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title: 'The Fremont weekly journal. (Fremont, Sandusky County, Ohio) 1867-1877, October 25, 1867, Image 1',
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FRKHOKT .VfEEKIT JOHSSAL
t i i" i ' 4 5 ' -
eCBUfrHlD VIT rBlDAT MtOSSISO,
BT WILCOX GREENE.
Mcc&fls far l-dTKliaing pad Job WoA oofr. (hrteiT.
TERMS Or THS jrOTJEKAXs
Una j Mr, in advaaoa,
8 is month, -Thro
thii ;tt. TAnnrrT: or , ;
NEATLY AND QUICKLY DONE
II. W. WlXSIiOW,
ATTORNEY AND CODN8ELLOR AT LAW.wlU
Hh to hrooacloaal tiriMM ia SaBduky
sail edjolnlnr counties. Special ettentioB rrewa to
Broeartaf loldier'e Par, Boaaty.and Peasloas.
Omoa Saooad Story Trler'e Block.
JOHN M. IiEXMON,
A TTORHITIAT LAWaao- Notary Fahlie. Atae
J aathorlaedeent for eolleetJoa of all blade of
Siktarf.Boaatr.aa' Pandas Blaine,
C. W. PAGE,
A TTORiTRYlTLAWaad Kotary Fnblie. Iaear
i, enea, Raal Ratals aad Seoerel Collecting Afeat
lor all nan ax wareee retain unuaao.
CLYDE, OHIO. .
J. It. GREENE 6c SON,
rTOKXET3 A COUNSELLORS AT LAW, will
. attend to Local Bnelnees 1b aaaoaahy an ad-
loinlaraonntiee. f arttealarattentloa said to the
eolleetioaaf CUieje.- Soldlara' Baek raj. Bounty
aal Peniiloo elnlBje.nroTnBtiy attended to. OTTICE
Froat, aoraar room.ap-etalre, Tyl
,- ..... J. K. HOBD. -
A TTORNST AT LAW, OSee la Baoklaad'sNew
J Block. FREMONT. OHIO. r7 I
J. II. BABTIiETT,
A TTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW, OSes
tx. orer O. Oervio ft 0o.'s Store, eorner yreat eaa
C roa has atreeta,
i. inurt.i i trAej.
EVERETT V FOWLEB,
A TTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
. and solicitor! In Chancery; will attend ta aro-
aetonal basineaa la Sandnak y sad adjolninroo na
ry Baesiana'a Hi ah aioes,
tiea. Oteoe, Seooad (tor;
JA8. C. HARRINGTON, M. D.
HOM(EPATHI0 PHYSICIAH AND 8CROK0N,
Oatee orar Betts' Stan, oomar of Froat aad
Keeldaaee, third door aortk of lie Lathers
OOee Hon re- Prom S to 10 A. m-, froail to if.
-, aad la tfaa orceins. ylinM.
J. W. GOODSON. M. I.
PHYSICIAN AND 8 .KGgOW, haa changed bis
rMld.no. to the baildiaf one door Booth of tha
1. . . , . BELLKVCK. ,
J. M. COREY, M D.
Tail YS1C1AN AND SURGEON. Orrica TJp-atali
X OT.r Laabar'a Hat aad Cap Stora, aaxt door to
u. a Maoiai umea,
.. . FRKMONT.OHIO. - oetafoa.
H. F. BAKER, M. D.,
IlUYSICIAN. 8USSEON AND ACCOUCHEU
I PriyaU di.aa.aa aaraCallr traatad aad araaiptlF
1 Ih. rlnr. f jnr door, eaat of tba Brick Tayara.
1 - ITREMONT. OHIO. - tltf
Drs. Bosworth &. Higgnt,
TtSYSICIANS AND SURGEONS. No. faeeoad
X loor Fabiag ft Halnt'a new block, Stata atraat,
Dr. Hlggina will aoctlnua to giaa pacta! attantioa
to tba Eja aad Ear, and attaod to ganaral Praetioa-
Omca Horaa-Dr. Hiartna. from 7 to li A.M
Dr. Boawortb, from 1 to P, M-. . ,
J. W. FAILING, M. D.,
r rOMOtOPATHIC ParslOlAN AND SURGEON.
t X OJicl rr From 1 to Sr. a. tiaturdayfrona
fuT. a . to r. a. Particalar attantioa paid to Dla
aaaaaof tba Throataad Lung.. OFFICE, Bucklmuft
OU Blttt, aocond oor,
FREMONT, OHIO. AprillMi.
G. J SAIiZMAN,
I S KTIST.w ill be in hi. omoa, at Clyde,
) tba laat two waaka ot each moats,!
to aarformall ooeratioBaraaBirodla hia
Kn'uii... Satiafactioa aoaxaataad la all
Room, at the old etaod, Oot37, Utf
pecWBllT ear to
TXKtiTlST. wimld raai
I tba c.tina of Fremont
toat be has opened an pSce here for the
practice of hi. pretention, Denttntr. Haying
wnnl eara experieBC, enlai m t,i ana aaat oserp
toiaiatif State.-he feljc. . i . cfoeior able to
gi eetigfactioa to al 1 si raat tbemaalyaa
to bu .kill
Omca-IoJiC Clat f
.tr oppealto tha
BSLLEYUE, O. Joba Ford. Proprietor,
ceotlj rabttad aad fnralabad.
rirn aastLta. )',' ' M ; , a. a. nunci
' KESSLER'S HOUSE.
17"Es3LKR BELDIN6, Propriatora. PaaaaBgari
r. earned aoaoatremtna tiooaa irea ol aharga.
, CUOGII AN HOUSE, '
X rled to aaa trom ineuonaerroaoi eaarga.
aate aoraar of 8tata and Front Straeta,
. ... ., , ... JTBaMUKT, UU1U,
A. D. IVIIjES'
TtBOTOGRAPH GALLERY, U St. Clair". Block.
f oppoaita the Port Mct, a , . L .
. I if i x "RSKONT, OHIO, H r
TJARBER AND HAIRDRESSER, St. Clair'a Blook,
XJ oppoaitet!iero.toScar-oataUe , . ,
- r 'V'i -JWII08I, H
Corli, 'Switche. and all kind, of B air work made
to older. Tha hlgbaat price paid far Hair, SSjl.
Si.'S STEWART, S
LO0KMlTH ft CUTLER. Renaira Loeka, Clooka,
I S.wiag Maohiaea. Traaka, Cmbrallaa, fta.. Ax.
Gr.ada Bargeoo'e intnimenta, Ruora, Kaiyea,
Bere,andallklnd.ofemalledge too la. All wark
a'teided to promptly aad eatiefactioa goaraateed. .
Hop on crogaao street, aoutnaioa, rear ol rerry
Oloaa a Groeery,
B P R
Tha Fabliehara of tha
AnnoBnoa that they hara added to thotr! "
JOB PRINTING .OFFICE
A large rariety of Nw Style, of Jet) Type,
AND ARE PREPARED TO PRINT PROMPTLY
j 1. , .1 ...i: --n-.v
n ii - " "'
. . Erery deMriptla of
PLAIN AND FANCY JOBS!
Catalogaaa, ' ' Programme., ' Latter Head , .
Patent R.Blanka, BoraeBilla, Profaeeioa10ard
T THE UnrCIalDS or IHODSABJDi
, -.'l'. 1 i i ' .i it.". it.-"! Jt.. ! - .
Orders far Wark ty Mill proasUy Had' ' '
- . .- ' ' . I .. . . -'.) - -
Established 1829. Vol. XXXVIII.
-New' Series, Vol. XV, No. 43. (
ivFEEMONT, SANDUSKY COUNTY. OHIO ; ! FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1867
. W.HUBIB, ' f: ' J. C.ROSEBAUGH
Mtaafantmrara aad daalora to all Moda of
Parlor and Ckambtr SefU,
Parlor, Can and Wood Semi Chain,
Sofa, TettdTttet, Lamnpet,
Extension, Dining and Breatfatt Tablt
Parlor Tablet, BibU Stands,
Writing Jt$kt, Wood Brackds,
Burtons, Walking Stands,
Wardrobts, (Jffux lHtks, .
. t--iCffiot Chairs,- Mirrors,
iprlMf Beds anI Katraiieg,
Of all itylaa oadprlea.
Wa oianalaatoraalltha a bay. toordar aaddora
Borloglotha haatatyia. -'
WadoalltbabaaioaaalB tha aadartakiag lloa aa
risk Patent BletaUe Barlal Caae.
TURNING DONE TO ORDER.
Areh itraat, la tha raar of Hldbarf aaw block. I
mxr ram. .
NEW FIB It!. I
Tschiimy' & Doncyson, -
Ra.pt. tfally aaaeoaea that thaa ha.a ooasfdi
aa Faraitara Boobj at Taahaaij'a eld atand oa
Froat BtraH, and tkat thay propoaa baraaftr to I
kaap a aa aaaartawBtef aTarjthing In tba farnitnra
imwj aauaapaeiai axiaoxtoa 10 uair apwaaia j
1 . .
, TETE A TETES, .
;, - SOFAS,'
tter than am before appeared la tbl. markaL I
Cane Seat Chairs,
1 Dinbg Room Suits, -
. Tables, Beaureas,
- . VThat-Nots,
U abort, everything la tha Farnitnra Una.
mane a apaemutf ei - .. . r,
(ill H l . i J .'
O d DL?" X TAJ S3,
Alwaya OB band ar mad. to nrrl.. at i)nrl h.Hm
T.Jy aleo are AganU for Ftka Patent RTetati
Ite Barlal Caae, which ia made of imperiabable I
TSCHUMY & DONCYSON,
Haye alao enlarged their MaaafaeUrlng aetabllsk
maat, attng la aaw machinery aad are new pre-1
pared to do all aorta ef I
PLANING & MATCHING
.'' I .. : .... ....
At abort eottee aad ia the beat maoder, and at the
Mdre ws & Bro.,
HATE pnrchaaed tba City Bakery, Ao. Vallatte,
Moore ft Rawaoa'a Block, and will keen eon-
ataatly oa head aU articlea In tha Haa of an rat elaarl
Baaery. .Alao .i . , - . . .
FAMILY GROCERIES !
Cash paid for all kind, of prodnce.
rieawat, May 10, 1807 otf. .
W. H. CLOUD'SI
On Croghan street, opposite the ' SL
Joseph Catholic Church.
I Offer Br larra ataek of LamtMr. Hhlnlu ,m(
UthnraaahattasfallewUgprieaai - . .
S?" ""e .r..........r.,. f 18C20
Cleaa Fleeriaa; i.i.l 40,00
pper cnalUlee ef lamker 850,00
. 1, is took alaalee, warrmnted Mr.
no. . JSIacfe BUlBcleo 4,00
riaw. ia, a ma Baaatlaal lamBBI BP BOB1 aT.'2All
JUitk, wa mated fall eeaat sivoboVi.
Call aad axaadna my atook kafora pamhairtiir laa-1
- w. a. via
Fremoat, 0 ,
Mr- Tbemaa baa onanad a flnal .! V
Tailoring eettbttabeieot at Ko. S Hein. ft rabina
Block aad Is bow prepared to attend to all hia old and
OaatoaMTB. Bariag givaa entire aatiafaatloa
hia work for the last tbiee yeara. daring which
baa eatabliabed a repatatien aa a - . -
. . " ? .c
FIRST CLiSS CUTTER;
faela aoaldaatthat his work eaaaot be (nrpaaaed
tha ertf or elaowhere. He employs bobs bat the
of workmen. .
also Gate aad Makes (Bhirtt
. to Order , and warranli .
. tFU. ; - - -
Clre htm a eaU at hie sew MteblUhatent,
: Ftblig A Helm's New
Block, State Street.
Fremont Cash Store
TXATE thii day onanad a lsraratid iiW.i.:t1
XX aortmeot ol aw and deUat!a Fall and Winter
i J i-j v J .a I in :i i
.' .mi rniv
' ' - " ' Em press Cloths,
Which we will Sell Cheap.
Sept. 84, 18T. b39t16.
NEW GOODS; -
:; I: fNEW,: PRICKS,
3 rJ O
NEW STYLE S,-
f: ' OALIevAND: SEE THEM.
OALiL AND &EE THEM
Who aN in Market with a
Turied Stock of
AiDaeaaa.Meriooa.Fea11na.Delainea, Prints, Sao&-
age, Cloakinga,all of.whiahhaye betuwiected with
care. - . '
bay tha beat andlatest atylea of Crockery
E AMRICflft CO'd
I w S?. . tne vyrtu ot your-money
jl wnea roa naya poanaoi a i.vcaiyat,
" U1I11I1I11I ( rll'1 .
you want the test SUGAR in roar'
ket and the most foiymu money too will Gndttat
EMM RICH & CO'Sr
COFFEE, the bt at .
IT'OR pore and uuaUulterated GroJei'-
a1k(nd eo to
! ; -EMMLilUII & CO'S.T
1TE call speci.J attention to our
NEW STOCK "3
Clothi, Caacunerai Veal lug., Cent.' rarniihing
Thl.wehav. a l.rire and bl 1 ...npt.fnM.
parcnaaeaaitlnpecial reference to tbiemarkat aad
. Cannot be Undersold!
Our Profits must he Small but Sales
Onr Stock is totTcomplcte for enum
ratios. WethereforeiavUe allwiahing to parches.
inonriine to cairoaa examine berore gorng
eiaewbere.ai wecaopoaitireJy.eU yos good.if yon
t .1, !
JVo Trouble to Show Goods. '
V 4 EMimicH & co';'s
rP. S. MR.A.nSD0HF flST RETIR
lrom the Dry Good. Tradp, retain! an office
store, and willbay, paying CASH and tba high
aatpricyor t,,tl.l - . .- -
DRESSED OR LIVE HOGS,
WHE AT,C0RN,RYE,0AT8, SEEpg
WOOL, C.; drC.
. r . . t
fremont.Oetober lS.lSBA. S8aT
,81101 Mod axioiioM
BRISTOL & TAYLO R
Call Speoial Attention
.. ' - . .... ,- V-....- M . -
thair new stock of ,-; ...(. . ' .. V,.
,-..'.', .'..-'.A .-.;.'.. ' 'K'Atv.
t. . .-: . .. ? . ' V-vw .vV'. 'A
Just opened for ths Fall aiu!'ifirUef;x
SHAVINCt SALOON,,: ?'
EH BUCKLANDS XEW'BtOCK..,
M. BROCiCVVAY, V
EaHEOTFrLI.T announce t the rW tba
be aI Jo fitted op a fl-atela Hair Drwrny
Sbaylry atoon, to BonkNnd'a New Block,
be will be pleued to aee both oW and .n w
baa a room ntted ap esoTeasiy for Vbf'ies of
ladieoBBd he will give wpeclal atTefltJoa tn .-,
Ladles Hair Catting and Hair Dressia g
OLD SWI TCH E8 t"cU R LS ,
sa good aa sew. AU kind! eflsdiaalMHrerli
to order. .t.i k,V4.i 2S rll tf.
77 K73 73k Xi f!
AND LARGE DEALERS
Onr Stock ia larre, fnlhand eonrplete, and embrace, .r.rytbini in tha war of Medicine, Proprietary Ar-
ticiea, rennmery, cc,o.aany loana in a urag store.
r WINES and LIQUORS.
. W thavU uttoavor to obttvin tke parent Winef ud best Liquor.
8DechU care d.yoted to baying Dye-Btnffa. Iadlcoaad Madder.
pe. for dj.ing furnUh.d gretii. , ;,
Wa warrant to gi food color a. Bed-
Palntaareonr.pecialty. !Our Stock embraoaa .It of the beet and mot popular brand . Waaretbal
onlr dealer, (n Jewatt'a Pare White Lead. Thi. la made from leleeted EDOil.h Lead ia finer aroaad 1
purer h.a the bertrepaUtioB, and haa taken thelaadfor twenty-Bye yean. . Freaeh and Parlor Zinoaofl
the Mat kraaoa' AUkind of colored ana TaBoreinta. . . ,
Maohlnerjolla Painting OUsOUifoegTeaaingHarBaaa allof whiehwaaallat the lowe.t price
Ve have on hand llOditTerentiliMef GUas.and oar pricee are fiftr to terantr-lra oenU utlar tluv
avaara. lour vm aivhts m aarea bt Daring huh 01 ub.
, j , Faint. Whltewaih, Hair, Cloth and Teeth Broahea la large tariaty
(Ut afl.actinn f WaUPap4urenbnoea moat noted ananttfaotareri
America, and at prices that aalt all.
Fornished to Dealers at pnbUabers prieec.
BOOTS & SHOES!
HOOT & MENG.
iUR iDimenii stock of Goods is now In storet
' carefullj atjlected in the
QBE AT EASTERN MARKETS!
manafactared to onr order,
good , qod . , i ,
We a;, prepared to
Cheaper than any Boot
- thoo House In Oblo.
Our Assortment is Complete !
Andweiayite-the Inspection ef onr goods by all
pnrehaeere, oonadent of onr ability to salt yon,
la goods aaa prices.
NEW STORE IN FREMONT tion-
Ryder & Tyler's Old . Stand,
FREMONT, O. :;. DR, E DILLON & SON
Corner Front and Croghan
D. C. SMITH & CO.,
YTAVE laat oneaed
XT S TOJiS la No. 1, Tyler' Block, corner Front
and Croghan Stratt , Fremont. They bare rceaiye
Thankfal for the very liberal patronage
which, yre have received for the past
live yeara, vre respectfully aek '
' "a eonrlnnaace of the same. ".
3IAXUFACTURING & REP1IRLNG
Sons on short notice la brat tyleeioar ojdataad
BUCIJLAND'a OTW BLOCK.
HOOT tV MENG
B D D 1 0 :
DOOR & SON'S
placs to baj good just from Now York tit
LOOK AT THIS LIST
t'bUdron's bjhees'at JO cents to 51,31
" . ,1,00
Ladies' sood alovekid Bale. .
SLadiea' Fine Serge Congress
C!oodMiaae Kh Boots, ''
Good Boys ilip ttoottt, .
nteav'sCalf Boe)tsat -nieae'
a end freaeh Calf Boots,
tjaeitena made. .
Mmm1 aeavy Boota, . -
1,45 to O0
alee aaea the eelebrared Buffalo Work eon-
on band.' i' f' ' 1 . "
Repairing, oce in Neatest Style.
Custom Shop doea the Bneet worb at low
a. - Satisfaction goaraateed is every caae.
eltf "- " DORR tc SOW."
S.. Express Company.
NO. 9, TYLER'S BLOCK.
OfPOSITE THB BASX or TTtEktOST.
Sioreea nuttar oarrt.J at the lowuit rater.
ofilw (rraat Westara vvspatah. .s.i -i'i f.
A Large and attractire Stock of
Aln.w.of the latest styles, s as Bought at great
yreaaoeaancea. .. ..
CHALLIES, '" "
POCLT DE SOIE, "
' SATIS BE CHE5E, ' ..' ..j" '.
SPRIN6 D8 LAMES,'.
EUGENIE PLAIDS, .
,; EITIRROIDEBED POPLUI8,
:. BROCATELLES. .
SILVER GREY aV PLAID POPLINS,
A.ULEKICAN, FKERCH .
"AMD SCOTCH GINGHABXS,
CHAHBIUT, PARIS LAWNS,
ORGANDRIES, In all grades.
DRESS . TRIMMINGS !
Fartieolarattantion ia ealled to this Droartment
Laaieawuinnaantaenoyeltieaor tbeaeaaon. .
CORSETS &. SKIRTS !
Kapeeial a Ileal ion ia alao lnyitad to their aew
ty lea of CoraeU, including the new etyle of Was
ooTTua busts, ior baatea, uouaren end aieaea.
SUEETIN a DENIMS, STRIPED '
BROWN V BLEACUED 8I1IBTL GS,
COTTON BATS, PRINT",
COTTON TARNS, TWOEjcVe.
FULL LINE OF LADIES' SACKING.
A complete line of Goods for Children's wear
PARASOLS, SUN-SHADES, .fee.
We ieleod to sell Goods very low for Cash.
. i i
CALL AND SEE!
No. 1 TylerJe Block, Corner of I
, i . "
Front St Croghan Streets.'
' D. C. SMITH at CO.
FrenoBt, May 10, 1887. .1yl
K. n.'MITOHBL, Agent.
MERCHANTS UNION Bon
Capital - - - $20,000,000
Office -Tyler's Block,
" M. RIOARDS. Agt."
Uta. Aaaat PaonlM Llna. Dl.mne ' raaalt l ine
and KoBlre Una. tYalght to BB4 r." !tew Verb
B.aMI tesnetea.1 In bis drfl- tJ9t.
Turn tothepreai its teeruins; alieota aurrey,
Big; with the wonders of each passing day;
Births, deaths sod weddings, forgeries, fires,
Harrangues end hail-storms, brawls andbro
ken neckta. , ., .i
Where half fiedg'd bards en feeble pinions
In immortality of ne'er a week; ,
Where cruel eulotrists the dad restore-
In maudlin praise to martyr them once more
Where ruffian slanderers wreak their coward
tpite. . ; - .:.
And need do venom's daeeer while they
While hard to tell, so coarse the daub Tie
Jays, . '
Which sullies ; most the slander or the
praise. , . .. . ..
There are. thank Heaven.
nobler troop to whom the trust is riven:
Who, n unbrib'J.on Freedom's altar stand
Faithful and firm, bright warders of the
By them still lifts the press its arm abroad.
To guide all-curious men along life's road;
To cheer young Genius, Pity's tear to start,
l ruin a hold cause to rouse each fearless
heart; . - " "-
O'er male and female quacks to' sharke the
rod, .- '' ' '
And scourge the nntex'd thing that scorns
ner woa; ' .: - "
To hunt corruption from its secret den,' ' "'
And show the monster up, the gsze of wjs
j aering men. i - . - , .
Ignorance and Intemperance
the Parents of Crime.
That ignorance and intemperance are
the proline and chief sources of enme,
a fact which no intelligent person will
undertake to deny, for it is too plainly
established by history and the daily
observations of all ' to be questioned.
is chiefly to provide for' and: protect
: - i.i . i . i. i j
society against me eyii resuning aifecir
or indirectly fiom these causes, that
alms-houses and prisons are bnilt and
police olhcers and courts are sustained.
That, with universal education and total
abstinence from alcoholic drinks, there
would yet be some criminals against
whom it would be necessary to guard
society, cannot be denied; but the
number of these would be comparative
so snia.il, that the burthen would
hardly be felt This, it is hardly nec
essary to say, would be dtie to' two
things: 1st. Educated and sober men
not as likely to be led into crime,
the ignorant nnd intemperate: and,
With no ignorant or dissolute per
sons on whom to operate, - there would
less temptation to the unscrupulous.
that,, in diffusing ' education' and
promoting temperance, we reduce the
catalogue of crime, by cutting it off at
both ends... , : i m- n '
It is doubtful if a single individual
could be found in an ' American com
munity who would undertake to con
trovert these positions, for the reason
their correctness is beyond 'ques-
11 58 kn0WI? anJ re.ad o al! meiu
And yet, how dimcuit it otten w to
secure the action which should be in-
duced by such important and notorious
! ' How indifferent are the masses
the people' most deeply interested
the matter, to any steps proposed
their protection from these gigantic
evils! . How can a parent rest indiffer
to such 'things, while his child 'is
directly subject to the rum which
especially threatens the young ! - ...
Uur attention has been called to this
important subject by reading ' the Tol-
lowing statements in regard . to the
prisons named: ..-.i t ... ...
lhe. othcial Teport of Sing' Hmg
Prison, New York, shows that of 84?
prisoners, 170 cannot, read or write; 3i
never, have, .been at a. school ot any
kind; 85 can read but not 'write; 510
and write- imperfectly; .42 re
ceived a good common English educa
tion; 8 went "through college; 485 of
prisoners had been habitual drunk
and about one-third of these com
mitted their respective- crimes1 "whilst
Rev, B, C. Smith, Chaplain . of
Auburn State Prison, reports that of
whole number of prisoners, 670, 3
received a collegiate education; 8 an
academical education; 204 a common
education; 267 a very poor education;
were without any education: C
cessive intemperate," 258; ' moderately
intemperate, 245; total . lutemperate,
. temperate drinkers, 169; total
Mr. Pilburv, Warden' of the ' Con
necticut State Priaon, reports: Whole
number of prisoners, 180, of which not
single one received a collegiate or
classical education,? nor has any one so
educated ever been an inmate of this
prison. Ut this number 8 per cent
read, and cipher j 40 per cent
read , and . write; 22 per' ceriL
neither read nor write; 72 per
never learned a trade ; 24 per cent
began to learn a trade and did not
finish, or learned aad did not follow it;
per cent; followed regular trades; 44
cent, (nearly one Italf) committed
crimes whilst intoxicated ; only 2
cent of these convicts were temper
and could read and write, 'and fol
lowed a trade; 64 per cent' were never
married; 75 per cent." aeknowiedcre
themselves habitual drunkards, and not
single one could be found who was
onl v married . but was temperate
followed a trade. -i
There is another point luade prom
iu the above statistics, and that l.
great importance, not only of educa
tion aud sobriety, but of useful employ
ment, . which carr . best. i be -secured
through a regular trade. Next to good
principles well established in the heart
life, of a young . roan, there is
nothing so valuable to him as the set
tlement of his mind on some" one
life-calling something that he
feel to be his permanent depend
ence for Buccena. , Thj range of choice
this respect 'is. aw phi, . aud . beyond
of any other country on the globe.
..tl. i . - 1 J X. 1 -
Jv . 4 vnem w oe
embarrassed in making a selection, -ex
from the great variety of useful
sale avenues which . constantly in
the young to ways ot honor and
prosperity. While tha degree of success
depend in a measure on the
adaptability, , of, the., individual i to a
particular, calling, there is little .danger
failure in any earnest and persistent
Itsllar l".. lil tl...f tl .
memai position suouia umiertaKe tie
difficult calling, than for him to
the talents he has in crime or
idleness. . .,
This subject u too momentous and
comprehensive to receive more than a
notice in this place, but it is
the few facts and thoughts here
submitted may be of use in suggesting
reflection on the. part of the
to the end that more effectiye
measures be taken toward the remedies
clearly demanded. 2oWa (7e-
Little children are little poets; and
Dante never dared to conjure np sue
immense idealities, such ' exquisite
subtleties, as float and dance in their
tiny brains, aud fall out in their quaint
questions and queer rejoinders. . . There
is something almost sublime in thei
artless prattle. Here is a soul fresh
from the great Maker; here are germ
of thoughts that may grapple with the
world, overturn continents, and shake
systems, some day here,, just as God
put them into the soul, and fresh from
. When the cable that was to join two
continents had broken in mid-ocean,' an
operator sat day and night at the land
end, and watched its fluctuations; and,
as the fretting waves would sway the
submerged coil, words in an unknown
tougue and weird sentences were borne
to his ear by the electric tide. - And we
have thought, perhaps, just as those
strange sounds were the language , of
the depths where man had never pen
etrated, but where God reigns,', and
reigns tu order, as he does above; so
the beatings of, the little heart the
wonderful fancies and whimsical anal
ogies of the little brain, might be the
spirit oi ine r ainer moving upon the
face of the waters, just as he did when
chaos became the beautiful world. We
may learn new creeds from these little
ones. '. We may see in theirs the first
man s reason, before experience and
sorrow brought worldly knowledge.
And was it not worldly knowledge that
drove him from ; peace and eternal
Do not let us sheer at the wisdom of
a' child. The attempts of mothers to
imbue their offspring with a knowledge
of things divine develop amusing con.
ceptions, sometimes, in the brains of
their little pupils. hat .volumes of
unwritten philosophy may we not draw
from the farst fruits of childish ' laith,
striving to reconcile itself with childish
knowledgell The idea of God does not
appear to be new to them ; they express
no surprise, but tacitly, accept, what
stronger spirits fail to grasp ; they sup
ply him with all the attributes ot which
the teacher tells them; " and ' add in
numerable others, which -they see in
father, . and . luotbeiv. and aunt, and
sister. And,- what 6ccms strangest of
all, they do not seem to wonder at the
inbnite distance between them aud htm
-(physical distance we mean). It
would be very dinictilt so to describe to
them a character, a thousand miles
away, as to make them at once familiar
with his personalitv and always ready
to be on intimate terms with him ; yet
the child knows God -we cannot tut
feel it better than we bigger men and
women, who know that arouod the
faintest'' star largef "worlds 'than onrs
are rolling, 'who study the labors of
the polyps and the teeming myriads of
mii'roscopio Me. ? - .:,: . .
And trod, ever unseen, ever silent is
the friend and father of the babe. We
may know him as a judge, a king; to
the child, he has only the softest and
sweetest of names. ..o
It is interesting to collect the 'droll
little speeches, the pretty little paradox-
that now. .trom .the- baby .brain,
where knowledge has not yet usurped
the room of native wisdom, nor ex
perience "of speculation, :" and" wher,e
curiosity reigns supreme. -.A little boy,
playing upon the carpet at his mother's
feet -broke the ' tail on his wooden
horse; and, unable to restore . it to its
primitive position, inserted the stump in
the pony's mouths Struck with this
ludicrous reversal of anatomical rule;
he called the attecMon of hi companion
to the anomaly before Aim "Mamma, "
said he, "does God see everything ?"
"les, dear." ' "Well: then, 1 guess he'll
laugh when he sees my, penyl"' God
was hi friend. , God was good to him.
Papa was both of these." --Papa would
have laughed at the' malformation be
fore him j why' not ',hia IJest . Friend f
Another was playing with one' of those
pretty air-ball balloons which float trom
the end of a string, ' The string broke,
and the bubble went floating' oft. ''Nev
er mind, Ruddy," said his sister; "when
you go to heaven, you'll get it" ; Shall
we frown at these simplicities, and
check' this childish faith f God forbid !
Let us rather rekindle here, our own
cold and withered. He must be indeed
corrupt who-in this prattle can see
aught buf a trust whose purity In ay
ripen yet to be sublime.'. Luther we
are told in that delightful book, The
bchonberg Lotia Jiamup when -his
little children's pet dog went the' way
of all the world, did not 'scruple to.
describe in the heaven he taught them
they must strive to merit-their depart
ed ' playfellow happy,' and waiting, .tor'
them. '. He kuew too welt tli value of
faith to tamper with a child by
A mother trad been telling her little
girl Of the blessing of heaven. " "But
will brother re there too,'; asked, the
child.. . : f-Yes; yo and L .and brother;
and papa.'.'i 'V no, mamma,-papa can t
; papa can t leave the store" Poor
ild, thou little knowest how ..bitier
truth thou haat uttered 1 . Immersed ia
the rumble and -clatter of commerce
buying -ahd Selling and getting gain
leaving religion to jWireancIyldrett at
home God 'graut we 'may hve .time
last to go to. heaven,. ..iy i!.- .-f .-.5
i We think. of Gotl as a great'flb-
straction ; we honor him with our lips;
appeal' to him., when we testify, U
truth.; our ministers preach him. trom
the. pulpit . We know that be is the
fount of all 'justice,' and wo feel that
before him some day we must appear.
But,;', we, are only , whited , eepulehers
alter all; and, . like the ocnbesand
Phariseet-j w-are' omitting 'the 'Weiglit-
matters or ine law. it.,wm,.ij(j a
happy millennium, rwhn .thi 'Srght-
walking .shall - be over-thrown forever,
a little child shaH1 read ur;"' '""
Again : "God says the child, ''ees
always, and he senda his angels.to
guard -.me. -The holy ! poetry, that
older: and colder hearts 'cannot' learn,
child knows and .loses;, aud it .was
article iq , the "creed of ; ouriiitile
friendy who, when told that becaase he
been "naughty" the angels' would
watch )ver him, si'di "Well, tiej'jl
watct over brother, Bxtbbie ; and I guess
they can't ielp seeing me? 'lyibg close
beside him."- " .w; '"' " '.
-'f .'il HH- t-1 . . i ' .
A young minister observed to one of
parishioners that he had not seen
at church for a few Sundays. '-."No,"
replied, "with a blush.- "Waiting
your spring bonnet," he said: Some
weeks after he .called ganvf.ancL re-,
marked,, ,"Jt ia a long lime sioce I saw
at church... Haven't v ' sot voor
there it is, pbiptiog to ;the" cradle. The
panor was so, overcome, with that "new
bonnet" that he ha hot made a similar
bonnet yet f - "Ye," she1;eplied, "r.nd, ft
A Little Nonsense.
Current literature "books in the
running brooks." - "'
Uon: What is the most fatal num
ber in' the lotterr of lifel ' Strych-
nine. - ... - - y ' ;
" A Hinglish woman wants 'to know if
gambling in petrolenm is carried' on
according to 'Oyle.
Ayonng man married a-' girl rather
than be shot by her brother, thinking
a miss better than- hit.
Is it not strange that when a lady
gets a spark in her eye her chief desire
is for a match? .:,';. .
' There is no reason why young ladies
should not train welL i They are accus
tomed to bare arms.. , j..'?: . -,,r ,
A little boy, when asked wbr Adam
bit the apple, replied: "Because be
hadn't any jack-knife."
'An affectionate husband gratified his
wife's wish-for the pet by sending home
monkey, ZThe appreciative wife ex
claimed, . "Dear man, it- is just like
him for all the world.!" .., ,: . ,
A lady meeting a girl who had late
ly left her service, inquired, "Well Mary,
where do you live now"" "Please,
ma'am, I don't live "nowhere," replied
the girl; "I'm married." .
An Irishman, being asked for lis cer
tificate of marriage! took off his hat
and pointed to a scar on the side of his
head, his wife's mark. The Judge was
satisfied. : ", v" .'" ..-;
Gen.r Cnstar las been courtmartial-
for quitting his charge and going to
Fort Harker to rescue his wife from the
cholera which was raging there. Were
his case submitted to a staff of wives
would be punished by promotion.
A ? story illustrative ef one ot the
phase's of human nature, is told of a
French lady who held in her hand a
glass of water, and said, "Oh, if it were
only wicked to dnnk this, how nice it
The latest attempts, a pun. was that
a barberou. fellow, whowonderedff
there was anything Suable in ladie '
heads that they should be so guarded
with hxkr.i - Whether there is anything
msiae luetneau or. not,, a. great .many
men would pick the locks oa some ot
the heads if they could get a chance, I
two months old, but my nurse got mad
m.d rr-PH. away
A very plain man was asked how
Nature contrived to make him so uo-lv,
...... . . . ... . j . . y
"jMature had nothing to do with the.
matter," he replied. al was the hand
somest child in the neighborhood when
A young man in New. Haven on
Monday rnshed into' a druer store, and
great alarm asked the clerk if benzine
was poisenouftv ."No," said the clerk,
'why!" "Because,? said, the fellow,
father went to the closet to take down
gin bottle, and by mistake took J
swallows' before he knew it"
"He is all right," replied the clerk.
"The only difference between- benzine
and modern gia is in the smelL '
Bayard Taylor saya he frequentlr
meets with doubters of . the stability of
onion in r.urope; out he has never
found an admirer of Andrew Johnson.
There is not in the whole of Switz
erland a toll gate. The government
forbids! by law anything "which mav I
: . . . t -
tend to interrupt orinterfere with travel
or between the different cantons,
he magnificent roads whioh one .finds
everyvfhere throughout the country are
kept in order at the expense of the can
tons through which they tun,' the " fed
authorities having each paid, how-1
at he construction, one-half of the
expense . , I
Aq attache of the former. Austrian
of by those who would turn them to I
account, and make money of the mor-1
cravings which on such occasions 10
always show themselves, it is! impossi-
execution- The coat or blouse which I
wore at the time is also given. . 1 be
. - r o I
embassy in Mexico has arrived in Vien
na,' bringing with him, among other
things, lh elothes of tfco late Emper
pierced as tuey are with bullets, and
saturated with blood. How it happen-1
that .these family relics were . got
to say. Be it as it may, in- all the
pnntshop windows of Vjenn t a photo
graph is tb be seen of the waistcoat of I
Jimperor Maximilian, with the holes
front torn by the bullets fired at his
A person in Paris noticed a poor man
a wooden leg walking past his ho
and gave him a. franc. ....The next
"he saw the supposed beggar, but
had changed the wooden leg from
right to thfrlefa.J Enraged at ' the
deception, he went up to. the man' and
exclaimed j . X ou rascal, you had the
wooden leg on the other side yester- ,.
You are not lame at all!"' "Mon- .
wathe: response,Vith dignity,
never, said I was.; I wear a wSoden
for ecpnprqy, : so as. not Jo wear out r
trousers, and I change .the leg to J
prevent one leg of the trousers wear-1
fng'out before" the 'otheV."
.: . r ' . " ' , '. '4 ::'isl - '! : - '
A. marriage which excited consider
interest Tn 'England last' month,
place in a parish eb.ureh. ' The
bridegroom was a color-sergeant in an
infantry regimentaa'l the brioVs broth
was a private in the same- company.'
sergeant taking a fancy to his com
rade,showed tim many acts of kindness,
oaeday in barracks the latter' ex-
to his superior theforet'ff white
his alitor- lhe sorgeaitt at once be
enamored with the hkenes3,..and
a tew' days' placed himself in. the.
of ? a T -photographer for a! carte.
was sent by-the brother to his sls
aul the portrait 'appears to have
produced, a .ttorresponding feeliug !on
part of the hjdy,: .The upshot was
an engageiiient was made, and the
fixed for the wedding at 'ChertWy
cnurctsrand neither ot the parlies met
the mocnicg of the wedding..-'
newspaper aavant savs that there
two' kind of house-flies--thbse that
aad those that do sot; and he has
discovered a way to tell, tiieiat apart.
flies that do not. Lite, he sayv al
rest with their heads downwards,
the biting, flies with their heads
upwards. There is an easier and more
method o( distinguishing them,
by the bites. , "
., ' " '... ' ... I il: '.. . 'i ' ; j I'
RifcRssj tor SLasdeh. Wo like' the I and
of a blacksmith whb "wk.aadyiHl
bring a suit for slander. He "uI he
go into tos hop and hammer ut
better character thus all the court in trated
State could give him, and at less ex-'
of time and tOQscin
Foreign Gossip. For the Little Folks.
"Eddie," said Harry, "let's play at
going to church ; and I'll be the min
ister, and preach' you it sermon."
? ?Well, said Eddie, "and 11 be the
f "BoTChey went up sUilrT'togetfier.
Harry set aaold fire screen p is front
of him, by way of a pulpit, and thus
began: , , . . . '
"My text is a very short and easy
one 'Be Kind.' ..There are some little
texts in the Bible on purpose for little
children; and this is one of them. These
are the heads of my sermon :
'Firstly Be kind to father, and don t
make a noise when he has a headache.
I don't believe you know what a head
ache is, but I do. I had one once, and
I didn't want to hear any one speak a
."Secondly Be kind to mother, and
don't.make her tell you to do a thing
w , Ta i Pw
Nay nd Arteums Ward
?f the present ti,
more than once. . It is very tiresome to
say, It is time for you to go to bed,'
half a dozen times over."
"Thirdly Be kind to baby. "
"You have left out bekind to Har
ry,"' broke in Eddie, forgetting that he
was the people.
. "Yes," said Harry, "I don't mean to
mention my own name in my sermons.
I was saying be kind to my little Min
nie; and let her have your red soldier
to play with when she wants it"
' "Forthly Be kind to Jane, and don't
scream and kick when she washes and
dresses you." '
. Here Eddie looked a little' ashamed -and
said: -. : .. - . -
. , "But she pulled my hair with the .
comb."c . . i .. -i -
"People musn't talk in church," said
"Fift hly Be kind to Kittie, and do
what will make her purr, and don't do
what will make her scratoh and squalL"
' ' "Isn't the sermon nearly done r ask
ed Eddie; I want to sing," and with
out waiting for Harry to finish his dis
course of to give out a hymn, he began
to sing and so Harry had to stop; but it
was a very good sermon after alL
- PnunkE'e "Davna." An exchange
speaks thus of the "Printer's Derils:"
From wild, friendless , boys in the
streets, are made what . are called
"Priter's Devils f next , they become
printers, and after that sometimes edi
tors, in which capacity they not unfre
quently make their mark in the nation,
and in the world. Dr. Franklin was a'
most eminent instance in the early days
of our country. And Thurlow Weed,
Hoarce Greeley, Simoa Cameron, Vice
President Hamlin, General Dix, Speak
er Colfax; Gideon Wells, Robert Bon
ner, rnnce Napoleon, Petroleum .V.
Enameling Ladies' Faces.
This is the way it is done: ;-j
You first apply to the female face di-
vlDe a wa6h ot elder water, which re
moves every impurity. This done too
lave the face anew with tepid water,
then dry the skin with fine linen till it
is perfectly smooth and velvety. You'
then apply to this surface a perfectly
t.:i... . .
"" " mmmyB! v ".crea,D wnue
is a paste and covers the surface smooth-
ly, making it marble-like. This artifi
cial covering, being thick, lasts a long '
time, but the face must not be washed.
In order to remove any imparity from '
the skin, or rather from the enamel, a
small sponge dipped in rose water
used and the enamel carefully restor
several led. ""' "-'"'' '
woman from a vouncr ana.
. . J
'Ristorrs face is enameled nightly.
'The followers of this fashion are in
England Miss Burdett Coutts, and the ;
fair lady whose husband refuses to pay
several thousand pounds for numberless
namelings.-. .;. ;'.
The price for a "permanent enamel
ing" is fifty dollars. .
If skilfully done, rand the cheeks
touched with rouge, with a little "Si- .
ing up" of eye brows, yoa cannot at -night
and foot or two oft; tell aa old
T t : .t . at. . t : '. t. - r
. ah America wo lair airs, rw Ioliows
thin fashion so thoroughly, that she '
coats 'face, arms "and neck with the '
pearly preparation." "She is' kept in
conntenance by- the wealthy Mrs. B.',
and sundry others. ' - " " - ' " " "
lne ladies of the aemt-monde, how
ever, are the most fervent of the believ '
ers m enameL Za ?Jlodt,
Petboutm n Stiaji Fm Emsixes.'
Steam - Fire Engine No. 3, Boston, '
beneath the boilers of which the authorities-
lately had. placed Cok IL 'R
Foote's invention for burning crude pe-- .
troleum, or other hydro-carbons, iwas
orl6re! into service on Saturday. One
hundred pounds of steam were raised ,
lnre mmuies, and when the engine
was wo,,kirig at its full capacity, with
luruiuo nice open, ine gauge snowed
pounds of steam with a water pres
sure of 100 pounds. This was a gain ,'
30 per cent water pressure over any
other engine at the fire. The city has
wreaa7 ordered the same appiratus to
' placed beneath other boilers. . A '
: .v. . ' -.
imviuuvu iu me consumpiioa oi iuei
steam generating purposes is thus
fairly commenced, and to Boston fairly -belongs
the credit of -first introdncing
same to the scientific world.. . -
nndti "e wH-known
?ncai,,,";ell8.t vwleT th namo of'"
rmM , ls connng" to lh's"
?ountl7 n a lecturing tour. . ! -
E. E. Hale, whose "My Doubled" arid
"Man Without a Country.'' are alreadv"
famous, i occupied, it (e said, with a
certain "Rag-Man and Rag-Woman,""
whose adventures he will shortly re-""
ia his own capital manner-in the
Atlantic -" .'!.' i - i
Instalmeuts ' of ' Mrs.' fjtowe's hew
story of old-time New England Life.""
already in the printer's hand. Read
ers are anxions to compare it with Nop-" '
wood. " ;- : " - ' ... . .
Ticknor it Fields are bringiug out '
Whittier's jJio Bound iu the highest ""
of the printing and book-binding.'
foreseeing that it will le in.eje- .
mand as a gilt book during the coming .
season.,!;,., - , ;
The new Evening JIak"hit. Charles '
Sweetzer's new-" paper, is aU that" the ' '
Gazette was,' and more. ' It" is one of v
' brightest' : newsiest, spiciest and '
readable papers' itrthe country;
deserves the amplest success. ''.
William Swinton, the well known "
correspondent, and author of the
"History of the Army of the Potoma:,'
meditates a still more ambitious pro- ' '
duction, being no less than a complete '
history of the :war. lie -has just
turned from the. South where he has '.
collecting material ,
Messrs. Putman'tfe Sou are soon to
out H. T;' Tuckerman's new work,
Book of 'Artists ; American Artist '"
'' -It will ' comprise ' biographical ' "
critical sketches of the painters of
America, early as' well as late, and an
acoount of noUble pictures and" private1
coUecbons; will be ft large octavo, iHas-
by a portrait of Mr. Huntington,"
President of the National Academy' of