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"By JAJVCES EEED.
Independent in all tilings. '..ii ''I -' ii-rT-rii i iii iir wi ii i i - a--s:sww - -. -;.-o.tt'.i-,-:.'m T.-nsti'-iiiw 'j - - ' 1 -luiiim nn iii iw m nil i .in. 1 1 ii i i mm ii .i I mi i n mmmmim mm 'nwn mi wiiiiiik L'!! n K 1 n V V .1 1 1 i ill . '. i I r r'jT. V. ... " F . I 1 T I i t 1 1 1 1 "'.1 a A 1 1" in A1 " TrrC'rTTii aT t i w 'if! '' w. i - . i i i & ii x aw,:-. i . .,c-. .... w i w i r n - r . ; aaam , -v m: .msmmmm , ; way- m h t i i i i ii I i N . 1 r t r . . yOLME.XVHI-NO. 25. - a: ASHTABULA, OHIO, SATUEDAY, JUNE 22, 186?: WmjMMmmSam . . 1' . ... : . 1 1 ' . . 1 - i . , . . ' - i f . 1 'ataiaaai a aiaB;iiiai ai 1- 11 1 .-: - w fc : kTS9IS OF SUBSCKIPTIONt " ' Tw Dollar per nnnm pld Btrictly in dvancs. J.. ; ' ADTEBTISIHGT RATES t . . Twslre lines or lest of Nonpareil make a eqoare. ODeaqvaral week,f 75 One aqoare 9 wkt. 1 60 . aqaar S too.. S 00 Oi xjoare 6 bm.. 500 One aqaare 1 year,. 8 00 Twoeqnaree 5 (X) Twosquare 0 mw. ; Twoejirf y, 1 Fonrwioarei I year IS 00 Half column 1 year, 35 00 Baainesi Card of not over Are lines per year, .... .f3 00 Oaitoary Notices nnleea of general Interest half rates. is..s:.i:.! job PBirrrnvo ,: Of Tery description attended ton call, and done in the taost Usteful manner. , , .. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. :;pin:siciANs. JR K. Im KING, Phrsldan and Kargeon. office orer Williard's store, residence near 8t.Peter'n Chnrch, Ashtabula. - - . J09 H. B. VAW NOBIS AN, M. nomeosopathic PhysicUa and Sargeen. Office nearly oppofHe the res idence of 1L Faseett, Main etreet AoUiabula, Ohio. Residence nearly opposite the M. E. Chnrch. OypirB Jocks From 7 to 0 a. 1 to r. and evenlng.wa ....... DENTISTS. . .-' G. W. NELSO.V, Dentist, Ashtabula, Ohio. P K. HALL, Denrirt, Ashtalnila, Ohio. Of . . it - xjiii - ,1 r qau nee over uurxuu, rvuuns iuu vu. r 'i"iv. ; ATTORNEYS AND AGENTS. WADE Sc. WATK INS Attorneys at Law, Jeffer . pon, Ohio. Office in the Court Hooe, for the present. U.A. Wad. - : A. B. Watkinh. F. A. PETTIBONE, Attorney at Law, Collector Conreyaneer and Notary Public Geneva, Ohio, Dec. 3, 1866. 6yl IIENBT FASSETT, A?cnt Home Insnrancc Com - my, ef New York (CapiuU $1,000,000). and of Charter Oak Life Insurance Com pan r, of Hartford, Ct Also, attends t writing of Deeds, VTilln, Ac Stj BALL 3c GARY, Attomevs at Law and Tar Claim tAgents, Ashtabula connty, Ohio. - Thboiiore Hall will be at Geneva on Monday and Tuedav of each week. THEODORE HALL, Ashtabula. M. B. GAKV, Geneva. . .. , . .... . R50 F. H. SHERMAN, Notarr Public Justice of the Peace, and Convevancer, oflfce over Haskell's Store, Ashtabula. . - - 784 SHERMAN ic FITCH, Attorneys at Law, First Door Soath of Flak House. Asbtnbnla. Ohio. LABAN 8. SHERMAN. 30 EDWARD H. FTTCII. THEODORE HALL, Attorney at Law, and War Claim Agent, Fjpk Block. Ashtabula, Ohio. -T?s8 J. B. COOK, Attorney atid Connscllor at Law and Notary Public also Real Entate A?ent, Main street, orer Jtarriaon A Tkkaor'a Oore, AohtJthala, O. SSi CHABLES BOOTH, Attorney and Connscllor at Law. Ashtabula, Ohio. 1U O. H. FlTdH, Life. Fire and Marine Inenrancc, and Real Estate Agency, Fisk Block, AshUbnla, O. iHB SAMUEL W. IUJ1RPRB E V, Real EKtte Deal er, continues to supply the market with Building Lots from his place at the Depot Lots eligible and prices moderate, 1. ;- - ' . ly-813 r;v; , hotels. CLARENDON HOUSE, A. II. Siockwell, Pro prietor. Omnibuses run regularly from this house to wad sWsa every train, and a line of praxes leaves its -door far Jefferson and other interior points. 8119 FISK HOl7SE,-AshtabuU,Ohio. IL Field, Propri tc An Omnibus running to and from every train of cars. Alao, a goad . lirery-nrable kept in connection with (kit kease, to convey passengers to any point. - - cap THOMPSON'S HOTEL J. C. Thompson, Fropri ctor, Jefferson. Olno. ' " 1 ' ' FRENCH'S HOTEL, On the European Plan, op posite the City Hall and Park, (Cor. Frankfort St.) New York. Spacious Refectory, Bath Room and Barber- Do not aeliere Runners vrllackmcn who sav we arc fait. Iyear-853 3IEKCIIANTS. GEORGE HALL,' Dealer in Piano-Fortes, and Me lodeons, P UuotnolA. Covers, Instruction Books, etc "Depot 2i Public Square. Cleveland, Ohio. 416 STRONG tc MANNING, Dealers in Bitnmcnous AntBrncitcand -Blacksmith Coals, by the ton or car 'load, at AshUbnla station, or delivered in the Aillage, at the most favorable rates. MK) TTLKB . CARLISLE, Dealers in Groceries, Domestic Drv Gxods. Ac just opening at the old store oT Stephen HalVMaia street, which baa been rebuilt aad put la neat and tasteftal order. 873 HEB BX TK Sc BROTHER,Dealers in Dry-Goods, Groceries, Crockery, Cutlery, Notions, Ac. &c Main. two doors North of Centre street, Ashtabula, O. 870 SMITH Sc GILKET, Dealers in Dry-Goods, Gro ceries, Crockery and Glass. Ware, apposite Clarendon Block, Mala stasat, AatoWa, OMau K70 T. B ESHBA D, Dealer fa FVrar, Pork, Ham.Lard, wmA all kinds of Fish. Also, all kinds or Family Gro ceries, Fruits and Confectionery, Ale. and Domestic Wtaaa. 869 CM-VIS BROTHER, Dealers a Dry-Goods, 'Kih, GMeeriea. Boota aod fihaea. Ima. 9neChi aa. 4VU S. Tvs a 1 1 1 1 aorta of Fisk House, Ashta- CYCOLUNS. "869 J. VT. COLLINS. JT. P. BOBKBTSONa Dealer in every description -of Boots, Fbees. lists and Cans. Also, on hand a stock of Choice Family Groceas. Mala street, corner at Cen tre, Ashtabula, O. He HORTON, FELLOWS Sc CO- Wholesale and Betail Oraeers; aad-General Dealers Vn Irodnce, Pro yiaioBS, Floar, Corn, Fish. Salt, Ac, Main street, Ash- tabula, O. Goods delivered free ofcharsrc )R9 . HASKELL Sc CO Corner Sprins and Main atraett, Ashtabula, Ohio, Dealer in Dry-Goods, Gro ceries, Crockery, c Sit. D. W. HASKELL KL.U 853 J. W. HASKELL. HTELLS Sc BOOTH. Wholesale and Retail Dealers ia Weatra Reserve Butter and Cheese, Dried Fruit. Flour, aad' Groceries. , Order respectfully solicited, and CUM at the lowest cash cost Ashtabula, Ohio. 8S7 MORRISON ATICKNOR, Dealers in Dry-Goods, Gvaeerteat Boo Shoes. JIats, Caps, Hardware, Crock ary, Books, Paints. Oils. Ac. Ashtabula, O. 800 MANN A NOTES. Dealer In Dry-Goods. Gniceries. Hata, Caps, Boots, Shoes, Hardware, Stoves and Tin- war, btrtct attentton paid to all kinds or Tinner Jab 9?or. Corner of Cante and Park streets. Ash ta bs la, Ohio. 8f vt . i 1 DRUGGISTS: CHABLES E. SWIFT Ashtabula, Ohio, Dealer ia Drum and Medicines, Groceries, Perfumery and Fancy. Articles, superior Teas, Coffee Spicea, Flavor ing Extraota, Patent Medicines of wery description, Painta, Dyes, Yarnlshea, Brushes, Fancy Soaps, Hair Restoratives, Hair Oils, Ac all of which will be sold at the lowest prices. Prescriptions prepared with suit able care. K15 Jd. A. HENDBV, Corner Main and Centre streets, AshUbnla, O, Dealer in Drups, Medicines, Chemicals, Painta, (Mia, V arnitmea, Brusues,Dye Stuffs, Ac, Choice Family Jroeeriesy ineludinsr. Teas, Coffees, Ae, Patent Medicines, Pure Wines and Liquors for Medicinal pnr pinfi. Physician's prescriptions carefully and prompt 1y attended to. 758 SEORG13 WILLARD, Dealer in Dry-Goods. Gro ceries, Hats. Cape, Boots, Shoes. Crockery, Glass-Ware. Also, Wholesale and Retail Dealer In Hardware, Sad dlery, Nails, Iron, Steel, Drugs, Medicines, Paints, Oils, Dyestnffa, Ac, Main street. Ashtabula ) HARNESS MAKER. mja n, WILLI A5ISON, Saddler and Haniess Ma fcauainasltn Fisk Block, Main street, Ashtabula, Ohio, MMaa aaad, aad makes to order, in the best manner, .u 1.1. 8(i!l .9 'Cm FORD, Manufacturer and oeaier m eautu, Kaaaasa, Bridies, Collars. Trunks, Whips, Ac, oppo- site FUk House, Ashtabula, Ohio. h " . " . . p.aji LUMBER-YARD. SEYMOUR Sc CIDDINGS, Dealers in Pine and Domestic Lamber, Dressed .or otherwise. Lath. Pine Shlarfes. Ac Manufacturers of Doors, Sanh, Blinds, Fence Stuff, tc Orders for Surfacing. Matching, Saw- : TjviANUFACTURERS. A. BwSTBONG, Manauctnrer and Jobber in Herme tically Sealed Goods. Jally. Cider, and Cider Viaeger. Ashtabula, Ohio, Nav. , lfififl. ' - -' fl.'XETLE A BBO., Manufaetnrers and Dealers in kinds af Leather in reaeral demand in this market. HIgaaat eaah price paid for Hides and Skins. (LCtCCLLET, Manumctaaar of Lath. Siding, Wotrl Jnga.Vbeese Boxes, Ac Planing, Matching, and Serowi. Rawing, don on the shortest notice. Shop on "Mala yMtrntt. opposite the Upper Park. Ashtabula, Ohio.' 440 W SMTPH,' Manufacturer and Dealer In all the different kinds aT Leather in demand In this market, and aasaker"s Findings. He t also engaged ia the manaJaetara of Harnaasea, af ra light and taetefut. as well as taa more substantial kinds, opposite Phanix Foaadry, Aaktabula. - - . . rr . ' . - 870 Htm S. LAY, Maanfaetarer and Dealer la Boots Shoes Ac, Fisk Block. Mala street, AshUbnla. O. . (m nil BOOK STORE.' ft. G. DICK, "Dealer in Books. Starlonerr. Fancy Goods,' Yankee Notions. Tovs, Wall Paper, 'Window fihaaea. Sheet Music and Musie Book, Agent for the Kiaoa A Hamlin Cabinet Organs, 887 CLOTHIERS. PIERCE Sc HALL, Dealers In Clothing, Hats, vapg, nuu ol-iuh jgrniauing uooas, Agniaoma. rsy DO YT7I7 A maAT wr m n-iar 1. mA Ketii.! Dealer in Ready Made Clothing, Furnishing vnpH, etc., AHniaonia. w J. F. GIFFORD Sc CO., Merchant Tailors and Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Radv Made Clothing. FninUihin Goods, Ac, Ac, Ashtabula. 82 CABINET WARE. DIICRO Sc BROTHER, Manufacturers of, and Dealers tn Furniture of the bet descriptions, and every ; variety. Also General Undertakers, and Manufacturers -. of Coffins to order. Main street, North of South Public square, Asniaouia. r-'i LINUS SAVAGE, Furniture Dealer and Manufac turer. Steam establishment. North Main street, near me omce 01 nr. rarnngton. AshUbnla. umo. vn B. W. GARV Sc Co. Dealers In all descriptions ef Furniture, of both Eastern and Western make and styles at moderate prices, Clarendon Block, Main street, AHmanuia, unio. vui FOUNDRIES. CROSBY" Sc MONTIGLK. Iron Founders and Man (iiuuiuiirro nuu iwajure in Mnvni 01 vanoui kiikii. Plows and Plow Castings, Mill Castings, and mort des criptohis of foundry work. Spring St., Ashtabula. 760 P. J. RICE, PhtMilx Foundry. Manufacturer or Stoves flnii Plnu'ii tiiul r2,,n.,nl T-1 l C.mw VulttM Afill and flow Castings, Hollow Ware, and all other Cast ings made, to ordr. Office Phojn'x Foundry, Main street, Ashtabula, Ohio. 870 JEWELERS. GEO. E. TAYLOR Sc CO.. Manufacturers of Silver are. Gilders and Silver Platers, 136 Chaniplain w., Between heneca and Ontario, Cleveland, Ohio. !W4 G. W. DICKINSON. Jeweler. Repairing or all kinds of Watches, Clocks, and Jewelry. Shop, Clarcn- oon itiiK-K. Asutamua, unio. J. . ABBOTT. Dealer in Clocks. Watches, Jewel ry, etc Eiigravinr, Mending and Repairing done to order. Miop on .Main street. Conncaut. Olno. K38 HARDWARE, &c. GEORGE C. HUBBARD, Dealer in Hardware, Iron, Ste4 and Nails. Stoves. Tin Plate. Sheet Iron, Copper and Zinc and Manufacturer of Tin, Sheet Iron and Copper Ware. Fiskt Block. Ashtabula, Ohio. 470 MILLINERY. MISS WRIGHT & BRO., Dealers in Silks. Rih- lnns, Lacw, Plumes. Flowers, Velvets, Straw and Silk Bonnets Hats. Ladii-s' Caps, Vnrs, Hoop Skirts, Corsets e Miiiiuery guofis generally. Ashtaonia, u oil BREWERS. ROBERT FULLER, Aahtabula Brew ery, Office and Brewi-ry, on Hank Alley, (near Farm ers' National Bank,) Ashtabula, Ohio. 870 RADFORD A KAIN, Brcwern. Office and Brew ery, in old M. K. Church, Main street, A'htabula. Ohio. 870 MISCELLANEOUS. . PROF. T. II. HOPKINS, Music Teacher and Pi ano Tuner, AshWihnlu, Ulno. E.1IOUT LUCE, Proigntor and Dealer in (irape Vines, Green-House Bedding and Vegatable Plants. Persons a!out to plant Vineyards, will find it to their advnntage to consult me ou tlic selection of sites for Vineyards, Soils, Kind of Grar. bent mode and time of Planting. Examine samples of Growing Vines, and compare prices. . Ashtabula. Ohio. PUBEBBANDY made from Grape Wine, White C-Btawbaaiid Blackberry Wines, for medicinal pnrposev, for sale on the North Ridge. JOHN PEREW. Ashtabula, Jan. IStHt. y-830 ERIE RAIL WAY. GREAT BROAD GAUGE, DOUBLETRACK-ROUTE TO New York, Boston, and New England Cities. Rail Way Extends from Dunkirk to New York, 4(!0 miles; ..' ...!iucaio ioicw 101K, 4 miies; ." .. i Salamanra to New York, 4 1 5 miles and Is from 22 to 27 miles the shortest route. All Trains run directly through to New York, 4C0 miles, witliont change of Coaches. From and after April ail, lsu7, trains will leave in connection with all Western lines, as follows: From Dunkirk and Salamanca, by New York time, from Union Depots : 7.30 A.M. Express mail from Dunkirk, (Sun . . days excepted) ctMS at Salamanca 10.00a. M.and ' , connects at Horuellsville and Corning with the 8.00 a. m. Express Mail from Buflulo, and arrives In New York at 7.00 a. m. 2 35 F. M. LIsHtiiln Express from Sa'a manca (Sundays excepted) stops at Uomclls ville, 5.25 P. m". Supiier iuterseotiug with the 2.20 p. it. train from Buffalo, and arrives in New York at 7.00 a. m. 4.15 F. M. N. Y ork NIsHt Express from Dun kirk (Snndaj s excepted )stopsnt Salamanca 0.55 p.m.: Olcan 7.S3 p. M.supptT Turners a. . n. breakfast and arrives in N. York at 12.30 p. u. connecting with Afternoon trains and steamers . . for Boston and New England cities. From Buffalo by New York Time, from Depot .: cor. Kxchange and Michigan streets: 5.45 A. Jtt. N. York Day Express Snndav's ... excepted) stops at Horuellsville U.03 a. m. (bkft.) '"( Susquelianna S.17 P. Jf. (dine) Turner's "JJiii p. a. "' (sup.) and arrives in New York 10.30 p. a. Con nects at Great Bend with Delaware, Lackawanna A Western Railroad, and at Jersey City with Mid night Express Train or New Jersey Railroad for Philadelphia. Baltimore and Washington. 8.0O A. JW. Express ITInll via Avon a Hornells TiUe (Sundays excepted.) Arrives in N. York at 7 7 ' a. Connects at Kluiira with Northe n Central T Railway for Harrisburg. Philadelphia, Baltimore "Washington and points south. .20 F. M. Lightning Express-(Snndays ex ccjrted) stops at Horncllsvillc 5.35 P. v. (supper) and arrives in New York 7.00 a. m. Connects at Jersey City with Morning Express Train or New Jersey Itulroad for Baltimore and Washington, and at New York with Morning Express Train for Boston and New England Cities. CIO F. "W. New York Night Express Daily . . ' stops at Portage 8.55 P. . supper intersecting at Hurnellsvillc with the 4.15 p. a. train from Dun kirk, and arrives in New York at 12.30 p. it. 11.20 F. in. Cincinnati Express (Sundavs ex- cepted stops at Susquehanna 7.2S A. a. tbkft) ; Turner's 1.10 P. a. (dine) and arrives iu New York - at 8.23 p. m. Connects at Elmira with Northern ' : ' Central : Railway for Harrisburg, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington and points south; at Great Bend with Delaware, Lackawanna A West . " ' ern Railroad for Scranton, Trenton and Philadel phia, and at New York with Afternoon trains and steamers for Boston and New England Cities. Only One Train East on Sunday, leaving Buffalo at 6.10 r. a. and reaching New York at 12.30 p. a. Boston and New England Passengers, with their Bag gage, are transferred fret of charge in New York. To pleasure travels the line of tie Erie Railway pre sents many objects of interest, passing through the beautiful valleys of the Chemuug. Susquehanna, Dela ware and Ramapo rivers, an ever-chauging panorama of natnre's beauties commands attention. The bent ventilated and most lnxnrions sleeping coach es in the world, accompany all night trains on' this railway. Baggage Chocked Through and Fare always as low as by any other route. Ask for Tiekcts by Erie Railway. To be obtained at all principal Ticket Offices in west or sonth-west. got; n. RIDDLE, Gen. Spt. Wa. R. BARR, Gen. Pat. Agt. CLEVELAND AND ERIE RAIL-ROAD. LUM'-ui , 4 THROUGH EXPRESS TRAINS DAILY, fey-yl on and after Monday, April l, 1867, and .until further Notice, Passenger Trains run as follows: Day Ex. to . Toledo Ex. e. Mailt Acc. 5 9J 'Ju uwi-i-t-BB!CXS Night Ex. St. Bt. Ex,! s 5 00 65 e e 12 o 02 . , 'I fc- f, ' Xight ExllS - t 1 ' 1 - s 1 o ,0.5 Mail a Acc oieie r . 2 !an Express IS8'; ,. 9 to Day Ex.N2 or O" e' N. Y. Ex. 8 00 to '00 00 Trains do not stop at stalions where the time is omitted . in toe aoove taoie, .. t37"Seoond Class Cars run on all Through Train. ; AU tbronfh trains going Westward, connect at Cleve land, with Trains for Toledo, Chicago, Columbus, Cincin nati, Indianapolis, Ac. And all through trains going Eastward, connect st Dun kirk with the trains of Erie Eailwav. and at Buffalo with those of N. Y. Central, and Erie Railways for New-York, Albany. Boston, Niagara Falls, Ac. Ac; and at Erie with trains on Philadelphia and ErieRR. for Harrisburg. Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington, New York, Ac ' New York Express East connects atGirard with trains on the Erie A Pittsbnrgh R; R. for Llnesville, Meadville, Jamestown, Green illo, Ac, Pa. H. NOTTINGHAM, Snpt. Supt's Office. Cleveland A Erie Roilroad, ) Cleveland. O., April 29, 1867. SELECT POETRY. My Wife. BY JOSEPH BRENAN. This poem of rare beauty in sentiment and expression is by one of the gifted poets of the ".bnierald Isle, " now passed to another life. Come to me, dearest I'm lonely without thee, Daytime and night time I'm thinking about thee. Night time and day time in dreams I behold iiite Unwelcome the waking which ceases to fold - ' a. a - , inee Come to me. darling, my sorrowa tn lighten Come in thy beauty to bless and to brighten, Come in thy womanhood, meekly and Fowlv. Come in thy lovingness, queenly and holy ! Swallows will flit round the desolate ruin. Telling of spring and its joyous renewing; ADd thoughts of thy lore and its manitold treas ure, Are circling my heart with a promise of pleas ure; ' O, Spring of mv spirit, O, May of my bosom, Shine out on my soul till it bourgeon and blos som: The waste of my life has a rose root within it. And thy fondness alone to the sunshine can win it! Figure that moves like a song thro' the even Features lit up by a reflex from Heaven .byes like the skies of poor Lrin our mother. AY here sunshine and shadow are chasing each outer. Smiles coming seldom, but childlike and simple O, thanks to the Saviour, that even by seeming Is lett to tue exile to brighten Ins dreaming. You -have been glad when you knew I was clauucned : Dear, are you sad now, to hear I am saddened? Our hearts ever answer in tune and in time love; As octave to octave & riiyme unto rhyme, love. 1 cannot weep but your tears will be flowing. You cannot smile but my cheeks will be glow ing. I would not die without you at my side, love. You would not linger when I will have died love. Come to me, dear, ere I die of my sorrow, Rise on my gloom like the sun of to morrow. Strong, swift and fond as the words which I speak, love, With a song at your lip, and a smile on your v cheek, love, Come, for my heart in your absence is weary iiasic, lormy spirit is sicKenea ana arcarv. Come to the arms which alone should caress thee Come to the heart which is throbbing to press inee my love. An Evening with the Jugglers. The Japanese jii:Iers arc wonderful. The immense audience which overflowed every corner of the Academy of Music ast mgiit watched with intense interest or two hours and a half, a succession ot acrobatic and gymnastic feats which de fied the laws ot gravitation and made ev ery spectator catch his breath. At the rise of the curtain the whole company were presented. A score of men, women and children, surrounded by : " i" 1 . " cunuus punip uernaua, simultaneously knocked their foreheads against the floor of tie stage, hy way of expressing their abasement before thethrong of American mi m m - sovereigns. 1 nen came a short oration, in solt and flowing Japanese, delivered y t lie earnest master ot ceremonies no doubt a masterly ffort, but not genera- y understood. It was mtented to in troduce the performances of two "prod- igies. lnese little persons, endowed with the names of Thoyokichi and Thom- atzt, were even more extraordinary than the excellent Mr. Urummels's Jntantrhe- nonienon. Their posturing and group ing proved one thing conclusively that they hadn't a bone in their bodies; at east 110 bone tr at was inconvenient to them. -They placed their feet on their necks and walked about the stage on their bands : they bent over backwards and trotted around with their heads be tween their ankles: they tied themselves together in the most incomprehensible way and rolled like a wheel with wonder ful velocity ; they did with their hands that the feet should do, and with the feet what the hands were made for. In short these little Japs were the funniest little these little Japs chaps with the ps with "the exception of one, still smaller, who came in later. Jext came a series of gymnastic eve nt ions by the chief of the company Mr Iamaikari Sadakichi and his son a queer little lad of eight or nine years, known as llamaikan Alikishi, otherwise "All right" The nick -name is bestowed because this sprightly little creature has a habit of shouting cut in his shrill treb- e "All right whenever he happens to get into a peculiarly - perilous position and ne got into aooui iweniy sucn places ie fore the evening ended. The father, ly ing upon a ctifhioned table, with his head 1 1 1 a - It" to tne audience, elevated nis ieet ana nis son, simultaneously, and after tossing the lttle tellow about in the most reckless manner, proceedel to elevate him by slow degrees by the process of putting one small tub after another under him, until twelve of these tubs had been piled up, with the boy perched like a monkey upon the uppermost. Then the pyramid began to revolve and the boy to cut ca pers. It was an extraordinary feat of balancing. The boy shouted 'All right,' and grinned with delight at his success in keeping his footing on so a precarious foundation. After a while the tubs were kicked awav by the elder Hamaikari, and the falling boy was caught upon the fath er's upturned teet. J oTt-spiumng was the next thing in or- ler.' Every American boy who saw the double performances in this line of busi ness will pester the household till ne gets an assortment ot tops and goes through a series of experiments, for the "possibili- . . . . . tics ot the art 01 top-spinning were nev er so revealed to the gaze of an aston ished public. To spin tops is ordinarily an amusement for children ; but Mr. Mat zui Kikeojirt and his sunny-faced little daughter, Otsunce, bring it up to the rank of high art. Tops thrown into the air with a jerk come down upon the point of a stick' and spin away; tops travel ' up an inclined plane, into a lacq uered Datroda. SDin around inside, come out through an opposite door still spin ning away, and keep on spinning;. tops put on a man's shoulder spin about his back, around his neck, down his arms, and still spin ; tops thrown spmnin up the lughth of 20 feet, i'all upon the sharp edge of a sword-blade, and spin back and forth upon that slender bridge, with as lttle danger ot iallinsf off or stopping as the Mohammedan saint passing into Par adise over a similar footway. Once or twice the top failed to obey the' hand of the master, whereupen the latter abased himself belore the people, and rose from his knees to do more wonderful things. The "Butterfly trick" was a piece Of SKiiiiui iegerueinaiii,wiut a loucn oi po etry in ii. xv magician wno answers to the cheerful name of Zumidahga wa Mat- zungoro, standing by a table, performs this trick by cutting from paper the im: age of a butterfly, and causing i,7to flut ter about his head in the b'reese of a fan. A boquet of flowers held in the- preform ers hands, attracts the butterfly ; present ly other butterflies appear, and soon a swarm hovers about the nosegay. ' This trick is simple but very, beautiful.. ; ' Two women then appeared. . One was a juggler the other a musician. The lat ter seated her self upon the floor, with a Japanese , guitar a queer instrument; compounded oi a zither and a banjo ami in company with a dreadful drummer, who beat a wooden beetle and struck some clashing brass, and another guitar ist, who was very doleful, kept up a run ning accompaniment to the juggle going on at the neighboring table. , The. princi pal feat was the production of a japaned box of an incalculable quantity of silk ribbon which, when ignited, exploded like a piece of fireworks and changed in to a huge Japanese umbrella, georgeous- ly colored. . . Later in the evening came three of the most surprising feats of the programme first, evolutions on an upright bamboo pole by "All Right;" secondly, perfor mances on a suspended bamboo bv Mat- zungoro; thirdly, the "Enchanted Lad der." The bamboo pole upon which the lit tle Jap displayed his powers,.'. was 124 feet long, and supported only by the shoulder of his. father.' The boy clam bered to the top of the pole, seated' him self on- a space of two inches, swung of by' one foot, clung off by a hand, tied him self into knots and came untied instantly, cried his war-cry, and then varied it with a bit of slaiig picked up in California thus: All right, yon bet !" whereat all the Japs yelled uOtcF- as they did at intervals through the evening, at critical moments through the play. . The suspended bamboo feat was a Mat zumboric performed which was excel led only by the ladder trick. ,This was a clear defiance of all natural laws, and it was watched with breathless in tei est The chief, lying upon his back, supported with h!s feet a huge ladder, to which a smaller laddtr, was attached at? a -'right ang'e. Up these ladders scrambled lit tle "All liight," paus ing occasionally to utter his cry or scream. "0v." Get ting to the top of the ladder, he stood erect and said "Ow !" and all the Japs below said "Owl" Coming down the little fellow laid himself out on the cross ladder and said "Ow!" then he traveled cautiously to the tip, hung out by one foot, fanned himself and exclaim ed "All Kight 1" This seemed to be an impossible trick, but' it ' "was performed without a blunder. At the end of the ladder-climbing and posturing, the agile little lad sprung up a cord to the roof of the Academy, put a pulley upon a tight rope which spanned the building, and ran down to the first row of boxes with immence velocity. He' was cuught by two men, upon the shoulder of one" whom he perched, and went out of sight in a blaze ot glory. "All right Ow."..!. I he perfect grace ot these-performers is note worthy. All they do is to de stroy our faith in the laws of nature by the calm performance of feats appa rently impossible. Ihe performer who engages the - attention of the spectator ax ine momem is always grave, except the irrepressible youug gentleman before noted cannot help showing that he js jol- y. Ihe remainder of the company find relief in the: ejaculatory "Ow!" a mon osyllabic refrain which resounded through the streets around the Academy last night, as the laughing audience dispersed repeating H in chorus. The Japanese us a new sensation." N. Y. Post. From the New York Independent. Herod in the Family. BY HORACE GREELEY. I presume half the good sermons ever yet preached might have had for their text! "The fool hath said in his heart there it no God." In that )fooish, blind iresumption lurks the impulse to every wrong, every transgression. Men gener ally admit, in a. listless, soulless way, tnat tne. universe, this wona, ana wno lve in it, are the subjects of omniscient moral sway ; but scarcely one in a dozen "in his heart" believes it." If all did be- ieve it, how could there be hypocrites in the church, libertines by the family-hearth or villians anywhere ? How could there ever be robbers in the mountain-pass, wreckers on the perilous coast, Or slaves on the stormy main, , if,, men really and heartily believed in the existence and rule of an all-seeing, omnipotent God? ; :;; . ' Every age, every nation develops some vast wickedness. Intemperance, Lewd ness, Gambling, and a hundred other manifestations of man's pronehess to evil, appear and disappear like physical epi demics ; hardly is one . eruption of evil crushed when another appears, and be gins to run its measured round. If I were called to say what crime is to-day a most . . . .'.l.:1 II- tearfully prevalent among , us, i .. snouia indicate the destruction of unborn chil dren. , :: -' ' " . -Y'V . I speak not here of the murder of inno cents, the children of lust and sin, and whose destroyers have the wretched ex cuse of seeking to preclude disgrace and shame. . Guilty as these unquestionably are, they are not so criminal in the feight of Heaven as are the married pair who conspire to blast the germ s." of . .offspring' in the mother 8 womb, and -thwart . the benehcient command to increase and mul tiply given to the progenitors ot our race. If there be a crime more dastardly . and unnatural than all others, purely it Js . this;! Ot course, ' excuses or - apologies have been invented for this, as for other varie ties of Morder; fThe pjots Ate too poor to rear , more children-ion tneirscairiy means; the mother's constitution is too . a a 4 V r: feeble to endure the trials "of , chUd-pear;:, ing and nursing, etc;, etc. -( The first- of these, if valid at all, will jastify the kill ing of the child born last March as well as that of the child to be born next No vember; the second is a direct impeach ment of the Divine economy, and a proc lamation of disbelief in the Divine assur ance, ?As thy day is so shall thy strength be." .- In short there is no palliation for any sort of child-murder which is not es-; sentially Atheistic a repetition of what Vthe fool hath said in his heart." , - , It has for years been noted that our old Xew. England element is less prolific than formerly that families of six to eight children are as infrequent as those of ten to, twelve were two or three generations back. ' It is further noted that our immi grant population do not ' share in this sterility that our Irish-born neighbors have more children to the family than their Yankee neighbors. .1 learn that the Roman Catholic priest are, to a considera ble extent, to be credited with this dis paritythat, having had their attention called to the diminution of births among us, they have discussed its reasons, and systematically applied themselves to fuarding their flocks from the contagion, believe it is generally, through the con fessional and otherwise, enjoined on mar ried Catholics that they, under no cir cumstances and on no pretext whatever, conspire against the lives of their unborn children. , . . Shall not Protestant pastors be inspir ed by this example 'i Their opportunities may ; be less direct and palpable, yet they are sufficient.' "Why should not every settled clergyman preach pointedly a gainst the crime in question ? Is any in doubt as to its existence ? Let him confer with two or three popular physicians, and he will doubt' no longer. Nay: he will be. astonishded by, their testimony as to the extent, the magnitude of this offense agarist God and Humauity, Country and Family. ' ' What eminent physician will prepare a tract of 16, 24, or 32 large, fair pages, sitting forth in convincing array the moral, physiological, and religious con siderations which should secure a general avoidance and abhorrance ot this species of Infanticide ? ' . The Sitting Room. There is, or there Ought to be, in every house, a room where all the household come together every day, a dear, well re membered chamber, hnng round by Mem ory with the portraits of father, mother, brothers, sisters, .servants, kinsfolks. friends, neighbors, guests, strangers, and Christ's poor. O, my reader, do you -not remember such a room ? ; In your wan derings, in your voyages, in the group of your own family and among your own children, does not your thought go back to the davs when you gathered .around that ruddy, crackling 'tire, and when .the heads which are. now- laid low, were as a crown of glory to .their offspring. In some houses, this common room, or. "living room," as our Puritan neighbors call it, is the only room in the , house ; it is parlor, bed room, kitchen, all iii one. Blessed compensation of .Providence, to the poor man and his offspring; they can be always together. Wealth multiplies a- partmentsand separates families. Go the Western clearing, and before you reach the cabin, you descry through the chinks the glo w of a fire, which would serve a city mechanic for a week ; entering, you behold the illumination ot a whole circle sitting around the blaze, perhaps singing their evening hymn. - Are they less hap py than the dwellers in "ceilecl houses ? Change the scene to the' uptown scats of wealth,'- where the merchant prince a bides in greater conveniences than Neb uchadnezzar or Charlemagne; for he has baths, hot and coid water on every floor, furnace-heat.1 aiid :gas-Iights.; You can Scarcely' number the'( apartments. :You think -it a paradise.-' Hold f. reconsider the social, the domestic part.' ; It is three o'clock. ; What a solitude J The father is slaving at his counting house. The tnotlK er is dropping cards at fifty ' doors, - or stiffly- receiving ;fifty visits. The . boys are sparring, or walking Broadway, or Chestnut street. -The girls are with mas ters in Italian, dancing, and philosophy. The babies are airing with French nurses. Do .these ever come together ? Not in tht? true family .sense.'- Some' Christian mer chants' have' few borne. joySj and are con tent to pray ' with their - families once a day. The very name of a sitting room, living-roorri, or common-room,''1 ; sounds plebeian, and savors of "the .country." Yet I know men, rich believers, who make conscience of gathering their family, all their family ; and to effect this, requires a place. God's blessing is on the rooni, whether covered with Axminster (fear pets or nn planed plank, whether hung with damask or with hunting-shirts and bear skins, where that little kingdom, a Christian ItouMhold' daily meets for prayer, for. praise, for. kind .. words,- for joint labors, for loving looks, for rational entertainment, for reading aloud, for mu sic, for neighborly exchanges, for enter taining angels unawares. Thanks be to God for the sitting-rooms ! ' ... James W. Alexander. - It has been plead in nii tigatiou of Jeff. Davis' offence that he was not ah original secessionist.' , The letter. of his 'dated Oct. 10,' I860,', shows i he" not only favored se cession, .but; ..was opposed : to the people of the YStateS having any voice in the matter. In that letter hd says "My opin- ion is therefore, as it , has been, in favor of. seeking to" bring these States into CO; operation before asking for a popular-, de cision," ' which means, if it means any thing that the entire machinery of seces sion shall be arranged before, the people shall be allowed to knpw.what is going Qn.':.n :' ,: ' A ' Bad Sta e of Affairs. Parson Brownlo w, the radical candidate for Gov ernor in Tennessee, is writing letter for publication; i iri a style' of coarse? slang that - would disgrace a Billingsgate fish woman; while .Emj 'Etheridge, his . op- poncnt, is making' demagogue appeals to the passions and prejudices of the rebels and. inciting., afresh their .hatred" towards the Governmen.t. .It'ia aVjbad state of .af-. fairs', for Tennessee, '.when. its choice for. Chief Magistrate Is' limited "to a black guard and a traitor. 1 l Address to a Young Friend. How often time the marriage sUU - Is marred by fancy or by fate. ' "'" - Once- at tin in ancient' day's, 1 ' 1 - ' 1 . A hop and bean vme chanced together-" i v Not mnch acquainted with each other .. ' Nor knew they twisted diEerent waya ,'. But by a kind of necromancy - - ,They to-each other took a fancy, - ',.;, ; And both resolved to climb one pole. ',' , They coaxed and flattered cooed and kissed,' But each the other would resist, ' i ' And strove each, other to control. --.A-.tl .!' Each wound the pole a different way, ' Thus they their nature did display,- ' " And never could unite their vines. " i -Thns wc have seen the candidates ' Of marriage often mar their fates As absurd fancy oft inclines. ' "' - , 't . .,?;'..-.! -J.:.' -. ; t'-.'-; . Whq has not seen a man and wife r f;. ;. Engaged in almost constant staife, And thus confuse the family ? - " ' Wh6 by example taught their brats 1 " To quarrel jast like spitting cats, -Entailing on them misery. .. : . Address to a Young Friend. Down, Derry Down. The mercury in the produce barometer is falling, and betokens squally weather for those who have bought breadstuff's for a rise. The near approach of harvest and the glowinsr prosoects for a bounti ful yield, have taken the starch out of prices, and they are now drooping like a shirt collar in the dog days. Millers de cline to buy wheat, and dealers are cut ting down, their, orders for flour because consumers. refuse to buy more than from hand to mouth. .; Wheat is drooping flour dull, and. breadstuff's generally tending downward. , Unless some mishap-occurs during the next six weeks, the flour bar rel can be soon replenished at much beolw the present curent rates. - .,- . r Cleveland Herald. Important Law about Pension Mat ters. It may be a ' matter of interest t pensioners to know that by virtue of sec tion six of an act of Congress, passedj July 4 1867, no pension claim then on file at that department, unless prosecuted to a successful issue within three years from the passage of that act, shall be ad mitted without' satisfactory record evi dence from the War Department to es tablish the same. All business of ex aminers in the Pension Office except what relates to these old claims, is at present suspended, with the view of prov ing them previous to the 4th of July next so as to save the rights of claimants as far as possible. Soldiers and others hav ing such old claims should take notice and govern themselves accordingly. :- Mexico. Dates from Queretaro to the 29th uU. encourages the belief that the lives of Maximillian and a greater part of his foreign officers would be spared. ., It' is,, also stated that Escobedo had, sum moned a conrtmartial, to sit on the 29th for the. formal trial of the, late Emperor. On the 22d,' Maxmillian was premitted to issue a 'proclamation!' in 'which, after a bitter reference '.to the 1 treachery ' of xiaiioieoii, wnicn nau invoivea mm in such disasters, he invites the Mexican' people to take warning from his own fate and to see to it that, if his blood be shel it shall aid in the regeneration of-Mexico. ' The language of ' this unfortunate prince may not touch Mexican hearts, but it will command the sympathy of all other Christian nations. ' ." . .- vi ; Coxservatism. -Tlie Toronto Globs in noticing the Mobile riot, makes the following well founded remarks on what is called Conservatism : ,, . ., .-, "It is a remarkable- fact thatr "Conser-! vative principles in the United Spates, as well as iti' England and Canada, can only be maintained by force in opposition to free 'discussion. ' Conservatism ' appears to have an inbred, horror of free speech ; whether it is in the aristocratic Coo ser vatism of Britain, the self loving Conser vatives, of the United States, ' or he bread-and-butrer office-seeking Cohserya tism of Canada. " The same dislike of the principle of political "eqnality prevails in each and the same tendency to sub stitute violence for argument distinguish es the adherents of the creed the1 world over. A Rebel Murder. A New, Orleans dispatch pays, a bloody affray occurred at Natchitoches Parish.! C. .W. Statiffer and John Jones, partners, had a quarreL . Judge R. ii, Jones threats ened to kill Stauffer, if he did not. leave the place. Stauffer was the popular rad ical candidate for the Convention, and they wanted him out of the way. Last 3Ionday Stauffer war about to have the Jones brothers bound over to keep the peace, when the Judge and tho Doctor attacted him. John Jones then rode up and with a double-barrel, gun deliberate ly killed Stauffer. Jones their rode to Staufter's house, called for his wife, and told her he had killed her husband. He then rode out of townl "Tho Sheriff at-, tempted to arrest the Joneses, and was shot in the head and severely injured, and an- assistant: was shot in tho arnv These Joneses are nephews of Governor Wells, and Li. B. Jones was appointed to the Supreme' Bench of the State during- Well s administration. ',:; An extraordinary sight was witnessed in the principal streets of London recent ly;: Rather more than a thousand of the most miserable wretches that ever " wore garb of humanity formed a J"procscssibn and marched id silence from th0 -neighP borhood of Wapping and Whitechapel to the aiistoratic tjuarters- of St ' James and Belgravia, There was nodisturbane or excess of any kind. Every man was in rags, and every form and face bore the unmistakable , marks;of starvation . and distress! ; A banner or two contained in-, scriptions indicative" of their' character and other wants, and a few carried inon ey.bQfxes to receive any donations ' that nugnt ixj pesiowvu uuji wciunosi-ft i vo.r Why, I know not, but it wasnotdecm ed"' Worth' while to prevent this' demon stration1 on the pilrt ' of the arithoritics ; bat the sight was one 'that did not tend to add greatly to an Englishman's pride. ineso men, it us feu. kuqwh, were oniy the fepresehtatiyes of a body forty times their number, for it has been ascertained that 'there are no less 1 than -forty ' thous and in! .the eastern suburbs of London not only out of employment, but induced to the extreme of destitution, and dependent on dally charity for their morsel ot bread,' or capof soup; that keeps the flame of the light within teif; emaciated, bodies. It is aj frilrjful -,thing to contemplate, and, what ia to be the end of this stata of ., fairs Heaven only Jtnows,' -..ii u.l; NASBY. A Vision of the Next World—Mr. in a dream is Present in the Lower Regions During the Consideration of Mr. During the Consideration of Mr. Greeley's Case. POST OFFIS CONFEDRIT X POST OFFIS CONFEDRIT X ROADS (wich is in the Stait uv Kentuky) June 1, 1867. - Tho - Corners wfaz in a most" pleasant frame nv mind last Priday nite. fSo' im-. portanta event ez the release of bur saint-' ed Davis cood : not be allowed to go by without commemorating The rejocins wur held at the Church, tho they conv' menst at Bascom's.- Ez the heftiest part' uv the rejoicin hedbin done at BascomV taperin off, ez I may say, at he1 Church, the speeches werevery short, " ef not to ' the pint, I wandered orf into the realms5 uv Mbrphus iii the middle uv. Deeiin Po grarns sekondly, and afore' I got back ; hed taken a rather long journey.' I dreamed a very curis dream. Sletnaiwt I wuz in the regions that are pbpulerlr supposed to lay belowM us. Onto'.' hrt1 burnin throne sot Lucifer; a readirt the1 Nod York. Triboon;- with the mostpui-1 zled expression onto his face I ever wit-1 nest. : Layin it down with a sigh, e Iho' he had gone bumpin onto a stunner with he !cood not comprehend, he remarkt,' sadely, "Tobizniz !" and demandid nv his book keeper, the1 sitooashert of things. Re- ports were read tot him, wich rathe main, pleased him.1 A1 shade ut sadniss-beeIou- did his classical countenance ez the state- ment that - Napoleon f and - Bismark hed made Hp, bnt his face illuminated serene ly ez it vrnz statid that' tho' christian na-f shens hed decided td let the Turks go ov a butcherin . the Cretahstj-'wieh wuz ;re placed witli a frown ' agin when lie wuiT informed' that there wuz a prospeck" ut4 the English common people gittin a voter After goin thro the rest uv! the-' world,1 the United States come in.' i. - -.t Kentucky, sed tho ' book-keeper,- lookv in' over a. bundle uv fresh - reports, is- all1 rite. Helm is elect id Governor by aw hack? in majority, and McKee and Rico is ' de- feetiL.':.-if .- . A a .fq f-:?i Good, ted he, fet chin lis tail dowrtin a ecstacy uvjov, the next time I swin' around the circle I must visit'Kcntuckj.'; No State docs so well for me with so lit- tie assistance.. I alluz like to - visit-' Ken tucky.: Noo York City is rather 'pleai ant, tho it's so . near like ray own place that Idon't enjoy it much when I'arther But Kentucky I love tho people' Teely, cliairo me. , Bat go on, what nextt I-m i Jeft Davis bez Ben liberated by Ilorrisr Greeley beeomin hi baiI.'' Thibalein byr Greeley, the reporter, stasheried at Wash: ington, . considers a -most mooiencbas event and a most happy event for 'your I majesty.! J, .. . -' I '.:"' k ii it. i iThat reporter's an ass, and don't kobwf tlie secret springs wich actooate roen.:Re kail him to wuDst for maian such a silly: remark. - !.- , -),!r . i nr i But, sed tho Sekretary, who seemed to be a imp uv some consekence,' to be per--mitted to argoo with. Lucifer hisselfVI consider it ny importance. Did yoo wish . Jeffsbn pavis to die iu prizen ? .. ... ; . Ef voo wuzn't nv desired voose to me. far a , hevin bin a Noo York Alderman, Td. ray golden egg.' He'sl)ballhe. best recrootyn lootenant X ever hed. He hez the happy knack uvcontrollin every body he he any thin to do .with, -and Jte turns em aIl Jto'iiriniim'.' 'IIe f oomcd Pblk. he swampPjerce, he sedoost Bookannan he dazzled Johnson land -lie - hez ' now caught Horris Greeley: - - - But t her wuznt any danger ur hisdyin in prizCn. Ment aiot in the habit uv dyin on panned oys ters, briled beef-stakeand milk toast ; tbeyi hev a trick uv beggin out faster on 'diet suthin the opposite uv that ; for instance the variety that Jefferson furnish't! em at Andersonville. . "He wood hev got put anyhow- Johnson is after all a poor white -man, and he cood. bully .them uv:. that; class well enuflj but he felt ashameduv keapin a real, gentleman. Jike- Davis Mr prizen, and he wood hev relea&t him -. j ,, Shel I put Horris down on onr books? askt the Sekretary eagerly, dippin hisper; . into bloo flame ez Hcrtzoo does m . ihe. Black Crook. j." . ? r ir,t- st Let ns consider I sed Lucifer, musmly Wat bcz he did?' "1 Bailed Jefferson Davi! confidently, givin his pen a fresh dip. " ' !!.. r Very gooo. iiorns nez raaae uy msseii, to sneak fir!?ertivelv. a post" for a drove nv hogs to scratch themselves i'agitu'They, are scramblin out . uV the sldughuv'se- cession in wich they walleVed till the drop-1 pin out uv the bottom 'inade ' it danger ous ; they find Horris & 'staridin 'on the brink, and afore him tney' rub theirsides" to clean off the mud . wich adheres. 'I speek' figgeratively in likenin Horris to a post i literally in ''likenin the secesh - tO: swine! They wuz the wuns afori wich' pearls wuz casLvj..-!.; l'i i f,4p : I hev jest finUbt hU defence of hisselfl. Its a curious dokeyment and puzzles me I'm disposed to consider him honest, but was a week showin he makes !. Jifst ho , sez he's honest, wichjs aljuz aTii ama for a' Jrooly, .'honest, man' kia alluz fjnd enough others" to say it ' for hhiC"",'2d,be tries to prove it Wich is, very ,ba or the honesty wich needs provra ii,uy'rath-j er 'scaly" order!" ITe instances1 his spiliit his ' chances 'for 'tfhe Sent last fall 'by wrjV tin thatunrversal' amnesty letter! 3 RT ris, in this matter is, I fear, playih ostrich! He hez his.bed in the sarid, and bein blind hisself. fancies the balance oV his anatomi1-"' kle structure; which1 ought to 'be in tho- oacic-gronna, aint visiuiv w hjw rwiru mankind. Or, he is reely a loonatic l' I' never' had any idee he wan ted ihe seat m the SeniU He wasr iii Cowgress wansr,' and the terrible fail orhe mad ther, Wool ' ef he wuz conshas trt it her dcteretihini' from scckin that pertikler place agra.i Then ei ho wuz reely;. rQmposwfienti8-yA wood hev knowed, or ought toner jcnow-i el. that ha hadnt the ghost nv,. a chance: fpr.the place, and coodent hevgoifc ef h 11 . . 1 akA V. fx wj-mim t V nca written a ieii.er.urguiiio."T. j every rebel from JeffTsonT, Davis down to f Com. Hollins. It looks to me very much doose yoo. Want Jeff. Davis to die? N3 L I'm hot'the yoqth'wot killed the gpoi wot laid the