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BJiLLOWS FALLS, SE1T. 25. 18C8.
UNION RETUnUCAN TICK BT. 'or 'iW.al, Ik OR ANT. tor 1'iea 'rWraC- litllt'lfcKRCOIAX. Tho now democratic arithmetic on the Into deetious, rcmioila us of the show wan who, anxious to make his animal as long m possible, said lie was fourteen foct from the tip- of his nose to tho end of his tail, aud back again fourtceu more, making in all twenty-eight fret." Cojmjrbw. Congress met on Monday and were in session an hourand ten min nice, when by concurrent resolution they adjourned first to Oct. 16th, and then, if not called together by the presiding offi cer!), they are still further adjourned to November 10th, and then to the regular sersion commencing tho first Monday in December. By this they have check mated any designs the President may have in favor of tho rebels. Maine Ei-kctios. -There is nothing new to add to the Maine election. It is a clear union republican victory, carry ing every county but one in the State, and the "doubtful" congressional dis trict electa the union ticket by over 2, 000 'majority,-white the union majority in the State will bo just about 20,000, or 9,000 more than last year, which of cou rse must bo reckoned as a tremendous " democratic gain !" ' Bather Good A good story is told of a certain town up north in this State., where the democrats had a flag raising a short time since. Finding it difficult to get tho money, a staunch temperance republican offered to give $5 if they would let him append to the flag some temperance motto. They consented, and as one rides through the pleasant street of the tillage he sees over his head "a banner with this strange device" SEYMOUR AND BLAIR. Large stream! from little fountains flow, Qkiat sots from moderate drinkers grow. Tho only words distinguishable at a distance being "Seymour aud Blair, great sots." Murders ih Tennessee. Lieuten ant Brown, of the Freedmen'a Bureau, has made a report showing that during the year ending on the 1st of July last, the civil authorities took action on 162 murders, and that before, the 25th of August the number had been increased to 179. ' In 76 of these cases tho civil authorities did not attempt to bring the perpetrators to punishment. Eleven out of the 179 murders are shown to have been committed lv bionics, lnnvinrr IAS lhafc wero committed by whites upon whites and blacks. Seventy-three of tho persons murdered arc shown to have been whites, and 106 to have been blacks. Young America. The October No., which closes the volume for the second year, of this popular little periodical, cemes to us bright and gay as ever, flourishing a grand toy residence called a "villa," rich in stories, poetry, pic tures, and puzzles, closing the interesting juvenile adaptation of the famous story of Robinson Cnwoe, and promising brilliant attraction in the shape of a new story of out-door life, for boys, by Geo. J. Varney, whom not a few persons think superior as a writer for boy Oliver Optic. ' Hurry jr with your pennies, iiiiuren. You will want Young Amer ica this year for, with the November No.", it is to be enlarged, and, according to the publishers, "otherwise improved." Address W. Jennings Demorest, 473 Broadway, N. Y. $1.50 per year, with a I rein in m. ' Riverside Mauazine. Good news for the children 1 It is announced in the "Riverside Magazine" for October, that the great Hans Andersen, king of story tellers, is hereafter to lies regular con tributor to its pages. Two stories are to be. given in the November number to start with, and the next volume is to contain his new stories regularly. All American children who read Andersen, and who docs not? will jump for joy at this announcement The present number of the magazine has au eye evi-' dently on the current of public taste, for Walter Scott is taken notice of in an il lustrated sketch of his life, and in an ar ticle, for older readers, on his novels and poems. A frontispiece by Darley from "Ivauhoe," .is promised for the next number; the one this time is by the in exhaustible Stephens, two chaps riding rooster-back. M. E. Dodge begins a sto ry with the taking title "Croquet at Mid night;" J. C Hcywood, the dramatist, has an imaginative story of " Little Agathe ;" R. Fellow treats of " Croquet ;" there is a chapter from "Littlo Lou," with a pretty picture, and a bright little fancy in Andersen's vein, Prattle in the Tantry." The serial, "A Year among the Indians,- has some spirited pictures from design by Bierstadt. Evi dently the "Riverside" is making ready for fresh glory. Published by Hard & Houghton, New York, or get it of O. F. Wood in this place. - - The frosU of Thursday jight ex tended from Maine to Virginia. , Dam age to the vines in extreme Northern regions is reported ; but agricultural pro ducUons generally are out of danger It is scarcely probable that the corn crop anywhere can now be seriously injured. " Clippings by the Way. No, 7. Friend Swaiss Every man who loves truth and right principles loves to see truth aud right principles in the as cendency. ' He is pained to see even a temporary or apparent triumph of error. He may remember the maxim and be lieve that "truth crushed to the earth will rise again," still he is unwilling to see truth " crushed to the earth." The voice of Vermont at the polls on the recent election will echo from shore to shore, through our own land and for eign lauds, aud every man who loves equal rights and human freedom will af firm that tho voice of Vermont is "the truth hiu triumphed again." Your correspondent has no doubt that many, who gave their votes for the can didates and principles of the democratic party, acted sincerely, aud gave their votes and influence for those principles which they believed to be vital, and the maintcuauco of which they regarded of paramount importance with a view to placing our country in the hands of men who would maintain aud perpetuate the principles wrought into the framework of the Declaration of American Independ ence, lint is it possiuie that tuose men cau be right who fought for the destruc tion of the Uuum and for the mainte nance of a reltel congress, and who arc now as Litter as they have ever been in their opposition to the men and measures who defended the cause of the Union ? Are they all wrong now who have stood, with unflinching firmness, true to the government iu its trial? Do our democratic) friends really know what company they keep? Do they really know the inscription their banners bear? Do they hear Wise suy, "seces sion is moro alivo than ever " ? Do they hear Vance? "The South will gain all she fought for iu tho rebellion." Do they hear the Memphis Appeal? "The day will como when the South will be in dependent." Do the bravesoldiers, who fought for the maintenance of our gov ernment during her struggle, some of whom now give their votes for tho de mocracy, know that they are bringing upon the couutry tho same dire calamity again if the democratic part y prevails in tho contest? These questions deserve their attention. Cheered with prospect of a glorious triumph of the republican party and principles in the coming election, I left my native State again to journey in the West for a time. There are very many ways in which to divert one's attention and pass away the time on a long jour ney, one of the moro pleasaut of which at the present time, is voting for Presi dent on the tram. On our way through Central New York a canvass was made on the train which resulted, just as you would expect, in favor of Grant, four to one. Latei in the journey and on a dif ferent train, the vote was taken with very nearly the same result, indicating that tho traveling public go for Grant by rousing majorities. I promised to give you, from time to time, accounts of the progress of the good cause in the West. I am writing at the Deckel House, in the city of Dayton, Ohio, the home of C, L. Vallandigham, (the democracy would add,"c&tniroeZ venerabile nomen") I have had but littlo opportunity to note the progress of the cause as yot. Both parties, however. equally confi. dent of success. ; It will be remembered that the republican party had a desper ato struggle last fall on the election of Governor, and carried the day by only a very small majority. The democracy carried the Legislation, and encouraged by the issue of that strife, they hope for a glorious victory in November. They forget, however, that the great issue of that contest was negro suffrage, and that many true republicans were dubious on this question, and very naturally so. They forget also, tluit this question is not so much as. once named among the people here now, that the plain question is, whether Grant tho gallant soldier, or bcyuiour the traitor Governor, Bhall be our next President. There are thou sands of men in Ohio who could not vote for negro suffrage, who will be sure to vote for Grant and Colfax. I met one copperhead at Crestline, in this State, who could not see anything in the way of democratic victory. He had it that there was a glorious gain in the recent Vermont election, and he very naturally argued from that a sweeping triumph. I just pulled the scales off his eyes a bit, and gave the venerable tobac co chewer a "new cud to chaw." To say that there is absolutely no doubt as to the result of the contest in this State, would be more rash than a careful man would wi.-h to be. Still, I do not think there is any more doubt as to republican triumph here, than there is that the moon will wax and wane in the future as in tho past. The party is alive and at work. A large crowd of people gathered in this city to listen to their Representative in Congress. Gen. Schenck. He handled the . o tions of the day with masterly ability. More i .'.... . Nero. : : Two companies of boys in blue have becu organixed iu New-London, Conn., numbcritig about 100 men in each, and another company is soon to be formed. A vote was taken on the westward bound train from Albany, resulting: Grant, 85 ; Seymour, 55. The canvas asked one passenger how he voted. " I'm a ryymour man," he replied. It Seymour himself. was Clippings by the Way.-No, 8 OHIO HKWS VALLANDIOHAM 1118 TER HONAL AWKABANCK RK1-UTATION IN OHIO INLAND CITIES OF THE STATE THK CHARACTER OF THE TEOPI.E MAINE ELECTION HOW RECEIVED BY THE PEOPLE Of OniO ORGANIZA TIONS MASS MEETINOS, &C, Ac. The good work is right onward, and the same song is beiug sung, and on the same key that Vermout pitched it on tho first of September. It confirms our hith erto oft repeated proverb, "As Maine goca, so goes the Union," to take a trip through tho State. Ohio people are wide awako to the interests of the cause of lib erty. Grant clubs are in running order in all the principal cities and towns, and the prospect brightens every day. I stated to my friends when about to leave Vermont, that I purposed to make my headquarters at Dayton, the home of Valhtndighain. As I entered the city for the first time, I did so in company with the distinguished " radical." In his personal appearance he does very well. He is rather shorter than the Ed itor of the Times, (not half as honest a man,) but otherwise very nearly the same build. He is ot rather dark com plexion, heavy eye-brows and lashes con- ' ceal a sharp black eye. He speaks with his teeth clenched, giving to his voice a very decided sound. In his general ap pearance he has the bearing of the most bitter enemy of the niore genial part of community. He manifests- much of tho same spirit that characterized the load ers of the Southern rebellion, especially of that class who had the management of those prisons at Andcrsonville, Rich mond, &c. In his private conversation, he would make one suppose that he had exercised himself all his life, in the use of the most vituperative language con ceivable. He has his personal admirers and his political accomplices, but the more sensible part of the people in his immediate vicinity are as bitter in their opposition of the man and his measures as it is possible for the most radical re publican of Vermont to be. He is a lawyer of some celebrity though nothing astonishing in this direc tion. He may be seen, especially on Sunday morning, at the corner of some of the streets, jabbering with his satel- itcs, apparently very intensely engaged. During my short stay in the State, I have visited five of the inland cities of Ohio. I have been somewhat disap pointed in the appearance of these towns. In population, they range from 5,000 to 35,000 ; but in real business thrift they are not up to some of the New England towns of a much smaller population. They have not the appearance of tidi ness aud enterprise that I had supposed would characterize this part of the west. The city of Zanesville, Ohio, has a pop ulation of about 18,000 in round num ber! and is one of the oldest towns, and, they say, without exception, the dirtiest in Ohio. If it is not the dirtiest I hope to be spared the calamity of visiting the city to which that title might be applied. What strikes an Eastern man very strangely is the vast " display" of hogs in the street. Hogs and pigs, and pigs and hogs, of all sizes and colors, are as numerous as darkies, aud these are very plenty since the close of the war. The people have many peculiarities. They partake of the habits of which our sol dier boys used to write when in the South. There is a peculiar twang to the voice, and a variety of expression that keeps an Eastern man in "a right smart bit" of a laugh to talk with them. A word or two about the " Maine hold of the democracy" in the Buckeye State: They clung well, but they have lost their "Maine" hold" and woe be to them henceforth. The republicans had not dared to hope that the majorities of the Pino Tree State would be swelled to above twenty thousand, and now since the returns have come iu they are overjoyed with the figures. They take all sorts of means to show that they understand what mean those sudden sounds that burst upon the ear. It would have amused the most de. mure to have stood by and witnessed the proceedings at Cincinnati at nine or ten o'clock at night on the eve. of the elec tion. The republicons would catch the Dews of every telegram, and one contin uous round of cheers would ring through the wards of the city, hile our demo cratic frienda would sit shady with their faces between their hands. Their atti tude reminded one of die words of Sey mour on the announcement of his nomi nation : " My God ! Tilden, what shall I do?" Tilden's renlv was " Th dency has sought you, and not you the Presidency. You must accept" Allow me to paraphrase and we have it exactly to suit tho case of the Ohio democrats. The Maine election seeks you, and not you the Maine election. You must ac cept. Large mass meetings are being held in all parts of the State. At Troy the county seat of Miami Co., men and wo men congregated from all parts to cele brate and to encourage the leaders in the work. A laree detachment nf airy boys iu blue went in with banners flying from the city of Piqua, led by the Piqua band playing We ll rally round the Flag, Boys. ' A erand iubilee thr. enjoyed. Similar meetings and meetings on a smaller scale are hel in all parts of the State, and when they have no for eign speakers they " patronize the home manufacture." Their motto seems to be "keep the ball rolling." The coming election in October will show that all 5 well id the rluckeye State, i ou snaii near again from Nero. Pio.ua, Ohio, Sept 18, 1868. J P . Young America.! political eollo quy. Young America and the boys are vory naturally for Grant and the union nartv. Thev find there a much moro free scope for genuine patriotism. The following is s;nt us as having taken place nrt. miloa frnm ltriilifiwater ! Two democrats and a boy of decided re publican proclivities meeting the other day, the following conversation ensued : 1st Dera. Well, Mr. D., have you henrd from Maine ? 2d Dem. (dejectedly) Ye's. 1st Dora. Well, how did it go? 2rl TVni Oli. black as h L Twen ty thousand for the republicans and more coming in. 1st Dem. Well,! always knew Maine wiu 1 ,1 liWk. Hut. then. Vnrmont and New Hampshire, Maine and Massa chusetts are of no consequence. We ex pect ihem to go that way. .2d Dem lees. Jlep. Well, the states that go repub lican wil t do oi any consequence tin the last one has gone that way. Then you Cops, will begin to open your eyes. 1st Dem. (snecringly) You boys ain't of any consequence " I never pay any attention to what they say. Rep. Well, we won't say much now. Next November we'll have a flea for your ears. 1st Dem. (changes the subject) I'm expecting New York will do the right thing. There are a good many changes there, (musingly.) Rep. Yes,' Sir, there was a consider able change there when Horatio Sey mour's native State wouldn't elect him n socond time to the Gubernatorial chair, but chose instead a black republican. 1st Dem. Ahem, well, boy, you'll be older sometime. Rep. Yes, Mr. A., and you'll be a g -cat deal younger before Seymour is President. Grand Finale 1st Dem. drives off, mittcring, " that's a pretty hard boy." Rep. Solo "I suppose that's true imough, butthey'll think Grant's a hard er one in November." b. Men of Our Day. A peculiar fea ture of republican society" is the rapid advancement of men of talent and abili ty to positions of trust and responsibility. There are, at this time, many men prom inently before the American people whose career is but partially known. We read eagerly the words of counsel and cheer they speak, and catch glimpses of their character. Dr. L. P. Brockett, the pop ular biographical editor of Appleton's Cyclopaedia, has prepared concise and interesting biographies of those men, and we. have now before us proof-sheets of the work which is shortly to be issued from the press. The position and repu- tation of its author is a guarantee of its ! strict and impartial accuracy. The work is writen in a clear, terse and interesting style, and is interspersed with incidents and anecdotes where ever they can il lustrate the character or peculiarities of the subject. It has been prepared with great care, and gives evidence through out that the time occupied by its author in collecting aud arranging its material was not spent in yain. 1 We notice biographies of Grant, Col fax, Wade, Stanton, and about fifty other of our foremost men in this com plete volume. (This work should not be confounded with one of nearly the same title, but. containing only eighteen Biocranhins.") A valuable and interesting feature of t o i ' the book is in iU fine steel portraits. torty-two in number, asid as likenesses un surpassed by anything of the kind we nave Seen, .those who desire an inter esting work should embrace the first op portunity oi securing a copy of this book Published by Zeigler, McCurdy & Co., Philadelpha, Pa. I Fruit Stealing. A young rough was recently shot and very seriouslv if not fatally injured, while stealing fruit from a garden in Cambridge, Mass., by Mr. Owen, the owner of the garden. lhcre w ere several engaged in the steal ing, and Mr. Owen fued into the trees and bushes, to frighten them away, not knowing anyone was where he aimofl He has been arrested, but bailed out. Ihe bpringfield Republican th us com - nicnts upon this affair: We apprehend tho flvmnsit.liiiifl tF general win be very largely with Mr. Owen, especially as he says he only intended to frighten the thief, not kill him. Certainly, every fruit-grower who has had hi garden or orr-Wl bed, and who has not? would vote for acquittal very speedily if he could get a place on the jury when Mr. Owen is brought to trial. We do not knn r anything more trying to the temper of Tel7 Pious man, than to have his garden plundered. The annoyance is imeu out oi au proportion to the money value of the stuff taken. It may be on- j uugie pear, una yet be like a family bereavement, the loss of something on which time, care and affection have been expended, something that is above esti mation in dollars and cents, not to be compared with a robbery of mnn. - goods that can be replaced; and the griei at the loss, and the n t manner of it, are correspondingly great er. But there is a great deal of this fruit stealing going cn, and very seldom do the thieves get brought to justice, Within several miles of our cities and large villages no orchard. ;,. i -rr.uc.on patch w safe fnm piundcr If retired fr the aSSZT VuM ownpp it ;. a. .. . ... . ine lale9 lunate, has come tmt n owner, it is easy to steal without detec-.'and tlon, and if near the house, not unfrc quently the thieves go in gangs large enough to overawe tne owner, w.m.j fying arrest, and punishment, m 1 1 .... . Every owner oi anorcuaru ur g nlen near Springfield will witness that we state the caso none too strongly, and the same is i. ...... o true of many other places with whan we arc acquainted. Indeed fruit stealing is bocoming an intolorablo nuisance, and with the law and the police so impotent to stop it, it is not to be wondered at that now and then some individual takes the protection of his property into his own hands, and that occasionally a thief gets shot. We cun't rocommend murder, of course, even in the defence ot a lnvorite pear tree or grape vine ; but if a mnn ft a ,;ut,,l n frifvlitoTl tViloVPA from lllft HUB jww ...... . - . garden, after much long-suffering and loss, he ought not to be too hardly dealt with if a thief happens to be hurt." From tho Burlington Freo Press . Democratic Honesty. " EQUAL TAXATION." The Democrats claim to be the esnccial frwmrln nf tlifi " Working Mnn" and crv . . o J out loudly against the great burden placed upon him that the "bloated bond holder" may go untaxed. " Equality of Taxation," they cry. Let us see what this would be. As it is now, every man tho has an income of 21000. or less n.avs . , f -v uo direct tax towards sustaining the U. S. Government or its credit. This exemp tion covers the entire class of what is called " The poor laboring classes." Now if we had " equality of taxation" as the democrats demand, the day laborer who earns 8G00, per year by constant toil iu the sunshino and storm would have to pay a Government tax of 830. The poor mechanic who now cams $800 ucr vcur. and pays no Government tax, would have to pay $40 per year for his " democratic equality." As it is now the crcat burden of nation al taxes fall upon the rich, upon the im portation of luxuries ; while the necessar ies oi ine, and the earnings of the poor man are subject to no burdens. "TAXES EAT UP THE FARMERS." So say the democrats. Let us see how far this is true. I have a brother who carries on a farm of 200 acres. He is democrat. I don't know when he caught the disease, but it has become chronic and I suppose nothing but the earth will take it out of him. However, he agreed that the fol lowing was the exact state his affairs were in under this oppressive republican rule : his town and State taxes amount to 856.42 per year. He sells an average of two tons of butter a year at 40 eta. a lb., bringing him the sum of sixteen hun dred dollars. This he savs is S800 morn than the same amount hront fi. .K a " war, while his taxes have been increased only ia.rz by actual figures! This is but one item, but it shows how false is the idea that the farmers n rp taxed excessively and that they feel it as a great burden. There are few of them who pay any Government Income tax, but it the democratic idea of equal ity of taxation was carried out their taxes would be doubled at once. Thus, this brother of mine, who now says his income amounts to but $900 per year, and pays a State and town tax of $56.42 cts. would have an income tax as assessed by the democrats of 101.42. "If you let a nigger vote, you must let him sit at your table, marry your sis ter, and be your equal in every way." This was the logical remark of a demo crat the other day, and I answered : " Would you invite to your house every white man you meet at tho polls, or ac cept them as your equals?" He admittted that he had seen some white men he should hardly wish to have as associates, and should not toler ate them for a moment in his house. " But I Buppase you have no objection to their voting?" " Certainly not." And you do not deem it necpirv n ivub mem to your house and murrv j ... J juur uuugmer men j "By no means," " Why then is it necessary in the case of the black man?" " Well,- damn a nigger anyway. I don't want to go to the polls with t!., if you do you may, that's all ! " And that is the end of all mrh ,h, ! craic logic " Damn a nigger antneau. If . " The Fall and Winter issno f r. Demorest's Bulletin of Fashions, now ready for sale, is a most useful .,! k... tiful plate, representing fiffl,. r..n figures, and accompanied by a book of uenpuons ana nleas relating to dress and cloak making which has been com piled withexceedingcare.: The low price of the Bulletin places it w;ti,; eral reach, and makes th fi. dent, that so large an amonnt of informa tion, invaluable to er before been offered at such a reasonable mark. The plate represents the latest and most reliable styles appropriate for s""ig ana evening toilet The Richmond County Gazette, N. x. edited by a demrvr. !..... neutral in politics, comes out for Grant In one townsh ty, Illinois, thirtv 1- niMUii l 4kiin --..6,ml Bll g.gned pled. .v,. uiaut sua oiiax. William M. Tnf . . a . . prominent democrat of Cal fomio A . .. i. - - ... - : "l ne time Colfax. viam ' Nn.sby. lll.K. ANE HKI2I TROUBLE, AND WANfB nun- u,-- Poun KW XWUaTH-OSE WU.AUH. Our .coders will be pa.aeu to m,r, . w fin that tie veuerable wid highly-esteemed hjM ,a WiMi Y'M . ... 1 tuoMoulrtuI l'MtomVJ . ? . 1... i.. , W u-orn hornmiiiir ' wofllo. Jmi.'K . " ' " Ptoa , 41 alarms? at hi prolonged silonce, and . Jun Raowt ken.,?' i ,.p ...i r-bt. -ir.D"r.",r.r b. L.,v"li ".friend .Ifonwiw Seenrere" for some jgSSfe more iufotniatioii couccruing hiiu, wheu criu T.'uu'SVhiJif just u we were going to press, we rccelv- SZtTfiZ ed tho following U'logmprUc despatch in 1 TV - f...nil ivi- " rainiw Nil (nsll U.1L.7 " 1 !, itw m -' I omr am nil vy ttLCMo.. TnlMlitfcliuln! I am ill a frito 1 ' fut stain trubble and trihulashun. Iraffwjl W it hv Hi neecetui pcrsoor nv my onesi 7.."" ' 7 "". " ! ui.ir g . ' wny imin"ittTl - t ...1 ..n r.t-.liv tUtmAfA BTM1 CIS. illM hVB M Blare clubs among the degrade cullcrcd bKH I " , , I , . Alumimc r t r,n Mm hpnovnwnt rnlfl M mis- hennerry, aceordin to the instrucksuin. AjO) R0n8I I wrw sodthnly sot wpon by a hull regv I b ny (.th,.r 1. 1 re'1 w nieiit uy Browuloie radtlieU cusses 7 all A- klofiAKlM a eo.. v i nllcn. tt'hn completely surrounded m(. I . "nrii lade TiJst hnadsunto my venerable per son, bruxed and battered rue in a feerfal .iuanrirr and- thu wue than- allcom pcUeit mo to take the oath nv allojnnce with tu ojus Amrriltcn flag, a niovrn over my venerable bed. ' Thm wux more thaji I ceod" baccr and I swtmd away, and the' retelic left hm for a. lyirr onto the- pioblici by way. 1 wna psrlit 115 by & ciqiplo rtr nigger ami talc to-their mizzabie cabin, ware I now ly. Tdegraf immcjitly to. A. Johrktoir to call eat the army and the navey. The. rite of a" freo bAru Amcrrikcn situmi (whir k me) have- been friteftilTy ont rngul, anil his person (wbieh- i mine) her bin. fearfully brazed. Tell him t ishoa his proclauiashutt to wuust, calLin out tareo1 hundred thmvand men to vindicate- t&e- rftes uv the aforesaid skizen. For tka sate oTefieck they mite be iu struckted to sing cz tficy cum. W rennrotii- n j Jtfhaewt. ; Tihree humh-tir rheusnu'i strotif,'' Ersoon cz-I mt able to travel f which I bfipcf strufc the stinnrlatin inflooeie ut this mwiutuJii are aiul those niggsrs' wbifkey will bo in a very few days) I will leparo t( wuust to Led quartsrs- to tnke- cornmand nv a cuppk ef brigaids. Tell Johrissn to bev my ctuiinu'shur c a Major trtstrsl redev niaife out. pother shad! be tw chrtay in gcttin the forces bite- ww laeht. i'CTRtA.ErM V. Jasbt, P. M, (Wich is IVttaaster.) P. Si (wicn is Poscript.) Serrd me bit twenty -one (follors to pay my ex ixcs to Washington. I cant borrer nothia u.v these tfrgraJed- nigger., lie retain, yoo- the ouut with iutrest I get my Maijor-GjueraL's.coustiM.'diersi. , P. V. N-. P. M. . A. I'itui ivo-paor .Unro lint f.,1- lowing advertioemcnt : "A father wants tofiaj4l tux b wm a school where he could get a healthy ami nmnhy iu.truc tbu,au,L where the teacher d ,kH fiH lnTi'JrlK thebea&of the buys V.th hUUJJU c ""5; riesaboia. niitions which died and m. . . ..tt"VKV Ui ImrK.il thmwoiw'rit cf centarica opn." f c - I lVesideut Johnson Drettv thorou.blv . llSjl'S.'Sf I Wfhetlier Johnson w aj foe him or for Sey . . .. v vw v sui tJ Juour. Grunt replied r " Well. I reckon -wbe be tMnks of teyuumi he's for mci 9trrfx i..r: rr,- cs rcu. '. andwhea he thinks of me.he'sfoc Scjt-?Z' ' A.l,liw lR . S .S .FITCH l T -TliAP.torhttnJt V HIT u lR. me w'H h at the ISLAM says a iaj-L'e crOD ot annlpo. :L11 ,-- """" """'""""nw, vested m l'eterborough, Jivf&ey, Dublin, Harvceek nd Greeuiield. The price for early apples has fallen since last week from tl to 50 cents per bushel, and it is believed that tho prices for winter fruit will range from $2 to 2 50 per barrel. Elias Suddith of IlarrLsoa county, who is 108 years old, reads without BjiectacUa aud chops his own fire wood. The democratic papers that try to put on airs, as if they had beet fortu nate in. Maine,, because they are not bcat ea worse thaa they evei were before, re mind oue of the fellow who. was kicked over ia the street. As soon as he recev crcd his upright position, he sneeringly remarKeu to lus assai luut : Suppose you t&mn you iiavo done some great thing, Wtyo? I would let vou know I have been- kicked out of a front door. iuwa a doien stepi, and clear across the street what Ho you think ef tiatj" A Great Success. The career nf Th e Equitable Life Aseurance Swiety, 92 Broadway, New York, is undoubtedly the most exalted instance ef unqualified success ever exhiljitod taa insuring cotn Jimiiity. In business otily about "toe years, it lias accouaulated seven raillumg of dollars has an income of foux and one half mil I ions, ami is ia3rig at the rate of sixty niill ious a year. It is pure ly BMrtual, and declares armual dividends oi profits to its policy-holders. C'apt Walter Taylor i agent for the a wit? company. ... To hcatttify and dress the Hair, aad erj OTuggit sells it. Price One DoIUr. - . 30-42 VOW BUT" ttftffSfftX, jt" - the .nHmi uun JMtien m ' l ... "-' pAPER AND ESVELOPIS, " , I'O WOT SrCKJESS re w X, 7t T , 31 cwor' nd niparl BEAUUKGARiTr 0VKIitwkv, ltALKII(lVHlTu,.. u. n 1ms Uian un y, i Tin. UUtl,,h .TtZ'., mm i t to mt.rni ,uu tn . . . ton. Inrsest Uili.il Wi - ..j .. "'" 1T AVOKKfv LIKE i", lfT jk IIiwWhnT ' Hara .. TmiImtIikt r2 S'"1 llr you NrarnlRiaT r?'lt' 1IT yon Hhnrmati.il, y S". Hive you o.. .I b t . Z i.' Have you tjoimnn ; vliB ' yoo Urui.e? V S" Uu- y.m t.. IW 1 f S"i- 1Itt yoo CBoiiTaM-orbni'l MB'' Have ym Lnmcnt,? r. cSfr Thi, i. th. lit iMM, lUiZiiZ It i"U iw Jiile mil a'vlirmo,,., it fnllhfiiMr. IT Win 1,0 lufe J'irtUTlltrua VB CWD PuttU. Hn. , It on hant thiy will rrmi fc,r Ul'' W M Bit", KM fa BiUopw I't. Wh. rL ' .... llnL-. 11...,. "'r-flt 'fHE GREAT JCEW Kxc i.r. s. w. ror.AXD's wiiue riE, AH-liii renrrnHy. It warourta Rnmry Comrlamtf. Thw iiuxtkiiN m Crca from amii F'.- i- m. uuVftUJtt JCl Hut ui action. - ITEMAtE STRrVRTrrrvir A Kpifirt' Kcmr.lv f.'i,.i. IT IMl'AltT TtrfJR. Ti.r, .rrf. liar In frVmiti. will ... . f.impooml. Prra r th ilEO. V.' St I3:t V n . ne Vfitnr iwt Kottlo. Five Ouiiiai ti--f-pu-ry A alstlkl Mrdlrinr W!k r.. . K. nrLA.ry nrv, A rilSITlVK BKMEbV for '. "iTra"w' '"' "rvy, aJI Kk-. tl 11 . R,.. I i', . floi-tinui f ttM-sWin: Mrmirial !a aim h iwpjwfai! Dyptf n,tt nirinaliii in lln tirnrrui.i ijanii, ilr lliJioi. t'nnai.laini.. ,,,, Attoetious, liuuAaclui, Li,ut, l lr' .ina ot ,-i,iriL- iJ ( onian IF 011 IXKVT WAVT TO PTE cnauKi) irom.ijrA- to lifown, tp WIIll'NEYf HAIR KB-' It la tho one thiwt arattfnl. n l it u liair tirnin Koonu i( Jl St W1J TO IWtlVBES OV GOVEHSStr II D flTIIl &SCCR1TUCS AXn VALS STKTt ST. nii'ie rrrir nun, nr tte$ W'tn r . . ww., k. 1 X ... . . ' .r t 1't.i.rai.K i.mv. Vrrant seems to. understand. sfkc no marc Ustirv EmtiM-iiiin tk . K1TW5 "FAMILY PHY Sit , (, V J M.u.r.jn j.WM t J.I.W. WDKIMIU.Tr ilS 1M BIXAITBK YOU SEED IT. If yoo are In want .r . - au (, M tkat yoo n4 it. try V. i. I - .... oim, rrouxi m Auerio. KOOFIJTO SI A' JOHN O-ALT, WnoiJSALK DEALKIt I RHOHSt . , Sf.a ArrrjiT mR T.T',r't Co. : AliJdl, Uranism mratifo Krairrilla JT. V.: Ea,lf.-i' Itavry Jt Co. ami .h.tvph .nel(!on. TLfi , it'0ior BUB, (!-. a. Kamsial Tan Blt. Alito Ami r th ftt yehieh N,Uo lo.'ni v( Vnyria; tare a anptnor Ula. lt Canara), DOi,.,, 2v a Xhjts f To.V " tltiioa, m Tssaws. Btr, Aironlw HIM orouiMl. aiaat'H4 tct raaoa. Soail IW a ( In-uMr. JaJ' '-t i anil 23 Tcnih ArwutSi" ForAstlhsa, voids aiul far sir trocK; ; f! A 1. Icii i i.l. -'" T-r.-J Pt W arit.l n 1 i...iu ..tkrlf' ... ..r.i, i.-, o a ovary ooiir-r?-. .'!?'?. BT'"'"r overywliero. C. A. Kin!' ! ahinitiii atrrt. Bnitoa, lstfitl nail,--Nru Uoane in Anrerita. jXotiec! MAKINuTAi'lhe moSt FLUTING AND .1 i. i"""vmn mmM m O. I). (Iray s llLx-i. IK. I a B-VKKEE. An flMHraMntA Ar m t ct y. 0- Iwt tvrr ymn in practice t (he L aa tniaiaaiii. mnn.. 1st nnajt nnalM M mcK ia O. I. CRAY-8 BLW S- traon, aa stairs. IB. BA RK RR may ha- roaroH, sm ia.1 IMIYSICIAX in relation to all fan" lOth intnrnitl nn.1 SmralaMil If 0R. WAUREX'S BUXI0CS BI lua ...... It a vnihmtj rvrmmcaikil to tit a ct K ro liainr!i, Eruptiona o the ?"JLt. ik. in i r innclila. rrtvr ilrt.yity.aa.1 all eoiaryorwi Iiui.nr. lmp-r "1 aUoctail Circnlatioa. af s saneoil as.1 Vvntfti t--diti.inof tHrSnssara. Lurr, Kidneys and Uoaeu. tv riifr Withoal trymir Iir. "" ' B" ,i.il Tha wr-r-w Sri X will ramTlllf T" '..-.I ixvALro doxt ;ivk tr. -:n at I art tVioiMt rharrcbt aiorfifia. ''i-f JOH5 A. PKKK V. tlM-aaa-l, M. S. BCKIt CO. TBEMOXT STEF.ET. 8 ' (iratral Af al. -For salt by all Dealers is ilea II & I wnea, Irwrer Sores, Ilona. II ip aal s t antrartiun, llona tloora, Bcaa ttvat act, UhcumatMin. Tuawirj, Caar. i'--, ai ttUW"