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title: 'Ashtabula weekly telegraph. (Ashtabula, Ohio) 1853-1873, June 06, 1863, Image 1',
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Li I ! tid.l. it'
IQy James Ree cl.
Independent in ctll tilings.
$1 SO in, ,c3r-VX3x9e.'
VOLUME XIII. NO. 21.
0., SATURDAY HOMING. JUNE. 0,' 18.63..
WHOLE NUMBEK 702
TERMS OF SVBSCR1PTIOH.
Twe'.relitit ) "r e in ) It sdvmtvll
On square n wees t
Onaqaarthrwek 1 00
On. aquar thru mos. 8 60
Ona aqoara els mot. 00
. On aquar ona year. 00
Two nqnare three mo. I 1 So
two nqasr.il til mo.. 8 00
two square on year 8 00
four squarea on year 13 00
half column on year 36 00
fcualnest Cards of sot overall lines pal year I 04
TwelTllna or leas of this sit Utter mak a aqoara.
Obituary Notices of mors than Bv lines, onlma af gaaara
tatertst, will b Inserted at the aama rat aa abota.
wfSTSrydsaorlpttou attended to on call, la th aooatUit.ro
DR. W. M. EAMES, Physician and 8urgeon
(lata Surgeon Slat Kg. 0. V.) Offlee and Rcidenee on Turk
Street , oppo.lte George Hall' Piano and Melodeon Dcrot
AaMabula, Ohio. y'684
O. P. M'DONALD, Physician and Sargeon
located oppn.lt. John Manafleld'a Clothing Store, Main
atreat, Aahtabula, 0. ; (
G. W. FOSTER, Eclectic Physician and Sur
geon, Genera, Ohio.
DR. M. KINGSLEY. Iiommpathist, Kings-
rlii. 0. Having had aereral year' ciperienoe, he feela
titraaalf competent to give aatiafactton to all who may faror
htm with acall. Referenced Homeopathic medical Faculty
Cleveland: Bra. Geo. Z. Noble, Dundee, N.Y.; O.E. Noble,
Pens Yan, N. Y.t H. B-;Dal, Fond da Ue. Wla. S37
WILDER A FITCH, Attorneys at Law, Fisk's
Block, A.htannle. Ohio.
January 1, 183. '
EDWARD H. FITCH.
B1TERMAN A FARMER. Attorneys and
Conimellnra at I,aw, Aahtabula, Ahatahola County. Ohio.
Lasas H. 8hra, Jo Q. FAHnaa,
3. R. COOK, Attorney and Counsellor at Law
and Juatte of th Peace, Main Street, ovai Morrlaon's
Store, Aahtalmla, O.
THEODORE HALL. Attornoy at Law. Office
with Tlenrr F.aett, Main St. Aahtahnla, Ohio. "
CHARLES BOOT IT, Attorney and Coun-
aellor at 1-aw. Aahtahnla. Ohio.
W. B. OTIAPM AN, Attorney at Law
Jnrtlcenftb Peace, Cnmml.alnner of Deeda for Michigan
and Iowa. Office three doora eaat of the Tremont Uoubo.
ASHTABULA HOUSE U. Wurmingtoo
Proprietor. Ouiuibuaea rua regularly from tula hou to
and Iroui every tram, .nil a liue of t-e Kama lm uoor
for JeQertou aud otuer iuienur poiuta. oo7
F1SK. ilOUbK Ashtiitmla, O. H. F Cvl-
Tan, Proprietor. Au uninibua running to aud from every
traiu of car.. Alao, a guou livery-aUbl. kept in conuuetion
witil thia nouae, to oouvey paaeagcri.tu an point. O-ai)
AMERICAN UOL'bE John Thompson
JetTVjrMHi, Ohio '
THE AMERICAN UOUeiE, at the Depot
haajuat been put in order, aud being comtr.limly an
Sleaxanily aituated, with gviod acconimodnlloua for man and
Mat, la a good atopplug place lor trnvelera, or tlmae Iron)
the interior having teama to be cured for while during a
temporary absence by the Railroad. S. UOWKY, Proprie
tor. AaUUbula, July, ISM). '3
HASKELL & BON, Healers in Dry Goods
Grocertea, Provlalona, and Beady Made Clothing. Ahio,
Dealer in all kinda of White Wood, A.h, Oak, Hickory
Lumber, and Flour Barrel lloopa, Main atreet, A.btabula.
J. W. H.bkkll. 610 D W 1USKU.L.
STEPHEN HALL Dealer in Dry Goods
Groceriea, Hata and Capa, I.aata and Shoe flndinga, and gen
eral Merclienil-e, 2 doora South ofth Bank. 643
A. HENDRY, Dealer in Drugs, Medicines,,
Chemicala, Palnta, I Ilia, Varnlahea, Rruahea, Dye Stnffa, Ac
Choice Family Uroceriea. including Teas. Colleea, o. Pa
tent ilediciLfca. Pur Onea and Llquora for Medicinal pur
noaea. Puyaician'a prcacriptlonacarefully and prouiptlj at
tended to. tu
TYLER at COLLINS, Dealer in lrj Oii;-
Oroceri., Crockery, Boota and Sboea, llata.Capa.-c, Ac.
two door North of Flak Houee, Aahtabula, t). 4MI
II. L. MORRISON, Dealer iu I"ry (loud
Urocrriea, Boota and Shnea, Hata and i'api., Ilardwar
Crockery, Booka, Paiuta, Oila. Ac , Aahtabula, O. lk
GEORGE WILLARD, Denier in Dry Goods
Uroceriea, Hata, Capa, Boota and 8hoea, Crockeiy, Glaaa
ware, manufacturer ol ready-made Clothing. Alao, whole
aale and retaildealerlo Hardware, Saddlery, Saila, lion Steel,
Druga and Medicinea, Paiuta, Oila, DveatuSa, Ac, Main
WELLS & FAULKNER, Wholesale and
Retail Dealer. In Weatern Reserve Butter and Clieeae,
Dried Fruit and Flour, Aahtahaula, Ohio. Order respect
fully aolicited.and filled at th Uoweateaahcoat. 4T0
J. G. WRIGHT, Deoler in Millinery Goods
Worked Collara and Sleevea, and Fancy Good. Next door
to the Flak Hnuae. 70
Watches, Jewelry, &c.
G. W. DICKINSON, Jeweler. Repairing of
all klnda of Watch, Clock., and Jlry. Shop, opp.it
tk. Flak Uouae.AahUbula, 0. '
W. PUNGHES, Dealer in Clocks. Watches
J.welry. and Sllvar ".poona. Clock. Watche and J ewe lry
repaired. AabUbula, O. Four door north of th Peat-
MANSFIELD A BRUCE, Wholesale retail
3ealra ia Ready Mad Clothing, Fnxnlahlng Gooda, Hat.,
Capa, Ac. Aahtabula.
L. WOLFF A CO. Dealer in Ready-made
Otetbing and G.ot'a Furniahlng Good. Aahtabula, 0. 6
GYRUS AVERY", Manofuctarer ofTin, Sheet
Iron, and Copper Ware, and dealer in Store. Alao, Agent
far Whllney'a celebrated Clothe Wringer. At the Old Ba
aaar,aat aldeMuin atreet, three door outu of the Bank,
Aahtabula, Ohio. W i
GEORGE WILLARD, Mannfactarer of Sasb,
Bllnda and Doora, on hand and mad to order. Alao, Plan
lug, Matching, etc., don to erder In th beat poaaible man
ner, Aahtabula, O. 603
RANSOM & COBB, Manufacturers and
Dealer, in Planed Lumber, Window Saab, Blind, Door
Moulding. F.nce Picket, Packing Boiea, Ac,, Ac Fac
tory and Lumber Yard, corner Culuuibu and Centr St.
Cleveland, Ohio. f
GEORGE C. HUBBARD, Dealer in nard-
ware. Iron, Steel and Nail, Htov.e, Tin Plat., Sheet Iron,
Copper and Zine, and manufacturer of Tin, Sheet Iron and
Cippr War, Flak ' Block, Aahtabula, Ohio. 70
T. M'GUIRE, Manufacturer of Tin, Copper
and 8ht Iron War. Strict attention paid to making, Mtt
Ing up and repairing Stovaa, Stove-Pipe, Pump and Lead
Pip. Evt-Trougha, Conductor., ate. Old Iron, Hag., Copper,
l4ad,te.,tc. uko in. Fachang. Alao Sol Agent for
th."iJri((il Cetik --," with th late.t improv.nieot.
t door South of th Ftak Hou.e Aahtabula, O. 4S
J. C. .CULLEY, Manufacturer of Lath, Siding
Cheea Boa, A. Phiutng and Matching and Scrowl
Sawing don on tli aborteat n.tlc. Shop South aid ot th
AUtuouUtCtauroh, AiuUbule.Ohio. 440
J. B CROSBY, Iron Founder, and maim-
faotur.r a D.ml.r In Plow. Plow Caatinn. Mill Cant
ing; A. Moat description of Foundry Work don to order
wTw. SMITH, Manufacturers of Sole
Upper and Harnea Lcsthar, and Dealer In French
Calf, and Lining Skin. Caah paid for Hidea and Skin.
W.W.MitM, Hi F. W, Caatiaua.
jEOUGE HALL, Dealer In Piano Fortes, and
Melodeona, Piano Stool, Cover, lo.tiu'tlon Booka, to,
Depot au Park atreet, Aabtabnla. BMadvertlaeaienk 16
PUCRO A BROTHERS. Manufactorers of a
4 Dalr In vnraitur of h beat dvaeriprlona, and every va
riety. Alao geoaral Und.rtak.ia, and manulactn rr. of Oof.
, tna ta .inter, Main atreet. North of South Public Pquur
LINUS SAVAGE, Furniture Dealer and Man.
nhctuiar, .team Mlahll.hment, North Main itreet, near tti
onioeofDr. Farringtoa, Ai tabula, O. 61.
p. P. CULVER, baa removed to tha Fink
Hoaaa Stakl.a where be oawn t th eitiaaaa f Aahtar
t kula th a of U beat (quipped Livery a Labi. lnA.h
tebala Ceunty, at price, that rang but Juat aba- ta Uv
tag (teadaxd. Call ana . Nov. 1, lean.
M. G. DICK, Bookseller, Stationer and News
Dealer. Alao, Dealer In Sheet-Moale, Toya. and General
variety oooda, Main atieet, Aantabula.Uhio, 4H7
0. II. FITCH. Lil'e, Fire and Mntine Insur-
knee, bd Real Etat Agency, Fiak Block, Ashtabula, O.
Fehr ary, 10, 1W3. 680
J. II. WOODMAN, Liceuscd Auctior.aer,
Rama To Meaara Well It Faulkner, Il.nry Faaaetl. Col
lctor, and A. F. Hubbard, Eaq.. Caaliier. 6V2
ASH PLANK. 100.000 feet White
- A ah Plank, feom 1 to 4 lnche tlilrk, for which eaab
will h paid by 1IRKK1CK A BRO.
TIME TABLE OF THE
CLEVELAND & ERIE RAIL ROAD.
Paaacngcr Tralna will run a follow. ;
ci.v a D.Ex a.ao.
a. a. Ia. m
Tralna do not aton at Station where tha tlmi (a omitted
la the above table.
All throngh Tralna coin Weatward. connect at Cleveland.
with Tralna for Toledo. Chicmra. Coami.. C. a amnoli. In-
And 11 thronffh Tralna ffnlnrEaatward. connect at Dunkirk
with the Tralna efN. Y. A E.R.R.,andat Buffalo, with thoae
ofN.Y. Central, and Buffalo A N. Y. City Railmda, for
JV For. Alhnnti, Iiotlim, King arm Fallt, r., c
Day Expreaa Eaat and Weat, connect, at Oirard with Traina
on the Erie h i'ittaburgh Road fur l.ineville, Meadrille,
Jameatown, Ac. Pa. H. NOTTINGHAM, Sup't.
ULKVMt.A.I, April 18.1863.
To Discharged Soldiers,
Wounded or Disabled in the Service.
YOU are ph tided hy a late Aet of Con.
gr.. March 3d, 18fS-to the Bounty provided by
ActnrConare.aof July 22, Ibtll. Have you Cninia forwarded
at once, in order to get early return.. T'je underpinned, au-
mor-ieu ren.i.tn Ageni, will intiifaci your tiualnet... at trie
Departn.enta without charge, unle.a the clalma are allowed.
When allowed and proceeila received, $6 No need of your
going to Clercland Tor agent when you can have your huhi
neaa dene aa well, and at leas expense, nearer hnm.
Aahtabula, March 10, 1863. 001
Flower of mine,
'Mong the hillock growing ;
Rising from the Winter's rieutn,
' Drinking in the April breutli,
Angela watched thy sowing !
Li'y fuir ;
Fr. iglit the air
With tliy wondorntij glory j
But no while lippeM MBphodel,
Queen ollhougli of many u Jell,
Wafts so rich a ttury.
Where the vine is clinging ;
Bleetart thou to own such gems,
Fit to crown the diadems
Of the seraphs singing.
Flower of mine,
. Flower divine,
'Mong the hillock growing ;
Crown with life the Winter's d-ath,
Dr ii k. O drink the A pril breath,
Angels watched thy Kowin. !
From the French.
The Soldier's Last Farewell.
The Soldier's Last Farewell. BY JOHN G. SAXE.
Dear Roso tis my present into ntinn
Of my heahh fur a in jinent to uiug ;
The army uf France is triumphant,
And 1 have an arm iu a sling I
Besides the decided udvnntege
We gained in that brilliant attuek,
We've taken a plenty of plunder,
And I have two shots in the back !
I'm now in the hospital where
1 soon shall have euled my pains ;
I send you ten francs 'lis the money
'Mint purchased my mortal remains ij
Tie fitting that Rose should receive it .
Whose lover has vunished from earth ;
It will lessen my grief at depurtitig,
To kuow she has all I am worth 1
When from my old mother I parted,
She seemed iu a rapid decay ;
I hope 're my letter's arrival
She may have passed wholly away ;
For if the poor woman is living,
Her love for her son is so great, .
I kuow she would die of a sudden
To hear of bis tragical fate 1
My dog pray do not neglect Lin,
And do not permit bim to learu
His master has gone on a journey
From which he will never return ; -
O could be but see me a corporal
now madly he'd caper and dance 1
And bow the poor fellow would sorrow
To bear of my fatal mischance I
Ah, well 1 it is very distressing -So
far from one's country to die I
He who passed away from his village,
. May at least bid his cronies 'Good bye !'
Have a place in the rear of the chapel,
And a cross at the bead of the knoll,
And may hope that some pitying maiden
May gay a few prayers for bis soul I
Adieu I my dear Rose it were Idle
At my final departure to grieve ;
I'm joiuiug a regiment, dearest,
That never grants tickets of leave ;
Lo ! everything round me is turning t
Ab me I it will shortly be over ;
I've taken my traveling orders
Farewell I and remeuibur your lover I
The Path to Heaven.
a Udder to Heaven, whoso base
God has plated iu liumau affections, tender
instincts, symbolio feelingn, st-cruments of
love, inrougn whitb lbe.OQl rise- higher
and higher, refining- as she goes, till she
outgrows the human, aud changes as she
rises, to ibu imuge of tbe divine. At tbe
top of this ladder, at the threshold of para
dise, blufefj dutzling that celestial grade
where the soul kuow self no nitre, having
learned, through tbe long experience ol
devotion, how bleat it is to lou herself in
I bat eternal love aud beamy, of which ail
eiirtbly fairness and graiideui are but tbe
i im iy,r the distant, shadow. This is the
bigluMi aiej), the tidiuily elevation, which
but lew seleelid spirits ever attain, to rais
the eonl i0 which ihe E'ernal Father ol
gaiiitvd every rtlaiiou f hum mi riisietice,
and siruug every cord of titiuiuu love, fui
which this world is oue diacipliue for which
the soul'e buineu education U couitautl)
varied, for which it is uow lorn by sorrow,
uow flooded by joy, to which all its multi
plied powers ttjud with upward bands ol
(lamb and igjooraot apiration-M. Stowi.
From the New York Independent.
The Renascence of Loyalty.
BY HORACE GREELEY.
Even in tho darkest hours of our great
struggle, the popular heart has never tor a
moment despaired of tbe American Repub
lic. After Bull Ran; after MeClellan's
reverse aud retreat from before Richmond;
after the disastrous failure of l ope's cam
paign on the Rappahautioek; after Buru
side's snngniuary repulse before the brist
ling, slippery bights overlooking Freder
icksburg, there were ample reasons for ap
prehending the ultimate failure of the War
for the Union. ray, more: when the re
sults of our lust Fall's State Elections bad
been ascertained aud considered, tho pros
pect for tho Uniou War was darker than
after onv of our lost battles. For our
chief peril never glared at us from the
South but from the North, aud threatened,
not that the Union would be vanquished
by Rebel bayonets, but that it would
break dowu through the refusal of men aud
monev wherewith to uphold it. And tho
elections of last Full that is, the results
chicved thrpugh the abseuce of our heroic
oluntcers, iu Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, New
Jersey, reunsylvauia, aud iNew lork
were, in Dumose and effect, a notice served
on the Federal Government by the Cop
perbeuds of those States ibut tbey hstd de
termined that it should break down, and
thut the strucrirle Bhould terminate iu tbe
complete triumph of the Slaveholder's Con
federacy. Tho great bulk of those who
voted for St-ymour, and Parker, aud the
Democratic tickets iu each ot the Free
Stales, meant this and nothing else.
"What, are the Ddinucruls UiaUiiiouistsr
No, they aie not. Feruuudo Wood is
not, nor nllandighoin, nor inouus 11.
Seymour, nor titiy of tliut school. Tuure
aie not it thousand l suuioni.ts, pn e aud
simple, iu oil the Free North. Hut, us
some extreme Abolitionists ete foruieily
hostile to the Union because it was (iu
their view) the shield ad buUurkut
slavery, so the great bulk of tho Demo
crats of the Feo States had coaie to looii
with repugnance ou the War for ihs Uu
ion, because they realized thut it was
tending to uudcuiiine ud overthrow slave
ry. They lovei the L'mou after their I'usu
iot;, bin had no idea of preserving it other
wise than by their iradtnoual and cherish
ed policy of making any concession, suu
milting to any exaction, Hi4t Slavery
might insist on. In 'h'iir conception, ine
Tiiive Hundred Thousand t.UvdiiIJere
weio "llio S"U'li," aud io resist tlitir piu
letisious and lo tiely their huiiiliiy nus to
nlieniile utid exasperate "i.lie Sjiiiu." Eve
ry buttle won by our soUicts wus, iu their
view, u fresh and more foiiuidablu obslueie
to what they understood by "reuuiou"
that is, abject submission by the Free
Siutcs to the government and guidance of
the Slave Power. They were sadly wrong
und q'lite consistent iu deplo iug und de
prcctuiiig the War on our side as a ruinous
misiukc, und in seeking I'euce on any
Terms, no matter how humiliating to tlie
Loyul S;atcs. For, thogroater our humil
iation, iht-y argued, the moro certain our
readiness to accept icunioii on such tciuis
as the triiimphani Confederacy should see
til lo impose. Aud, since llw-y hud no
conception ot any impulse to D.suuiou but
such us grew uuturally and righteously out
of the iiiiliiiaiioti Mud alalia lierevi:n the
machinations Mid efforts ol the AboU.oii
ists were regarded by 'on:' Southern bieth
ten,' thi-y had no coueeptiou thut, any oili
er result of our sti uggle could be so auspi
cious us one thai sliould bind the I'ce
Siuies over lo the most ul ject dcvoiou to
Slavery aud i s pretensions, us claims and
its pnjecis, tlirougu all future liuie. Tins
they believed a triumph of the Rebels would
secure; und ou this busts they were cuufi
iietii the South would iuterpose uo bur lo u
'reconstruct iou.' Such were the ideus which
mpelled ihousuiidsof Northern Democrats
to chuckle f-vcu over the first Bull Run
discomfiture, 'aud to look with complacency
uu the iailure of Pope and the achieve
ments of Stouewull Jacksou.
I do not impeach the patriotism, I only
expose tbe perversity, of the great body of
the Coppei heads of tho Fiee Siutcs, when
I assert that, bad tbe Rebels beeu able,
after Geueral Rurnside's bloody repulse
last December, to cross the Rappuhauuock,
disperse our disheartened army, aud, pres
sing rapidly across tbe Potomac, capture
Baltimore, invest Washington, aud compel
our beleaguered Executive aud Congress to
conclude a peace whereby ibe independence
of tbe Confederacy was conceded, and all
the fifteen Slave States with the Federal
District giveu up to its control, tbut result
would have been regarded with satisfaction
by a great majority of thote iu the Free
States who voted tho Democratic tiekeis
in our most recent State Elections. 'This,'
tbey would have said to themselves aud
each other, 'gives us Peace; it crushes the
Abolitionists lor ever; it demolishes tbe
Auuiiuistrution add its supporters; aud
now we can form a new Uuiou wherein it
mull be treason to say one word against
Slavery. E'en if the Confederates should
iusist that every Bluck and Mulatto shall
be a slave evermore, and that (as by their
preseut Coustiiuiiou) a. Slaveholder may
take bis Slaves into any State aud bold
them there during their pleasure, what
mailers ii? Dou'i we all bute 'uiggore?'
Dou't we consider - Slavery their uuiurul,
tit, aud most beuificeu'i couditiou? Tueu
wuy uui set Ibis whole matter at rest be
Vuud tbe i each of 'ugiiutiou' evermore?'
Uow iiuuieuso tbe cuauge wrought since
the days ot gloom tbut ushered iu the
pieseiil yeui l How glad and proud I he
preseut popular pulse beat of the Loyal
Million wlieu comrusied with the benumb
ed, despairing torpor aud chill ol those dm k
DouOilu.s, the success of D.uk in Lou
isiaua aud ot Oruui iu Mississippi tiave
contributed to this auspicious reuuvaiiou.
Rut the impulse preceded tticm, aud ibey
do uul at all adeq.iu eiy uucouui for lue
. length aud Itrvor ol tue tide now tnnli
lug tue lofal bean wuicU reiused io if
coguiEo dele tt lu lue recoil ol Hooker troai
tue iiluoiiy field of Ciiaueuiioisville io lUu
uo' tb bauk of the Rappubauuoclt, uud
wUich poured its luillious per day of tree
will t-lloriugs iulo the Federal 'i're-ur y iuu
day after as well as the day betore thai
tore disappoiutuieut, To my mtud, Ibe
deeper cause of this still riling tide are
epitoraiivd m ft Uowu - '
I It Is now nettled, and by the Intelli
gont enmprehr-nded, that the Rebellion
aim inflexibly at tho lifo of the Republic.
It Is not a mere 'irregular ODnositiou' to
Mr. Lincoln's rule; it is not a mere out
burst or popular disialtsfiiction with certain
measures of the Government; it is a bold
and desperate struggle for organic chatigp.
Iti authors ere profound believers iu the
irrepressible conflict.' They hold that no
cordial, sincere union between communities
essentially Democratic, like our Free
State, and thoe fundamentally aristocrat
ic, like South Carolina or Georgia, is pos
sible. Thpy fee! that any such union must
be a mere varnishing over of essential in
compatibilities, a substitution of grimace
and smirk for mutual kindness and esteem.
They hold that the Slave States can never
ruo their proper course uor fully exhibit
the betiifieence of their Institutions while
they remain be und up in one bundle with
Free Slates, no matter bow complacent the
latter may strive to be. Hence, they look
wilh equal apprehensiop aud repugnance
oTi, the Republican who would subdue and
the Democrat who would conciliate them.
They fear the Greeks, whether bearing
weapons or prcscuts. Tnis troth the dis
cussions and furtive negotiations of the past
Wiuter have rendered mauifest to all wbo
cuu and will see: hence the number of able
and p omiucnt advocates of 'conciliation'
has sensibly diminished
II. The Loyul Millions have learnen by
expeiieiR'o to teel and know their strength
and the vasiness of their resources. They
find that defe its, though deplored do nut
exhaust them, and the victories do not en
able ihe rebels lo advance, save iu the way
of raids. Every rebel, for insiauco, de
voutly believes thai our Amiy of the
l'otomuc never succeeded even in u bkir
intsh, ut:d has been often beateu to a jelly ;
yet there is that Army, which ol first
covered no iuo.e of Virginia than the
ground on which it encamped, now holding
In inly tho busterii shore counties, tue
uui Iti bank of the Rtiiiualiautiuck, the
Shcuand.iah to Winchester, the tide water
county up to Sull'ilk, and threatening Rich
mond fiom West Poiut. UcueruMiip, cer
tainly, has not done this, but the ampli
tude of our resources, the irrestible weight
of our rcgiuieuts. And those musi tell
more ns the .capacity of the South to yield
returns, w, ei her ul mcu or muaii.-), to the
ConscMpiioii is exhausted.
III. Tiih rwiitiaieiH of Natiotir.liiy,
niw.iys strong iu republics, is invigoruteJ
und emplM. z d by wnr. Our martyred
dend puickeu in us tha l ive ol'couti ry iliey
so nobly lllust rated. As more und mnic
of theui receive the s ildier's hasty butial,
our lesoltiiiou is deepened that the earth
w hich so lightly covers their precious dust
shall not be foreign soil. Wu are resolved
that iu the pilgrimages we shall make iu
calmer times to guzeou the trenches where
in thry lie heaped indiscriminately, we
shall not be exposed to tbe jeers and ribald
ry of our country's foes as we shed proud
tears ovor the remains of our brethren wbo
died for our country and for Human Free
dom. IV. Finally, we feel that we liavo seen
tho worst. We have arms ; we have mun
itions ; wo have verturun armies ; we have
au tuiexLausted population of brave und
loyul men, who are willing to follow their
brothers to the batile-lield, and if need be
to die there. The fdlure uf the Rebels to
iuvudo the L-iyul Siutes, or their more
signal failure wherever they have attempt
ed such invasion, prove their inability to
cope i;h us ou equal ground. They have
done their very utmost for years, aud have
no' snccctded. Millions of people of the
Sluvu Stales are to day under Union rule ;
none of the people of the Free Suites bow
to the sway of the Rebels. We bold New
Oi leans, St Louis, Louisville, Nasvillo,
Memphis, Norfolk, and other of their most
important cities claimed as belonging to
the Confederacy ; we are in force iu the
Southwest, on the Lower Mississippi, tiud
ou almost the entire Southern coast :
Tenuessee is nearly covered by our troops,
and slubboru Mississippi bears reluuiaul
witness to the might of Northern valor.
Best of all, we reulize that this is a Provi
dential War that human wisdom could
uot buve uverted it that its Divine ends
are vast and beucfieieut that it will cease
whenever those euds shall have been
accomplished. Aud so, with thoughtful
soryws, but with steadfast hearts, we lake
our several places in tbe great Uuiou pha
lanx, and with fi in step and flashing eye
A soldier in the Mexican war thus gives
his experience iu the line of his professional
duties: Fighting is very hard work ; th
man who bus pussed through a two hours
light has lived tbrough'a great amount of
meutal labor. At tbe end of a battle I
always found that I perspired so profusely
as to wet through all my clothes. 1 was
sore as if I had beeu beaten all over with a
club. When the battle commences tbe
feelings uudergo a uhaoge. Did you ever
see your bouse on fire ; If u, it was then
you rushed into great danger : it was then
you weut over places, cliuicd over walls,
lifted heavy loads which you cover could
have done in your cooler moments j theu
you have some experience of tbe excite
went of a'soldier iu battle. I always knew
my danger that at any moment I was
liable to be killed, yet such was my excite
meui that 1 never fully realised it. All
men are uot alike ; some are cool, somo'are
perfectly wild or crazy ; others are so pros
trated by fear that tbey are completely un
nerved uu awful 6iukiug and relaxation
of the eueigies takes place, awful lo be
hold ; they tremble liko au aspen, sliuk iu
lo ditches aud cotert places, cry like child
ren aud are totally iuseusible to shame
dead to every emotion but the overwhelm
iug fear of iustaut death We bad a . few,
aud but a few, of such in our army.
Tbc most agreeable of all companions it
a riinple, iruuk man, without any high
preien' 0'is lo un oppreaive greatness
who loves life, and uiniers uiids the use of
it oblig ug alike at all bouts; a boys all, of
golden lumper, and steadfast as an anchor
For.auch a one we would gladly exchange
the gieuiest geuius, the most brilliant wit,
the pofooudest thinker. .
' Why did Joseph's brethren east him Into
tha pit? Because they thodght it was a
good opening; for tte young mio.
From Washington Irving's sketch Book.
The treasures of the deep are not so precious
As are the concoaled comforts of a man,
Locked up in a woman's love. I scent tbe air
Of blessings, when I come but Dear the bouse'
With a delicious breath marriage sends forth
The violet bed's not sweeter. Middlkton.
I huve often bad occasion to remark ''the
fortitude with which woman sustains the
most overwhelming reverses of fortitude.
Those disasters which .break down the
spirit of a man, and prostrate bim in the
dust, seem'to call forth all the cuer gies of
tbe softer sex, aud give such iulrepidity
and eievaliou to the character, that at
times it approaches to sublimity. Nothing
can be more touching than to behold a
soft, tender female, wbo has been all weak
ness and dependence, all alive to every tri
vial roughness, while treading the prosper
ous paths of life, suddenly rising iu mental
forco to be the comforter and supporter of
her husband, uuder misfortune, and abiding
with unshrinking firmuess tho bitter blasts
As tho vine, which has long twined ils
gjaceful foilage about the ouk, aud beeu
lifted by it iuto funshine, will, when the
hardy plant is rifted by tbe thunderbolt,
cling around it with its caressiug tendrils,
and biud up its shattered bough, so is it
beautifully ordered by Providence that wo
man, wbo is tbe mere dependent and orna
ment of man in his happy hours, should be
bis stay aud solace,, when smitteu with sud
den calamity, winding herself into the rug
ged recesses of bis nature, tenderly sup
porting the drooping head, aud biudiug luu
I was oucc congratulating a friend who
hud around him a bkomiug tamily, kuil lo
geiber iu the strongest uiL'Ctiou. 1 can
wish you uo belter lot, said he with cuihu-
siusiu, man to uave a who ana cuuureu.
If you uro j ro.-perous, there they ure to
share your prosperity; it otherwise, there
they uro to coinlorl you.
And, indeed, I have observed that a
married man, fulling into misfortune, is
inuic apt to retrieve his situation in the
wuild than a single oue, partly becau.se he
is more stimulated to exji'tiuii by the ue
cessities of the helpless and beloved beings
who depend upou bim for subsistence; but
chit-fly because his spirits ure boothed and
relieved by domestic cudeuruients, uud his
telf-respec. kepi ulive by fiujiiij; lliat Iho'
all u broad is daikness und humiliation, yel
there is still a itt.ll world of love at home,
of which he is the monarch. Whereas, a
single man is apt to run lo waste and ui'g
cct; to faucy bitn-iett lonely aud Abandon
ed, and his heart, to fall lo ruin like some
desurted mausiou for wautof"uu inhabi
tant. These observations call lo tuiiid a little
domestic story .of which I was ouuu a wit
ness. My intimate friend, L:Ii, had married a
beautiful aud accomplished gni who had
beeu brought up in fashionable life. She
hud, it is true, no fortuue, but thai of my
trieud was ample, and he delighted in the
unticipatiou of iu tr
ulgiiiir her iu every elo-
gaut pursuit, aud administering to those
delicate lasies und iaiicius that spreud a
kiud of witchery about her sex. Her life,
said he, shall be like a fan y tale.
The very differenye of their characters
produced a bartiiouiuus combination; he
wus of a rotnautiu und serious cas'; she
was all life aud gladness. I have often no
ticed the mute rupture with which he
would gaze upou her iu company, of which
her sprightly powers made her the delight;
and uow iu the midst, of applause her eyes
would still turu lo him as if there alone she
sought favor aud uccepluuce. lieu
bunging ou his urm her sieuder form, con
trusted fiuely with his lull, muuly person.
The foud, confiding air with which she
looked up to li i in , seemed to cull forth a
flush of triumphant pride aud cherishing
tenderness, us if he doa'.ed on his lovely
bmden lor ils helplessness. Never did a
couple set forwaidou the flowery path of
eaily and well siiuai:d marriage with a
fuller prospect of felicity.
It was the mislortuue of my Ineud, bow-
ever, to have embarked his property iu
large speculations; he bad Dot been mar
ried many mouths, wheu by a succession of
sudden disasters it was 8ept from him,
and he found himsell reduced almost io
penury. For a time he kept his situation
to himself and went about with a haggard
countenance and a breaking heart. His
life was but a protracted Rgooy; and what
rendered it more insupportable was tbe ne
cessity of keeping a smile iu the presunco
of his 'rife; for he could not briug himself
to overwhelm her wiiu the news, sue saw,
however, with quick eyes of affection, thut
all was not welt wilh bim. She marked
bis altered looks and stilled sighs, and was
not to be deceived by his sickly and vivid
attempts at cheerfulness. She tasked all
her sprightly powers ana teudcr ulauaisn-
ments to wiu bim back to happiness; but
she ouly drove the arrow deeper into bis
soul. The more ho saw cause to love her,
tbe more torturing was the thought that be
was soon to make her wretched. -A little
while, thought be, and the smile will vau
isb from that check ibe song will die
away from those lips the lustre of those
eyes will be quenched with sorrow; aud
the happy heart which now beats lightly
iu that bosom will be weighed dowu like
uiiue, by the cares aud miseries of the
At length be came to me one day and
related his whole situutiou iu toues of deep
despair. Wheu I heard bim through, 1
iuquired: Does jour wife know all of this?
At this question he burst iuto au ugouy of
tears. For God's sake, cried be, if you
have any pity ou me, dou't lueuiion my
wite; it is the thought of her that drives
me utmost io maduesl
Aud why uot? said I. She must know
it sooner or later, you cauuol keep it long
from her, aud the iulelligeuce may break
upou her iu a more startling mauuer than
it imparted by outsell) lor ibe atctu.s ot
ttinse u iovr solitD the baisher uUuigs.
ii. sides, you ate oeoi iviiiu ytiuratlt of ie
comforts of her sympathy) aud uot merely
' that, but t'liduugeiing the ouly bond that
eau keep heart together au uuieeiveu
couiniaiiiiy of IbougQt and feeling. Sue
will fcoou jei reive thut sometbiug is eeurel-
ly preytug upou your uimu, inu. tiiv
will not brook reserve! it feels undervalu
ed and outraged, when ma the lorrowi of
those it loves art concealed from It.
Ulbui my friend 1 to think what a blow
I am to give to all ber future prospects.
How am I to strike her very soul to tbo
earth, by telling her that ber huband is a
beggar; that she is to forego ell the ele
gancies of life all tbe pleasures of gay so
ciety to shrink with me iuto Indigence
and obscurity I To tell her that I havp
dragged her down from the sphere in
which she might have continued tatnove
in constant brightness the light of every
eye the admiratiou of every beard How
can sho bear poverty J she has been the
idol of society. O, i't will break her heart,
it will break her heart I
I saw his grief was eloquent, and I let
it have ils flow; for sorrow relieves itself
by words. When this paroxysm bad sub
sided, and be had relapsed into moody si
lence, I resumed tbe subject gently, and
urged him to break his situation at Once to
his wife. He shook his head mournfully
"But how are you to keep it from ber?
It is necessary that she should know ir, thtt
you may take the steps proper to the alter
ation of your circumstances. You must
change your style of living nay," obser
ving a pong to pass across bis countenance,
"dou't let that offl ct you, I am sure you
have never placed your happiness iu out
ward show you have yet friendi warm
frieuds, alio will not think the worse of
you for being lest splendidly lodged; aud
surely it doc? not leqjiire a palace to be
hsppy with Mary
I could live with her, he cried, convul
sively, lua hovel! I could go dowu with
her into poverty and thedus'! I could
I could God bless her, cried he; bursting
into a transport of grief and teud'jrncss.
And believe me, ray friend, said I, step
ping and grasping him warmly by the hand
believe me, sho cau be tho same with you.
Aye, more, it will bo a source of pride'uud
inuiiiph to her it will call forth all the
latent energies and fervent sympathies of
her nature; for sho will rejoice to prove
that she loves you for yourself. There is
in every true- woman's heart a spark of
heavenly fi"c which is dormant in the broad
daylight of prosperty; but which kindles
up, aud beams and blazes iu the dark hour
of udversity. No man knot's what the
wile of his is no man kuows what a miu
istering uvy- the is ti tit ill be has giuie
wish her ihoug'd the iiety trials of this
There win spiiiKtliin;? in the onrnestues.
of tny illatuiyr,- and tbo figurative stylo of
my Itugu ge that caught the excited im
agination of L'slie. I kucw thj auditor
1 bad to doai with; and following up
the' iuipre.s.oii I had made, I finished by
peisuading him to go borne and unbuiden
tits sad heart to his wife. '
I must onfest, notwithstanding all I
had said, I felt some little solicr ude for
the result. W ho can calculate the forti
tude of one whose life has been a rouud of
pleasure? Her guy epirit might revolt at
ihe dark, downward path of low humanity
suddeuly pointed out before, and might
cling to the sunny regious iu whiidi they
had hitherto leveled. Resides, ruin iu
fushiouuLle life is uccompauicd by so many
gulling mortilicatious to which in other
ranks it H u sirunger. Iu short, I conld
not meet Lsslie the uext tmruing without
anticipation. He made the disclose.
And how did sho bear i ?
Like uu uugel! It, seems rather to be'a
relief lo ber mind, for she ihre ber arms
arouud my neck and usked if ihis was ull
that bud Uiely.made me uii'iappy; but pom
girl, added he, she cannot icalizi tho
chuiige wo must undergo. She hud uo
idea of poverty but in the ubstract; she has
only read of it iu poetry, wheroit is ull.ed to
love. She feels us yet uo privation: she
suffjis no loss of accustomed couvuuieucus
or elegancies. Wheu we come practically
to experieujo its sordid cares, ils paltry
wauts, iispetiy numiiialious tucu will be
the real trial.
Rui I said, now that you have got over
the severest lest, that of breuking it to her,
the sooner you lei the world into the secret
the butler. The disclosures may be mor
tifying: but theu it is a single misery, aud
soou over; whereas you otherwise suffer it
iu anticipation, every hour in the day. It
is not poverty so much as pretence, that
barrusses ruined men the struggle belweeu
a proud mind and an empty purse, tho
keeping up hollow show that, must soon
come to au end. Huve the courage to ap
pear poor, aud you disarm poverty of its
snug. Oj this p' liit I touud Leslie quite
prepared. Me . bad uo false pride hiuisalf
aud ms to his wife, t-he was only anxious to
conform to their altered circuuistacees.
Some days ulterward she called upon me
iu the eveuing. He hud -disposed of his
dwelling house and tukeu a small cottage
iu the couulry a few miles. He bad beeu
busied all day iu sending out I'nruiture.
The new establishment, required a few ar
ticles, and those of tbe simplest kind. All
the furniture of bis late residence had beeu
sold, except his wife's harp. That, he
said, was too closely associated with tha
idea; it belonged lo tbe little story of their
loves; for some of the sweetest moments of
their courtship were those when be bad lean
ed over that instrument, and listened to the
meltiug toues ef her voice. I could but
smile at this instance of romalio gallantry
iu a dot iug husband.
He was cow going oat to the cottage,
where bis wife bad been ell day superiuleu
diug its arrangements. My feelings had
become strongly interested iu the progress
of th is family si ary aud as it was a Cue
eveuing, offered toaccompauy him.
He was wearied by the fatigue of tbe
day, aud as be walked out fell into a fit of
Poor Mary at length broke, with a heavy
sigh from bia lips.
And what ot her, asked I; bai anything
happeued to berf -
What, said be, darling aa impatient
glanr-e, is it uoibiog to be i educed to this
paltry situation io be caged iu a miser,
able cottage to be obliged almost to toil
iu the uieuial coucei ns of her wretched ba
biteiiou? , . . , . ,
Has she then repined at the change?
Repined I she has beeu uoihiug but wet
bess aud good humor., Indeed she seems
ta better spirit tbau I ever have kuowu her
she has beeu ta me all love, aud teuderuest
aud comfort., y 1 - .j , .
i Admirable girl I eLiimed. I, Too call
yourself poor tuy fjad.j. y$o, uever wr io
v ;! : 'V -r i j , , I
rich yoa never knew the boundleu treai-TJ
ores of excellence yoo possess lo tbut wo'
man. - - -
Oh! bnt, my friend, if this first meetlmr-:
of the cotiege was over, I thiuk 1 could
men be comfortable. Rut this is her first.:;
day of real experience; she has Dteaem"
pioyeu - an day In arrangiug its miserable-
tqnipmeuts stie has for the first . tiuse,
looked around her oq. home destitute of'
everything elcgint almost of everything -s
convenient; and may how be sitUa dowu.""
exhausted and spirrtress, brooding over
prospect of future poVirty.
There was a-degree of probability ia th is
picture that I could Dot gainsay, sowe.'
walked od In silence. ' '
Afi.r tri. t.r.m 'm. j
narrow lane, so thickly shaded wilh forest ,1
trees as to give' it a complete air of ft-"F
elusion, we came in sight of the cottage.'"
It was humble enough lu Its appearance .
for the most pastoral poet; and yet it had ;
a pleasing and rural look. A wild riu'o'i
had overruu oue end with a profusion of
foliage; a few trees threw" their branch'..
gracefully over it; aud I also observed. "8er
eral pots of flowers tastefully disposed swbo-t
iuo uoor, and on. the grass plat in frout.
A small wicket gate opeuftd upon a foot
path that wound through some shrubbery
tn ll,o.,1,.- T.... i . . .
uwii, w us we eipproacueu ue
beard the sound of music -Leslie grasged
ms ... ... k ...... h.. A .1 I ! . . . . J ., t . ' .
aim, we ijuuaeu auu iisieueu. it Wll
Mary's voice ' singing, id a style "of most
touchiug simplicity, a little air of which her
husband was peculiarly foud. ..
I felt Leslie's haud tremble on my arm. ,
He stepped forward to hear more distinctly.;
His step made a uuiso ou the gravol walk. ..' "
A bright, and beautiful face glanced out f
of the window and vanished a light foot
step was heard aud Miry came tripping g
forth to meet us; she was iu a pretty rural
dress of white; a few wild flowers' were
twisted ia her fiuo hair; a fiesh bloom was
on ber cheek;. her whole couoteuauue beam-v
cd with smiles I bad never seen her
look so lovely. ' '
My dear George, she cried, l am so glad
you huve come! I have beeu watching
and walcbiu? for, .and running into the -
lane and lookiug for you. , I've set out a
table under a beautiful tree behiud the
cottage; aud l'ro been gathering lome of ;
the mo.l delicious strawberries, for I kuow
you are foud of I hem and we have such
excellent cream and everything is so sweet ,
aud btill here O!. , said she, potting her
sun withiu his O, we shall be so happy.
Poor Leslie was overcome. lie caugnt"
her lo his bosom he folded trs arms around
her he kissed her aud kissed again be
evuld uot speak, but the tears gushed iuto
bis eyes, uua he has ofteu assured me, that .
though the world has since gone pi osper-'
ously with bia, und bis life has indeed been'
a happy one yet never has be experienced
a moment of such exquisite felicity. . .
Adventure with a Burglar.
This extract, from a reminiscence con
ceruiug a sernies of muders , committed
some years since in France, developeg a
rare instance of presence of mind iu woman.
We will promise that tbe murder was
known by ibe fact that in some previous
brawl or scioo of mu-der, be had lost
three fiigeis from one of his hands:
lhore lived on the outskirts of Dieppe
a widow lady by the name of Beaumturice.''
She bad no family, but with oue servant
girl, lived ia a very retired manner. Tha
cottage iu which she res ded was situated,
about a hull' u. mile from the city a little
off from the public road.
Mtidama Reaumaurice had been the wife
of au officer of the Guards. Sne was ar
extraordinary ivomiu in every particular,,
but especially so in respect to a cerlaii
cooluess of character she possessed, ia tha
midst of danger, which, together with a'
large amount of moral courage, mails ber
a very uotablo person. The recent mur
der made perhaps., loss improssiou , on
her raiud.ihau upou any one else in Dieppe;
uhhough it was naturally supposed the
tetircd situation in which she lived would"
have caused her to be more fearful.
- About ten o'clock ou the night of tha
20th of April, just teu days afte tbe mur
ders in the Rue Greuard, Madams Beau
manrice went up Iuto ber bedroom".' Sue
was suffering from a nervous headache.:
Site fell very sleepy, and seated herself..
The lamp was placed oa a chest of daweri'
behind ber. Opposite to ber was a toilet
table, with cloth un it reaching to tha
floor. She hud'already commenced takiog
off ber clothe?, wheu happening to look
arouud ber, 6hesaw something that for a
moment chilled ' her' blood. It wag tha
shadow of a man's baid ou tbc floor. Tha
hand had only three fingers I
She divined the truth in a moment tha
assassin was there in be house under
the table. She made not ibe least motion,
or sigu, but reflected a moment or two aa
to the best course to be pursued.
She divined what to do,' and advancing
to the door, called the servant maid. '
Oh, Mary I exclaimed she, w hen th
girl entered the room, do you know waara
Monsieur Bernard lives ? . .
I hare to pay 5,000 franct away very
early in the moruiug. The fact slipped my
rcemory till j'lit. now. You wili,bvo lw
run to his bouse aud get, fhe ououey for
me. , , , ., , . '
Very well, mada'me. '
I will write you a note, which you will
deliver to bim, and be will give you bank v
bill to tbe amouut. - - . - ;c,
- She wrote as follows i . ,
My Dear Monsieur Bcbnb. Tha
assassiu of tbe Rue des Anne and tbe Rua
Grenard is lu my house. Coma Imma
dtately, itb some gensd' arms aud take blnr
before he escapes. "'
'. UCLIKB BCAPaJC. ;
- Aud without euteriog into any .explaos--tiqa
with ber servant she despatched her ou
her errand. . She then rjuiekly restated her
self and waited. ' -i
Yes, the sat in tha room with that nil
under the table-for a whole hour. Sho a(
there calm, cool aud collected. She saw tha .
badow of, the baud shift several times, but '
the. murderer did not make any attempt to-
escape from bis place of concealment.
" la due'time the geusd'arms arrived sad
Jatque. , Ileypaold wat arrested not,
however without a violent itrog''-
I need scarcely add that the most cob
yinciog proof as to his guilt was juui, tui ,
i2 ? !!?! iiiiJli.'-