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T&y JAMESt HEED r Independent in all things. ' iri Advance. V'1 , ASHTABULA, OHIO? SATURDAY, SEPT. 26, 1808. ' VOLUME XIX jO. 39. ;'fMM OF SUBSCRIPTION I . . v, !tw .Dollar par nuam paid utrictlr in adruce. ADVJBBT1SIN& BATES I rTwel Hne or less of Nonpareil make a sqnare. .e aqaara 1 week,$ - 7S Tmqaar wka.. 160 r Ona.aq.aare (no.. 99 Wieaqoare 8 mm.. ' G 00 -fdne aqnare 1 year, . 8 00 Tweqaaree9moe.$ 5 00 Two aouarcs mo. b i"i Twoaqoareal aear, 14 00 roaraqaares i year i.-i w H-lfcolamn 1 year, 35 00 fnshrassC-rdK of not wrerlrre line per year, 3 00 aitaarj Notices unless of general interest half rates. , jroiT pRiiyxuic Of erery deoriptkttdai to on call, and done in the mosi wsusiai maauer. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. PHYSICIANS. 8. 8. FARRITMSTOTT, M, S. H. Far- rtngton, M. D. Phyatcians arid Sdpeons. 1 . vr w , m i-i..' Tvf itiViwah. office ,. aj ai."i 1 ........... ...... 'C .7 - otcc Hands A Mag a store, residence near SLFeter s rbrh4afcubola O -ga a. B. fit KoBnill, M. ., Hoineoeopathic rrhratrlaaaiidSwTeen. onice iimrly opposite the rcs- aeefcf H. iWtt, Mate street Ashtabula, Ohio, f IiMidea nearly opposite the Jt. B. Church. Opmcf. n imS. 1 tn 9 r w . and evcnln?.940 KAKIRS, Wuold inform his friends, and the . . . .1 ... .11 nMroadlniiitl onsiaess, reaaT w uuu w .v...... . Office hoars, from IS to S P. M. AshUbnla, O. May SU 1968. Br. H.M.MICrTGBFIBLD, Kclectic Physi cian, of Vrfeaonia,' S. T., wonld respectfnlly inform the citizens of Ashtabula, and vicinity, that he may be found at his office, over Win. KnttaH store, at all I "hoars.- Professional calls promptly attended to with ; oat regard f time or weather. 9TB ATTORNEYS AND AGENTS. - ilBHAMB JIl'HRAT, of Indianapolis. Ind has opened-aa ce ter the practice of law at Geneva. fUS ! WABB H. FITCH, Attorney and Counsellor rSllUfT PnWtc AsuUbnla, Ohio. Special at-V--tMtkm ets to theSettlemont of B?Utes.aud toOon esaneiSeand ColkKting. Also to all matters arising under the Bankrupt Law. wide & W ATKINS Attorneys at Law. Jcffer aon. Ohio. USca la theCourt Uoose, for the present. n a Wiba.- i ' 8ST A. B. Watkiks. Hginr FASSETT, Aeent Home Insurance Com Jtnr, of New York 0piUl. S,a00()l. and f Charter Oak Life Insurance Companv. of Hartford, Ct. a1o, attends to writing of Deeds, Wills, &c. go i i ' .-SHBBWAN, HILL SHERMAN, Attorneys and Connsellors at Law, AsnUbula. Ohio. !H0 ItnxM8.9Bntic, TnEd.HAi.ts Fbawk H. SnEnnxit. M. R. COOK. Attorney and Connsellor at Law and ear Pabli' also Hail 'Kstate Apent Main street, over Morrison & TicknorV toreAshubula, O. frto CBARa.ES BOOTH, Attorney and Couiwellorat Law. Ashtabula. Ohio. r . . fii' ' n H I? ITCH. Life, Fire and Marine Insurance, and V"'jteA"ncy. FiKkBlock. AriiUbula. O. 0 C. . CALKINS. Real Estate A-rcnt, and Convey ancer, keeps a Re-itry of Personal Properly, for'". ' and wanted, and makes sales hv Auction. W5 HOTELS. CIj ARES WON IIOCSK.- A. n. Storkwell, Pro tTriotor, Omnilmses run -resularly from this lnmseto and from every train, and a line of stages leaves i s j f i.tr.n .nit other interior Doillts. "1140 ue HOUSE, Ashtabul. Ohio. H. t iejd, Pmpn- l7r - An Onmilms mnnlns o and from every tram ot ears Also, a good livcrv-stable kept In connection with" this house, to convey passengers to any point. THOMPSONS HOTEt-J. C. Taonrsos, Propri etor, Jefferson. Ohio. - MERCHANTS. eCORGE H ILL. Dealer in Piano-Forte. and Mo Uideons. Piano tooU, Covers, Instruction Books, etc Depot Public Square, CTeveland. Ohio. !MU STBOMCA WANJIIWG, Dealers In Bi.nmcnous XnthraciteandBiacksmrU. Coals, by the ton or car load, at Ashtabula station, or delivered in the a the mosfavorable rates. i TYLER & CARLISLE, Dealers in Fancv and Staple Drv Ooods. Family iniceries. Crockery, fcoutli . i'i.J.,n KUri.- Ashtalnila. Ohio. M0 ' JirTH CilLKEY, Kellers in Dry-Goods, Uro- . eenes, urocKery aim wm-.. .ur-. .,.,,w. ..... Block, Main street, Ashtabula, Ohio. !H "IT. RRVHRIB. Dealer in Flonr, Pork, Hams.lJinl, and all kinds of Fish. Also, all kinds of Family (Jnv -...rrrte. Fruits and Confectionery, Ale aud Domestic '" Wines, y , i? COLLINS & BROTHER, Dealers in Dir-Oood. .Soli.nis, Hme'riis, Boots and nhocs. Iron, Mone I tu rn. tc tc- Two. doors northof Fisk House, Ashta bala. Ohio. ' " . . L. P. COLLI S3. nifl J. W. COLLINS. "j, f. ROB EKTSC5, Dealer in every description of Boots, Shoes Hats and Cans. Also, on hind a "tiK-k of Choice Fsmilv Grooorics, M:dn street, corner of Ccn- -nt.:i1k i - - . HOHTOV, slci FA8SETT, Wholesale and I!. : tail Grocers, and General Dealers in Produce, I'm i. riaiowa. Floor, Corn, Fish. Salt, Ac., Main street, Ash- ..v.,.1. i (ZnA nellvered free f charire. t?n HASKELL'S: BRO Corner Sprfng and Main sti-eta, AsliUbula, Ohio, Dealers in Drjf-toods, Gro- eerles, Crockery, c tc - WELLS' BOOTH, Wholesale and Retail Dealers -.f la Was Cera Itesorve Butter and Cheese. Dried Fruit, Flour, and Groceries. Orders respectfully solicited, and filled at thelowyt cash cost. Ashtabula, Ohio. 8.I Ml. L. lI0BRI8ON,Delora in Dry-Goods, Grocer lea, BootSr nhoev Hata ,ap s. Hardware, Crockery. ;' Books, Painta, Oils, Ac Ashtabula, O. JHNN NOTES, Dealers in Dry-Goods, Groceries, " Uata. Caps, Boots, Shoes. Hardware, Stoves and Tin wait trict attention paid to all kinds of Tinner's Job Work. Corner of Center and Park streets, Ashta bnla. Ohio. . v : ' ' DRUGGISTS. CHARLES Kv SWIFT AshMbula, Ohio. Dealer in Drags and Medicines, Groceries. Perfumery and - Fancy Articles, superior Teas, Coffee, Spices, 1; lavor Inc Extracts, Patent Medicines of every description. Paints, Dves, Varnishes, Brushes. Fancy Soaps, Hair . Restoratives, Hair Oils, &c. all of which will be sold . t the lowest prices. Prescriptions prepared with suit- ' a We care. KO BESBBI KING, Main streets, Ashtabula, Ohi" Dealer, in Dregs, Medicines, Chem cals. Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Brushes.Dye StufTs, ic Choice Familv Groceries, indadins Teas. Coffees, &c. Patent ' Medicines. Pure Wines and Liquors lor Medicinal ptir ' noses. Pbysiiian's prescriptions carefully and P"ult- L. M-M tn TO CEO RGB WILL ARB, Deaksr in Dry-Goods, ro , ceriea. Hata, Caps, Boots. Shoes, Crockery, Glass-W are. " Also, Wholesalo and Retail Dealer in Hardware, Sad dlery, NaUs, Iron, Steel, Drugs, Medicines, Paints, OiU, Dyestnlfs, Ac., Main street, Ashtabula. HARNESS MAKER. w. . . mm Tmm-V mi -iiiiAdai at. k9r,ppoite Fik Block, Main rtlrect, Anhtahulft, Ohio, hunn hind And nukes to order, in the best manner. ... ( rtliini. In his line. HIM Harnesa, Bridles, Collars. Trunks, Whips, c, oppo 4M Fisk Honsa, Ashtahnla. Ohio. HTO LUMBER-YARD. t EIJICR It Door Sash and Blinds. Bevel Siding, Flooring. Fenc ing. Mouldings, Seiwll Work. Turning. &t. Also deal ers in Rough and Planed Lumber. Lath, Shingles, and Building Materials generally. Call and see our varie- - ties of Fence at their Planing Mill corner Mam Street and Union Aftey, Ashtahnla, Ohio. ...-,. WM. SKYMODB. S-tf A. C. OIDDIXGS. MANUFACTURERS. A. B. STRONG, Manufacturer and Jobber in llerme-,- tieally Sealed Goods, Jeiiy. Cldor, aud Cider Vincgcr. Ashtabula, Ohio, Nov. 10, 16- 10 C ZEILE BRO., Manufacturers and Dealers in all kinds of Leather iu general demand in this market. Highest cash price paid for Hides and Skins. 4.C.CVLLKT, Manufacturer of Lath. Siding. Monld ings,Cheese Boxes. Ac Planing, Matching, and Scrowi Sawing, done on the shortest notice. Shop on Main street, opposite the Upper Park, Ashtabula, Ohio. 410 W. W. SMITH, Manufacturer and Dealer in all the different kinds of Leather in demand in this market, and Shoemaker's Findings. He is also engaged in the v aaanabeture of Harnesses, of the light and tasteful, as ' Well as the more substantial kinds, opposite Phosuix , Foundry, Ashtabula. - K70 T 8. LAV, Manufacturer and Dealer in Boots, Shoes. Ac., Fisk Block. Main street, Ashtabula, o. 870 BOOK STORE. JI. G. DICK, Decler in Books. Stationery. Fancy 4MKhv.Vanke Notions. Toys, Wall Paper. Window Shades. Sheet Mnsic and Music Books. Agent for the Mason A Hamlin Cabinet Organs. . SS7 CLOTHIERS. PIERCE tc HALL, Dealers in Clothing, Hats, Caps, and Genls' Furnishing Goods, Ashtabula, O. S:1 BRUCE, AKI I DON & WAITE, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Ready Made Clothing, Furni-hiiig Goods, Hats. Caps, Ac.,"Ashiabnl.i. '') BREWERS. HflDFORD Kll, Ilrewers. Offlre and Ttrrw ery, in old M. E. C'linrch. Main trlet, A -lit ibula, Ol io. HARDWARE, &c. GEORGE C. HIBBIBI), Dealer in Hardware, Iron, Stee. and Nails, Stoves, Tin Plate, Sheet Iron, Copper and Zinc, and Manufacturer of Tin, Sheet Iron and Copper Ware, Fisk a Block, Ashtabula, Ohio. 4Ti CABINET WARE. DUCRO 4c BROTHER, Manufacturers of. and Dealers in Furniture of the best descriptions, and every varietr AlsoGenoral Undertakers, aud Manufacturers of Coflins to order. Main street, Northof South Public Snnaru. Ashtabula. -! LINUS SAVAGE, Furniture Dealer and Manufac turer. Steam establishment. North Main street, near the office of Dr. Farrington, Ashtahnla, Ohio. 451 B. W. GARY & Co. Dealers in all descriptions of Furniture, of both Eastern and Western make-and styles at moderate prices, Uulbert Block, Main street, Ashtabula, Ohio. .. , - . . i l( FOUNDRIES. 1HONTIGLE & HILL, Inm-Fonnders and Mhii nfactnren and Dealers in Stoves of various kinds. Plows and Plow Castings, Mill Castings, and most des criptoins of foundry work. Spring St.. Ashtahnla. 7110 JEWELERS. GEO. E. T-4 T LOR CO., Mannftetiirers or Silver Ware, Gildersand Silver Platers 13B Champlain St., between Seneca and Ontario, Cleveland. Ohio. lf.M GT'wTlblCKIXSON, Jewclct Repairing of all kinds of Watches. Clocks, and Jewelry. Shop, Claren don Block, Ashtahnla, Ohio. . .. - " St 8. ABBOTT, Dealer in Clocks. Watches, Jewel ry etc Engraving. Mending and Iiepfllniiff Bone to order. Shop on Main street. Conneaiir. Olito. . 8.1 DENTISTS. 8. D. HOWELLS, DKSTIST, Jefferson, Ohio! Of flce in theSentinel building. Filling and extracting douecarcfullv. Upperor lower sets of teeth Inserted for from $10 to ia). All Wonit Waukanted. 1 P. E. HALL, Dentist, Ashtahnla, O. Office on the ituloert Lot, nearly opposite ine name, G. W. NELSON, Dentist, Ashtabula, Ohio. Offlce in Fisk Block. . - ... MISCELLANEOUS. PROP. T. II. HOPKINS, Mnslt Teacher. Terms SO Liwsons J10 Half iu advance. Those wishing to practice can do so at his residence. Ashtahnla. Ohio. Mi E7IORV LI 15, PropagaUir and Dealer in Grape Vines, Green-House Bedding and Yegatahle Plants. Persons atloiit to plant Vineyards, will find it to their advantage to consult me on the selection of sites for Vineyards, Soils, Kiiult of limpet, best mode mid time of Planting. Examine samples of Growing Vines, and compare prices. Ashtabula. Ohio. PITRE BRANDY made from Grape Wine, White Catawba and Blackherrv Wines, for medicinal purposes, for sale on the North Ridge. JOHN TEltEW. Ashtabula, Jan. 1HU6. T-XW LAKE SHORE RAIL-ROAD. ill ij.jJ 4 THROUGH EXPRF.SS TRAINS DAILY. On aud after Monday. May IL. lsiw. and until furllicr Notice, Passenger Trains run as follows : I T. p- Is? 2 a " ' S Toledo Ex. i -i e nnXS S Mail a Acc. Night Ex. & St. Bt. Er. ' S NihtE.S5S 2 Mail Act s?- ic-ccccRo--; u'vvseioee c scect-t-t-t-t-x . ' Cin ExpressiS 2 Day Ex. ft 13 vi4 i a: N. Y. Ex. 5 8- Trains do not stop at stations whercthc time is otnilted jn the above table. - - i3T Second Class Cars run on nil Throngh Trains.,ja All thron'.di trains going Westward, connect at Cleve land, with Trains for Toledo, Chicago, Columbus, Cincin nati. Indianapolis, Ac. - Steamboat Express leaves T!ufl":ilo at 8.30 P. M. Sun day Xiirht instead of Saturdav Night. Trains arriving in Dunkirk at 5.30 P. M., makingdircct connection with Tniins of Erie Railway. Trains between Toledo and Eric run by Columbus time : between Erie and Biiftaln bv Biilf.ilo time, and do not ston where time is oniitliil. The Salnrdiiy Night Express Train from Cleveh'.ud at !).3 P. M. runs to Bufiaio. and leaves Bull'alo for the hast on Miudav at 2,3. I'. -M. EASTWARD N. Y. Express. Eastern tnniland Night Express mils through to ltuffalo without changi'. ; WESTWARD Night Express. Toli-do Express" itud Day Express run through to Toletlo without chnnge. N. Y. Express East, nud Day Express West will run on Suudavs. n. NOTTINGHAM, Slipt. Supfs Offlce. Cleveland Eric Railroad, I j . Cleveland. O.. May 11. 1SR8. f 2 I If'tii1-if LAKE SHORE RAIL-ROAD. ERIE RAIL WAY LAKE SHORE RAIL-ROAD. ERIE RAIL WAY GREAT BROAD GAUGE, DOUBLE-TRACK-ROUTE TO York, Boston, and New England Cities. TlIIS Rail Way Exton.is from' Duukirkto Xew.York, lUU niilec; Jttuttalo to Aew lwk, 423 miles; Salamanca to New York. 415 miles and Is from S2 to 27 miles the shonest route. All I rains run directly through to New York, ICO miles, without change of Coaches. (" From and after HAY II, 1808, trains will leave In connection with all Western lines, as follows: Prom Dunkirk and Snlamuura, by New York time, from Union lK-Hts: ! 7.30 A. II. Exprrm Mall from Dunkirk, (Sun days excepted) stops at Salamanca Hum a. n. and counccts at llornellsvillo uud Corning with the 7.AI a. x. Express Mail bvta Buffalo, and arrives in New York at 7.40 A. jt. 3 85 P. M. Lishtntng Kxprew-frnm Sala mauca l Sundays exM-pledi slops at lloniells ville, S.l r. Supper intersecting with he t.'.Vt r. n. train from Buffalo, and arrives in New York at 7.40 a. . 5.50 P. M. N. York Night Expremt frrnn Dun kirk (Sundays excepted! slops at Salamanca 7.48 V. Olcan 8.S0 r. x. sapper Turner's 10.13 a. v. breakfast and arrives iu N. Y'ork at 14.40 p. m. connecting with Afternoon trainsand steamers for Boston and New England cities. 9.30 P. 1I. Cincinnati Ex press, from Dunkirk (Snndays excepted ) Stops at Salamanka 11.55 r. M. and connects at HorncMsville with the ll.au r. 31. train from Buffalo, arriving iu New York 3.55 p. m. Prom Buffalo hy New Y'ork Time, from Depot cor. Exchange and Michigan streets: 5.00 A. JTI. N. York Day Kxpresm (Sundav's nxccpteil) stops at HornellsvilieH.OU a. m. (bkit.) Susquelunna 1.23 P. m. idine) Tunier's 7.115 p. . (sup.) and arrives iu New York .2T p. . Cmi necis at Great Bend w ith Delaware. Lackawatiiia & Western Railroad, and at dersev t in w ith Mid night Express Train of New Jersey Railroad for Philadelphia. Baltimore and Washington. 7.30 A. Ifl. Express nail via Avon a Homells vilie (Snndays excepted.) Arrives iu N. York at T 40 a. . 2.33 P. m. Llgntnlns Expren (Sunrt.ivs PT. ceplertl stops at Homellsville 6.10 r. . (supper) and arrives iu New York 7.40 a. . Connects at Elniira with Northern Central Railway for llar rishurg. Pbiladeliliia. and points south, at Jersey City with Morning Express Train of New Jersey Railroad for Baltimore and Washin-fon and at New York with Morning Express Train for Boston and New Rutland Cities. - - 7.35 P. M. New York Mglu Expreas-tSun-days excepted.) stops at Homellsville ll.OSp. m. intersecting with the5.no p. . train from Dmi kirk. and arnves in New York at la 411 p - 11.20 P. M. Cincinnati Ex pre (Stmdavs ex cepted) stops at Susquchaiiua 7.4s a. k. (iikfl): "Turner's 1.37 P. n. (dine) and arrives in New York at 3.55 p. x. Connects at Elinira with Noriliero Central Railway for Harrisharg. Phibdelphia. Baltimore. Waslrfmrton and points south : at Great Bend with Delaware. lJrkawanna & 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 Snndav. leaviiig Buffalo at 2.3$ p. x. and reaching New York at 7.40 Ai at. 1 Boston and Jiew England Passengers, with their Jlag rraire. are transferred frte of ehume in New York. To pleaeara travelers the Hne orthe'Itrte Kiilway per scnis many objects of interest, passing throngtivrhe beautiful valleys of the Cheninnc. 'Snsonehannai Dela ware and Rnmapo rivers, an ever -changing pauorama of uiiiiire i iMTsiuies eommanns aiieniion. The liest ventilated and most luxnrions sleeping roach es in rnn world, accoinjwny all night trains on this runway. Baggage Checked Throngh and Fare ar-waVs as Vw as by any ottx r route. Ask for Tickota Via F.nV Rniln-.iT : To be obtained at all principal Ticket OtBses In wesf t or sonrn-wesr.' ii II. RIDDLE. Gen. Sm. Wx. R. BARR. On. To'. Aili SUPPORTERS ami TriisScS. 71. A. t .7 Iler-dry. sole aeent for Fitch's. Chai.in-s and London Suj.j ort.-rs SI onlder llrare.. Snspensorv Bandages, c. Sold at wholesale and Retail hy . , 1 . H. A. HEXDRY", Druggist Ashtabula, Aug. 3, ISfiT. 009- SELECT POETRY. From the September Atlantic Monthly. Bill and Joe. Bill and Joe. BY O. W. HOLMES. Come dear old comrade, tou and I ,- "W'iH steal an hour from Uiy4 gone by "The shining days when life was new, And all was bright with morning dew The lusty days of long ago When you were Bill and i was Joe. ' J v v ; ; 1 ; ; Your name may flaunt a titled trail, Proud as a cockerel's rainbow tail ; ' Anfl mine as brief appendix wear ' ' As Tom O'Shahter's luckless marc ; . To-day, old friend, remember still That I an Joe and you:are Bill. - You won the world's great envied prize, And grand you looked in people's eyes, . With H O ( aud Li L D, In big brave letters, fair to see Your fist, old fellow ? off they go! How are you, Bill ! How arc you, Joe ? : You've wore the judge's ermim d rolic ; You've taught your name to half lite glolie; You've sung mankind a deathless strain ; You've made the dead past liveVgain : The World may call you what it will, - But you and I arc Joe and Bill. The chaffing young folks stare and say, "See those old buffers lient and gray, They talk like fellows in their teens ! Mad, poor old boys ! That's what it means And shake their heads ; they little know " : The turobbiug hearts of Bill and Joe. - How Bill forgets his hour of pride, - '- While Joe sits smiling at his side ; - How Jocj in spite of figic's disguise ' Fhk)h the old sclmoliniite hi -lire eyes Those calm, stern eyes, that melt and till As Joe looks fondly up at Bill. Ah, pensive scholar, what is fame A fitful louguc of leaping name ; . A giddy whirlwind's tickle gnt,X ' "Thai lift a plncD of mortal dust; A few swift yean, and who can show Which dust was Bill and which was Joe. The weary idol takes his stand, . . , . Holds out his bruised and aching hand, ' While gaping thousands camo and go-1-How vain it seems, this empty shown ! Till 411. at once tits puiaes thiUlj 'Tis poor old JoeV "God blesa you Bill F And shall "wc breath ia happier spheres And tiie names that pleased our mortal ears, In some sweet lull ot harp and song For earth-long spirits none to long, Just whispering of the world la-low Where this was Bill, and that was Joe ? No matter ; while our home is here No sounding name is half so dear ; When fades at length our lingering day, Who cares what pompous tombstones say? Head on the hcatis that love us still, Hie jacet Joe. II ic jacet BUI. Old Age. Old Age, the evening ol" our life, the air And sweet tranquility of light w hen day Hath laid its implements of war away, And the last breezes cool the brain from tare : So may st thou cud 1 the silver twilight star Thy symbol high of happiness and peace, Drawing more beauty as Hie sounds decrease Between the dusk and Night's approaching car; They, well-proved arms to eager i'outh resign; They lit him well ; tins council chair is thine. The quiet smile within the clear blue eye ; The scarce tine half that shines like" silv'ry frost With morning's early sunbeams fiiinlly crossed ; Tlie lliirt, pale hand, wifli uahi-d tracery ; Venerable motions, and the frame by time Hallowed and half withdraw from loud Life, Like some cathedra gray with memories rile, In pillowed aisles and walks of arching lime , These are The traits pua which Uu-y Niello wed light' Rests ere it scls; w rise-beyond the tihU 1 The Perils of the Hour. BY HORACE GREELEY. '.. I do uot doubt tliat a tlmtled majority of the legal voters .of our country jircfcr tlie election -of Grant iinil Colfax to that ol 'Sey-inoiu' aiuI'.JJlair.;. I. believe ..this will be proved by the returns of .the l.'re sidciitial election, next Xvember. Aud 1 yet I it-el that there is danger grave danger-rrthat the majority will, through apathy and Miipiiiaiiageniont, sutler' itself to be defeated', by the iuiiiorilyv Here are some of my reasons : . 1 1 sC The coiuilorleiling of tint uraliza-, lion papers, the naturalizing of persons not ytk ,!! itjed (V izeri5Jiiiv':ind tlie polling of illegal votes by means of rer poati-rs"'or "rnnntdei-s"'1iii ve! beeblne an esseiitial portioii ofDeinocialie strategy. Hy fraudulent ' votes . in this . Statu and Louisiana, Henry Clay was beaten so long ago as 1844. By fraudulent votes, Abra ham Lincoln was nearly depiived of the votes of this State in 1864, tliougU at least twenty-lire thousand majority of tltfs tegabfitis VCfS"i3st) for liiibJilBy Iraudulent, votes tbe democratic omjority in thts.vity,-" eot-scquctitly' in -tlie state, was swelled many thousand last fall. Such crimes always tend to become more flagrant and ervasive until conclusively arrested. Unless extraordinary aud sys tematic efforts shall be made to arrest them, forty thousand illegal votes will be east against us this fall in our State alone, and New York thus carried for sham democracy, as ' Pennsylvania was last October. . Organization, vigilance, work, on a scale, unkuown, are impera tively reqnired to prevent this calamity. They have in Pennsylvania a regular manufactory of counterfeit naturalization papers, with the stolen seal of a court, and everything complete. They have cheated us badly with theee papers, and they will cheat us f ar worse - this year,- if they can. ; So they-, will in, .nearly ..'every other State. ,.The raw materia! whence shaiii voters are manufactured W nearly all in their bands ; the blacklegs who forge as a business are Democrats by in stinct,. The criminal .population of our city, numbering not less than thirty thou sand persons, will poll a very, large votej and-Rt-lwst lrinety-nHie li Shirred tbs '-of it for Seymour and. Blait. - They like- the men and their principles, aud will throw, accordingly, a good many; inoro '.votes ttmn tbey site legally entitled to.'"j 21. Our friends seem jto be aliiiosfeve ry where rebting iu iho conviction.-that Gcwyal JJrant eaiinol; fipssibty Ve beatriu Tbis is at once untrue and perilous. . lie not only can be beaten, but will be, uut less the Kepnbrrcans work with more en ergy and efficieucy thau they have thus far done. " Indiana is the only doubtful stale whieb seems to be contested-by them wkR1 adequate ieal and industry. I trust that Ohi eannot be. lost ; bat, if there bs wo- revrva-l o ww srde' tbe b--lot-boxes will close on the night of the October State eleelion with at least ten thousand more Republican- than- d-rw- cratic vetes unpolled. Perhaps , we can withstand .this .disparity, and perhaps not. ,- It is not safe to take the risk. . So of Pennsylvania. We were haivi ly cheated last October ; we are likely to be cheated now. Her election laws are tolerably goodT but the judges in strong democratic districts set them at defiance, taking all the votes , which arc offered especially all the bad ones. r Tl'cy will cheat us at least ten thousand in; October., We can! beat thcih1 still, if every Republican Vote is polloil. But will they be? ,,Will Alleghany give her 10,000, Ianoaster 4ier 6,000, and others in proportion ?. Will Berks, Xortliampton, Monroe, Columbia;.: fcc.,f gire no more than their legal majority against us." I hope, but fear.' -i i t i .- Now let ns suppose that tlie enemies pf buman rights should no matter by what means carry Ohio and Pennsylva nia .in October, wminng some local tri umphs in other states likewise ; what then ? Shall we not see the: very men who new shirk effort on the : plea that Grant cannot be beaten, lying down in inaction because (they will say) he is al ready beaten, and cannot positively' bo elected 1 ,: How swift will be their transi tion from presumption to cowardice, from cowardice to despair 1 -i , . ' The States are e titled to choose 317 electors,. w hereof 159 are a majority. There should be no doubt of Gen. Grant carrying at least these : . 1 . " ; Maine . i; New Haui)shire MassachustHts Bhode Island Veruumt West Virginia Ohio Indiana ;' ' Illinois . , . ; . Louisiana ' .; . 7. Michigaa j: 8 5 Wiscousia . 8 12 Minnesota ," 4 4 Iowa ' 8 , 5 . Missouri . 11 5 Kansas . .. a 21 Tenuessee . 10 l'.i North Carolina 9 .10 South Carolina 4 0 r Total ; ,: lr,a Here are just votes 'iiougli. to elect, with regard to which there should be no doubt. Bill Ohio and WestJVirgiiiiaarc desperately contested ; and, , while n we have most voters in each; our adversa ries seem,' for the present, to ' have the best workers. t And, while Wade Hamp ton boldly proclaims that every black who works for a "Democrat !" mustgive his vote to Seymour and Blair, or be de prived of work, bread and home, how can we feel sure that any Rebel State will vote for Grant? We know right well that thirty thousand majority of the legal volers of South Carolina w ill hope and pray that Grant may be olected ; but twenty thousand of these may be con strained to vote for Seymour , and Blair, or not vote at all. So of other rebel States. Wc cannot rely on o:, of them until the votes shall have all been polled, and the result declared. Men aud brethren ! we must' carry Connecticut,' Xew 'York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania and Ohio for Grant' and Collax! With these or even halt of then there can be no mistake as to the result. Without at least' two" of 'them, all is in doubt." 'We caii' carry .eVery oiie of lhem,rexecpt possibly New Jersey, ', if we begin immediately, and resolutely try. Halt' of us may not suffice to insure the desired result ; but, if every one will do his best, our triumph is certain. '''.'; But what is it to do our best ? I an swer : :; ' ' ' : ' : ;:.l. Form a Grant Club at oncein every township,' with an independent working organization in each election district. , 2. Get the name of every Grant: and Collax voter iu that district, and have him a member of a Club if possible. Sr Ncxr, record the name of "every oth er voter Id saldirishct,' - with every one entitled to become or be made a voter before Novemlcr. . L 4.' See that every one w ho will read Republican papers Is provided with at east one good one. ; - 'r , - - ' .'' 5. Make arrangements that will lfii der the polling of an ellegal vote iu that district nioraljy. inipossible. ,, r r. ,n j'6. Tak. .care jlhat ho matter' wlwt msy be the weather everv (irant voter in that district Vshall be 'at5 the polls, be fore noon ot election day, and shall, vpte as' early as may be. ; ,.' " ---, 7. lM)k out fr the tindecitled, or wa ypi''ig,,that they vote with us, so far as may be4" ; --- ; .' ;.' Friends ! . such . is the meaning of work. Arc you already about it. Taxing Bonds. The bonds of the TTnited States are held iu about the following proportions : By National-Banks..'. .: r. $425,000,000 Insurance Companies l.TO.OOO.IKM) Savings Banks 225,000,000 Trust companies, private bank ers, public charities. ....... 200,000,000 Held in Europe OO,OOO,OO0 Total. . . '.'. . .$1,600,000,000 Leaving about $500,000,000 in the hands of private persons in this country. The bonds held in foreign countries are be yond the reach of domestic taxation. The $1,000,000,000 of bondaheld by cor porations all pay Stale taxation. The capital of the National Banks invested in the national bonds paid or was assess ed, according to the official returns of 1867, the sum of $18,338,431 ot taxation, of which if 9,525,607 was collected by the United States, and $8,812,823 by the several States.' The shareholders ot the National Banks of Ohio, Illinois and In diana, though their capital is invested in national bonds, were assessed for taxes in 1867 for State ad local purposes to the following amounts : Ohio $520,951 ; Indiana, $200,372 ; Illinois, $231,917. Total, i)B 3,'J40. And this for less than $49,000,000 of bonds, . The capital stock of the lile, fire and marine insurance companies' of the Uni ted Stales is invested in national boiids to tlie amount ot $150,000,l'00, aud each State collects its tax upon insurance coin- rank's according" to their, canital. - Wo have not the figures showing the. State revenue from taxation upon insurance companies, but that portion of the capi tal invested in- bonds pays exactly the same rate ot taxation by capital outer wise invested. A savinrFR bant in Rhode Island whose deposits were nil invested in national bonds resisted payment of the State tax oii that cround : but the Supreme Court of the ' linked States has affirmed the de cision- ef- the State court which' had de clared it to be taxablej and the savings bank henceforth pay the same state and local taxes on the ; deposits 'invested ' in $225,000,000 of bonds that thev" would hav to pay if invested in any other way." irust companies and private bankers whose capital is kept invested in these bonds pay the same state' and 'local- tax thereon that they would have to pay were the money otherwise' invested. Here, then, we have the fact that $lr 000,000,000 ol the : national -bonds now pay the local tax njion their ,full valna tion, equal to any. otlier. property,; and that portion of them held as the capital of the National Banks, alone yields to the several States, annually, a tax of $8, 812,823.. ' 'The bonds, we have shown, are held in the proportion of $1,500,000,000 iu the United States, and $000,000,000 iu for eign countries. Tlie bonds held by the United Stales pay a tax to' the rrovern- ment of five per cent upon their annual income, which is in addition to the tax collected by States, counties and cities upon the capital Invested In that form. Democrats will hardly be able to find any other description of property which pays more taxation, according to its real value, than do these ' one -thousand : mil lions of national. bonds. Vtictijo ''2Vib. I.MrExiiNG Wail The rebel papers can hardly restrain their impatience and wait till the 3rd of November before be ginning a general massacre, of the ..Re publicans iu the South'. 'They count with certaintv on the elect it n of Seymour and Blair. - ; ; "' - ' " -.. The Chattanooga (Tcnn,) Union of the 25th inst.', admonishing General 'Forrest and his .friends,- not to be hasty, and clo ses with' the following words: ' "Suiter any and all taunts or tyranny nntil after November, and' then we would be a nimble squirrel than a whitv Radical." - The Mobile Tribune grows rapturous over the prosjieet and exclaims r - 1 : "If we are successful in the -approaching contest we shall regain .all that we have lost in the "Lost Cause. - - YY e shall be freemen once more. - We shall have a country.; We shall be able.' to reverse the iron rule which has been imposed up on us, and turning that, into brands of lire, hurl them back on the heads of the rebellious wretches who have inflicted so many foul and flagrant wrongs on our bleeding country. Once nrore to the hreachj then yet once more ! And when the cloud shall have cleared .away from the flaming field, our flag, the grand old Confederate flag will be seen iu all its glory streaming like the thunderbolt a- gainst the wind. Let us rally then once around the deau old . fi.a, which we have followed so often to glory and .vic tory. Let us plant otir standard in the midst of the field, and let us odec more raise the war cry, 'He who . doubts is damned i ho who dallies" is a dastard. " The 'Atlanta Constitution is: propheti cal: . ' "Tho guilty Belshazzers bv whom we have been oppressed are.: trembling, all over the land. The verdict of an out raged people they read in the baud writ ing on the wall. They have no iieace in view of the, terrible judgment waiting tlium. Soon there will be a rattling in the valley, of dry bones and the whiten ed sepulchres will expose .the rotteuuess within. ForbeaT' a little longer, draw another draft upon long j tried, and ex hausted patieiice, step . cautiously above the encrusted volcanoes slumbering be neath j our feet, with a firm trust in the saving power of democracy, for, the day lawn of a new existence. .will, soou ,be visible'iii the cast." . .' " ' ., -.,, Some Questions by a Soi.dikr. As the so-called'deniocratic parjy is asking tor the. votes ot the U.iuon soldiers, I would ask thesd soldiers' to carefully weigh the following : What partv was it that opposed the bill providing for the issue ot rations' to soldiers at the commencement' of the war? - ' ' ' " J'" -'What party was it who,." at the, time when our soldiers most .needed encour agement, said : "Not another man nor another dollar for this waf F V ; "' What party was it that,iwlicn our' ar my needed reiuforcemeiiis',:!.'6iipost-d re cruiting and the.drattj and hicitcij riots? ' What party was it that dislranehised the Wounded "and crippled soldiers' who are inmates of the'NalioiialMilitary Asy lum (Soldier s Home,) at Dayton, Ohio ? These men have a permanent home hert-, and are. under the constitution and laws of the State ot Ohio, entitled to the elec tive franchise. 11a soldier who has lost his health, br a limb, in defence of our country' is not entitled to vote, who is ? Some, rebel, I stiposi ' What party is it that is now assassin ating Union men every day (or at night they are too cowardly to da it during the day) in the southern Mates r ' What party is doing all this and is at the same time howling because a certain class of rebels cannot rule the eountry ? .It a party can do this when it hag no power, what will it do when it has ' ceu trol of the Government ? . "Our ballots shall go as did our bul lets against treason and for loyalty." Taxing Bonds. Frightened at a Gong. We heard of a funny' story of a young fellow rcsidin-r ill one of the tobacco growing counties of Virginia, who re cently made his first visit to Richmond, the capital of the 'Old Dominion, for the purpose of selling his crop,, seeing the sights, and rubbing off some of the dust width his backwoods fetching up' had thrown upon his manners, , He reached Richmond about tne:'mid lle of the forenoon, audwai-foi tuuate in selling his rrop 'akan-aJfatrfctgeouB rate and almost immediately. 'Meeting with an old school fellow. one who had lived in the city long enough to know its wavshe was advised to take up his lodgings at Boyden's, the crack house of the place ; and thither, lie at once weui with his basr aud baggage. J ust before dinnor'his citv frieud called upon him, and found him - comfortably located in ft of il,o h.. i.l nf tho stairs. It 1UUIII Jt.OW UW L I IV. " - was close upon dinner time.' " "Suppose we 'take ' something tp "start ari appetite V said the ' chnD who had just come down, -i ' ' "-: - ; sin ; 'Ageel,,, eried tlie eitv friend ; "a glass ot wine and bitters for me.;' l:" Lct's go down to the bar and got it dinner's, alirrost ready,?? contiuoed the tobacco grower.- :.);! ..!.: 1 "We might as well have it up lere," was.the rejoinder.:;- : jt . ;,, "Good lick ; .but; how are we to -call for it.?". ...-jia-il.,! ' i , "JUng,thatbell.tliere". : . , ;W hat bell? ,.- .. :..,-.J(! ,;: "Rull the. rope hanging Ibere.",;, ...Tlie" young man laid hojd of t-lve rope and gave it a jerk, and iust at that mo-' ment the... gong sounded for, .dinner. Never liad he heard such a sound be fore' and the rambling crash came upon his ear witli a report that stunned bun. lie staggered back from the rope, raised both his hands in horror, and exclaimed : "Great Jerusalem, what a smash !. I've broke every piece of crockery in the house.' I here atn t a whole tiisn Ielt! You must stick bv mo old fellow." ad dressing his friend 1don't leave trie in this scrape, for my whole crop won't half pay the breakage. - What did "you tell me to touch that cursed rope for ?" But before his friend, who was all but bursting with laughter, could answer, a servant entered the room with ' -, "Did you ring the bell,. sir?" . "Bell 'i no. Blame your bell ; I never touched your bell in my life. What 1x41? I never saw your hdl 1" , : "Somebtnly rang the bell of this room that's certain," continued tlie servant. . ;No, they, didn't-.,- There's nobody here, tlia , ever -saw a boll;" anil then turning to his friend, exclaimed aside, "let's lie him out of it. I shan't have a cent to go home, if I pay the eutire .dam- age. i nai ao tney get sncn rascaii traps as ' tluit for, to take folks in from the country?" ' . . . Alter a violent fit ot laughter, the friend' was enabled to explain that it was only' the.' gong soundmg' for dinner a simple sniunVons to,fwalk dawn to soup" got up on the Cliinese plan. . Tliey made their way 10 the timing room, but tt was some time before 'the young 'tobacco grower could get over thT stunning and awtnl effects of that dreadful gong. "It was a God-send, he said, " that the crash did not turn my hair gray on the spot." Tiiad. Stevexs' Rei.iuio. From a letter written bv Grace Greenwood to the New York Independent, describing the last hunrs of Thaddeus Stevens, we take the following paragraphs : ,. In his last talk with us he sanl he had no dread of death. 1 "I cannot bring myself to fear it, as I suppose I ought," he said, 'for, according to the creed which. I was reared, 1 am in sore peril ,,, ... .. "v hat erced do you reler to,. Air. ele vens,?" I asked. . , ' , ''TTie orthodox which .teaches that without regeneration there, is ,no salva tion. My mother was a Baptist, and so good a wo'niaii.that it has always seemed to me her religioii hiiist be the true one. Yet, though 1' have never experienced what rs called a change of heart, 1 can not, as I said, bring myself to fear death. I cannot help trusting that all will lie well with any honest soul that, on'the whole, has done its duty : by its" fellow. creaturcsand has not shirked or dodged its responwbilit es. ; I cannot help think ing tli.it tlwro' is a ln'tter world, aud a happier life for all ot us' but no: one has come back to. tell lus. Well we can at least Iioim- for the best, and face the in evitable.?' ! ' - ' - 1 "' , So vanished the last familar, venerable figure from the Hall of. Representatives. ()f all "the places that once kuew. him," his seat here will seem, the most drearily ei"ll-y- . ., , :,. :i : ' Facts to be Remembered. It is a fact : 1st:'' That the, so-'cal led l)einocratre part v threatened, commenced .!! jj .f . ...J ! .t. . ..u:.. .. ami carneo tru ine war oi ine rewinou. ,"21 Tliat' 't1i leaders of t he,. democratic party weix the leaders of pthe rebelligu. 3.' That the democraticpartv centroll-; ed the States in rebellion. ( ..t ,. ...... . 4. . That the. democratic part y opposetl every measure of the government tosupT press the rebejliouL -.. r, i .. : ..'.r. .: i ,:.5. That the deinocratie party discour aged enlistment int the Union army ami resisted the drafu .;-! -r i 'U ,-.U :i Ci'That the. democratic party gave aid and comfort to the rebels in arms during tho war., . . - ' t '" 7. That the democratic party refused to give our brave and patriotie soldiers in The field lighting for the life of the nation, the right to vote.,,, , , .. ., , 8. That the doniocratio party opposed every measure adopted by Congress to restore peace, harmony and .security ..to the country. . i; .., .' ' 9. That the democratic party, by forc ing uuon the country, without a cause, a long, bloody and expensive war, created a vast public debt, aud imposed upon the people sorrow aud burdens .grievous;. to be borne. . , ,.;-v.;;t; -i 10. That tho democralro party are re sponsible loc.high. taxes, high prices, de rangement of business, etc., which are the legitimate fruits of the- war. :i . .! ,11. The il'einocratic' party propose to increase these burdens by overthrowing the State governments in the South, and acknowledging llw validity of rebel le gislation and l heir debt. , : . 12. The democratic party and their relel aiders .in the South', pronounce in favor of a Jpictaor to' overfhrow1 civil govern mcnt. and to establish caste and .class kgifd&tioiv and now; apt . the free people of.the North to help them' to pow er for ,tkat purpose, t : or. :-f- . '.I . " V A Curl Cut off with an Axe. 'Dp you see this lock of hair?" said the old mnn' hi mi). . . ; "Yes; but what of it? It is T suppose the curl from the head of a dear child, long since mm to heaverl.? - ' ' ;,"'; . '"It is not; it is a' curl of my. own hair, and it 13 now seventy years since it was. cut from this head. "But why do you prize a lck; of your own inairsomucnr ; UN SVfory MctoJinVtfl'rhe5, ltfd i4tranire one. .1 keep H thus witli.c)are because it speaks to me of Hod and His sffecfal care more than anything 1. possess." .. t - .. - y "I was a little child of four years o)d, with. loftt enrly locks.'whieh in sun, rain or wind, hung down my checks uncovered. One -day, my lather went into the woods to cut up a log-, and I went with him. ' I was standing: a-little wav i behind,. oi rather; sthia, side, watching with Interest the strokes of the heavy axe, as it went up and.dvwn upon, th,e. woodssmung ottspftuters with every stroke" In ail directions. "Some el" tlie splinters fell at my feet, and I. eagerly stooped to pick them up. In doing so I stumbled forward, and In aroonjentmy curly, hiitd lay uwn a log. I had fallen just at the liniment when the axe was coming UoWn with all itu fi)rce.' ' - - . , . ' , " "It was too ln to stop the lrl"W T"'" caniiMhease. , J. screamed, and m v father fell to tl trioond In ujitikv iILW ould Jiot stay, the stroke; and tn the lilindncss which the midden horror caused, he thought ho' had kill ed his boy. . -: ' . . ; .. . "We soob recovered I from my fright and he from his terror. He canght me in his arras, and looked at mc from head to foot, to find oat the deadly woaiui be was sure he hod in-flMiU-d." . ' - . . . ... . . "Not a drop of Wood or scar was to be Been"'' ' "He knelt upon the grass and gave thank "Having done so, he took up his axe, and found a few hairs ii)xm its edge.- Ue turned the log he had been splitting, and tliore was a single- curl of the hair, sharply cut through and laid upon the wood. : - -.: . . v How great the fcscapef . . . "It was as if an angt-l had turned aside the eilge at the moment when it was discending on my head. With renewed thanks upon his lips he took np Ux curl and west home with, me in his arms, . . ' , .,- -. . "That Jock he kept all his days, as a memo rial of great good fortune. That lock he left me on his death-bed." ' GxABMSD Livks. It is solemn tiling1 to grow out of youth and not be Chris tian. It is a solum n thing for ayoariff man to grow up' ruto manhood and not W a Christian. It is a solernti thing for parents to wait for their children l6gi into the trough of the sea before they at tempt to bring them to- the Lord Jesus Chrwt. It is a solemn thing to abandon a child to hope, and chance, and promise. When all growth beyoml yovth is irTptigf growth. I buy an old place of care less rmus ami tind that the grape trellises have beeu neglected until the vines h& gone in and out, and tw luted themselves around the trellis. I look at it awhile, and say to, my gardner; "See hera, which is tho-cheapest, to take this vin np and burn it, and plant a new Vina, there, or undertake to trim this up arid give it a new ' start, and endeavor to train it right ' He would say that if was about ' six of one, and 1 a f a doxen. of the wther." On the whola it is better to plant a new root, than t seek'lo change the ld vine. ' Is not this trae in regani to a great many men ? .To a-, dertake to untwist and oulock- thote gnarleil ' branches which ' arc twined a round their life, is it nt like taking the very root out of tlu'irv? How many are. . there whq know- this from experience I Conceive yourself a being again in the slate ot the child, and your whole life as. conlorming to the wish of your Father who is in . lleaveu; what a mighty change would there be! llceclmr. .. , Ax Oi.ii .iM) Trce FniEso. A' gcn tleman played oft" a rich joke on riis bet ter half 1 he other day. Being somewliat, of an epicure, he took it into his head that he would like to have a tirst-rate dinner. .So Ike aildnssed her a note, p- litel v informing her that a gentleman of her acn,n:iiutaiiceaii old and true friendj would, dine with her that day. As soon as she received it, all hands went lo work to get everything iu order.. Th? house was as clean as a new pin-a, sump tuous dinner was ou the. table, aud she was arrayed iu her best attire, , A gentle; knock was heard, and she started with a palpitating bftirt to tho door. ' She tho it 'mltst le an old friend,' perhaps a broth er, from the place whence they onde moV cd. On ojeniii? the door ; she saw1 .her husband, with a smiling countenance. ' Why, my dear," said she, in an anxi ous' tone, "wire re is the rientlciiiati at whom you spoke in yoiijc n'ote T" r' - "Why," replied tlie husband compla cently, bre he is" " ,; ' ' : ' V!. i "You sanl' a gentleman of my acpiaint ance and old and true friend' won kl "dine with us le-day." . j : ,, '''' -' "Wellj" said lie good humoredly, "am" ( i-ot a genlleniaii of yoor acquaintaiice, an old and true friend ?" ; ..: . '. ;.i.?OhI'' slw crieddistressingly, "is there nobody but you V".. . ' - "Well, I declare tl)is'is.txlba'(I,, said" hl wife in an anrrv tone. - ''' :The husband laughed immoderately. but finally they sat down ccsily together and for onoe he had a good dinner with out having company. .. lit mid i rIow fi-elile stpn was heard eomins r up the stairs the other day by the gos-, ' i i t. L'- iri.f' Sipmg uoor-Ktcpera. ii was a nmu yiu. lady, quite blown and broken, no put her hand painfull v on hcrWarVa womentf and then said i . , - - .''May I go in the KcprescnlatTvp HaHir 'It's all shut up. Nothing goes on there.' ' 'Please may I see It T 'Well you may go in a moment. They went on talking, and forgot the old lady for a good while. Suddenly one said. '" Cap where's that okl woman with the reticule ? ' Diif-iTrie otff T I didn't see her.' Nor IP 'Nor I r '.-. . 'Go in aud and see if you can find her.' ( The man came back, saying ; " 'It's curious, but I can't scd' wSf nttj' where.' ; , .. . . ! Three of them went in', feeling super stitious about it. . . .. ... . ; : - They lou'tro? tl littlfe 9M lady, kneel-; ingt the Speaker's thail;, saying- bcr .prayers, perhaps ftir the nation' And they came put silently and. left btii' there.' i Mike a slow answer to a hasty ques-' tion.,.,... . - r .. .. 1 Clcss God for What you have arid trniJt kflim .for what you want' -'-''. ' When a fish is wputidfed'T .the other fishes fait upon and deVdnjr him. There is some human nature in fishes. ' ' -, A raETrx Incident. A policeman at the Capitol told this story. , The CripiW linililin.r is now vcrv still, as von know.