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A. M'CRECOR & SON,
TERMS OF 8UBSCRIPTIOX.
CASK, lit ADTAHCE. .... t2.00
A failure to notify a dlolontlDuaocs at tbe end of
he time lubtoribttd for will be considered the
earn aa a d engagement or suhecription.
trUo paper will be discontinued except al the
option of the pnblishera.
J. MJNCIIEBY. PLAIN AND ORNAMEN
J e) tal l'lasUrer, Canton, Ohio. Reference, F.
K. Mytn, Kq'r, Canton.
8. O. Forter. Architect,
JC. IIOXJE, ARCniTECT, PENN (MARBI.K
BalliUng, 430 Waiuut Street, PMlslrlih!a
ton' a. OOtco hours 8 to 19, 1 to S. Oci3'tf7-lv
HE. MY Ell, AnciiiTFCT, Clcve-
land, OM". OUlce 1CI Superior St.
ovr Koahlcr's Closing .Store. 33ui6
jToaaEll. DRUGGIST, EAST TUSCAHAW-
as ikmi, Canton, Oniu.
t, a. williams co.. iinratJis-rs and
l . PUanniu-viltlsts and Hruvrai Doulffrs In Drills
I'sinls. oils. Put nit Medicine, lyo Stnft. .tc
Ynt door West of Post oniro, Main streel. Alliance,
Oliiu. I-Precrii)tion pntuared at ail hour--day
or nlwht. nuvitl
MKItCHANT TAILOR ABSALOM KITT. ANI
drntrr in Cloths, Ca,i msr Vestinit. R-ty
-a.l Clothing, Ac. Enl'ucraws Htrert, Cnn
jn, Ohio. i
tTARK COCTXTY DEMOCRAT A. M.rcsor
iT 4Sn. Pullislws, and l'lam and Ksncv Jotj
HIRAM TIirRSTON, UOOK-RINUER AND
Klaok Rook Manmacturrr. All onlr Unm
ahroad promptly attan-lcd to. Rin leryin 11 trier's
Block fup alairal. Canton, Ohio.
JRINCE A HAAS.. UNDERTAKERS. MR
Ulio, and all kinds ol Cortina alv on han't.
Two Hearses alaay in reaiiaoe i ul
t Tuscarawaa street Canton. O.
1iDWIN SMITH, PUOTOORAniKIl. o., PAK
j ticnlnr aiuntiou Klven U cyinir and en
larcinit pictures. Oval Kranios and Alhaius Con
stantly uu hand. Room Iu Matthew' Blx-k. fclrd
Hour aouth Market Square. Cauiou. O. uaU'iiiir
JOHN A. MoDONAI P. M
l'bystrMU. Can tin, Ohio.
OlUoc to Rank liluck
TU. K1DDAL L-DENTIST. OFFICE IN
llartor's Rank UIch-Ic. Canton. Ohio. All op
erant a in Mechanical Dcut'ntry per'ornird in tha
litest ami meat Improved maimer, lie would call
pocial attantiou to hi Gold Filling, in vrhch, in
t ha wore of "A. Ward," be ta cn,uailu ) y few and
excelled by none.
SURGEON DENTIST A. J. DOUDS, OFFICE
up aiaira above Oeubel wlry Store, Canton,
Uhio, Ail oneraUona connected with tho prcfa-.:on
jiroiaptly attended to. dec la
GEORGE D. HARTER A 1IROTI1ER. BANK
ERS, South Market Street, Canlou. Ohio. Re
ceive l:oita, Loau Money, liny Uolil, Silver,
' litinda and Compoaud Interest Note. Cxchanro
XouKbt and Hold. nov.a 61
T O. MoGREOOR, Attorney at Law. and Gen
illm eral CoUectluic Auut, Carthage, Jaier Co.,
HARVEY LAUGHLIN. ATTORN KY AT LAW,
JioUry putilio and Military Claim Afcenl, Alli
nce, Ohio. xilf.
SCHAEFER A LYNCH. ATTORNEYS, HAVE
formea a co-partnership in tha Practice of Law.
'OfHcej Canton, ijtark county, O.
aOKORGK S. BALDWIN, ATTORNEY AT LAW.
vj Canton, Ohio. Orflca in Trump'a Buildina,
opposite thi- BU Clontl Hotel.
B ELD EN McKINLEY, ATTORNEYS AT LAW
Canton, Okie Oliice In Trnmp'a Bn ilJliii;
econd story. ( June it loot.
S. MARTIN, ATTORNEY AT LAW. CAN
C anion, Ohio. Otnce oppomta bt. cloud 11 o
ma S. 'Ci-lv.
TW. MoCORD. ATTORNEY AT LAW AND
e GeMral Collecuon Arent, Alliance. O. All bu
wneas ra4riwad to his care will reeoive prompt
eutrntioji. Otbue in Commercial Block up stairs.
GIIOROK W. KAFF. A1TORNEY AT LAW
Canton, Ohio, ilea permanently located in
Canton, and will. devote exclusive attention to the
practice of his profession. All business entrusted
itn him will be diltgentlv and promptly attended to.
toffica ia Uarlor's New Block f up sun id. i
TOSErU CRF.VOISlE.Ja.. JCSTCE OF THE
ttt Peace and Notary Public. Orhce North-Eant
eorner. Public aquare, Cantrn, Ohio, wilt altond
rio drawing deeds, mortgage, sowers ofattorney,
tSo. In addition to tha uitlih. be aho speaks tha
uarrusa and Kroucu language-. He will also pro
ejuns paaeport for persons wiahinj to jo to Ku-
"TE17BLE BKOl ttKl:, OKAUSRSIN WATC1I
1 e, Ulnclca, Jewelry snOMiver Ware W. Kiii,t
ule of the PuMio Htpiaie Canl-'n, Ohio. aju Ko
lltaimia; don on short notice.
IOSEP1I A. MEYER. DEALER IS WATCUES,
l Clock. Jene ry and r-'iiey Artlrles, noitliwet
orner of Market Square, Cnnmn, O. a. Repair'
iok of Wat -he. Clocks and Jiwelry ir.-;-.ri!j
XT.iCtXUn HOTEI TUSCARAWAS STREET.
O ( or Court Uonsc, Cauton, Ohio. L. W,
Cook t aan. Proprietors.
-TZCBAKUK HOTEL, JOHN FIELDING, PRO
jUi pneiore. at tha Depot, Canton, Ohio. F. J.
. Piano. Clerk.
ANIEL SOURBECK ALLIANCE UOUSE-
at tha Station, Alliance, o. Meals always in
dinaa en tha arrival of tha Csra
JA.CCS.ON HOTEL. LOUIS OlILIGHER. PRO
jiriwcur. North Market-st. Canton, Ohio.
I EAL K tr&V. C. THOMPSON. l EALER
i, la Real ailnK. Houses and Hull. ling Lota ftr
a!a neat tha New Dert and Machiue ainojis.
Bice at I be American lioteL aprs 'a:.
OUNTY SURVEYOR'S OFFICE
la located with tha County Kecorder'a
iln Ilia Wikidal ItulldinR, north of tho old
sjConr( Uouae, Canton, Ohio, hero be cun
.Imi found wueu In tha city ; if not, any bu
aaiueKa wanted on bo left with Jacob Kep
ilitiRor, Estq., County Hworder, who will
jjiva dut notice to tha undersigned.
The law authorizes the County Surveyor
no tnke the ackuowledgmeut of auy in
Mtruiuent of wntiii ; he will therefore
twrite and acknowledge Apreetnenta,
lortjn(jea, Deoda, Jtc Vc , at luir pricea
avnd upen the ahortevt not if?.
J. O. WILLIARZ).
Surveyor of htark county, O
Canton, Jan. 15 INttt.
OLD ESTABLISHED HOSPI
TAL On the t rench ayatctu.
QUICK CURES tuuj IjOW PRICES.
Twenty ThousRnd Cured Annually.
fr. Teller contlnnes to be confidentially and ano
sMserully consnlteiton sll forms of privste diaeasee,
at bia old established Hoeidtsi, No. a Beaver street,
lbanr. New York.
twenty years devoted to this particular branch o
ttracun. euablea him to erfirm cures sncb as no
otb'T wysictan can; and b'.a Isdlltlrs are such (be
Ijusrtn corresjKiniienco with the mist eminent phy
sicians of the Oid Wurla) for obtslutni; the safest sa
-well s the latest remedies Mr the diseases, that he
an oeTer Induccmuuta to the unfortuaales.of a rapid
je so be obtained at ua utber ofllce in America.
la eWpbillte. Uounrruai, Ktricturn, Enlargeneut
of tae Testicles, and S(ermalic Cords, Bubo, Ulcer
aud Throat, Sore Noee. Tender Shin Bones. Cuta
neous Krnptlons. Bile, Ulcere, Abcrsa, and all oth
er liapurtuea of the iiwi m.
add'eted t secret habits, who have Impaired tbelr
health and destroyed Uio vigor of their minds, thus
depriving themselves of the pleasures of Married
Lite, are notified that la emuoltinir Dr. T. they will
find a Mend to console, and a physician who has
DR. TELLER'S GREAT WORK
or the Married a ud iboee eontrmiilatiiiK mnrrlaire
M pacs full of platus price cent. Sent to
all parts un.ler seal, by mail, post p.lid. The sialic
married and the married happy. A leeture on Love
tit how to chmieo a iwsrtner a complete work on
midwifery. It contains hriuilreds of seeruta never
buiore published SS cents enclosed will secure a
copy by return mail.
" TO THK LADIFfl.
Dr. Toller still retain In America the agency tor
the sale of Dr. Yichol's Italian Female monthly
Pill, for stoppages, irrct;ularitica and other on
st ructions in foiuaJe.
Oa receipt of una dollar, the price bcr box. thce
pills mil be seut hy mail or exprcaa to auy part of
tile worm secure irom curiosiLy or uumae.
Omce hours trom a a m to p in. and on Sunday,
to 5 p m.
N R. Person at a distance can be cured at home
bv addrcssius: Dr. Teller, encloelutr a reaiittance,
Mediciueeecurely packed fruu observrtlon seut to
any part of the world. All cases warranted. No
. -cbaive for advlee. No students or boys employed,
stottralais; address 11 letters to
laVU J. TaXLER, M. D.
Beaver aw. Abiaat N.T
CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, SEPTEMBER 2, 1868.
HOOFLAND'S GEEMAN BITTERS,
HOOFLAKD'S GERMAN TONIC,
Prepared by Dr. O. H. Jackson, Philadelphia.
Their IntrodacUon Into this country from Got many
THEY CURED TOUR
FATHERS AND KOTHEBS,
Aad will en re yon and your ehildreai They are
entirely dill'erentsasvaasi ssl in nfrom the many
prepanitlons bow I T i In tha eonatry
earlrd Uitteia or l l l Tonics. They sea
no tavern prepa ma ' la sw-aas ration, or anythiag
likeooe; but (ood, honest, reUubla medicines. They
ThtfrtaUtt blew nmtditt-ff
Diseases of the Kidneys,
ERUPTIONS OF THE SKIN,
and all Diseases arising; from, a Dlaorv
dared Liver, Stomach, or
iMPVxtrr or mm blood.
OonaUpatlon, Flatulence, Inward Pilee,
I'ulUioaa of Blood to the Head, Acidity
Of tu Stomach, Kauaaa, Heart
burn, pis a us t for Food. Fulness
or Weight ia the Stomaoh,
Sour iruotationa, Sisk-
lnar or fluttering at the
Pit of the Stomach, Swim
minor of the Head. Hnmed er
Difficult Breathinsr, FlutterintC
.Dimness ox aawaswr v mnn.
or Waba before the Siltht, Dull
Pain in the Head, Deficiency
ef Perspiration, xellowneaa
of the Skin and Evas,
Pain in the Side,
Back, Cheat, Ximba, etc..
Sudden Flushea of Heat, Burn
in a In trie Flesh, Constant Imag-ininffs
of ilvll and Great Depresaion of Spirita,
Uum uuiicai tiiMiiM aj Lh Livtr sr DigtMtn
Or f ant, sessbinrd witA smpvrs hieoU.
Hoofland's German Bitters
Is entirely vegetable, and contains no
llqmor. It la a compound of Fluid Ei
tracts. The ft oota, Herbs, and llarks
Iroru which theaeexlracte are made
a re gathered .esv 1 n Uermany.
All the medlf Yrlnal virtues
are extracted 1lrom theris by
a rlsnllfle aaaasw cbuiUt.Xb(M
extracts are then forwarded to this
country to be naed expreaaly for the
manufacture of these Kilters. There Is
no alcohellcau bstanr of any klud naed
In compounding the Ultters, hence It Is
the only Ultters that can be used 1st
eases where alcoholic stimulants are
Hoofland's German Tonio
O s sesseiaones all th inprtdimll mf (As Bittm,
with rcaa Sanla CVws Jtuwt, Oraass, tic Jl if UItU
for tA same distates as th BiUtr in easst wAere sssvs
pm micohoh BUmtUut ts rvoiar. To oU bear in
mnd that bUss wstsdies er entirely different from
any ihtrt adserhedor th cwrs Us diseases aasud,
1AM bang snentiu; preparations ofmtdcnai tract,
wtiis th oihrrt art mer tUcoctions of rum in torn
rat, Th TON IO is eUcidaeUy on f th suat ptca-
anl ana agntaoi rcseuc rscr ojfmrma iv wis pvotie.
its teas it oxqvitit. His a pisasur to tost it, tatls itt
lyfi-ptrnff, exhilarating, and swdtetnal qnaliU ham
ceased site as known as thtgrtaUsi of all ionic.
7hrf is no v.t m l'xJ1ttnV Grrman
:ii.r .r Tuhh 4crtasTJtM ttf Otbility,
i'A'-y imjxitt i fiai. nit oi'ih t(tt rhtit
m trr.i fh :hr. itj j 'f'V, CO4
t r n s.yu't ..' . t y, '.W .".'. C.i '.' th jo-
n- i . ,t , tj .,. -! I fjrr a , wk,', ihunW,
h . . j 14, nv. ic-ii r lfr y- it- i' !: frwu tti
' '!'. !; m ' Ihf f'j, ., j. . cA my tlf fttimt
. ' . r..u- tel. tt ir aK; -md wrtuvt
.".1 P !o hiV'rrn r.re
i ; xi -. h v i: a: ti i i r 5- It f t i n or
' if I; el.' tI'ry:vT4 I ai ? r ! i y yi c i" i-
u. . itM t'li ! tilt IiiM.-H! till
; n- t a : : 4 .r iNt 1 j ; luoklhN
.v. ti. latoih: ;r.:i -i.il irmiitart or m iumi
, 1 .
i mtdtrs tivr ;, t.t
:;' " V,ffjfjt retultittg from
I -tr fifrw ; k-ri you-'
.... J th ef
d Us ..-. -i' Wlil
1" i'iuriiy rrtommc nd
Kt:M llu.V (iKt. W. WOODWARD,
I'lVi T .f ;:tlc of tin Ktij.ri-iTr Court tf lVnimy!Tnt.
i'li:i.Atr.i rniA, M:ut h 16, 1S4I7.
I ;'tnJ ' JfiM.;?nniV$ 0rmtn littler ti nut tin itWev
tint tut tt mtifff, iut ti m guvd tome, utrut ia dtMriitrrg
,h UjyWire oryerNj, UMi 0 tfrenl ifnfM in oat mf
UrJ'ti'a'jf aiil traul of' u'vott ieiu?n. in the tyrfrwtu
C't'O. W OODWABD.
FROM HON. J AUKS TUOMrriON,
Juvlgi of tli Supreme Cvurt of IiiyiTnuu
l .lii iviLnii. Ai rll H, ISM.
I romldrr 44 ft luoiiand'a
(.rruiun 3lt 7 vL lor ' m viitai(m
mrUis in 111 1 UNP mt sTsTaiX ol UttHka Of
I It l 1 JT r titPllkTsanUM enMiiasaTaOr Iky Hpplee
I chii crt!:y llttirui mj cspertcuce of
il louri, with rfirrt,
J A.11LN XllOITXPSOX.
FitOV RKV. .IOSKIMI II K RXXARD, D. D.,
rumor of ttir Yt nili 0 .ntl.t Clmrcti, rhilsulclphla.
iH. JaCKstJK J m: Art btmn frequently
Tttfdttl La cunmect mjr mam wiik rcommenUatiwtS of
different k.uA f mfUn-.nk tkU rrffanlintj the pracixz4
ms omt aj my afprttrtt plimre 1 k ite m aii cases i
Cs'iFeeMs' ; tea4 with a dear pfvof an waruiud tnMnncoe, and
ftrttciiiiit Ijf at My own amiy, ef the usefulness ef JJr.
llllnind's Cetwtmn Hut , I dspart Jiuronet rom my
usuai coin se, to esyrts my full cnvn.-tin that for n
trJ ilcljt.it jr f u.9 a'.rin rn1 fpcmily for Uvrr
OoninuaJiib, It U
aale ua VtUUeVIUS
prtutr aiioo. la
ehoeir rases it may
I d.uU bX, it TMTmU
te Uxtse wie suffer
as) ; iut usutttljf,
rm th 6r cause.
i'vurs, wry rjeiViy,
X it. KKXXAHD.
iyhlh, teiom ConttM sirteL
IIcflemeV$ German Remedies mre rounterftittd. Th
fpnutnt ham, the stfnatur mf C. Ifl. JafklOU
Ue f runt mf the outside wrapjetr of each, biMlle, and thm
nam the artist liven in each boite. AU other arm
Price of tli meters, tl OO per bottle J
Or, m 4i4.ll dora lor 5 OO
Price ol lite Twule. ft SO per battle)
Or, a ball dozcu lor $7 50
TU toulc 1 put op In quart botllem.
Recoiled that U is Dr. Uoeftand's German Remie
tUeU arm o uniwr tally usd and to ktgtily recomit
mendrd ; and do mMmeamamMtXam allow th lr?gtl
to indue pom to taJ. E VMyiAi aV els that ha
May Miy 1 just a L joou, because h
make a l&r r prvji: wemmmmo mn ti. Thes Jfrm
dte unU be sent bp exyres to any lacalUy upon appltcOr
tw to Ik
AT THE GEEMAN MEDICINE STOBK,
aNo. 631 ARCTf ST R MET, rhiladeleJUa.
CTTA3. K. EVANS,
rormerly C. JTACILSON Jt OO.
Thcie Heiucdlea are for ttalo by Drue
eUts, Slorrkeepcr. and jflediclue Deal
are every tv bore
sOa not forotl to tannin well the article; yN truy, in
order to get lh yeuunu.
The following beautiful poem 119 writ
ten byChaa. Dickens :
When the lessons and tasks are all ended,"
And the school for the daj is dismissed,
And the little ones gather around me,
To bid me good night and be kissed ;
0 ! tho little while anus that encircle
My neck iu a tender embrace ;
0 1 the Mnilea that are haloes of heaven,
Shedding sunshine of love on my face.
And when they are gone I sit dreaming
Of my childhood too lovely to last;
Of love that my keart will remember,
While it wakes to the pulse of the past,
Ere Uie world and its wickedness made me
A partner of sorrow and sin;
When the glory of God was about me,
And the glory of gladness within.
O ! my heart grows weak as a woman's,
And the fountains of feeling will flow,
When I think of the paths steep and stony,
Where the feet of the dear ones must no;
Of the mountains of sin hanging o'er them,
Of the tempest of Fate blowing wild;
0 ! there's nothing on earth half so holy
As the innocent heart of a child !
They are idols of hearts and of households;
They are angels of God iu disguise ;
His sunlight still sleeps in their tresses,
His glory still gleams in their eyes ;
O ! those tyrants from home & from heaven,
Thry have made me more manly & mild!
And I know now how Jesus could liken
The Kingdou of God to a child.
1 ask not a l!f j for the dear ones,
All radiant, as others have done ;
But Ihat life may have just enough shadow
To temper the glare of the sun;
I would pray God to gaurd them from evil,
But my prayer wo'd bound hack to myself;
AU ! a seraph may pray for a sinner.
But a sinner must pay for himself!
The twig is so easily liended,
1 have banished the rule and the rod ;
I have taught them Ihe goodness of knowl
edge, They have taught mo goodness of Gxl ;
My lieart is a dungeon of darkness,
Where I shut them from breaking a rule;
My frown is sufficient correction ;
My love is the law of the school.
I shall leave the old house in the autumn,
To traverse its threshold no more;
AU 1 how I shall sigh for the dear ones,
That meet me each morn at the door !
X shall miss the "good-nights" & the kisses,
And the gush of their innocent glee,
The group on the green, and the flowers
That are brought every morning to me.
I shall miss them at morn and at eve
Their song in the school and the street ;
I Bhall miss the low hum of their voices,
And the tramp of their delicate feet.
When the lessons and tasks are all ended,
And Death says, "The school is djstnissd !"
May the little ones gather around me,
To bid me grod-night and be kissed.
Another Invention in Steam Engines—
A Revolution in Progress—Centrifugal
A new invention lias been introduc
ed into the mechanical world, which
promises to work an entire revolution
in the application ot steam to the
various purposes of hfo. People had
supposed that about the last improve
ment that could be made in steam
engines had been made, but this new
invention proves that people in sup
posing this were mistaken. A ma
chine has been introduced which does
away with cylinder principle alto
gether, as well as with the piston,
crunk, steam chest, oil cans, &c. The
engine which makes all these changes
is the Centrifugal Steam engine, and
is the invention of Benjamin Frank
lin, ot Westmoreland county. Al
ready it has taken high rank among
the recent inventions of the dav. and
it is morally certain to overcome all
obstacles & win its way to a foremost
position. The most competent prac
tical engineers h:ivisexaminc-d it, and
pronounce its success certain. They
confidently predict that It will super
sede all other kinds.
The facts which recommend it are
many. As we have paid, it does away
entirely with the cylinder principle,
dependlns on centrifugal force. Thus
tho mechanism ia greatly simplified,
and tho engine is much more easiiy
understood and much more economi
cally worked than the old kind. In
the new engine friction is almost en
tirely overcome. It will produce fif
teen hundred revolutions to the min
ute, with o:i-j-fourth of the steam re
quired to produce the same number
ol revolutions in the old style, and
with the same amount of horsepower.
The Centrifugal Steam engine con
denses almost all of ita steam, which
It Is needles- to aay.ls.in Itself, a great
saving. Another prime recoinmendv
ation of the new engine is the fact
that its great simplicity of construc
tion makes it much more economical
than any other. It can be constructed
for not more than one fourth of the
expense required for tho old style.and
when made, it is almost Impossible
for it to get out of order. So simple
is it that a child can run it,
The Bloody Ku Klux Klan.
Under the above heading Radical
papers are still publishing an exag
gerated account of the killing of a
white store keeper and his nearo clerk
at Franklin, Tennessee. Some of
them go so far as to suppress the fol
lowing paragraph, which was incor
porated in the telegraphic report :
"The murder of Blerfleld at Frank,
lin, on Saturday night, was not
prompted by political considerations.
About a month ago a little white girl,
named Ezell, was outraged by a ne
gro, who was shortly after taken from
the jail and hanged. Two days af
terward the girl's brother was shot
dead by a lot of negroes, and it is now
proved that Bieriield instigated the
latter murder. There is no doubt that
E.oll's friends killed JJierJiekl by way
The Radical newspapers manufac
ture outrages out of such occurrences,
and every deed of violence which
takes place in the South is at once pa
raded as the work of that mythical
concern, the Ku Klux Klan.
"Show me," said the polite.elegant
and patriotic Ben Wade, "a man who
favore paying the Bonds in Greenbacks,
and I will Bhow you a penitentiary
Does Ambler concur in this?
A DESPERATE GANG.
The Recen Express Robberies—Important
Arrests in Toronto.
[From the Toronto Telegraph, Aug. 14.]
A few days ago, in an article head
ed "A Shoul of Thieves," we stated
that there were in Canada a number
of the most expert robbers of the
United Statee, who had been compel
led to take voyage here in order to
escape punishment for crimes com
mitted a short time ago. We 'also
stated that several of these fellows
were in our city, and that they were
closely watched by a small party of
American detectives, who had been
sent here for that purpose. Though
it was evident of late some important
move was in contemplation on the
part of the detectives, they left their
intentions to themselves until last
evening, when they created an in
tense excitement and gathered togeth
er a large crowd of persons on King
st-eet, by arresting several suspicious
persons who have been living here
for the last few weeks.
The arrests were made last evening,
shortly before seven o'clock, by sev
several members of the Toronto po
lice, assisted by the American detec
tives. The arresting party entered
the Turt Club Hott l on King street,
near Bay, kept by Messrs. Morton
and Charles Thompson, and at once
proceeded to take into custody all
persons in tho house. Morton was
th first man arrested and he at once
shouted "murder," three times to the
top of his voice. This the police took
to be a signal to other parties in the
house that tho Philistines were upon
thtm iu the hope that they might
escape. The doors and windows were
therefore immediately guarded, and
no one was allowed cither to enter or
depart. The polico then went through
the house and an ested the following
parties : Morton and wife, Moore.and
Williams, the keeper of a gambling
house in St. Catharines, They were at
once handcuffed and marched away
to jail in charge of the police. By
this time an immense crowd of people
had gathered in front of the hotel,
and considerable excitement prevail
ed . As soon as the prisoners were
removed the house was placed in
charge of the American detectives,
and they still have possession.-
uiie uiese operations were going
on at ' the Turf Club 'HoteL,. another
force of police went to the house of
Dan Thompson, the comedian, and
arrested Mrs. Thompson, who was
the only person in the house. Dan
was taken on the street just after the
arrests! at the Turf Club. A third
party of police at the same time made
a descent on the house of L. W,
Moore, on John, street, and arrested
Mrs. Moore and Mrs. Sturge, her
mother. One of tho most important
members of the ganc was still missing
and from information received the
police were led to believe that he was
at Kennedy's Club House, Brockton,
As the securing of him was of the
greatest moment, prompt measures
were taken to capture him. Mr. Irish,
agent of the American Express Com
pany here, in company with a mem
ber of the Toronto police force, got Ln
t f . (IU..infVA nn.l -1 I- ..11 ,
j .a cwi i mfcC U11U UlUYCttlluaU mpiU-
ity to lirockton. Quick as they were,
information of tho arrests jn the city
had reached the house when they ar
rived there. Tnompson was in the
bar-room as they entered, and imme
diately suspected the object of their
visit, he made an attempt to escape
ihrouh the back door, but was not
fast enough. Mr. Irjsh sprang and
ana collared him, after which the
"darbies" were placed ' on his wrists
by the policeman, he was hustled into
the carriage and brought back to the
City in double quick time. This com
pleted the arrests. The prisoners
were all taken to the jail, placed in
separate cells, and there they, now are
awaiting the Issue ot the legal steps
that are to bji pakep for the purpose of
securing their extradition to the Uni
ted States. They are determined to
defend themselves In the best manner
possible, and for that purpose have
secured the services of Hon. J. II.
Cameron and the Hon. M. C. Came
ron, who are already actively engaged
on behalf of their clients.
The crimes for which the parties
have been arrested are numerous, and
of the weightiest character, but on
only two of them will their extradi
tion be sought. These as has always
been supposed, are express robbers.
As our roadors are awaro, a number
of very heavy robberies ol this nature
have been committed in tho States of
late, and the police throughout the
Union have been engaged in search
of the perpetrators. Againit the gang
arreted here there are charges of
their having robbod tho Adams Ex
press Company, the American Ex.
press Company, and the Merchants'
Union Express Company. Each
company has lost largo amounts of
money of latejthrough these robberies,
but in two instances the robberies
were particularly serious, and com
mitted in a .manner that displayed
daring and desperation of the most
astonishing character, stamping Ui
perpetrator as villains of the deepest
dye. Jt is for these two crimes In
particular that the arrests were made
last night, and therefore a few facta
regarding the robberies may not prove
interesting In this place.
The first of these two robberies in
point of time is that of the Merchants'
Union Express Company. It was
committed on May 1st of this year,
in the express car of a train on the
Hudson River Railroad. The story
of the managers in charge of the car
is that, at a small station a short dh7
tdnee this side of New York, just as
the train was moving away from the
platform, two men entered the car,
They immediately seized him, threw
him on the fl or, bound his hands be
hind his back,bound his feet together,
placed a gag In his mouth to prevent
his crying out, hoodwinked him by
tying a thick bandage across his eyes
and then bound him securely to the
stove ia the car. They next took tho
safe keys from him, opened the safe,
filled several carpet bags with tho
money and valuables contained in
the safe, and then departed irom the
car, leaving the messenger tied and
bandaged, in which condition he was
found a short time later. The robbers
left the train at the next station and
succeeded in escaping with their
booty. They managed the affair so
well that all track of them was lost,
and the detectives at work on tho case
for a long time could find no clue to
the perpetrators. How they subse
quently got onthe track of the thieves
and worked up the case against them,
is for the detectives themselves losav.
We only know that they have arres
ted the parties mentioned above, and
state they have evidence against them
to prove their guilt beyond a doubt.
The second case was even more
bold and daring than the first. It was
perpetrated on May 22; on the Adams
Express Company at the town of
Seymour, Ind.nd is one of the most
desperate robberies in the whole an
nals of crime. The train was entered
at the town of Brownsville. The tr.iin
was a long one, composed of passen
ger, luggage, and express cars. - As
usual, the express car was in the for
ward part. While the train was
standing at Brownsville, the coupling
attaching the express car to the rest
of the train behind.it was withdrawn.
Some of the ruffians entered the cab
of the locomotive, whilo others took
possession of thp express 'car , steam
was turned on and the locomotive
moved off, carrying with it the ex
press car, leaving the balance of the
train standing at the station. The
whole thing was done in the course
ol a few moments, and with so little
noise and confusion that the people at
the station knew nothing about it un
til the locomotive and express car
were out of sight. The move was
well planned and skilfully executed.
As soon as they had moved away
from the station the robbers attacked
the messenger in charge of the ex
press car. He defended himself man
fully, and did not give in until after
a desperate strusrgle, during which he
received severe injuries. Being over
powered, the ruffians were not even
satisfied, but with a brutalily almost
surpassing belief, they tied him hand
and foot and threw him from the car
while it was rushing along at tho rate
of thirty miles an hour. The poor
fellow was so terribly Injured that he
never recovered. On the following
morning lie was found where his
murderers had thrown him, in a fly
ing condition. He was not able to
speak, but by signs he gave them to
understand what had happened. He
expired in les3 than twenty-four
hours afterwards. As soon as the
messenger was removed in the man
ner described, the robbers opened the
safe and took from it everything that
it contained. They packed their plun
der up in bundles, stopped the engine
near the town of Seymour and left it
there. Dividingtheir ill-gotten gains
between them, they separated into
small parties and struck across the
country in different.directions. Three
of them, it will be remembered, were
captured on tne following day, and
were hapged on the spot by the infu
riated populace. The remainder es
caped, and the detectives have been
on their track, and have every reason
to believe they have secured sorao of
them in the gang now locked up in
As yet we have not heard much as
to the previous history of the robbers.
The detectives say they are all des
perate and notorious criminals, whose
whole lives have been devoted to
crime ; and certainly,, if they were
engaged in the outrages mentioned
above.they must behardened yillaius.
They came to this city a few weeks
ago, not all together, but one or two
at a time. They seemed to have plen
ty ot means, for thev lived in e-odd
style, and most of them took up house
with tne apparent intention of resi
ding here permanently: Morton and
Thompson purer. ased the Turf Club
Hotel a couple of weeks ago, and
naye oeen Keeping it ever since.
Moore rented a house on John street,
and has been living there in grand
style with no visible means of support.
Some of them, as staled above, have
their wives with them, or women
who have passed as such. The police
thought it well to secure them as well
as the men, though it is not likely
that any of them wero really impli
cated in the robberies. Wiljjams is
notorious for his connection with the
famous Lord bond robbery in Jsew
York, He has resided in St Cathe
rines for over a year, his house being
well known as a resort of thieves,
gamblers and roughs of all kinds
Dan Thompson is known to all fre
quenters ot the Royal Lyceum. He
is an excellent comedian, and has
hitherto been very popular with pit
audiences. : JJow deeply he is impli
cated In the robberies remains to be
proved. Sinco the gang arrived In
town he has been their constant asso
ciate, but it may be he is entirely in
nocent, of any crime as far as ihev
are concerned. The arrest of hi ir
is unaccountable. She has been in
poor health for several months, and
s even now very sk-k In jail.
On tne persons of the partje3 arres
ted and in their houses were found
bonds and other articles which it ia
said were stolen in the robberies men.
tioued above. Since thpir n VIM UOI
here they have chanced a lare-a
amount of American money.
An orator in the Irish IIouso nt
Commons was describing tho inordi
nate love of praise which charactpr-
Ised an opponent. "The honorable
merqber," -said he. "is so fond of
log praised; that I really bt Ueve he
would be content to give up the ghost.
If it were bu t to look up 'and read the
stone-cutter's puff on his grave."
AT a mppffmcr nf f ho rVnfvoi
Club last evening steps were taken to
.11" n- II Tl l" 'fit 11 r i ."-... . . r
" fcw.J1" tfc uaauviuliUil IOr 1110
purpa e of preventine fraudulent vo
ting in this city at the comino- elec
N. Y. Times of Thursday.
"secret associations" are nevpr nr.
ganized to prevent "fraudulent vo
ting, out always to practice It.
The Reason why the Ripon (Wis.)
Representative has Abandoned The
The Iiipon (Wisconsin.) Itepresenta-
tive, hitherto a strong Republican pa
per, has abandoned the Republican
party and espoused the cause of De
mocracy. For doing so, it gives these
For the past year we have been
failing slowly and surely failing, and
to day we give up the ghost. We
have not in these twelve months been
failing in health nor have we pecuni
arily suffered much loss, it is politi
cally that we have "gone up." We
fail to see that the Republican party
is what it should be or what many ol
its friends in years past supposed it
was the intention of the leaders to
make it. - The ghost which we have
given up is Radical Republicanism.
From this day henceforth and forever
to tho day when we are planted be
neath the sod, under which all Re
publicans and Democrats must sooner
or later lie, we shall advocate, in our
feeble way. the principles of Democ
racy. Henceforth we are a Democrat.
We want it distinctly understood, as
we wish to receive all the cursing
from Republicans as soon as conveni
ent. There are many causes that have
led to this decided change in the poli
tics of this paper. The prime cause
is the total failure of the party to do
a single thiDg toward ' the reconstruc
tion ol the country. The leaders
appear to us not to care a continental
what happens to a State if she don't
casta Repubtitan vote. The Gov
ernment suppoits niggers in idleness,
because they vote the Republican
ticket and starve whites because they
do not. This white met: cannot allow.
Tbey will not allow it.
The leaders of the Republican party
are political hacks renegades Irom
the Democratic ranks men whose
characters are spotted, and who care
no more for tho welfare of tho couutry
than we do for tho Cannibal Island.
They are notorious thieves, and leave
no stone unturned to accumulate
greenbacks, regardless of tho people
whom they misrepresent. We cannot
live in the house with such neighbors
hence we retire. In our retirement
we shall doubtless have something to
say hereafter that will not suit these
political thieves, and what we say
will be plain and to the pointi
The nomination of General Grant
for President by the hen e-vention
has sickened thousands of republicans
throughout the land. They looked
upon the nomination as an acknowl
edgment of the fact that tho party
dare not nominate its best men, for
fear of ignominous defeat which they
will meet next November as sure as
that time comes. They want to con
tinue in power on the General's - mili
tary reputation, not caring whether
he knows anything or not."
Does the Laboring Man Pay Taxes?
. Radical legislation requires the
consumer to pay all taxes. It taxes
The hat on your head.
The hoots on your feet.
The clothes on your person.
The food you eat. -
The tea and coffee you drink.
The pot it is cooked in.
The cup you drink it out cf.
The implements on your farm.
The tools you work with.
; The paper you write ou.
The pen and ink you usa.- .
The papers and book's you read.
The furniture in your house.
The gas or oil you burn.
The coal, you consume.
The stove you burn it in.
The match you light it with.
The medicine you take.
The tobacco you smoke.
The pipe you smoke it in.
The dishes on your table.
All you eat off. them.
. The laboring man of the country,
who owns a little house and lot, which
he has earned by toiling from early
morning till night, pays State tax,
county tax, school tax, road tax upon
it, while his next-door neighbor, who
is a bondholder, owning $50,000 ia
bonds, pays no taxes whatever,
draws interest in gold, laughs at his
more unfortunate neighbor who has
hismonryina little home! If the
masses of the laboring men desire
equal taxation of every species of
property according to its real value
Government bonds and other securi
:! t ... . . .
ues incjuuea ; 11 iney want one cur
rency for the Government and the
people, the laborer and the . office
holder, the pensioner and the soldier,
the producer and the bondholder,
they will not vote tho Radical ticket;
that is certain.
The People's Candidate in the 19th
The Republicans of the 19th Con
greasional District have renominated
General Garfield as their candidate
for Congress, lie is the Bondholder's
candidate, insisting that the Bonds
must be paid In gold. There are in
the 19th District many Republicans
to whom this doctrine is not nalata-
ble. So they and some Democrats
have put in -nomination Dr. M. C.
Wood worth as the people's candidate.
'The Dr, is a Republican and served
jaitiiiuiiy in the recent war. He is
iu favor of paying the 5-20 Bonds in
Greenbacks and in lichtenlner the
taxes of the people. As betweenrliim
and Garfield, the farmers and the
mass of the voters of that District
should not hesitate a moment as to
how to vote. They should vote for
Dr. Wood worth.
An armed Radical mob, known as
tho "f J rant Guard," parades through
the Streets of Cincinnati at nighf.and
when signs of disapprobation are
made by those upon the side-walks,
thefce heroes are quick to do murder.
A man by the name of Cash was
murdered by them last Saturday
Said Chief Justice Chase, "the
time has come for all who love their
country to band together against the
the 'Jacobins,'" Push along the
columns. ' .
Eloquent Tribute to Democracy.
Gen. Thomas Ewing, of Kansas, in
his speech at the Cooper Institute,
New York, before the Soldiers' and
Sailors' Convention, said :
The Republican party represents
no principle for which we fought. We
thought not of negro suffrage, (ap
plause and cries of "no no,") or white
disfranchisement, or forcing on the
Southern States unequal fellowship
in the Union, never, never, or of
changing our beneficent form of gov
ment (never, never,) Out of the five
hundred thousand Union soldiers,
Democrats and republicans.who sleep
on thh fields washed by the waters of
the Atlantic and the Galf, .ot one
laid down his life for any such end.
Of the fifteen hundred thousand ot
their surviving comrades, not one
will say he would have risked his
life for either of these objects. And
these measures of the Republican
party are not only the object of the
war, but are so prosecuted as to defeat
those objects, and to inflict on the
nation evils aa great as those the war
was waged to prevent. (Shouts, 'that's
The Democratic party is now the
only party true to the Constitution
and the .Union. (Applause,) If we
would accomplish the purpose of our
service and sacrifice, if we would save
the Union and the States, their liber
ties and laws, we must unite with
the Democracy. (Long continued ap
plause.) In the path the Democratic
party treads we see the footprints ot
Washington, Jefferson, Madison, and
all the heroes of the Revolution ; of
Webster, Jackson, Clay. Wright, and
all ihe giants of the generation just
goue before us ; and while it keeps
that line of march, and bears the flag
of the Constitution and the Union,
we can follow it with pride and with
Bread Upon the Watkrs. A
Californian adventurer was trying to
get back to San Francisco from the
mines, where he had worked and
scratched without succiss, until his
means were exhausted. He came to
a river, but the ferryman asked a dol
lar to take him across. The adventu
rer said, "Then I must walk up tho
stream until 1 find it, for I have not
a dollar in the world." 'If that is so,'
said the ferryman, "jump In, I never
refuse to take a clever man across be
cause he is broke." When they had
reached the opposite shore, the ferry
man, who had eyed the adventurer
very closely on the way, said "Is
not your name Jones? " "It is," re
plied the adventurer. "And your
father used to live In street, N.
Y.? "He did," replied the adven
turer with astonishment, to find him
self recognized. . Thereupon the ferry
man drew from his pocket a bag, and
commenced counting, out.gold Dieces,
"I have made five hundred dollars by
ferrying passengers ; here are three
hundred of them for you. " You can
pay me when you are flush, and if
that don't happen, all right. When I
was a little boy and my mother was a
poor widow, many a time has your
father visited our home, and when he
had gone, somewhere about the room
we would hnd money for a barrel of
flour, or to pay rent, when we knew
not before where it was to come from;
and as long as I live, if I have a crust,
when I find one of his sons in want,
he phalj have the biggest half." The
loan was gratefully accepted j by its
aid the traveller was able to reach
San Francisco, earn money enough to
repay his benefactor.and return safely
to his home.
Joe Brown, the first secession Gov
ernor of Georgia and founder of the
Andersonville prison, who figured at
tne cnicago Convention, has just
spoken at a mixed Radical meeting
l. . . 1 1 o
He said the negro would not sur
render the right of suffrage without
Rather strong language this from a
recognised ohamplon of the party
that denounces revolution. But it
dont frighten anybody. The people
of the United States will decide at
the ballot-box whether the negro
shall exercise the right of suffrage.
and If they decide against him, Sam
bo must submit, with or without bloodshed.
Tiiad. Steveks' will has been ad
mitted to probate. He gives $l,C0O to
the Juvenile Library Association in
Peacham, Vt.; 500 in trust to the
trustees of the grave-yard in which
ins mother was burled; $2,000 to a
nephew; 300 per annum to his col
ored housekeeper, and the privilege
of selecting any furniture which she
may claim. Other bequests are made
to Mr. Stevens relatives, and of the
residue, if amounting to $50,000
$20,000 is to be expended by his trus
tees in erecting, in Lancaster, condi
tionally, or in Columbia, suitable
buildiug8for an orphan asylum for
indigent orphans, without distinction
of race or color.
Look a the Radical humbug.
That party docs not claim that tho
reconstruction acts are constitutional.
It did not dare to have the question
decided by the Supreme Court with
Chief-Justice Chase at its head. The
party leader, Thaddeus Stevens, bold
ly announced that the whole recon
struction legislation was "outside the
Constitution." Congress admitted
the some when it tried to intimidate
the Supreme Court, Thoso acts were
revolutionary. This ground has been
taken by the Democratic party, and
by a large share of tne Radical party.
And now the Radical organs are whi
ning about this. The question will be
decided in December, and the Demo
cratic party will follow that. If re
construction is unconstitutional, it
will be wiped out, as it should be. Let
the Supreme Court decide.
Lord Earnest Van Tempest, a con
servative candidate for the English
Parliament, fought at Ball's Bluff in
18G2.T . - . . .
An Alabamian and a Carpet-Bagger.
me following conversation as re
peated to us by one of the Senators,
who was present, occurred In the pub
lic office of the Governor just after he
had sent to the Senate his veto on the
Datus E. Coon, of Iowa, (pretend'
ing to represent Dallas county, Ah
bam a) "Governor! I thought from
what you said before the passage of
this Bill, that you would not veto it"
Governor W. H. Smith "I have
neither said nor intimated any such
purpose, I have disapproved of the
measure from the outset, and consid
er it my duty to object to its final
Coon "If w e had known that you
would veto this measure, we would
not have let my militia biil go by,
We would have organized the militia
to protect the loyal voters from out
The Governor "I am not responsl
ble for any misapprehension you may
have labored under."
Coon, (growing excited) "I will
not leave here until some measure is
adopted for the protection of loyal
mn. If any Union man's blood Is
spilled in Dallas county, I will lay the
houses in Dallas county and the city
of Sclma in ashes."
Tho Governor, (losing his equanim
ity) "I look upon your remarks as
hiphly offensive, and will not permit
myself to listen to them. There is no
reason why the Presidential election
in this State should not be peaceful!
bo far as I know, and have opportu
nities- to know, the people of this
State are law-abiding and do not in
tend violence. I have means to pre
serve order, and will have the earnest
support of every classof men in the
State. I am an Alabamian, sir, and
am not afraid to submit this question
to tho people. Good morning, sir."
Tiik St. Louis liepublican, a very
careful paper in all its assertions, esti
mates that 45,000 legal voters in Miss
ouri are disfranchised by State laws,
but chiefly by the test oath. The law
which provides that every man shall
take a test oath has been tested in the
courts by Gen. Frank Blair and the
Supreme Court of the United States
declared that the same was unconsti
tutional, null and void. The decision
w-ts very extensively published at the
time. The Radicals of Missouri know
that they can only succeed by carry
mg out this unconstitutional law.
The liepublican reviews the situation
and declares that of those who can
take the test oath, there will be a
Democratic majority of not less than
The Alabama Radicals Beera to
have been caught in a trap. They
first passed an act removing all disa
bilities from the disfranchised whites,
simply, for . political effect, and then
passed the bill taking from the people
the right to vote at the next Presi
dential election. The Governor sign
ed the former, and vetoed the latter
bill, and now there cannot be a doubt
but what Seymour and Blair will
carry the State by a majority which
will be numbered by . tens of thou
sands. So the Radicals are in for it.
The plot was very finely gotten up,
but it fell through.
Congress voted to dispense with the
vote of Virginia, Mississippi and
Texas in the coming election. A bill
passed the House which provides that
the conventions of those States shall
be the governments thereof till fur
ther orders, and that any person who
shall attempt ta vote for President this
fall shall be fined one thousand dollars
and imprisoned not less than a month
nor more than a year. They say
1-rank Blair Is a revolutionist. It
suzh legislation as this don't call for
revolution, we oan conceive of no oc
casion for revolt.
SingularNominations. On Sat
urday a primary election was held in
the ljancaster (Pa.) district, for thej
iiuiuinauuu ui a cauuiuaie ior tne
41st Congress. It had been previously
recommended by the Republican
committee of the county that, not
withstanding the death of Hon.
Thaddeus Stevens, his name should
stand at the head of the ticket, and
that he should be nominated as If he
was living. For the first time In the
political history Of thecountrv a mnn
already passed beyond the confines of
ime was nominated lor Congress
There Is an eminent propriety in
such a nomination. The dead Ste
vens is the best representative of the
dead carcass of Radicalism. A dead
man to represent a dead party, Is just
Congress, at its last session, voted to
send 1,000 Springfield muskets to each
Congressional District. Hon. Hora
tio Seymour wisely and significantly
remarks : "Aever before tn the history
of our country ha Congress thus taken
a menacing attitude toward Us electors,1'
and it is therefore not strange that
thoughtful men see in mch action the
proof that the Radicals are actuated
ay stronger motives than the mere
desire for power, that "there is a dread
of some exposure which drivei them to
arts so desperate and impolitic.1"
Commissioner Welles, in his parti
san statement of the expenses and re
ceipts of the Government, during the
past year, reports that the debt was
decreased about thirty- four millions.
On the first of August, 186T, the debt
$2,511,300,426, and on the first of Au
gust, 1838, it was $2,523, 435,480. This
shows that the debt was increased
over twelve millions during the year.
Will somebody muzzle Welles, or re
vise his statement.
Several of our contemporaries
have stated that ftn election was held
in Tennessee lost Thursday. Tbey
forgot that Brownlow, the real leader
of the Radical party since tne death
of Thad. Stevens, postponed the elec
tion several months, till November.
Ot course the newspapers are not to
blame, tor it takes some time to get
used to Brownlow's method of doing
things of this kind, - r i .
THE DEMOCRAT OFFICE.
Having lately received a sow sopptj of J Oil Mai .
KRIAL. ia now furnished in a- styla easal is as,
country office In Ohio navlaj. '-f r-.-T'?:' .
TWO POWER PRESSES.
And a full assortment sf tae 1st eat atjrlea W Ths '
with the nanal facilities for doing work of evsiy
description ln the beat of style, and as reasonable
as can be done ln any aret-lsea city office. -
CARDS, PAPER, ENVELOPES, &e.,
Always kept on hand.
In using the word stock, we purpose say
ing but little concerning those bauUfu2iy ,
engrayed "promises to pay" issued so Ux
ishly by our respected relative, Uucle Sam
uel, concerning which we hear so much
said latterly, as to whether they shall be
paid in gold, in greenbacks, or not paid at
all that is repudiated literally pushed
back or rejected (this is a very long sen
tence) but "stock," the past participle of.,
the Anglo Saxon verb stican, to stick or
We hare a large number of words in .
common use, derived from this verb, as
stocks, stockings, stuck, steak, stuccco,
stake, . stick, stitch, which all convey the
idea of fixedness. '
To give the . following examples aq illus
trations:.. The stook of a tree is' the part fixzd iu
the earth, 'and from which the branches
grow. .. .; .
A walking stick is a piece of wood or
other material so small that it may be btcck
or rixKo in the ground.
- A gun 6TOOK is the part to which the
barrel Is fixed.
Capital stock is money or other property
fixed in some particular business.
Sparc funds are often placed in the treas
ury of a county or corporation, and "prom
ises to pay" taken in exchange, which thus
become rixxo, often difficult to get out
again, should you desire so to do.
Within the past four or flv. years, a great
amount of money,- which the unfortunate
possessors did not know what to do with,
has been invested in Oil 6tocks, and the re
sult has been, that Ihe majority of those
persons are said to be btcck, since their
funds have been so nicely and permanently
fixxd, that the attempt to realize cent, per
cent, has been a disgusting failuie.
. National Bank stock has not proved, as a
general rule, so permanent a fixture and is
therefore more in demand.
Whip stock, the handle to which the
whip is fastened or fixed.
"The Stocks" a kind of punishment at
one time much used in England for the pun
Ithraent of minor offenses iu which the legs
of the culprits were fixed.
Stocking, which should he spelled stock
en, because it was made by sticking iina,
now called knitting needles.
Stucco, a composition stuck or fixed on
the walls of houses.
Steak, a piece of beef so small that it
might be stuck or tied on a fork.
' A stake, something stuck or fixed iu tha
Betting stakes, or gambling stakes, cer
tain amounts of money deposited stuck or
fixed, awaiting the result of a game of
chance, as a political contest, &c, Ac."
"A stitch fall'n cheek, that hangs below
the jaw." Dbtden.
That is the wrinkled or furrowed cheek .
illustrated by the 'dropping of a Mitch in
. Some derivations of this word convey the
Idea of a thrust or push as a needle stitch,
the thrust or push of a needle.
Stock, a swore' or any, weapon whit:h
might be thrust or pushed (vide Merry Wives
of Windsor, Twelfth Night, Hamlet.)
Many more examples might be given, but
the reader may think these enough.
The Danbury (Conn.) Times, whose
editor was a Union soldier, and till
this year a Radical, has this item ln
regard to the "general of the army
and the: Radical candidate for the
Presidency," General Grant : "Where
has his name won a single victory ?
Not ln New Hampshire, nor in Con
necticut. His name never caused any -enthusiasm
in the army until the
army's work was done, and the pros
pect of being led into another slaughter-pen
was obliterated, and his name
in politics has not one convert to the
cause he has seen fit to shoulder.
Silence is his statesmanship, obstina
cy is his firmness, deceit his patriot
ism, and horses his ability. He has
lived in smoke & will eud in smoke."
We like to hear the voice of a true
man, who understands the time and
Its need. Mr. Claggett, a Democratic
candidate for Congress in Iowa, says :
"We tell them (the Republicans)
that the days of their tyranny and
thieving are fast drawing to a close, '
and that they will get out ot office at
the next Presidential election, either
by ballots or bullets by ballots if the
people are allowed to vote, and by
bullets if they are not."
The following are among the ar
dent supporters of Seymour and
Gen. Hancock, Gen. Ewing,
Gen. Franklic, Ger. Granger,
Gen. Baldy Smith, Gen. Rosecrans.
The following are among the ardent
supporters of Grant and Colfax. .
Gen. Logan, Gen. Longstreet,
One Johnson, a Radical candidate
for Attorney-General of Missouri, at
Saline in that State, recently made an
address in which he stated "that Gen.
Grant, backed up with the bayonet,
will prevent the inauguration of a
Democratic Administration at Wash
ington." When it Is remembered
that a school girl of six teen, in Saline,
is reported to have publicly cowhided
this fellow, the probable courage he
will add to the Radical revolution
cxn be accurately estimated.
At a Democratic meeting at Au
burn, N. Y., last week, the people of
all parties were surprised at a speech
from Gen. Geo. D. Robinson, wL
has heretofore been a Republican and
has stumped the county ln their be
half. r The Albany A rgus says Gen.
Robinson "is an educated man, of
strong reasoning powers, fearless in
the expression of his sentiments, anl
always ready to give a reason for hi i
faith. He entered the 75th Recimen t
N . Y. S. V., as a private, and worked
his way to the rank of Brevet Briga-
The expenses of the war and naval
departments last year were 15,500,001
more than during the first year of tha
war.' This is Gran'ts peace establish
ment.' Grant wants this kind of
"peace." - He enjoys It."
Nebraska rolled up a thousand
majority lor the Democratic cause In
her recent contest. : . Westward the
tar of empire takes its wiey. .' si. -