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i THE tlHAJIT IIO IU IN BLIC
A I it lied, While and Llue.
America, land of bright freedom,, '
.When tyranla denounce, never heed thom(T
' But up arltb the aaR ol the brave.
It hone o'er our ranks In dark danger,
When mlaillea of death 'round lie flow,
To skulking and tear 'tis a stranger,
Whan borne by the Grant Hoys In Clue.,
CHOitus-Wlien borne bylhe Ornnt lloyaln Dlna.
When borue by tlieOrant Boys 111 lllue.
Toskulklng mid fuiir 'tuantranger,
When borne bylhe Grant lloys lu Ulue.
When rebels our Union to sever,
Miwle war our I he land And the srsi.
Not an Inch would wo yield them, no nover,
But llirtw our old flag to the brersa.
Arnuud It the rnllunt quli k rally,
1 Tholr feally to fremloiii renew,
On the unroll. In Ihu buttle and sully,
Blioiio the Hug uf the (J runt Hoys In blue.
Hlione the flag &c.
At Hlilloh.nt Vlckaburg.at lookout,
At IMnolaon, pulled by storm,
W boro It o'er riimtiart nud redoubt.
Oave victory a lustre and form.
In the Wilderness, rouiluut In batlla,
TUrouiih weeks uf dread oonlllot It dew,
'Twos seen In ! nililnt or war's rattle,
Troudly borne by the Urn lit lloya In Blue.
Proudly burue, 4o.
No del J but as viators we bore It,
When Orsiit our great lender wus there,
jltlehiuond tell(unly traitors deplore II),
App nil utox saw Loa lu denpulr,
' Oraut uud victory, nothing aould surer,
' Omnt and victory, the buusl of the true,
' The army ami navy forever,
' Uuuafor tueilruut Boys In Dluo.
' ' Uu.'-ia fjr tho Grunt Boys In IUuo,o.
1 Now all who have fought for the nation,
I Periled life on the laud or the sen,
i Strike again fur your country's salvnllon,
Culluw Uruntnnil the Dug of tho Ireo
' Gather 'round them again, In your might,
, Though traitors should scowl at the view,
, Once more put the gniybucks to flliiht, ,
Throe cheers for the Uraut Hoys in Blue.
Three cheers. Ac.
She yncsbuvg -RrpulbUcan.
"I propose to move Immediately upon
your worka 1" OOAltT.
n .xv (t iLM'ttnivriux.
' .' David Crawford, lias the rep
' illation of being nil inimitable story
teller ami wag. Here is a specimen '
' of the kind lie indulged iu tho early j
tunyaol rebellion: "I tell you three
Southerners cun whip live Northern
men. Iliev arc skilled in war, we
: lire not. There is only-one way to get
' ut them, let me demonstrate: A gen
tlemen I. ad several children whom
: ho employed a iiurseto euro for. One
boy wa extremely vicious nnd caused
two or three nurses to give up their
places rather than endure his insults.
Another new one took tho place. On
; first sight the boy interrogated, 'Are
you my new nurse ?' 'Yes,' replied
; tho nurse. 'Well, you must netsurar
plums uud candy, or I'll pull your
linir I1 So it is with the South. They
i i ii i
; imveueeii pcttoci nn.i spo.ieu ana
it w better to pve tlu-m augur "'"s
; and candy let Viem naea thetr own
' way!" How does that sound to-day ?
; Ami how inuny voters is there craven1
, enough to acknowledge 'the aspersion
J, tiist upon Northern soldiers by send
" ing a cringing, toadying, dirt-eater of
' his stamp to tho Halls of Congress, to
- be ' whipped and lashed about by
j Southern rebels? Wc want a man,
v-not a tool I
t'Acrs roil the people.
; . It is well to remember that the
j 'Government has reduced the principal
of -its-debt, in addition to paying a
I largo ; interest, $250,000,000. War
' claimA, bounties, &c, have been paid
; to the amount of $100,000,000, which
' is really a rctluution of the debt in that
; s'arn, making $350,000,000 of the
principal paid 'in' three years. This
! is paying off at the rate of $100,000,
; 000 ryear, a low estimate, at the same
time' paying every cent of interest uc
. cording to contract. See Commission
1 cr Wells' report for tho correctness ot
our statement. At this fcite tweuty
. five years would sec us a people disen-
thralled, the burden of taxation gone,
, a credit preserved and our honor un
';. tarnished. How much bettcf the pol-
. icy of Right contrasted with that of
Ruin in repudiating our pledges.
', Crawford, the Democratic nominee
. for Congress,, favors the repudiation
scheme. He believes tho rebel war
- debt should be paid by the citizens of
the North, that wo should pension the
. rebel soldiers, their widows and .or
' phans, that the soldiers of the Union
1 were a "plundering,' murdering mob
, of mercenaries I" it is in your power,
voters of Greene, to damp out the
vile heresies ot such doctrines. Re
.! member, that Democracy means Revo-
1. Jution 1 ' Frank Blair has said it, all
. rebeldom 'acquiesces. They have be
' gfla it already in West Virginia.
. .-; , Gold jumped 1 per cent, on the day
' after the Kentucky alection. .; A. few
' ; mora 'Democratio victoriea and green
ri backs will tell cord for cord. ' Every
" vott for repudiation ia registered in
. , th gold market, : .... - -
JAS. E. SAYERS, fumskks in the bioiit as con gives vb to bee the mo nr. Lhcoln. ' , . . EDITOR AND PUBLISHER.
VOL Xir. .WAYNESHUUG, , PKNNA.. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 12. ISljj. NOl?"
, . 1 1 " ' i i i i i n a inn..
Mor Til 6 Till SO.
Northern Coppi'i'lieui! papers pul
liuli pretty m'nor.tlly tho spcecliM of
I'enilk'ton, lioncy-cualetl fur the lalmr
in classes, Idit ijjnuro nltogi-ther their
orators of the South, Souime-t, Toointis,
Hampton, Cobb ami other, who nro
stirring anew with fierce giorgy the
boiliiijr cauhlron of civil war. Never
in the South hud (he flumu of Rovolu-
tiou Iteeu funned ni'ire iBsii!tioiinlj' hy
these Hcdilinnistrj. But it U eoncealeil
from tho Democrats of tho North,
carefully covereti lioneiith the crv of
"nero loniiiiiition, radical tyranny,
military ile.ipoti.ni,"etc. On a recent
occasion Mr. Pendleton was wiehlin
his rhetoric ami BojihiKtry in favor of
Repudiation, licfore a Cincinnati au
dience, when a oiie-arnit'd man stepped
out on tho platform and tapping him
oti the shoulder, said: " Tlicm's mm
heiitiuieiits!" Turning quickly uliout,
I't'iidleton said, "Ah! an I yon were u
soldier 1" "Yes," replied the one arm
ed individual, "I wu with IV.-auro-CarJ
at Coiinthl" Why can't our
Northern Copperlieads be u frank as
they ol tho South ? Why not pat
Toombs & Co., on their backs openly?
S'mply because they know the North
does nut want war, uud for them to
publish these men's speeches would
expose the w hole scheme. They mean
to rule or ruin ! Remember the words
of Flunk liluir: "It is idle to talk
of bonds or finances. The true issut
is that the Southern State govern
ments must be trampled into dust,
the earpot-ha conventions dispersed,"
and the States turned over to the
rebels. Remember that Crawford's
idle pratelitj about bonds is not tho
thing. Ho is laborinir to sell you
out, Judas-like, for olliee, ami to turn
you over bound hand uud foot to th.)
men whom he declared "it was impos
sible for Northern men to whip!"
How are you '-ugar plums and candy !'
An exe'iange says, Rapha'-'l Seinines,
tho cowardly pii-ato 'wlio Imrncl our
unarmed ineivhant vessels on every
sea, has aniioniieod his satisfaction
with the nomination of Seymour nnd
Hlair. So has Toombs, the traitor
Senator ot 18b" 1, so has Cobb, Mr.
Buchanan's faithless Secretary of tho
Treasury, who deserted his post and
perjured himself to t ike a position in
the Rebel Government of Jon". Davis;
so has Albert Pike, whoso Indians
sea, , ()Ut lU,m at IVa RMjje; 80
m3 yoncst t,e Tennessee butcher ':
so has B.-auregaivl, who urged the
Rebel Governient to put to death bv
i the (jtwrots its prisoners nf war; so h;is
the Rebel Gen. Preston, who left his
post as a United States Minister to
Spain, canio homo umi drew his pay
in gold from the Treasury that Cobb
had impoverished, and then hastened
to take a command in the Rebel army ;
so has Vance, lato Rebel Governor of
North Carolina, who declared a few
daysnoin a speech delivered to the
Rebels of Richmond, that what the
South lost by the overthrow of the re
bellion, it would grain by the election
ol'Seyiiiour and Blair; so has Wutle,
Hampton who prophesies that the
cause for which Jackson anil Stu trt
died will yet bo gained ; so has Henry
A. Wise, lato a Rebel General, ami so
thoroughly devoted to tho Rebellion,
even iu its death,that he scorns a pardon
for his treason; at) J so ha3 every Ivti
K lux assassin in tho South, who plies
tho trade of murder, anil illuminates
the darkness of midnight by the burnt
loir dwellimrs of Union men. Who
shall say henceforth that the New
York nominations have not bion en
thusiastically received ?
TUB tiOI.OK.X ni'LE.
TheGrantRepublican platform pro
cluims that tho public faith pledged to
the Nution's creditors must be sacred
ly maintained, adding in words that
should bo inscribed in letters of gold
over every mantel : , -
"TIIAT THE BIC8T POLICY TO PIMtNIfltl
OCH BURDEN OF DEI1T 18 TO 80 1MPIIOVE
OUR CttliDIT TIIAT CAPITALISTS WILL
8EKK TO LOAN U8 MONKY AT LOWER
BATES OK INTEREST THAN WE NOW PAY,
AND MUST CONTINUE TO PAY SO LONO AS
ltKPUDI ATION, PAR HAL OR TOTAL. OPE !
Oil COVERT. IU THREATENED OR SUS
Kentucky, last Monday, elected a
Democratio Governor by about fifty
thousand . majority, mat is a poor
sliow for 'the dark and bloody ground.'
She ought to have given at least one
hundred thousand. Nasby will have
to migrate to Mississippi, it is evident
that men of the Bigler stamp are get
ting too numerous at the "X Roads,"
itEHouuit'ir Hem ucvutvnov.
If Democracy does not mean '.'evo
lution, wlmtdoes it mean? All (-(Torts
to cloud tho canvass ly iotrudiiciii
new issues have failed. The lines nf
demai cation are drawn with wonderful
(listiiicincHM. Fiiiitiiciul tiicHtioiiH, tax
ation and titrids fiircign and ilomestio
economy, are Milisidiitry. There will
he no bcrioiia tnrulile ulciut paying the
tlclit, when tho timo comes to pay it.
We etui trust the common wnse of the
country fur that. 'J'aritls nnd taxation
will ri-lit thcmsolvcH in olHiliencu to
the iintntitalilu laws of supply and tlo
iniiud. Tliu issuu tliitt trausei'iids nnd
iilwui'lis nil thescis hiiuply this : Shall
we have a Herniation t A certain pol
icy has been adopted. Whatever m ay
be said iiboul reconst ruction ; whatev
er may li its merits or demerits, it is
now the supreme law ot the land.
Thu Foui'tceuih Article places the
wholeipicatiou orReeoiistructiou above
tho reach of iinv political lutrtv.
Even give thu De uocracy their lull
est triuuip.i. isupjiiM! it elects .Mr.
Seymour uud it niajjiritv of the House),
the Senate is Ridical, uud strong
enough to veto any uttenipt minuend
or destroy the work of Congress. The
whole power of lilt- Do noeratio party
could not take the bar from a single
Ueliel, or place a bar upon a bingle
negro. Nay. even iu the small mat
ter of the dispensation ot oiliu.? n
Democratic President would b.t pow
erless. Ho could not toiloh u U ii lira I
postmaster without 1 1 it; consent of a
Kudical Senate, lie would be merely
the uiiiu.-lcr of laws which he disap
proved, uud tin.- Servant of a Senate
that ditl not tiust him. How then
could the election of Seymour conduce
to tne advantage of the Democratic
parly? Ho could the New Adinin-
(istiation tairv nut tne wisncs ot its
constituents? Siiupty by licrohtfion.
The I).'in i(!i'atie party iintlerslands
this, uud to gain power is pre pure I to
take the responsibility of revolution,
even unto war. Itemeinbcr tho tleli
nnco of Frank Bi.iir, which g te Is i lit
the unanimous vote of the Democrat
ic ('oiivenlioii. lie knew thu spirit
to which he appealed. As a Union
soldier and a renegade from the Union
party, bo could hpeak with inure
liankiie.-s uud energy than u Copper
head like Vullauili-haui, or a seces
sionist like Hampton. " Jeiitleiiian,"
lie saul, '1 kno.v what you want. 1
know the spirit that moves you. You
purptiso revolution. You would like
to see every carpet-bagger driven out
of the Sotftli everv negro reinanded
to Slaverv, everv 'traitor' to the South
Imuislieil lioai Ins liome. iMuko me
Vice 1'ivsidiiiit, and if it should please
God to put mo iu thu Presidency I
will exccutcyoiirworK. Asconnnaiid-tler-in-chief
of the army and navy,
you can rely upon my lulelity nml
courage. 1 will issue a proclamation
sustaining the Constitution nnd order
ing the carpet-bag Government to dis
perse.. In sixty days Wiirinoth, Bul
lock nnd Recti would hi; seeking shel
ter in Canada, nnd the nigger legisla
tors would return to the shovel and
tile hoe." This is the bid which Gen.
Bluir made. 'J he Democracy accept
ed it, and he ratified the acceptance
by an additional letter, in which he
repealed his promise.
This is the pledgo of Gen. Blair ;
let us see what Ins followers think.
The cowardly World gives due promi
nence In the t'ln pit-nee of Isaiah Ityn
tlcrs nnd Richard O'Gorman, but it is
silent about Toombs uud Cobb uud
Hill nnd Hampton. It is not for us
dwell upon this conspicuous dishones
ty in journalism, this ignoring of the
ablest nud most honored leaders of the
Democratic parly. Gen. Hampton
was better treatetl here during the
Convention. Then he was an or tele.
He was met, he sivs, with "cordiality
and good will." Tho leaders, howev
er, declared, according to Gen. Hamp
ton, ''their willingness to give us (the
Rebels) everything we could desire,
but they beyyed vs to remember that
thuy had a great light to make ut the'
North, and 'thuy then-fore besought
us not to hud the platform with a
weight that 'they could not carry
against tho predjiidices which they
had to encounter, . Help tlumonoe to
gain the power and then they u-ould do
their uimoit to relieve the Southern Statex
and rctitore to us the UnioA and the
Constitution as it had existed before the
War." This is the proinisu which
Mi. Hampton received, nnd he added
uniiil the cheers of a mb of Charles
ton Rebels th it it, "is a policy that
suits us, when the greil Democratic
party is pledged to the declaration Vial
the licconstruction acts are. unconstitu
tional, revolutionary, and void. 1'Jspea
tally when every member of the party,
and tlte warmest are from tlte North, is
ready to take it up and carry it out."
Here, then, is evident that the scheme
of Gen. Blnir, the revolutionary
scheme to destroy the "carpet-bag gov
ernments, even by military force Was
planned by Democratio lenders and the
secession Generals. General I lamp
ton tells us there was no dissent. He
found every member of tho party
pledged to it, (Mr. Seymour and all),
the "warmest" being "from the North,"
and that they only wanted success in
Nofembcr to enable them "to take it
up and carry it aid."
Thus, then, we have the wholo
Democratio party solemnly committed
to revolution at a secret convention
held in New York, at whioh Rebel
generals attended. We call it a "con
vention," but it was rather a capitu
lation a surrender and . what Is
worse, tho surrender of traitors. If
they had surrendered openly in
broad day with frauk avowal of their
their purpose, no ono wuuld have com
plained. They deliberately proposed
to cheat the country. "Help L'lan
to to gain the power" and all will go
well. To gain that power, chicanery,
and deceit, ami fraud are to be used ;
and when a Democratio leader talks
soothingly of peace and constitutional
reined it's, show him this solemn con
fession of Wade Hampton, ami con
vict him of falsehood. The record
comes out as clear us the sun, G.ve
Wudo Hampton and his friends power
mid wo shall have another civil war
to provo "the licconstruction net un
constitutional, revolutionary, and
This is a solemn charge, but let us
prciss it nnd call up tho witnesses.
Wade Hampton and Frank Blair have
spoken. Hero is Robert Toombs, u
prominent Democrat of Georgia :
Mr. Toombs what is youT under
standing of tho Dem icratio xlicy ?
Mr. T. "lhutttll these rjcoustruc
tion nets as ' they are called, these
schemes of delusion, of villiuny, and
of tyranny, shall no longer torso the
statute book nor oppress tho free
people "f the country." Speech in At
tanti, July 23. : .
Frankly ' spoken, Robertl but we
should like something more explicit.
You have heard General Hampton's
testimony. What iri your opinion of
the Democratic policy ?
Mr. T. "That theso .so-called
Governors and Legislatures which
have been established in our midst
shall ut once be made to vacate. The
Convention at New York appointed
Frank Blair especially to oust them."
Speech at Atlanta.
Then, Robert, you believe in resist-
ti nee, una that i' runic should
sistcd in his work ?
Mr. T. Rather vagtiely7"but with
out-cropping, unmistakable instiling. J
"i'hd principle, that justice shall rule
that nil tyranny is illegal, thnt it
ought to bo resisted, and that resist
ance to Hii'li is obedience to God, is the
the voice of nature, nnd of. nature's
God, ringing through all climes, of ull
countries,, proclaiming to 'mankind
that wrong eau never be sanctioned by
Here is Howell Cobb, whose speech
wo published recently, und the spirit
of which wearc content with summon-'
ing up in this extract :
" l lio doors aro wide opon, wido
enough, broad enough lo receive ev
ery white limn in Georgia, unless you
should discover him coming to you
creeping and crawling under the Chi
cago platform. Upon thl-m there
should bu no iner.y. They have dis
honored themselves, ami sought to
dishonor you. Anathematize them.
Drive them from the pale 'of social
ami political society. Leave them to
wallow iu their own mire and filth.
Nobody will envy them, and if they
ure never taken out of the gully until
1 reach forth my hand ' to take them
up, they will die iu their natural ties
inent. Laughter nnd upplnuse."
Could language be plainer than
this? Gen. Bluir proposes to destroy
tho G ivei'iiuii-nt, while- G5TT. Cobb,
who o imui in led the stockade of An
tlersonville, is to bo aligned to the
congenial work of exiei'iuliulioii. B.
II. ilill is another witness, -We pro
pose to detain him a little longer :
"But we have a party now organ
ized, a strong and a glorious party,
with statesmen at its head, and with
correct principles for its platform.
They have taken the field, and from
Maine to California the dread tramp
of Democracy is growing more und
more distinct, anil hy November n
verdict will be pronounced by the great
free men of America that shall glad
den the hearts of patriots now und for
ever, cheers, ami when the . people
shall have pronounced that verdict,
the great cowardly crowd is'ill take
courage, and Hasten to their judg
ment. "Then, ah, tlun, what will become of
you, ye isolated-hypocrites T AU pow
er to threaten gone ; treachery exhaus
ted. Relief measures and Reconstruc
tion measures both dead, the Radical
party out of Congress, how on earth
will yon time strip imkil-4-HTtT-gu;:e
of the world iu all your unhidden in
famy ? What . will become of you ?
Ilom.will you escape the damnation of
lleilf A voice: 'lucre') no ' hell
bad enough for 'em,'. That's what
is coming; oh, it's, coming, thank
God, it's coining coming-trnTi'e cheer
of patriots uud the dismay of trai
"Yet the vile, tho low, the corrupt
and the perjured ure seeking to be
our rulers, and have seized upon our
high jilaces ; but the noble, the valiant
and tne true are still left to us, and
throughout the ' country aro taking
courage and singing tho notes of com
ing triumph. Ye miserable swarms of
political neeuleney, hutched, in the
stentih of revolutionary corruption in
to an ephemeral existcucc-lrenegadcs
from the laws of God," and violators of
of the laws of men, we scrviyou witli
notioe thia day, that victory U coming.
Qeorgiant proud Georgians, the men
of the SoiUh, the men of the North-- pa
triot! everywhere are tending up their
VOIDS to hMimn that. Ala ia .itnd thrill
0rw'' ba a Union of tnualttaU, or
o Union at alL f Wild nhpsi. Winrr
several roiures.J Men Of fline, men of
character, women thank Gbd with
out a dissenting Voice; and nrven chil
dren in thehf play-gronnd-t ara pro
claiming on hill-ton and in the Vnl
ley, tlutticAom God made tuperior shall
never be degraded."
According to Ben, therefore, "die
men whom God made superior" are
to have a Union thnt he fancies or "no
Union at all." This is bis under
standing of the Democratio platform,
and nsa preparatory step he makes this
"One thing you must do for tho pro
tection of your children of viiur-
m-lvi-4. nnd fnrllin vin.liciitioit ol'vnur
honor. I adirin it, nnd want it hcanf
it is going to be the law of this coun
try, and a law more irrcpealable than
the laws of the Mcdcs uud Persians,
Not one man that dares record his
vote for the inequality ami vassalage
of the Southern States, and the degra
dation of his o vn we, oayht ever to
be reoeioed into a decent family in Ocor'
fia, or in tlte South, now or hereafter.
Cries of 'Never.' If wo have not
got the power to make tho laws for op r
General Governient, or for societv,
thank God we can at least pass law for
our own homesteads. Mi mother nnd
my sisters and my dcaryoung ladies
for I um sure I love cvsry one of you
1 feel that I um the brother of every
woman in Georgia anil the son of eve
ry man I charge you this tiny ns you
honor your elulilren, ami vour house
hold, und your goodnnme, nnd your
posterity, nuvcr sillier a single native
renegade that vo es for the vassalage
of these States and the disgrace of your
elulilren to darken vour doors or speak
to any member of your family. Cries
of 'Good,' 'That's right," '11 uriiih,' etc.!
You condemn the poor victim to; the
penitentiary whostcals a horse or $100
and yet these miserable vagabonds,
have sought to barguin away every
thing that you have. You scorn the
criminal the man that has violated
the laws of your country. Theso mis
erab e vagabonds are faithless to every
law in Heaven nnd of earth, and have
used every means to sell you to those
that hate you."
This is tho spirit that murdered
Ashburiiat midnight iu his bed that
led to a riot in New-Orleuns "worse
4huii the ma sa 'ie nt Foit Pillow''
that lias generated the Ku-Klux
Klan that has mado Texas a hell
ami compelled two years of military
oc.-iipatiou ami domination in the
South. It now proposes to lay vio
lent hands upon the Constitution and
the rccimstucted Union, todustroy tho
fruits of victory, und to bring us back,
Wudo Hampton expresses it, "to the
Union timl the Constitution ns they
existed before tho war." Could words
bo plainer? Could n purpeso be more
evident or more natural.' (Jen, Hamp
ton fought through many bloody bat
tles for this result why should he
11 -? ncecpt it from Seymotirand Blair?
In 18G0 Democracy meant Um etern
ity of Slavery 5 iu it meant thiitthe
war nnd emancipation were failures;
in 1863 it means that treachery And
surrender shall undo the results of the
war, and bring upon us anarchy,
unrest, persecution iu the South, ban-.
ishnient of the loyalists, proscription of
U11 ma men, the triumph ol sluve
piiwer,an.l the pjrp ottiation of the slave
interest. They call it "reaction, "and
assert thnt thev mean peace,- We
call it Revolution. -We produce the
evidence, and insist ' that it means
Friends study this . record nnd
then tell us, If Vie Democratio party
does not mean I evolution, wml does it
mtun I Tribune.
A Stiuidl iiff Army of Bottels.
The troops of the Ku Klux, in their
peculiar uniform, which appeared
upon our streets, on Saturday night is
most signilicant when taken in con
nection with the declarations of Gen
Pike nt the Democratic Club. It
assures us definitely that we have in
our midst astandiug rebel army organ
ized und rcdy to take the field. ' Thus
hundreds of uniformed soldiery not on
ly u nl; no -vii to hut in deadly Enmity
with, nil .lawful authority, threatens
our peace nnd liberties. It becomes
the" law ubii ling men of Tcnncsec to
organize nnd nrni immediately.
Memphis Post, of late date.
Tun Louisville Journal sounds the
long roll, ami Says: "Democrats)
stand to the polls. If that will not
do, stand to your guns," and the spir
it of these words breathes through ma I
speech and raving editorial, from the
Ohio to the Gulf. Tho only hope of
quenching theso flames is by smoth
ering them under the overwhelming
ballots cist for Grant, Coh'ux, and
Peace. ,.. '. ...
Democratic stumpers ancl editors
tell us the bonds are held by the rich
while the poor pay the taxes. Seymour
says tho bonds "have gone into the
hands of innocent holders, who, to a
vast amount, nro compulsory owners.
It is u mistake to suppose thnt they
are mostly held by capitalists." ; j
1 : . !
, Wiies Blair, in 1860, during the
campuign in' Indiana, branded the De
mocracy ns 11 " vile, miserablo . party"
and abused Douglas so fiercely, Don.
Voorhees called Blair the'' prince of
blackguards." Blair in return brand
ed Voorhees as a " hell-hound." Now
the "hell-hound" supports tho "prince
of blaokguards." A nice couple, truly.
1 at TT T ,
The Democratio party congratu
late itself that it can now make an
Affenaive war. : The nation will prebire
to hold its nre,C!dcaffoJct. j ; jl
A nC'.v champion for the intelligence
of animals, M. Earnest Meuuult, tins
revived the discussion in n book full of
facts and inferences which, if not all
new. are all-to the point. We luke
an example or two of what the smallest
and the dullest of them, as well as the
biggest and cleverest liens and Csh as
well us elephants csm do.
There were industrious -fleas before
our time. Baron Wulckcnacr (who
died in 14012) saw with Ins own eyes,
for sixpence, in the Place debt Bourse,
Paris, limr learned fleas perform the
manual exercise, standing- upright on
their hind legs, with n splintcrof wood
to-serve for a pike. Two other Ocas
drugget) a golden carriage, with a third
Ilea, holding a whip, on the box for
coachman. . Another pair drugged a
cannon. The flea-horses were ho moss
ed by n golden chain lustcmd to their
hind legs, w hich was nover taken 0!'.
They had lived in this way two years
ami a hall, without nnv mortality
among them, when Walckenaer saw
them. They took theirmeals on their
keeper's arm. Tho feuts. Vero per
formed nu a Pluto ot polished glass.
When they were sulky, und refusmLto
work, the man, instead of whipping
them, held a nit ot lighted charcoal
over their bucks, which ' very" soon
brought tl.-ein to their senses.
But of what use is cleverness with
out a heart? Tho Ilea has strong ma
ternal aU'ections. Sho lays her eggs
in the cranniesof floors, in the bedding
of animals, and 011 babies' night
clothes. When the helpless, transpa
rent lurvre appear, the mother-flea feeds
then), as the dove does its young, by
discharging into their months tho con
tents ot her stomach. Grudge her
not, therefore, oncsmiill drop of blood
For. you, it is nothing but a flea-bite;
for her, it is tho life of her beloved
While pleading, however, for tho
flea we cannot do as much for the bug,
though he 13 gifted with lullcr devel
oped intelligence. An inquisitive gen
man, wishing to know hov the bug
became aware of a human presence,
trietl the following experiment. lie
got into a bod suspended from tho
ceiling, without any tester, in the mid
dle of an iinluruishcd room. lie then
placed on the floor a bug, who, guided
probably by smell pondered the means
ot reaching the bed. Alter fleep re
flection he climbed up the wall, trav
eled straight across the ceilinrr to the
spot immediately over tho bed, and
then dropped plump on tho observer's
noe. Was this, or was it not, an act
ol intelligence? Tho fish belongs to
the great flathcad family. Ono fel
low, with a muzzle prolonged into
long narrow tube (which houses ns a
popgun,) prow ls about tho bunks of
tidal rivers. On spying a fly on the
water-weeds he slyly swims up until ho
gets within five or six feet of it. He
then shoots it with water from his
proboscis, never failing to bringdown
his game. A governor of the hospital
at lialuvia, doubting the met, tlictlgl
attested by credible witnesses, proeur
ed some of theso fish, to watch their
pranks. He stuck a flv on n pin at
the end of a stick, nud placed it so us
to attract tlioir notice. Jo Ins great
delight they shot it with their water
guns, for which ho rewarded them
with a treat of insects.
The pike has proved himself not
only intelligent but even capable dis
believe it who will ot gratitude. '
"W ilo living at Durham," say
Dr. Warwick, "I took a walk one
evening in Lord Stamford s park. On
reaching a pnnd in which fish were
kept ready lor use, 1 observed a fine
pike of some six pounds weight. At
inv approach ho darted away liko an
arrow, In his hurry he knocked his
haul against an iron hook lixeil 111 a
pot in the water, fracturing his skull
and injuring tho optio nerve on out
side of his head. lie appeared to suf
fer terrible pain; he plunged into the
mud, floundered hither and (hither,
unci ut hist, lenping out of tho water,
fell on the bank. On examination a
po-tion of the brain was eeen pro
truding through the fractured skull.
"This I carefully . restored to its
place, making use of a small silyer
toothpick to raise tho splinters of bro
ken bone.. The fish remained' quiet
during the operation; when it wus
over ho plunged into the pond. . At
first his sufferings appeared lo be re
lieved; but in the course pf a few min
utes ho began rushing right and left
until ho again leaped out of tho water
"I called the keeper, and with his
assistance applied a bandage to the
fracture, that done, we restored
him to the pond nnd left him
to his fate. ' Next morning, as soon as
I reached the -Water's edge, the pike
swam to meet me quite clusl to the
bank, and laid his bead upon my feet.
I thought this an extraordinary pro
ceeding. . Without further delay,', I
examined the w ound and found It'heal
ing nicely. -''I then strolled for some
time by the side of the pond. The fish
Mvam after mo, following roy steps,
and turning ns I turned. ,
"The following day, I brought a few
young frienc'B with mo to seo the fish.
He swam toward me as before. - Little
by littlo he became so tame as to come to
my whistle and eat out of my hand.
W'ith other persons, on the contrary)
hecontinned asehyand as wildasever,"
This,' anecdote is averred' to have
been read, in 1850. before th Liver
pool Litorary and Philosophical Soei-
,'l no elephant, witn a sort ot narnor-
.. ... ... .
Xvrma 01'. Aavui'Uiiu( . .
Jo it wo nit. ,-
Immniiun Inserted at ftl B P Mil r
forilirx- ui.iUon, or ijh, and (W mtj :
MluaralorwMiB udjlll.sisl uiMirlieaMU'n bii" .
or it-a 01 thia tyjm f'iiiu-d k niiihiui, Alllran- ,.
almit a-lvertlMmsnu to be puld for In Odva&oe. 3
nsws wilpbe charged Invariably 11 euia Uti '
rureauh Inset IWm. - - '
A liberal dacluilon mado tqijomonaaavania-
Ingby the quarlvr, hkit-yenr or year. BrsyleJ n -.v.
milieus ohnrticd ouo-lull muf lean nutar au -t ,
cy colors; Han l-hllta, le.unli vCyr.l l'miipnixto
Ac, uf everv variety ancl aiyf, rlnt) at Mix "
sliort-et notice. The Itcpuiii.n as )rti-K lias
Juit Ixeii ro-atted, and evurv Milan In t!ia Print
inv lino can im exf-iiMii iu iim Mtaua
nt-Aiiiiaranfl at the luwrat rotrft --
ous justice, is giyfii to return injuries
or instilU til kin 1. ' In Madagascar,
an elephant's eornnc, happening to
have a cocoa-nut in Ins liana, thought
fit, out of bravado to, break it on the,
animal's hcnd'7ia(jrpyint made 110
piotost sf j fcesiiir? ij'.it next day, pa?s-
- r...L. r ....). - .. . .. ..
ing n iiuia oiuyi, no ivuk u vuciiumius
in Ills trunk and returned tho eornue'a
compliment so vigorously on A( hood
tnnt no killed linn on tlio spot.
If vindictive, thu elephant U flli
grateful. At Pondicht rry, a soldier
who treated an eleplinnt to a Oram of
-arrack every time he received his pay,
lound In insult Ml worse tor liquor.
When they were about to carry him oft'
to prir-on, he took refiigo under the el
ephant ami fell aslei'p. , His protector
would allow no one lo approach, nnd
watched him carefully nil night. In
thi) morning, ufier carressin him
with his trunk, ho dismissed Jum
to settle with the authorities as beCTLe
could. , " ,
Both revenge and gratitude imply
intelligence; still more does the' appli
cation of an unlbiVren expedient, A
..i- :il ... o' .1
11.1111 ui ut tiiieiy piung looeriiigajiutain
had to cross the shingly bed of u river.
A nsnn who was silting on a pnn-cur-riage,
fell; in cnotlicr , second tho
wheel would have passed over his body.
An elephant walking Ly tho side of
tho carriage saw the danger, and
instantly without any 'order from his
keepei, lifted tho wheel from the
ground, leaving the f'ulle:! man unin
iujured. . . .
At Clemency on the borders of
Switzerland, a wolf 'toward nightfall
entered the village, 'und immediately
gave tlmse to a small gray terrier br
longing to 110 nno in particular. In
stead however of taking shelter in tho
nearest cottage, the dog rushed on to
the end of the hamlet, and, entered a
whccl-wrights yard, leaped safe and
sound into the kennel of a Wnge ninstilT.
The wolf, had followed too closely to
recede, ami the mastiff, in spito of a
heavy chain thnt cramped his uinvor
incuts, darted out suddenly and soizod
the wolf by the skin of the Lnek,
The sequel wut remarkable. Tho
nuvstifl', impeded by his chain, began
to yield to the struggles of the wolf,
which was n lull-grown powerful beast,
when just at tho right moment, anoth
er largo dog arrived at full speed, ac
companied by the terrier, who bad cv
idenHy seen his comrade's ! need of
ar-slstance, and gone o.'f to procure It.
This unexpected ally put nn end to
the conflict, nnd the wolf v:a spcidily
mastered, . -.- ,
Exiraota of n Mudal Lots Lattar.
My dba 3 Jep.us:ia. Every timo
I think of you my heart fl ips up and
down like a chuni-iLnhei'. As a
gosling swimnicth with delight in ft
mud-puddle, so swim I in a sen of
glory. Visions of cealatic rapture,
thicker than the hair of 11 blanking
bnuh nnd brighter thnn tho l.u son
a humming bird's pinion, visit 1110 iu
my slumber?; nnd borno 011 their vis
ible wings, your image stunds befiro
me, nnd I reach out tognap it, liko an
old pointer snapping ut a blue bottlo
fly. When I first beheld your an
gelio perfections I was bewildered, and
my bruin whirled around like a bum-blo-lieo
under a ghifs tumbler. Sinco
the light of your face fell upon my
I if- 1 sometimes feel as if I could life
myself by my bootstraps to the top of
a church steeple. Day and night you
are tuy thought. Your hair Is like tho
maneof a sorrel horse powdered with
gold; and the brass pin skewered
through your waterfall filled me with
unbounded awe. , Your forehead is
smoother than the elbow of nn old
coat, and whiter then seventeen hun
dred linen. .'.Your- eves arc glorious th
behold. Ia their liquid depths I see
legends of little Cupids battling and
fighting Iikecohoi ts of ants in nn old
army cracker. , Your nose is from n
ehuii!c of Parian marble, nnd vour
mouth puckered with sweetness, iseo
tar lingers on your lips like honey on
a bear's paws, nnd myriads of unfledg
ed kisses are there ready to fly out and
light somewhere like young bluebirds
out of tho parent nest. Your laugh
rina 011 my care like tho wiudharp's '
strain, or the bleat of a stray lamb on
the bleak hill-side. The dimples in
your checks are like flowers in beds of
roses, "6r like hollow in cakes of
home-made sugar. I am dying to fly
lo your presence and pour out (ho
burning eloquence of my love as thrifty
housewives pour out the hot cofl'ce.
As the song bird hungers for the light
of day, the cautious mouse fur tiie '
fresh bacon in tho trap; 03 a loan pup
hunkers after now milk, so I long for
thee. If these few remarks will ena
blo yon to sco the iiisido of my soul,
and mo to win your affections, I shall
bens happy as a woodpecker in a
cherry-tree or a slago horse in a green
pasture. If you cannot reciprocate
niy thrilling passions I will pine away
like a poisoned bed-bug, andfnll afay
from the flourishing vine of life nn
untimely brunch, nnd in 'the coming
years, when the shadows grow long
from the hills nnd tho philosophic frog
sings his eveninghvmn, you, nappy iu
another's love, can come and drop a
tear and toss a clod upon tne lait rest
ing place of 1 - . - - -''
"Julius Epamixosdcb Muqgixs "
, Paddy's (lesoriutiou of a fiddle can
not be beaten It was the hhana
of a turkey and the size of a eoos9,he
turned it over on its belly and rubbed
iu back bone with a stick, and ooh by
Ol. 1 ainc now iiutii squam ,; .y,