Newspaper Page Text
Behold a gorgeous chamber nxmg trith gold.
A king lies panting through a restiess night;
Look ! by his side a crown of priceless mould ,
And, near, a spectre speaks of power and might.
But wild that eye and death-like pale the cheek ;
While worn and wearied is that fevcr'd brow ;
Had revelry has ceased?and ill and weak,
He seeks for silence and r slumber now.
Vain man! rest comes not at thy hasty call,
Though woo'd by all the arts of wealth and ease ;
Pesce dwells not always in the monarch's hail,
?or solitude those blessings can mercase,
Earth has no shelter for the guilty mind,
No lasting form whence to secrete a sin,
The slightest fault committed by mankind
Remains a stain to taunt the soul through time.
See thon those jewels witch adorn thy breast,
See thou the Injuries of thy festive board ;
Behold the grandeur of thy palace dressM
And the great cities bending to thy sword?
Why look, then, in disdain uron the arm,
h Thepeasant arm that raised them as thy lot*
Say,, if yon sun displays a brighter charm
On thy gilt dome, than?on the shwe'a low <ot
See ! in a dungeon, gleanr, cold aa&barey
A youth lies girded In a felon's chains ;
Oh ! mark that vacant gaze of dull despair
Which o'er the convict's pallid visage reigns.
Bark crime has written on that foredead shame,
That once was fair and free from mad. abuse ;
Lost ! lost ! Indolence is alone to blame,
On ! had those hands been put to better use.
Mark now the peasant who from toil returns,
Just with the eve and as the sua retreats ;
Beneath a tattared hat a proud mind bums,
Beneath a ragged vest a trae heart beats.,
Bach drop of sweat upon that honest brow.
Each ap?t of dust upon that Jardv han4
Are stamps of honor, vain one ?=ncb as Uiou,
With all thy wealth and mignt, cannot command..
VlLL???l E POLYniASK.
The- Columbas (0) Joarna? declares
that Farragut is a fierce Republican,
and would not be Democratic Presiden
Gen. J. Wifcon Sltafer has written a
letter dec&mas to be considered a can
didate for Jiominstion for Governor of
Very ?npressijre?the conundrum why
?. J. And the evil one are so much afike
The/ are for an imp each.?Boston
Hon. D. W. Rowe has been appointed
Judge of the ?Gth Pennsylvania Dis
trict by Gov. Geary.
New York City is to have a new Dem
ocratic pager, to be-called ths Globs,
and two cents a copy.
The New York World will print ?>r
distribution a million copies of Gov. Sey
mour's Albany speech on Finances, and
in opposition to Pendlctonianism.
Hon. Wm. M. Converse, of Connecti
cut a member of the National Democrat
ic Committee, has announced his pur
pose to vote for Grant for President.
John M. Higgings, a leading Demo
crat of Portsmouth, 0., lias been tried
for stuffing the ballot box last fall. The
jury were out twenty minutes and re
turned a verdict of guilty. He will go
to the penitentiary.
Some charges have been preferred
against Gen. Sehofield, stating that he
is inclined to aid the rebels at Richmond,
but Gen. Grant has deemed them un
worthy of being entertained.
Chief Justice Chase is indignant at
the rumors circulated which affect his
integrity as a man and politician. He
pronounces as false any statement that
he has abandoned one of his principles.
The Democrats, after much caucusing
and consulting^ have finally organ ized a
Congressional Campaign Committee, It
consists of Senators Buekalew, and Doo~
little and Representatives Randall,.
Humphry, Ross, Barnum and Trimble.
Mr. Doolittle is chairman, and Connec
ticut is to be looked after vigorously.
The Dansville Express states that the
whole impeachment question in a few
words, thus :
a3Ir. Johnson has assumed the re
sponsibility of violating a law because
he believed it unconstitutional, and he
eannot expect to escape the penalties
involved in the act."
Richard S. Brown, (negro) of Bostony
has been appointed Justice of the Peace.
Arkansas returns come in slowly, both
parties claimiug the victory. Official
returns will be required to decide it.
Grant and Fenton have been inscrib
ed on the banner of the Mississippi
Journal, the organ of the Constitutional
Convention of that State,
The contest for the Republican Gu
bernatorial nomination in Illinois is nar
rowed down to Hon. Franklin Corwin
and Hon. Anson Miller.
Michigan, at the next election, (April
6), will vote upon the ratification of the
new Constitution, which contains an im
partial suffrage clause.
WHAT WILL PEOPLE SAY ?
% What people will say?i? these words
there lies the tyranny of the wrorld, the
whole destruction of our natural disposi
tion, the oblique vision of our minds.
These four words bear sway everywhere.
Man has the single and prime duty of
preserving the repose of his mind. All
that is esternal to him, that terrible
a What will people say ?" has no busiuess
to concern Sim. This question makes
the mind homeless. Da right and fear
no. one ; thou, niay'st be sure that with all
thy consideration for the world, thou
wilt never satisfy the world. But if
thou goest forwar? straight on thy way,
not concerning thyself with the friendly
and unfriendly glances of men, then thou
hast coiiquereckthe world, and it is sub
ject to thee. By the question, tcWhat
will people say V thou becomest subject
to the r?oxld.? On the Heights.
A telegram from Chicago says that a
large number of delegates to the Repub
lican National Convention, have already
secured aeeommodations at the different
hotels.. The headquarters of the New
York, Pennsylvania^ Massachusetts,
Connecticut, Arkansas, and Wisconsin
delegations will he at the Sherman
House ; the headquarter o?* the Illinois,
Indiana, Iowa,. Kansas, Missouri, New
Jersey, Ohio, Michigan^ Minnesota, and
the National Committee, will be at the
Tremont House. The Convention prom
ises to call forth the largest gatherifc? :
ever assemblei in that city.
REPUBLICAN NATIONAL NOMINATING
The undersigned, constituting the Na
tional Committee designated by the Con
vention held at Baltimore on the 7th. of
June. ?S'H, do appoint that a National
Convention of the Union Republican
party be held at the City of Chicago, TIL,
on Wednesday, the 20th day of May
uext, at 12 o*clock, m., for the purpose
of nominating candidates for the offices
of President and Vice President of the
United States. Each State in the Unit
ed States is authorized to be represent
ed in said Convention by the number of
; delegates equal to twice the number of
! Senators and Representatives to which
each State is entitled in the National
Congress. We invite the co-operation
of all citizens who rejoice that our great
civil war has happily terminated in the
discomfiture of the rebellion ; who
would hold fast the unity and integrity
of the Republic, aud maintain its para
mount ri?ht to defend te the utmost its
own existence-, whether imperiled by se
cret conspiracy or armed force ; of all
friends of an economical administration
: of the public expenditure, of the com
! plete extirpation of the principles and
' policy of slavery, and of the speedy re
organization of those States whose Gov
ernments were destroyed by the Rebel
lion, and their permanent restoration to
their proper practical relations with the
United States in accordance with the
true principles of republican government,
i Morcus L. Ward, of New Jersey, Ch'n
John 1). Defrees, of Indiana, Secreta
A LUCKY WOMAN.
The following snake story we find in
In speaking of snakes, I am remind
ed of an anecdote I once heard of the
wife of an Indian railway official, who
was trimming with a large knife some
plants which formed a border to a flower
bed. She was cutting the tops oft", aud,
while so en^aired, she?was scared bv see
ing the coils of one ot the most deadly
serpents of the country among the leaves.
With a lend shriek she dropped the
knife and the plants, and a man employ
ed in the carden ran to her assistance.
On hearing the cause of her alarm, he
sought to kill the snake with his hoe ;
the creature was plainly to be seen
writhing about, but, although struck, it
make no effort to escape or turn on its
assailant. At last it lav motionless, and
the gardener ventured to pick it up,
when he found it was headless. To the
horror of the lady, the head was discov
ered among the leaves which she had
I thrown down on seeing the snake ; she
had grasped it unconsciously among the
I tops of the plants, and with her garden
knife had severed it from the body. The
bite of that species of snake was usually
fatal in six hours.
Facts.?A contemporary wisely sug
gests that our campaign should be con
! ducted on the basis o?' facts. Our po
litical orators should bear this in mind
in their efforts. They are not only stub
born things, but they are the food which
the Republican party best relishes. The
copperhead party can live and thrive on
exaggeration, abuse, slang, and black
guardism ; but with the intelligent
masses such thing's neither convince or
encourage. Republican tastes are above
such things. They look for something
tint will serve to instruct, something:
they can carry home in their minds and
think upon with pleasure and profit.
Facts at this time constitute the Io?t?c
of events. If conviction is desired, let
this logic be brought into play. It will
be found efficacious. What a fund of
argument we sha.ll have. The history
of our whole party for the last six years
has been a succession of golden tacts,
every one of which will bear repetition
by any orator.. Lead the people to
think of them and weigh them, and de
duce from them honest convictions, and
our Republican triumph is achieved.
Benevolence. ? Hers is a calm,
sweet realm?hers arc the green pastures
and the still waters?hers the ways of
pleasantness and paths of peace. The
garden which she tills is the human
heart, and the seed which she scatters
will hear their fruits in Heaven. Hers
arc the pomp of science, the splendor of
genius, the glitter of wealth, the might
of armies. With lier pale fingers she
points to the annals of the past, and they
all become but as chaif before the wind.
Yet she stops not here. Speaks she
now in tones as solemn as the midnight
bell, of the nothingness of human irreat
ncss. Listens again! and ye hear her
clarion voice proclaiming aloud that hu
man virtue never dies ! Appears she
now with the shadow of death upon one
hand, and the history of the world upon j
the other, to teach how pitiful is indi
vidual ambition, and how senseless the
love of self! Look, and ye shall behold
her descending upos her angel pinions
of "love and charity " to gather the en
tire human family beneath its ample
folds. Comes she now in the shape of a
hoart philosopher, worn and bent with
the weight of years?lo I she comes in
the shape of a ministering angel, with
smiles of sympathy, and tears of pity, to
the abode of want and t]ig home of
Business Centres.?The total ag
oresrafee business of the United States,
for the year ending June 30, 1867, ex
clusive of sales of gofcf, stoeks, securi
ties, etc., was 612?86,?46,974 The
aggregate business traffic of New
York" was ?3,313,618,000; of Bos
ton $928,173, 0.0ft; of Philadelphia,
S?fi&O^O?O; of New Orleans, $526.
705.000 ; of Chicago. ?342,182,000 ; of
Cincinnati, S213?5?000. '
In the earlier stages of the war the
nation would have consented to, perpet
nate even slavery to save the Union.
But an over-ruling Providence compel
led us to fight on until the whole nation
had been educated to a higher duty,
and then slavery itself was cut down.
Then came the question of reconstruc
tion. Mild and magnanimous proposi
tions were made to the South and
promptly rejected, as though the same
Providence which permitted Pharaoh
to harden his heart that God might
work out for his people a more wonder
ful deliverance, was leading us in the
same way to that higher position in
which all men are to be invested with
equal rights,?put on terms of equality
before the law. To this end the South
treated our proposition with abuse, our
magnanimity was charged as an evidence
of vacillation and timidity. Until the
nation at first disposed to concession and
compromise found that they must hum
bly submit to such terms of restoration
as conquered rebels might please to
dictate, or make impartial justice its
rule. Suck is the end to which the
processes of the Almighty are leading
Theso.called "firmness" of Johnson
has stimulated such a sentiment at the
South as makes it essentially necessary
to the settlement of the question of re
construction, that the government of
the Union should call to its aid the
suflrage of all loyal citizens without re
gard to color or race.
The power of the nation must be felt
on the side of justice and humanity?
this is the way of peace. Whenever we
yield to expediency, or temporize the
old element of treason and rebellion, it
becomes correspondingly bold and defi
ant, and violence is threatened and in
voked against the Union and its consti
tuted authorities.? Union.
- ?? ? m
The Use of Newspapers.?The
newspaper can be used to advantage in
schools. A teacher who has been using
the newspaper as a portion of his material
! for the education of children, writes
that the "results," so far as have been
reached, are of a very satisfactory kind.
The scholars manifest an interest in
preparing for the exercise that is not
likely to flag and die out. All the pass
ing events and interests of the day,
from the most trivial to tho most pro
found, in our land and in all lands, are
brought before the pupils' minds. And
since the press, the newspaper, is the
world's teacher, and is destined to re
mo in such for all coming time, it is
well, it seems to us, that children should
be habituated to look at it and to learn
how to regard and use it. Familiarity,
therefore, with the newspaper, may be
properly regarded as an important
branch of every one's practical education.
Certainly, the habit of observing what
is in the papers from day to day, besides
adding to the general intelligence, must
aid, almost insensibly, perhaps, in the
formation and strengthening of that
most important habit of retention.
A Neat Rebuke.?The Providence
Press tells the following good story,
which should convey its own moral :?
"A member of the General Assembly
from a 'rural district/ who is something
of a wag, came to one of Ihc officers of
, the House, and with a very serious-look
ing countenance and subdued voice,
stated that he was, both as a Represent
ative and a man, in a serious difficulty.
The Official gravely inquired the cause.
The troubled member replied that he
was under the necessity of being absent
for three days.
"?0. well/ replied the official, ?that's
nothing, is's a common occurrence/
"'But/ said the disconsolate one.
cthat aint exactly what's the matter.
Ye. see, I've heard that member speak
every day, and a great many times a day,
and I've kinder got used to it. It's as
natural as hash for breakfast. I shall
miss it if I go, and see here/ (taking
the official by the buttonhole,) 'do you
think he'll have wind enough to hold
out till I come back, for I do want to
hear him once more.'"
Dr. Bancroft was a Federalist of the
first water, and is said to have been ter
ribly down on the Democrats of his day,
as the following story, if true, will show :
When news came of the death of
President Washington the Doctor took
it very hard, and seemed almost incon
solable. His friends went to comfort
him, and asked what need of such grief,
if the good and great man had gone to
heaven?as no doubt he had?and was
so much better oit than to have lived
longer in this troublesome world.
"Oh I it isn't the death of Washing
ton that troubles me so/' said the Doc
"Wfiat is it, then ?" aeked one of his
"Oh ! it is the fear that he has left
the doer of Paradise so wide open that
some of these Democrats may get in."?
Boston Com. Bulletin.
The old form of criminal indictment
in Virginia ended with the words, "to
the displeasure of Almighty God, and
against the peace and dignity of this
Commonwealth. "In 1851, a woman
was indicted, tried, ahd sentenced to
two years imprisonment for teaching a
slave to read. The indictment read as
"And the said?, not having the fear
of God before her eyes, but moved and
instigated thereto by the Devil, did
teach a certain negro woman to read the
Bibi e, to the great displeasure- of
Almighty God," &e. Such are the ac
tions which are regarded as crimes un
der Democratic laws, in Democratic
States, and by all good Democrats.
e.?It is hope that controls the
whole action of man. When we embark
upon the rough sea of life it is hope that
encourages us to battle manfully against
disappointments, for we have an em?*
tional hope of one day reaching the
smooth water of life, and gliding calmly
and quietly over its placid surface, and
anchor "at last" safely in the harbor of
It is hope that urges the Christian on
his weary journey towards the pearly
gates and golden streets of the "Celestial
.City," for well he knows that when its
summit has been reached he will be re
warded for all the trials and troubles he
has experienced in his pilgrimage.
None are so young but that hope is
implanted in their bosom at the earliest
dawn of life, and as they grow older their
hopes enlarge, and they look forward to
the fulfillment of their ambitious desires.
What would become of the world if its
inhabitants were deprived of hope ? there
would settle over the horizon of their
lives a dark and impenetrable cloud of
gloom and despondency, and they would
die, as they lived, with no hope or pros
pect of a better world.? Waverly Maga
The Dansville Express states the
whole impeachment question in a few
words, thus :
"Mr. Johnson ^has assumed the res
ponsibility of violating a law because he
believed it unconstitutional, and he can
not expect to escape the penalties in
volved in the act,"
Richard S. Brown, (negro) of Boston
has been appointed Justice of the
Arkansas returns come in slowly,
both parties claiming the victory. Of
ficial returns will be required to decide
Grant and Fenton have been in
scribed on the banner of the Mississippi
/State Journal, the organ of the Consti
tutional Convention ofthat State.
The contest for the Republican Gub
ernatorial nomination in Illinois is nar
rowed down to Hon. Franklin Corwin
and Hon. Anson Miller.
Michigan, at the next election, (April
6th). will vote upon the ratification of
the new Constitution, which contains an
impartial suiFrage clause:
The original draft of the Declaration
of Independence contained a strong con
demnation of Slavery, from the pen of
Thomas Jefferson. Franklin and Adams
endorsed it. The Congress, however,
struck it out. Jefferson believed in ne
gro voting ) voted with negroes, and ne
groes voted for him. Jefferson was the
father of radicalism. Franklin and
Adams were embued with its spirit.
But even Copperhead Democracy dare
not assail them. It is afraid to show
how wide is its departure from the prin
cipies of the fathers.
A Western editor remarks that he is
glad to receive marriage notices, but re
quests that they be sent soon after the
ceremony, and before the divorce is ap
plied for. He has had several notices
spoiled in this way. Another Western
editor says that the editor of its rival
sheet was skating recently and broke
through the ice. He went in up to his
ears, but the hole was not large enough
to let them through. While he was
waiting for some one to take him out his
ears froze, aud they have since been
amputated, and are used for door mats.
71)e Daily Opinion, a Republican
paper published at Atlanta, Ga., says of
the new Constitution just framed by the
Convention of that State:
"That Constitution is now submitted
to the voters of Georgia, for their ratifi
cation, and they will as certainly ratify
it as that the election will be held ; not
that that instrument is without defects,
but that its- ratification is the only means
left us of restoring Georgia, to civil
government, nnd to tlie rights and privi
leges of tite Union.
A GloPvIOus Record.?Mr. Tueker,
an English missionary in Tinnivelly, in
Southern India, in twenty-one years was
instrumental in rescuing 3,100 persons
from heathenism and Romanism. He
established sixty schools, built sixty-six
church edifices, and witnessed the vol
untary destruction of forty heathen
temples with their idols.
The New York Herald says : "Against
all drawbacks, the Republicans of" New
Hampshire held their ground.
They triumphed in the late election
over all these obstructions in rallying
under the flag of General Grant as their
candidate for the next Presidency. This
was, in fact, the initial fight for testing
the popularity of General Grant as a
Presidential candidate, and the result
shows that he cannot be beaten."
Making Up the Loss ?Official
reports state that, from I860 to 1867
inclusive, the number of emigrants to
this country was 1,549,000, and of pas
sengers not immigrants 251,256 ; show
ing an increase to our population dur
ing the last eight years of three times the
loss by the casualties of the war.
The Ohio Senate has passed the vis
ible admixture bill, which requires the
judges of elections to challenge the votes
of persons having a visible admixture of I
African blood, and unless they take an
oath that they have not such admixture
they are to be disfranchised. Griswold
moved to amend the title so that it
should read "An aet to prohibit the de
scendants of Southern Democrats from
the exercise of the elective franchise,
and to evade the provisions of the Con
stitution of Ohio/' which was ruled out
QBT THE BEST.
Webster's Unabri3ged Dictionary.
"The Pen is Mightier than the Sword."
DO NOT WEAR OUT.
A Single o?e will Last a Lifetime.
BY THEIR USE
The Labor of writing is reduced
GREATER UNIFORMITY IS OBTAINED.
Ease, Elegance and Beauty are acquired
Economy, Pleasure and Profft Consulted.
The Best, Cheapest and most Durable
Instruments for Writing ever used.
SENT BY MAIL SAFELY.
Prices, Fifty Cents and upward.
NO TRAVELING AGENTS EMPLOYED.
Call and you will find Pens exactly
adapted to your hand and style
of writting, or enclose
stamp for circular.
25 MAIDEN LANE,
ANTED?AGENTS to sell
"CHRIST STILLING THE TEMPEST."
Engraved on steel by Samuel Sabtain. Price $3 75.
Artists' Proofs, $15. Sales immence! Deeds given
guaranteeing exclusive right to territory. Apply to
. . CURRAN, Publisher,
48 Winter Street, Roste?, Mass.
J) OOK AGENTS WANTED.
To solicit orders for the "Origin and Histo?y. op
the books of the Bible," by Prof. C. E. Stowe, O.
D. A fresh book by one of the best andjmost tho
rough authors. There is no work published that can
compare with it It is having a large sale, out-selling
any ather book. Experienced agents and others wan
ted to introduce this valuable Book into every family,
as a companion o? the Bible. Send for circulars,?
Address or apply to HARTFORD PUBLISHING CO.,
QET THE BEST.
WEBSTER'S UNABRIGED DIC
NEW ILLUSTRATED EDITION
Thoroughly revised and ranch enlarged. Over
3000 Pine Engravings. Is a well-nigh indispensible
requisite for every intelligent family.
.It coutains 10,000 WORDS and MEANINGS not
found in other Dictionaries.
It is now believed to be by fa% the most complete,
useful and satisfactory Dictionary of the language
ever published, as it is by far the largest volume ever
issued in any language.
The possession of any other English Dictionary, or
any previous edition of this, cannot compensate for
the want of this very full and completo one. In its
present perfected state it must long remain the BEST
ENGLISH DICTIONARY, and once possessed, re
main of constant and abiding value.
What book, beside the Bible, so indispensible as a
ood Dictionary ?
EW AND ELEGANT STYLES
PARLOR AKD CHAMBER
RICH UPHOLSTERY GOODS
Draperies and Interior Decorations.
We now have the largest stock of Furniture in the
United States, which we are offering at the LOWEST
PRICES. In ad di ti ce to our Warerooms we have
A NEW IDEA.
IN THE FURNITURE BUSINESS.
TWENTY ROOMS furnished as Parlors and Bed
rooms, thereby giving (purchasers the great advan
tage of knowiog just the appearance of the Furniture
in their own houses. We invite all to call and ex
HALEY, MORSE & BOYDEN,
407 Washington Street, Boston,.
i EVERTISET'S GAZETTE.
ISSUED MONTHLY AT
40 Park Row, New York,
GEO. P. POWELL & CO. PUBLISHERS.
CHARLES . KENT, EDITOR.
TUSKS :??TWO dollabs pbb Ajtntjm nr Advakce.
Advertising Rates :
All Advertisements set in Agate Type.
Classine! Advertisements 50c. per line each inser*
tion, one or two months, $1.25 per line for three
mouths ; $5.00 per line for one year.
Business Notices, 9th (oulside page), 75c, per line
Special Notices, 4th page, 75c. per line.
No discounts from these rates in any case*
The Advertisers' Gazette is the only publication of
the kind in this country, and will be found of great
value to every publisher and advertiser.
All solid advertisements are strictly classified, are
thereby rendered more conspicuous, and offer greater
advantages than can be secured by any attempt at
It will be observed that the Gazette has lately ap
peared in a new dress throughout, and we shall spare
no expense that will tend to inceaee its field of useful
We have for three years kept a list of all considera?
ble advertisers, and it is very complete. To these
names we are sending the gazette, and they, ia con
nection with its subscription, and exchange lists,
make the edition close upon Ten Thousand Copies.
Asno other publication "is devoted to the peculiar
speciality of the Gazette, we believe no other posse ses
its advantages as a means of attracting attentions to
the m?rite of newspapers as advertising medium*
We do unhesitatingly pronounce the FLO
RENCE MACHINE the best
FAMILY SEWING MACHINE
EVER YET OFFERED TO THE PUBLIC.
It ia simple in construction positive in all its
motions, taking four distinct stitches, with the re
versible feed, and self, regulating Tension, and wiR
do a larger range of work than any other Sewing
Machine now in uso ?
Please call and examine before purchasing else
FOSTER & RICEARLS01NT,
(Successors to C. PATCH & CO.,)
General Eastern Agents,.
141 Washington Street, Boston.
Also, manufacturers and dealers in Silk, Thread*
Cotton, Needles, Shuttles, Bobbins, Oil Cans, and
Machine Trimmings, ap. 11.
JOB PRINTING OFFICE,
* PLAIN OR FANCY COLORS,
AND IN THE
AND IN FACT,
Every Description of Printing
FROM THE FINEST STYLES OF
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO
Bills of Fare,
Bills of Lading*
And Dealers generally, are re
spectfully invited to call and
test our faculties for executing,
ANY STYLE of PRINTING
our stock or
TYPE, PRESSES, PAPER
CARD BOARD, ETC.,
will be added to, as new styles
are introduced thereby enabling
us to keep up with the
LATEST FASHIONS IN PRINTING
No. 68 Meeting Street
J^OOK ! READ! REFLECT ?
THE PIONEER DOLLAR SALE ?
Best Inducements ever Offered.
We make this statement, and are able to back it up
with facts, namely :
That we can and will sell more Goods, and better?
for ONE DOLLAR, than any other Iiis concern iu
the world. The reason is plainly to ber seen. With
a very large cesh capital, we are enabled to keep,
agenta in New York, Boston and Philadelphia, who
are prepared at all times to pick np any and all job
lote of goods offered fer CASH.
N. B.?Oar Agents are not required to pay one dol
lar for their present, as in other concerns.
Agents Wanted in every city, i own, and hamlet in
the- Uniteci States, to whom we offer the most liberal
Send 1er Circulais. Address,
S. C. THOMPSON & CO.,
30 Hanoyer Street, Boston, Mass.
m aDparts of tee??J^S^
"People's book or ^?^^LJ^^^ and
eighty sketches of emI^?^Vhandsonie Octa
ccnnWee ; women as ^^^aiad ^ beautiful
book of about j^Paetok, the most
steel engravings ; ^^%^ ? name will insure
popular of tiring i^iptiTe circular and
for it arapid sale. S,nd ca> MM?*
see our Extba terms, a. ?.