Newspaper Page Text
. n;i dffinlo o if!1.
VOL. 2 NO. 31.
BLOOMSBURG, PA., FRIDAY, JULY 31, 1868.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
BTOVKS AND TINWARE.
TACOll METZ. driller In sloven & tinware. Mnln
tj St., nbovo court home. vl-nl.1
l M. lUtlT.M', stoves end tinware, Uupert
il. DIoCKi Main si., we oi AiarKci. I-:
nEV. A. HAHTMAN, Aural, Woven, Tlnwnro
IV of nil kinds, Hiionlliiu; etc. First store on
Went end of Month Mnln Hlreet. V2-M7
I.OW'ENIIEn(I.mcrrhanllnllnr. Mains!.. 2.1
ly, door above American house. 1-ul.l
1 tr I'lll'lllinil IW .l.nlunlBnn.lnitnll ilfilll
I . fr In elnllihifr elrv tlfirltimti'M tin lid lmr. Mat 11
drugs, CHEMICALS, AC.
f N. JIOYP.U, rirngglst nml apothecary, Ex.
cluingo block Main nt.
II TITT7 .lpitr.frl.il n.
, I.UT7., ilritgnlnt mid npothecary, Itnpert
Vl. block, Main Ht., west of Market.
CLOCKS, WATCHES, AC.
J near soullicaucorner Alain nnd Iron st. vl-n 1 1
OK. HAVAOE, denier In clock, watches and
.Jewelry, Main nt., Just lielow American
RCATHCAUT, watch and clock maker, Market
t., below Main. vl-nll
HOOTS AND SHOES .
CI M. DltOWN, boot and sliocmnker.Mnln street
, opposite Court House. Vl-nU
VHOT.i.Knnit. manufacturer anil dealer In boots
ami shoes.Mnln nt., opiHislto Episcopal church
Ul'.NItY KI.I'.I.M. manufacturer and dealer In
lionts and shoes, groceries etc., East lllooins
burg Main st. vl-nll
AVID 11ETZ, lioot nlld shoemaker, Main st..
ociow ilartmon'H store, went oiMiirnei street.
JH. EVANH, M. I), (uireeon uud physician moulh
niily JlalnM., below Market. vl-ulJ
l K. B. P. Kinney ftureeou ilent 1st, trtth extract
If oil without pain. Main st,, nearly ojMlto
F;nlseopal Church, vl-n.g
JH. M'KKLVY. M. I). mtrRoon nml physician
north 8iUo Mam ht,, tolow Murket. vl-nll
T C. KUTTKIt, M. 1. Burgeon nnd riiyntclan.
Market st,, above Main.
It. II. C. IIOWKH,tirieouUentUt,Maln M..
) above Court house.
r 11. IlonisON, Attorney.ftt.Ijiw.omco llnrt
fl, man's building, Malu Street. v'-MilM
It. H. 1. OUAM-'ANT, Dcutlst, Main HtM bo-
MILLINERY A FANCY GOODS.
MISS LIZZIE IJAKKLEY, milliner, Hamsey
building; Main st. vl-nll
lias A. D. WEnn, fancy goods, notions, books,
1H ntatlouery, north side Malu street below Mar
l'ETEHMAN, millinery and fancy goods op-
posltc Episcopal church, Main st. vl-ul'l
I11H. JUMA A. A BADE HAHKLEY, ladles
ill cloakn and dress pattern t, Houtheast corner
Main and west fit. Vl-nU
MISH M. DEUIHfJKSON, millinery and fancy
goods Main st,, opposite Court House, vl-nll
Ml w. M. II. I'lTIlM AN, milliner, Mnln St., below
Ilartmau'ii store, west of Market st. vr.U
rilJIK MIHSEH HAItMAJJ millinery and fancy
1 Koodn,Maln slrcctjust below American house.
irO'n:Li" AND SALOONS.
I" I.EACOCK, oyster and eatlnir saloon, Amerl
t J can House, Main St., Jlaltzcr .Lcacock superln
lendcnt. . vl-u
lirlDMYEIt A JAC0I1Y, confectlonry, bakery.
cliungu block, Main st.
IT una oysier saioou, wiioicditio unu renin.!. x
IMX A WT.HH, confectionery, bakery, and oys
1 ler salisui, wholesale and letall, Main St., Just
below Iron, vl-lll.1
l.lXCHANdi: HOTEI,, by ICoons & Clark, Mnln
l j St., opposite, court house, 1-n 1 1
l MUIi;CAN HOUSE, by John I.bacxick, Main
A stwWest oflron street. 1-n 1.1
nOItKH HOTEI,, by U.W. Mauoeii, cast end of
1( Main st. vl-nll
RTOIINEH, rcfreslunent saloon,5Ialn st.,Just
.above courthouse. vl-nll
l.roONS & CIiAUK, rclresliment saloon, Ex
IV change, hotel. Vl-lll3
II. OILLMOIIE, refreshment saloon, Hlilvo'a
block south side Main st, vl-nll
MEUCHANTS AND OIlOCEltS.
1.1JAC01JS, Coulertloncry. urm-iiles etc Main
j htabovo Court House, 1-nlU
D II. MltJ.KU, dealer In dry K""!1. KroeerleH,
n uueensware, Hour, bait, mioi-h, notions, ttc.
Kxchatitfo block, MalnMreet, vl-ull
M'KKLVV NIIAL A Co., dcnlerH In dryoods,
groceries, flour, feed, salt, 1Kb. Iron, nalln,
eto., nortlieiust corner Main una Market ht, vlulJ
(MIOWKIt, batH and rnps, btiots and shoes.
Main Rt.,abovo Court House. vl-uli
C. MAItlt. dr iroods nnd notions, houthwest
corner Main and Iron hh, vl-nll
J J. UHOWKIt, dry goods, groeerleH, etc,, north
.west comer Main and Iron rU. vl-nll
and icrorerleti. Main Nt..oii)oiilto Correl'u Fur
nituro Hooms. vl-nll
II. HUNHUnitOKR. facenU mocerUs.tobac.
DA. Hl'X'K L11V, Keyhtnno shoe Klun1, books uud
. stationery, noutliwtst corner ilurket nnd
Main hs. vl-nll
WIMJAM KUAHMUH, confMtloucrli'8, Main
ht., near the railroad. 1-n lit
"X MKNUKNHALIi.crneral Ktock of merrhnn
J. dlMOUlld lumbpr. i-ortipr of Mnln klirolniul
lerwlck road. vl-nll
TJ. H0IU1INK, dealer In dry kh1i. Bicerles t tc.
hhlvt)'n block, Main ht., bidow Iron vl-nl
T K. G1HTO.V. Groceries A l'rovUloui. houth
tfenst comer Main and Iron Ktreeta. l-i.l!
I, Malu ht., below Iron. vl-nll
I J. H IX J AN. ilfnlerlu choice drv uooiIh. House
A Uecnlnif cootls. frehb tirocerlch. etc.. etc. Main
ht oppoblto court bouse, v-lull
K, HYKIl, KrocerUn aud ueueral lueiclumdihe
ti mam hi., uuoio tni. vi
I T. HlIAltl'LKSS, dry goods, grocelles, boots.
I J, nuoes, eic, unpen uiih-k, aiii
alu St.. 'nest ol
tl CHAMElt At A. E. llAYHUllS'IDcalersIn
O. Urocerles. Coniectloucrli-K and Notions,
Scottown. south side, two doors nbovo llrobsl's
GW. COUELL, turnlluro rooms, threo story
, brick on Main st., westorMarkelst, vl-u I!
1 J, TIIOItNTON, wall paper, window shades.
J, and Dxturcs, Iluperl block, Main st. vl-nll
11 ItOSENSTOCIC. i.hotourai.hcr. Exclmnire
II. block, Main st., oioslte court house, vl-nll
JE. WIOADT, photographer, Hnrtman's build
ing northeast corner Main aud Market st. vlu U
Jl J. I1IDI.EMAN, Agent Munson's Copper Tu.
! bular Lightning HikI. y2-iiI!
r n. ruilsEI.L. sa.ldle. trunk and harness
tJ maker, Malu st below court, house, vl-ulU
OFOHTEIl, Qlne Maker, and White aud fancy
. Tauner, Hcotluwu, vl-ufl
Ht.jiiiniiui.i. j.uiiir... y-.. .iiuii.iitii 1111 ,i
ami dealers In Lumber, of all kinds, planing
mill ucarlho latl-roml. vl-uiO
WJ. 1IIOLEMAN, saddloand liariu ss muker,
. near southwest corner Main and Market st.
'P A WITMAN, marblo works, near Boulhwest
( i. corner Main und Mutkct.ts. vl-nll
KII. ItlNai.EIt, dealer In idanos, organs nnd
, iuelodeous,ut U. W.t'oiell'sfuruUuio rooms
III II. MAHTE1P, ogent for Orover& llnkcr'i
1 . sewing iiuuhluc, Main St., lluttnmu's build
ng. up stairs. vl-nl
W. ltOBUlNB, Ufinor dealer second door from
. northwest corner Main und Irousts. vl-nll
W PEACOCK. Notary I"ublle, norlheast corner
Malu and Market st, vl-nU
JfiHN A.l'll.NHTON, mutual and cash rates fire
Insurance compauy,uortheastuirner,Miiln and
nKOlini: IIABsEUT, mauufuclur.r nnd repair
u er of tlueslilng innchlues, Kniuplu A; Co's Ma
eiiniu niitip,i.ubl inoouisuuig,
I H. KUHN. dealer lii meat tallow, etc., Chem
1 bcrllu's alley, iack of American house, vl-m l
fiAlllIEL JACOBY, Marlle and UtowuHtoue
n Works, East IlUnmsbuig, lit rwlekr.ail. vlu(7
V W. SAllI'ia: CO. Sljichlnlstsil-'ostlllooTns.
n, burg mar rullioud. t'usllugsmadoat short
It. O. A. MEGAHOEL, physician and snrgeon.
Main St., nevl disir to uoou'a noioi. vi-u 17
nltlCIC HOTEL and refreshment saloon, by
li Ed. Everett, cor. of Malnnnd lMncst.inl7
WAN HOTEL, the. upper liousd by John Buy.
I iler, Main st nliovo Pino. V1-IH7
DK. SLOAN, dealer in dry goods, groceries,
lumber nnd general Merchandise Main st.
Gi:i lini l'i i,A,Aiii'r.,Nniiiiip ami unrnessniaacr
Main st nbovo IlieSwau Hotel. vl-1117
W 11, SMITH, manufacturer of tin warn nnd
.dealer 111 stolen etc. Main St.. above the
Swnn llolel. V1-1U7
1 ft E. W. COLEMAN, Merchant tailor and
il. uent s furnishing goods, Main St.,
to tho brick hotel,
HI B. HAYHUUST, Clocks, Watches andOuns
111. repaired. Ouna and Watches for sale. Main
St., below l'luc. Vl-1117
Mi;s y. HAItMAN, Cabinet Maker, and Un
dertaker Mala HU below l'lno. vl-nt7
MK'HAr.ti C. KEI.I.En, Confectionery, Oynier.
Ac. Ac, on 1'lnoHl., between Main and Mill.
r H.iC. KEticilNUt, Illacksmllhs, on Mill
1. Street, near Hue. vl-u!7
fl I.I.IAM DEI.ONO. Bhocmakcrnnd inannfac-
turerof llrlck, Mill Ht., weal oi nuo viiim
l'j Dealer In grainMill Htrect. vl-nl7
.1.1 AW HKVIini ITInitv im.l rirUI. Mill, nnd
LEWIS II. HCHUYI.ER, Iron rouiiiier,.Maciun
1st, nnd Manufacluierof plows, Mill Mt.vMH7
MII.EH A. WII.I.IAMH A Co,,Tnnnernand Mall
ulactiireis of leather, Mill street. VI-uIT
IOIIN KELI.KIt, Hoot and f-lioemaker, rino
st reet, opjMislto tho Acatlemy 1-n 17
II. IIEIlIlINd ft llllOTIIEn, rurpelitern and
llullders. Main stieet, below I'lne. vl-nl7
AMUKIi SHAIIPI.IXS, Maker oflhe Hayhurst
Uraln Cradle. .Main St. 2n.h
M. 1IAHMAN, saddle and harness maker
Oiangevlllu.opposllu Fraiuo church. vUull
USQUEH ANNA or llrlck Hotel.S.Kostebandcr
proprietor, south-east corner Main ami second
It. CHEASY, dry poods, groceries, nndKcli
, cral Merchandise, Main Street. 2-ul2
1). UIN'AItl), dealer In sloven nnd tin-wire,
Malu Street. VMili
I. II. A HIlErr, attorney at law, Main Street.
GIL11EIIT & KI.TNE, dry goods, groceries, and
general merchandise, Mulu Street. 2-tll2
KEILEH, bllllnrd naloon, oysters, nnd Ice
cream In season Main Street. V2-U12
BE. I1AI.I.M AN, Merchant Tailor, Second St.,
. ltobblns' llulldlng. v2-nls.
It. J. K. IlonniNB. Burgeon and l'hyslclan,
second St., below Main. v2-nls.
II. KISTLEIt'Cattawlsn House," Not Mi West
Corner Mulu and Second streets. v2-n!8.
M. IHIOBST, dealer in General Merchandise,
Dry Uoods, Groceries Ac. v2-uls.
LIGHT STREET DIRECTORY.
PETEU EST, dealer In dry goods, groceries,
Hour. feed. sail. llnh. Iron, nails, etc.. Light
TKHWILMdKU, Cabinetmaker, Undertaker
and L'halrmakcr, 1-n W
JOSEPH WALTER lllackslnlth, opposite post
HV. OMAN & Co., Wheelwrights, llrst door
nbovo school house, vl-n 10
IIS. II. KMNKi millinery and fancy goKli.
1 V, MANKKV. denier In Leather, Hldt, Hark.
etc. CtiMi paia lor iiiuch, i-iiio
TM. M. r.ST, dealer lit stoves and tin ware In
ui win uranenes. vi-u
OHN A. OMAN, manufacturer nnd dealer In
boots und shoes, vl-nltlt
.7. LEIHr.H, M, I). Hurgeon and l'hyslclan.
Olllco at Ki ller'n Holtl. -J-n'-7
TJSPY STEAM.I'I.OUItINO MILLS, C. S. I'owler,
E. ItE.Kl II Altl, ft llltO., dealers in dry goods.
, groceries, and general merchandise, 12nll
T I). CALDWELL, denier 111 dry goods, grocer-
tl . les, iiueensware, narnware, iimi, sun, i uu
m W. EDOAH.Biisiiuohnnnal'InlilliB Mill and
nox Manuraeiory. vi.nn
NDilEW MADISON, dealer In dry goods, gro.
. cei ten, grain, lumber etc., Jerseylown. vl-nltl
ACOll A. SWIS1IEK, denier lu Hides, Leather
Hark etc. Madison township Columbia county
GAIT. SAMUEL HIMI1Y, Madison Hotel, Dm
vers and strangers entertained. v2-n 1
II (1. A 1
G, AW. II. SHOEMAKER, dealers In dry
gloctrles nnd geniral mei-rlinmilc,
list sloro 111 south end oitowu.
TAI'Oll .t WM. IIAItlUS. ilen ers 111 drv goods
w groceries, drugs and medicines, l-'lrst store In
nortii eiui oi iow ii, iw-iii'.
HOTELS AND SALOONS.
Tho underBlirned huvlnir mircluucd thin will
known nnd ecu trnlly-locateef house, the Hxchnngo
jioiei, Kiiuaiu uu ii ni iw.ia, 111 iikhuhsuuik
Inimedlutely onpoulto tho CoUunbln county Court
J louse, rcHpt'ctiuny inioim ineir intnus uutiiuo
muiiu in Ki'iH-nu unu ineiruousois now in niucr
ir Urn net-1 it ldii uiul entettalnnunt oftravillerti
w ho may bu dUpoKid to Invor It with their cus
tom. '1 nev bn o snared no cxnensn lu iirenjirliiir
tint I'jrrliniiirnfor llinrntertnlnm(iit lifthdlri'iH-KtH
neither shall theru be unythlnn wantliiKon their
rmri ut uiiiiiMrr iu ini'ir ptTsunai conuori. i m'i
itUllaU la niUvlUUH Hull vllJUj lUU I'Al'UIU'Ill inii
uumihUKes run aiiui times between thui.x
cl inn i;o Hotel aud tho various ralhoad depots, by
which trnvt'UurH will bo itleauintlv ronxevedto
andlroiu tho rckpcctUe Muttons lu duo tfmnlo
meet tho cars. KOONH ,t I'UMtlC,
Uioomauurtft .piu o, jn;
Tho nbovo well-known hotel has recently umli
Eone rad 'nil chance) In Uu Internal nrrauuemeii tu,
uud Its pn prletor inmouneejt to his lormer custom
aud tho travelling publlo that his accomodations
lor me LsUiuioi v oi ins KutihiNurtiKecuiisi io uouu m
tlin ciimitrt' 1 1 N llltiln will nlwilVH tin folllld bOD-
jelled, not only with Kubxtatitlal lood, but with all
tho dellcaclesor tliu heatttm. HU wIiich nnd li
quors (except that popular bevenifre known as
t,J.,7ryj,purchaK'U direct Iron, tho Importing
houses, aro tntlroly pure, aud free from all iol
aouous drugs. Ho w thankfuUoru lllwiral pntron
njro In tho past, ami will continue In desero It In
I'lIK loprletor of the Exchange Halooti lias now
on lumd n largo stock or
SI'll'kU UIHTt.lIH, BAIIVINEH, Till IK, llOI.OdNAH
HIUKPlUNdl'i:, llOILEn EG (JH, KIVKIlkU I'll t.WK
LAOEIt HKKB, ALE, AC,
tt- COME ONE, COME ALL ANHHEE. -6a
Uloonisbuig, May 3, 1SU7,
rpilE ESl'Y HOTEL,
IJil'V, COI.UM11IA COUNTY, J'A.
n'n tr kiiliKcrllier n snectfiille In forms Ills friend
nnd the mibllo, that ho Inn taken tliunlove ell
known llou. or J-.iitertalniiu'iit. nud will be
Ideasen to rs-nu iuu lutiimi oi an nuo wi
avur lilm Willi a call,
HE WIMj KEUl' A UUOl) TAJII.E,
n .....it ct...lr...l will, tho best or T.lnuors. nn
every illort n III be inade to reinlerenliro satis.
OUANOEVILLE. COLUM1IIA COUKTV. J'A.
UIlWAltll EVEltETT. l'ltOrillKTOIl.
Having taken iosscsslon ( Ibis well-known
house, s5 long Uiy by riamuol UiercIL I"'"!'"''
and uuwi'ii ueiit'ucvii. jih iuu i v.i4
In lh. county t and no I'alm will bo snared to
A Domoci'iitio Newspaper
IH rmiMHIU'U F.VKHV UttliAV MOKNINtJ AT
TIIH prlnclplesoflltl papernre of (he JefTernon-
lan School of politics. Those principles will never
bo compromised, yet courtesy nnd kindness vital1
not bo forgotten In discussing them, whether with
Individuals, or with contemporaries of the Press
Tho unity, happiness, nnd prosperity of the conn
trylsournlm nnd object; nnd as the means to
securothflt. we shall labor honently nnd earnestly
for thehnrtnony, success nnd growth of our organ
TEiiMSO'buiHcniiTioNi Two dollar ft year
If paid In ndnnce, lfnotr'ld In advance two
dollars nnd fifty cents will be Invariably charged.
Terms orAnvF.RTiHiNd t One nqnnro ten lines
or less) one or threo Insertions 81,M); each subse
quent Insertion to cents.
3, H) 5,00
xccutor's and AdmluMrator'H Notice $3,00; Au
ditor's Notice SiVA Olhcr ndvertt-semcuts hider
tedaccotdlng tonpeclal contract.
lluslnesH notices, without advert dement, twenty
cents per line.
TrnuMcutndvcitlcmuiU payable lu advance-
all others duo after tho first Insertion.
V It Is, lu allcmes, moiu likely to bo satisfac
tory, both to mbscrlbem and to tho PubltHheiB,
that remittances mid nil communications respect
ing t he business of t lie paper, 1k sent direct to tho
oftlce of publication. All letters, helhcr relating
to tho editorial or business eoncernsof the paper,
nnd nil payments for subscriptions, ndettlslng,
or Jobbing, are to bo made to nnd nddiessed
imorKWAY t FHKKZK,
lrlntcdat rtoblson'H lUilldlngs, near the Court
C. 31 V.VMIintSLICK.
Pit INT I NO
Neatly executed at this Office.
A T T O It N E V A T L A W,
Ashland, Schuylkill County, Tenn'a.
A T T O U N K Y A T - li A W.
Ilcrwlek, Cplumbla Cpunly, IVnu'a.
rniiAr ir. aiitiott,
A 1 J 11 It . 1 1 - A T-1j A W
Olllce with E. II.
I.ltllc, lu brlik building ad-Vi-
Itountics, Itiuk-Pnv and
oltilng I'ost Olllce.
OIIX (i. EHEE.E,
ATTO UN E Y-AT-L A W,
Olllce in llegNter and Recorder's oltlce, 111 the
Imseinent of tho Court House, ltlnoiusbuig, I'u.
JOHEKT F. CLAItK,
. J l Oll - U V A T 1. A W
Olllce corner or Main and Market streets, over
first National Hank, llloomsburg, I'n,
A T T O It N E Y- A T- L A W,
Olllce on Malu street, lu brick building below tho
Court House, lilooiiisburg, I'll.
Q H. HUOCK WAY,
ATTOHNEY AT LAW,
Office L'ourt I
'ou Id Inform tho cltlens if ltloomsburL' and
vicinity that hols now prepartd to do all kinds of
jUOTJOKK K U.
.H UhUH UUFF.M A N ,
Having followed tho profession nt Public Vi nduo
Crier lor manv vcars. would lnfnim bis lilcnils
that bo Is htlll lu the Held, ready and willing to
attend toall tho duties of IiIk calling. lVrsmit,
desiring his services should call or wilte to him
ntltlooiusburg, Pa, (inaiK'liT.
-JIt. V. II. IMIADIjKY,
(l.aie .ksisuiiii .ueuiejil lureclnl ii. 1. .inuy,j
Pll YSll'IA N A X 1 H ' IU N,
as- Olllco at the houNe onit(isfti shlos I Hoc It.
Calls promptly attended to both niaht and day.
Itliomsbirg, Jan. is, in,7.
HAHN11S.M, HAUDLK, AND THUNK
and dealer In
L'AHPirr-llAOS, VAMHI, FhY-NKTH,
ltCFFAt.0 UOIK-S, llOHSK-llI.ANKirrH M,
whldi ho feels confident ho can sell nt lower
raiu man nnv oiner iieibou in mu cnmnrv. r.i
11111 inn for yourselves.
Shop llrst door below I ho Post Olllce Main
hi reet, juoomsnurg, i'u.
g 0. COMilNS, t
F AH Tl I O S A 11 1 15'"
SHAVING, JIAIlt OOTTINO
0erWMmayer A Jncoby4 Ico Cream KuliKn,
Hulr llvelnir nnd Whiskers eoloied lilnrk or
iliilr T011I0 to desliovdniulinll nnd hun
tlfylug the halrt will nsloru hair tu Its original
coior wiiuoui boiling me nuesi laurie, cousutuiiy
IIII liUUII, lltl'tl. Ml,
K N T 1 H T Jt Y,
Itebpevt fully otlVu UU piofesslonal Heivlccs to
rlnltv. llu Is meiinred to ntlciid lo all the viirl
1 110 mult h nuo uui iiciiieu 01 iihm)iih,iiui tr niui i
ous operaiiouM iu uidiiiieni mx proiessiuu, niui
is proviueu wiiii uim iuusi inmruveti 1'uuckl.ain
i tKrii uiiu'iiwiii on inserieti 111 uoiu 11 itiiuir
siier ami ruooer onso in kmik as wen nsiuu imi'
uraiKein. it tin cxii acted nv nil I no new am
most upiuoMil iiulliods, uud all neruttonH ou
the tei in fine 111 v ami inoneiiv aticniieu to.
llestdemu and olllco u uw doors nbove tho
Coin t House, m mo side.
it looni hi Airg, jau.si,iMi
lOWDEU KEO.S AND LUIIIIEU.
H. 11. ItlUtS IV1II'. iN I If.,
aud dealers In all kinds ol
glie notice that tlicynruprctued to acnimodute
their cuslom with ill.palcli, nud on Iho cheaiest
ri ALES COl'l'Ell BTUU' TEED
KhainliVr horsii-iiiiwer.ttckniiwledgedtliQ last
est, caslfsl, and In every way best In use, Eoi
snreby J. It, lir.CATl'It CO., Healers lu Ag;
rlctilturai itni'ieaiiius, tic, nenu ior iiiusirnic
Clrculur, My, IV8-8"!.
Oh t I'm lonely to-nlghl love, without you,
And I sigh for one, shvieo of your eyej
For stiro there's a charm, love, about you
Whenever 1 knnwyou nre nigh.
Mku tho beam of thestarwhen 'tis smiling,
Is tho gtauco which your eyo can't conceal,
And your voice Is so sweet and beg u 11 tug,
That I lovoyou, sweet Norn O'Neal.
Oh 1 don't think that over I'll doubt you,
My loo I will neer conceal;
Oh! I'm lonely to-night, lore, without you,
Sly darling Kwcet Norn. O'Neal.
Oht the nightingale sings lu tho wlldwood,
As If every noto that he knew,
Was learned from yoursweet volco In childhood
To remind aie, sweet Nora, of you.
Hut T think, love, so often about you,
And you don't know how happy I feel ;
Hut I'm lonely to-night, love, without 3 ou,
My darling sweet Nora O'Neal.
Oh! don't think that evr Til doubt you,
My lovo I will nover conceal j
Oh I I'm lonely to-night, lovo, without ou,
My darling, sweet Nora O'Neal,
On! why should I weep leant of Borrow?
Or why to let hopo loso jour place?
Won't I meet you, my darling to-morrow,
Ahdsmllo nn your lwautlful fnco?
Will you meet tno? Oh, Ray w 111 you meet me,
With a kiss at the foot of the lane ?
And I'll promlso whenever you greet me,
That I'll never bo lonely ugaln.
Oh! don't think that ever I'll doubt ou
My lovo I will never conceal ;
Oh, I'm lonely to-night, love, without j ou,
My darling sweet Nora O'Neal.
"Katonah!" fliou(cil Iho brakes
111:111, opening tho enr tloor us tlio train
paused boforo a pleasant little station
on tho Harlem rtallroad.
1 tlo not know aa I should havo par
ticularly noticed that wo stopped at all,
for 1 had been napping It for sonio
miles: but Just as 1 was casting; an en
quiring, sleepy look out of tho window,
attentlon'was attracted by tho cntranco
of n young lady, a way passenger, who
perceiving tho car well tilled, paused
before mo lu evident embarrassment.
I scarcely wNli tho reader to Infer
from tlilsthntthcro worono vacantseats;
on tho contrary, tho chair I occupied,
wns scin-dily monopolized by my shawl
and vallso which had excluded many
an applicant, and so tho moment 1 ob
served tho car door open, I mentally re
solved not to budgo nn inch ; but a
glance at the new coiner changed my
Sho was n young lady of exceeding
beauty, dressed in tho rich and tasty
stylo ortlio present fashion. Whether
it was her gentio aspect, or tho soft mel
ancholy of her dark impressive oyes, I
cannot say, but when sho ventured al
most timidly, to enquire If the half Mint
at my sido "was engaged," I gallantly
arose, und iiroiTured It to her at once. I
mut acknowledge I felt somewhat flat
tered by lie r preference, for though it
oung man and tolerably good-lookinir.
I had tho sense to percelvo there wero
far hotter men around, who llko
me, might havosharod their chair with
tho haiidsomo lady stranger. I fancied
they envied mo too, as tho fair girl sat
lump down, and her dainty form
nestled close to my side.
"1 fear I Iiavo disturbed you," said
my companion, in n low sweet voice,
that thrilled mo with Its soft cadence.
"Not at all, Miss," I rejoined with
stereotyped politeness. "lam too happy
o oblige you."
Sho bowed nnd smiled In reply, and a
short pauo ensued, as is usual upon
such sudden nctiualntancesliip. In tho
meanwhile, tho train had started, and
wo rattled swlttly through tho fields
and woods, now decked in tho lively
tlntsof Spring. Tho conductor camo In
and went through his customary routlno
of examining tho tickets. I perceived
hers was marked for Now York, and af
ter soini! hesitation, I said :
"You go to the city V"
"Yes," sho replied with a smllo of
winning candor; "that, I prosunie.you
lavo already found out."
I shall keep you company then,"
1 observed pleasantly.
"Thank you, sir,"
There was a slight dignity, I thought
in her lone, which repelled further
familiarity, ho, as I am it very mod-
t man, I drew back and said nothing
further. On rushed tho .steam horso up
on Its iron pathway. Ono niiiro station
lad been passed and I was fast relapsing
Into my former apathy, when my lady
friend, to my surprise, leaned towards
mo and whispered.
"I am so very timid on tho cars."
"Indeed," said 1 qiiito charmed with
her abruptness. "You surely aro well
ucciutomed to travelling V"
"Perfectly," sho replied with soma
nonchalance, "but that Is not it exactly.
Thoro aro so many dreadful accidents
on tho railroad."
"Dreadful indeed I" echoed I.
"And," added my companion with
nalrelf, "It is bo unpleasant to travel
unattended. I usually havo my broth
er Charlie with me; ho Is a splendid es
cort." "If you will allow mo," said 1, nulto
gallantly, "1 will gladly occupy that po
sition." "I am much obliged to you sir," re
plied tho young lady, with it greiUful
glaiico from her dark orbs, "yet I am
half-frightened to think 1 am accepting
tho escort of u stranger, not that I fear
you sir but, alas I I havo it Jealous fa
"A Jealous father!" I repeated, some
what puzzled and surprised.
"Ah, yes," sighed tho young lady,
"It Is my misfortune, whllo having
wealth, health, and almost everything
that llio heart can wish, to bu under the
tyrannical control of an old step-father,
who Ireats mo oftentimes In tho most
cruel mannner; debars mo from tho so
ciety of your box, shuts mo up In iho
gloomy confines of my chamber, and
treats mo with pitiless rigor, If 1 do so
much as to speak or look to a man,"
"What a monster 1" I ejaculated with
a fnco of moliidriiinatlo sympathy.
"That Is tho reason," sho continued,
looking around her half fearfully lis sho
spoke, "That Is tho reason why 1 am so
dinidcnt about entrusting myseir to
your care, but I do It on ono condi
tion." 'Namo It," f rejoined, charmed and
delighted with tho strango confidence
tho young Intly was reposing In me.
"That you Icavo mo tho Instant tho
cars reach Now York."
I was so bewitched by tho beauty and
charming ommutmice of my tiulndam
friend, that I readily gave thn required
pledge ; apparently quite relieved the
young lady throw asldonll reserve, and
talked and chatted with mo In tho most
pleasant manner possible It Is need
less to Bay that In nn hour"s time I had
so far advanced in Iter good graces, as to
venture to press her hand, and tho
sweet, half-coquettish smllo that played
around the corners of her cherry lips,
did not seem to disapprove of tho liber
ty I had taken.
, "Do you know," said sho us wo sat
chatting confidently together, "that I
liked your faeo the first moment I saw
"It was sympathetic on both sides
then." I whispered, drawing so near to
her that I could feel her hot breath fan
"Yes," sho murmured, gently with
drawing herself from my glowing em
brace, for wo had passed through tho
tunnel, nnd 1 had taken a. lover's ad
vantage and snatched a hasty kiss.
"You aro a naughty man, tho naughti
est man I over see," she said, In a low
and tremulous tone. "If pa should bo
on thu train what would ho sav?"
"Nover fear, swcot creature," I re
joined earnestly, "jour cross old father
Is miles away, and let us Improve tho
"Aro yotiawaroV" sho observed, half
mischievously, "Unit there is another
tunnel beyond, a great deal darker too
than tho ono we havo lofl V"
"1 know It," said I, with a lender
glance at my fair enslaver. "Wq aro
drawing near to It very fast."
Onco more I placed my arm tiround
the waist of thoyouug lady, und wrap
ped In tho gloom of tho tunnel, took
sweet pledges from her llps.'It was very
gratifying to my vanity. All good-
looking young men are vain you know
to perceive that my lovely companion
clung more affectionately to me than
before, Indeed, I had scarcely tlmo to
tear myself from her arms when wo
emerged onco more into broad daylight.
Hlio had let her veil drop over her face,
but I could detect tho crimson Hush
through the lino net work of lace. Her
volco betrayed much agitation as sho
"I havo gone too far with you, sir;
alas, you havo ceased to respect mo. "
"Jly sweet charmer," I rejoined, "let
us ever bo friends, give, me your name
"My namo and address !" she!respond-
cd, "you must nover know ; I alreailjl
feel frightened to think how far I hftvUinvlted to bo present and every State
permitted myself to venture with a
stranger. Forgive nnd forget me."
"A flirt, aeoquotto!"
'No, no," sho returned hurriedly,
pressing my hand, "I am not a flirt,
but I dure not, as much a 1 think of
you. I daro not let the acquaintance
proceed further. Him) pity on me I
Sho looked so pleadingly, o entreat
ingly with those soft dark eyes gleam
ing through tho silken meshes of her
vail, that I could not persuade myself
to ho oileimed Willi nor. At last she re
luctantly consented to give her namo
nnd handing mo a prettily embossed
card, I nad "Kate Daiikei,, No.
Tho train had reached Thirty-second
street, and 1 could easily see that my
fair iiinnmriila giew every moment
more restless and disturbed. I'lrst her
head peered out of the window, then
sho would half rNo and e.tst hur
ried and fearful glances behind.
Already 1 was beginning to share tho
uncomfortable feelings of my compan
ion, as visions) of angry pupa nourishing
a cano over my head ro-o vividly before
my mind's eye, when suddenly Miss Dar
rel uttered an exclamation, ro-o from
her seat, and unceremoniously darted
from the car.
1 wonder at the eao and dexterity
with which she descended though tho
car was propelled quite rapidly by
horse power, but my wonder and sur
prise was destined to bo considerably
Increased, when a few minutes after
wards a thick set, stern looking gentle
man entered from the other side, his
eyes Inquisitively scanning the fnco of
each lady passenger.
"Hollo!" wild ho rather grullly, paus
ing before ino, "has a young lady been
occupying this seat V"
"Yesslr," I replied somewhat discon
certed, and qullo abashed.
"Light jockey, maroon colored silk
nud grey travelling cloak," pursued tho
"I bellovo that was her costume," 1
replied somewhat sulkily.
"lly Had! she's given mo tho slip
again!" cried tho gentleman slapping
his breeches pocket with much empha
sis. "(liven you tho slip," 1 repeated; a
sudden and awful light breaking upon
" Yes,thoJado Is us sharp as a needle."
"Pray sir," said I, with u slight son-
Nillon of siillbcatloii, "niay 1 bu so bold
as to enquire If you nro tho father of
that young lady '."'
"Father 1 tho devil, No sir, i
"Then,"PoTrrtInirea I, with desperate.
caliiine,sfl,n'who in tho young lady',"
"llle-tfyo'ur soul, sho Is Nancy Dacors
Ihefaj&itfiuule female ptckjwket. lly
(Jiufo'bir, has sho been pla'ylng hor
pblnts on you V"
- Tho dctectlvotgrinued, lihd tho pas
singers, gradually coulprcliendlng tho
"situation,'! smiled provoklnglj. I did
not replyj-the intnlllgenco- was stun
iilug ami liiortifylug in the highest do
gree. Solrfy beautiful travelling com
punloi) was nothing more than a mem
her of tho "swell mob," and I,, whllo
flattering myself upon having made a
conquest, in reality had been tho vie
tlm of a cunning and designing dccclv
or ; and well had sho duped me, for ov
en while I was snatching thooo dear
bought kls-es, she had dexterously re
lleved mo of my watch ami puive, and
us i never saw nor or my vaiuanies
again, it may bo readily believed that
,my adventure was not without its mor
al, or thai I was, thereafter, qullo as ea
ger for u ItAii.itoui Fmutatiox.
Speech of Qcorgc II. Pendleton.
The Democrats o Went I'irttnla i(W
(heir Mate Utnrntloii ul tiny ion on
the IGYi. iron. fl. II. 1'emlMon wag
present, anil iMIreml the following
Mil. C'HAIll.MAN AM) GENTLEMEN!
Tho Chairman of your State Executive
Committee, when hu Invited mo to at
tend your meeting to-dny,told me that I
had no truer friends In tho Union than I
would meet herein West Virginia. You
havo proven his statement to be true. I
camo obedient to vour blddliiy. I de
sired to seo you, to mako your personal
acquaintance, nnu io return to you my
thanks for the warm und constant sup
port of your delegates to tho National
Convention. I camo to show you that no
personal disappointment lingers In my
breast or damnens for an Instant the nr.
dor of my efforts for tho success of your
party icecers,! out. tnai ur nouvc all
personal considerations 1 ralo the suc
cess of tho principles In which I be
lieve, nnd that whoever shall bear the
Hag ou which these lirlnclnles nro In
scribed I shall bo found close by his side
in mo inicKesioi mo ngnt toclicerlilin
with my voice nnd to aid him with my
arm. 1 camo to urge upon you, Demo
crats and Republicans alike, to trample
unuer iooi uvery prepossession aim
pn ludlco nnd mission. If It wero dear
us life Itself, and rising lo tho height of
tins gieiu struggle, to reiuemoer tnai
wo havo only u Ilfo to iri vo and a noblo
and endurlnggovernmenttosAvo. Ap-
ii.tusc. l mn a party man ; l avow it,
Jilt not. I trust. In any narrow or sec
tarian sense. I um attached from von
vlction to the nrlnclnlcs of tho Demo.
crutiu party; 1 havo studied Its history
from tfio foundation of the government.
it would no lmpossiuio lor mo to mako
myself heard In this Iinmensoniidlonco
unless you keep quiet, and 1 shall ask
mat, wniie i am speaKing you will ul
low mo to proceed without Interrup
tion. I thank you, gentlemen, for tho
very cordial reception you havo just
iven me. in tno mates i navo round
1 to bo tho party of liberty and pro
gress. In tho Federal llovcrnment I
navo round it to bo exponent of that
fundamental principle of tho Constitu
tion that all nowers which are not
granted aro reserved. It has been tho
consistent opponent oi consolidation lu
tho ono system nnd of excessive admin
istration In tho other. It lias been nt
onco tho firm supporter of tho rights of
tno atatcs, anu oi tnojust powers ortho
Federal government. In every vlctssi-
tndoof our history It has appeared to
direct its with Its wisdom nnd to extri
cate us with its courage, nud to-day It
stands as it did'in 1793 and 17!W, tinder
tne guiuanco oi Mr. jeiiernon. pointing
us to tho path of safety, which Is now,
as It was then, tho path of tho Constitu
tion, of fraternal harmony nnd peace.
Tho Convention which sat in New York
was an august assemblage. It was tho
truo council oi our party, itcmuraccd
our best and purest and wisest nu;n.
The roll of the States was called, and
not one was without a representative.
The roll of tho districts was called, ami
not ono of them wns missing. Tho doc
trine of State suicide was not recotr-
nlzcd, tho dissolution of the Union was
nut. uuKiiuwieugeu. jvcry otato
accented tho invitation. Everv Hhifo
seiecioct sucn citizen as sno cnose, nnd
thus it happened North Carolina and
South Carolina, and Georgia and Vir
ginia, sat as in tho days oi tho Revolu
tion, in fraternal council with Mnssu.
chusctts'iand Now York", und Pennsyl
vania and Now Jersey, iindthat Hamp
ton and Preston and Forrest sat sldo bv
sido with Steadman and Morgan. Tho
Convention was tho sign and tho sym
bol and tho prophecy of a restored
Union and a harmonious people. It
rose to tho dignity of its high duty.
Tho eyes of thu world wero upon i'ts
proceedings. Greater than the liolynl
lliinco which subjugated people and di
vided empires, Its mission was to en
franchise it people of our race, to restore
tho Union of our States and to main
tain tho institution of civil liberty. For
tho first tlmo in their history thu Amer
ican people realized that Ireo irovern-
ment was In danger and that thu f.ito of
the Republic trembled iu the balance.
They had been taught lo believe thnt
freedom was indigenous lu ouroll,and
shutting their eyes to thu teachings of
all history, shutting their eyes to tho
facts connected with our on Revolu
tion, they had hugged to them-elves
tho delusion that lu whatever storm or
faction or passion or revolutionary fer
vor, liberty at least was safe. Thev had
awakened from tho dream, ami as they
sent representatives to the Convention
they charged them, as the dictator of
old was charged, to see to It that no
detriment happened to tho Republic.
ny a unanimous voio tney adopted a
declaration of principles, lldelitv to tho
Constitution, fidelity lo tho Union, fidel
ity io uiu rigntsoi tno stale.-, liiieiity
to thu rights ol" tho citizen, fidelity lo
tlin iirinchttes of i-ivll HIipHv. Ihlidlf v-
to that policy In matters of llnaticeanil
taxation, which, by paving the nubile
debt in legal lender notes, will lilt from in gold which are now paid as u bonus
thu shoulders of labor the burlheiis lo national banks. HuaNo reenmmen
which oppress It, and by lightening the j tied tho redemption with legal tender
iiicnsiiii' ui iiiAuiuiii iiui sri'iuv id it
thu just rewards of a cheerful uud con
tented llidiislsy, I Cheers. I Tho snea
ker then referred lit many eulogistic
terms lo tho nominees of thu Democrat
ic Convention, nud said if anything
more wero needed to fire tho heart Willi
enthusiasm let it bo drawn from the
contrasts tho country to-day presented,
Thu Republican party had been in ab
soluto power for eight years. Whom
was tno i-oiistiiuiion iney swore to up
hold? Where was thu Union thev
swore to maintain ? After briefly dila
ting on tlio course pursued by thu Re
publican party slnco tho war, more par
ticularly with respect totho reconstruc
tion of States, ho went on to state that
Congress had usurped to itself all pow
er over tho Statu governments of tho
South, and nud in met destroyed them
dvertlng to tho military government,
Mr. Pendleton continued: It Is rcprodu-
dug in our country tlio lessons of all
History, unoiiospotism oi tno logisia-
live assembly is mo worst despotism in
tho world, It Is tho most .selfish, most
cruel, most audacious, nud tho most
short-lived, Jt ends in anarchy, and
this is speedily followed by tho calm
icpobo of tho order of tho sword. Re
call tho history of tho Roman Senate
und the Emperors, Recall tho history of
tno lmg rariiament und tno tyranny
of tho Commonwealth, llecall tliu his
tory of tho Legislative Assembly of
Franco and of tlio consulate und tho
empire, nnd read Iu them tho certain
prophecy of thofato of thlsgovernniont
if Congressional usurpation bhall run Its
cour.su. Havo wo not already a part
fulfillment? Congress hits despoiled tho
President of tho Just powers of his of
II en uud has vested them in tlio lienor
al. it has despoiled tho Slates of their
right of civil government, and vested
them, too, in tlio sumo otllcer. It has
given him powerovcrall military com
manders, nud to his decision it bus re
ferred every question of interpretation
nml execution of thu reconstruction
lawn. And tids same officer, wielding
this enormous power, backed by tho ar
my, sustained by nil tho military or
gitnlzatlons by whatover namo they
may bu known, nppeallng to the fervor
which yet remains uftertlio struggles of
u terrioio war, demands mat no sunn no
elected Presinent of tho United Stntes.
And this party which supports him du
ciuroa that If tney cannot do It by tho
votes of you men of thu North, it will
elect him by tho votes of llio negroes
nud carpet-baggers Iu the rcvoutruc-
ted Stntes of tho 'South. Gentlemen,
tlo you set no danger bore? When years
ago, wo predicted this result and warn
ed against tho first stop in revolution
ary progress tho Republicans laughed
at our fears nnd called us copperheads
and traitors. Appliiu.o. When Na
poleon was called on, young, unknown
to ids countrymen, never hnvlnir hnd
command oven of it regiment, to quell
tun rovoit oi mo sections, no Hid It or
fecttially. In four yenrs ho wns first
Consul and mastcrof the French people.
How criind tho theory which tho Dem.
ocratlc party opposes to this whole sys
tem of tho Republicans. I rend from
the declaration of principles ',
-i nn. iiiiuicuiiuo restoration oittii
tho States to their rights In the Union
and under tho Constitution uud of civil
government to thu American people.
Secoml. Amnesty for nil imst nnllll
cal oHbnscs and tho regulation of the
electivo franchise in tho States by their
Tho Republican nartv U tho narlv
of usurpation. It Is nNo tho party of
corruption. Read tho report of" tho
Commissioner of Revenue. Count thd
number of clerks who nro seeking lii
vain to discover tho amount of nrViiln.
Hon In tho Treasury Department. Go
to tho War Department nntl sco tho
mutilated archives, and usk why they
wero destroyed. Visit tho penitentia
ries and count tho nubile plunderers
who nro confined there. Hear, hear.
Horovlowed tho expenditures of the
1'ederal government irom July 1. lfefi.")
... T . . I . . . .Ortrt I ...... .1 . . .
iu ouiy i, inu3, snuiviiig iimi me .Dem
ocratic administrations had been much
more economical. Moreover, lie would
ask why was It that tin, amount realiz
ed from taxes for 180! would bo less
than the amount realized In 1SGU. con
sidering that tho rate of taxatlou was
substantially tho same. It Is tlmo that
this Republican Congress Juul diminish
ed in part or in whole tho tax on tho
manufactures lu New England or on
whisky, but they would not materially
change tho aggregate. Payment was
more dilllcuit man previously. Labor
found no occupation, energy nnd cnter-
iriso wero paralyzed, and all because a
Itcpublican administration curtailed tho
currency, disturbing all values, check
ing an enterprises, tnrowing outoi em
ployment all labor. In the menntlmo
the work of contraction Is steadily push
ed. Look at every monthly report of
the Secretary of tho Treusury. You
will find thnt every month the tlobt
that bears Interest In gold Is Increased
ou win nnd mat every dollar mat
bears no interest at all, or that bears In
terest In currency, is converted us rap
idly as possible into tho bonds which
pay Interest In gold; and why is this?
Is there too much currency in tho coun
try V Is there n plethora of money? Is
speculation rifo? No man will dare
allirm it, and yet mis worK oi contrac
tion still goes on and value is coined
for the bondholder out of tho sweat and
tears, tho blood and bones and muscles
of tho laboring man ; nud when wo ask
tho reason wo nro answered by tho de
claration of the Republican Convention
of Chicago, that tho bonds must bo paid
In gold, nccorJIng to the spirit and let
ter of tho contract. I deny that it is ac
cording to either tho spirit or letter of
mo contract under wiiiclitlio Hvetwou
ty bonds were sold. I say that neither
mo spirit nor mo letter oi tno law under
wbloli those bonds were issued, nortrood
faith, nor good morals, nor exact Justice
to tho bondholder, require that thev
should bo paid In gold. Thev aro pay
ablo In legal tender, nndln this opinion
I am sustained by the Democratic Con
vention nt New York. Applause.
What tho amount of indebtedness un
der tho system of tho Republican party
would be, ho could not say. ,2 .",0(1,
00(1,0(10 we know it is now. Less than
that it certainly will not be. Tho
Interest on that sum will be . I. 1(1,(100,000
iu gout, una luisauiouui is n. no drawn
annually irom tno people ol 'lie conn
try, during all your lives, and tho lives j
ot your youngest children, in order to
carry out tliedogimis ol'the Republican
party. On thu other hand, the Demo
cratic party nre opposed to extension
and desires the inimedliito payment of
the debt. Hoar. It dechres that the
money collected Irom thu peopleshould
not lie squandered, but applied to the
li.ivnietlt of the ilolit intirist. It ilo.
I'hiYi.s lilt tlin hvi lu'inile Iwm.lj shall I
liu paid ill legal tender, and uutll thev
bu paid they shall be subjected- to the
sanio ratu of taxation us all property.
It declares there shall bo one currency
for the government and tho people, for
tho laborer and tho office-holder, tho
pensioner und the soldier, thu producer
and tlio bondholder. Cheers. t And
how Is it practicable to pay tho debt
throe hundred and thirty millions if
bonds aro hold in the Treasury Depart
ment its security for tlio national bank
circulation. Redeem them the very
moment you have tho option to do so
with legnl tender notes, and let them
1 supply the place ol tlio hank pa
i ins measure mono, Willi verv
i iilthltiiill ill" tim rurroiirv. nml wltlumt
1 any addition to thotaxution will redeem
the debt and save tho twenty millions
inm's in inn u u iiuimtcti millions oi me
first Issue of the five-twenties naviililu
this year at the option of the govern
ment, llo urged that such measures
would slop tho contraction and reverse
thu policy of thu Treasury Department
nndglvostiihlllty to the money market.
He strongly advocated the expansion
of the currency, nnd pointed out Iho
lolly and iiselossnoss of coiitriietlmi.
citing many Instances lu favor of hi,
arguments for thu reduction of thu na
llonai debt, 'llio accruing revenues
would enable you, without farther ex
pansion, to pay oil' tho residue of tho
five-twenties as thoy mature, and then
tu diminish still further the amount of
Interest, consequently tho taxes. If
then tho currency wero (bund redun
dant gradual contraction could bo effec
ted, uud as it would come when the
debt had been mild, when tliu necessity
for largo bumsol nionev ou tho part of
the government had ceased, when taxes
wero low, it cotiiu no accomplished
wiiuoui the oppression and disaster
which now attend It. 1 havo been ren-
. resented as Inimical to tho bondholder.
tictitieiiien, you snan juiigo mo, l nm
hostile to no class or Interest in the
country. 1 simply de-Ire to bo Just
just to tliu uoiuiuoider, just to tho peo
ple, i would live up with scrupulous
fidelity to tho terms of our contracts. 1
would pay tho interest of the tlve-t wen
ties lu gold, beeuuso tho government
promised to do so. 1 would pay the
principal otxd Interest of tho ten-iortlcs
lit gold, becaiiso the government prom
ised to do so. I would pay tho principal
of live-twenties, lu legal tender notes,
because tho bondholders agreed lo re
ceive them lu payment, nndas 1 would
not rcptidlatouii houestliargalu tiimake
money fur tho people, so will I not re
pudiate an honest bargain to make
money forthoiiiibllccredltors. Cheer.
llo diil not tliliik that policy would
givou depreciating currency, but. on.
tho contrary, wns of opinion that Just I
us tno puiiiio dent wits tuns discharged,
will thecoiliilntyol' Its ultimate redomp-
lion no mora apparent, ami us vamo
bo rapidly and steadily Increased.
These bonus operate as a mortgage up
on tho property and labor of thu coun
try. There tire two thousand millions
ottheni. Pay oil' theso twp thousand
millions and will not the legal tenders
bo Just lu tho proportion more valuable?
1 know tlio evils of a depreciated cur
rency. 1 would not aid In depreciat
ing our currency. 1 fought agulnst it
when it was proposed by the legal ton-
tier act, but since It wns accompllshed
slnco tho debt was contracted In legnl
tender since it mny bo lawfully and
honestly pnid In legnl tender- I nm lu
favor or continuing It until wo can se
cure tho people, who havo already suf
fered nil tho evils, whatever good may
bo expected from thosystein. Hut, gen
tlemen, I detain you too lonh. I have
sought to bring in sharp contrast tho
two parties nnd their respective prin
ciples. Choose between them. Cheers. I
Oattlo on TTnincloscd Zand.
In regard to the trespassing of cattle
on uulnclosed land, and Injuries receiv
ed by them whllo wandering thereon,
tho supremo court of Pennsylvania
havo decided that there is no liability
on tliu part of the owner cither of the
cattle or tho laud ; und that when the
latter dug a pit Into which cnttlo fell,
he was not liable for tho Injury they
Iu tilts, nnd perhaps every other
American state, nn owner of cnttlo Is
liable to an action for their browsing nn
his neighbor's uninclosed woodland.
Hut it follows not thnt because sucli
browsing is excusable as it trespass, it Is
matter of right. It Is an immunity,
notn privllego; or nt most, a license re
vocable nt tho will of tho tenant, who
may turn his neighbor's cattle away
from his grounds at pleasure. Their
entry is, in strictness, a trespass, which
for Its Insignificance, Is not noticed by
tho hiw, probably on tho foot of the
maxim, de minimis, or perhaps because
it Is'better that nil waste lands should
bo treated as common without stint. It
certainly saves vexatious litigation,,
Tho particular loss from it is unappre
ciablc, even as a subject of nominal
damages, and would probably be held
so, even In England, where wasto land
is nltogotbcr worthless, But even if an
owner of ctttlo had tho right claimed
for lilm, tho tenant would not be bound
io expend ids money or bis labor lu
preparing his land for the safe and con
venient enjoyment of It. A man must
uso his property so ns not to incommode
ids neighbor; but the maxim extends
only to neighbors who do not Interfere
Willi or enter upon It. Ho who suffers
his cattle to go at large, takes upon him
self tho risks incident to It. If it were
not so, a proprietor could nut sink a
well or a saw pit, dig a ditch or a mill
race, or ot.qn a stone quarry or a coal
pit, on his own laud, except at tho risk
of being made liable for consequential
tlamngo from It, which would be a most
unreasonable restriction of Its enjoy
ment. Ho might as well be required
to level n precipice, put a fence round a
swamp, or cut down reclining trees. Jt
is enough, in all reason, that his neigh
Iwr's cattle havo tho range of his forest,
without imposing on him tho duty of
looking to their safety. If tho owner
of them do not ehooso to enjoy his II
i'oiiso on that footing, lei him keep
them nt homo or sen dn herdsman along
with them. Tho law imposes no such
duty on tho tenant, (li Harr, ITi.i
New York Tribune on Ocn. Qrant.
i I'loln tho Tribune, Nol, 7, s(,7.
I r our principles do not sustain us,
ire mii'l fniloirn. And if we shall at-
I tempt evasion or concealment, wo do
L'rvu to llmvn' . A.".v 'J.late who
represents our principles and glories In
avowing them, wo shall mo-l heartily
support, whether ho bo Chase, or Grant,
or Colfax, or any other. If it were
posslblo that tho Republicans should
discard their plain obligations, and sturt
on tin imprint ipled race for thn victory,
hoiild feel littio Interest in their
Rut this they will nover do.
Rut our Interest in tlio success of any
candidate will bo based upon und nieas.
tired by his devotion to impartial lib
erty; and hero is where wo think those
who nre now grooming Gen. G., for the
Presidential race aro utterly mistaken.
II V can t'ect no Itepublieun on the spon
taneous combustion principle. Wo cau
only triumph by the systematic und
thorough enlightenment of the masses,
who always voto for what comes to
them labeled Democratic, unless good
reason Is shown them for voting other
wise. The irar beimj over, we can no
loiujer carry elections In reading bulle
tins of t'liiun victories, and exhorting
the people lit "rally round the. jlag,"
And those pushing Gen. Grant fir
President irilt laud icherc the Whigs did
with Scott in '."ill, if they aro allowed to
have their own way. 'They utterly mis
take the time of dny.
Some of the generals now on police
duty iu tho South are endeavoring lo
mako It appenr tiiat military rule there
s drawing to a close, If so, how comes
it that tho Pay-mnster-General has just
submitted tliu following estimate of thu
amounts required for tho execution of
tho Reconstruction acts In those Slates
up to JuneSM, IWiil.
Iu tho First Military District (State of
Virginia) to Jtinu till, 1MVJ, SlOO.uOO.
In theSocnnd Military Dlstilct (Slates
of North Ourtdinu nnd South Cnrollna)
to.luuo.10, ISO!), $21,000.
In the Third Military District (States
of Georgia, Alabama, and Florida) to
Juno ilii, 18111), flfto.ooo.
In thoFourthMilltary District (States
of Mississippi nnd Arkan-as to.liiuufii),
i IKTi'.i, Sias.ioo.
In tho Fifth Military District (Stales
j of Louisiana anil To.vH'tu.luno:lo, IM10
' 0,1 II HI,
.Ir.iiuv White Amu i'iix. -.lorry
White was it good-humored. Jolly-go-lucky
fellow, but his Ideas about mat
ters and things wero not very luminous
llo had u shining Idea onco iu his life,
us the following Incident will show :
A companion had alluded to tho fact
thnt n grent fish swallowed Jonah.
"Tho whrtlo didn't swallow Jonah,"
I said Jerry ; "Jonah swallowed tho
Ills comuido looked doiibtlul, us
though tho statement was rather too
much for his credulity,
"Of course hn did," said Jerry, tug
lug thu point. "It would bo no mira
cle at nil for u whulu to swallow n man,
but It would bo u.blg thing for u man
to swallow it whale."
Jerry was onco n member of Mlm
Titter's class iu Sunday School, but ho
completed his lllbllcitl studies ntn very
uur...H.ii,iiii) i.uue ht KpaliK. .