Newspaper Page Text
A. r ft V . 'ill
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PER'RYSBURG, O., lHIDA.Y, JUNE 26, 1808.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
Three months, .i A..'... .'j...'.w.J;..... AO
Six mntlii tl OO
Vat year S OO
- ..TERMS OlDVEUTISIXa, .
One Square, on Insertion t:.... ....... .t.tX Wl
Kuch subsequent insertion ................ SO
Business Cards, por annum S 00
Administration, AUnobisent, Dissolution, El- . .
' ecnfor, Redemption nd Road Notices.-.. 1 00
Marriage Notices ................ ......... 50
Death Notices V". ?.
The apaee occupied by ten lines, or less, of tbn
tie type counts one srt,nre. a .
"'All Transient nd Legal Advertisements must
be psld for in advauee to insnre publication.
rry Attorneys are nSLD RSsroiMlSLS fof all
advertisement banded in- or snlhorir.el by them,
and for the poblioation of all Sheriff Sale notices,
the writs for which they order out.
"; i JOB I'RINTINO.
We sr prepared to execute all kinds of Job Work,
inch a rosters. Sale BMIs, Programmes, ftrits
tions, Business Cards, Visiting Citrd. Wedding
Cards, Checks, Labels, Pamphlets, Hill Heads,
blanks, etc., etc, In the most satisfactory manner.
1 The following are the rates for Sheet Dills:
ij SheotTllIts t2 On
40 14. I M
lOO.Vj-: k i 1 J. i u. 00
13 i .. 2 50
o ii'ni :; : : .,.... .i...
Joo k 3 50
100 ...... w. 0
100 Full-sheet Bills 09
Orders will be tilled st short notice, and upon
the most rensonnble terms.
Printing of crery kind, whether job work
Or sdVertisine, which is done for any association,
society, public meeting or political party, wid be
charged to the person or persons ordering the
same, ko r.il! ht held responsible lor psypicnt.
onL,iN.F.it & rinnoss,
' . Publishers and Proprietors.
PEItRYSBURQ MEAT STORE.
, . JOHN . HOFFMAN
HkA removed his Meat Store to the building re
cently occupied by the Hardware riloro. on
Louisiana Aronue. An excellent quality of Meat
'rf ilw. f tr.ttt nn hand . 1 1 which he invites the at
tention of all lorcrsof a juicy Roast, or a tender
I'efryibure;, November 8, 185. Sit
;Firo Insurance Agencj".
: , JOHN POWERS,
la Agent for that first-class Insurance Company,
Capital ' ......M9,033 3"
Parties having buildings or personal property of
j 1...: ... : .. .:n : ... 1 1. ... -
est to giro.-me a Sail. . JOHN POWERS,
J8 Agent, Perrysburg, 0.
4. .sr.- ciarriL. . . , a. s. avud
House 'arid Slih. IJainting,
.:c il chaining,- .
Glazing and Papsr Hanging.
RIT0P One door cast of Journal Office,
Frunl-strest. ; I'oiTj suurg, O.
. 'JOHN A.1 SHANNON,
lltorney and CouuscIlor-at-Law,
Office ia Phoenix Block, up Htnirs,
.r . ri r . .e'rr"l'U''S Ohio.
r7Atiention given to the collection of Soldiers
Claims...'.' .-.-.! ' ,, ; ,,..: . Hzz
, GEOUQE STUAIK,
ATTORN E T AT- LAW, PtRaYSncito, 0.,
T TTILL attend to allbuflinessennfidsd to his ea re
VT In' the several Courts of Ohio.1 Military
: 1 1 1 .: , ...
Viaiius win ruueiYD iruuuir Biiuniiuii.
, Also Jnstiranee taken at reasonable ratal. ''
Olfice New Hardware Building.up stairs, ror
Her of Louisiana Aronue and front street, lis
-H- i; ; r 'r : i ' i '. .- ?
nORlOR g. BROWN.
1IYRON O. BROWN
Hull . Prairie Elevators,
Proprietors; also, Dealers in
1" Cash 'for all kinds' of Drain. '' '
1 , t.ti r ... ,.. UULL PRAIRIE, 0.
J. K, Hoan, Fremont. J. M. Hoar., Perrysbnrg.
-'Wj;-kv& JM- HORDi T'';
ATTOUNK1S..I . .Peiri j sburg, O.
Office lu riieonix Block
' Dr, W. F. EMMETT,
, Snpg eon" Dentist-
Pcrrysburg, Wood Co., O. '
U. K reps' Store, on Lonislitna
venue. Dental work executed in Uold, Sil
ver and Kybbet.' Troth extracted without pain
withont the use of chloroform.
N, .A full set of Teeth on Rubber' for f 80.
All work warranted. Refer to Peck A Hamilton,
rerrysbury. , v,-,.j ,-t r, : r,- U
6,000 cCdf ds- of Stave : Bolts
... ..... "W"-flL JXT 33, , ;
! Jv ilie Slcv'eas' Skve Sanuf.ictiiriii,? Ctiiiijiaiiy, j .
PERliTSBirUG, OHIO. ZV"
41, ft" I tlrKlOirt of OH AS 8TEVES3.
0QWU1N,G .GREEN HOTEL,
w 1 ISAAC CLAY", Proprietor, "; -BOWIiINGGREEN,
THIS House has lately been refltte and refur
nished, and the Proprietor will spare no pains
foaaafca th Uy ef.Us yuests comlbruble. ttat
., J. F. K S' n. PIUCE, . ,
V.. -.!- 11 1 ( ' ' " .'-.Till ' ?
rtrhArki Wao4 CTiHtjr, O.
WE kava large quantities of Real EnteU .for
bSalejaiteoj Tax-payiag; also, procure
Bonntiei aa Paanioos for Suldiera,.- !i .m
All batiaeaa ereatptly aUtrnded to. n ,, 3A
ItBliuT" A VtiiY Proprietor,
... BowllBff; 3r, Wm .
"JOT. 4lf!'HT't"ll hn 'il.' moderati
(Wl , ,..'.; ,
' CifHii line of nackasoniiecte wita the Acoom-
inodatton Train at Haakma, goiug north and aoulb,
aoa at. iuMWK.uj ; nuu, uv u iralD,
...iw ..4 .,..11, .
.Ttirmus.v.DAVis, ; '
-M'biviri" engineer' 1
W tUti U any Ooty Officer. - -43s
y'Z:i. Q. BRADLEY, .
'Physician.,, a ud burgeon.
...-! . i i i . . , .J
OFFICE aver Q, Usach'a Store. , Resident-
Mm. Houston's. truot-slreeC Perry sbutj
VV'f . 41m
. . i'
- -: ''-i'' .-x . ... ....... :
JAR. W. BOOS,
iSnitR COX.K, B1.IIRT . Host
. KOS & COOK. . w
ABSTRACTS of .TITLE.
. ..-... , a; ,OfH'.
Crnrr l.nlt A vrn" 4 rrnt
Street, frrr"aT !. i-
WE bar the only aet f Abstract nook
now ia Wood County .containing a oowplet
Ihmx to all Lots and Lands therein.
l-rf" Certificates of Title ri ran upon reasonable
torms. ' '
HAlso, Airsnts for t)iirchasintf and m-llinf
Real Entto,(rettiDg np Tax Titles, paying Taxes,
fie.. ci l , 'v -. v - - -
ITMH'tt "(lesirsblo residences in Pcrrrsburff.
. Trice ranging from $1,200 to $l,S0fl i "for sale
by ROSS A COOK.
IOA ACRES of choice land, 3 miles south of
7 Pcrrysbursr, on Perrrsburjr and Fimllsv
Road, and at erossing of ood county road well
drained; 10 aires nnder' ciiltlvntion; 40 acres of
prairie and npuniiips, and balance timber.
I'rico VIS wr acre, or (20 in payments.
80 kcre of excellent land near Milton Cooler,
on (rood county road, W mile frmu railroad j (food
house and other farm buildings; 40 acres of
pood timber and balance in prairia and auder
Price J 1.400. cash, or tl.AOO in rSTmcnts.
For further particulars, inquire of
HOSS & COOK.
Business solicited. - ... SIj's
; m aumee: vaCleyj .
Sash, Door and Blind Factory.
Planing & Moulding Mill.
On the Dock, loot of I.onlalanat-Avo.,
'IHIS establishment is now in successful opcr
JL ation, aud we are now ulfering for sale,, . j
Country Xttmbcr t ... ,
. Pino, Ash, White and C.uton-wixid Flooring)
Piue, White and Cotton-wood Siding;
Sauh ; . . .
Winds; . .
Our facilities for doing business are such that
Our Prices Dely . Competition !
Wo receive our Lumber direct from the Pineries.
We work Seasoned Lumber.
We use the best and latest improved Machinery.
We work only the best Mechanics, whereby we
are minbled to offer to all these who nro building,
or anticipate building, superior advantages.
. Orders solicited fur all work in our line,; and
contracts made for '
Furnishing' nnJ Building IToiisfs Compleff,
Country Lumber Pinned and Matched.
Country Lumber Planed and maij into Siding:
Strictly Primo Country Lumber Wanted.
PECK,' LEES & CO., Proprietors. '
I'errysburjr, October 25, 1S(7. 38
Xi. slack:, (,
',. ' ;'.'' '; ' ' rRaLBK. in .'. ' ' . i ." ' . '.
PURE DRUGS & MEDICINES,
PAINTS, OILS & DYESTTJfFS,
Glass: & Glassware,
.P13RFUMKHY, : : '
FANCY ARTICLES AND .NOTIONS,
Pure Wines and Brandies, . -
t'- For Mpdicai piiroosos') . )"( , ! ",
PATENT MEDICINES,.: ETC.
fYeiy, flpjj assortuicnt of j
As low as can be purchased for cash.'1
n,i . c...; "..i.i i : i j :.:. -i '
uuuna sun oiacionory,
Wull and Window Papers j - , -A
Pons, Pencils, Superior Inlcs,'
And all other articles usually kcH by tTrufjgists
PICTURE F? AMES & MOLDINGS
Of the newest styles and at the lowest prices.
Tbs above, articles hsve been bought low for
Cash, selected with great care, and will be war.
ranted as reprcsentedaud sold at the very lowest
XV PHrnielaas' Prescriptions Care
fully Compounded. - " "
N. n, Likewise Agent f.u- that sterling Insur
ance Cin))Mny4ke Hartford Fire, of Hartford.
. Tuntogaoy, February 14, 1808;. , ;,y t ,42m
Mllinpry. and Fancy, Gooses.-,
MISS ABBIE FOWLER begs leave to Inform
her old customers and the publio gonurallv,
tlut she has removed her Millinery Store to the
corner of Second and Elm-strreta, one square be
low the Avenue, where ahe, will keep constantly
on band s fine assortment of
. Millinery aitd Fanty Goods,
which she will take pleasure in selling at lower
rates than any other firm. The latest styles in
the market received weekly. A'so, Stitching,
Dress and Cloak-making djuie to order.. Ladies,
please favor me, with s eall, ,' lui
HOOK AGENTS wanted
" . t'OH llOWt.ArtU'S n.'
AS A BOLDIER AND STATESMAN.'
An accurate hisfory 'of bij Military and Civil
Career. In 1 Urge octavo rol. ncarlv 860 pages,
fisely illuatrnteiU, Agents willed iai Hie took
to sell at.U.0 rseqt time. ,Tbei Inrgnf nmmit
unm given. i We employ so Qwtnl Ajatt; n&
oGTer txtrit inducements to canvassers. Agents
win SJe uie savantags oi ooaiiog UrMUy an us
the Publishers. For descriptive circular and
4. H. BUKK ft VO..
FnblisherS, Hariford, Conn.j
.7 F. JOHNSON Sf OO.V1
11 Pealers io all elasaes it" V"
FRESH. ANDJ ALT FISH.
TXTE are a) all times ready to snpply our ens
ji.f ,mer un Ujs beat article, is tbs, jsiafks
, "...."lAfip'fcDwist PBICJI... j
B' i ad fair ayatess of basiness, w bops to
Staa nioraaMd patmtnags. ... ..... ' !
L.t?lZJT,ou Wa Crook's Old Rtors,
jjtj!g",yabisra;.. -, ... .... m"
AFT3 oZgTaid.irela, airuny
. fur &lo. in suwa to am. b ,
. 1 EaASGK HAvtliit TOLiDO, 1
, . J31 oumnt-jiirBi tij.'
1- IQUORS and CTOAtN of (he choicest brands
X' to be "baif st the Saloon of C. LEAK.'
SCHJICRIPTIOM price of tbs Jofuwit., Two
Dollars s year, In advance.
. ,f..-.A ,j
.v.uii ,-. 1... ij i ,Y . j :, U
The Castalian Fount.
WATCHING FOR PA.
Three liHIe forms in the twilight uray,
Scanning the shadows serosa the way i
r Httlo- yes- fear Mark, two bin' ''
liriniful of lore tad Uapninets too,
1 Wafohmg for Pa.
- . i .- .......
May, with her placid sad thoughtful brow,.,.
Oentle 0ce beaming wrtta lore just now t !
Willie, the rogue, no In Ting ami gay,
Stealing a. kiss frun Im sister Hut-- ' J ' i I
Watching lor Pa.
Ketlie, with her ringlets ef sonny bar.
Cosily nestled between the I wis 1
Pressing her cheek 'gainst the wirrdnw-pane,
Wishing the absent one home again, ' '
: . 't Watching for Pa, 1
Oh I bow they girt at the passera by, r
"He coming at laat," thev gaily cry;
"Try again, my pets," exclaims ninnima i . ,
And Nellie adds, " There's the twilight star
. Watehing lor Pa."
Jck onda and smiles a with bnsy foet ' '
He lights the lamps in the busy strert ;
That sweet little group he know full well
May and Willie, with golden-haired Nell,
. I ' Watching for P. '
Soon Joyous shouts from the window steal,
And enger patter of childish feet,
Oay music now chims throoph the hall; "' ''
A iiiauly volro reispomla to call
"Welcome, la 1"
THE TRAITOR'S DESERT.
FROM MOORE'S "LALLA ROOKH."
Oh 1 fi.r a tongue to curse the slave, !
Wh.Mc Irpnson, like a deadly blight,
Comes o'er the councils of the brave, '
And blasts them in their hour of might I
- May lire's iioblt siud. cup fur Mm
Be drugg'd wi h treacheries to the briiuj
With In pes that but allire to fly j
With jovs that anii.h while ho sips, "' ' ,
Like Dead Sua fruils that tempt the eye, .
Hut turn to ashes on the lips.
nis country's curse, bis children's shame, ,
Outcast of virtue, pence and lame,
May he, at Inst, with lips of tUnio,
On tbo parched dusort thirsting die, " v
While hikes, that shiino in moelery nfgb,
Are fading off, untouched, untssted,"
Like the nure glorious hopes ho blnstod I
And, when from earth bis spirit dies.
Just Prophet, let the dumn'd one dwoll
Full in- the sight of Paradise,
lieholding Heav'n, and feeling Ilelll
. . m . . .
BY GEORGE H. BOKER.
As Moses stood upon the flaming lull,
With all the. people gathered at his fset.
Wailing in Sinai's valley, thore to meet
The awful bearer of Jehovah's will,
So, Grant, thou stand'st amidst the trumpet's
1 shrill, i . .
And the w ild, fiery storms that flash and, beat
In iron thunder nnd in leaden sleet,
Topmost of all, and most exposed to ill.
O, stuod thou firm, grcnt leailcr of our race,
Hope of onr future, till the times grow bland,
And into ashes drops War's dying brand;
Then let us see thee, with beuignant grsce,
Descend thy hight, God's glory In thy face,"
And ilia Lord's tables safe within thy hand!
BY GEORGE H. BOKER. Selected Miscellany.
ONLY FIVE SHILLINGS.
' She now a very tiic'ly, rntid Mrs. Whar
ton; " renlly, very nicely imlnctt.' "And if
you Imvo uny work j'oit wmh done well
aud, clieiiy,vl Wctil.l sidviao ",nil.tb, etloy
her." , . .
Mrs. VIiailon was Hitting before a bright
Pre of cool,: in lief crimson . bilk ruorning
wrapper, witli her glossy hnir Bmooth bh
satin,, and her : pretly lnuuU loaileil .with
rich rings, lying in her hip. She 1 felt that
ahe wait doing a charitable dood itt employ
ing; a poor deserving soldier's Widow, and a
still greater one lit recommending her to
hor friends. '
Il is so enny to bo a good Christian un-
rle'r'flOnin riircnri.Ktniir.ott 1
Well, I Hindi certainly' Rort'd for her,"
said JU's. Marvin., t ''TWhnt did you tell me
her nsmo ahd address was ? " ' " '
" Oh, she is called Mrs. Lpg'ftoH, and she
lives in a big mmdy house in First avenue,
e back room in Uiu third story.. Heieia
the address;- ' " ' - T:T'r
Mr.jMarTin. efitred 11) ' details In. her
little., pearl-bound tublrls, mid look her
le'Svc, intrriially convinoed that Nih. Whar
ton was a " good Samaritan " and of the
vely.igBl'Bfcla8B.!' , , () )
Meanwhile the latter ludy was gazing
dreamily Into the Dre, and wondering what
toilets w.jiiU ha most , appropriate, (or the
morrow evening's soiree. '
"There's my greon satin," mused- Mfs.
Wharton, checking off the various garments
on tine tips of cr white fingers.; ' but I've
worn it there blready.' And theros my
Marie Louise bluo' silk, if the Hkirt was
only gored a little mors. The' lomon col
ored brocade is not becoming lo me I'm
sorry I bought it. And., the grenadina got
rorn-at Mrs. Armyii's., My wine colored
silk, with the ruby set, would look well, if
that odious Fanny rainier hadn't got one
just like it. And the purple velvet don't look
wt-II at night. ' Uh, dear! I really think I
must have something new. A rose col
ored tisane, or a white India muslin. " My
wardrobe iaiaatting dreadfully boliind hand.
Dear mo! Who's that? How you startled
me, 'Mrs. Legget t"
"I beg your pardon ma'arnj T"nm snre,"
sail the sfrnder,- iliSek looUing little) aeaui
sirens, rustling softly forward in her, .gar.
men Is of shabby well worn blucK ; '' but 1
knocked twice and you did not answer."
" Then you should knock- louder ; next
time," said the irritable fine lady. How
ever; now, that you ore here,, you might as
well sit down. Good gracious, how wet
yon are pojtfv ly dripping:! " .
" Yes, in am; it rums very nard, and I
hav no nn.brellft.' " " : ""
V N'o umbrella I Dear me, bow nlkocking!
Well, did yem brlngiiome those things T" 1
" Yes, ma'am; here they are."
And the seamstress produced a neat
packet front beneath her shawl. ;
" I hope to goodness you didn't get them
wiSHlKMhey aio tolersUjti dry. IWW
u Ten dollars arid fire shillings, tna'am.
"Ten dollars! Isn't that high. Mrs. ' Leg.
get)?".; said, Mis. Wharton, discotitfttec)iy.
" 1 worked eleven days lailUlully on lliem
ma'sm." . 1 .'Li j l i 1 A .1
Wall. I supfcae I i rmuit f.y yon what
yon ask," said Mrs. 'Wharton, opening her
purse aud slowly examlnfng its compart
ments. " Dear me! I have only ten dol-.
lars. I suppose you coul4 not change a
check T".. . . '. "1 .
Mrs. Leggett smiled bitterly.
"Nq tiia'arnl oouli not."; ,'-t
' Well, then, we'll call it ten dollsrs.
wont wet Vive shillings Isn't much either
way. and ten dollars Is alt 1 havs." -
" Five shillings is a great deal to m, Mrs.
Wharton." "J ? : ' " '
Tbe lady's snooth, fcrpw cpnlractl,
I have given you. a. great deal of work,
Mrs-Leggett" . -
" I know it,, ma'am, nd.I' am very much
obliged to you for a your kindness."
"And I should be sorry to have so trif
fling an smo'lut as five, sillt(nga separstd
Mrs.'Lfggett was itilont, she did nof kuqw
wliut lo Say
ij -.1,1. t tl 'I ....
... L..i I. . ili'i liui. J "..
Tall it Ion dollars," said Mr. Wharton,
tossing the money into the Ian 'of the sol
dler's widow five shillings doat signify.
and I recommended my friend Krs. Mar.
vin to employ you, only (his nwrnu.g.
"lHnk you. said the poor woman
faintly, as ahe took the money, felj eg in
wardly that she was defrauded, yet per
fectly swaro that she had no means of re
dress. And nhe wont forth once more .into tho
rain and tempest of the dismal November
A short time afterward Mary, Mrs.
Wharton's maid, entered the room.
"Ma'am if you pious" here's tho hows-
paper boyhe says master to'd him you
wouin pay the bill tins ween."
' How snueh is it, Mary " .. ;
"Five shillings, ma'am.".
How provoking I I bavn't any chance
in tho house."
" Ilo aays he has orders not to leave the
home until he is paid."
" lie is very impertinent, said the I .dr.
coloring up, ruid, for tbo first time in bet
pet tod Sybarite life feeling the waut of
live shillings. ' :'
Mrs. Unrenco Filvrgefsl.I was the next
person nt.nonnrcd lady of tho utmost
style, whose acquaintance Mrs. Wharton
hud just succeeded in making. . .. , . .
". ion win stare at my being out in tins
storm, my dear," said alio, limiting grace
fully into the apartment ;" but 1 am raising
a five shilling MtiliHoi iption for a poor inuhi
cinn vt ho has iunt broken his arm. Of
course- I msy depend on yotl T "
Airs. Wharton colored.
" I will sond it round in the morning ; "
M Tliat won't do," said Mrs. Fifzgrrald.
shrugging her shoulders. " I am deter
mined to settle the bitMiitpss to-day."
' I niir very sorry, said onr mortified he
rotne, ' hut I havo not got it." ,
Mis- Srj!ernld bowed coldly Evidently
tho did sot believe tho protestation and
Mis. W'hurton saw her outer her coupe and
drive away, with tho comfortable con
sciousness that she would bo invite.) to no
more of Mrs. t'tsrenoe FieGerald's delight
fully exclusivo parties.
" Mis. Wharton." said tho cook, " there's
tho boy at the door from the fruitrries
lie has su illegant pino-apple Mre. Tepper
' It will be the very thing I want for
dessert." said Mrs. What toil :" how much is
" Five shillings, ma'am."
"Tell him to leave it Bridget, and I'll
oil and settle to mtnorrw." , .
He says ma'am, Mrs. Dallon wants it,
if y don't havo the money handy.. Pine
apples doesu't go beggiu' this seasuu of tho
r " Lei M,rs. Dallon have It, then ; I will
never buy another article of Popper."
Mis. Wharton was considerably an
"To think five-shillings should be so
useful t " alio muttered to herself, taking up
her portfolio.. '.' ' , .'
A lioll-fiuished letter lay thore -one to
her sister, who was the wife of a clergy
man with a flock of litllo iehildren' round
her, Tho Inst words she had written wero.
" I sond yon five shillings to buy a (loll for
tho baby, my littlo namesake. "
..." How provoking !". she exclaimed., "1
onn't even finiuh the letter for lack of tho
everlasting five shillings." . . ;
dho leimod back in the velvet cushions of
her chaif, and drowsily watching tho blaKO,
and listening to tho patter of tho rain
against tho window, fell fust suloep. , ..
. - Whore was she I lu tho spectre boat of
Charon, gliding across the river Biyx ) arid
as the bark touched the shores Of the
other world, . the ghastly toll gatheror ex
tended his hand relentlessly.
" Your fare, if you please, ma'am."
Mrs. Wharton had her fare ready she
handed it np, eager to pass through the
gates, where she. could see the musical
wave of the palm-trees and the sparkle of
the glittering tides that flowed beneath
their shadow. ; ' ' ' -'
" Short by five shillings, ma'am short
by the very five ebillings you cheated thd
P'Kir soamBtrcBBC'out vf. You 'cannot 'en
Mr. Wharton drew , a hundred-dollar
note out. The grim Cerberus Bhook I is
head. i '-n i'I
" If you had ton thousand, it wouldn't do 1
Nothing will serve our purpose but that
particular five shillings.".
Charon turned -the boat briskly round
Mrs. Wharton was iust opening her lips to
titter a, vild cry of anguished pleading,
when she woko up.
"I have been,) dreaming," said Mrs.
Wharton, looking round the cozy room ;
" but dear tie, whijt a frightful tdrenn) it
was! Those five shillings will the re
cording angels really set them down
against me in the lut'.er-day accounts?," ,,
fclio shuddered ; somehow the live Shil
lings had assumed perternaturally large di
mensions! " Charles I Charles 1 " ! How welcome
were the footsteps of her husband upon
the stairs f ' 1 ......
"Well, what Is it?"
" Have you five shillings? "
" A dozen, if you want them."
' But J only want five." ' ' - f
He gave tlient to-' her she - rang the
bell., i . " t -'
,..v John, V want yon. to put on your India-
rubber clo;ik,unl tako tins money round to
Mis. Lot-got t. -Toll Her II Is w bat t-owe
John departed" "and Mrs, Wharton
breathed more freely. ... -
" Perhaps they will let me get into the
gates now," she suid, dreamily.
" My dear, "what do you moan T qe-
Riaiided. (lie sarouishod hnsbatirlt I Mi l i
And Mrs. Wharton told him the story of
her day's adventures aud the dream that
had closed them.) .' '. ;t,;,
" Helen, said. per. husband gravely, " let
(Lis be a lessou to you uever to neglect the
just dura of the poor.: 'Five shillings is
not much lo us to them it may be the
last frail bulwark between them and 'star
vation ! . , ;. :
lint there was no danger of Mrs. Whar
ton forgetting the lesson sire had received.
A Good Character.
A good character is 'tp. A yonng1 marl
wb a fires foundation fa to lhe artist who
proposes to eroet a, building en it be can
welt build wiiu saiety, ana an wto nonoid
t will have-confidence in US solidity
helping hand ' will never be wanted l but
lei a single pari oi una vm uoicii, auu
you go on a hazard, aiuid doubting and die
tiesi, and ten to one it will tumble dowa
at last and Mingle all that was ever built' on
it in ruin. "-'Without a good character; pov
erty is a curse with it, scarcely an evil.
Happiness can , net exist where it is not
a frequent viaitor. Ail tliat ie brigbt in
tb hope .of yeuth, all that ia calm and
Useful ii the sober scenes of life, all that
s eoothing' In . the vale of years, centers
tii and is derived from good character.
Therefore, aoqaire this as the first aud
most valuable good. ' 1 . .- .
, ..... . , ii, I, i a i -" '-so
Tin , astrologer in whnt F.ugenie 'pfits'
conb.lpi.ee predict war between i France
and America, in eoiiseqaenee of , which tier
UvshftudLwiJUoss b.U imperial, Vd, ; , t , x
".ii.'M i i-en ic xi.-.i ) viii J
The Mirabolant Sand of America—Fire
Springs Valley and Pass of Hell—The
Veiled Infernal Regions.
A correspondent of the Cincinnati Com-
mrniul, writing from the " HcaJwatore of
the Yellow Slone, Montana," givee tho fol
lowing dccrription- of the "Valley and
Pass or Hell," in that Territory i
And liorr, from the spot on which !
stand, with my ooinp.iiiions on this explor
ing txpedition, tractng my notes, I drink
in the views, so weird, so passing strange.
that even in my wildest dreams never
aught like this was seen. As daylight was
dying on the Yellowstone hills, the sun
melting down into ttio verge of tiio I. on
ion, shooting his slanting tays far into tho
gloom t.f grotesque dill's, and lingering
upon the lot tier ;viiks, converting thmr
rugged surfaces Into pnrplo and gold, tho
islutid'S In the river swell buhl' and beauti
ful in tho rosy light, whilo yonder distant
cone-like hill stainie sgaiiMt the sky a con
spicuous msss fringed with fire, lhe gi
eantio moiinlr.ii s to the west cast their
shadows far down into the silent valley nt
our cot, w hile me silvery 1 1 iniwatone
Uows on its whispering way, breaking the
sombre aspect of tho plain with tho line of
its gleaming water. in tins valley nl
mysterious wonders' have been visible
from' time Immemorial,' of which tho mo.
bilo Saxon never heard. The Indians,, in
the vioiuity, lull us it has ulwuya been
thus. . ".'
Out of this plain, or valley, nil her,
which extend over an area of filly miles,
issue a million sharp jets of bluish white
lliime, interspersed with fitful putli f
pearly vapor, which sail upward in end
less turbinated convulsions, until reaching
a high altitude, they '.dissolvo and become
blended wi'h the llucluatiiig cloud winch
hangs over the valley, as if to.-shii'ld it
from mortal eyes. The plain is dotted with
ia .unieiablo humps, from whence these va
pory nnd fiery columns are emitted, lu
their formation they resemble miniature vol
canoes. Fire-springs like these may be
found in China ; aud tho geysers of Ico
land me but results of voteanio action of
the samo nature, though of greater lores
aud power, than the hot springs iti the
valley of the Yellowstone One cannot
help thinking that fiercest fiiea rage some
where bolow tho external euvelope of the
plain, to thus fan and force flames above
the surface. . A sntlumun and a stieu.'if,
connected with our party, ascribes these
igneous streams to gases escaping . from a
"veiled hill." . - ;
Anothei speciality of volcanic, action
may be observed by a closer investigation
of the conical hills which loom up from tho
surface in every direction. Though there
are no deep craters in their summits, it is
an easy matter to detect a gentle Dol
low in each, more or less deep, covered
with crumbling particles ol lava-like rock,
The base and sides are , also thiokly strewn
with the like porous dopoaits- some vf vei y
large sizo, like enormous ciudcry cakes,
the . refuse ol a foundry lurnace. A sul
phurous odor is iti tho atmosplioro, remind
indiug one of our companions of bis expo
rience of a choke-damp. !
Surrounding tho entiro plain ftro lofty
calciferoiia rocks, eroded and skolotonizod
by notion 'of rains or shilling bodies cf
water, which now bear the appearance of
inverted pyramids, ; prisms, and -various
configurations. - Besides preparing iit7i4,
which lay piled in heaps at tho foot: of the
cliffs, frequent toirints had so corroded
and dismantled tho rocks, that one . wquld
imagines . destructive fire had raged and
burnt up a city .by the quantity of fallen
columns which lay scattered around in the
most indescribable uoufueion. In the in
terstices . f . the debris , there : bubbled
numerous salino springs, and continuing
our - examination further., wo discovered
hot-wator springs, from whanoo vapory
columns continually ascended. ' On testing
the warmth of the water with Fahrenheit's
thermometer, tho merctlry, which stood
previously at eighty degrees,' shot up to
ono hundred and eighty degrees.. .
Tho tread of . our horses', feet sounded
hollow, while the noiee seemed to reverber
ate along the earth like an echo. Net a
blade oi grass .was to bo scon, ox'coptiig
along the margiu.of ihe tiny streams. :Tho
whole aspect of 4he plain, wss arid in the
extreme, uhastly reitcs ot annual tire liter
ally covered the ground ' along the stream.
This, was evidently caused by. the -gathering
of the biiQ'.iloes in tho full to crons tho
Sweet Grass, where- they luxuriated for n
season, protected, by tho iing bills from
the bleak winds, which,, with the, fqree of
simoons, sweep evor the northern ptairies,
until the severity of the season and 1 he
scarcity of grass ' warned them to,, leove,
when they found their egress prevented
by the deep snows in the pusses, md they
must have perished from hunger and eohh
leaving their bnnos to, be picked by hun
gry wolves, snd to be bleached in the sun
aud rain. t.. , ..
- No language can give any idea of the
fearful desolation rtf this wondertul valley.
It struck our hearts with a nameless dread.
Not a wolf infested the chambered cavities
of the clitls j . not a buzitard , hovered over
the vicinity.. All was silent in this Valley
of Death. One of the party of explorers
bestowed upon it tho significant appellation
of "Ilell.V ; ' '"'." . . ' ,.,., . , '..
It is a rich' field, however, for , tho geo
logical tatant, and though famous travelers
love to describe the' splendors of Alpine
scenery, dwell upon the classic; lji(;li8 of
Olytnpus) dilute upon .Lebanon," Mourit of
(J lory, and foster iheir inuiginatioti among
the Scriptural liioimians of Judah, Ihero
are grander scones, by far in this liow-boi n
world ol, ,0ur"rrv"il .valleys, far. , more
idyliie than any old Europe can limsl. and
rivers vf greater depth and larger volume.
travelers have descanted long enough up
on the stale end melancholy inanities of
ihe ,X)rjent.. Let hjm that.,' suffers with
ennut, and. the oui . tliat Hankers alter
vitalizing realities, travel In the borean
regions ot the Uppor Jellowstone,' and
mighty mountains, savannahs of exoesding
fertility, and Valleys clothed with Kdeu
loveliness, will bo ?en sjde by 'de with a
olain teeming with diabolism, from which
yon cannot emerge save through the "Pass
of Hell,"" ' ' ' ' 11 " '" ;' !
Through eflch. i' pass did we grope onr
way. iu almost, proiouna i osrkness, , as
pight had set ia hng-befof e we entered
Uie lonely defile. Why . this wild, gloomy
ravine, flanked by lofty perpendicular walls,
here huge bow liters finrig topphtizly over,
sod down which a current rushes with its
shaking footstep, skould be called by such
au wniiious name, 1 know not, unless it is
that we are In the nabil of ascribing such
darksome places um'er -the jnrisdicrioq ef
the Kvil One, . So many abuses bare been
heaved upon Iiiid every sin laid at bis
door that it is Mine Satan should write
his rtsions'ranee upon hie prison bare,
' H"Mi Pl'nshoi 'betna renneafed toad.
Jtcos the.fethodist Copference at one -f
iLain. raemil aitti.ica. said: I' finer, h . la
sitveru, silenoe is Kulden.-aaya the proverb.
1 ao not Happen iu novo any ennui mange
about me this pioi ning. Will rod accept
GRANT AND SHERMAN.
The Magnanimity of Grant and the Testimony
The Magnanimity of Grant and the Testimony of Sherman to Grant's Greatness.
llenersl Obant, having born appointed
Moiiloimnt (J oner at, was ordored to Wash-
mgten. . Immediately before setting out
on his journey, on the 4th ef March, lbCi,
he sent the following private letter by Col .
BAPSAt', of his stafT, who was dispatched
with instructions to licneral SnsRiiAN l
1kab Sukkman: Thd bill reviving tho
grade of Lieutenant lleueral in the nrmy
has become a law and my name has been
sent lo the fcxMiuto foi the plaoo. I now re
ceive orders to report to Washington im
mediately, iu person, which indicates a
ciuifiimalion or likelihood of confirmation.
1 start iu the morning to comply with the
order.. While 1 have been eminently suc
cessful in this war, in at least gaining tho
cotiHdeiice of Ihe publio, no one feels more
than 1 now much of this success is duo to
the energy, skill, and harmoniously putting
forth thut energy and skill, of those whom
it has been my good fortune to have occu
pying subordinate positions under me.
There are many ollicere to whom I ho so re
marks nro applicable, to a greater or less
degree, proportionate to their ability as
soldiers, but what I want is to express my
thanks to you and Mcl'herson, as tho men
to whom, above nil others, I feel indebted
for whatever 1 have had of huccocs.
How far your advice and assistance- have
boeu help to me, you know. How far your
execution of whatever has beer, given you
to do entitles you to lhe reward I nm re
ceiving, yon cannot know ns well as I.
I fool all lhe gratitude this letter should
express giving it tho most Haltering con
struction. The word vm I use in the plural, intend
ing it for Mel'horsnn si.. I should write
to hi in, nnd will Bomo day, but starting - in
the morning, I dn uot know that 1 will
find time just now.. '
YoUr frioiid, .i.i.
The Magnanimity of Grant and the Testimony of Sherman to Grant's Greatness. U. S. GRANT, Major General.
Gen. Siikiisan received this lotter near
Memphis on tho lOlh, lo which ho Immedi
ately replied: ,. ,
DMar Gksrrai. i I have your more than
kind and charactcriatio letter of the 4th
inst. 1 will send a copy to General Mo
Pherson at once.
Yon do yourself injustice, and ns too
mnch honor, in assigning too large a share
of the merits which have led to your high
advancement. I know you approve the
friendship I havo over professed to yon,
and will permit me to continue, as hereto
fore, to manliest it on nil proper occasions.
. l'uu ore now )'isliiii(ilon's legitimate
mccessor, and occupy a position ol almost
dangerous elevation ; but if yon can con-
tiunorts heretofore, to bo yourself,' simple,
honest hud uniiretendinK. yon will eniny
through life the respect ami love, vf frltnils
and tho homage of millions of human be
ings that will award you a largo share in
securing to them and their descendants a
government of law and stability.
I repeat, you do Gonorul Mcl'herson and
mysolf too mueb honor. At Belmont 'you
manifested your trails, neither ol' ua being
near. At Imnolson, aNo, you illustrated
yonr whole chanwter. 1 was not near, and
(Innoral Mcl'herson in too subordinate u
cutmcitv to influence Vou.
. Until you bad won DonolHon, t confess I
was almost oowud by tho terrible display
of anarchical elements that presented them
selves at every point ; but. that- admitted a
ray of light 1, have followed siuco. I be
hove vou are as bravo, patriotic and just
as the great prototype, Washington as un
selfish, kind hearted and honest as a man
should be, . but the chief cliai actciistio is
Ihe simple luitn in success you Have al
ways manifested, which I oan lken tonoth
ing else than the faith a Christian has in
tbe Saviour. '
This faith gave yon victory at Sliiloh and
Vicksburg. Also, when you have com
pleted your best preparations you go into
battlo without hosilalion, as at Chattanooga
no doubts, no reserves; and I will toll yotl
it was this that madii iih act With confi
dence, llfiicw. wherever I wa$,you thought
of wis, anil if I got a light place, you
would help me out, if idive.
My only point of doubt was in yonr
knowledge of grand strategy, and of books
of, science and lnutory ; but 1 confess, your
wmmoti snuxe. inppncd uu IHefe. . ,.
Now, as to the future. , Don't stay . In
Washington. Come west ; take to your
self the whole Mississippi Yaller. Let ns
inoko it dead sure, and I tell you the At
lantic slopes and Pacitto shores will follow
its destiny as sure ae the limbs of a tree
live or die with the nmin trunk. - We have
donb lulled, but still much remains... Time
and time's influence are with us, We could
almost afford to sit still and let those influ
ences work. .
Here lies the soat of the coming empire;
and from tho West, when our task is done,
we will make short work of Cliur lesion and
Richmond and the impoverished coast, oi
the Alrautio. ' i ... -
Your siucero friend, ; "
WM. T. SHERMAN.
Remarkable Geological Formation.
The Pacific States are not only rioh In the
precious ores, but they furnish valuable
aud. curious contributions to geological
science. . A vein of very curious rock has
recently been discovered in LI Dorado
rinuuty, California, which has failed torieit
from soientifie men any satisfactory explut
nation'. " SUbs have been taken out and
sent to Sau Francisco, where they bid now
on exhibition, ;; i . , i
Its peculiarity is that it represents land
scape drawing wrought by lhe band of
Mature thoiiBai.de of years, perhaps, before
the advent of man upon this mundane
sphere. ' Mountain scenery ' is here por
trayed On Ineffaceable tablets by a peerb-ss
drawing-master,' representing, in vnrie
gated colors, bold and rugged peaks rising
one above another, and descending in long
rolling' ridges of hilly country. . Barren
rocks, trees, and matissnita brush in pro;
fusion give variety to the pictures, but
nowhere is to bs found that essential if qui
site to a complete science piuture a moun
tain stream. And here it would seem that
even so matchless an artist as Nature baa
actually blundered. ."'".,
Ajiulher singularity of , this rook Is that
the pictures extend . through the entire
vein, so that, cut in any direction, it can
not be destroyed. - The coloring is of a dull,
heavy character, consisting mainly . of
grades- of red, yellow and black seen at
a Iti lie disUnoe they, resemble merely ruJe
outline pencil .drawing. No geological
savant has favored, us with an opinion us
to tbe ouuseand manner of their foriustioo,
The action of water and reUeotion iu some
as yet andetined way ia the most plausible
hypothesis advanced. It has given rifte to
a Photographic Landscape Rock Company,
who design ill if ping to the Atlantic States
and Europe samples for exbibilion. There
ia certainly no ' deception about it, audit
may be justly classed a the eighth wonder
of the wuild. '.,;. ... '
' ' ' ' "' . rt .
' yyii.iANnifniASi says he i iirnud of his war
record, and, uotat ail sensitive' about it.' ;'
.UJ aw 4 '-'! ' .. -. 'J , ; ,. I
This being Leap-year, we copy the follow.
by Cost O'Lasis, for tbe- benefit vt
a.dy r4r s- . , , ; , j ; ; ( ;
li is Lesp yeaei .
t)f which fuel I wish lo inform the ladies.
There Is a division of opinion as to th
right ef a woman lo vote, but Ihtra nan be
question ss to her rtfcht lo s husband
slio ion get one. "
ow Is Iter time. .. . I
But w vuhl advise young ladies not ta.
Allhotliill it is Lesn-vear. von had betlnr
look before you leap. ' ' 1
Id cause if you get a hHahamr and ha
don't suit you, yon caa't change him Tor a
hotter otio,i at least without j going to.
Iheienre severaf considernlinns to ha
observed in the Selection of a husband.
I.' oks are a- matter nf tnrto r riiisi erst.
plexion and eeWsof whiskers may be left
individual taste. .....
They are of less conseuitence ' iluui'dia.'
position and peuuniary resources.. . ,. )
i iirtieuiiii ly the resources. ,
I wouldn't ad viso any young woman tdl
marry a man who would expect her lo ae-p-.
It is not ft fair thing on tho old ccnfla.
man, who has been looking forward to the.
mat ringo of Ins daughter as a happy it-feastf
from milliner bills. -
Nevor disnppoiut your parents. . - t
Young ladies .need not in.iniro loo pari
ticulaily whether ;ho loan of their choice
belongs to a lodgo which meets four nights
a week. . ; i 4
She will find out after they are married.
r Husbands, like olhor domestic anhnnls,
when caught yonng, can eoinelirnes bo
trained to do a goml many tisvlul thingst
They hnvo been known to. cet . ui in - tlm
mining nnd light the firo when the 'gill
had gone away, , ..... ,i ,.r
lliero are somo professions not edvuiublo
matry into. - .
Suuh as editors, for they hover get rlcb.'
Or reporters, who aro never home al
nights. -...- . . .
Or politicians, who are not satisfied with
one wifi Uil aro always getting wedded to
their country t and , like most bigamists,
abiiHe both their wives.
But ns tho great object is to got' a hriJ
and, und as the supply is limited, it ruoy
not do to be t. o particular.
A Corporal's Guard and a Snake.
Before wo left Dinignl, a circnmatai.ee'
occurred lo su Knglish i.theer, commandinB:
small out station in this district, whiqlt
may bo considered not undeserving of
record. Ho was early one morning takirtg
his customai v ramble, befnm tha uil,, hail
attained a sufficient Olovatinn ' in tha
henveiis tri drink up tho freshness of tho'
dews which glittored around, When npmr
passing a small ruined building his atten
tion was suddenly arrested by tho appear,
anceof something with which his eye did
not seem at all faiuiliur moving in tho deep
recess of tho ruin. Ho approached' jt
cautiously, fearing, as ho Could not distill
guish tho object very eloarly, that it might
bo a tigor, or Somo other auiinnl equally,
dangerous. Upon cloeo inspection ho djs.,
covered it to bo uu immense snake, filling
with its voluminous folds tho whole recess.'
Ueteiiiiined at otioo on its'destruption, but
knowing that ho could do nothing s'liglo.
handed against a cventnre ftt once ho active'
and so powerful, ho made the best .f hi
way ta ll.p guard house, and ordered uslf a.
dozen soldiers o tho spot aimed with
muskcls'olid havihg tho" bayonets. ,Tliey'
mado no objection to encounter so tliiust:al'
an enemy j oh the contrary, they wero
ploased at the thought of the sport, and,
being iormed in line, advanced steadily ton
attack as Boon as the. word of command
was givon,. and simultaneously translixed.
tho 'mdnster with their bayouots, firmly
pinning it against tho wall. .
Being so roughly disturbod from Hay
slnmbota, the enortuoua creature uncojled.;
itself iu a few seconds, and such was its
prodigious strength,; that, with ono mighty
sweep of its tail it dashed five of its
assailants to the earth. The Bixth, who
was near its head, inuintaino I his position.'
nnd still kept his terrifio adversary against"'
tho wall, adroitly avoid
his poudcroits tail by stooping or dodging,"
circumstances requirod, until theHnimnl,'
exhausted with pair and exertion, lay
tended at full length updn the earth almost r
inotionloss;. r. . . . .i'-ijv.,:' -ii rti
Bv. this time the Hvs anl.lUra mtm .
been struck down, having rtcovered their 4
eci, wvuiiueti uie vanquished suako with .
the butt end of their niuskels, uppn the ex
trcmitv of tha tail uilinra ilia i,,n..i.i :..
' w lilun. uin,illU
the vertebral is less Arm, thus disabling
bo completely lUat.it wss soon dispstched.
measured imworda of nfiv (.... ;.. l.,ii.
t . ., . ;-.-- --- .VV.
and wits full three in cirf.iiinf..rniinn n,..:
ental Annual. ' ' ! "
The Useless Young Men.
Tho Harrisburg ' Union proposes a )etr 1
charitable institution, in the form of a State '
asylum for useless young men. The class '
has in view as propor inmafen of;sitch
nsiinm, it says, "Have no Visible means 1
ofsupports' still they bung on they veg,'
tote, they ,kuop above the ground, lu sv
oorbiiu literal sense, they may be said to
live, move, and have a being.. . ,Ttey lounge) .
ollicea, prome.iiade the streets, appear at'
social amusements, play the gallant goud
natuied ladios aud attend to the necfsi.il ire,,
lap-dogs. Their more quiet , and ni'.'
driuoiistrntive life may bo described as an
intermittent torpor, in which meals, iigai a, 1
drinks,' hm) sleep m irk the' changes.'' Their
existence would be a mJ-Rtery,' biif for"
their bearing relations' to other substantial
people, known ns pa and maj,r ' better
half.' who are able to1 iriake provisions for
the waste and protection of their bodies in '
Ihe way of clolhing ami food.'-' I ii despair"
doing anything1 .else with them, the"
Union recommoiida the establishment of arr-i
asylum. " Hsre," it aays, ' they oould culti-
vate their u.usiachea, part their hair, and
practice attitudes, Iu this resort with, a
littlo enforced exercise to keep their, cir-.
culation in a healthy state, with dolls to .'
play w ith as compensation for the absence
ladles' society, these useless young nun'
eonld be sttpporfod with ease and comfort,
and all industrious people wontd' be will- '
ing to ray ihe expenses of the institution'
rather than bear painful solicitude in regard
the welfare of these euperflous morn hers
society. When provieioa has been
made by the; Slate, for idipta, for insane, r
poor, aged, and crippled, is it not astound-,
ing that asylums have never "been erected
a still more helpless olass,''
Mt-nonT.r-.Few of ns appreciate itieeaory.'i
Were it blotted out, the. whofe past would
gone, and, Ihe future i could not be
recognised i aM this is done by the past. '
We would indeed be destitute of'all knol-"
edge, for knowledge is what We go from
the past .and if forgotten, why, we cannot
know it. The whole pasta blank, whit i
world it would be childhood lorgotteu.ouc t
summers mid. autmuus and the tui dur ,
"priug. Wo would uot reijto the saoe ,
any mure. . . ""' . ,
.. ; -; -------i, . ,
.;.Y,.r,fl'.T'.V 1'? (tillloBt jywpl, kll'o.Wtt. , f, ,.'