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Democratic enquirer. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1867-1873, July 19, 1871, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86079037/1871-07-19/ed-1/seq-1/

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11.50 PER YEAH, V
X In Advanca , f
RO. 27.
I - j - . . - - - - - r --i-i-nn. I 11. J. . ... . . i ....
VYU ft f J.W.BOWEN.l '
VUlJ. t). PaLlisher and Fropriotor. f f .
l)c (ffnquircr.
J. W. EOWEN, Editor.
RT Arthur, July 19, 1871.
Terma of Subscription.
One copv, one year,... $1 6) Ono enpy, 6 nms..tl 00
OR copy, 0 mouths... 16 1 One copy, inos.. W
If not pnlil within tlic year 0
Globs of Twenty....
The PtmnerHIo KmHirer rrenlates FItKE OF
fOflTAOK within the limits of Vinton Cmwly.
V failure tn nntlfy illseontlnusnce at the end of the
-ie subserlVil for, will be taken as new engstjetnent
t nbserlp"o:t.
.' Advertising Bates.
""The spare occupied l.y lOlincsof tlilsNinproll
trpv.hall consume a square.
O 'a square, one wei'k Jt Ut One square, 8 wci:ks J-2 no
Jl ali aililltlonal Insertion insertion i.. 60
111 rtertMnK for a shorter period than three
n mths, ehsrgeil at the above rules.
Irfjral A'lvurthieiiienls 51 l per square for first
luertlnn; anil 80 conls por square for each wlillUaiial
insertion. . , .
Utile at Figure Work 00 cents adilitlimal.
' - men- (I mo. , IJ mo.
One square, I 8 HO I ' "
Twos-urn's. M10 TOO 10 00
Three e,ures, 101 UO 12 00
Four squires, 11 09 In ll
RlTenua.es, l0fl IS 00
W whiinn, HOO to 00 0
tJeolnmn, 15 00 8T 00 MOW
6no eoluinn. 8100 w,w
Business Oanis, not exeeeillnij Nnes, SUner jrear.
A II hills iluo on Art Insertion of advertisement'.
BllU.wlth rojular advertisers to be paid quarlory.
Hnslness Notices 10 cents a line'. Marriage Notl
aes aonoHlnj to the liberality oflhe parties. lK'ulll
llutlces ftee.
Notlcoa of Ititnaway Wives or Husbanils-donWe
Yearly alverllsers entitled to quarterly elianuoa,
Advertijementa not otherwise enlerecl. will he eon
Hnneil mitll enlnrcddlscontlnneil.anil eharavd accoiil-
Religions and Chsrllablo Notices free.
Railway Time.
Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Road.
On nn-Jaftar Juno 23, 1871, Traisia will
run as follows:
o ;
b :::::: :
a :
a ' 1 i; ! i
i, : : : : .
? : : : : : : ::::::....::::.
3gs, : : : : : : . ... : -
: :
: :
, , , .o i AA
: : b
u-sc"3 :-"sj its:!:
- rr ! x ; t :i r. r -r ti ic
s h x ? r n rj t- p- 1:1 rj
ti ci w 50 jfli S w i W ii io d tii
2 sx :x
i- i(j ?i ti H r v i'fi c (
s-i ; : ! ! !
ClNf'INN ATI EXl'ltI'H will inn dully,
All other Tnilnit dully, axeent Hunilny.
top iiotwoi'ii iiiMitil(n ntul AtlioiiH.
Portsmouth Branch.
t)f p. llnmdnn
r'v. PctrtHwwtiMi
I MM). I'orlHt'lllilltll
Arv. .Iiukni
Molt, Acaommmlatton.
3..KI P. H. (1:0(1 A. M
4.0H " 7.0H "
. " 10.N) "
0.15 A.M. I'.MOI'. M.
11115 " 4:09 "
12.1) P.M. fi.iS) "
Trains Connect at Loveland.
r"nrall pnlntaon the Mttlo M lain I Ititi lrua.il, nntl
Altlio iniiiniiNmiisxi iiictnnuii uaiiromi.Jimc
lieu for all points Wost.
WdiUrof Transportation.
Cleveland, Columbus, Cincinnati and
Indianapolis Railway.
On and iiltor MON DAY, May Wli. 1871, Ex
iresaTriiins wlH r.K.vn tOl.UtlilUS nml
CRKHI'I.INB unil arrive nt points named be
low, ns fellows:
Oolunihiis.,', ,.
Nmgrn Falls.
No. a.
l'.':nil p III
. . 8 :(r p m
.1(1 :W p nr
,.T:0tV m
No. 4.
4:10 p m
:45 p m
8 :45 n m
7:fl."ia m
2:00 pm
11:10 pill
No. 8.
2:35 a m
4:50 a in
7 :80 n m
2:10 pm
4 : 40 p ni
5 :05 p ni
1:80 am
11:00 am
Allmny 0:45 am
Boston ...ri;pm
New Yerk(1ty..8:itU p m
rrcaTrfiTo J 2 45 iiTiii
PllUbiirg :I5 pm'
Harrlthiirg 7 15 am
Knit I mom 10 40 a III
Washington 1 10 pm
I'hil ailefphlit... II 15 a m
freVUno . 1 11 So pin
1ort Wayna . . , , B 80 a nt
Chicago llilOpm
Ti - --m r
n.npm H xr a in
1 55 a in 8 45 p m
11 a in 2 40 a in
. 8 25 p m .".
fVt.V ni 7 00 am
7" 43 pin 6'5Sam
115 nni II Jo am
7lr0am 8 00 pin
, lyijyMo. 4, leaving Columbus at 4:10 p. m,
(ins a Through C'arein Ilolawure forRprlngllDliI,
waehlngrttprlngrlelil wlthmrt chnnge iit 7:'20jni,
, Train No. II on the ColnmbiiH A Hocking Val
ley Railroad connect with No. 4 Train. Through
Ticket for snip at Afheni.
I'A8SEN(5Iiii TRAINS rotumln(t nrrlve at
Columbus at 12:38 a m. 11:15 a.m. nnd 8:60 a. m.
Palace Day and Sleeping Cars.
on All Trains.
a m,on
piiuiTay, runa thrrtugh without detention, by
oth KHe and New1 York Oeptrnl Mali ways,
arriving at Nw York en Monday morning at
:40 A.M. , .
For pnrflniilaf infnrm'ntfnn In' re'itrd to
througfi tlckels, time, cnnnnctlnna, etc., to all
point Kant. Wa-. North and Rout, apply to
W aihlress K. K01tn.Coluniliii,ehlo.
K. S, FLINT, fien. Hurierlntenilenl.
. fen. ilgent, Columbus, O.
rwisenger Aajent, Columbus, 0;
on All Trains. Railway Time
Columbus & Hocking Valley Railroad.
TIME TABLE. Took Effect on Sunday, May 28, at 12M.
Through Car.
Through Car. From COLUMBUS (via Athens) to PORTSMOUTH
Through Car. From COLUMBUS (via Athens) to PORTSMOUTH Over the Columbus & Hocking Valley and
Through Car. From COLUMBUS (via Athens) to PORTSMOUTH Over the Columbus & Hocking Valley and Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Roads.
Oalng Eatt.
Ooinsr West.
No. 1
No. 3
NO. 2
At liens 8:15
No. 4
ColuinbiH,. . , 8 65
Orovi'poit,,. . 9:tt
Winchester.. 8
Sugar Grove 10
I.inM 11 17
lliiyili'inille II !W
Ni'fsonrilli',. 11 DO
Snlliiu.. .KM.l'ill
Athens MVi
4 87
6 2
5 4:i
0 VI
8 30
Biillna M
N.-lsonvlllo 8:50
Iaikhii T:'.'7
Sugar OrovuT :55
f.:uicii)iti' ..8:1.1
Mrnvoiiort . .:17
fur on tho 8:55 A. M. Train runs through tn
rnrtsnmiitli without change, arriving nt Me.Ar
thill' at nt :M l. M. ; anil Car lur tho S M) I". M.
Trnin from Portainontli for Coluiuuiii arrive
at Mc Arlhnr lit I2;S0 P. M.
(ilciseooniiei'tionK niaile nt T.nneniter for Or
cleviUo, ZmieHVille, and all points on tho Clli
dtinali A Muskingum Valley Hallway.
Plreot connection niiiilo at Columbus for liny
ton. 8iringllcld, IiiiliiinapnMs, C'hinigo, and nil
fmmU Wtl: also, lor ( leveliinil, Kuflulo, Tilts
ping, riillailelihla, New York, and till points
t'ouneetloim m ado nt Logan by both Train
with nil Trains for sti-altsville and nil points
on the.Strailsvtlle lirain li.
E. A. ntiKt.l.,Gen'lTiiket Ag't:
Cincinnati WitiuM Chance of Cars!
Owned nnd operated by one roinjiiiny from fin
I'inn.itl toHt. iiOUU. tiuirefnru panwiiKers are
SI" UK ol being curried through without change
the poMlbility Incident to other routed (which
m o made up of nvvernl abort roads) of missing
connections, mid KiihJertliiK Ihelr passengers to
disugrceuhlc changes.
Families and Others Seeking Homes
in the rich vnlleys nnd on the fertile prnirles of
Western Missouri, Kunsas, Nebraska, Colorado,
or mo more nisiani Mate 01 calirorniii, will con
sult their own Interest by calling on or aildresa
Ing tho undorMigned, Contract lug Agent, ns a
long resilience in the western coiinlrv lias fa
iiiiliaril him with the best localities.
This Route la 37 miles Shorter than
ria Indlnnapolii.
Onn be purchased at nil lbs I'llneliinl Ticket
Uflices ol Connecting Lines, and In IJinciniiati
nt the Oeucml Olliecit of the Company,
1 1J) Vine .Street
Broadway, Corner Front Street,
Main Street. COrner L?vee, and at De
pot Foot'or Mill Street,
Oen. I'll. Ticket A'gt, Uen.i Superintendent
St. I.imls. Ht. l.miiH.
Contract ftiur rnssenuter Agent,
111) Vine si., i Inciiuiiiti, Ohio.
And The
Thecomidellon of tho Louisville Division of
this roinliind tlioHplendideqiiipineiit lor pass
enger ti'Hvel makes this the
South and Southeast.
O Daily.
With IHrect Connections from the Knst for
Louisville Without Change of Cars!
This is the only road whose trains leave Cin
cinnati ami passengers are li'iiverei at depots,
hotels or residences, in Louisville KUKK.
Ask for Tickets via Ohio fe Miss.,
and take no others.
Can be purchased at all the
Principal Ticket Offices of
At the General Offices of the Company
BroaJxcaiiy Corner Front Street,
Main St., cor. I-cvec,
and at the Depot, foot of Mill Street.
Uen.l'asH. A Ticket A'gt
j. L.cnwvoLn,
lien. Bup'f.
Ht. Lou id
Ht. tiOIIIS.
Edward Gallup,
Contracting Pasanngor Agent,
119 Vine.Bt.,T:ineinnntl, Ohio.
SHORT LINE ROUTE. 1871 Spring & Summer Arrangements '71
Indianapolis, Cincinnati & Lafayette
Indianapolis, Cincinnati & Lafayette RAILROAD.
The (IrontThroiuih Mail nnd Exnreas Tassen.
iror Lino to St. Louis, Kunmttt ity, Ht, Joseph,
Denver. Kan Frnnoisco, anifwll points in Missou
ri. KaNas and Colornilo.
The shorten, and only direct route to Indian,
apnlls. LiifiiycttovTerroIlant, Cnmhriilgo (,'lty,
api'ingnehl, I'eorln, KurlhiKton, Chicago Mil
waukee, BU Paul, andT all points in the .North
went. The Indianapolis, Cincinnati and Lafayette
Railroad, with Its connections, now odors paae-
angers more facilities In Through Conch and
Sleeping Car Service than than any other line
IVom Cincinnati, hiivinor tho nilvantncrn of
cars from
to St.. Louis,
Kansas City. St. Joseph, I'eorln, Burlington,
'iiicnM". oiniiim, noil Mil inrermeillntO points,
resenting to Colonists and Famillesaueh com-
lorts anil accommodations as are afforded by
Through Ticket and 'Baggage Cheeks tn alt
Trains leave Cincinnati at 7:00a. m.i 1:10 p. m
0:00 T. N., and 1C:00..
Tickets can ne ontainea at no. l Unmet
House. corner Third and Tine: Public Lahdinir.
corner Main and lllveri also, nt Depot, corner
Hum and Tearl Htrcots, Cincinnati, (,
Be sure to purchase tickets via xndiafialMtis,
Cincinnati and Lafayette Railroad,
W . n. I,. NOSI.R,
. (ran 'I Ticket A g't. Indlanapolin,
O. F, Moxs, Bup't, CJoclnnati '
C. Bowen, the Bigamist,
and Radical Leader Pardoned.
President Grant lias at last
pardoned the noted bigamist,
0. C. Bowen, a late Radical
member of Congress, who was
recently tried and sentenced to
the penitentiary for three years
for taking auto himself two or
three wires. Ever since the
sentence was passed on the
bigamist the Radical free-lov
ers about Washington City,
including the last wife of the
Congressional bigamist, have
been urging Grant to pardon
him. Getting weary and tired
of them, Grant left Washing
ton and went to Long Branch
to attend the horse races
thinking, no doubt, that he
would get rid of them. But
they followed him up, and
compelled him to pardon the
disgraceful criminal.
A dispatch to the Cincinnati
Enquirer thus speaks of the
matter :
"After much vexatious delay
the-bigamist Bowen's pardon
has at last reached Washington,
and the niuch-married ex-Con
gressman walked out of jail this
forenoon a tree man again. He
was received with open arms
by Mrs. Pettigrew King Bow
en, who, although the jury de
clared her to be not his wife,
9ays she will nevertheless live
with him as his wife. The
President's pardon does not
effect that question nt all. The
pardon is dated July 1, and it
' !.,! Ill .....
is a mue remarkable tnat it
was not received here ere this.
The document contains a nnm
ber of misstatements of facts,
For instance, it states that cn
his last marriage Bowen acted
in good. faith, believing his for
a 1 1 i rwM
mer wne to ne ucaa. mere
was not a particle of evidence
ot this before the inry that
tiied the case. Bowen never
pretended that he thought his
first wife was dead, but all the
Evidence was directed to show
that he had obtained a divorce
in New York an efforrjthat
was utterly abortive, for it was
proven that the Court, records
of New l ork had been tam
pered with and mutilated. An
other reason assigned for the
pardon is that Bowen rendered
good service to the cause of
the Union during.the rebellion,
and that he has of late years
endeavored to lead a.n honest
and upright . life. His service
to the cause of the-Union was
probably rendered in killing a
Confederate officer when he
was in that service, and people
who have known him here for
the past three or four years are
not so confident that he has led
an upright life. However, h
is now out of jail, and is liable
to arrest at any moment for
mutilating the New York Court
records. Meantime he can pre
pare his case to contest the seat
of DeLarge, the colored Con
gressman from South Carolina."
A Michigan woman has re
covered by law all the money
that her husband spent in a
liquor saloon for six years.
The prohibitory liquor law of
that btate does not regard liq
uor as property, and the woman
recovered the money on the
ground that it had been paid
to the .liquor vender without
Alexander H. Stephens,
health is improving. He now
weighs about seventy-nine
pounds his weight six months
ago being only seventy pounds.
lie has taken charge of a dai
ly paper at Atlanta.
Frank Leslie has imt re
covered from a severe illness,
and left for Europe on Thurs
day. A cousin of Sir Wal ter Scott,
who bears tho poet's name,- is
living in Pall River, Massa
History of the War in Europe.
The V National Publishing
Co. of Cincinnati, has just is
sued a very valuable history of
the "War between Germany and
France, from the pen of one of
our most popular writers, Mr.
James D. McCabe, Jr..
In a large volume of 800 oc
tavo pages, the author tells a
wonderful storyall the stran
ger because of its truth. . He
tells of battles which have sha
ken Europe to its centre, and
the consequences of which,
even we of the Western Worl
must feel ; of patriotism, her
oism, military -skill and states
manship, never surpassed in
history. The author writes
with the weight and force o
truth, and tho great merits o
his book are its reliability and
strict impartiality.
The Jjook is complete in ev
ery narticular. It describes
the causes of the war, arid the
events which preceded it; tho
opening campaign, and the
first reverses of the French
the eltect or tliesc reverses up
on the Irench people; the fran
tic effort to rescue the beaten
army, nnd the terrible disaster
of Sedan ; the capture of the
liinperor Napoleon, and an en
tire army ; the Revolution in
Paris ; the rise and formation
of the Republic ; the flight of
the Jimpress from Tans; the
siege and surrender of tra
bourg nnd the frontier fortress
es of France ; the tnumpha
advance of the German armies
to Paris; the efforts of Bazuinc
to escape from Metz, and the
final surrender of his army; the
investment and siege of Pans ;
the detailed history ot tin
great siege; its plans, sorties,
battles, successes and failures ;
the course of events in the be
leagured city, given in the form
of a full diary of the events of
the siege; the campaigns on
the Loire, and in other portions
of 1? ranee ; the peace negotia
tions, the surrender of Paris,
and the treaty ; the naval his
tory of the war ; the diplomat
ic history on both the German
and French, sides; the history
of the formation of the great
German Empire ; the proclaim
ing of King William Emperor,
and the realization of German
unity; the events of the civil
war and second siege of Paris,
its terrible scenes of bloodshed
and vandalism, with a minute
ness, graphicness and brilliancy,
which leaves nothing to be de
sired. No intelligent person
can afford to be uninformed as
to these events which have left
so deep an impression on the
world s historv, and few will
fail to read this splendid work;
or, having read it, to endorse
it as the Standard American
History of the War.
In this age of sensational lit
erature, we cannot too highly
commend this brilliant and
1 t . A' .
inougiHiui narrative to our
readers. The book is hand
somely bound, and 1 illustrated
with 150 maps, portraits, bat
tle scenes, and views of the
principal localities connected
with flie war. No expense
has been spared by the pub
lishers to make it worthy ot the
support of the public, and we
predict for it an immense sale,
especially as its low price
brings it within tho 1 reach of
all. It 'm published in both
English and German, sold by
subscription only, and the pub
lishers want agents m every
The aggregate of the sala
ries of the Federal office hold
ers who went up as delegates
the late Radical Convention
Columbus, was estimated at
about $1,000,000 aunually !
This fact explains very clearly
the adoption of the fulsome in
dorsement of the corrupt Ad
ministration of their master in
Washington. The only won-i
der is that they did hot, by the
power of money and patronage,
carry Uirougn a resolution,
committing the' State to the
ci want m iom
A Charming Book.
Foremost among those old
stories which have served to
excite the mirth of successive
generations of school children
stands the time-honored tale of
the Scotchman who was found
by a friend pouring over the
Kages of the dictionary, and on
eing asked how he liked it,
replied, "Oh, weel the stories
are braw, but they are unco
But the dictionary of to-day
is as unlike that of twenty
years ago as the butterfly is
unlike the worm. It has burst
from its former dull respectabil
ity into the glory of a picture
gallery. In learning, in extent,
in everything it has made a
vast advance; but with its
illustrations it enters a new
sphere of attractiveness.
A relative of mine, who
prides himself upon his fine
collection of books, drove up
to my door the other day. I
asked him to step into the
"library." His eyes oponed a
little, I fancied, with an amus
ed look, as if he wondered
whether I, with my meager
salary, was going to set up a
rivalry with him.
He entered the room, looked
faround with some apparent
surprise, and said, "Library"
"Certainly," said I, pointing to
"Webster," which stood proud
ly on a shelf, alone, for the
reason that I had nothing to
place b esidc it. "Many vol
umes in one.' "What have
you on botany?" said he.
'Webster," I replied, "with
illustrations of all the various
plants." "What have you
on . Mechanics?" "Webster,"
said I, and I turned to the en
graving of tho turbine wheel,
and of various other machines.
"Well," said he "you have, to
be sure, in Webster, a smat
tering of almost everything,
but I have you now. "Let's
see your authorities on mythol
ogy." I turned the pages of
Webster and showed him the
pictures of the noted characters
ot mythology, and sketches o
their lives. "I believe, after
all.'' said he laughing, "that
you have a library.
And really, my Webster is a
wonder to every one who ex
amines it for the first time. The
horse-fancier is pleased to find
a clear picture of his favorite
animal, marking out the pas
tern, withers and other parts
known only to horsemen. My
second boy, who reads South
Africa, adventures and goes to
hear Du Chaillu, is delighted
to have a representation of the
kleeeneboc and gorilla, and of
many animals peculiar to I)r
Livingston, If silhouettes are
in vogue, we are able to see an
example of them in the dic
tionary, with a good account
of the history of the word.
When we are readiiTg of the
crusades, we find pictures of
the knights as they appeared
in the holy wars. The narra
tive of the French Revolution
is helped out by a picture of
the guillotine, lhe amateur
fisherman recognizes in the
paces of Webster the familiar
countenances of the cod, hali
but and blue fish, as well as
of many less famous inhabit
ants ot the deep, llie terms
of architectures, which con
stantly occur in our reading,
are explained by pictures ot
the different parts, of building
in all the various styles, of
tho present and other periods.
T1..1 i l : v
me voy wno is iiniiK.eriug unci
a boat and what boy is not
is delighted to find a five inch
engraving of a ship, with ex
planations of all the parts, and
when his attention is called
as it always is to water-wheels
he finda all ho wants a Web-
Indeed the book gives us in
many instances- move than we
ask. When we look for filli-
beg, we find nol only a picture
of that article of dress, buS a
ull length- Scotchman, who ap
pears to display the' fillibeg in
actual use.' tJndcr the head of
"shepherd's crbbk we arc
treated to an eneravintr not on-
lv of the crook, but of the ti n
ditional shepherd also, with
several sheep and the usual vil
lage spire visible beyond a ffotf
ery mead.
Whenever, now, I see a
friend out shopping, I ask him
what he wants. If is a picture
book for Edward, I direct his
attention to Webster. If it is
an encyclopaedia for Uncle
James, I point him to Web
ster. If is is something to
please an invalid, I recommend
Webster. If it is Christmas
present for his wife, I urge him
to get Webster, Webster una
bridged and illustrated. It is
a never failing delight to every
Geo. E. Stevens & Co.,
Publishers, and Wholesale and
Retail Dealers in Books, Sta
tionery, &c, 39 West Fourth
St., Cincinnati, O., keep a large
supply of these Dictionaries on
hand at publishers prices.
Wic have received the Au
gust number of Ballou's Mag
azine, and find it as good as
ever, and with such a brilliant
list of contents that we do not
wonder it is such a favorite
with all classes of the commu
nity. It just meefis tlwr pop
ular idea of what a magazine
should be. There are some
thirty different articles in- the
August number and every one
is good. This magazine is only
15 cents a copy, or $1.50 per
year. Address Thomes & Tal
bot, G3 Congress Street, Boston.
It is clubbed with The Monthly
Novelette for $3.0O:
John Sherman will attempt,
during this campaign, to hide
himself behind the' one-legged
candidate for Governor.
He will beat the gong avid
sound the fuzzyguzzy about
the heroic achievements of
Noycs how he drove "rebels"
and smote "copperhead; in
days gone by. Sherman, of
course, will do this to prevent
public nttention from being
drawn to his political acts dur
ing 12 years past. He knows
the people are getting tired of
Sherman ns a regular meal, and
if he can only keep in the back
ground and secure the election
of a Republican Legislature,
he has the vanity to think
that lie cart slip into the Senate
for six years more. But Sher
man will not be allowed to
dodge. With ar impudence
nraotrntrtir flo' sublimity he en
dorses the resolution passed by
the State Convention denounc
ing land-grabbing when it is a
well known' fact that he voted
for nearly every "land grab"
scheme of the Wrorvopolrsts.
lie will bo held to a strict ac
countable fly for all h is votes,
and he catinol by false state
ments and concealment ot tacts
keep from the people the truth
that the la-nd wnich should be
long to' them and their posteri
ty is being lavished upon cor
porations who, seemingly, for
years have controlled our na
tional legislation;
Gen. Noyes was once a re
spectable, inJufctri'ous printer
now Republican candidate for
Governor. Poor, frail human
ity the subieet is too el for
A yacht for Brighani Young
and intended fo ply in Salt
Lake and the River Jordan,
has just been completed at
New York.
Somebody who wants to dis
courage raarriagcff this- warm
weather, eays country is bliss,
but matrimony is blister.
A member of tho Hew
Foundland Assembly has es-
ablishcd h is claim to mi mor
ality by a'" twenty-fouf-kour
The Population of Ireland.
l ne new rnsir census enowa
that! tne population of Ireland
on the 22d of J'nne tiriS fiOl-
75!y Of these 2,054,123' wftf
males, and 2,768,630 we'il6 females.-
In' 18(51; the population
was 5,7,967, so th1 at there has
been a decrease during tne'
decennial period of 395,9081"
The emigration returns stater'
thatMuring the' shme fen years1
84f persons left Ireland1 aer
permanent emigrants.- Tdio'
percentage of decrease "in the
largest in the town of Galkvay,
where it is 22.30; Kijig'sdouri--ty,
15.34; Queens' county
14.98 ; North Kid. rig, TiWeVa
ry U.9G, vnd Meath, USd.
The places in which there lla'sr
been an increase are :
Belfast,' which stanefli flitf
highest, the addition, bVihg'
43.41 per cent1.-, or nearly" doub
le; Londonderry City, where'
it is 20122' per cent.; Dublin?
covhty, including t'he' metropol
itan 8ubn'l!9,-2.Gf ;Une Cify of
Watei'ford, 19 per cent., and
Carrickfergus, 32" per cent)."
The religious census in Ireland)
shows that, of the population.'
of 5,40&759,- the Remain Catl'i-
!!olics- number 4,141,933 : the'
Protestant Episcopalians, CS3,
295; and other religious de
nominations, 19,283:
Plain Propositions.
A tariff protects- the manuv
facturer only to the extent! that!
it compels- purchasers- tv buy
his wares-at a higer price that
similar Wares could- be bough!
for elsewhere.-
For this difference in price
th'o plundered purchasers- re
ceive no equivalent whatever.
Taking money orothr prop-
erty without the consent of thu
Owner,-and without returning
an equivalent,, is- the very es
sence of robbery.
If Horace Greeley and' oth
er Had feat leaders choose for
divide their own earnings with
protected nrarjufactuTer it it
their own business.-
But Horace Greeley ami
other Radical leniTers- hiv'& no
right to compel their unwilling
neighbors to submit to yob-iber'.-
Robbery by tfte legal force1
of a protective tariff impover
ishes just as effectually as- I'oh
bery by the physical! force' of a
Gen. Sherman and a party
of ladies and gentllemen are
making an excursion' irtto the
Canadas and' doWn' the St.
Lawrence. General Rosecvantf Acted a
Grand Marshal in1 San1 Francis--co
at the celebration of the
twenty-fifth anniversary of th
pontificate of Pins IX.
It d'ocBn't need that the
Democratic press should inform
the people that the party ha
abandoned -dead issless,.,,' aw!
commenced the campaign upon
the living questions of the day.
Republican papers arc adVer
tisiwg the fact so well that we
owe them a vote of thanks for
their courtesy. ' ,
' A Delegation1 from the
South, who called upon Presi
dent Grant at Lon'g Branch,
returned to "Washington very
much disgusted. Ilia Excellency,-
it seeros,. refused ta see
them, but gave them to under
stand that bis house at Long
Branch Was a private residence,
and that for official business
they must take their chances of
catching" him in Washington.
The radical temperance men
of Pennsylvania are determined
to be' recognized1,. nd! have
called! a strictly prohibitory
State Mass CbnveMfon1 in liar
risburgh on the 9th of August,
to nominate plcdgeil temper
ance men for Auditor-General
and Sarveyor-Ceueral They
are particularly incensed!
against General Owen, tho
President of their late State
Convention, whom they charge
with selling out to existing
parties and political naiagew;

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