Newspaper Page Text
fflhcgoliMj (fiiouwtjj nvmcv,
I leveled In Hid mWocni-3- r III" ;i llu l ili- if tlin
Democratic party, mill to uiincriiliind local iiiiwm.
I'll Itt.lHllKI) KVKItV TlltlllfltiAY
II V KHTI LIj A NMWTON.
OFFICE SECOND 8T0RY OF FIKE'B BUILDINO
TcriiiH' of HuliMcrlpi Ion
One your, (In ndvftnco,) f2,00j
Six months .
HAT ICS Ol' AWVKKTIHIIVU
nun Hnutirc, three weeks
ntinsqimrii, Ihreo months
Onnnqunrp, hIx monl lit.
OtlC Allium1, twelve months
linn fourth column, one year....
Onn half minimi, one year
Quo column, otiuycnr
.. 1 .Ml
.. n on
., H INI
.. in iki
.. tin mi
.. .Mi m
. w IK)
J It PKINTINCI
Of every description executed In the bout stylo
unci on rca-sonnldo terms.
Tim I.' i iimii, ltim ii Inrtfitr nlrftihtt loll Hum 111! V
other paper 111 this section of, I tin Willi1. II l
now, unit tnin been for thlrly-eliilit consecutive
years mo oineiai paper 01 inn cnuiuy.
J amkn A. KHrit.l.
.tOIIN T. MAXWKM
Ukniiy I). MoPowhi.i,....
.tOIIN S. Nrusov
V'.HAIlt.K St. VollWKHK...,
nr.cmnn 1.. Home
ItK.NUY K. 1'oUNllS,')
.tKSSK A. ItAUUIS, J
.1AMK.S I,, HlCIIKSON
Or. 13. ti.
tuivutniAM MIMimttlM. li!i!i iiermanclltlv
located himself In Oxford, Dolmen Co. n. Tim
Dr. 1ms been associated with Dr. .1. It. Woods,
nflhls place, durlnntlic punt vear in inn piiic-
llMinrilmllnhii. mill tlim- olllTS IllH lirnll'SK-
ion'iil services, to tin.' pronto of Oxford nnd
Ir. J. II. Woods,
PHYSICIAN AND StlltflK'lN, MIllerHhiirc, o.
fininn nn Cluv (street, south or mo louri
Dr. A. A. Crump,
OK KM AN AND KXdI.tHH HOTANIO PHYHI-
. . . . .,,, i nl.U IllH.... .... Mm l.'nul
i:iA. ,'lllliiir.inii., win... . i
oncl of Main street, four doors nlxivo the run-
tin square. -..
j. I'oiiii'i'vuv, ni. i.
PHYSICIAN AND SUltdK.ON, Mlllrr.sburg, O.
nninn nn Mnln street. 1 doors east of tun
Hank. Itcsliloneo formerly occupied ' Dr.
Dr, M'm. Kicli!son,
mrvamt ATI A 'll KITIlfll'.ON. Mlllprslilim. O.
Olllco On Mnln Hlrorl, III tlio room formi-rly
occunirii.iiv ir. iioium. -i-i
w. ii. 1'nii, m. n.,
PHYSICIAN .t HUIKJKON, Kmvvlllc, Olilo.
2(1.10 1 o '
J. T. MAXWKM. .
Ifliixwcll iV Ilullur,
ArrOHNKYK AND COlINSt'.I.T,01tS AT T.AW,
Oilier, In the Court House,
ATToriS'l'.YS AT LAW. Mlllcrsliuru, Olilo.
onion In fMtrhllolil'H ImllilliiK, up stairs. 10
ATrOUNF.YS AT LAW, Mllli-rslmrn,
OlllcL' four itoois l-iisl or tlio Hunk.
Tlinniiis A. Taylor,
NOTAHY PtllH.lC, IlotmoRVIUi', Olilo, will Ik-
nlwiiVK ri'inty to iilti-ml to nroi-uriiiK ikii'K tuy,
I......,,,. ,,! Minns for illsii ili'd unit illsclinr-
so'Mli'rs. unit rolli'i't Ion of olalnis for tlio
frlenilK of IIioko iliivasiil.
Andrew J. Hell,
Notary Public, Land Conveyancer,
Oirteo In County Ki'conlor'.s Olllw.
iii'in y r. romuis,
CtCl'NSKD AUOTIONHHH. Address Mt.
Hotines county, Ohio.
Pr.EMINO. I'roprletnr, Main
Gennrat HliiBo O1"''".;-
K. W. KOHHS Pioprlelor west end of Main
oiii.ri. Millers minx. Ohio. -i'-;'
A. It. FKY,
WATCH JIAKUIt AND .lEWUI.KH, Malnst.,
three doors west of Welrlch's llarilwnri) stoie.
Ml nrslairi-. i n. .1-...
IV. 1. lUeCormielt,
U'ATCII AND Cl.OriC MAKK.lt, one door
or Weirleh'K Ilaidivaro sitore, .Main St., Mm
nrshnri-. Ohio. S-"
JEWELRY, &c. HARDWARE.
BC A. DEI 3D "W ARB,
Iron, Nails, nllery,
Agricultural Implements, &c, &c,
MILL Kit SBU It U, 0.
Nails, Cutlery, &c,
Maim stukkt, oeeosn-K. tiik cnitnr iiousr.,
8- All Kimlt of Auricultural Implement far
wiioi.r v ;aicv,
Forwarding & Commission
amu m;.i.mis in
Salt, Fish, Plaster, While & Water Lime,
Flour, Wheat, Kyo, Com and Oats
CLOVER ANO T1M0THV SKKP,
IHJTTEU, EGGS, LAUD, TALLOW,
And all kinds of Dried Fruits.
IIKNKV HKltZKIt. f APAM PinltV
UCUiIUt tV 113 Tit Y,
(A,'iTor to E. Ulelnbmhcr A Oi.)
Produce and Commission merchants,
FLOUlt, CHAIN, JIIII.I. STUFFS,
SALT, FISH WHITE II VI TO K UMX, 0.
AND l'UKCIIAHKll OK
Wheat, ltye, Corn, Oals, Wool
' SHIWS, DRIED FRUIT,
IJ U T T K K . K (1 (1 8 , & o.
Commission Merchants. MISCELLANEOUS.
Ynultee Notions, Kc, &c,
W. R." POUliiJ 16 av
Ml'.CllANIUAI. AND OPUUAT1VK
omiii:-Ui stairs ahovo Dr.
Jt;ss A. Harris,
I.ICKNHKD AH(!TION.:i',H. AdilUS
vllle, Holmes, lotinly, Ohio 53,
MILLKUSUUIUi, OHIO, THURSDAY, AUUUST 10, 18(15.
From the Democratic Watchman.
BY J. W. FUREY.
llm filt1 tin1 ism vo wlioro Lnal lis olnpl.
TlioKiivlor vi'l li'il lilsfaco ninl u-cjit;
IHhIiiiiiiiiii lirart o'l'ii liainril Willi Ul'lvf.
In liuiiiiili tcarM foiiuil Mill ii'lli f.
(Hit ftluhl llko Hint, nor lii'iivi'ii nor earth
linn winifs.si'ii Miii'ii i;iranoiiH n mriii;
Nor will In all tlin fiitiu i' .veins,
Aualli lieliolil a (Jotl 111 tea is!
Anil "Jesus wept!1' no wonls expri'HS
Ho tiiueli of holy ti'iiili'i iii ss!
Tim Author of Iti'ilempllou'H Plan
Hem lioiveil IiIh lieail ami wept lor mutt!
Tim wauilrliiK .leWH Innki'it on Willi nur,
AHlonlslieil at llipminll thn.V miw;
'Sen how tin lovi il hllu," hlsper thuj',
An Jmh vlutvn llu1 pulseless elay.
(), tiemhlliiK sliiner, lllli'il with fear,
I,el thnMSHweet wonls lliy I'ouraii eheerj
Ami thoiiish In mIii yn IniiKhnvii Klejit,
lteiiii iiilK'r still thai ".Jesus wept."
I'or iih, as well as Ijntarus ileail,
lit' howeil, 111 mlel, Ills mlxhty lieait;
I'or slnuers, hiii Ii as ml ami me,
llehohl 1 1 1 1 1 1 III OethKemalie!
Anil later sllll, mi ("alvary'x mount,
W'e see lllin ope tlin lieallim Imiiit
Toeleans fiiim sin the ullty run
l'Vir whom, In tears, tin velfeil JIIm laeo.
"llehohl, Il'n loveil'us!" this Is why
Tlio 8av lor enme mi eaith to ille!
Ami this Is why that .testis wept
IK stile I tin giau w hole t,atuiih glept.
Ami wn fur wlioiii Unmet hlsiloom,.
Ami III our pathttnv through the tomli,
Shall wn, than heedless .lew mom vile,
I'oiyi t Ills love ami Seoi n ills smile?
Shall wn fot;et the erlmson thin
That llnweil tioiu out his nouiuleil side?
or yet hearnotthe aimulsli'il ery
Tlint lends his soul "JiUii! MoW
Ah, nolso hasnaileeil as this
W'ouhl rolialiod ol heavenly hllss,
Would Ironi tin.' earth all Joy expel,
And send an am;el ilow n to hell!
Nay, rather far1 on bended knee.
With I'onti'ltn heart ami suppliant plea,
We'll bless Ills nierey, erao Ills Ioo,
And hope meet lllm up Above!
BY J. W. FUREY. SILENT INFLUENCE.
BY N. F CARTER.
In silence sunbeams warm to life
The world Willi all Its trultsaiiil (lowers;
Clouds Inrm ahovo Ihesn seeiies ol stt lie,
And ralu deseenilslu uraelous showeis;
In slleuee teli'raplile u lies
l-'lash our unwritten thoughts' afar;
The needle on thnoeean Hies
Willi hopu the nlglil without ii star!
We live, mid with a silent power,
Mould other lives to love or hate;
To lorm that eliariu the passing hour,
or for the day ol hurnini? Walt!
Wn may not seoifs others see:
Y may not leel as others tee!;
Yet sllll our Ille, so full and fieu,
Hi'lugs tho eternal wouor weal!
Tim Ktinslilnoof the vinlllni; face;
Tho darkness of a eonstant Irown;
Ourea! toriiu the HeaM'iily laee;
Our Mi lie lor honor and leuou it
Our love to poor and needy shown,
The cold neulect, or open scum;
These wield an liillueueo all their own.
Wheuen c)ulles.s lite or tleath Is Ijorn!
Howearefnl, tlien, to make his life,
In all Its iiihthlof silent power,
A iiii.sKi.nnir of peaen In strife,
A limit In every evil hour!
O blessed Mivlor, Unlit ol men.
Make plain I lie pal h Thy Ki uee ha.s given;
Lead us therein, and ever then
Our latsy lile shall woo lo heaven.
BY N. F CARTER. Miscellaneous.
Sayings of Josh Billings.
Uki Gknihs A big genius is generally
phool; he knows how to do one or two
tilings so much, that no amt in lor enny
tiiimr else, ho iz like a L'ra-houud uood for
riiiiiiini: last, that s all. 1 u ktiut lain him
ciuiy uioro than yu kail an eagle; ho knows
now to nu up ami iouk ai me sun wiiuuui
winking, bekase ho was Ihuu so, and when
ho gits up mi thu peak ov the mountain
Kiid gels Well lit, yew kant get. tew him, nor
ho wont cum tow you, but thar ho sits
tho dinner boll rings. After dinner
flies oph agin, and you won't sou him
siipper-timn. J hey tire like inumys vary
euris critters, and keep a long time without
spik'ing. If tha only had coinuiou fccnse,
so that yu kould mako tavlors or.shuniakcrs
ov them, tharc would bo soino sense
having the breed more plenty, but one
?:?....!., . :. . ...1,1. .1 , I
two iv. am ukii is prolamine tew uav
hand tew oust, and Ilia are enough lew-
keep onny body uncazy about what tha
going to do next. Tha live about I" years
ahead ot tho times, and when I ho world
ketches up with tho last one, another
born, who spends most of his time iu dig
ging up old bones that tho last one buried.
:bout the only thing tha do enny common
sense in i., that Ilia most alwus dio in
tow every body. Tho mosto unfortunate
thing about having a big genius on hand,
iz that so many try to imitate them,
tha ilon generally got entry lurthcr up than
their vices and thus one bit; uenius suckles
thousand phools. ilia don t generally
liv happy, bekase tha ain't bill right to
tlungs as tha lind them. I ha ought to
i urate place tew .stop in, wharo tharc
nothing but big generality.s to dew,
wharo tha kau play toss and ketch with
stars, and krack butternuts with mountains.
I hey aro curis critters. I hey aiu t alraul
tew straddle a hurry kano without enny
lle on, and stick iu tho spurs, hut a
nibbling nt tho wanesetit will drive them
harelieded into thostrccts. They kan plant
but they won t kultivate nor reap.
II 1 was: n woman, l would az soon marry
a porcupine as a biuKehius; they aro either
az hot az a stove iu a dint rick skoolhous,
is koldand unfeeling as tho slmes on a
omnibus boss. A genius iz like a big com
et, ilia anoear onst about. so oltiui. and make
every body nervous, and then disappear
and tho wo may not at tho timo be able
put our lingers on the the individual
they have done us, still their visit is a
and tho grate rcservoys arc pumped
en' ...i ..i .1..
fuller, and wo noor men. the rest ov
when wosnPk our little louiitaius, lind
tho waters have been sweetened and fresh
ened by hutubody.
Father and Son.
"iMv son, take that jug and fetch
some beer." ,
"Give mo some money, then, father.
"My son, to get beer witli money
can do that, but to got beer without
money that's a trick." So the boy
tho jug and out ho goes. Soon ho returns
and places the jug before his father.
"Drink," said tho foil
"How can I drink." said tho
when (hero is no beer in tho jug t
ei' ,i:..i. 1..,.,.. .. c .. r-:
noil, tiituii it'iu " ....j .....j
but to drink beer out of a jug when thero
no beer is a trick "
nu Ih tr, iB nciv
"To drink beer out of a jug," said
in.l,nii I hero is mnr. nnvlindv can
Gcnreia papers say tho crops nil promise
an iibiiiidaneo, Tho com crop was
A Gardener on Long Island' picked
. i .1... en i i.i,.
his gnonndN, thh f-etu-on, M biishclfi
peas, which he sold for per bushel,
FACTS FOR THE PEOPLE.
FACTS FOR THE PEOPLE. The National Debt--Its Effect--
The Necessity for Retrenchment
and Reform-How to Obtain
Rellef-The People must
Unite in an effort to Secure it.
[From the Plain Dealer.]
In wli.it I'olluws wo pTonoM) to direct -lit!
allcnlioii toafbwtiilifiorii 1'uct.H, toniin
poitant tn bo wifely disrtiKardt'd, and too
ji:iliiili1u to Im any loiiKcr coin'calcd 'I'huy
viln ml related lo llm. limiimial e.iimlitiiili (if
nur country, and, tliuruliiro, coticurn every
anil clitltl ol Huh it rati ol tlio
tnan. wniuiiti ami i
next ten L'cneratioiiH. 1'oonle Koncrally en
terttiin a v.tguo idea that, by wjine iroeess or
other, our rulers have, in the iiiutuiKciiicut
ol our nlliiirs, eniitiiveil to run the nation
into debt, but, beitif; unablo to grasp the
vast iiLTrcinitaof its indebtedness, they in
dulge tliu almost criminal hallucination that
the artful but shallow teachings of.). Cooke
may, in some way, turn out to be true, and
that, byMimoMirt oI'iocim jiocus, an enor
mous national debt maybe tratisformedinto
an enormous, if not nu eternal, national
bkssinir. The common, or, as.Mr. lincoln'
would have said, the "plain pcoplu" the'
toilers, the producers, the tanners, the tuo-
hiiiue.s, and other labonnir men amused by
fallacious annearaiicos of prosperity, and
enchanted by tho glittering helicuicxleMgn-1
ed and cuniiiiiL'ly calculated to deceive anil
ruin them, scldoin trouble themselves to
look at tho facts of the ease, unwisely Hal
tering themselves that those who have been
foolish enough, and wicked enough, to
plunge anatiou hkeoursiulo hopeless bank
ruiitev. in the shoit snaco of four years and
six imitiths. will have wisdom and honesty
enough to diviso ways and means I'or paying
oil the debt, without material injury to the
iienii o How lar tliu lollowim: iacts may
go towanlsdissipatingsiichgrouudless hopes,
weare.oleour.se, unablo to tell: but our
duty is plain before us, nevertheless.
Tlio public debt, according to tlio highest
(inaucial authority, is not a dollar less than
$1,000,000.1100, about one half of which is
now I tiiided, and drawing interest. Jiuttlm
jiublie should remember, that the whole of
it will soon bo funded and drawing interest,
when the interest account will be increased
from $12j,000,(!00, what it now is, to 250,
OOO.OuO. This sum is to cunio into tho an
nual expenses of the government, for which
anpropiialions must ho made by the
Congress, without providing a farthing
Tlio official figutcs show the expenses
tho government for tho year ending June
;!0, without calculating any thing for the ex
penses of the army and navy, to have been
as follows :
Civil and inlseellancous services S2rt,2S2,.'lL'2,21
I'oielun liitereourse I,l.'ill,sin,(i(i
Dep.il I mini t of llm Interior 7,iil.i,ll!i,S7
Add lllleresl oil il,IKm,Uen,lll)U,oll pub-
lie delit iW.IHK),fi(i(i,IKI
Aiidloreolleeling taxes, at least UVKIii.iiiju.iiii
Makim; n total of...
Kur tho year ending
i others tliu billowing:
Juno ,'!0, ISOO, the
expenses ol the navy ucpaitincut were si l,
.r):!,l.iil,o, and ol the war department,
lb, 1011,707,10 in all S27,8Ui,,217lU. Wo
have an iinmenso nunilicr of vessels in the
navv to be cared for. and an immense uiiaut-
ity of oidiiance, quiiilernuister anil medical
stores to he looked after, which, wore
army and navy reduced to just the aggre
gate strength before tho war, witli only such
additions as may bo necessary to provjde
care for tho increased property and material,
would probably make the expenses thj'eo
times as great as in 1800, or nearly "",
000.000. Hut under the most favorable
circumstances, there will be something of
increase outside of this, probably enough
swell the total expenses to si 00,000,000.
Then there will bo tit least $50,000,000
pensions, making the total expenses of
government about $ lfiO,000,J)00.
Probably, says tho authority from which
wc quote, there is tin American but looks
lorwaid to the day when the debt will
paid, and a proposition should meet general
favor to provide a Milking fund of 1
cent, which would wipe out tho debt in
hundred years. This sinking fund would
amount to $10,000,000, and swell thu grand
total to $500,000,000 per annum.
'fhe internal revenue, it is now estimated
will not yield over $50,000,000, and
eiis'onis perhaps not (b exceed $80,000,000,
liuiking tho total revenues of (ho govern
ment $:i.ll).000.00o, or $170,000,000
than tho expenses, a deficiency which must
by met- by almost doubling existing taxa
tion This estimate, ton, is upon tlio sup
position of an immediate reduction of
army and navv to tin absolute peace footing.
Mow much heavier tho burden will be if
this estimate is added thu expenses ol
grand military and naval establishment,
net-woik of provost marshals over the coun
try and bureaus for the frecdmen and othcr
pliilanthinpiu measures now under advise
ment, is for the jieople, who tiro to pay
taxes, to determine for themselves.
There uio other facts which challenge
altciiliniiof all considerate men, and among
I lie bix llumlied
lit , Million Loan, authorized by tho Act ol'Con-
hav i gross oi .uarcn i.ti., nas now an
amt taken, converted, it is true, into a basis
and bank issues, but shielded by Congressional
enactment from all liability to taxation,
with other millions, withdrawn from
source whence the means must come to
.i... , .... ii ,:.,. ,i ,7..i.i mi.:.,
UIU 111 IUI U.-l. Oil I IIU ll.lllUII.il liuill lll.s ii
i it is estimated, that by
its Secretary McCtillough in the sphere
his financial operations, and compels hiiu
resort to all manner of expedients, to
tho money for tho paying of the soldiers
the army, and meeting tho other necessary
liabilities of the (Joyerninont. Certificates
of indebtedness are issued, tp take the
of greenbacks ; and ho cannot como into
inaikel to borrow another dffflar, until
gress meets anil aulliurize.su new Jinan ;
!. ; . .. .! ....1 il.... I... .1 M.ll.. ..C
I In i si iiuutcu. mat ov inu iiiitiuiu in
embcr next tho earliest moment when
good lief can bo expected thero will be at
big I Three Hundred Millions of unpaid lcqtusi
one, up turns in other words that the c.. (.vi of
1 "i;,.. 'V..,.,.iii...i.i7iv,iivn7i,.
liabilities nf the, 'JWamn-ioirrall its tra
resources will reach that amount!
His well observed bv an able and
teemed cotemporary that, "it is a mortifyiiiL'
illustration of tho unwisdom that
sides over tlio most weighty affairs,
tho reaimc of tho Republican party,
tho provision which was made for meet
tlio publio engagements under tlio expecta
tion of continued war. nrovo insufficient,
notwithstanding tho sudden return of
i Tho act authorizing tho loan for tho
was approved on tho -d ol March ;
came in Anril : tha last installment oi'
j loan is exhausted before August; and
treasury is reduced to the discraceful
. a- ... , i , .
sity ol getting on tiy sucn maKcsiuiis as
, - - .
is1 condition ol things proves such a want
I foresight, prudence, and capacity on tho
i f b M,.M nilo,.s as (fcl0UstmtL
tho necessity or nutting tlio govornmcui
Jloniocrat'io liuiubi at tho earliest jieriod
e ections will poi'iuit. Instead 01 eongr:
i mav. ti 1 Dccenibor. when it will bo tho
tho business ot Congress to authorize a
do : toa 1 Ol lllieu oi lour iiuuuicii iiiiiuuu. j
l.iilttir tint i-nuiil i'v on tho success of thu
loatm. ivo aro filled with indieiuaiuu U
of j disgraeulul iiiau:iemeut by whieinm
ur in brought to the vereo of baiikiuplcy,
tiotwillibtntnliiiR tliu war cndud llm next
niniilli alter (jOiiRrcjm luliniltlieil." In (lie
uioitil tinit,1, witli ii lOfklu.sxMys.i uliMiliiluly
iiiiiii.iin,', mil- rulcrM aro niakiti no H:rcci
tililo firort to lesson iur iinlioiiAl rxiioiisuH,
of (leiieral.t, ColotieN, aiidHUboriliii.ite, now
a ttseie.s.tasiiio nun wneeioiaco.irii -none
lli'iy vim', t yj . ..'.pi'ii Aj,uii"i;nj
wbitdi now aiiioiint lo tiot lesn Minn Two
.iIiIIioiih tier (lav. 1 iu iiiiiiiiU'iiaiiii) ol an
army to proteet tlio "froedineii," ami to en
able .them to obtain tbu riftbt ol'niHViit;e, in
iihIit lo Kinder tlieni itsebil in tMiriieliiiitinK
tlio existenco iif tlio party now in power;
tlio f.'i riisoiiiii of Southern towns; the
hiiiihott of provost niarnhal.s : i. val ex
pense incurred by continuing in .,fli -o ahri
of these things indicate that the relief now
imperatively demanded ly an overtaxed
(iconic, can be obtained, in iinv other wav
than by an entire change of the policy of the
Whilo theso stubborn mid disagreeable
facts aro staring us in the face, let tho peo
ple of Ohio make a note of lhein; and con-1
sider well their duty under the circuinstaii-1
cos. At tho so-called Union Convention
held at Columbus in dune, when (Jen. Cox'
was nominated for (ioverrlorT not one word
was said in favor of retrenchment, and not
. , i ... . . r ! i
one tiling was none expressive oi nympaiuy
for the producers, who ato being crushed
under thu burden of enormous taxes and
heavy duties upon thu necessaries and com
forts of life, for the benefit of inouopoli.-ls
and shoddy iiatiiuts, and still heavier exac
tions I'or tho benefit of it reckless and unprin
cipled party. Wo lie-itate not to say that
u iiKi'oit.M is demanded, not onlj1 by the
interests of the people, but by their hullcr
ings; and that so far as Ohio is concerned,
it becomes henceforth tho extreme of pre
sumption, if not of criminality, to cling any
longer to the party which ha.s brought these
calamities upon us. it being tlio obicct
" ,,, , W , T .......r, -.
the Iilaek liciitibucaiis to conliiiue tho at'i-1
tation of tho negro (jucstion, and to tender
all otliermutterssubsidary to that one "irro-
ptcsMiuu issue uisrogarumg me me
tercsts and absolute sull'erings of white pen-
jllli iifi.-i.ii mi. .iiiin t .lutui ....i.u.
many weeks hence, whether they will go
, , ,1 n ., . , . I .. . p
anu plunge nuo me latnoniie.ss aoyss oi
bankruptcy, or say, iu language
which even madmen can understand,
which oven unprincipled aspirants must
obey Tllbsj FAIl VOU .MAY (10, HL'T
Good for Farmers.
There is something worth living for
money. That is very good, but is
all. With tlio rest, let us raise a crop
good ideas. While you are a Farmer,
that you tire man with duties
responsibilities. Live down the old brutal
notion that a farmer must be uncouth,
and unthinking a mere plodder.
.Move toward a better life. J)o not keep
yottr boys shelling corn on the long winter
Make your farm a place your .eons
.1 l , 1...1.. t... ri..t.:.
unniiii:! n v.iiiiiol inaji iutui. vmi ti , i
the trees tuey are una s messengers.
which you never go. Or, why did you years
ago, brush your coat, and pull ui
shirt collar, when you wero starting on
Sunday evening to visit the woman
now shares your home?
Cine much more for looks and pictures.
Don't keep a .solitary parlor, into which
go hut once a month, with the parson
Jiang around your walls pictures which
shall toil stories of mercy, hope, courage,
faith and charity.
Mako your living room the largest
most cheerful iu tho House. Let tho
be such that when your buy has gone to
lands, or even when, pethaps,
cliiiL's to a single plank in the lonely waters
of the widu ocean, the thought of tho
homestead shall coino across (he desolation,
bringing always light, hope and love.
Have no dungeon about your house
room you never open no blinds that
JXm't teach your daughters French
they can weed a flower bed or cling
And daughters, do not bo ashamed of
pruning knife. Ilring to your dour,
neaie.-t flowers, from the woods; cultivate
tho friendship of birds; scorn tho scamp
that levels his murderous gnu at the blue
bird or robin. Study botany. learn to
nature, and seek ti higher cultivation
the fashionable world can give you.
. ill" T. ZZ Tfe
white house, with blinds and a cupula,
Back to his First Love-General
Walkup all Right Again.
On Tuesday evening a plua-ant party
,velvu or fifteen gcntlemcu met at tho
jllent restauiant kept by J'. Gitnther,
ur town, to partake of the good things
our town, to partake of the good things
G. is always ready to serve us. They
all of the Democratic persuasion of polities
hut Colonel Walkiin. Alter an hour plea-i
itnlly spent at the social hoard, partaking
superlatively good edibles and a very
delicious drinkables, the company was
larlv oreanized bv callins Col. W. to
chair. Upon assuming the duties ho.
a very beautiful little speech, in which
declared very unexpectedly to thoeoiupany
L1.1 ..nimimtmo ivltb tin. Itnitubliean
dissolved, ami that ho now counted
with his first love, from which ho
never again to depart. At that moment
Ii. Gortlou, i:i., of St. .Marys, who
one of the company, aro-e beside Colonel
W and tho two sang that inexpressibly
thrillingsong, "ThoSword of Bunker
iu a maimer that inspiration alone
effect. At the conclusion there was
dry evo in the company. i hen billowed
scene' that beggars description, livery
present grasped the Colonel by the
during tho next two minutes, and with
coursing down tho check cordially welcomed
, ', ., I. ..!.! 11
linn back to tlio jiciiiucruiiu mm.
Sictransit.ilona Keim'jltcana. Anylaie
Colonel Walkup who has renounced
abolition faith was a member of the conven
tion that nominated General Cox, and
an Ohio regiment in the field !
A Thrilling Romance.
Chapter 1. Sho stood beside tho
witli a wreath of orange hud. upon her
upon nor nacu uu; mwiusi, 1,11m oi
Her lover stood beside her, with white
cloves and clean -tho last was twenty-nno
years old and the first was seventeen.
parson s job was over, uvery one nan
the brido and wished tho young folks
and daneod and laughed and
Tlio last kiss had been given, and the
word had been said, and the happy
had simmered down and sought the
Chapter 11. Sho stood besido the
tub, with her red hands 111 the suds, and
nur Mip'siiuii 11 ei 1111.1U i'v 11 I'"""-
. . . 1 1 1 11.. ! I . 1
bids. 1 lur htis iaud stood besiik1 her
crosscst nianalive tho last was twenty-nine
years old, tho first was twenty-live.
The heavy wash was over, the
bun,, nut Inili'v and Tillll had stuck Ills
ger in tho dirty baby s eye. 'lorn had
spanked, and his .upper made upon a
C I 1 ...1 1 1..", I, lido Mini III Ilk L-rilOill
111 mum. "im r
went grumbling off to bed.
The Richmond Election Nulified.
A iniMilci lias been inado by (lie adiuiti
isl ration, whieli urnjfl.s, ami tlueatuns to
mi I .ilioii. nilli;il umustf ami lllluaiUIIS IO
turn backward, tbu wbeelsof lecoli-truetiuii,
and "casts oiiiihousconjcctuio o'er the whole
.success ol I n;.nkiiL.)oliN.-'iii h experiment.
Tho municipal election held a few days
since ai liiciiinofiu lias been set asnlo by
military order, on tho erotind that the offi
cers elected were berniuis of rebel anteced
ents. It is riot alleged that they aro unre
pentant rebels ; there is no charge against
them of present disloyalty; on the contrary,
thevare ticrsons who have stil.inilleil lo tho
i federal atilhorily and taken tho oath of alio-
glance, lithe precedent lieio set is to be
followed in other cases, wo alitirehend that
anything resembling real reconstruction is
very lar oil. I lie soutliei n people have so
federally participated in the rele lion. that.
if no space is lo allowed for repentance, loeal
null' government cannot ho ro-ostahlMicd till
the pre-.ent generation ofadulls has died off.
'fhe t ulc adopted with reference to the
liichiiioud olhcial.s, would oust certainly
! three, and we know not how many more, of
I'le.-ident .Johnson's provisional governors,
. 1 ...i. i . i . i , i1
who have not only participated in the rebel
lion, but held ollu es under it. Oovcmor
Iloldcii, of North Carolina spoke and voted
for the ordinance ol' secession, and held the
ollice of stale printer under the retal gov
ernment. Governor l'erry, of South Caro
lina, w.i a rrjiel .state judge and a confeder
ate commissioner for tho impressment of
supplies for the rebel army. Governor Par
son", of Alabama, was a bitter secessioni-.t,
the rebel judge of a confederate district
court, a member of the rebel state legisla
ture, and ha.s at least twice taken the oath
of allegiance to the confederate government.
i here is neither lairnes, equity, nor con-1
, "-;. . , --I---.-;
sisteticv in mil ilvintr a loeal election on ae-
j count of the confederate antecedents of the
persons elected, at tho same time that per-
in- sous are appuiiuou m inu responsimo oiiice
of state governor, . whose record is equally
iiwv '"V .......... jtvi j (il. ,. f'l'oi ,, hii.i, t vi tji
eninrs likelv to command t ie con tdenee
anil gain the co-operation of the southern
people, has been commended as an act
wisdom . 1 1 is less eostl.v to govern by moral
influence than by physical terror and brute
force, to say nothing ol'thoiinioitancc of re
cementing the Union by the habit of willing
obedience. It surely docs not tend to the
pacification and contentment of the South
to keep tearing open the old wounds.
Now that the rebellion is dead, why should
aree. i his business ol reconstructing the
local government.-nt the houth lsiinilnrtakcn
the I'ovnrnment keen fmlitiiiL' its carcass
It is tin insulting mockery to open the
polls and call upon citizens to come and vote,
and then set ti-idc the election if the trovern-
mcnt candidates are not chosen. If it is
foregone conclusion that the federal author-
ity is to dictate to the jieople of the locality
whom they shall select for local officers, and
the-ballot-box is to bo a mere machine for
registering the decrees of the government,
pretense of an election is a transparent
i "J?-Ih? fm-
into tec to every state in the 1 'nion a republican
form of uovornmont. It is aonceV sort of re
tllicanism which permits the people
elm l-o only in obedience to outside dictation!
"But would yuu have relcls hold office?"
The qui htion is irrelevant ; there arc
rebels. Tliu people of tlio South have sub
mittnl, and are universally disposed to make
the best of tlm situation. The completeness
of their submission is a matter nf universal
surprise and congratulation. It surpasses
all expectation. There has been no time
within tlio last forty years when the Union
llllLII IIIU IWI1UII
was in so little danper of disruption as
i, P ., .. 1 ., ,
present. J lie people oi the .noutn snotitu
now bo treated, hot as slaves dragged at tho
chariot-wheel of their conquerors, but
repentant fellow-citizens whom it inotirduty
and interest to treat as republican freemen.
The method now adopted seems likely
keep the South for a long period tinder mil
itary rule. Tho evil will ultimately cure it
sell', for the federal government is not fitted
to administer tho local a Hairs of that exten
sive region, and will certainly fail in the at
tempt, 'fhe South will loe lcs- by this per
version of federal authority than the North;
and when tho North realizes how it affects
them, they will apply a remedy through
This wretched bttsinu-s of administering
the local affair of the South by the federal
government will break down by a revolt
tho tax-payers. Under the normal system,
local lan erumontin all the states is support
ed bv local taxes. Tho aggregate of state,
Ull u I'juai l.l.ves. j-iiu nii in rw.iv,
county, and town taxes greatly exceeds those
. i , .i c i i
collected by the federal goveinnient.
under the system now inaugurated,
of' people of the whole country will have
ex.- j nay for the local government of the Soutli
iu i Tlio federal government is prohibited by
Mr. Constitution from laying any taxes whicl
Mr. Constitution from laying any taxes which
were arc not uniform throuuhout the United
i States. It accordingly follows that tho South
will ho relieved from taxation for the sup-
of i port of local officers, anil that thuexiien-es
fmol of their local administration will be thrown
regu- upuu the people of the whole country.
iiennaneiit niaiiiteuance nfan army of
hundied thousand men in the Soutli,
the support of all the local officers; necessary
for administering local affairs, will provo
burden to which tho voting people of
North most certainly will not submit.
P.:,., or a RKV.VA..!ST.-A,,acedo.o
is told of I'Viuiy, tho "revivalist," and
in 1 oehcster,
lie was "holdiii!! forth
and walkinc along the canal one day,
across a boatman who wa swearing furious
ly. Marching up, ho confronted him
"Sir, do you know where you aro going?-'
The unsuspecting man innocently replied
that he was going up the canal on tho
"No, sir, you aro not, continued benny;
"you aro going to hell faster than a
boat will convey you."
Tho boatman looked at him in astonish
ment for a minute, and then returned
"Sir, do you know where you arc going?
"I expect to go to heaven."
nJn tf vno nrn nnnlfl into thr canal.
head an, M1jtin!;' tho action to' the word ho
ium.. ,'r,nnv into his arm aim to..cii nun into
miirlA' waters, where ho would have drown
ed had not the boatman relented and
Man doubles all tho evils of hi fate
pondeiing over them. A scratch becomes
a wound, a slight becomes an injury, a
an insult, a small peril a great danger,
a slight sickness often ends 111 death
1 ,..K..,. nl,i,u.in: ol' the sick.
wash-, siimii(i niw.,vS l0ok on the bright side of
1 J 1 1 IT iiir.iiiiii.,i ..." - - -
been , ti.m! )U :lt 0j.ti, silenced hi. tuinieutor
cru.-t 1 , Arrah, now, bo oil wid ye, or I II
1 I I ...til I ..,,,,,( I "
1 H pail! Ill jei lieau ttllliuov ""J l ""J-
An Irish glazier was putting a pane
glass into a window, when a groom,
was standing by, began jokinc him,
him to mind and nut ill plenty of putty.
Tho Irishman bore tho banner forsoino
The Sword of Bunker Hill.
Iln lay upon his dylm Im i!1
lllseyi s wi n' urowliiK dim,
When wllb ii leehln volee he lailhsl
Ills hi fpliiK son to him.
" Wi i p mil, my Imj !" (lie vet'rn said,
1 Ikiw to heaven's IiIkIi will
lliitiulekly from yon niitlern brim;
'JhuHUOtdol bunker IIIll.
The swont was bronchi, theMjldler'n eye.
Ml with n sudden llmni
And as he uriuip" the nnelent biffin,
Iln murmured Waiihkn's mime;
Then said, "my ly I leave you nuld
llul what In ru ber still,
I leave you, tnfirk me, murk me now
TliL'Kwonl of Hunker Hill.
"'Twas on that dread, Immortal day,
I dared the llrllon's hand,
Aeapluln raised aloft this blaile
1 tore It from his hand.
Ami wli He tlin u'lorloos lilattlu raed,
It lightened liccdom's w 111 -I'or
Isiy, (he (lod of freedom blessol
J hu sword of Hunker IIIll.
"O, keeji the mi ord!" his iiwnt.s broke,
A smllu ahU be was dead
Ills wrinkled hand still crimped tbu blade,
b'lpoll Hull dyliiK I 'd.
Thesoii lemafus; tlin sword remains
III ulory H'rowim; still
And twenty millions bless the sire,
And kwuiiI of Hunker Hill.
This, That and the Other.
Oil . ... . t . .
Carey, ga.mg with astonishment at an
X? tl.,, a 'l't'iatrle;.a-(kc!.tl,'c,l;ccl'!;r!
what kind ol a linvtc is lint i.ilui hav wul
his tail' ' 1
1 '. .
.Jone is a strong fx;lievcr m guardian an-1
gels. 'If it were not for them, he asks. '
would keep jieople from rolling out oft
bcu when they arc last asleep;
Value tho friendship in the storm: swarms
o insects will surround you in tho fcun
shine. i... .i.,. .i. i .- .!....'
; 4'uiiiuin, liiu ."ou man, nils givuil milieu
il,.,i 1,., will ; .. ,t,u .. i.,,;i.i;..
and collect curiosities to equal if not stir-!
i,as.s those destroyed by the late lire in New
! The Krio OUmcr savs that Mr. II. I),
Sherman, of the famous Sherman Oil Well,
is reputed to be worth over seven millions
dollars, and that five years ago he was a
V T..,.. 1 i., . .. v., -i . i
.Iuw.lf okcr Trf,tflt"lin on, an wM?b
at an auction held the other day
miuL'hani. J'jmrland, when, in the excite
ment of "going, going, gone!" he stamped
the staves loo.-o and disappeared in the oil.
Mlack or White. A gallant colonel said
to a private the other day: "Are you going
K tw post5juncM to halallcc our
1 -i ' r,., iuax:..n ,,laeue wl, ;ch is
I I's ii 1'lll.llV lilU UIOUl UUJ . 11; IUU .Ull
' 1 to this conpehead affair on the 4th of Julv?
I "W ell," said the private, I am going to the
uhiti; celebration don't know what you
j call it."
a A liorac-stcaler while on his way to the
j0Wa State prison, on a steamboat, threw
his manacled hands over the neck of the
j ma wio was guarding him, and making a
: desperate leap forward, threw himself and
the man into the river. Both were drown
fining, and tlie chXal'S is mng
sad havoc in Turkey and Arabia. No less
than forty-eight thousand of the Pilgrims
at Mecca have been swept off, and the streets
are filled with corp-es.
How to Make Glossy Shirt Bosoms.
Wo find the following for producing tho
gloss on shirt botoms, concerning which wo
have been questioned by a lady correspon
Take two otices of gum-arabic powder,
.. , ,
at put it intoa piicner ami pour onu a pmi or
,i iiinri' l.nihmr u-nlor !ii..nnliof- tn I hf I (tiri.
..r .i. ?. i.i. ..... i.....
ui sucillll juuuCTlt-aiu wiim, .nil; iiu.
ing covered it, let it stand all nieht in the
morn,,,., nnur If onrofnllv from the drn-s
:..i.. i , i, " " t. :. ". i i.
iiiiu u uieau ooiiiu uuijv ii. up aim &i;vi iui
ute. A tablespoonlul ot the gum water
stirred in a hint of starch made in the usual
manner, will give to lawn, either whitc or
printed, a look of newness, when nothing
else can restore them after they have been
Din'ah's Oo.mplaint. A Richmond pa
... , -
per states that a few da ago, ( harlottc
Scott, a likely nesress, ajipcared at the 1 ro-
vost Marshal's Court in that city, and com
plained that her husband Anderson fceott,
had "deserted himself from her, his lawful
ly wife," who married him "do year Giner
til Taylor cum tru Richmond' apd by
whom she was the mother of six children,
md that he had on that day "told her to
pleae herseli. ho having seen some one he
ii... raneied lm "loved better nor her. a
fancied he "loved better nor her. She
wanted him brought up "dat bo might clar
his 'tcution, an' be made to do better nor
what he ar' doin."
She stated furthermore that he was "stay
in' down in a rebel's house, although
had taken the oath of "legiance," that
had "nebcr had a.iubous thought of her,"
and that as things now stood, 'lie was no
...... ...... .
thin' but a lilnckader roun her
desired the thing settled in some way.;
'Jhe Colonel settled it by dyisina 'her
o home, "raise the blockade, and let him
lixit Charlotte, determined to take such
A Lovk LbTTEit. Oeh, Paddy, swate
Paddy, if I was your daddy, I'd kill ye wid
ki.s.-o entirely: it i wa- you urouiur, uun
... . ' ,t T 1 rt 1,., imtif
'"e ofou breath
a 1 ! .i KL ,
a ,"1100 ioo i have a
1 , nll w;lis TM ,..rf at tll0 Mca..,t
.1 HI . 1 .. . . ,1" .
411111 III! I11U H lllflt i. ' Hl V4U -' -
. . ti 1 1 1 .
weather. Ucar 1'addv, lie mine, me
swate valentine; yc 11 Unit me botu ginue
ninl civil, our life we will snind to an ilk
gant ind, and care may go dance with
n eastern editor says that a man in
V., got himself into trouble by marrying
wives. A wosteru editor replies by assur
ing his cotempory that a good many
had done the same thing by marrying
A northern editor retored that quite a nuni
bcrof hisaquaintances found trouble enough
by barclv promising to marry without going
any further. A southern editor says
a friend of his was botliereu ciiougii
simply found in company with another man
One day tho philosopher Bias found him
self in the samo vessel witli a crowd of scoutr
'1....1, A t,om ..a en me on. and instantly
the whole band began to invoko the succor
of the gods. "Bo quiet, you wretches
said the sage; "if tho gods perceive that
you are here wo are gone !"
When is a eat like a tea-pot? When
voil'ro tmsin it Ilea's in it.) I'fho perpe
; . ! .1.: i'..:..l,i i',,l oiinoini has
taken to a well known water curoolal.li.-b-,
mcnt and is now smwiy, mm "
Imped, finally recovering.
A western editor complains that his pov
crtveaiuo very near being e.xpoed to
world. A pick pocket lehoved hl.n ol
nurse, but uutxpei'iedly and eon-ideiately
refrained fiom taying anything about
General Con's Letter Defining
His Position. [From the Ohio Statesman.]
In Monday morning's issue ol 7V State
imiM we referred to tho furl Hint General
Cox lind jiccn iiuistraiiieil, l.y iiriwurc, to
ilefine, Willi explioitiiess, Am i.ositlonon tlio
fiiegro r!iiiirageuestioii, and wo weroered
ibly iiilni mud that ho had pronounced, with
absolute posiliveness, against Negro Initial
ily- socially and politically. Taking it for
gratiteihhat our information in this parlictt
Har was uii'iueslioniible- that ho had taken
'ijrom the Itescrvc Aholitionistsnnd Obcrlin
lies eury eoneeivablo support to their rev-
oliilioiiary rtnd lepttlsivedoetrines-- in shorf,
that his letter was a frank, manly exposition
lol thoiloetruie that this Government was
ion mien iy m i no men lur While men wu
could not do otherwise than make nur infor
mation ii that regard the text I'or an ex
ultatit editorial. To this exultation wo
were not impelled by any hope of party
gain ) for it is apparent to all persons of dis
crimination ho aro not blinded by their
Negro fanaticism, that the asstiiifption of
an uii'iualilicd opposition position to Negro
Suflrago ai.tl Negro Political Jfyuality,
would promote much more his prospects of
an election than ifho were to take the con
trary position ; but because it would b6 to
the country at largo a testimonial that tho
great body of the people of Ohio the third
.State in importance in the Union tho
State that had given to our armies as their
triumphant leaders'rant, .Sherman, tihcn
dan, and officers whoso achievements wero
only secondary to theirs wero united in
their opposition to the doctrine of Negrtf
Suffrage and Negro Political Kuality. Had
(Jen. Cox taken this position, wo felt confi
dent that President .Johnson would have
licen emboldened to stand by his Iteorgani
zation policy unwaveiingly, and that it
would Jiave been salutary in its iiiflueiicu
upon the White people in the South. Vain
Jie Ohio .Ste.ir;to7nriTucvlavinnrn-
ing gave General Cox's letter, elicited by a
letter from an Oburlin committee, in which
l.,. B....1 i . n't... i...
nas n.oo.it imjmuou. j jie iitiier oi
t(! ow,; CuAltnittC() )carg ,latc .Tuly o,(
laM, atid his answer thereto bears dabluly
o- t. , .. n. .... r
, ' ' u ' iimreaiter. J nrougu
Gen. Cox's letter we derive the information
that tho cointnittco was an irresjiotisihlo or
self-constituted afiair, and yet to that com
what mittee ho vouchsafes an answer that makes
.m length four columns in J he Ohio Slate
;. 1.... r... ... ...i
1,'""''-", "uii iui -oini; uuuau oi uinur,
1 rlid not r1r.(.m tl,. sol.ll,.rc wl.r. n,l,lrr...,.,l l.
a respectful note of interrogation touching
! his views on the subject of the Negro on
the ou ol .luiy, UstiS, and those who ad-
i dressed him on the same subject on tho 15th
I ? 'Jul-V' l wo.rt"' "any consideration,
1 1 1,13'. occ"r to the soldiers tbat.it is some
of wI,at "TU,ar th?1 1,e, t'l0' Ive t0 ,,Lcir
correspondence, in which they avow their
' nurpij-.o noi ui vote lor nun n nu is in lavor
of N'roSufTratreandNcLTo Political lv.ual-
i ilv no fillltnlinn wl,filvnr -itirl vnl ti-lth thn
ity, no attention whatever, and yet with tho
utmost alacrity responds to a self-constituted
Committee of Oberlinites, who tell him
that ''aoducidedareour I theirj people on the
subject, that they could by no means be per
suaded to vote for a man known to be ob-
ipoedi to Negro .Suffrage.'- His old-time
affection for Oberlin remains. And what
.does his letter defining his position amount
to? In brief, it amounts to this: Tho
Democratic party must be defeated at all
I hazards; the Platform should be satisfactory
i to all men who have heretofore acted in op
position to the Democratic party ; that this
, Platform does not interdict tho moat full
'discussion of matters on which the I'latfonn!
lis silent or studiously non-committal that.
. iu the northern portion ot the btatc, the
! members of the party arc at liberty to ad-
as much a.-, they pleac ; and south ot tho
National road the members of the party
have as tullhcense tooppose these doctrines;
that for himself (and it is only an individual
opinion, which lie. would not undertake to
set up again-t the opinions of the leaders in
the party, or against the men of the Legis
lature or asainst the views of the Adminis
tration at Washington), he is satisfied that
to give to the Negroes of the South suffrage
while they arc intermixed with the Wliites,
would result disastrously to the Netrrocs;
that they would, in a contest with the
Whites, who now, whether lately their
entertain toward them an implacable hatred.
. , ,,.,. . ,rn . .
ii- ..... .1 . T- 1 1 11-1.:. ? 1
' ar UI' ,uu! -uerai . n line soiuiers na,
, beemtu make tliem anti-slavery men; but
i ill .TUiiin varoiiuu, uuurgiii. .iiiiuuuiii iiiiu
, Florill an,j therc invc..ted witli the same
,..,,.:, ,. (;ovi.rlimont that are enioved
at the same time it lias increased and deep
ened the pride of race ; that while the races
of Western Europe are su-ceptiblc of rapid
fusion on our soil, the African race is not a
race that can bo broutrht to form an clement
in that fusion ; that fur the benefit of the
races they should be separated, and tho Ne-
proes bo colonized in contiguous territory
in Soutli Carolina, Georgia, Alabama and
functions of Government that are enjoyed
by the Whites in other States ; that tho
Ncirroes in Ohio may be regarded as mere
waifs and strays of the great body ; that his
plan of colonization "eives to the Black
man politim rirhts and franchises without
These opinion he declares to lie his pcr-
i lli;.i; opilliuo m. ucnait.- m liu ois ii-i-
opinion- for which he and not his par
it ic i ..... ' :pi 1...11 ii..i
ty is responsible: that if he .'ball be elected
or defeated, they "will have only such weight
or influence as their own value will entitle
them to," and "they will not hinder mc
him from givins a cordial support to the
action of a loyal Federal Government, if
other vicus hall finally 2r(vat'l.''
General Cox has not pronounced against
Negro SuffrageMti Ohio or in the South.
.LVrU .-UUiajiU III Ul 111 villi muhi.
andsheUi ejTort h s bccn t0 show that the two
nWi "lmrmoninu-lv tret alons in
to ,hu yMte swt0 if they wero mado political
',,,, n,.,i .ila, , ti1Q cnj ti,at tiev mav
I, 1 V ii . j . ipi L..
be as free lioliticallv as arc the Whites of
ii , i . p. p .,'..: l :
Ohio, he is in favor of driving or buying
out the Into people ot south t aronna,
Georcia, Alabama and Florida, and coloniz
ing all the Negroes there. Never did Don
Quixote undertake an enterprise ntoro
.. 4, . ninA - rtirt;,-i;
VIMUIIIU V lUilll I? IIU JllM'J;ui uiiuiuiiiaiuu
P.h... ofUencn.1 Cox. lie is evidently sen-
iiat fact himself, or ho would not
of , al SFFS."" V."u,.u .W.T" ' ' 1
1 f, at any time, ho may have opinions
' n:iri v.
, t . , thcm
iartv should tuey conuici wun ins own.
And' this is the man we are asked to credit
witli wiso forecast, frankness, firmness and
determination. We think it a mistake to
suppose our people aro disposed to engage
in a warfare to drive the White people out
of South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama and
Florida, ami colonize the Negroes there ; or
to tax tlw already overtaked people of Ohio
to buy the White people of those States out:
fur that purpose.
A doctor was summoned to a cottage at
Narwood, in Fngland, and found a boy in'
need of his services.
"Show your tonetic," said the doctor.
Tho bov stared like an owl.
"My good boy, let me seo your tongue, '
lepeated the doctor.
"Talk F.uglish, doctor," said the moth
er, and then turning to her son, sho said:
"Hopenthy gobbler, awl' push out thy
loliker. ' , ,
Tho mouth flew open, and tho dbctorwas
terribly "taken in."
A negro minister oneo observed to his
hearers at the close ot Ins sermon, as 101
. l.M . .1 .' , I... ...I I
. At,'.' -'.Ill- I' ri" OUST lllfll'IIIIIM IiriTLIIl 111. 1
be . ".' '., .... , ,!,.,
I IIUU 11- IIU IUUIU UPU U7 IIIU.IV-II 1,"'. ....... .V
, is fur tr grasshopper to wear knee buckles.
llowover useful or ornamental uncommon
abilities, and that peculiar trait of 1011 do
niiuuuated teniu. , may be, a fund of mill
n.iiy (mod m'ii.,1' for the tunal loiiud of da
ty, ijiuucIi better.