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THE ASHLAND UNION
- lajMosn ayai winaseni ax
J, M. LANDI8 Ac BRO,
Offloi Oppoilt the. Bank, TJp-Stairs
inhere m advance, . $2,6
not paid within tlx months
are paid, eioept at our option, i
After the year
i i . i
ORO W. GEDDE8, Common Fleas Judga. I
B. IKQMAND. Probata Jndie. ;
8. II. BARBER, Cl'k Com. Fl'a&.Dlat, Ct'l
Q. w. mill, I'roMOuung Auorne. ,
ISAAC GATES, Auditor.
HENRY HKR8IIEY, Treaaurer.
JOHN G. BB OWN, Sheriff.
GEORGE W. URIE, Recorder.
JOHN KEENE, Surrevor.
I8RBAI1 MARKLE, Coroner.
JOHH BBRRY:., A ft
TMTlavir Arid trt'dfl rA
JAMES MoNAULL, 1 4.
WU. CRilO. MnGrmary DIreolora
J. 8. MARTIN, i
BCB00 ' BXAJuurnnsT
WM. 08BORN, Ashland.
It. M. CAMPBELL "
KLI18 PRADNFELTER, 8aTannah.
J. 0. Jaixnoa, Caahlor, H. LuTHin.Vr
. FittST JTATIOJITAL B.Mt'K
OF ASHLAND. OHIO.
HCLBERT LOTHER, I G. H. TOPPING,
JACOB CRAM., J. 0. JENNINGS
JAMES FCRDY, ,
" Va axalualraly aBanking bualnes Buy and
II Batters Exohanga and Coin; lHeeounl up.
a ladltHualiecuritr. ;
Sell Raeiue (,nd Postage Slampi '
T. H. Bakxr.
L. B. Bacmq AniiiiKR
W. S. BaTTLKS,
A. II. MrKRa. .
BAKER, BATTLES &, CO., BANKERS.
Dealers in Gold, Silver, Eiclmnge U. 8. Bond,,
t'nenrrent money, Kcrinuo HlaliipB,
Ultconnt njiproved paper, pay iiucrcut :on
time deposits, and do a j
GENERAL BANKING BUS1NES: '
... ret ipiiTr?, 1
' ' JUILLEMl UOVSE 0
OPPOSITE the MoNully House, Ashland, O.
tti Millxb. Proprietor. Good accommoda
tiona and roasonablo bills. P&lronageeo
lioitcd. McjrVLTY HO I'SF,
WM.MaNULTY, Proprietor. South Side oi
v;'Mls filriet;, Aabland Ohio i '
JOMMJT It. JCJt'ES,
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Ashland, 0. Fartio
ular attentionpaid to Collecting and tin
ainoss in Probate Court. Uilice-on Churoh
atrset, batwean Main and tiunduakj.
T. J. Kxxxt. R. M. Cauiexu
KEjrjrr a cuvpbell:
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Ashland, O.s Office
on Churoh Street, in the brick building im
mediately lYest of Cahn'a Slore.
If. T. JOtMJTBl OJI'.
ATTORNEY ilT LAW; Office over Wallack
k Andrews' Shoe 8tore. Main Street, Ash
land. Ohio. Also authorised by the Got-
eminent to procure Pension Certificates
and Collect Bounty aid Back ray
J. it. JlcCOJflUS,
ATTORNEY and Counsellor at Law, Ashland
Ohio. Offioe in the Briok "building over
Stager a Hardware Sure.
I i- iii ,1 ,( f
. i l-ff.
LAW, FIRE AND LIFE
Insurnnoe Aitont and Notary Public Par
ticular attention paid to oollecting. Probata
business, Partition oasea ant, Execution Of
Deads, Mortgagee and Contracts. Offioe In
Miller's Block, Second !j,lory, Main Street,
appoaite the Town Hall , Ashland, Q. ,
' It a I. L. CtlJtJTE, "
OFFICE One Door West of Qquire's Drug
8 tore, Up Stairs. Residence Corner of eon
tra and Washington Striata, Ashland, 0.
" GEO. IT. UlLE, JU. D.,
IIY8ICIAN & SURGEON, Ashland Ohl.
Particular attention will bo paid to the
treatment of the following special diseases:
f)fspopaia,,di8ease of tha Liver (bo. Kid
ik'BT,oofMja and Spibhtdiaj Canper a. .
J, JP. CO WJtjr, M. D., :
PHYSICIAN & 8URGE0N, Aabland Oblof
OSoa over Hughes & Staober'a Store, op
posite tho Town Hall.
EWELLER and Silver Smith, onedoor West
of Potter a Drag Store, Ashland, OMo-
Gold and Steel Pena, and a ehoioe variety
af Jewelry kept eoastantly on hand
. Hlghait pilot paid for old Gold and Silver.
Repairing done to order, on reatonabla
tarma Batlafaotorily warranted. t
ERftORS OF YOUTH. j
K Gentleman who auffered for yea a from
Nervous Debility, Prematura deeny, nd all
Ua alfeeta of youthful indisortllon, will, for
'tha Buffering humanity, aend free la all wh
seed It, tha reolpe and direetionsfor making
the almple remedy by whioh he waa cured
Sufferers wlahing to profit by the advertiser's
axperlaaoe, can do to by addressing '
JOHN B. OGDEN, '
vol xxi. ,
-.-S -.sj.-.-jiVvt:''.. : i'- f,
: h, .?f. . For the Ashland Union, .. ..
" Vermillion Be-Unlon Hong;.
.., BY F., 0, MO.).
S Ala Gam to (h War?.:,', . :
Gone from among ns
'. V'."j Many ao fair, . v, , ,. v
left In our memory, '.
When are their greeuiig tones, friendly and
Where are the faces which oft we did greef ? '
Borne on the murm'rtng wind comes the refrain,
"Fartod forever, to meet ne'er again."
' ' Rleld in Death's arm,
- Loved ones repose,
' Life in its beauty
. Cornea to a close,
And the aad mourners have stood round the
While dear familiar forma sank in the gloom 1 -But
tliey seem hov'rlng near, whlsp'ring In air,
"Death brlnga re-Union, and for it prepare."
' ' Some over Ocean,
' ' Gone with tho truth,
Using for Jesus
Talents and youth.
There In a foreign land, distant from home,
Hither their inmost thoughts pleasantly come,
Yet to their labor unshrinking they stand,
Present in spirit, completing this band,
' . . Welcome, then, comrads,
Hither onee more,
Joyful we greet you,
Students of yore.
Nature boa woven her crown of ripe leaves,
Fruiting of Autumn hang fair on the trees
Smiling the grapes In beauty appeor,
And birds with sweetest song, welcome yon
Lines lor the Ashland Union.
. BY HABRY THURSTON.
When tossed upon life's troubled wave,
Where murdered hope has found a grava
In darkness deep
Anxious to speak the last good-bye,
Jiow often will the lone one iga
How often weep.
' flnw rnd to bear the world's cold sneers,
, And Lathe life's lonely ath with tears,
Without soma kindred breast.
Where, when the waves of trouble roll,
And floods of grief o'ernow tho soul,
The wenry head might rest.
..When plighted friendship yields Its trust. :
And rnltlitnl friends are turned to dust,
fc?ny whiit can then
Subdue the tumult of the breast,
M0r calm the troubled souls unrest,
w 1 1 . ', Or com its puin.
Echo in sadness answers what f
' Auon the spirit's portals slatt,
And silence rciipie,
Till grief returns with wenry wings,
Enters that portal while she sings
Uer hist ssd strains.
While o'er the brenklne' heart chords sweet)
, Those notes of sorrow long aud deep,
jiow sweet to Qie
IIow sweet to close the weepl.ig eyes,
To ope them only In the skies,
Where Goo shall wipe away
With gentle hand the silvery gems,
To flow no more in Heaven's realms .
To all eternity.
Greeley on John Horrisscy,
Crcclcy wrote a o'loracterietio article
the day before elnation pn Joliu Morria
sry. (Jointing tome of the personalities
in' regard to othero, we copy it. The
Tribune evidently ia not much allocked
by Mr. Morriascy'a election to Congress,
and doca not believe the dislinguiahcd
ex-champion of (lie lling to be ao very
bad, after all. The Tribune aaya :
"Mr. Moirisaej ia an eminent and in
fluential leader uf the Icmocratie party,
and a member of its General Committee.
He it Ha regularly nominated candidate
lor Congrcts, with a moral certainty ol
election. He hus bled like an ax id its
behalf, so that Torn T. HofTaian's vote
will be at least 1U.UUU larirer than
would have been but for Mr. MorrUaey'a
money. Then Yfhy do not Hoffman and
hia crowd stand up for their candidate
ikn men 1 If he ia good enough to pay
the oost of running their machine, why
not to be fairly recognized aa their can
"Wo bare not (he honor of Mr.' Mor
risaey'a personal acquaintance, but, from
common report, we judga that he ta not
tor than tome of (be candidatca usually
presented from Tammany Hall, and not
so good as others, while he ia a striking
representative of (be largest and moat in
fluential section of tho party, next to that
composed of speculators and municipal
robbers, to whioh be docs not belong
Tha narrow, fanatical notions imbibed
with our New England eduoation would
not permit us to contemplate with rap
ture a Congress composed entirely of
Morrisseys; but the sending of one suoh
as a specimen brick ot our metropolitan
Demooraoy, we contemplate with unmin
gled aatisfaotion. Mr. Morriasey, wo are
assured, has abandoned tha priae ring
forever ; but his right band has not for
got its ennning, nor bis left cither, and
if any Southern bully should undertake
to 'put upon him that bully will get
polished off in about five seconds, and we
shall heartily say, 'Good for Now York 1
bit him again T And aa to the Wash
ington 'tiger,' that beast whioh geta bold
uf so many of our verdant membera of
Oongreea, and strips them ol money,
prinoipla, character and self-respect, dri
ving them td do the dirty work of the
Lobby, vote for extra compensation, for
crooked mileage, &e., all wo have to say
ia, let that tiger try a nip with our John,
and If he don't suddenly take to hia heela
squealing and yoillng, then we can t make
a Yankee guesa"
y The JVtouna might lava added that In
tha present Congress there are many man
who have all of MorrisseyV vioea with.
out hia manliness and courage. Ci Enq
.' . . . . . .... ' i. . . ' rr -" ' 1 '
...... '"; '"The -union,
. ., -,',; ' ' -(! w Jwi l' - '
George D. Prentice's Interview
.. with Jeflcraon Dafls. r;
From the Louiivilla Journal, Oot. 6. '
In the oourse of an interview that we
had with Jeff. Davis in January, 1805,
the Bubjoct of the terms of peaco wa in
troduced. .Mr. Bavia aaked us what waa
the chief objection of tho North to the
recognition of Southern Independence.?
we answered that the worth knew per
fectly well, and unquestionably he hid,
that, if she should lay down her arms and
consent to a division of the Union into
two Confederacies, sho herself would very
soon be dissolved ; that State after State,
States singly and States eombinedlv.
would secede, :and the whole North be
it up into patty powers or no-powers,
all ot them contemptible in the eyes of
mankind, and not one of them willing or
able to contribute to the payment of the
national debt. Mr. Davis replied, with
his characteristic calmness, that this was
(Plainly true, but that the same thing
would happen, and probably happen all
the sooner, if the North should oontinue
to prosecute the war.' We thought at
he time that lr. Davis was greatly mis
taken, and told him so. fie still trust
that we were correct in our estimate of
the character of his opinion, but just now
we indulge no ovcr-confideace that we
wsre. The North continued to prosecute
the war, and the South, after (he bravest
and most desperate resistance known in
war's annals, waa conquered. - But now
come to the Nortb'a trials. Now we are
to see the (est ol hor internal strengfh.
if, out ot the dreadlul war between the
North and South, a Northern civil war
arises ; if Nottbern armies march against
each other, vengeance before them, and
Mood and death and desert behind, many
Northern States will vory soon sicken of
the horrid work, and will probably adopt
secession as tho surest and quickest rem
edy, fully relying upon the mighty troub-
es and perils or the icacrni government
as a perfect security against coercion
Most likely the northwestern biatcs will
go off first, repudiating, of conrss, their
nmrortun ottnopublio debt, and thus
piling higher the monstrous financial bur
den upon the auouldera ot the remaining
(States. These will hare neither the will
nor the ability t) boar up under in orush
weight, and so others will secede, and
then others, till the whole North shall ta
divided up into such poor non-dobt-pay-ing,
ftblr, mock-nationalities as t citizen
ot cno ol the Mexican Btatcs ol tut South
American republics or of one of the pet
ty, miserable Gerrtan principalities might
look upon with contempt and scorn.
U Davis declaration to us aa to the
consequences ol the war to the North, if
prosecuted, will be amply vindicated, and
whatever resentments, if any, be cherish
es apaitst the North will be abundantly
satisfied. We tell the Northern fanatici,
at a lover of our ichple country ve tolemn-
lu tell them, that, unlete madneu hat
taxed upon their heartt and brain; they
axil not tntift an puthmg the duttn
tiont between the PtetUtent and Congrea
to the fighting point, lbey nay rest as
sured tha, it the fight conies, it will be,
10 them, such a one aa they have no ac
count of in cither history or tradition.
They will find it an inbnately differently
thing from the war of ths rebellion,
dreadful as that waa throughout all ita
annals. They will find themselves a di
vided people, divided almost equally, di
vided and mutually noauie, whilst the
whole population of tha South will be a
unit, able to atriae lor moir itienas or 10
stand afar from the flash, the crack, and
the roar of war, as may seem best to them.
The thick cloud now enveloping the
South may be partially lifted ; but night
and storm surohargod with bloody rain,
will oloso over the iNortb. We say to
the people of the North that a very largo
proportion ol thorn nave aoted and are
noting most.' unwisely, most madly .
Tlmrs is "the very error of the moon.
The seam incapablo of pronting either by
the South s experience or their own.
They intimate and follow the South In the
most nubappy acta she ever committed
The outh. in 1861, undertook to break
up and doetroy the Federal Constitution.
She rebelled against it. She set at naught
its provisions, and attempted to maintain
her attitude cr hostility to it by foroo ot
arms. Bho failed. As graciously as she
could, she reooenised the result. She
bowed to tha arbitrament of war, and has
bees using whatever power and influcnoe
she possesses in support of the Constitu
tion she strove so fiercely and desperately
to subvert and annihilate. But lo 1 the
Radical party of the North, claiming to
be an overwhelming majority of that aeo
tion, are now violating and defying the
Constitution even as the South violated
and defied it. No sooner does the South
give np rebellion, than the Northern fa
natioa inaugurate it' It it at true that
there it a Northern rebellion now, at that
there vat a Southern rebellion five yean
ago. Rebellion has stmplv changed lo
cality. Jiut just sb it tailed in one suc
tion, it will, inevitably fail in tho other.
It oan have no other future than a future
like tha put a futuro of blood, and hu
miliation and misery. For years we in
voked all tha patriot of tba whole country
to put down rebellion in the 8outh we
now Invoke them to quell rebellion in the
tgLNevef chew jour words. Open
tba moutn and let the voice come out.
A student once asked 1 : "Can virohue
fortiohitnde, graitohitude, or qniechade
dwell with that man who is a stranger to
reotiohuaa f . . , ,
' oV, (A tt-ft ,;
, . 'TltB Diftuily of Labor "
. Under the. above, caption tha Detroit
t7ntoft, s paper devoted to the interests
of working man, gives the hypocritical
knaves of Massachusetts, who prate about
"th ,. equality 0 wan," tha following
hearty dig. It U time that working men
learned to apprefio New England phi!.
an,thropy, whloTi'if'heusts'ltsolf noon the
sable sobs of Ham, while v:ito laborers
are not only looked down upon as "ignoble
herd," but are oppressed by laws made
in the Interest of nabob capitalists :
It has been left for tho Stale of Massa
chusetts a Slate that harps without in
termission about the "rights of man," the
"equality of man," tha "universal broth-
emuoa 01 man, eto. to attempt to es
tablish the principle that poor clothing
disqualifies one) from- exercising the
rights of citizenship. The Lowell (Mass )
Louner says that ono of the Indues of
the Supreme Judicial Court of the com
monwcalth of that State recently refused
to 1st a printer who had been suddcnlv
summoned from his work, testify in court,
oo-naso oe came upon the witness stand
in his working clothes.
There is no better or more oorrect nlace
in which to look for the educational char
acteristics of the "upper olaas', of Massa.
chusettcs than among tho Justioes of her
Supreme Court, and in this one we have
a type of that which is instilled into the
minds of the codfish aristocracy of that
oiaie tne class who sing psalms through
their noses, and roll their eyoa ia holy
borrcr over the wickedness of everv one
whose misfortune it is not to have been
born in that sublime area of human per
Doubtless if the ccnealogv of the Jndee
allude! to wero traced, it would be fonnd
that he owes his education and wealth, if
not his contcmpliblo snobbery, to the dol
lars that, his father earned in neddlinz
fish from a hand oart on North street, or
as driver of a Brighton night cart, for it
is a cbaraoteristio of tho Massachusetts
Yankees that tho more obscure their ori
gin the mora strenuous their efforts to
conceal it by acta and professions of con
tempt for thoso with whom they come in
contact in the "lower elasscs" of society.
However that may be, the Judge is sur
rounded by enough of his kidney to be
safe in making such a ruling, and no one
but a fraud sill" in that State will ques
tion its propriety.
The Errors of the North.
If the Northern peonle could, by a mir
acle, bo shown the real condition of the
South ; could see into the interior of our
households and business affairs : could soe
how straitened we are in circumstances ;
could learn how many families that hith
erto knew, experimentally, little of life
save its enjoyments and luxuries, are
brought face to face with its hardships
and its pi lva tiona; eould see tba struggle
that is going on in every household for
the bare necessarios of life, the eoonomy
tnat is praoticea, and tne patient endur-
anoo of old and yciing, male and female
it they could ate bow eagor all are for
some honest employment, however hum
ble, that will yield a bare livelihood ; eould
see bow tolerant tnoso who owned hun
dreds of slaves, who wore at their beck
and call, now, aro" of the frecdmen in
their newly acquired privileges, and with
what eheerful good humor they conform
to the new order of things; treating those
iormer slaves with the utmost kindness
if, too, they oould tee the perfect indiffer
ence of all olasse to politics, their free
dom irom passion and partisanship; if,
we say, the Northern peopio could, by
miracle, be shown these things they wol'd
wonder at their own excitement, and ex
claim against the misohievous demagogues
who have -deceived and misled them.
While the Northern people, thus deluded,
are going about like roaring lions, the
South ia as quiet as a lamb. The radi
cal msasures are all calculated for a con
dition of things bordering on revolution
while the Southern people are as free
from every thought or purpose of re vol u
tion as the dead who sleep their last sleep
in the aooicnt catacombs. We are all ut
terly disgusted with politics, and desire
only to bo allowod to attend in peaoe to
our business aitairs.
Death by Starvation.
A correspondent of the Cinoinnati Com
merciul gives the following nooount, wri
ting from Nashville : , .
A ease of horrible destitution hat iust
come lo light at Chattanooga. A woman
named Simmons some weeks ago came no
t n. ni . . . . '
iruu ot. viair ouuniy, ana nae been doing
wiiaout 1 00a inr several days, and unable
to get employment. Out of a familv of
eigne, tnreo are aireaay dead oi starvation
in a bovel within a stone-throw of the
Crutchgeld House - Tha mother had da
oently laid out three bodies, and waa de
cpainngly waiting to die when found.r-
All were too fargone to stomach mora thau
a little boiled milk. Tha oitiscna have
taken the oase in hand, providing proper
ruuner, louu auu sioming.
Wr A young lady the other' day,
tha eourso of a Icoture, skid ! "Get mar
ried, young men, and be qmok about It,
tho. Don't wait for the Millenium, ho
ping thrt the girls nay turn into angt
oetore yoo trust yourself with one
them. A pretty thing you'd be alon
side an angol, wouldn't you you brute.1
" '1 ' - ' :-j .
The Negro tts he was before Re
el need to American Slavery-
Mrs, Eitohio, writing from London to
tha Baltimore Gitette, says: 1 .. ;.
Tha celebrated Du Gbaillu. the French
explorer of the interior of Africa, and the
discoverer ol tha Gorilla, gave last week,
before -the 'British Association, at Not
tingham, a full and highly interesting ao-
count of his discoveries in Africa. It will
be remembered that doubts were upon M.
Du Ubailln a narrative when it waa first
related, and Du Chaillu'a "Gorilla" was
looked on as a good joke. ' Sir Roderick
Mnnohison, beforo Da Cbailla addressed
tha audienoe at tha recent meeting, took
occasion to allude to this faot, and to
make known that Da Cbailla had Sued
out s chip at his own oost,'. and revisited
the scene ol hit former explorations a
locality itl to which no. other white man
had made hia way. " -' .
Da (Jbaillu then described an immense
jungle in 80 degrees east longitude from
Ureenwich, and in two or three degrees
on each side of the eqnator, broken here
and there by fertile prairies, thinley in
habited by man, and still more thinly in
habited by beast ' By the side of hairy
dwarfs and Fanna (or oanibalsj were the
ape and tha gorila. There were no-horses,
asses or camels j women were made tne
beasts of burden and they did heavy
work.. Man was in a primative state in
these region. All law was on the prinoi-
plo of "tooth for a tooth." No allowance
was made for acoidont ; if one man killed
another' tha killer was always slain. If a
man broke another man a arm, hie arm
bad to be broken. They had no record
of the past They believed in witshcralf,
and maintained that but for witonoraft
thero would be no death. Whenever a
man died an attempt was made to discov
er who caused his death, and great slaugh
ter was the consequence there was not
merely "a life for a life" claimed, but
many Uvea were sacrificed on account of
death from natural causes. The villa
ges contained not moro than a thousand
nhopitants. The people bad their chiefs
and their wise men, and wero governed
by both. 1 : .
Amusing Experiment on Bats
An amusing experiment on rata was
recently porpetrateJ in a mercantile house
in Petersburg, Va. Two of these ani
mals had bean trapped, and it waa diet
ed to try tho effect of w lanky npon them.
Forty drops were administered to each of
them by force, and the result awaited.
They wero placed in a wide, deep box
into which some gravel had been thrown
A sauocr of Whiskey was placed therein.
For whilo all was silent, each rat having
seated himself in a corner, where he re
mained as morose as a rat could be By
and by, however, the liquor began to
work. The rats began to smile and play
with their tail ; then to jump up, and
nncak : then to fall down and roll Over.
Finally one of them found the saucer,
and, with the peculiar curiosity attach
ing to the race, dipped his nose into it.
lie drank, and the noise ot his drinking
brought; his companion to his side.
Tbuy drank aa though - they wera really
fond of the stuff, and it ia estimated took
more than forty drops. And now they
got glorious. J.tcy kissed each other.
They wrcatlod and played about. They
revisited tne saucer, and got mad over it:
and a rough and tumble fight ensued
which lasted until both were exhausted.
Then, they remained for a while, each
with a paw to his nose, grinning at the
other, iinally both fell asleep, aud while
they were gloriously unconscious, a terrier
was dropped before them, and the curtain
View of Gerrltt Smith.
The Salisbury (N. C.) Old North
State publishos the following oxtraota
from a loiter written to a citizen of that
State by Gorritt Smith :
"Happy should I be to see our country
brought to a just and permanent peaoe
on the following terms :
I. Ho more punishment there has
z Ho confiscation. .
8. No disfranchisement of Southern
4. Tho national debt paid, and tho se
oession debt blotted ont.
5. Impartial suffrage. I beliove
universal suffrage, but in this instance I
would insist only on impartial suffrage
impartial to all men white, rod and black
6. In deep sorrow for the suffering and
poverty of the South, tot the nation ex
empt her for soma five or ton years from
the imposition of direct internal taxes.
la theso taxes X do not looiudo duties on
7. Mutual forgiveness, and, 'as far
possiblo, forgettulneBS of tho wron
whioh each have done the other." -
E3T Ao exohango reports the follow
;ng conversation with a dame wbo was
making frantio lunges with a broomstick
at soma object under the bed.
" "Uood morning, madam. Ah 1 you
bava a troublesome oat under tha bed I
- "Troublesome oat f no, sir ; it's iha
sneaking husband of (nine,1 and I'll have
him out or break every bona in hia body!
f You will, eh V said a faint voice un
dar tha bed. - "Now Susy, you may rave
and pound, and pound and rave, but I'll
not ooma out from under this bed while
I've got the epirit 0 a man about me
Pisilnctlona nnd DllTerenceaj-
A Southorn man Is raid to have offer
ed a reward for lincaVa head when
Lincoln waa his ; armed tfoemy that ia
A Northorn clergyman, ip a Christian
u.u.wu V..WV,. . ; . . . j - ,
pulpit, prays for the death of Mr. John
son, his own President that ia patriotism
and publia virtue; ...... j ;. .,: - ;;:!,
. . Aoaaeemblajreconjepes In flew. Urt
icans to overthrow tha government of the
State against the known will of the peo
ple that ia patriotio, - ;
A deputation 01 ettiaena of ijajtimore
the forms of law, prefer charges against
delinquent Radical publio officers that
Is trenton. !
In the baek woods of Texas, soma law
less men frightened an agent of the I
Freedman's Bureau out of the country
because of his inciting expressions that
beinons rebellion, justifying the ex
clusion of an entire State front represen
In Chicago, an assassin endeavors to
shoot down tl.e President of the United
States while exercising, the right of free
speech that m patriotism.
And ao ot every other instance in
whioh tha relative virtue of character of
the two peoples (for they are two) are to
be tested by similar incidents and faots.
Niw Stati Seal Go v. Cox announ
ces by proclamation tha adoption of a
new seal which will hereafter be used on
State papers. It ia thus described.:
A round seal, (wo and one half Inches
In diameter, having upon the margin the
words, "Tba Uroat Seal of lh State of
Ohio," within, an escutcheon containing
as devices, in the latt foreground a bun
dle of seventeea arrows, and on the right
. . . . . w
of the arrows a sheaf of wheat, both up-
gbt : in the . background : a range of
mountains, over which appears a rising
! from the base of the mountains a
river is represented flowing toward the
ght foreground ; under the shield a la
bel containing the words, "Imperiam in
ltopeno. . - , - , , . , ;
During the past winter I have been
teaching in the little village of B in
the lower part of litis county, and one
day caught my youngest boy aged twelve, 1
in the act of throwing paper balls at one
of the larger boys. I called him out at
once, and raking my pointer in one hand,
and holding one of his hands in my other, j
explained to him the painful necessity I
was under of administering proper pun
ishment. After duly- impressing him
with this faot. I dropped hia hand and
wound up as folio vs :
"Mow, Arthur, I don t want to whin
you, so t will give you your choice be
tween a whipping and sitting wit 1 tha
yuiclt almost as lightning hia hand
camo up, and, in a voice eager as one
asking for a great favor, exclaimed : -
"i'fccne to Khip met . On, pieaH to
whip me, tin
Where They Came From.
The Cucumber came from the East Indies
Spinach was first cultivated in Arabia.
The Walnut and Peach came from Persia.
The Horse Cbesnut is a native of Thibet
The Cbcsaut came from Italy.
1 be Pear aud Apple came from Europe,
The Quince came from the Island of
The Pino ia a native of American.
The Citron is a native of Greece.
Horeo radish came from the South of
Europe. - - . -. -, ..: .
Peas are supposed to be of Egyptian ori
gin. . . ,
Celery originated in Germany.
The Onion originated in Egypt.
Parsoloy was hist known in Sardinia,
Tha Radish ia a native of Obina and Ja-
ihe Garden Cress !b from Egypt and the
The mulberry tree originated in Persia.
Curious Relationship. A Europe
an friend of mine related tha following
story : I married s widow who had a
daughter. My father visited our house
very olten, fell in love with my step
daughter, and married her. 80 my fath
er became my son-in-law, and my step
daughter my mother, became she was my
father's wife. Sometimes after Tny wile
had a son he waa my father's brother in
law, and my undo, for be waa tha brother
of tuy step-mother.
Mi father's wife,that is, my step-daughter,
had also a son, he was of course, my
brotbor, and in the meantime my grand
child, for he was the son of my father,
and daughter. ' " -
My wile was my grandmother beoaure
she was my mother's mother. I was my
wife's husband and grandchild at tho tamo
time. 1 Acd as the husband of a person's
grandmother is his grandfather, I waa my
own grandfather. .....
. HaTAny thing to please tha child." as
the nurse said when she let the baby
crawl out 01 a third store window. , 1
JfcfA Western young lady while on her
way to be married was ran over and kill
ed A oonfirmed old maid sagely and
savagely remarked, "she has avoided a
mora lingering and horrible destiny."
Bates of AaTsrtislng Advanced,-
One aqnart.ont week, ' 1,00,017
three months, . v . Wj.w "
Onesquare, throemontne,ehtfteanle t
4t plaunr, . - ? v - - ,0
pleMora, ,.". yiu"
rrl7dTrtlnientl JfM iqnafM . -.
onjrer, . . ..ri'
- yaw,, -'--.frr ;:;-,-!' -tw
BaiintH oarditiixllsaa laif ' - t
iUEdltr-UUnd baaalHfftUtt, fir
;, line, - r - - "i 15
. 0 AdTrtiaB)B(i tsdei, orlnwrtf J
OBderthehd of 8poilNotiaei, anil Dotb
1 Golomn dTsrtlaraitott, will b chaig 4 '
60 par oent. ol additioa to (ha tibqi. .
, "Them's fEa."wWe, often hear tf
remarkable cases of "absenoe of mind."--Here
is one equal to anything wa lever
seen lately. The nan was doubtless .
very interesting bead of the family f
"I aay, eap'o." said a little keea-eyej
man, aa he landed from the steamer Po
tomac at Natchcx, "I aaj eap'ay tU
fctn ait't bJL" ; . .-A--v. .-.y,
'That'sall lhe Wtragt yon oronghft
on board, sir," replied the captain-
"Well, sea bow, I gnat it ia all O It
tocordin' to list four boxes, three ahesto, -two
bao'-boxea, a port-manty, two ban
ona part cat three ropes 01 Inyesus,
and a teakettle ; but yon see, eap'd, I am
dubersoma, I feel there's somethio abort.
Thoagh I've counted 'eat nlns limaa, ani
never took my eyas off 'em while on '
board, there's aomethin'. not -right, some
"Well, stranger, the time hint) t there
is all I know of; so bringfyonr wife nd
five children ont 01 tba cabin, ana we are
"Them's 'em dam K, them's 'am I I ,
know'd I'd forgot something." j f -t
AOni-Abmio PaiifTxn. The Hosts-
villa (Ma) Citizen says they had in then?
office, a short time since, printer ' witb
only one arm. He acta, Justifies and
empties hut atioks, and sets tka moat aor
reot "proof of any printer they have ev "
er seen. As he can do nothing bat set
type, he manages, by constant, "nagging
away," to get np abont Sve thousand erne
a day. ' His name is Theodore Savage,
and ia a native of this city. Ha lost bin
arm, soma twelve years ago, in : jumping -from
a railroad train while it was in aao-
tion. .-'; :
ISays ths 8t. IaU ZJiWjl t Ben.
Butler, it ia pretty generally known, livot
in Lowell, Mass. Among those who
heard his speeoh at Court House Satur
day night waa gentleman who also lived
in Lowell in 1860. During Ben's speech,
in the orisis of hia eloquent denunciation
of "traitors," this gentleman, in a clear
voioe, aaked the speaker : . "Why did tho
peeple of Lowell throw rotten eggs at yon
in I860, on your return from Charlestonf
Ben has s glib tongue and a ready wit, '
but be couldn't, and wouldn't and didn't
answer that question. . ..
0 "Wouldn't yon call this the Calf
of a leg V asked Bob, pointing to one of
hia nether limbs, rather eompaotiy encased
in representations of barber's poles and
running vines. "No, replied Jims. "I
should say it was the leg of ths calf.
A fashionable but ignorant lady, de
sirous of purchasing watoh, Was ahowa
a very beautiful ona, the shop keeper re
marking that it want thirty-aix nous;
What in one day V ahe aaked.
'Ma, I've struck an oil spring t 'ea-
claitned a yonng hopeful, the other day,
aa he dipped a slice or bread into tie
gravy bowf. ,
RiatJLAB Twang 1 Nine-tenths of
ths little niggers of the South, born sine
the commencement of the War now saw
"eeow," "heow to den" and "I sweow f
The New England patriots foucht
bravely t ' : '
nfaT A punater says t "My name Is Bona
erset, I am a miserable eld bachelor, I
can never marry, for how could I pre
vail ona young lady possessed of the '
slightest notions of-delicacy 14' lva
Somerset 7", - ,
teVA man who lad won a fid turkey
at a rafle, and whose pious wife was very .
inquisitive about his method of abtaioing
the poultry, satisfied her scruples at last
by the remark that tha "Shakers" gave it
tt'How odd it is" said Pal as he
(rudeed alone on foot one hot sultry day.
that a man never meets a oart going ths ,
same way ho is."
-When a Digger Indian gets (he -smallpox,
he closes the door of his hot,,
kills his dog, and then ahoots himself.;
For arresting the oootagion we can imagC
ine no plan more simple or effectual.
6r"What makes yon took so gram.
Tom !'' "Oh, I had to endure a sad trial
to my feelings." "What on earth was
it T" Why,I had to tie on pretty
girl's bonnet while ha ma was koklng
A oertain pedanio Student In col
lege not five thousand miles front this eityt .
issued the following-order to' the "man of
all work" at his boarding-house a day el
two since t t, ,
"James, relieve that, luminary of toe
auperincambeat dross that bears upon it."
"What did ye aay air f" inquires Jim.
"Take; from that illuminoua body its
auperincambeat weight of nnoomsumed
' What V repeated tho man of all work,
' 'D n jou, enuff that candle." '
"Oh 1" - ! : "
1 r.-- - '." :
: B9Words should he seconded by no.
tion ; it isn't enough for a housewife to
siy to a stocking with a hole in it, "I
be darned I" .