Newspaper Page Text
A. M'CRECOR 1 SON,
TO1MS OF 8U1IXCKIITIOX.
CASH. IHADTAKCE, . - .
: A Patlur te notify a riitooutlcuaace at the end
be time aiibecribe.1 fur will'lie considered the
a w sea eew ognmnnt or auus.irlpuou.
re-X paper will he Uonlimid etfeyt at th
ovlton of th puhliihera.
ltOTIE. ARrlllTF.LT. PF.NN iMAKIILC
Mini. :; Wmnai htreol. t ll'lun.-l.li:a
.fflre nonre- !?. to H. lO. ;:.-o;-Iy
ni:. MYKR, A nm itk.t, Cleve
. bind, Olim. OS.o. 10 1 Mip-rior t.
i,vtr K'ohlfr' 'io:hun .vu.re. - :'J .
.tJEIHEK. PUUI.OTST, CAST Tt St AUA -
ua uctl, laiitoa.
O. WII.LIAVS ,V l
- I'n'ilH. Oil. H: I
w' ,-: 1 lnor w
f V .ltl.'. l-n 911 !', .vi ...
i j i n v
in i rr. A.l
h i i .
eTAKK BOUNTY UK"'"''
H-l-AT- A M.Hiri-ii'ir
inni I J"
i. .....I. n.. Mini ivuirri .
fclock uw miil. Cuton,
In ri-:i-iin f"1 "
T,mvn SMITH. riU)TOOiAHlKK, ic VAK-
iulJ!iulh Market Uur:l1:l,
-10HS A. McDoNAtH. V. U. KOVKPATl
J Ph..c.. Cuu m Ohio. OUSoo io B.u.k I...-,
t u sinnALL RKSIPCST DBXElsT.
too, th.o. ,
n rnnvtv T1KSTIST A. J
!S .. n.uk.r. J-welri biur, '.uioa,
Ohio. All ou.nu.oo. eoonct.d itn lU. iiot
prv.i . ptly atuudod to. u0 ,tt
(IKOROED. IIARTKR 1JKOTIIER. TIAX
Jl KUS. South MaMi.1 Str.-t, C.ut.-n. OUio. H
mi. liKii. Lon Munny, liny OuM, ilr.
H..ud u,l Coiupuuud lutcix.t Ni.le. ticli.tiii:
Kounht nud Suid. U..V.HI..
m Colleclluit Ai-rot, Cirthatcr, Jhio yo
4RVKT LA10HI.1X. ATTOI5Nr.V AT -AW,
Nnliu-y l uolic au.l Military tlin av ci. aiii
, Ohio. i-
CWIAEFEn LVM-1I. ATTORNEYS. HAVE
O krmvl ft co-vri.'P ln 1. I'T.tcUce ul Lmw.
OllKO tXiitoa. bl.rk vunlv, l.
GEOR.JK E. BALDWIN, ATTORNEY AT LAW.
' Cantos. Ohio. .. vno in. i'ri mu' UuiMiu.
o: potato th HI. Clouil Ui.wL
. i " 11 .'ii- . r i. .
VEJL.l)c.N MlKINLKY. ATTORKKY8 AT LAW
X Cuui.m, Obli.
OiKi;o iu Trumu'N lltulUiu;
t Jnuo .u isul .
H S. MAHT1TT, .ATTORNEY. AT LAW. CA2.
Cantoo, Utllo. Oltic. o).-rtlo St. Ct'Hul
nar '.-! v.
M.iCOKl). ATTUKSKV AT LAW
eneral Cvllcction AgfOt, a llmiiuv. O. All
or:.s eutrunied to hia tjr. .u receive (,i-n
ttentiou. ytSce in Commercial LloU uu
fi HO KtlS W. 1IATK. ATTOUXEY AT
V.X Cautoa, t'luo. ii H-riiia.all) lmal.il
Caatua. an 1 Hill daiuM tlcltn.x ..l:ou lo
practiije of hia irot.fon. All b.iain,a enirMaird
to him will lie oilhtvuiiY U'l proiii(.llr u-n..r.i
li. in lUrur'a Nw Ul.K-k ,up .r.i
u ritKvoisiE. 4.. afvroE of
i anil N'.tMry fuOl o. iu., v Noiih-r.asi
eiTotT. fui..c auur.. - i."0. un.o. ui an
to ilrlDil Jcit, .iiM.K,-'.rl;' olMtUirut
Si' . u .Jii.tioa to the t:uc"-'t' h" lUo upt-ak
L..man ai.d trU':h KL ,. will io
atir. rast).ctM lor prM.uia winh.Mic tlo to to
:pc. m .I'.-'
. -w e-rrwr rt A RROTUER.
MKALERS IN WATt
il.. ;ifMai. J.wirv aaosuv.r War. &o.
aula ef th. PuUic iwwu t anion
IMuriax done on abort nutice.
'T.KCI'll A. TlfEVKR. nrALEK IN WATCHES.
fit Clocka. J,. ry auil riu.y Article. uo-thwet
eornrrol Market anarc, Cunin, a. nepair
ins of Wat -hea. Clocka and Jewflry aaei-raot
ST CLorD HOTEL TU8CAR Aw iH bTUEET.
Vet of Court llnuac', Cuutiui, Ohio. 1-
Cook Boa. Propriet.'ra. Iinajiiisoi
TtXCHASQK HOTEL. JOHN FIKLDINU,
A. Piaao. Clerk.
m-T115T. HOtTRBECK ALLIANCE HOUSE
J atth. Bunion. All.anc.. u. Meal, alwaya
resdiaeaa oa the arrival of the Cira
Ttncsos HOTEL. LOUIS OHL1WHER.
r pTtetor, Norta Mret-o. tsnw. -whio.
lV In Kcal sVtate.
n.ai the Now
Hikuci and Hiiiliiins l.nta
neat Hi. Nw lipot and Jiachme Shoii.
fOc. at tbe An.mlcaa Uut.1.
COUNTY SURVEYOR'S OFFICE
la located with tba County Recorder'
i iha Wikldal Build nir. nortu oi
Cnri Ilnnan. Cunton. Ohio, whero he
bo Mmd when In th cftv : if not. any
wanted can be left with Jacob
Eaq., Couuly iWcorder. who
irivu uuo notieo to tho undersicueu.
Tbe Uwauthorixes tbe Couuiy Surveyor
.-ito the acknowlednoaeut of any
1neut of writltiit : be ifciU therelore
write and ueknowleitxe Axeim-nts,
MortKa-ce, DveU, te.. Ac . at lair
anil upeo the shortest notice.
J. O. WlUIdARO.
" Slnrvovor of Stark county,
teuton. Jan. 15 IMS.
-LD ESTAIir.i.SIIKD HOSl'I-
, yj TsVt'-rOo lb Frwuch syatcui.
QUICK CUItESaud LOW TRICES.
i if . , ;
Twenty Thousand Cured Annually.
Pr. TelIortintlnna to be confidential!) and
conxallcrt on all forma of private
at hia old Mtahliahrd Uoauttal, No. a Bwver
AiK.nu. KjVork. . ...
t Tw,nty year. dt-Toted tn'thU particular
practlc. enables bin to periortn corca auco
f.,i,.r nhvairian cau: and h'a lacllltlea are aur.b
Inirjn cnrre-otvenoo ltb the moat einlueul
siclanaof lh Old World) lor ohtaiuiiic ins
v.-li a the rural Tamediee ftr th dlM-ac.-a,
cau . ftVr iudtu-riwiita to the ahlortunmia.of
cure Ul hi obtained at no cint-r nii.ce in America.
In Mruhlllla. Uoiion-h. 8lrlr?nrt, Kiili.m
ol the TralicIiK, ami btK-rrnati- C'onl-, lluliv,
aud Thcxiat, fci.iro Siwa. TimUcc tshin ll.iii(i.
rlropUona. B.r. Ulcuts, Abct .a. and
er luiuurilics ol lh .ay'' f.
aildir.ted tofcrt-t I'a'.i.-. tatio-iiavr InijialnM
-tir:ih an tuauo-.i'd tie; vi ir uf iiVIr mil.
" fii-i.iiviu thrmi'-ilvi.. ol' Hi? i.t.-m-ini-a
I..iV. a- iiot-ile-Aliat in roue:ill.ii-t !n'.P.
oiul frlcud to oouaoie. and s pbiaicuui
UR. TELLETfS tiREAT Wt.RK
-JUit tha Married aad ilioxt cujitrinpULiiii'
7ia ua-re lull sf pf.uea. prict" cenf:!
.all part nnitrr ai'al. by mail, post paid. The
narMd and th. marriul kaupy. X Irrtnre
tst hum to cbixc a puui. i a coiueit te
. ni14 wifry. itcoxi.iiiu hundred, of aecrut.
beiore pnhlUluxl SO sr;il .ucioacd wilt
r av TBI LATH F 3.
Drw Teller atili rwiaiu. in aiaerica.tlio
theaal.of Dr. Virhol's itaiiart a'vaiul.
Fill. fir atoi.p.iirra, lrrcKitluru.o aud
MTiM'tione lo female.
Oa rccrlpt of our di'tutr. the prir her lio.
pill will b. a-rnt hy nmil or oxpich to any
ibe world -ruw fi-oin curlonily or it-tina;;..
, O it hoaif (run linluilli aud
to Sp nu
it. a. lcron at a ill-taii on be cured
TT addreaaiur Dr. Toller, r!U'lH.!nff' s
JaVdiclaaaeeurely. a-aeked f-ra obacrvrtl.m
any part of the world. All caaca warranted.
csarc r ad-firs. No auid.uta or boy
' noitcu thia; addreaa i.ll l.ttrn to
l'lr . .. J. TaLLEB, M
. Beiaiat at.. Abl.ur
FOR SALE1 A first rate Sulky
sale at Werts A Kiott'a currlaxo
JoXtV for sale, the rin-mt Carriages
klfltla. Call andrtrtaa tlwirir "
Cantoa. AprU 15. 18o8.m3 . .
CHURNS OF ALL SHAPES
tbe bHl made and warranted,
. : - IH -..
CANTON, STARK COUNTY; OHIO,
JULY 15, 1868,
' '"" ' '
..,.u nil oin-
lis i hue
arc Reno cr
:0rLAND'S GEI1JIAN EITTIES,
HOGFLAMD'S GERMAN TONIC.
l'i.-pic.l by Dr. C. M. Jiukxin, I'hl'idelplilft.
TuMir iutroducUon lnt thU couutry rrom Gurmftny
THEY Ci:itEI YOCU
1'A.TIIEBS AND MOTHEPS, '
And will euro yon w.i.l o.ircbil.lren. They ant
nurrly t:!ilv-ion:'JK5a ftu.from Ui many
lirci.uriitluna uuw S"Lm?3 ,'iC eouutry
CA.lr.1 Knii. or . t'-J Tonics TLuy ar.
no tavciu proiiu wAjjmm mJ..jrAllon. or anything
lianoor; ".at kkm1, lunut, rciiui uediciuca. Tiny
IK grtaUst know fmeditM'for
'. . Nervous Debility,
Diseases of the Kidneys,
. ERUPTIONS OF THE SKIN,
and all lMaeaoca .arlfclua from a Dlsorw
dercd Liver, Stomach, or
jMPCBirr or tub blood.
Cc.nattp.Uon,' Flatulence, Inward Piles.
Fullueas of Blood to tho Head, Aoldlty
of tiis Stomach, Nanwa, Heaxt
burn, T)lguat for Foo l. Fxtlaesa
or weight in tha Stoma oh.
Soar Kructationa, Sink
inir or flutterixiflc a'c the
' Pit of the Stomach, Swim-
' mint? of tte Head, Homed or
Difficult Bxeathinir, FiuUerinK
at the Heart, Chokmar o r
Suffooat iugY VSSenaatlons
when in a Ly-Vft. &in Posture.
Blinnea of s.nn,r Vialon. Bota
or W'.bs before tno Slant, Dull
Pain in the Hea.d, Dedciancy
of Perspiration, Yellowness
of tha Blcin and Eyes,
Pain in the Side,
Back, Cheat, Lnb, etc..
Sudden Flunhis of Heat, Burp,
ins: in the Flesh. Conat tnt lmagininrs
of i-vil and Great Ceproasion o SpiritaV
All Uui imic-ulx ft; the l.tver mr DigilUv
Organs, roo.6id miiS tmpur kUtod
Hoofland's German Billers
I. entirely vccreta)!e. and contains
llinor. It la m compound of Fluid
tru-'IM. X!i Itootw, Herb., and tiarks
Ironi wlilrh tlifat- extracts are made
a re catliered sasaB. I 11 trnniuj.
All tlie mtl (J . YcJnal vlrtaes
are elra-tediei. yirani tUrm
a r Itutl llf ,s9' rbrnilM.TIiMe
extract, are turn forwarded to
country to 1 ttd extrealjr for tho
..nu .rnirA oi tlicac Itiiicrs. Xliera
mo alcoholic .luu(H ot any kind used,
In roinveaiidine the Hitlers, licitce ft
URM M ll
iliata.1 km ucn
cau w here alcoholic uimuiuiu ar.
Rocfland's German Tonic
is a cmnbimf.inn f all ttit i,i:jrttUrHls of the BilttTt,
vtith rCK Snnla Crus A'ww, OruHi. etc it is used
fns A Mime a iMKl as Hit HtUers, i rates trhm som
tmre a!riJ,oiic stimtti't! is rr'irr.. l'.iti trij sur
win. fine r,rirti'f trrt cnlin-ly rttltvrwnt from
any t adrrriiu.l l.ar eurt of tl,s tiitraw ai,
IA.r fcrifff wnttfe prt irattms ,f mJt:ii-il extracts,
u:l,U ulittrs flr ut'f Urrtctiou if ricil ill 'ma
turn Tin TONIC is ! '-.flf ' ;"
J . 1 , . J . ,r 1 in i. .....in..
,'Tltl TT frrrii1.' ri -' . " r
ii;.in7 .-.-f.iirafiiii;. n'i miirttuu (jun'iticj Hun
cuvcU i: io IX K nmrH as iic yieaieai uu i-i.
tt the u:'i'e
. , a.'.:-x ' 'r:.-r.'c Hi'
' . i , . , . . u ;t"''. rr.nJ,
n .....w .ami
f ....fw i. . .i 'I..''."' ;'l.vi'
j i-. .. . . '..-.' I , . . t't 'i Itr.-i
, it, .'. ; . -h .i. n ..( w.rrum
; cM i?.rr?! -. 'Ihi'ren are
.. I h-Iiil: ric Hitters
i. iutt". I'.-d hi-.' t'l.n-'ty "::c:I-
i?x" r.u n,!?llci-, ' wiiti
t con .: ihiM nili"
.ii il 'f;:ciit- irni:.l... ur a wan
r . es'tli'tp frt'tis
in' i oi
u-it-u. t-i !ie
a AiH. x
nie.rfy i ernittimi
n ;:n f'-r ttntthine?
Xt HON titll. W. WtlOIlWAKD.
u of th,. rlipicnc Cmirt of lViiiinylvanla.
I Mii.ADn.raiA, w.rrn in, i&ai.
I.fin-i II-1,'h1's Ih'.jnii. liitt'rs " is an toa-
i,i.'i -. I . i-rnijt . 1 1:. K 1 if ionic, Vfrut IU UiSwnrr
it1-in t n.in. fmd i-t ffii.l brarju bm caKIV
ii..i punt 'if mrm i.t ji'tivH, in li syslfm.
I M , il Ml-
. I. tO W. HOOVWJKU-
Kltoil HON. JAMES Til. M WON,
Juia of tl.r u;iri.in. Iuuttof IViiuiylvania.
Tun 4PKLPU1 1. Ami 'JS, MK.
I cons I tier TO, 44 Hoofland's
;crn.jf i;it . lri '
.J.i..t lunar ol alturas
I ll il I K c. Ii nasiaa 'iftaiit apcla.
I can n rtt. .l" imm mr rjiwiitttcr
11. .ii-k. with rc..fri,
rtio a s.i.v. .in.
It ItEXN.KI,U 1).,
TlKU'l lif Ihr
.ll-t Charch, PliltaiUtplds.
i.r:-I lut s Leen frequently
ime wmiJi rrrum meitiLitjmns
'., ui 'eil hi (
ill i'fn. i uirl.
f mf'! fit's, ta.' r'.i.iiiinj lte praciiea
c iii-.l : l-n' ir. lit a i hitr jin--f in r.t.-t"t tnsfatv.-.
lirtia itr'y in mm htmi':i or Ifie x.s'lnrs if
il oa' if :iy i.'
ruiirnt" fir. 're. I n-irf la in. wjo
Hi.ft.iwl i Orimnwt nilli'it. I u.4iH;.r." r
,1 iMw, . emyrtss a.y m l intrt.i'm fil lor
rr.l i!...i.i.r ef Iha .v-'i-iii .-..l fapis.aliy tor
ttooivt-o:... It I
f, r ii a r alllitl. in
ftiil : .Ht ntwmUn
eiiitstii mil. it
I the oir iiUiro.
ldi. int rext.ecttunv.
J. Ii. A A.V.V.tJ,
'yAI.'i, aai t utiles sZrxGt.
CAUTTOJT. . . :.
lfmntlniiXi German Kemedits are emnler'i I'rlL
K . . .... ...r ' r L. l.il. 1
ttie.rrwnt Of UW uiusiit.. nrrnyprr yi '
name oi In mnttic otoam in ww oo.no. 1 '
rrtce of the Hitters, OO per bottle
or. a hall .m lr 4 no. .
Vrlec l h Tonic, il nil ier bolt
Or, al.Hil iioiulur vi ou.
T".m W.ile 1 i'at lv in qiart IhjUIu.. :
Puii'leci rttif i' is l'r. UiMitLiiufs eS'.nitiHt
ili.il ..... au uniwr. il'" u.' U i.r-d
.1..: ; n.l ..' n.. tsuir-imsjOBO.. th
-I, 'r "
m.m ,u S just nr. fi .y5 --.!. u-
at.--, a i.irg- r proji tmv i rasr'&- i''
ii'K .i" In sent y ci m uj hkm..( kj.mi i.riui
!N io lite
rKIS Il'Ali efMCK,
AT tub ti:-jCK.iiA.N iiifiryiciMii amt.it.
so.sl AXi.it SWIif, thilaMjJsia.
CIIA3. H. jtV a KS,'
. .i. -
..' ", ; Proprietor,.
rormsrly C. U. & CO. ..
It.iucdlcs are X,or sate Ly
Cta ts, Klun licoiKVl, and .tlctllelne
ers ercryw Itcra.
- Do not oraeli to oxani tu wtO tkssmicl t
erdrr lo iet lit geumnz. , ...
., r-y ; li s
If In a. in- i it III' '-
' . r.f l it. It. i.
THE BATTLE OF BUNKER HILL.
Just ninety-three year bark lo-iUiy,
Tn crush ill" 1
"Ci sj-'-l" and .'"il
Willi Si-li-LC -,
T:ie d witio t ii-
Thai 'iav on "
: t" ri;j;!it :
i.- :i i 1 .kill.
y I'lL-.-ily iilnyr.l
t a:i.l town ; ' . .
iim s arrayril,
.S ti!f i.a't i'-l l"" -
:iM. m:-.-U ill
. ni ;!ie WOli
!' !U''1I, '.!1 In
liii'V 1111 fr
l!ei'i:il the work
Willi mini, rtemt'ii wII.
i jiiitiriil, watcln il 1 1 1 - -t'ac.'
Uicir. d'i "Hiir-Ki''
Tlii-y -luii-u I itr ii-i. - v. ;r.i !.:...: .: . ,;
bill 'ut..;l vi: tlart l.oi Uubi,
Alul ivoiui. ic'll wllj lew 'Ji.ji'll
Hniaiiiiin' Mnitigib ami niiglil
V.'lii ii or.o c-oiiii.:ucil r-hi-et oi lianie
Flashcl on il.t'ir ranks until
We ilrove tli. m ! k, 'lui.Lst tl.'iUh anil
That o.iy at -ii;-.,t;r Hill.
Aiia.il tlit-y fl.ai .1 ilicy tlaivtl n.it yield ;
A'uiii 'Wf drove tlu iu liuuk ;
Tli. ir ranks were scattered o'er IliC field,
Ar.-.l ui iitli lny in their irai k ;
Oiieo moil- they rallied, in tlic-ir Bm-ygth,
To do liicir isii.-ler's v.'iil,
A'.-:d f.iree.l tha WiMxl-s!ained kciglillis at
Tliat da-on ''Bunker'n Hiil."
. O'erwhi'liaed at lust, forced to retreat,
. " 'Gaiu odds we could not stand,
Jsi.ue n.jv adnul it woa decent, .;
Uat victory tor the l.uid.
This le.ia I.) tlie fot! ivc laugut :
Xo siiiy despot's w ill
Coul4 bind Uie miniUof men who fought
Taat day at -''Bunker Hill."
Pau.u for a while : here "Warren." fell,
In manhood's bloom of years ;
For kiui the hearts of millions swell,
And vent their grief in tears ;
But though he tilled an early grave,
Ills spirit lived oa still,
And ncrvetl the true, the gallant brave,
Who foiujilt at "Banker Hill."
Our tlaic now waves o'er land and sea,
Of al the llas Uie best ;
Where'er it waves, waves Liberty,
Whtxe'er 'tis wen 'tis MeM.
Long may it rule Columbia's laud,
Through every good and ill,
And ahvavs wave o'e such a band
As fought at "Bunker Hill."
Boston, June 17, 1S08.
AN INDIAN ROMANCE.
An Indian Chief is Killed by one of
his Wives, and She in Return is Shot
by a Member of the Tribe.
[From the Daily Wisconsin, June 24]
We lea rii fr .tii Mr. V. A. Jloore,
wli'i iia.n ',.m anions .tl.e In
dian, of -tin- "'.'i invest to 'f'T:'.in in-
ibriaiitioii l"r J.is j.-roppsed w iv l ook,
I tin' ib taiis oi mm of thoao famous In-
li..ii traglLivs which has just taken
in kg among a I-arty of Wiunebago
Indiaiid," aud Yhich sconds like oneof
Ih.i.se Indian narruiiv. s jof il?it U wo
A party of thirty Winnbagoes
came down from tho late scalp dance
at which the tribe -eras gatherecr; -on
tho Trempeleau. river, ip. the North,
and encamped on French's Island, In
thg ilississipid river, jutt above-tho
EL Paul Railroad depot, at La Crosse.
The band was under th control of
ovwell known chiet of th-a "Wlaneba
goes, nainetl W'uukee-se-rKic-iig-fr-er,
or Sivilie Chief, who had two wive,
Se-es-ka and Ho-nee-kee. iEoth of
these squaws wer well ino-w-a a-p
and down the river, and al-w in th.s
city. Se-es-ka was about thirty fears
of age, graceful In appearance, with a
pleasant look and an interesting face.
Sne will be remembered by many in
this city, she havinir visited many of
our residences to sell bead work, beinu
always accompanied by a young and
fine looking daughter. AVith whites
she was a favorite, while with the
Winnebagces she was looked upon
very kindly indeed, adored with all
of the Indian fervor. Snake Chief
was a noted warrior of the Winneba
goes, who 'was very much liked by
hia tribe. lie -was a powerful and
brawny lellow, who, when sober, was
peaceful and good-natured. When
drunk he was very disagreeable. One
of his favorite pastimes when in this
condition was beating Ms wives. At
such times the rest of the tribe avoid
ed him. ! -
On, Friday last Snake Chief had
Deen to La Crosse and returned to his
wigwam drunk. Se-es-ka was in the
wigwam, and :tb Chief commenced
beating her over. the head Ed shoul
ders with great brutality. Driven to
dciieration and unable longer to
stand hit; bmtajity, Se-es-ka drew her
knife and stabbed theChief twice, the
blade penetrating 'to tho heart ot the
warrior,' who died instantly, while
the first notes of the" death song were
on his lips. The affair at once created
a sensation among the Winnebagoes,'
who did not know how to act. They
loved their Chief, and they loved
their chlt'fbiin'ii Ylfe. it is a well
known ' repii ii i-iii " among- the'" In
d!.:'s that v,;.c:i':i man is h.:'.n. a rel
sitiv ntti-t if : i :;t; his dc-itHi by ta-
t ki.g r-'i "f to? slayer. Sa-es-kft
k:i:-v . fills, .s. ijit- of. the.. Win debar
n urti.-d htr to o- rroi the (.amp
arid ' among the whites, but slie'r.e-fubt-d.
Some of tho . people at ' La
Cros.se, lcarnit.g what tsho' had" done,
w'ent to th tamp and Uir urgetl her
to leave, but she-was stMl stuDborn,
and, would noti ! trndoubtedly. she
felt that it made no difference where
she went, she. would be followed and
luyr lift-V taken, and it were better to
submit to f-itp, With true Indian res
ignition she folded her blanket about
h'-V and sat, down in her wigwam,
facing Uie ' door s lunlt "awAUiag- Ti-r
avenger. It was believed by many
that Ile-ueekee, f th.e;-oungtr and
favorite wife, would be the avenger,
'but '-she' seems1 :to -have' had no Bu'cri
.intention. Shemourned the loss
her husbautl, but took no steps further
than to send a runrier 'tip the Trem-i
peleAti, wherenakeJhjpfpr rrlatiyta
were, to notify them of what had
takeh-plaoe. -; Meanwhile -e-eska
at iri hejf .abip phapting the death
song, Btoicalb Indifteieneta-whiw?is
going on about her, and only talking
when questions were asked her'.' Trie
Winuebaeoes avqiiled the Zniaxl wig
wam as much as jwi-aiiilf..
On Sunday, nioiuaiii !.m .Indian
from I ho Tivmpeleuu made his aj
Iieaiiuice in t-amp, lie was known
ui Chau-no titt-ga, and had evidently
trivr1itl without halting f-ince tte
learned i".r the death of Snake Chief.
Knterinjf the t amp, Chan-no-ne-ga,
without a word, walked soieuiuiy io
the place where the body of Snake
Chief lay, took a long look at it, and
lhen turned sullenly ;ivay. Xobody
Hjioke to him, 5'el w11 watchtd with
1 ix.tert his mnveiiieuts. Dclibe-iittf-i
ly lotH'ing 1.) -n with buck-phot, he
i walktd. a'w:-.v .in the 'sit. . ll'bc
;.i -w very wed
v.trc, yet 'not t.t.f of
;-.::Vi -i it l'ml t.v iut'.id, or'ikts
,:uiiit him. ibis seemed
;e. Indians lu.yiiigansovialed
a v. .- ,
so i'iu. ii with the whites, and respect-
ii.g ttie .':;i,i,i wife as they did. The
... i . . . . ,1
r "'Ci'licouon oi ini ir oiu anuiongcs
taliiishctt custom seems to have en
nar.ccd them, or perhaps they were
stupified by what bail taken place,
and knew not what they had better
do. Mr. Moore thinks there was n6t
one of tbe tribe but felt the woman
ought not to be sacrificed ; slill there
vvai hot one that dared to act.
walked deliberately to tlie wigwam
where Jj-s-es-ka sav, 'she having re
mained thane since the murder, took
one look at the woman, who loudly
chanted the death .zoz-g.' Not a mus
cle of the woman's lace iv)v.ed, to de
note that she labored .under ;aa4 ex
citement, but 6he sat there .quietly
and calmly.her eyes moving upwards,
and her voice, as the uncouth song
escaped her lips, steady and firm.
She knew that the avenger was before
her-that in another moment her
6pirit would leave its frail tenement
of clay, and seek that of the chief who
Jiad cone before her : yet no look or
siga indicated that she had fwired the
fate, finch is Indian stoicism and
Tne eyes of the two did not meet
In the face of Chan-no-ne-g there
was a look of mingled hate and re
venue. Deliberately he raised his
musket to his shoulder deliberately
he aimed at the woman's head coolly
he fired. The report rang out
through the Indian camp the smoke
cleared away Se-es-ka sat there still
her blanket about her her arms
folded but one side of her head was
blown completely nTiV.y-her spirit
had fled, and the codfc of Inilan jus
tice was satisfied Wau - kee - see
The murderer.with just .a look
.satfsfy him that his work htv been
well done, shouldered his musket aod
walked deliberately out of the camp.
Nobody spoke to him nobody offer
ed any interference, and stepping Into
his canoe ho paddled it to the shore,
aud disappeared in tho woods, leaving
the WTinnebagoes stupefied-
That day the bodies of theehief
his wife were buried on the island,
amid much lamentation on the
of the Winnebagoes.whb might easily
have prevented a part of the tragedy,
had they been so disposed;
Another. Ka'ocii Akles Caj
T1VITV LOXO ASD uKUEL. bOIIie
years ago Paris Shirley married a
Miss Tate (step-daughter of Richard
Houston,) near Bloomington, in this
State. Some time after the marriage
Shirley removed to Illinois, where, in-
the couise of time, he bought a drove
of cattle, and after sending his wife
aad two or three children back to
Bloomington to remfiin with their
friends until Jiis return, tMt started
with his cattle to California. .A stjort
distance beyond Salt Lak rCity e
was captured by the Flathead Indians
and bis cattle confiscated. He remain
ed in captivity some, eight or ten
jears. During all this time his friend
heard not a word from him, and he
was supposed to he dead. -In the
meantime his wife bought and. ob
tained a divorce, and was married
about a year ago and removed with
her husband to Illinois. And now
comes the sorrowful part of the story.
On Thursday of last week, saya the
Mitchell Commercial, Shirley return
ed to his father's (John Shirjey's)
near Bloomington, m bright anticrpa
tion of a happy meeting with his be
loved wife and children, and when
told that bis wife was married he'
wept like a child. We learu that he
has written hia wife a letter, alleging
that ho haa the oldest clakn ; but the
courts can afford no relief. So closely
did the 44 redskins" kfeep Mr. Shirley
eonfined that he' never ' heard a word
of the rebellion until he made his es
cape only a Bhort time ago.. He tears
upon hV lerson:. mimistakablo evi
dence oi hard treatment"; but he con
siders thisa'small MiaU'er when com
pared to the loss ol ir .ther of his
New Albany (Ind.) Commercial,
A - RiiMAKKARLK 1 Woman. We
have In Alh ghany an old lady, Mrs.
Mary Broad waters, widow bf Charles
Broad waters, who is the mother of
thirteen children, and h?- now two
hnndred and ftrty-seyen .lineid de
sccndaaU children,- grandchildren
and great grand-children and who is
still hale and hearty, at the age of
about seventy-four, and may live to
see her descendants pumbwr .'over,
three hundred. - Mrs. Broadwaters,
herself the mother of thirteen .chil
dren,' has two., daughters -'who- have
each twelve children, and two' sons
who have each twelve children also.
Nearly all the members of this nu
merous i famljy'arti' enyngeit In.gri
cultural pursuUii, and live in that
healthful' sectlpn of ' Alleghapy be
tween.the Savage and Meadow woun
tftlas, where tliey were bbrit. 'All the
grown members of it are thrifty, Te-
, ,..,,1, , . msmmm I.-- H - 1
Tot. lesir tharjj slj ry" tnpusjipdjjiead
gf -Tex'aa cattle' are now on this bide oi
Red River. on their .way Kfoif hTor
L shlprent'yer; jtbe". Union Pacific
Read; EasterrrDivision, to'ad Tlast-
tVA.iJ. I '
Words to Workingmen.
Only two Parties in this Country now—
The -Barons' Party and the Party
of Rags—Masters on the one Side—
of Rags—Masters on the one Side— Slaves on the Other—The Day of
Reckoning at Hand.
Say what the professional Dema
gogues will in the interest 'of "Black
Republicanism, every day is 'making
it more and more apparent that, inde
pendent of the ordinary political dis
tinctions, the masses of the people are
dividing into two great parties. These
parties are :
First, the Bondholders. '
'Second, tbe Bondmen. ' ' ' .
Or, to put it in another shape :
Tb.e Eug Barons' Party, and
The parly f-f Rag?.'
Or, t nit'iVfy it stiil ui.-r'-;
Now, this bi'-iri !( '- -. i'v -tymuiall
devouring party :' sVa-.jli'.r'.b-r-., Rug
Barons, and white- working-men's
masters, id, In the n:iiii nivoV up ot
Army and Navy Contractors,
Shoddy National Banks, !
High Tariff Sharks.
Big Bounty Swindlers.
' Advocates of Oppressj ve Taxation.
Congreasional Lobby Thieves.
Speculating Treasury Agents. -Gold
Tho ill-gotten gains of these harpies
are all presented in the national debt.
The burden of that dent is borne, and
must be borne by
The honest farmer,
The hari! working day laborer,
Tho down trodden mechanic.
The starving artizan,
The ill-paid clerk,
The dwellers in tenement houses.
We say tbe load which these class
es, the bone and sinew of the land,
have had placed upon their backs
mnst be borne. But we use the ex-
presslon ouly in the qualified sense,
It need not be borne unlrss the people
themselves so will it.
What, then, are the ways and
meansof emancipating ourselves from
the load? What is ihe nearest and
surest cut to the workingmen's asser
tionwe do not merely say to his
righj of self-ownership, but even to
his right to live ?
We unhesitatingly answer :
To sweep from existence at the ap
proaching November election the
thieves' and plunderers' party winch
is runninc Gvant for President. The
thing can be done, we are firmly per
suaded, if the people the whole peo
plewill but half try. The time for
making tho trial, remember, is Now.
The people must open their eyes
tlie helpless and hopeless slavery
wlSieh Is inevitably in store for them
if these soulless Rag-lJ-tron- and their
Cfcufederate swindlers and thieves
manage ) obtain another lour yeitrsr
control of the public i .clieqiicr.
It is one of the trie k-: of the Bond
holders to represent that tha Demo
cratic party are a party of Repud-a-tors,
but the trick js ope, too txanipar
ent to deceive. The Democracy pro
pose td repudiate nothing but what
dishonest and fraudulent on its face.
It is a fraud upon the people, and it
a fraud upon the Constitution to have
two kinds of money Gold for
Government swindlers, and rags,
nothing butrags, for the sons of toll.
The Democracy propose to do away
with that unjust discrimination,
serve the Government creditors
alike, and to pay back the Bondhold
ers in the same kind of money
Government was obliged to receive
from them. When the Black Repub
lican orators, editors, and whippers
in declare that that is dishonest,
that that is repudiation, tell them they
The laboring man to-day is paying
as exoabitant prices for everything
consumes as he did the first year
the war, arid .8,0 ong aa the. thieves
and juQdeers' oarty, now represen
ted by Grant ana Lonax-, are in pow
er, he may rely upbn it,' things '
lut Tin lftr,r.
JiUt see how I orK, WW
oureye and jnose,
Manhatteu Island !
Brown' stone fronts and marble pal
aces multiplying on one line, ' and
nothing but beastly, ten-siory tene
ment houses' "on the "other ! . Where
are the substantial 'middle class, so.
speak that is the rreu. of moderate
means, who in the good old Demo-,
eratic gold and sitv. 'r days usedto
live m .com for table dwellings of their
ywn; ? Gone ! Literally crushed out
Swallowed up by the Rag Baron's
party, or drawn into the embrace'
the Party of Rags. . Go whithersoev
er we will now, up town, down town,
across town it is all the' same. On
either hand the' palace or the hovel
the very rich or the miserably poor
' u: " , ''- '
UUlllillg uiuic i
Now, in mbnarchial countries where
the divine right of kings' ' to govern
wrong. is the rule, the people have
bow their neckto the rod of the ty
rant and oppressor. They cannot help
themselves. But here the people ean,
if they will, be their own masters.
They can, if they-choose, put the ty
rant arid oppressor und r .llieir heel,
the time-is at hand when it rests with
them to say whether t iiey are prepa
red to exercise that will, or have ig
nobly made up ther minds to. live
in and under the meanest form ot sla
very that Is ' slavery to a vulgar
minded arlstocrai'y- to wliich a Tgov
ernment of, demagogues that is, such
agovernment as wo now are living
under, ever ventured to set up,
1 Grant, remember, Is the now ofiMal
Ombodimeuf offliese. taikmasters.
;Pooui (irant to -political death, and
tlie -entire horde of vampires and
ghouLstKatVire now preying upon
"trie . irtte'reeiSj'; of labor.
WirthjliUl, .i.t,il e;..i f.f. . W.
-.The defeat of Uraht is'tti'o first step
to the eru'alizatto'rv ,ot fli public bur.
theus.', lfe la' mathai.pj evident,
rk kivrill .ho made richer nmV the poor
poorer." i'- ; ' -' t: - :i
Oefeat'of Grafil !Iar iy 'tloi;sorntj
thingto brlbg backa gold arid 'silver
currency f-and-to redtree-lhe cost
subsisieuce to a Doint whie-wiiL pm.
Ible the poor man and his. family
To defeat Grant is to upset specula
tion; emancipate ' honest labor from
the heartless grip of a dishonest pj per
.money oligarchy, aad. restore the nie
chanic and workruijai va I.) thej.p'.isi
tion lie is entitled to o"cupy in' socie
ty. Free born, wlute American citi
zens cannot' always "lie slaves.'." Are
they not entitled to em'uiicipa'tion, at
least as much is the ignorant, debas
ed, fetish negro ?
. The defeat of Grant means lower
rents and higher wages.
Fewer taxes and cheaper bread.
A chance for the mechanic to edu
cate bis children, and once more to
buy his wife a new dreis.
It means all thai mid a urqod deal
It will i otiii.e! il.f1 tine ;;nd swirt-
it t ii. ! I.i-i.v-.i lai'i'-
r biur i;;; i ll: It. ;.. t.
It Will m i th-. ;-:-r.g- at V.
It will fconoti.isc the pul lit
It will give ono class no advantage
over -another cUl-s.
And it will make every tub stand
General Grant as a Tanner.
Ooielte besioWi this
oil (ieneral Grant as
considers.! ifi !i
a tanner : - -
An exchange, reviewing mm of our
complimentary notices of Grant, sf.ya
he tanned the bides of copperheads,
rebels, &c. The exahange alluded to
has tacke'.ed the wrong person with
its statistics on this subject, by thus
criticining our remarks. We happen
to have known Grant before the war,
and while it was going on, when
strange to say, as we are dubbed a
"Copperhead," we were in the s-.ime
military service as himself, unor his
When Colonel of the 21s!,. Illinois
liifantry at Mexico, Missouri, be was
a raving Democrat. One day be was
in Ringgold's Bank, in that city, and
upon being asked if he thought tho
war wii.s to be prosecuted for tbe abo
lition of slavery, he first avowed him
self to be a Democrat, and then said
he did not believe such to be its ob
ject, but that if such were the object
of the war, upon being convinced of
the fact, he would resign his commis
sion in the Federal army and go ovo
to the enemy.
We were at Donelson, aud know
that the only tanning he indulged in
there was the tanning of hi inner
hide with whisky during the battle.
He tanned himsotf iu this manner un
til he was unabie to sit upon his hors.e.
That battle was fought by General
Smith, and Grant got the praise.
How did hi tan the rebels at Bhi
loh ? We were there. On the Cth
day of April, 1802, we, a "Copper
head," expended upwardsof one hun
dred and sixty rounds of ammuni
tion, shooting at the rebels ; our hide
was tanned during the day, slightly,
however, by rebel bullets, while the
great 4rebel tanner,' Grant, was down
the river, at Savannah. W hen tbe
sun was shedding his last rays over
the bloody day's work.w.a saw Grant,
just from below, sneaky ig oiT a. trans
port at Pittsburgh landing.
Who turned the tide of battle the
day following ? Grant was there, but
the fighting was dojie under the di
rection of a man who was subsequent
ly execrated and di-honored-Cari'W
Buell. There is not a soldier w.ho
participated in that battle who will
not say, that only for Buell, Grant's
army would have been annihilated
Shiloh. Truly has the brave Prentiss
said that "the true history of the bat
tie was never written."
We can't understand how Grant
tanned the hide of old Andy. If fiver
a man was thoroughly tanned by an
other, it is Grant, who was proven,
publicly, a liar and a fool by Andrew
Johnson and the combined testimony
of five officers. .We may indulge iu
few more reminiscences concerning
Grant's tanning qualities at some fu-
I'll, -ur eat want of tiiij'eS ImCH.
- ,--- - -
. - . -for itl, Mc-u vhO.!fiv,!:.oriest;
Wliparcno. , tilcunifPimiKT-, if'ue
sotuid from centre .... -- will 'OiuU'iilli
iiiv fieiu i b cure. ..Jien whi. ;, , -ve(i
wrong iu a friend or. foe. in thcuit.. ,
well as in. others. 3Ieu whose consciences
are as .teady as the lieede to. the pule. Men
Who will stand for the right If the Leavens
Jotter and. the . eaith poeLj. Men who can
tell the truth. 'and look ,tue. world, ami
devil riglit in the eye. Men that .neither
brag nor run. Men hat neither flag nor
flinch. Meii who can have courage with
out whistling for it, and , joy without shout
ing to bVing.it.' Men in :vvhom thex-urrent
of everlasting life runs Mill 'and deep aud
Klro'ng. . Men too large for sectarian" limits,,
and too' strong for sectarian hands. ..Men
who do not 'strive nor. cry, nor. caiise their
voices to be Jbeai.ntheslreels, but who
will not faifnor be discouraged umij jiulg-.
merit 15c 'set "in the earth.! Men who know
their place and fdl it.- Men who mind their
owa business Men who will not lie. Men.
who are not too lazy io work; cor too proud
to be poor. Men. who are .willing to
vvhtat they have earned, aud wear what tliey
have paid for. Investiirator. u
Pkoposal. to Make the Natiox
aIi.Loan $10,000,000,000. , Senator
Sherman has introduced a bill
fund the whole debt by issuing bonds
at ..1 per ceiit. interest, the bonds
bA.rede'cmed in thirty or forty years.
The debt is $2,000,000,000. I"ive per
cenf. a year on that Is one hundred and
thirty miltions, and for thirty1 years
would be $3,900,000,000. :--'Add the
principal to the. interest and you have
the enormous sum of sixty-five hundred
rnUlion dollars, which he proposes
levy on this nd the next generation,
as (he legacy of the Jacobin party,
trusting that' 'parly' "with political
power for' seven years. But that
not all.- If paid in' gold,1 as he pro
poses,' 'it would' add " thirty-fi ve per
cenf.' ' to ' the vast ' "sUni, . makirig"??i
lTipiiahnt ' i.lUion. dbltarsa ' m ucli,
the 'dibts of all 'the ria'iions of Europe.
-flits-.., - ' '' ' 'I
". Tfow long'fyeVl'a widow( niouri forlicr
iiusban.V? Slie mourns for a second,. .
[From Corry's West and South.
The End of Theodorus.
Tla&.'high cate African savage, who
fell by .is own hand at his fortress of
Magd;(!a, efied with a certain dignity.
He shot himself through, the head
with' an Emvlish pistol which TVafl
been presented to Iiiiii by .Vjctonn
for some service once rendered to En
glishmen. How be lived was another
matter; his life seems to have Veen
to the last degree atrocious. He was
endowed bv tbe Creator with, a nature
both' mental and physical "far above
standard of his country men.; l!
rose to power by bis prowess and bis
-.Mu-iH-Uv. He maintained IiimselJ on
his barbarous throne by brutal excess
es of savagtry, which niiikt s civSJizt't
men in i.ny oi the w..t-;.i si udd:
for bun " t-
Tbe :' '- : 4 niive
(,i.. .'-.-.... i !!;!.' nu: imd liieli
i vvMiiieu nb: i i'!i!i:ii'ii, many ol
u- with his owr. i:wtrd, U the most
evolting exlubiiiofi we nave eer
d. It is vouched by a correspond
ent of tiie New York Herald, who at-
sntled the Napier exhibition, :-nd
was obtained from tbe English pris-
. mi . . ,.
oners, who were siiareci. xnu siitc-
acle of Magdala is but one if a hun
dred such scenes which have been
enacted iu tliis very century by the
liasters oi Airicu
from center to cl.r-
cuiuft-ranee. If such a country cat.
be conquered and made better by the
American negroes, wo hope they wnl
set about it, now that they have a last
chance. They can not possibly make
Africa any worse, and we do not care
what they do with it. If it cannot be
imnroved, v. o would be glad to hear
tJint the sea had swalioweu it out of
There was a man of real heroism
among the victims at Magdala, who
was not daunted by all the terrors of
the butchery. lie was the most con
spicuous victim. The name of thi
brave Gal la Chief was Has lngerta.
This prisoner, loaded wilh chains
seeing his fate approach, did not cow
er like the rest, but he taunted Theo
dorus and defied him. It is a most
thrilliDif nassacre of tlie narrative
All the rest is but relief to the hero
ism of that indomitable savage who
revived the fortitude and eloquence
of the North American ludian suffering
torture from his enemies. All
he said and did attests the superiority
of the man to his executioner. How.
much better for the fame of Theodo-
us had it been, if he had spared
prisoners, between whose violent,
death and his own there was only
space of a few hours.
To his other bloody orgies, it does
.1 appear that we have the testimo
ny of witnesses, but tins dumbing
scene is related by the English pris
oners who weru eye -witnesses, prob
ably exposed to the same fate by
incident which might at the ;jioment
have, changed Theodorus' mind
their regard. --We believe that
shining sun in all his daily found
saw no more beastly indulgence
the appetite for slaughter than that
the master ol Magdala; he who con
sidered himself the peer of the crown
ed heads of Europe, and who
made an offer of marriage to
Queen of England.
Theodorus seems to have had
talent for ei.ther war or diplomacy.
He had been shrewd enough to fortify
his stronghold, which was a kind
interior Gibraltar. He had his
riors trjiined to the use of arms,,
drilled in a orfc of rude military
cipline. Jle had procured some
non, and had learned to use them
the purpose of fighting the natives,
although they were no obstacle to
the .British expedition. 1 et
Theodorus on such hostile terms
all his neighbors that he was literally
cooped up in Magdala. His attempt
ed retreat to the jungle was arrested
by all the tribes of neighboring
ages, and he was driven back
and into the toils which held him
destruction. He should have
diplomatist enough to have divided
and used some of these tribes for
an emergency In the next place,
course toward the British expedition
was shallow iu tho extreme. He
some Englishmen prisoners, and
refused for several . years to release
them- Their rescue was the only.
of the . inygsjon by .General
pier. Theodorus refused to give
.; ''il after the expedition had landed
up v.. : hI was rapidly approach
in. Africa, .. . . He could have
ing his territory . -.. .' dilemma
tricated hitirself from tnt f
any'tfrHie? . .dlp,'l6rhiitvSpiiso '
advantages. lie had only to threateir
to destroy the English prisoner
about a dozen of them, and that would
have brought General Napier
terms. Tie cared nothing for Theo
dorus, nor for chastising him.
would have been content to humble
him, by rescuing the. prisoners.
Theodorus acted in the manner most
unwise. lie ; should have been
: 41 If you will retire as
came, I will deliycr you the prisoners
at the coast into your hands ; if
they shall be slain, and I will defend
myself as I can.". That 'had been
conclusive; 'neither Napier's judg
ment, nor public opinion at home
wuuld have justified any refusal
snob a proposition. But Theodorus
seems to have acted like a wild
thoughtless boy more than a well-'
balanced man. He gave up the pris
oners first, and relied for his
sarety.'upori the forbearance of the
It was, of course all in vain.
Tho very opportunity which General
Napier wanted, was-furnished by
antagonist.' At no risk' to the humane
object of his expedition, he .could
march on Magdala, and kill or cap
ture Theodoras, and thus make
striking page of history for British
arms, and enjoy the honors and
wards which are always bestowed
the oligarchy upon the successful
achievement of difficult military
prcrit. 4 , .. .. . ". .. j.; .j
foi'R. fivs 1A, is in- Ins -eeTeiitfeth '
His father died at 84? his mother at 83;
paternal grandfather at i)r. ';Ie hA
hrpthers, and.al) are dead, ,. Th oldest
at ,87-, -and, the woi)ud...at.. SA. U. has
sister living, who hi (17, i.-A-lon-llved
.fW'V, , .,.; -1,,; 1 .it v -w
A Western Editor Describes Pittsburg.
A Westeru editor, thus describes tho. effect
produced by the uurperous fouuderiea, iron
works, &c,. at riUsburg Pennsylvania :.
Piit.iiiiir.r neonlu newr.have fresh a:r ex-
cv'pt when out fjt lovrii, They live-on . -coal
smoke, aud twins cinders. ,We iuhattd
"tons of coul the first , hour.ivq were
there.. The pcopio Uealbe. smoke, eai
smoke, chew smoke and cany it loose , iu
pockets." h is now seventy-two years
since Pittsburg has been warmed or reached
by the su'u's rayn. Once a streak of 6iui-
i-bine, of several years' condensing, under
took to penetrate the cloud of smoke over
the ilv. trot lost, became smoked, aud fell
a standing edition of the Black Crook.
The ladies use smoke aad coal dust to pro
limir complexion. . Lit.lc boys aud gins
..! t.ii ,'f.e ; el with wet bricuis ai;d
.in j wiifii peoprj s taut & tot uc
Kveiybody is t.i a color in i-uisouig. .ai
die poslollice wuidow the clerk distinguish-
esTpeople by certain signs, -it being impossi
ble to see their faces from Uie layers ol coal
dust and suioke. We saw a little boy cry
ing on the street because he had lost his
father, who wai six feet ahead of him in all
Every one wears mouuring in Pittsburg.
A barber once went there to color hair and
whiskers. lie mur'n busted in a Week .!
Meo kiss each other's wives iu Pittsburg,
unable to tell which is their own only by the
taste. ' Women send children' oa1 errands,
first Wiiiir.ir 0:1 their faces with a thumb nail
wet slick. People feel their way by door
kr.obs, ai.d read by rained type. .
A man once stood in his room with 'the
window raised changed his shirt nine times
in four minutes and only got a clean one on
him when the window- fell by accident and
kept the smoke out.
Bedclothes are unknown in Pittsburg
just leave the window open and sheets of
smoke settle upon you likenewspape'rs from
a machine press. Some years since some
snow fell iuto that city from a cloud of
smoke the smoke was not hurt, but the
snow looked sick Men carry lanterns to
see how to shake hands. When looking at
a watch to see the hour it is the'
fashion to ' tight' a match. They make
black broadcloth by hanging a spider's web
out till lilletl with smoke, and use hot coal
dust for pepper. They roll the smoke,
sweetened, into sticks, and sell it for lico
rice. ' ' . '
Anna Dickinson on Gen. Grant.
The gentle Anna is one of the ablest
and most popular orators in the pay
of the Radical party. She has done
much service for her employers in
times past. Just now she appears to
be stumping it iu behali of those Rad
icais who do not favor the nomlna-
ticn of Gen. Grant. nna spoke at
Elmira, N. Ymh few evenings- sinotr,
and took occasion to hit the man who
tioes not talU some 1 severe blows.
She warned and threatened in her
loving way. She said :
The Radical party cannot live upon
the memory of its good deeds.1
1 our rorks in the past won't nave
you."--- ' ...
You Radical! shirk the popular ne
cessity of putting the black race for
ward. 1 - - .
You want to cover up the negro
with Grant." -
Unless you give the Northern negro
the ballot you won't get the support
of the negro South.
It is not sufficient that Grant was
soldier, McClellan was a soldier Fitz
John Porter was a soldier. It is not
sufficient to write against' any man's
By nominating Grant you show
yourselves cowards arid poltroons.
fiirant s p,o .standard-bearer when
principles are to be fought for.
You want Grant without a platform
for the sake of expediency and win
ning the next election.
1 wouldn't have a personal quarrel
with Gen. Grant. I dare to say what
a great many are thinking.
: I don't want Grant for President.
44 Speech Is silver, silence is gold
en;" Grant's silence iu leaden.
He must speak before he gets
You can't hurrah lor Grant and win
on that issue.
Shame, shame on those Republicans
who -say-: "Ihelieve the black, man
should vote in Louisiana, but under
no circumstances hero in Elmira.
Disintegration stares thre .Radicals
in the face because they are ashamed
to come out boldly and openly,
negro suffrage. : . -, . i
: Don't hide your priuciples'it -you
haver-got any, behind the smoke
any man's ciiiar. - . -t-l .-. :
. ..'.! 1 ' s ?::' '.-! 1 ! - - .11 1
Definition of Character.
- i-pr-t -nifoujyQ w-a'n wj9 actvertl
ji'lnej i.,!, ... r th man vrhd 'never
ses in vnnr' n . "Pney , - Blidt
i-wrr-: r-r :: .... , i ' ,w . -
refuses to h nd vou .. . ""fl8ief.
fellow who is emirt lrio- vni,
Clenlle, Peopfcty-TsVi youne; lay
lets her . motlier do the icpning for fear
of 8joiling her hands ; the miss who
wears thlp shoes en a raiay.lay, and
the young gentleman who is afraid;
be seen walking, with hia father.
Jidis(sioiis;Peqple The young lady
who reads romances in bed, the friepd
who is always engaged wbenyou call
and the correspondent, who . cannot
find time to answer your letter. ,
, Unpopular Personage The fat man
in an omnibus, a tall man in a crowd,
and a short man on parade. .
.Timid People A. lover about to pop
the question, a man who does not like
to be shot at, and a steamboat compa
ny with a case of the cholera. , ,-, ; ...
Dignified MenA. chit in a ; country
town, a midshipman, on. a. quarter
deck, and a.school committee, on ex
amination day. j.,. ,
, Persecuted People, WTpman by that
tyrant man, hoys by their parents and
teachers, and poor people by the soci
ety at .large. .
Unhappy People 01d;bachelors arid
old maids. . , ,. . x
Humble iPerscmsThfi husband who
does-bs wife's churning, the wife who
blacks her husband's; boots, -and the
man who thinks you do him much
honor,'. ,..:.-' : .
. M-n, Ia9Pfor'Xh e ,m an whQ . ikicks
people when they are down-aud
subscriber who refusea.to pay for.
paper. Jaf ,
. iSn-wble Peoples-Yon and. J; 'V. '"
iii me. ' .i . 1 jaaaa ,'a:
Jb prttitimi. v
lntely reeelTeQ a new supply oT S(f V MA i8M '
la now ritrnii-lwd In a atyle equal to a.. week,
offlcrin Ohio, Jvta"M.t.Jiff JL I lJ
TWO ' j?OWEBT-PEESSESr 2
r irj;'iii,C tif ta t
rull assortment of the iatce Btylea of Tjf 'dim. JJe
the usual. faoiUtira tor oiniT.wora; OI Tr- Lnjpt
description in mo dcbi oi aiyio, uu ...--. - i i.aar
... k. Anna ia anv.nra!cliimt'roflleai f a i I aer a.
- tt: . i - Iletea.
AED3, PAPES, EirVELOPES, Ac,
Alway kept on band, j
[From the Square and Compass.]
Our Thoughtless Words.
Readei7 did " you ever" think " hoV
much a trfoifvrhri's? VortTcan wouud?
Periia-ps 'MHH '-.i-rowing m'ortal is
yon, v .'!i ii'.;y, thirst-ini? in her
it f.-i' a i ' ii,: -. .'-n.'.-tle.wordv Everv uich
lieai t 1. .-.iiwetij ; '.- .-wn bitternes.0," JjJJJ
out luAV rrw : us vymytttluze in ar. Uri.r
, .J 1 Mats-
other's woo. . niid repass the mui
iiieui ning, fon'ovvlng ore, and per- wlUZ
hap.i'u' few commciipface Words of J JJ
condolence fall with a cold, unmean- ier
lifeless expression from our lips,
we think our duty done: and
often, very ofteu, 1 srttile ot derision, lt
an unkind word, and u rankling, fe,- as.
ieritig wound is'in -lu'rftl.' ivhreli buriw iura
heart, as !o).u- as liie last.
j: ! i;,.v !iii!e do ve i.hinku how
' ir j'iilfers' woido irii1ie4.ee, tlio
Ti.iy di others for time and eterni-
-. - ...
A single narslt expression fails tt
from our lips, which Is" forgottou by
us almost as. soon an uttered, and a Jf
mildew blight falls upon sorn heart
which had our words been
spoken, might have, budded and bios-
somed in an eternity of happiness. j
Theu, reader, let you words be thowo P -
gentleness, aud your actions ever
kind. The human heart is easily '
touched, and from its hidden fotin- x
lains will gush forth'suchlf olffcalrTof
gratitude aud love that you will-nev- ?-
er regret the effort you have .made, K
nor'lorget to thank G"od'.fuf lii'e good i
you Lave been the means of doing.
a iu.ua word in kindum apoten, - - .1, y.
A tnoliou or a tear, - - ua.'
II 118 often uncalled the Lcart that' a broken
And made a triend sincere." , "
RALEIGH, N. C.
An Swallows a is
The Norfolk Journal has the follow-;
ing bit of news : .:'.' .
On Wednesday last two men Xvho
were tlriving carts alone the Albe
marle and Chesapeake canal, near Co-1
injuiek bridge observed ' somelhlng
strar.go.an tlie Water below' them.. The ,
mud was stirred tin. ond a 1 heavv
splashihg keot going, so that the men I
did not know at first Wht made alt!
the disturbance. At last, after tfiey;
had thrown some stones in where .
they perceived the creature, an im-
mense alligator came to the surface
and looked -fiercely at ".the disturbers
of his gambols. The men ' havintf
gone with bird-shot along, commen-r
ced tiring at him, but finding that the'.
the'store at the bridge, obtained rein
lorcements and heavier ammiinition,;
and returned to the atta'cjf. .: Having
men ppeneu ou moi witn old fjonted-exate'iuUskelf-','
the alligator was com-;
peiit il. to V.e;.t u K-treul, which lie did
wiiii a :?;.-.e vro.v-, d, after,. him shout-,
uig and fin jV-.v a lui ii in the canal!
he i-irii' tiioitj; & - 6 wtl oi. iiegro ;bys
wliii tei'C ..iwi-.iiir.i:g,. and .not with-j
itandi; -o.- br -..it 01 the pursuit,-ho l.
look tiit,'"- to - y Sn-'ii en.one pf.thsm,!
which iu-'i.i.n-.:;";e.i t-.i swallow .as he!
continued to r ri al. After a' short i
distance more he was finally broOghti
with a ball through one ot his' eyes,
and his skin now graces the .walls of
his captor's house, in Currituck coun
ty. It is seldom one of these flares
creatures is seen so far North, ; 1
A little time will serve to do ill,
A great deal of pride obscures or
blemishes a thousand good qualities.
An idle man is a bolster for the
devil. . 1 .
Arms carry peace with them. . j
Alittlein peace and quiet, is inv
heart's wih. ' ,
A good lawyer Is a bad neighbor.
A civil answer to a rude speeah
costs not much, and la worth a great
deal. : ;
A wise man does that at first which
a fool must do at last, - " '
A wise lawyer never goo to law
himself.... ..1 , r: : ..,
A eluggard takes a hunared 6tepa
because he would not take one in due
.time ., ... v t
A fair proiuie catches the fool. , -Avoid
carefully the.flrst ill or mis
chief, for that will breed, u hundred
more. , . . ,'
A wise man never 'seta "'heart, upon
what he cannot bave. ..
A little wit will serye . a fortunate
A" man never losei'by 001112 irood
offices to others. ' ' "'
A worldly joy Is but "ii short-I i yed ,
dream." ""'"' "" ' ' " ' '
A man would not be alone, even iu
Paradise. - -.- .; ii i;.' ..-
A man cannot leave" bis experience
or wisdom to his heirs'. - " '; j p.
A beautiful face Is a ple5ln! tniitor. ! a-
An nonest man hath half asTmieh-
more Drains as 'he needs'1 a-- knave
hath nnf. half annnnl, a'.-iJ
. Conientnaent U'moroi' satisfying.' is
thnn. exhihwjLtlfm, arid'rwntentment 1
iWrwar simply the sumor WHiJl?nntl
tuiet pleasure. -i.fi .rrur V, ' :
" ''I 1 ' l'- '-' !
Winged time-Fly rfvn "' ' 'I':
Breeches of the PiecePantaiiiou. ! it'
A.,,-ij k- . ... ,i... .il-ilITi.l
: Our-neareetof 'il-io !'0a, ' -af?
1 hey are our blood Telat.' 1 '"- c '
An Ex-Plainer-rA retired cjifi,.
ter. ' .. ., ... . , , , .
- tJood fer dlsloci t d limbs-Bone-set
tea, ' -.i , . ... .i.. - . ..
Quilp suggest hair bin's as the only
preventative of hait- falling off.
1 'What Is fame?'. ' Aelx tine puffin
a newspaper. ' "'
Some fisherman use cotton for u'uV
so do some women. '
.- The individual who wai acci.Lnntai.
y injured by .the discharge of .,iduty
la still very. low.u ... , 3
. The minister who boasted of preach,
.mg. without notes don't wish to L
understood to refer to greenbacks -
A little girl, after noticing for some
"are the glittering gold fil! .nTe?
aunt', tooth, exclaimed with admirl
Uon : 4'Aut Mary, I .wis I im?
per-toed teeth like yours." ;
- W hathip has two inattw
captain r Coartshln. -.n ,
A-Uranlatid Colfax' club -recently
termed themselves the "Tanner
why tioti the Black and tart-era
' Wat State would yon' be reminded of
you m-re taken 'stcTc Ja an iron' boiler 'm.
ers shop J Ill-in-noia." - i',- -'"