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Cambridge Jeffersonian, The (Newspaper) - January 19, 1871, Cambridge, Ohio OHIO. Offltvi ifftaffner'i cor. Public Square. One copy In advaiu-e If paid Within ear Allot the yuur '4 UO SI DO 1 13 COVSTY OVFICKHS. Protiutt Dougherty. Waller Jiarliutt. K. C. Itlicui. Alexander A. Taylor. Wm. A. Lnwrener. Prosecuting Harnes. Juuatbau uf Andrew McCleary.of .sujjartrev. Philip T. Siiltt. Survfuer David of Mlll- ncnivlfle. Infirmary Simoon ol W. H. of Middle- KUourzcr Kiuli'j tteiiecnvllle. 1. A. Uldlmm.of Cambridge. SOCIETIES. CainbrMyr Clutftrr Xn. It A Meets on Tuesday evening nrxt after wu'h full Moon. K. W. H. P. C. K. MJTCHKMKK. .Vu. yl. Cumberland. Alerts Monday rveulug an or before each full moon. O. W. M. P- I. S. .Vw. Morti on Tuesday ovrnluv ni-xt prwmlltiK tiu-H full JOHN W. M. J. W. Kurtlm T.wtu't t'. A A. M.. Wash- ington. on Mtmdaj evening next yrwiediugeaeii full iimon. A. Y W. M. 8. B. LAWUKSIK. i F. A vl. Cum- vM-imijjimor be- full moon.. WM. W. M. Hvss Dura Sn-'y. Prlilay luoou. A. M. Scc'y. F. .1. raoh full Mi W. M. next K. .Vo. TOO F-MeeW evening. A. G. Jxvr. Sec'y O. O. Cumberland. Meets every eye- ulna. P. W. S. U. J. M. DAS IK L. See'y. VlMK T ABLK-B. O. R. C. O. D. ____________fining STATIONS. Mlllwtiod. Cambridge. Concord. Campbell's Millwood. lo will run dally. days Incliideil. W. C. A. M. C. O. D. m. c OI'KN'M. R. oust in. K. K. a-Mi in.lit. Cumherl'd llsiiua. m.lfumberl d in. Washgtn. Waihgtu p.m. I. w p. m. t'tnf xv I. a. m. Call mall nud departs every and Saturday at 1-. Mill- I'ueiday aud Friday at 11 a. in. Money orders Issued on all parts of tbe fnitcd states. UfBre from n a. m. to p. m. C. L. p. M. C A7IBR10CIK CMt nCIIKS. Mnilaan. M. McKarlandt JUrllvnttft Pastor. Mrttiotlist Piislor. i. Uurchlll. Pastor. CAMBRIDGE JEFFERSONIA VOL. JANUARY 1871. T. K. lira-ran 1TKBHIOTT KAINKV'S OHIO. OTAR Public Cou Ohla. Tltlxltouxr Is new nml built In mndcrn It lias ulsn just mid ri'Htttut.auiln ni-w .stalilr luvs ftiritlslilnu 'tinplr ncvoiiiiiKxIatloii. aplltf N. 11. Proprietor. ir Corner Market nml Fourth Ohio. Wx. 8. M. KIKK ProiirleUn. rtcil wllli tills hotel Is a large and com moil Ions itablu. JKO. Wti.Lt.vHM. PMKD. WILLIAMS 9lnrblc And In Aniorlrnn nml Korclan Mur- WeMt Mlile pttbllo U. D. K. Dcnlcrln And mamifueturer of near tin Ohio. Tombs by ttuiir H. mil attended to promptly. M AllBLE WOttKS. A WliolPtalentuI Kftall Dealers In K.m-lini nnd Amerleiin Marble ami Sunilusky l.lme. Akron and hand and Caleliied and Fire llrlek. Mnnu- faetnrcrs of By CHA8. E. MITCIIICNER. Jiuiuitry 1871. GOVERNOR HAYES. The Executive of Tramples Under Laws of the State. the State Foot the of pvfry dewrlpllun. No. 11 Mnln Sliitc. Scotch Urnnlte nml Iron MnntcN Pitrtitalu'd to onlvr. juiilii-ly 1KSVBAKCE. Hiirtford. New Policies Issued for the above old reliable companies by C. L. Agent. Bwru'HHxe tickets to nml from Irelnl d uiul Xcotland snlil at thlsnttlee. Al- ilrurti on same vonntrlut. Cambridge Slmfl C'onl Coke and Mnlt Company. I I CAPITAL. urniu'H IN i i .lAfon Pt't'St. 1'ift. Richmond. L. M. M.WHH.TITOI. NMUAX Supt. It. L. u. rmnF.RH PROMPTLY FILLED. TO TEACHERS. Meetings fort lie examl nation of Teneheni In Mill be huKI Iu CAM- UK1OUK KOB 1X71. February....................... and Third Saturday. April................ May.......... June...........................Third Saturday. July............................... August............................ Ci-rtltiuatesof moral signed rcsponslMe wen. will be repaired In nil ftxnntlnntlnni will comincnrr promptly A. no applicant will be prrmltte.il to Join HIP i-lass after It bus pro gresscd. JOHN H. M. 1-U.VMK. t C. U. C'ARlMt. TOHA8OH CMK10HTON And Notary Ohio. up over first door west Ol Public utteutlou given to Probate -T1 W. rj. Attorney Ohio. Practiced In OHOtniey knd ndJoliiliiK couutlet. mmio and remltttini'os prompt. Ufflce over Bwrry tt Adams' atorv. JW. 4 Attormtr Oh lo. Will nttoml to the varl- branches of practice In the Courts of thin nnd adioinlnitconntlm. Office upstairs ID National Hank building. JOHN Atlnrncy at Ohio. I have the prnctlCe of and Klvc attention to DURlness In the courts of the State uud the Vnlteil States within Ohio. FlflLADELPHIA IS THE OR BAT DOMESTIC WOOL MARKET vooi cooissiox mwu ivo. o Hourtt rnoxT UTRKET HAf'KN fttrnlslicdshlppcrs free of Correspondence with wool growers so- licited. information In to tho nmrkrt cheerfully furnished at nil times. Particular attention paid Jo liandlli'd ftirwiers' sent direct. mh3-'y Wai. Attorney a Practices in the of Oucrnspy and .idjolnlnu counties. All bus- iness will receUe W9. Attor And Notiirj Public. Ohio. Hpe clal attention to and con- veynncl UK- opposite Postomci-. W. M. to MeMnhoi DKAI.KII Drugs and Main -.pposlte the Ohio. 1 now In and for snlo nf mod- erate u largu stock of Window Wnll I'll I'liti-nt Dye Snaps 1'lustcr Whlti- O t-lc WM. M. Attorney And Xotarv Oltlo. Will take aeko'iwledgmeiiti or deeds and certify affidavits and de- positions. Government Claim ____ Licensed to prneureppn- bark and otlii-r flalms against tlie Government. Jio irhxnc- iiMvto If collections are not recovered. Oflke in building next to lUilney's store. JAMES Aotary Oucrnxvy Ohio. vnclngtaud thu taking receive prompt attention Convey- r depositions will Jr. M. Pnyslclan and offers his services nfter thirty years practice in this commnnlty. Proprietor of riniflu's Celebrated Pills. M. V. S. Physician and Ohio. Mperhtl a.tentlon given toMnrttery. and ull illseusesof thu Kyv.' Of- fice over McMuhox ft Hcott's drug store. CHOICE Sell-rind r-xprrssly for mi'dlolnal purposes Carefully At all hours of thu tiny or A. J. DKAl.KIt IN DRUGS AND MEDICINES Ohio. ftrfttmtry. mint ityi Comnttllet far .UttHtlttmt MaeMiu Oil A full stock of Patent Medicin-es B and Copper Ohio. Wheel Iron wiui' and Tinners' stock at ern prices. Main west of public square. Tin. Jeweler and Silver ware. Musical In- U. doors west of I- square. All goods wtimmtvil us ri'p. i'hyslclans' accurately com- pounded from fresh and inedlcliii'S. SuhlMith opun from a. m. to 1 p. m. and from to II p. m. DID YOU THAT C. H. D'Y ABMETT ft BRO'S Is tho plncc to buy vcr fancy I Moarly up Dealer .a posUeJiagloJUlotol. IMTBH Aud dealers In One and common furni- ture. Opposite hotel. _ 1 am now prepared to give lessons on tbe Piano or Organ. Persons wishing lo re- ceive instruction can apply nt my residence by mail. MRH. M. r. Boa O. M. Dealer IH Jjf wholesale- and Cnmbtldgr.Oblo. Fire Porce- lain ttram llos Copper Potato Ac. And nil other kinds of Job work done and warranted. old Brass and Iron taken In exchange for goods. Call and COMPARE OVH GOODS PMICBS hcfnro you purcluw. doors west Adams Express Ohio. Governor Hayes was waited on yesterday and asked if lie would or- der an election i.i the Third district for a Representative iu Congress to supply tbo place of Ambassador Schunck. He hnd been officially notified of the resignation. That is admitted. Tho Inw says the Gov- ernor in such cases order an election. Governor I-Inyes says he WILL NOT order an election. Suppose the nineteen Ohio Rep- resentatives and the two Ohio Sen- ators had received and accepted foreign and bad left the Slate wholly unrepresented in Con- would Governor Hayes have dared trample under foot the refusing to order special and thus have left the the third State in the Union entirely unrepre- sented The principle is the same. The amount of it is The Radicals are afraid of an election in the Third without the aid of the money that poured in from New England and Pennsylvania to help tbe champion of the eneral of his last fall. They dare not meet the people face to face iu a fair contest. This is the order from Washing- and the Governor of tbe great State of Ohio is reduced down to the pitiful proportions of a scalawag and carpet-bag Governor in Florida and in obeying orders from the head-center. He tramples un- der foot the law of his own State to kneel to a political command from the Radical committees and associations at the Capital. In order to secure a vote for the fifteenth amendment in the State of Governor Hayes disobeyed the law by ordering a special elec- tion in the Champaign for State when no vacancy ex- isted under the law. He ordered the election in anticipation of a va- cancy. this same bright conserva- tor of the laws tramples under iu obedience to orders Wash- a positive and Imperative section of the fays that he do a certain thing. Yet be will not. Wiiy Because he has bis orders. In God's can't we our Ohio Governor for some of the agents of the carpet-baggers in Tallahasse or Little Rock Has it come to that our statues are only to be administered just as the Executive of tho State receives bis from political committees at Washington T This is precisely tbe position of Rutherford B. TAMMANY HALL id making ar- rangements to give the Fenian ex- iles a splendid banquet aud recep- on their arrival at New York. MINISTER MOTLEY considers his removal a simple aet of spite on the of the President towards Sena Sumner. THE PRESIDENT will never agree to general so long as tbe shadow of a single ku It lux remains to disturb the nerves of the loyal. THE money expended by the President in the Dominican job is drawn from an appropriation of mode in 1866. Of this ap- propriation is said to have spent by Mr. Seword in vari- ous investigations and negotiations respecting San Domingo. The oth- er was used to pay the first year's rent of the bay of Sa mac a. For the second year's rent there is no so far ad now any likelihood of getting one. THE Springfield Kepub lican disintegration and demoralization now going on in tho Republican party under the leadership of General and by the differences between him and prominent men in Congress and the independent preew of the seem to make it quite in- tbat a pure Democratic nom- ination of BO able and good a man as Judge Thurmtfn can dis- pute successfully witb it the posses- sion of the country two years AS OF THIS WAHU BY BUKT llAltm. wnswlth hti-aiigci' said Said tlie no But rest tlieo here ftt my cottago For tliy feel wuury and sore. was with stranner suld t Bald thu fiu no 1 lirftheo at my frugal And eat of my humble faros my soldier Iwyi Ol t he old Ninth Army NI win rant he bore him gallantly In the smoke and thu battle's know him tho as I roinltrkuU I was with I Sakl the uo fell In nlns Thou dld'st smooth the tldlUKS speak tho whatever It TiiouijjH it rend my bosom's How his face to the Upholding the Hag lieboreV sny not Unit my boy disgraced Themiltorn. cannot said theiigeil should have remarked That I WUM with Some throe years the Tlifii the But beat wiHi hlv IM full sore That uged who had worked for Grant Some threw years befuru tho wur. MBS. BBIOG8' ENEMY. Mr. R. Perry was an old bache- and Miss Briggs was mi old maid. He lived in the bfick house ton the hill and she lived in the cot- tage and they were mor- tal enemies. He despised her be- cause1 she kept a canary and two and slie hated him for hie af- fection for a huge mastiff and a knock-kneed horse. 'Why on earth the mau don't' get a decent horse is more than I can she would as he to the door. be- hcvc he is too mean and miserly to buy Miss Briggs would hardly have felt pleased had she known that Mr. Perry rode back and forward on this worn-out piece of merely for the purpose of annoying her. They never spoke but managed to keep up a perfect by disagreeable manners and wrathful glances. She sat by the hour beneath the canary bird in the window with her cats perched upon the and her knitting in her throwing glauces of scorn to the opposite wheie with a cigar and and boots a few inches higher than his received and paid them back with interest. The detestable dog came over and ran through her dis- troyiug all her beautiful tulips and she gave bita a hot which sent him howling to his and when said master sent that she would treaf him Worse next time. red cow broke through uis enclosure and devoured his tur- nips and and he led her acd informed Miss Briggs that a second offence would give tier a comfortable pasture in the pond. For two years they lived and and no one could bring about peace between them. It was a pity the neighbors all Miss Briggs was a dear little and there was not a finer man in the country than Mr. iny says Mrs. Per- one as she entered the cosy am going to have a and I want you to come down in the afternoon to and remain during the evening Every one will be that old backclor over the way be We couldn't get along without him.' that aettles the shan't don't be so foolish If you remain at he will think that you are afraid of thought the Mis Briggs thought the matter I over. it would look a little like and she would not have him think so for the con- i pared the wedding dinner. ceitcd wretch 1 Mi atfcl Mrs. ratty live ceptcd although she declared to Mrs. Perkins after supper that they nearly choked her. Before evening they both were persuaded lo overtook the horse and cow and be civil.and Miss Briggs was frightened when she found herself talking to him with ease and pleasant familiarity. The party was a sucCdsSt and al- though the sports were generally monopolized by tbe younger por- they found room the old maid and her and several times she found herself doing the most rediculous things iu the way forfeits. At the end of the evening Bliss Briggs was at t.he door ready to de- part when called. I am going right up your way. Will yon njpnld she and behind that beside that detestable man t She was wondering whether she'wouM or when Mrs. Per- kins carae and triumphantly led her and packed her Into the carriage. It was tlai-k as and they md to let the horse go his owu and find it the bust he could. did very well until they reach- ed the and tiach he was be- wildered. Mr. Perry spoke Jerked tbe reins j nit to no purpose. Then he ook out the whip. Whether bis latural dislike of tlie or the memories cf the indignities he had suffered from the hands of the owner of tbe cottage overcome it Is bard to but at all oTftnts he kicked up his ran i few rods and overturning be buggy aud ita precious eon- Miss Briggs was up in a but Mr. Perry was as silent as the grave. She ran shouting through the until Mr. Perry's came out to her assistance. They found the man half dead beneath the and while Dan was at Miss Uriggs ran homo for her servant. After much hard labor they suc- ceeded in extricating him from the but he was and they bore him and sent for the village doctor. Upon examina- tion they found his leg to be bro- and thus Miss Briggs' enemy at her mercy. The clays and weeks that follow- cd.were dreadful ones to tile poor but Miss Briggs never left Into. IJay and night she stood be- side her little plump hand ad- ministered to every want. forgot the cow and his turnips He forgot the cats and canary. He only saw n little patient with a pretty rosy trim figure and tender and would you believe He fell in love with How could he help it She had sat by him through the long weary days of she had brought him her her wine and nice invigorating she had made him blanc mange and deli- cate and in all probability saved bis life. What could he do. Nothing but fall in'love. Briggs be said one when ho was able to sit up. Mr. Perry V have been very good to and I feel as though I owed yon a great stop rtght where1 you are. You owe me would you mind if I tres- passed a little further on yollf good nature Miss will you take me in charge for the rest of my natural life you marry me Miss Briggs and her an- svvcr esme thus mairy Thbre was a wedding a1 few and JMrs. Perkins pre- TttOtBLE IN THE FAMILY. Demoralizing Effect of Waiting for Dead People's Tenet-able Couple Cheated. in the Mrs. Perkins went and it was arranged tbat Miss Ufiggfl was to spericl the and remain for the party. She was a pretty little and it was always a puzzle to every one hy she never married. She had a rosy clear brown beautiful hair and a swcit and although past there was not a smarter woman town. She stood before the gilt-frumed mirror in the1 little and fastened her lace collar over the neck of her maroon colored dress with a plain gold and gan to think she looked very well. There was a healthy flush upon her and her eyes were full of light and beauty. She walked into Mr. Perkins' sit- ting and lady awaiting her with ft smiling face. She thought she must be in a very goqd but said al- lowing tile good Ittdy to srrtHe na long and as pleasantly as she wish- e'd. She understood it whetJ sup- per time and Mrs. Perkins followed by Mr. Perry. This was a well laid plan to make the two1 become friends. tiiss Briggs bit her and in- wardly vowed that nothing should tempt her to give her hand in friendship1. 8he hated him. He was directly opposite her at the and many times forced to pass the cakes or and- Mwa Briggs ac- and the Cottage is rental to a yoftug mnu ancf hi fCfjo whom Mra. Perry1 bequeath- ed hff cat and and canary. Tip Mastiff and knock-kneed old horsi'are with their forefathers. Artong other peculiarities of the hcntL'un is their manners and it is said that when we tale off the they leave theirs while nt dinner we begn with sodp and they r'eVerss the order ci and begin with wines md sweetmeats. At funerals black Hhot but white. In tiey read from right to left Tlie latich their vesse'Is arid a aptain wild had seen this in Chinn. suggested the idea to Mr Brunnd and so got him out of his about tlic launching tbe Great Sistofrt in the Tliamcs In Waukegan dwells an aged Joseph and Nabby who were married in the jeat the battle of Waterloo was and who have lived to see the second empire tumble to pieties. They re- moVed to Waukegan in anct lived quietly together tbcre ever and their peaceful lives end strong constitutions enable them to outlive by nearly ten years the term allotted to the Psalmist to the life of man. About twenty years Nabby came possession cf a comfortable surrt of money that had been left UCt by an and was inrluocd to lend or to Josiah who had married one of daughters shortly before. He gave his note for how- was renewed from time to the interest being partly paid. It was AiJj IN THE and Nabby did not press him hard. In when I'ae note ngain become and Horn applied for another extension of six she changed her policy and was not cordial aud easy with him as she hart been. She consent- ed to extend the time if he would give her as seenrity a mortgage ou some real estate he owned. Ac- Horn gave her his note for payable with ten per interest in six which was all that he claimed to be due from him at that and Nabby was satis- fied. He also mortgaged to hoi- some land he owned in tile ol in this county. TAKING CARE OF TilE OLD fOI-KS. In the spring of as the old oiks were growing ratlier Horn they should go nd live with him at Ilauovcr.prom- sing to build a house on his ieside his aflcl to give them a ife interest in two acres of land .round it. He professed his in- ention to take care of them in his and by his advice uey sold their house and lot in Watikegan and gave him oi he proceeds to build a house at lanover for them. Meanwhile hey lived with the old man working industriously at the culti- vation of his and Nabby as sisting Mrs. Horn in her houseuolc luties. In about a year the new louse was and'the agctt pan moved in. Tbe old man coutinuec tillage of his two and in he spring of 1870 lie planted his third crop of corn. HORN J'AUDENS. Ifl August Mrs. Horn sick arid and an entire ctiaflge mmediately came over Josiah's reatment of the old couple whom 10 promised to take care of to the end of their days. They wanted to return to Waufeegafl on a visit will another Mrs. Weaver Who had been attending Mrs rlorn's and he pereraptori refused to let them go. Thei and shortly afterward Horn visited them and con dueted himself so boisterously tha ihey decided not to return with him Before they had a disagree ment about the old man's corn which he wanted to to enabl to buy some as he desirous of fattening his own poi'k and Horn refused to let the hogs bi bought or tbe corn to be sold. SOME OF niS ATAESED I'EAtT'lCES. These little have culminated in a legal tlispcte with a flavor of fraud in whicl will shortly engage tbe attention o Lhe circuit court. Mr. and Mrs Hill have filed a in which Charge that in Hoi-' induced the old man to sign an in strument in which lie rep resented to be for the purpose o making oter to him the promised life-lease of the house and iwo acres of ground. After they re- moved to they received an intimation that it was au agree- ment to deliver up aud cancel the note and release the mortgage which Nabby heitl as security for the money she had lent. On ma- king search in the found for the first time that tbe note and mortgage was no longer in their on incjniry in Chi- they discovered that a releasp deed had actually boon dated the I2th of 1869. Such are the grievances to which they drcbCiibc themselves to have been subjected by their affectionate brother-in-law. They ask the couYt to interrogate Horn as to these and to declare the re- leaae deed and It is proposed to amend the Crim'inotcode of b.v difitlor iziugjuieslo permit jurors im- pannellcr in homicide cases to separate iftor properly adtrionish the nas to their proper duties and oblgations. require jurors to the si trial of homicides. The code now be kept in the the sheriff during th A in lives 011 farm that has been an thfottfgfa successive of his eve since original purchase from the over 200 years ago. JUDGE THURMAN. Home Radical Yiew of the Possibilities of the Future. A snowstorm iu the United States at the end of thfe year- iS6G extended over a district of miles in length and 300 miles in the average depth of snow being one foot. The weight was estimated at five tons to the' o'f tons to the square or at a grand total of tons of which is ten times the welgh't o'f all the' wheat grown iu the United States sitice' the discovery of an-1 this vast weight of snowfall in one storm from one great and within a peTJo'd of only four days. the Ohio State Jan. 5.J THURMAN AS A PPESIDENTIAL cannot be to many ofolir readers unknown that the name of a distinguished cttizeil o'f our city has been spoken of in In- fluential with more of ess frequency of in connec- lon. with the office of President of the United States. At this early and at the time when pop- ular sentiment in the Democratic is just begining to take shape md and to indicate pre- erences for this or that public man as a Presidential it may jroye of general interest to' give impression to the opinions enter- Senator Thurmun by his or rather by those of lis neighbors who are now and ever have been his political op- ponents. It is perhaps entirely superfluous to say that being diametrically opposed to Judge rhllrmah in we cannot conceive of any political changes of Combination of circumstances pos- sible in which it would not remain our duty to oppose his elevation to Chief Magistracy of the country. Judge Thurman has not a drop of Republican blood in his veins. Ho is a Deiiiocrat of the Democrats. He out-Herods-Herod and out-Timofts- Timon in denouncing and bewail- ing the degeneracy of the times that continues the Republican party in power. He is a sort of political Thersites whose terrible tongue lashings all must feel the smart of who have not been educated in the same political school. He thinks the times are always ottt of joint when the Democrats are out 01 power. He believes in the Dem ocratic party as it was and as it is We presume he never had an un- believing doubt that that party could have preserved the Republic from all the sufferings and sacrifices of the late and has now no misgivings that its leaders are no' the salvation Of the land and the salt of the earth. If elected Presi dent he would put none but Dem ocrats on guard or in office and would maintain as sacred and in violate what are called tho party's time-honored principles and long cherished traditions. But political considerations candor compels us to con- cede to Senator Thurman as a pos sible Presidential a vpry high ovcUr of qualifications. No citisen in this community sustains a higher character for personal in- tegrity. In all his business re- lations he is upright and generously just. In his social relations he is exceedingly and is in Character and manners an accomplished gentlemari. In his profession he reached the highest rank eOtite years before entering the United States Senate. Judge Tburman is a self-taught and self- made man. He enjoyed node of those to success which1 or a liberal education af- fords. A year of two in a small academy wag the extent of his school room instruction. But the court room and the world have been to him a and he has been through life a perpetual and nn indefatigable student. With labor has conquered all for industry has supplied the learning which a defectite ed ucation left and over- came all the obstacles to success in the most difficult of the professions. Thurman has studied men as well as and is ah judge of character and of human This quality in one holding the Presidential office is of incalculable value and importance. In point of experience in public life Thurman has had a trainihg in- ferior to hone of the Democratic Presidential aspirants. He was for two years in the Lower House of Congress during the exciting peri- od of the Mexican War. In 1852 he was Judge of. the Supreme Court of served four and was for one year Chief Justice. Add to six years' service in the United States and he will have had greater Advantages in the way of experience in public office than three-fourths of those who in later years have been candi- dates for the Presidency. While on the Supreme Judge Thur- man took the highest rank among the for sound judgment and ability. He was not only learned in the but y hat is of infinite importance to a judicial learned in things outside of the law. Ete served the State in this capacity not only with credit and but with distinction. The high position which Senator Thurman has taken in the Senate is well understood. That he poases- es abilities superior to riny Demo- cratic member of the and is at the usual rates. .-yggSf-' Wilf ff------------- both ibwotable to fn sible that U is not as a comprcrjaan may clricks and Horn between may. He is the s. We trust be have Democratic that we may haVe one of dignity and states-man-like Hen Doing a Western Kesenre Melt- her. Among the vagaries of the people in that portion of known as the Sub-Kingdom of Yankeedom there was elected the present legislature one in the language of Mrs. with the Gospel M minister of a Christian Full of seal for the Radical and chock full of he came tJ Colurabm to rout the adopt the Fifteenth and reform the morals o'f people. Like he much of his religion and and one like Peck- he fell. that returning day be Our it not in and publish it In the of tni'- bibed. That one drink led td another another. These drinfes Ie3 tto an buberant zeal in the missionary cause. He know that the was a curse to with a self-sacrificing licj vibtted its haunts. he fell sacrifice to the the and as the old English the language of the when One was Turkey must do as the Turkeys One' clerical friend liable to the .penaltv of tke law by playing cards aiiJ swearing sundry profane thus showing that his early in had not b.oef' neglected. His training absent from the paternal roof witlj the neighbor was ifii'J when he was and after he im' did not depart therefroH'.- although he did after manner of the Sons of the paths of It and traly sorry was tic 'Radical preacher that it ti-ai jbiitui did our Reverend friend lose credit for his professctf missionary zeal with the moral part of the buir as if possessed of a foul bS once pledged his honor to a member on a political Question ant' forfeited it. Still actuated by a holy zeal against crime of all thiS Same clerical member lately iri- trodnced a resolution in the to inquire into the stealings And perquisities of legislative official- He ought to follow it np trliM another resolution to inquire Ihid MIP nf tha mwlUr'' i if Cissnis M. CLAY has Radicalism and joiiwd the1 Democ- racy. leader of his party in that are conceded faets. Fevfr men hive won a national reputation iu so brief a time. In Washington he is consid- ered the peer in debate of Co'nlc- hh'g and a'e may be regarded in Columbus. The two most pfftminct Eastern and Western c'atidffjfates for the Presidency are Hoffman nnd Hen- dricks. From present indications the' respective friends of these can- didates will be arrayed in bitter hostility against each BO that it will become expedient to i unite upon a third comMato who the morals of the ft to of the Clerical who preacH Brown and him Why Iowa Taxes are EnoriitaiMt Answering to the inqaiHr why the taxes of con-reaident lana ers are so in the .State of a resident givea the curious explanation tn one thinly settled township a citizen tliat be inust have a school for hi4 children. He applies to the of sub-directors of the towilahip1 1-5 have a new district set witU sucli boundaries that hid fcabin JS nearly in the centre ah'3 bnlv one in the district. He next the proper to have called together as the inhabitant f the for the purpose 6f t.c feeling a legal organization. TLV is accomplished by the' itanrmo'.i choice of himself as snb-directcf- He then applies.- in that for an appropriation to build school house. Eight hundred or thousand dbllars are an if with this srim he builds himself two-storj' story ad a school room. The tingeht fund supplies him witb cooking stove and other ences he hires his wife as a tea'clx at a salary of thirty or fbrty per and as she Las only own children to Her duti' T are not too onerous. Thus school fund supplies the enterprij-' ing citizen with a and a comfortable support. I' the taxes are rather ne not mean enough to grotriblp paying his and as f6r the non resident owners of the rest of land in the their are too distant to be heard. this is an exceptional Consumers a right to that grocers everywhere will once reduce prices on etttftt sugar and spices to the extent the recent reduction of thi tarirf these articles. The rfeiJnettoir duties per pound ifi j all io cents 4 cen' i 1 1Q 15 Jj 10 cuntpr 30 15 cents feehff. it is not to be supjtotea v. a tfiat dealers will to the old rates in view of tbfs dtrctton of duties. A firm at hsi jnlt hnfc contract t6 fnfntsh IfrousaBd to be at Portland within the next months. The purchacen to1 'SPAPERl
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