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HTABU .'i it :-i A 0 :t:i v'. xr.liii!l1 -v - ...I- DB3T: CTeiiiies ZIR.ee cl. IxicieienciorLt in o,ll tilings. $1 SO in Advance. ASHTABTJA, 0., SATURDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 5, 1863. VOLUME XIII. NO. 30. WHOLE NUMBER 715. M WllllLI . WiLEfJRAPTfl! IS ". T : : ' ' ' ' " ." . ' . - :!' - - -.- IxicieienciorLt in clII tilings. . ;,.,. .:,,...;,'; TERMS OF SVDSCRlPTIOSr. Tiro Dollfi per annum. K paid Mrlctly tn advance $1,60. ADVKBTIMSOi nn square on week t I-neeeuare three weeke 1 60 . no Two squares three mos. $ t 6a two aquarea all mna. 6 00 two aunerea ona year 6 00 four aqnaraa ona year 12 00 half oolumn ona year 86 00 n"W V.uii .Wu-, ...... "ne square al inn. Lm u.uar one year. 1 60 4 00 00 B.slnes Card of not OTtraix lln per year 0 Twelve lines orleaaof thla aiaelettet make a square. Obltaarf Notices of mora than Bra linen, unless of genera atereit, will ba Inserted at the same rate aa above. t JOB PniNTIN G. of every description attended to on call, In the moattaatera manner. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. Phydelan. DR. W. M. FAMES, Physician and Sorpeon (late guireon 21st R. O. V.) Ofllee and Residence on Park Street, onnn.it George Hall's Piano and Melodeon Depot Ashtabnla, tthlo. y4 ' , t I I I Ml , O. W, FOSTER, Eclectic Physician and Sur- ron, Genera, OMe. 408 DR. M. KINGSLEY, Homcepathist, Kinps- vij.e.O. Havin hac' several year', .iparienee, ha feels himself competent to tive satisfaction tn all who may favor tilmwlth aoall. References Homeopathic medieal'Facnlty Cleveland-. Bra. Oeo. Z. Noble, Dundee, N. Y.; O. E. Nohle, Penn Yan, N, Y.t H. B- Dale, Fond da Lao, Wia. 637 Attorney!. WILDER A FITCH, Attorneys at Law.Fisk'a Rlnek, AeMafcnla. Ohio. HORAuK WILDER. EDWARD n. FITCH. January t, 188. BXO 8HKRMAN & FARMER. Attorneys and Counsellor, at Law. Ashtabula, Ahatahnl Cnnntv. Ohio. I.ARAN S. SnKRMA, JORH Q. FARMER, R. TOOK, Attorney and Counsellor at Law and .luetic of the Peace, Main Rtreet, orei Morrison' Slore, Aahtahntaf O. - THEODORE FT ALL, Attorney at Law, Office with Henry Fawett, Mam St. Ashtabnla, Ohio. 070 CTTARLES BOOTH, Attorney and Coun sellor at Law. Aahtahnla, Ohio. -410 W. B. CHAPMAN, Attorney at Law JnMlce of the Peace, Commissioner of Deeds for Mlohtran ' and Iowa. Office three doora eaat of the Tremont House Conneant, 0. Hotel. ASHTABULA HOUSE R. Warmington Proprietor. Omnibuses ran regularly from tbli houae to and Iroin every train, aud a liue of ftiigea Itaiei its door for JeUersou and ther interior point. 0tt7 inSK HOUSE Ashtabula, O. li. F Cui VKK, Proprietor. Ao Omnibu running to mod from erery train of cars. Also, m good UTery-aUble kept in connection with this house, to oonveypMsengersto ny point. 08t AMERICAN HOUSE John Thompson Jpffcrwon. Ohio.. THE AMERICAN HOUSE, at the Depot ha Juat been put in order, and being conveniently an pleaaanily situated, with good accommodation for man and beaut, la a good stopping place for travelers, or thoHe from the interior having team, to be cared for while during a temporary absence by the Railroad. S. M0WKY, Proprie tor. Ashtabula, July, I860. 663 Merchants. HASKELL & SON. Dealers in Dry Goods (Groceries, Provisions, and Ready Made Clothing. Also, Dealers in all kinds of White Wood, Ash, Oak, Hickory Lumber, and r lour Uarrel Hoops, Main street, Aoiitanuia. J. W. Uabkkli.. 610 D W IIahkkll. STEPHEN " HALL Dealer in Dry Goods Orncerlea, Hats and Caps. Lasts and feline findings, and gen ertd Merchandize, 2 doors South oithe bank. 643 i HENDRY. Dtmli'i iu iiu2H, Medicines., heinicala, Paints. tils, Vanit'ltes, liruslies, Dye StnlVii, fte. Choice Family (irooerles. including Teaa, Coders, 4c. Pa tent Medicines. Pure Wines and Liquors for Medicinal par poses. Pny.ician's prcacriptionscarefully and promptly at .. tended to Ml TYLER & COLLINS, Dealers in Dry Good (iroeeriea, Crockerv, Boots and Shoes, I!ats,Caps,A:c., &c. two door North of Klsk House, Ashtabula, O. 416 II. L. MORRISON, Dealer in Dry Goods ftrocertes. Boot and Shoea, Hats and Caps, Hardaar Crockery, Books, Paints, Oils, &c, Ashtabula, O. 418 G EORGEvTlLARD, Dealer in Dry Goods Groceries, Hats, Caps, Boot, and Bhoea, Crockery, Class war., manufacturer of ready-made Clothing. Also, whole sale and retail dealerln Hardware, Saddlery, Nails, Iron Steel, I'rugs and Medicines, Paints, Oils, DyestulTs, &c, Muin street. Ashtabnla. WELLS & FAULKNER, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Western Reserve Butter and Cheese, . Dried Fruit and Floor, Ashtahaula, Ohio; Ordera respect ully solicited, and filled at the Lowest cash cost. 470 T. G. WRIGHT. Dealer in Millinery Goods Worked Collars and Sleeves, and Fancy Goods. Next door to the Flsk Hnuae. 470 Watchti, Jewelryi sVc. G. W. DICKINSON, Jeweler. Repairing of all kinds or Watches, Clocks, and Jewelry, tihop, oppsit. the Fisk House, Ashtabula, O. 6 W. PUNGIIES. Dealer in Clocks, Watches Jewelry, and Silver Spoons. Clocka, Watchea and Jewelry repaired. Ashtabula, O. Four doora north of the Post Offlc. Clothing. MANSFIELD & BRUCE, Wholesale retail Dealers in Ready Made Clothing, FumUhlng Goods, Bats, Caps, &c Ashtabula. 636 lTwOLFF & CO. Dealer in Ready-mude Clothing and Genfs FuruieblngUoods. Ashtabula, O. 644 manufacturer.. CYRUS AVERT, Manufacturer ofTio, Sheet Iron, and Copper Ware, and dealer in Stoves. Also, Aent for Wuilney'scelebratedClothee Wringer. At the Uld Ba aaar, wist sideMuin atreet, three doora south of the Bank, Ashtabnla, Ohio. 6M GEORGE W1LLARD, Manufacturer of Sash, Illlnds and Doora, on hand and made to order. Also, Plan Ing, Matching, eta., don. to order in th. beat possible man ner, Aahtabula. O. 608 RANSOM & COBB, Manufacturers and Dealers in Planed Lumber, Window Baab, Blinds, Poor Moulding, Fence Pioketa, Packing Boxes, &c kc Fac tory and Lumber Yard, corner Columbus and Centre Kts. Cleveland, Ohio. 648 GEORGE C. HUBBARD, Dealer in nard- araje. Iron, Stoel and Naila, Stovea, Tin Plate, Kheet Iron, Copper and Zinc, and manufacturer of Tin, Sheet Iron and Copper Ware, Fuk'a Block, Ashubula, Ohio. 470 T. M'GUIRE, Manufacturer of Tin, Copper and Hbevt Iron Ware. Strict attention paid to making, sett ing up and repalriug Stovea, Htove-Pliie, Puiupa and lsad Pipe, Eve-Troughs, Conductors, etc. Old Iron, Rags, Copper, Lead, etc., etc., taken in Exchange. Also Sole Agent for the "UrilUattt Cuk Sliwt," with th. laUst improveiueout. 9 doora South ot th Flak House A ah tabula. O. 48 Q. C. CULLEY, Manufacturer of Lath, Siding Obeea. Boxm, he. Planing and Matching and 8erowl ttawiug don. on th. ahoruat a.tioa. Shop South aid. ot th. kUUuxiiat0hnxeb,Aahtobula,Ohio. 440 J. B. CROSBY, Iron Founder, aDd roaoa- faeturw a Dealer tn Plowa, Plow Castings, Mill Caat iuga.sta. Most description of Foundry Work done to order Anstabula.Obio. fib XV. W. SMITH, Manufacturers of Sole Upper and Harneaa Leather, and DeaUra in Praneb Calf, and Lining Skina. Cash paid (or Hide, and Rkina. W. W.sWiru, 643 F. W. Caoli.u,. GEORGE HALL, Dealer in Piano Fortes, and Melodaona, Piano Stool., Covora, Instruetlo. Books, ate. Depot oa Park street, Ashtabnla. Be. adv.rtimnt. 416 Furnttur. DUCR0& BROTHERS, Manufacturers of Dealers in Furniture of be boat descriptions, and .vary va riety. Also general Undertakers, nd manufaoturaraorCof flos Mrdr, Maia street, hunk ot Mouth Puklt. Kquar. Aahtabal. (ui LINUS BAVAGK, Furniture Dealer and Man- urturr, Uan estahlUhment, North Mai. street, near th. cltlce of Lr, F.rrlngton. AahUbula,U. 46L i 4tr.rr gtablea H. F. CULVER, bos removed to the Flak House Stable, whr be stress to the eltUess or Ashta bula the use ef th. best equipped I J very stable la Ask . Ubu la County, at price, that rang, but just abov the lir iua lUuOald. Call and ae. Nov 1 leoO. EMORY LUCE, Dealer In Sweet Potato, and other Karly Plants ana vegera.iea. ... , . Also,laierlnPie.rTd Fruit., Tomato. 0. Fast Ash tabula, Ohio. nook. M. G. DICK, Bookseller, 8tationer and News Dealer. Also, Dealer ia Sbeet-M.aie, Toys, and General Variety Oooda.Main street, Ashtabole.Oblo, 461 Hlacellaneoua. 0. n. FITCn, Lire, Fire and Marine Insnr- anoe.and Real Estate Agency, Fisk Block, Ashtabula, . Febr ary, 10, 1HB3; OHO SIMEON KEITH. Kin(rville. O , Pcaler In Groceries, Cigars, Yankee Notions, and I'edlera Good, generally. LUCE & STRONG, Growers and Dealers In Peaches, Strawberries, and other small Frails Also, Manufacturers and Deilerainall kinds nf Canned Fruits, Apple Butter, Jellies, kc., Ashtabula, Ohio. J. IT. WOODMAN, Licensed Auctioneer Ashtabnla, Ohio. Rkfrrr to Messrs-Wells ft Faulkner, Henry Fasselt, Co Ictor, and A.F. Hubhart', Esq.. Cashier. U2 u; s. SIX Ter Cent Bonds called Five Twenties Ihr Sale at th. Farmers' Hank of Anhtabnla. Bankable money received. These Bnnds are payable, prin cipal and interest, In Coin, and are exempt from taxation. A. F. HU1IUAHD, Cashier. Ashtabula, o., April 22, 1863. 603, O Onr. BUY Four Wall Papet of .MO. Dick. Huts and Caps. PALM Leaf, Straw, and Leghorn ITals, Soft Felt Hats. MoCellan, Burnslde. Port Roval. and oth er styles. Boys light small checked Summer Caps at MOKHIMUN'S TArSCOTT'S ' JL PASSAGE AND EXCHANGE OFFICE, 86 South Street. ' " " For DRAFTS ON ENGLAND, IRELAND, ftc, or PAS SAGE TO AND FROM LIVERPOOL and LONDON, at th. lowest rates, apply to TAPSCOTT BROTHERS k CO 695 86 South Street, New York TIME TABLE OF THE CLEVELAND & ERIE RAIL ROAD. Passenger Trains will run a. follows t qoiso HART. I OOllVO WKRT. cm x D.Ex .ao. . K. aTATioxa. N Ex Acm mi mi 1 M A. . V. .P. W. A.M. A.H p. M. P. M. 4.00 10.00 4.20 8,45 Cleveland, 4.46 0.66 4.66 1.41 11.04 6.37 Painesvill. 1.47 8.4.1 8.62 12 87 4.67 6.0)1 Madlsen, R.1K 12.11 6. Ill Unionville, S.flK IllM 0.a Geneva,. 7.6U 11.68 6.31 tavbrook, 7.47 6.44 12.01 6.44 1140 Ashtaonla, 2.62 7.84 2.66 11 84 6.60 Kingaville, 7.21 11.20 12.2R 7.17 Conneaut, 7.03 2.24 11.04 7.00 1.23 8.25 1.03 Erie. 1.16 6.6) 1.23 0.63 P. M. r M P. H. A.U. A. U A. . P. H. A.H. Trains do not stop at Stations where the tlm Is omitted ia the above tablea. All throunh Trains going Westward. connect at Cleveland, with Trainsfor Tulldo, Chicago, Culumfou, C tannali, a dianopoliB, 4-c. And all through Trains going Eastward, connect at Dunkirk with theTrs insef N. Y. E. R.R., and at BulTnln, with those or N. Y. Central, and Buffalo t N. Y. City Kailneds, for Aete For. Alhnny, Unttnn, Nimfmrm full; r.,r.. Day Express East and West, connects at Girard with Trama on tlie Erie k Pittsburgh Hoed fnr Linesville, Meadvllle, Jamestown, fcc. Pa. H. NOTTINGHAM; Sup't. Clkvela.no, April 18, 1863. Erie Railway. Great Broad Gauge, Double Track and Telegraph Rout. I. NEW YORK, BOSTON, itiid ca.ll ZScastox-aa. Cities, Carrying the Greet Western and South Western I'. S. Mail. EXPRESS Trains lenve Dunkirk daily on arrival of all Trains on the Lake Shore Railroad, from Cleveland, Cincinnati, Toledo, Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul. Sf. Louis, &o. aodrun through to Kew York without change. The only route running ears through from the Ijikes to N. York City. Splendid Ventilated Sleeping Care run on Night Trains. Baggage cbeckod through. Fare alwaya as low aa by any other route. Boston Passengers and their Baggage transferred Free tn Now York. Be particular to call for Tickets via Dunkirk and the Erie Railwav, which are sold at all the principal Railroad Oflices in the West. ThiBlioad affords superior facilities for shlment ofFreight. Express Freight Trains Leave New York daily, Diaking cloee connection through to all points West. For Freight Rates, enquire of A. IT. WARD, 240 Broadway New York; JOHN 8. DUNLAP. 16 Stale Street, Bnsten Mas, or of E. 8. SPENCER, Western Airent. M Clark Street Chicago 6U2 CUa'a Mlnot, Gen. Sup't. Pennsylvania Central R. with it oonaection. K.-jrMjw.fry jfiTb a,r aisr Is A First Cla Route to all the East ern Cities Speed, 8arety and Comfnrt Stone Ballasted and r ree Uom Dust Uaggage Checked Through Trausters t ree. Two Train leave Cleveland daily, via Cleveland and Fltbburgh Rail Road, for Pittsburgh, and there connecting with trains on the Great Pennsylvania Central Rail Road for- Philadelphia, vV. York and Boston. Three daily train between PITTSBtRGII and PHILADELPHIA,' where all make close connection with th Camden and Am. boy. New Jerser, and Philadelphia and Treiiton !iuo,ovef which six train mo daily to. New York. ' One train leaves Pittsburgh daily for New York, running through to Jersey City 430 mile. without changing oara via llarrisburg, Reading aud Easton, errirmf ia adeaac a .ay alkiT rimU. ' Bultimort and Washington. Two train leave Pittsburgh daily for Baltimere, mating direct connection at Harrisburg with the Northern Cestral 'R. R. and making th shortest and quickest ptute from many of the principal cities of the Weal a North West, to Haltiiaont and Washington city. linggtgt Clucked Ikrmgk to Hatinmtro. j Freight and. Live Sloe!;. . 1 Freight from the Eaat and Wt are transported over Die Penn'a Central Road with the greatest despatch and at kiw ratu. Drovers and Farmers will find this the most advanta geous route for Live Stock. Capadou yards, well watered aud supplied with every convenience, have been opened en this liue end Its connection, and every etteuiinn paid to their wanta. From Harriaburg, where will be found every convenience fnr feeding and resting, a choice la ottered of tbe Philadelphia. New York and Baltimore Markets. This will also be found the shortest, quickest and most direct rout to N. York, via AUentowo, and with fewer ehanves than aav other. ENOCH LEWIS, Oe. ewnt. Jltomo Pp., L. L. HOI' IT. On. TieM Jgnt, PkUad. , u3l W. 11. HOLMES, G,n. H ut. Jgnt, India, k f DISCOVERED AT 'LAST! SR. B. O. PECKHAM'8 XPtTOX.A.Xa' SiVKTATIVE For Us Car of Kruplum aa. Mssaus f tk Skin, SALT RHRl'M, PIMPLES ON THE FACE OR BODY Chronic Erysipelas, Scrofula. Prairie Itch, Leprosy, Scald Head, Ulcerated Sore.Leg, and Fsver and Ague. TIIIS Medicine is prepared by regular Physician, and Is the result ef much study and expert, euc. In a ehua of diseases justly styled, "Oupreerie NtM eorum' (th. disgraoe of Phyaieian). It U wail known that Pbyaioiaua do not generally cur. the above diaeaaea. It therefore aeeaia due to the public, thai Oil. Medicine, which la a certain cure, should be plaoed within the reach of all. It ts awraaua to aw ia r ft ia stAwA tk etirecMOM are tneily JoUvwtd. CIRTFIOATIi; V. 8. 1TxaAl Rxrr, ) Aaaeavir'a Otboe, 2th DUt, I - ' LocaeunT, N. Y. J p"r"ll MT t ha. been aorely afflicted with SALT nil Kl'M tor alut twenty yearn. For a gnwt i!7 j. I " auNeriuga were so severe lliat ah. waa obliged to keep her hands in ultio. It is hardly neeeasery to say that aha baa tried nuuwroua remedies without elleeUng !e!!. .f.TJ ?.n"')r Irr--tlj cured by taking one botti of your INDIAN MAhAViVK. w.,p ..I. k. nvo ... Asewor 2Pth DUt, li. Y. . For sal, by GEO. Wlf J.AKD. Ashtabela, Q. 6m8 i n UttDDIIV T ACES and Fmhrrvirle. ' toli n..j. ."M. "lW "silla, lrt.h l inen, Shirt Front. Crimped pimit,,LiD.n hilars, Millie. Brilllanto, .n.HUeX it? ,TM0i",mlT.U """o aeTdful end useful wiuuf V11I IVW UUHUlBotitk The Past. BY THOMAS D. BROWN. What is the post t The sepulcher Ot withered hopes, of vanished bliss, Where sleep the brightest joys of lifo, Tbe relics of lost happiness. Life's vernal morn, youth's April day, When fairest flowers perfumed the air Love's magic dreams, and holiest hopes, Aud noonday bliss, are sleeping there. And Time rolls op oblivion's stone, And sets his seat upon tbe door ; Tbe Future beckons us away, And bids us think of them no more. But memory oft unfolds her wings, - And cleuves her way athwart tbe skies, . Aud hastening to that sepnlcher, Calls to the dead, " Arise I arise 1" And rolls away the heavy stone. Time vanishes, the seal is broken, Tbe risen joys rush o'er our hearts, With many a loud and holy token. And beauteous forms are by our side, Aud friends long lost come back again , " And sweetest music thrills our souU With its delicious old refrain. . 0 bnppy days 1 0 blissful days I How oft through life for you we sorrow! Your memories bless us here to-day Abl that they should take wiug to-morrow I But so mo, come oft, when durk clouds fling Their gloomy shadows oa our way, And w will blees ye lor (be light . Ye bring to gild life's darkest Uuy. A Patriotic Song for the Times. Tune Baonockburo.' Men who have a common caase. Constitution, Freedom, Laws, ' Ouwurd march, without a pause, : . Aud to victory 1 ; : Now's tbe day and now's the hour, See the front of buttle lower, ' See adprouch Jeff. Davis' power, Chaius aud slavery. "Who will be a aecesh knave f Who will Gil a rebel's grave t Who would be JefT. Duvis' slave f Coward I turu aud floe 1 Who for Country, borne and friend, Fruemeo's help will freely lend, Freemen slaud aud freeiuuu end lu death or victory 1 Dixie's lords, with all their gaius, Holding men iu servile chaius, Shall be druiued iu all their veins, Uutil all are tree. By the justice of our God, We will take the rebels' rod, Aud lay them low beneath ibe sod Aud make our couutry free. Lay the murdering rebels low, Sucesh fall in every toe, Liberty's iu every blow, We wilt ao or die i The Footsteps of Angels. BY LONGFELLOW. Wbeu tbe hours ot day are numbered, Aud the voices of the uight Wuke the, belLr soul that slumbered, To a holy, cultu delight. Ere the eveuing lamps are lighted, And like phantoms grim aud tall, Shadows from the titl'ul fire-light Duuve upou the parlor wall. Tbeu the forms of the departed Euter at the open door ; Tbe beloved, the true hearted, Come to visit us ouce more. He, the young and strong, who cherished Noble longings for the strife, By tlie roadside fell aud perished, Weary with the march of life. Tiiey, the holy ones and weakly, Who the cross of suffering bore, Folded their pule bauds so meekly. Spake with us on earth uo more I And with them the being beauteous, Wbo unto my youth was given, More tbau all tuiugs else to love me, And is now a Buiut in heaven. With a slow and noiseless footstep, Comes the messenger diviue, Takes tbe vacant chair beside me, Lays ber gentle baud in miue. And she sits and gazes at me ' With those deep aud tender eyes, Like the stars so still and saiut like, Looking downward from the skies. Uttering not, yet comprehending, lu the Spirit's voiceleis prayer j Soft rebukes in blessings euded, . . Breathiug from ber lips of air. O, though oft depressed and lonely All my fears ure laid aside And I now remember ouly Such as those have lived and died ! Dr. O. W. Holmes on the War. We make aa extract from so eloquent Fourth of July oration of Dr. Holme. But let us aav it plainly it will not burl our people to be tuught that there are otber tuluga to be cared tor besides money making aud money spending; that the time bag come when manhood must assert itself bj brave deeds and notle thoughts; when womanhood must assume its most sa cred office, 'to warn, to comfort,' and. if need De, 'to command those whoie servicei their country calls for. Tl.is northern aeo lion of too laud has become a great variety shop, of which too Atlantic cities are tbe loug-exleuded couuier. We have grown rich, for what? To put gilt bauds oo coachmen's hats ? To sweep tbe foul side walks with tbe heaviest silks that tbe toil ing artisaus of France cau send us 7 To look through plate glass windows, aud pity the brown soldiers, or sneer at the black ones ? To reduce tbe speed of trotting bones a second or two below its old mini mom 1 To color meerschanms ? To flaunt in laces, and sparkle la diamonds ? To dredge our maidens' hair with gold dust ? To float through life the passive shuttle cocks of fashion, from the avenues to the beaches, and back again from the beaches to the avenues ? Was it for this that the bioad domain of the western hemisphere was kept so long uo visited by civilizttioo f for this that Timr, the father of empires, uubouad the coue uf .this youngest of his daughters, and gavo her, beautiful in the long veil of her forests, to the rndu cm braco of the adventoroos colonist f All this is what we see around n, now now. wliilo we are actually fighting this great battle, and supporting the great load of indebtedness. Wait till the diamond go bock to the Jews of Amsterdam ; till tbo plate glass window hears tbe fatal an nouncement, 'For Sale or to Let;' till the gold dust is combed from the golden locks, and hoarded to: bay bread till the fast driving youth smokes his clay pipe on the platform of the horse car; till the music grinders cease because none will (ray them; till there are no peaches in tbe windows at twenty-lour dollars a dozen, and no hoaps of banauas and pine apples selling at the street corners; till the ten flounced dress has but three flounces, aud it is felony to driuk champagne. ; Wait till these changes show themselves the Signs of deeper want, the preludes of exhaustion and bankruptcy. Tboo let us not be cowards with our purses while brave men are emptying their hearts upon the earth for us; . let us. not whine over our imaginary ruiu, while the reversed current of circling events is carrying ns farther nnd further, every hour, beyond the influence of the great failing which wag boru ot our wealth, and the deadly sin which was our inheritance! The Judge's Saw Logs. Io tho villsgeof W lived a man who had once been Judge of the County, and was kuowu all around by tbe name of Judge iL . Io kept a store and saw mill, and was always sure to have the beet of a bargain ou Lis side, ' by which means be had gaiued an ample competency, aud some did not hesitate to call Jiim tbe big gest raKcal in the world. He was very conceited withal, and used to delight iu bragging of his busiuoss capacity when any one waa ueur to listen. Oue rainy day, as quite a number were seated round the stove iu the store, he began, as unual, . to tell of his great bargaius, aud wonud up wi b Nobody i.ever cheated me, uor they cau't neither. Judge, huid an old mau of the company, I've cheated you nior'u you ever did me. How so? .aid the Judge. If you'll promise you won't go to law about it, uor do nothing, I'll tell, or else I wou'l; you are too much of a law charac ter for me. Lu's hear! let's hear! cried half a dozen voices at ouce. ' We'll beur you out iu it go on, go on! I'll promise, said tbe Judge, uud treat in the bargaiu, if you have. : Well, do you remember .that wagon yon cheated me out of 1 .. I never robbed you out of . any wagon, exclaimed the Judge. ' u Well, I made up my mind to have It back, aud " . o But yon never did! cried tbe Judge. Yes, I did, and interest too! Howf thundered tbe now eu raged Judge. Well, you see, Judge, 1 sold you, oue day, a very nice pine loo;, and bargained wjib you for a lot more. Well, that log I stole off your pit 3 down by your mill, the nigbt before, and next day I sold it to yon. That night 1 drew it buck home aud sold it to you uext day, uud so 1 kept on until you bought your ou log of me tweuty sevfeu times! That's a lie! cried tbe mad Judge, run ning to his book and examining his log ac counts, you never sold me tweuty-seveu logs of the same measurement. 1 know it, said the vendor in logs : By drawing it back aud forth, tbe end wore off, aud, as it wore, I kept cutting the end off uutil it was only ten feet long just fourteen feet shorter lhau wbeu you bought it; aud when it got so abort, I drew it borne aud worked it up iuto shingles, aud tbeu I concluded I hud got my wagou back, uud in my pocket book. - h ' The exclainaitou of the Judge was then drowned iu the shouts of the bystauders, aud the log drawer found the door, with out waiting for tbe promised treat.' Aud to see a man mad, you have only to ask the Judge if he wus ever shaved. ". j Practical Jokes at Saratoga. 'Burleigh,' the New York correspondent of the BosUu Journal, is at Saratoga, and gives the following specimen of tbe practi cal joking with which the visitors there amuse themselves; , , '.. , i ,', We bad some wide-awake men here, and they are dispoted to some fun. '.As a spe cimen, a soldier had a .horse that he pro posed to sell in a rufila. : Quite willing to aid,: the geutlemon here took shares in the horse till all were sold. -Among the num ber was a Mr. White, of New York, It was proposed to make Mr. White thiuk he had drawn the prize, though he did not come withiu a riile-rhot of H, -A plan was laid. Mr. White was called oat of the dauciug-room, aud bis good fortune was told. Teu dollars' worth, of cbumpegne was drank at his expeuse, and he was con gratulated oa his luck. . The next day be found a bill in his box lor. $18, for halter, blanket,., and attendance, which ba paid with reluctaucy, saying the old horse would eat himself up. iu,. . -ii. ; Io the meantime a horse one of tbe most forlora auiroals ever seen was hired at tbe cost of $t, to represent the horse that was drawn. A fope halter, , about the siie of a cable, aud a bit of ragged car pet, stood instead of tbe blanket and hal ter for which $18 had beeu paid. ' A pho tograph was taken' and circulated among tbe lucky man's friends,' and when he went to view the prize, quite a crowd of New York merchants weut as aa escort. Tbe aoima was led out, and tbe consternation, rage, aud iudignalion of tbe drawer, the roar and shouts from his friends, cau't be wrilteu. Tbe bill was presented and paid, He tried to give the horse away, but uo one would have him; and finally, by gener ous donation to the hostler, the animal was takeu off bis hands. , That night Mr. While left for New York, ignoraut of the hoax played upou him, and resolved that before be again paid one dollar in a r sills for a horse, he would Bee what sort of an animal he was going to draw. The photo graph has beeu sent to Harper's. . - Censure is most effectual when mixed with praise. So, when a fault is discover ed, it is well to IvKik up a virtue to bear it company. ' We have nowbore sees a more graphic and faithful picture of tbe heartlessncss of the adversaries of the Administration to the war, than is cooteinod in the following extract from the oration of Daniel Dough erty, Esq , of Philadelphia, recently deliver ed at tbe commencement of tho Uuion College, Scheneclody,. New York. , Mr Dougherty is of the class who havo sepa rated fro m the Democratic party io order to be able to support tbe Administration and to BORtaiu tho Government: Thousands, in private conversation, open ly oppose their country, and drclaro their sympathies with thetraitois. Some admit the army Deeds soldiers, but thoy tven to violence aud murder, will oppose the con scription. They say the war, is for the black man, yet they will not agree to the black man fighting. Carry on the war, say they, 1 bat inflict on the rebels as little barm as possible. . Shoot them, but don't exasperate them. Kill them in battle, but don't confiscate their property. It is true they aie resolved to destroy tho nation, but Rive them their constitutional rights !r With others, slur the flag with Impunity, but, on peril ot your life, utter no free speech against a favorite generul. . These leave the bouso of Qod when prayers arc said for the Government. They curse the President as a tyrant who should die, and in oar very presence praise the arch-traitor Davis! . ; - With them, to defend slavery is patriot ism; to advocate freedom b treaaou. They say a secessionist must be conciliated, an abolitionist hung. South Carolina should be coaxed' back into th Union; Massa chusetts must be 'teft out in tho cold.' They are against tbe war, bat will orgair'zo to assassinate soldiers sent to arrest de serters. Tbey prate of peace, and call the foe reeking with the hot blood of our slaughtered, patriots ibeir brothers; yet are eager to clutch their weapons and kill their own kinsmen, who dare to be true when they are false'. Record of George E. Pugh. i Since George E. l'ugh has been nomin ated for Lieut. Governor of Ohio, and is willing to accept a position of proGt, honor and trust, I wish to call the attention of the voters of Ohio to a certain declaration made by Mr. l'ugh, lu public, iu times of peace. Tbe day before the last Presidential election there was a great strife in political circles in iJayton, Dmo, tue-Kepublicans had a small demonstration oa that day, and iu the evening (previous to tho election) tne democracy bad 1'ogh brought up from Cincinnati to make a speech in- the Demo cratic ranche, a temporary building on' the corner of iruru anq Jefferson streets. At the nsual hour, Mr. Putrh f6ok tho stana, ana auer bis usual maun:r of open ing, and after berating Mr.' Lincoln and all his class, he finished tbe sentence by tauntingly aud boastingly saying that "if the people elect Abraham Lincoln to mor row, as 1 ' expect they will, he will be the Inst President they will , ever elect in the Uuiled States." To this some cheered and some hUsed ; bat ccrttrluly no man could (when they saw the viudictivo style iu which tbe declaration was made,) fail to be surprised, when the time, place and circum stances are taken into consideration. Mr. l'ugh then' certainly contemplated the de struction of the Government. Iu relating this circumstance to James II. Baggot, ex Probate Judge of Montgomery county, tbe following January, J 861, after seces-ion had commenced, Mr. Baggot replied, "Yes, and by God, that night after the speech waa over, a lot more or ns had a nncunp;, and we passed a resolution, that if Lincoln was elected, we were going to use our best efforts to tear down the Government. ' 1 I have no doubt the resolution was pas sed. If it was not, Mr. Baggot simply told what was not true about l'ugh, himself and the balance of them, which Is not very likely. But if Mr. Pogb denies this he can have the benefit of an investigation. - j... Cincinnati Times. A Prediction. i Tburlow Weed, the veteran ' editor, has dissented from the policy of the adminis tration in many .respects. His strictures have been eagerly copied by the opposition jpre?s. Perhaps the following from a re .', totfiLr Vf. 'Ttr1 'i - i.,ni iO uX vm ie.s vi , aiai,, if vu, . n ui piav aiv rv- eially interesting. . Mr. Weed, after refc ring to the disloyal coarse pnrsacd by the men in Maine who call themselves Demo crats, prophesies that 'norAt-m Democracy will share the fate of ancient J"cileralisrn.' He adds: . i . , ,-, These things, I say, will run the Demo cratic party under; for no party, be its an tecedents what they may, can be uufuithful to tbe country during a war. The pooplo unvaryingly and unerringly find: put aud take the patriotic side. : No matter if tbo administration errs, falls short of ias duty, or even -exceeds its authority, the. people will stand by their government, ; , During the war of 1812 the Federalists abused and ridiculed 'Jimmy Madison' mora maliciously than President Liucolu is: abused now. But they were against their country in its day of .trial, and they were driven from power into popular cou tempts ; and compelled to disband, seeking shelter from public, indignation within other political organizations. ... ,, .. . . : Such will ba the fate of Democracy, if it be not warned; if it continue to take coun sel of men whose prejudices blind or whose secession sympathies mislead. Singing is a great i ustiiution., It oils the wheels of care supplies the place of sunshine. A man who sings has a good' heart under his shirt front.. Tbe man not oaly works more willingly, but he works more constantly. A singing cobbler will earn as much money again as a cobbler who gives way to low spirits and indiges tion. ! . - ' .: -, , . ,. A Massachusetts judge has decldod t a husband may open bu wife's letters. that may open bu wife's letters, on the ground so ofleu aud so tersely stated by Tbeopbilus Tarsoos, of Cambridge, 'that the bu.Leud aud the wife are oue, and the hubbaud is that oue!' A Prediction. How to do it. The key of the present political situation is tho fear of certain partisan leadors lest tbe Union should not be restored until slavery is practically abolished. They are therefore for dulcet words and velvet mea sures, in order that tho rebels may lay down their arms fit a gush of fraternal emotion, and that they may count upon the united vole of tbe rcbol States for them aud their measures. Shorn of tl eir South ern alliance, and descried by the patriotic in t heir INorthcrn rank, how could thrsc lenders hope to aucccod before tho people? They iniii-t, thoreforc for ,it is their only salvation -that the President shall iuvile tho rebel States to return to their duty; and they'fnrthcr insist that the Govern ment, iu other words the Joy si ; people of the Uuitcd Slate, con offer no terms oilier than the Constitution and the laws. We lieto recently seeu this statement, almost iu tbe same word, in several papers which are very auxious that the Uuion shall be saved, provided that slavery is saved also,. They may bu very tranquil. The Gov ernment of the United States will offer the Constitution and all laws made in pursu ance of it to every rebel iu the land.,,- And the rebel and tho rebel's frieuds should eu dcavor to, remember that as the war was ronftitii' tonally waged to subdue rebellion, so every measure which the exigency of war demanded, was not less constitutional, the Government being constitutionally aud of necessity the judge ol the cxigeocy, aud that, iu the course of the war and under the Constitution," slavery has been abolish ed in most of tbe States. Tho Concre tion and the laws in pursuance of it, which are offered to the rebels, -t therefore, iuclude the Bet of emancipation as much as they include the three-fifths representation or the rovennelaw. u - Thus when the friends of the rebel sav that nothing can be offered as term but the constitution, they are correct if they remember two things first, that" all acts in pursuance of tbe Constitution are part of tne supreme law, to be reversed only as all laws are : and secondly, that tho loyal peo ple of the United Statesowning the whole territorial domain of the couutry, will re- cure their future peace aud the safety of their Government by such measures as they choose. The Government which they will not have allowed a fierce rebellion to over throw, they are not very likely to suffer a political jiggle to undermine.- Gen. Gilmore's Big Gun. The Washington Kcpkblican ' gives the following : interesting information; respect ing ibe power of Gcitv Gilmore's great pac- rot gun: .:: ' ,-. 1. " . (The bleaching power of the . 10-inch 300- pounder parrot rifled gnu npw .about to be used against 'tho brick walls of 'Fort Sura- ter,' will tie tiesl understood" by comparing it to tne ZJ pounder siege gnu, .winch was the largc-rt gun employed for- breaobiug for tifications during' the Italian wnr. A 24 -pounder round shot, which starts with a velocity of about 300 feet iter se COIld. -.' i-.-r i -r' (,'-:.-. The 10-inch rifle throe hundred round shot has an iuitiul velocity of 1,111 feet, and hus afterward a remaining velocity of uu icu. iti ctiuuu it a instance oi 0,000 yards. . , . . , From well known mcchamcul laws,' the resistance which these prtjcctileS are capa ble of overcoming is i qnal to 33,750 pounds and 1,914,150 pouud raised one foot in a second . re-pectively. :. , Makiug allowance for the (Jiffi-rence of the diameters of these projectiles, it will be found, that their pcue irating power ui be as 1 to 19 0. The penetration of the 24 ponndVr shot at 3,500 yard, iu brick work, is 42 inches. 1 The penetrotion t.f the 10 inch projectile win tueretore be bctweeu six and seVcn feet into the same material. - . , To use a more Umlliar illustration the power of the 10 inch ritlu shot at tho dis tance of 3,500 yards, , msy be said to be tqnaltothal of the-united blows of 200 sledge hammem,' weiKhiuff 100 oonuds each, falling from a height of ten foot and acting upou a drill ten tuches iu diameter ' Hon. ,11. M. Rice, of MfunoSoto,' Jafe U..S. Senator, aud a lifc'loug Dt'iuocral, in a recent letter lo' political friends, says: The thought of acting with auy other thao th; Democratic parly vtver cutored my bead. -1 The whole. object of 1 lie .rebel lion is to destroy iho principle of Democ racy. The party that stands by the Gov ernment is the true Democracy;' - Every soldier iu the army is a : true - Democrat. kvery man who lifts his head above party trammels is a Democrat, and, every ,msu wbo permits old issues to Rtau.d' in the way of a vigorous prbsebution of -tbe war can uot, in my opinion, have any claim '011. that party, If the city was ou, fire would, you cull out any particular' party to extinguish the flame? or would yoo stop' 4d examine its charter for foar that you might :v iolatp some ef iis provisions by taking water from your neighbours': Wells? 4. Should disaster lefall our country In the strnggTe for life, true Democrats cannot be blmud. Those -who have the power and do uot use it to the fullest extent, and those who are wasting their time and dis tracting the people by idle , discussious. will occupy no cuviable position hereafter Uuion or no Union. ' v ' 1 am for regaining aad retaining every foot of coil we ever possessed, without auy compromise whatever. ' '- 1 1 A Bread and Bcttcr Puddiso Cover the bottom and sides of a deep dish with moderately thick slices of, bread, thinly spread with butter, and then fill the dish with any kind of ewectmeaie. Over lliik' place auolher layer of ; bread aud butler, and let the dish atand until tbe bread is thoroughly sosked with tie syrup. Make a custard, and pour jt over the whole. Bake for about twenty minutes; .and after it is cold,, tura it out on the dish oa which it is to be served. Send to the table with a hot liquid sauce. .t-. . . .i ... j trT If a pair of oxen aland np against each other in walking, it is a sign that tbey are uot well matched. , When lovers do so, it Is a sign that they want to be. 1 .. . , i,- . Why ia wit, like a Cbiuesa Ud'a foul? iiecut.c urcvity is tue sole 01 It. Church Belles. Coming In couples, Smiling so sweetly, Up tbe lorirr aisle r Tripping so neatly, Flutter of feathers, oT ' . . Itustlo of dresses,- r Fixing of ribbons, k ntx. Shaking of tresses. Envying bonnets" Knvjlng loces. v . , Nodding at neighbors, Peering In faces.' .'!: . --.'. !'.. r Whispering softly, Heeding do aernson ; 7 What -they are there Jor, y Hard to tlctormioo,.:; And all around them, ' Gsuing benignly, Wholly unconscious', ' Singiii dlvinefy. A Prosy' aiscdursfngl-! I1 11 Dou't suit tbelr wh'au, Phun-'they asserablo .'. Just for too " biros." A Specimen Copperhead. , Tlie Cleveland Leader, has received a copy of Volume 4, Number 8' of Tht J3i xiniljf rhysician published at Benton, CrawforJ county, Ohio, by David Tuttle, D. D; He announces his paper . ' Inde pendent of all God's creation or man's In vention,' a character which the sheet seems to warrant. ; ;rFrom this 'exponent of the Copperhead' principles, of a Copperhead, lcader-r-for tbo mau Tattle, is well known as on orator. 'at. Yullandigham. meetings the Leaded selects a .cOliimu anl a half, of extrucls. ".Oue pr two will suffice to bhopy the demoniac feharactdr which Copperhead Ism tends' to develop.' J" "'; '"- I owe no nllegiance to Abe Lincoln or hit Scaringer Governnr 'Datvl Tod, or Jetut Christ. Aud I will add further I owe no allegiance to any King or theological God, or to auy other God in. tho adverse. Now ye political, religious or hypocritical saints whoever you are, yon may chaw over it, you may. smoke it, you moy snuff it; or you mny growl and grunt or wsg your nenus over what 1 bare said. Here is a specimen of the 7 free speech' which ibe Copperheads cluiia as amon their jights. ... . , . . , , ' I said publicly, eight months ago that I owed no allegiance. to' Abe Lincoln. Mjr God!r I would 08 soon pay homajre."' re spect or allegiance to old Lucifer-, or to all the devils while holding a mass meeting in hell, as to Abe Liocolin, President of the United States;1'" "' Docs tbe ' old fool, '- thongh hdis a law giver and law-maker for the frcemeu of Ohio, does'Tit3:tMnfr'Wa4e'1ie' is a knave that all. other men are" fools ?. -., , - r I now charge Old Abe with being guilty, of all the? crimes known in the catalogue as perjury,! stealing, --murdor.l knldoappin, bousobreaklng, burglary, fraud, falsehood, and other, opts, which could fill the measure henpmg full, and running over, of one raau'd villninio.'. ! fi' ' '" ' ; ' ' ; ' 1, therefore, sentenco Old Abe Lincoln to be bung by the neck until he is dead. dtad DS.ts DEAD, and if.there is any God who has q disposition to have mercy on hut iufernal black soul, then there is no need of a devil or a theological hell.' " ,' ' The wretch who writes this blasphemous stuff asserts for. himself . the 4 honor' of bar ing been the first to nominate tbe Yallaa dlghaui candidate lor Governor of Ohio. He saw:;-.," ;',' ', 1:" ": ; ' ;"" '-; ' '." 1 Almost a year ago I published the name of this patriot and moral iiero as candidata for the nest Governor of Ohio. Oue hund red thousand of .the freemen of the State, ou the Ilth duy of Juno' list, ratified mu ndtiitmlim. . ':) lbis uominir men is (JTtiued to be not ouly Governor ot Ohio, but also lVesideut of the Uuitcd btates I Put that in your pipe and smoke it you daoiuiid minion's of hell. ' ' ' Highly Important. ,! ' ..-.! .... .. - ' 9:if!e i A It is said that Her Majesty has address ed the following icmoustxance to the Indies of , England; I.. ; , .-. ,; . ;r.' :i WtXDSOR CLtSTl.t, Aug. 1, 18C3. H , Ladis: Tbe Queen has commanded me to express the pain with which Her Ma jesty reads the account of dally accidents arising from the wearing of the indelicate", expcusive, dangerous and hideous article ' called crinoline. Her Majesty canoot re frain from making known to yon her ex treme displeasure that educated womeu shonld, by example, encourage the wearing of a dress which can be ploaeing only tode morahzud taste. For tho miserable 'Idiots who abjectly copy the habits of, those co vciiiionally termed their betters, ,1 is. irrj possiblo' 6 entertain auythiug but 'pity.. But to Ibe ladies of Engluud this appeal to. abandon the prejeut'degradiag-dangerooa 'and disgusting fashion, ds mscle iu the bo licf that they will show themselves the ua tional and decorous persons whom thej pre supposed to be I have' the honor to be, ladies) your most bbedletil and' bumble C. B. PHIPPS. The editor of the Utiea Herald says that bo ouce knew a wild widow who cut out her . owu ! daughter iu '; the. good graces of her lover, and married him herself.. .'.Tp obtain revenge for this mean aud unmotber ly trick," the daughter set' her cap for t be. young man's rich father', (of whom he was ibewoly. heir,), aud otually msj.ktd hioJ, aud had cJiildreu. to the infinite aonoyauca of the pther party. , This occurred tu UUUUUOg. .V.lllj, -. -. , . 1 , .I., r , . l Said Gcu. Logan, of Jllioois, iq a recent speech, aud his words, should te duly pon dered: ..-!i.,i : .-. l.iil'O .J - :. , uiliaa The Goverwuout is worth Dehtinji. fo. It U worth gfueratiou- and centuries jf war. It is worth the lives of tlje best and noblest men iu tbe land. ' We will fight for this Government for the sake of ourselvet and our children. Our little , ones shall read in history of the jpen .who Hood by the Government iu its dark, and gloomy hours; and it shall be the proud boast of many, that their fathers died In this gtorU ous struggle for 'American liberty; ' '.iii ,-. hi 1. 1 v 1 1 i lion 1 1 1' " mini : - uOlJ-' ,1. ;A couutry boy, who had read of.paiipra heaving up authors wauto4 to ,tom it jt, wus sea titkottB tlul ioi'de iynj dv)'lt. "