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The Hancock Jeffersonian. (Findlay, Ohio) 1857-1870, October 16, 1868, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042591/1868-10-16/ed-1/seq-1/

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E. G. DiWOLFE & Ca, Proprietor.
1 ... . . .
Let us have Faith that Right makes Might, and id that Faith let us to the cd flare to do bur Ditty as 'we understand it-AuiuiuM . Lincoln. .
JillHE HANCOCK : J -Mmoms.
- - : . i -v 't I! :t . , : L :
VOL. XV NO. XXII.
PIXDIAX; OHIO,
FJMDAY.t-MOltNIXG,
.0CT0BK1M61S(
j Whole number so.
k:i Millinery j ;
HISS JULIA A. PARKER
nJ?B to call attention to bar stock of
jLS-aiUL.rar.lir UOODS, OATH, BOlS
ssss I TUMMiaua, )ast rseolvsd by b t W.
. J. i.
I" '-.' mm. aprl iw4f
i a
ILL
; Ji:& Al PARKER
Keep aw band at all times large quMtltiea ol
DOORS.
. i.
sash,
- -f MOULDING,
.. .
OAK, "!-
v -ASH,;-; .
AND
COTTONWOOD
PRESSED SIDING
V-AND '
!iyinisliing 3L.-amber,
LATH AND SHINGLES,
'' ' Wbleh Uay.ofer raaaonably.
'Buckley's Patent Lumber
KIL 1ST, .
in eaa aw, ia aaea nj aa, ana wlln it wa
aaat aaaaoa, parleetiy, u.ooo lent per weak..
Uiaaa Laaberaemauoed and worked on reaa
aabla la rata.)
CoiUn 'Flaming Done Promptly
I aaedinf anytMnc In our line, are
lavttad to eali al oar yard, west of the Prea
ytoriaa Cbarah.
v J.t A.PABKEE.
' arl8ooi7ft.
UAQDWABEl
A tOtn KECEIY1HO A LAROK ADDI
XX. TtObt to tbolr atoek of goaa, and Invite
aaa ayoaiaiatunuoa or balldara and meoban
toato tbotr aatootioa of
rcase Trimmings and
baty no aaooad elaaa good to bio
M obean prteaa, bat aell work of tba beat
lanafaatarera at a living proflu
Call and gat oar prions or
Iron, Nailn.Sash.Glasg, Putty, Doors,
v Woodrork,Eubs, Spokes, Fel
' . ', loot, Horse and Hand Rakes,
Bnbber and Leather'
, , Bel ing. Saddlery .
Goods, Gun
Trimmings, Mechanics' Tools, Saws,
Files,. Forks, Shovels, Hoes,
Seyhes, Chains, Pumps,
Pocke and Table Cut
lery, Plaed Goods,
' Revolvers, Ac
Class, all 0iz?s cut tm r
' der.
Backeyt Sowen and Reapers,
. . Biekeye Reapers,
Pittsbarrh 8teel Plows,
Parker's Patent Hone
Hay Pork
la abort, arrtbing kept ba a trat-olaaa
Bard warn store.
At the LorVest Oa&h Prices.
fOall aad aa ma bafora baylnit.
L. B. F. KIMMOB8 O
OV.K.1MS aaart
aVaWaUfUB,
JOS, STACKBOOSB,
A. PULLHAKD,
OKO. A. GLICK
IS
4-
1 - i
SPRING STOCK
JUST RECEIVED AT
K. S. BAKER & Co's
t Oaa aVtor BorU of J. a PaUereoa'a. -yt---i
p. . - r
T HAS" bs thoarbt by aiany that tba
Boot aad taos Bbatsoss was avsrdone In
V f. T-S a groat asiaUAa. Traa, a
r' 'joaaoaa areenMed IB the trade
aaii x avsfchsnts, eta., bat bow many of
t m kJsw anytkiHig leot tba diserenl
Aee of tAatbar. or are capable f dia
0"imhnatlM betweeo a good and a poor job
Ov rark.Tbe f SI of K. U A KEU A Co, U
eaaei ol tboroagk :' -
PI-.ctical; workmen
Baa wbo kaow Jaat wbAtUey are doirg,
ooaos)aoVy they oaa be relied upon b
the pnblle Tbey Jtave joat opened a splea
did atoek of"
Boots. Shoes, Gait
rs Slippers; fcc,
. and Invite all to
AND SEE THEM.
Tboy-keep belr owa maoalaotare on band
, and make to order
Call and leave yur Jflea-
' ure.
J. KIH
ApiIiaoiSly
HALL'S
YKETABLE $101 UAN
HATk
. ,. . It wlU positively
HmtTiGrj Hair to lu Orlr.
latal Color.
It keeps the hair from falling ai. it u
tbo boat draosing la US world, makint
IHeloas, sbg. braaay aair, aaauay, son and
- glossy. ''
For aale by aB Drartlsts. ' '
B. P. BALL. A OOBaabua, V. B. Propt'ra
ootSalOml.
SICK IIF.ADACIIE
arises from a disordered atals of the atom
aeh aad bowels, and a billons derangement
of too pear, aad eaa e permanently cured
by Ue aae of Bobaek'a Bkx.k Pariflar and
Buod ftils Pall direotlotuaooompaor a auk
bona) iu bos I
PLANING
EMM
(
7
DRAIN TILE
LEWIS & BRABKER,
FOSTORIA, OHIO,
Are now minufucturlBC DB11N TILEoftb
beat quality and ol a ahape wherabr a per
lect joint aaay ba kecared. Ordeia aolicilad
asd prtniillr Dlled Adilrma
LEWIS t BKAItKEB. Foatorla.O.
Orders uiar be left at KuTBfeAurr
& Cost a, where eamplefl may be
seen.
ull7no9-lr
LADIES
Of eedentary batlU who require a Kentla
paricaitTe artll Had Ko(jaeka Hlood f ilia ul
me ueaicuie iir iu; uer ara Darleovlv
rule and can ba taken al all Liaiea; tbar eoa-
lain no ataroarj-of miner poison, bat at
pnralr f ftaWe. . , j. ,
Bold by rrey EtUnger. FlndU, O.
BAILEY, FAR RELL & CO.,
mm mi, seiee
BAR LEAD MANUFACTURERS.
,! - ALSO,
Pig Lead, Iron Pipe. Rubber Hoae, Steam
uaagea. waiauea aad vm vea, iron ana
Copper Binka and Bath Tabs,
Steam Pumpa, Farm
Pumpa and Force
Pniapa.
And every deacriptloa of goods for
WAT 12 It, CAS -t STEAM
no. 1C7 aiurariu. eraser,
Send for a Prioe LUU PITTsBVRO.
FASHIONABLE
TAILORING!
t ADAM SOURS,
0 TTTOULD reapeottully Inlona the
" f V publiotbat be baa removed hla
Sbop to
II eaaersoa's Block, Up Stalra, 34 Door
Where be ia prepared to do Tallorlas la all
Ua branches. CUTTINO UONK IN UOUD
sTtLjK and warranted to St. Term reason
able. avrOon't furcet tba nlaca Hender
aon'a Blouk, ap staira, aeound duor from tbr
turner. aprl3not7.Ir
Hancock County
PRODUCE HOUSE
or
Cor. Mala and Saadadcy Sts.,
Findlav- Ohio.
Wa will pay eaab for
Hides, Butter
Pelts, Eggs,
Dried Lard,
Apples, . Tallow,
Closer, Poaltry,
Aad Feathers,
.Timothy Beans,
Seed, Rags,
And all kinds of
COUNTRY PRODUCE.
aprllno.tf O8B0EK A BALDWIN.
At Cost! At Cost!
I now offer say entire Stosk of
J 1 1 II li
f
II ATS AND CAPS,
CLOTHS.
CASS I MERES,
FURNISHING GOODS,
AT COST, AND LESS THAN COST
For the Iet CO daj i.
am bound to close oat my entire stock of
goods.
23 to so rr.it CEXT.NAVKD
by buj ing of bus.
COME RIGHT AWAY
as our stock is getting pretty well broken.
The First Coming
will bars tho
BEST ASSORTMENT.
If you want to buy, stop and ask our prices
buu mm wm ouuvinoe you that what wo say
Ui irua.. . . . . :.
CHARLIE HALL.
Ho. I) Mam bussU
ui
!
of
he
ing
mv
of
I
WOMAN.
17EMALES, OWING TO THE PECUIJAH
A. and rmporWat relation irhuji fin
siistaiu. their peculiar orKniztioat and tbo
om iee tiiay rar,orn. are suujeot t m mr
suffering. Freedom Irom tlmse oontrlbot
in no small decree to their bMPpinea an 1
wellare. for none can be happy who srS Ml
Not oal? so, bat ao one ut iheae. vartouit
female onmplaiula can long be.suttdiad to
run on without Involving toe funeral nealln
oltuo Individual, and era loag prduoing
permanent sickness and prematsre decline
Nor te It pleasant to consult a physician tor
the relief of those vaneus delicate anao
lions, and onlv upoa the moat argent neces
sity will a true woman so lax sauriAoe hr
greatest charm as to do this. .The sex will
then thank us for plaoiaar. id their hand
aim pie specifics wuion will be round emca
clous In rolivmg and curing almwt every
um ui loooa irou)iesome ovmaia nia neJU
liar to Ue sea.
ilEUtsoLD s ExraiCTor 8ix'HU Hundreds
suffer on i a silence, and handreds of others
apply vainlr to druaxists and doctors, who
eitner merely ttnlaliz them with the uc e
i a cure or appiy remeojes wniun mace
ifeem worse. I woaldant wiah to assert s:iv
thing that would do Iniuatioa to the aillic'
ed, but 1 am obliged ty sir that although it
mar oe proaacea irom ex-Msmve exliauxt nn
of me powers or Ule.br kborioos emiilov
mailt, unwholesome air and food, proluse
menatraalion, the use ol tea and coffee, and
frequent childliirta, it ia far of lener caused
by airaci irritation, applied to the mucous
membrane M llie vagina llself.
Wben reviewlnt the causes of these dls
treaalng eomplaiuts. It Is most painful 1 1
contemplate Ibe attendant evili consequent
upon mem. u is out aimpie justice to the
suueot 10 enumerate a lew of tiie maav ad
dillonal causea which so largely affect the
ll :e, health, and happiuess of woman lu all
clauses ol society, and which, eonsrquentlr
a fleet mora or loss directly, the welfare of
me enure auman family. The mama that
exlits lor precocious education ant mar
riage. causes the years ttiat nature deeia-n
ed r corporal developemeut to be wasted
and perverted In the restraint of dremi. the
early consnea enl of achool. and esiecial Ij
iu the unhealthy exoilement of the ball
room. Thus, a lib the body half clothed,
and the miad unduly excited by pleasure.
porveruac in mraniKDt revel I tie hoars dt
signed by nature for sleep and rest, Ibe work
of destruction la naif accomplished.
is ounkasaeneo oi this early strain upon
bar system, unceooaaary effort la required
by the delicate voUrv to retain her situation
n school at a later day, thus a travat
inr me evil. nun on excltemout
ia over, another in prospective ketpe the
aiiBu moroiuiy aensiuve to luipressiou, wbie
ins now consiaui restraint of fash onau
dress, abso utoly forbidding the exircise
inuispensaoie to tae attainment and reten-
lon ol organic health ani slreuutti : the
exposure to night air ; the audden change ol
temperature; toe Complete proetration pro
duced by excessive dancing, must, of ueves-
S ty, produce Heir legitimate tlloct. Al
last, an early marriaie caia the uhiaax n
m'aery.aud the unfonunate one. bitherln
so utterly regardless of the plain dictatis
ana re uonsirauooBioi ner delicate nature
becomes an unwilling aubject of medical
treaimeui. una is but a truthful picture ol
the experience of thousauds ol ouryoing
women. ,
Long before the abilitr to exercise the
lunuonsoi me generative ora-an. t ier re
qaire an eduoalion of their peoaliar nervosa
lyaieni, oompoaea ol what Is ca lad li e
liasue, which la, in common with with the
lemale breast and lips, evidently under the
control of mental emotions and associations
at an early period of lile; aud, aa we ahull
obsequenuy ace, these emotions, when ex
cessive, lead, long before puberltr, to htbiia
which aap the Very life ol their victims ei e
nature has self completed their dovolop
meuU For Fema'e Weakness ami lisbUitr.
hilee or lacorrbuia. Too 1'rofua kleu-
strualion. Exhaustion, Too Umg Continued
reriuus. tor rroiapsua sua uearmg iiuwii, ir
Prolapsus Utorl, we ' Bar the most perfect
HpeclOo known: Hslhuulo's Con roc m Ki
rascr vr Uicud. Directions lor ue, diet,
aud advice, accompany.
remsiea iu everr period of life, from In
fancy to extreme old ate. will find it a rem
edy to aid nature In the dlecuargenf its lunc
lioua. Hireugth Is tbe glory of uiaubood and
wniankoud. lielmbold's Kxlraut buuhu Is J
more .reiiellieninc than any of th t prepara
llonaof Bark i r Iron. t'ltnillr axinr. and
e pleaaaol littluiboM's Extract Bui Uu,
baving received I e luuorseiueut ol tl:e uimi
prominent phyaiciana in the United ritat-js
uuw oaeied to aiuicled buuiauitr aa a
certain cure lor the loliownu diseases and
srmptoma, from whatever cause originating,
(ienerai lebllily. Mental and Physical Do
pression, Imbeuiuty, Determination of Wi od
u . i i i i . . ii i . ..
iu iub iioau, wui nm auom, ujhutim,
Ueneral Irritabiliiy, KesllessiieiM and 1 !
Is sues at bight, absouce ol Muscular kill
tilency, Iaja ol Appetite, Dyspepsia, Kmacl
atiou, liow spirits, Disoranutlion or Para
lysis ol the iirgauaof Ueueration. Palpita
tion of the Heart, aud, iu fact, nil tbe con
constants of a Nervous and Debilitated stale
ibe system. To iLsaa tbe gunuine, cut
this out. Ask lor Heliubold a. late no
other. Hdd by Druggists and Dealers every
where. Price 11.25 per bottle, or six bottles
lor Pi Hi- Delivered to any addresa. De
scribe symptoms in all couiuuiucatirns.
Addreas H. T. UELVBULD. Drug and Chem
ical Warehouse, 6'Jt d road way, N. Y.
done are Genuine unless done up in stool-
engraved wraper, with lac-simile of my
Chemical Waiebouae, aud signed,
tt. T, UtAMUOliU.
sepl-lin.
ANOTHER EXHIBITION
OF
HARDWARE
AT
Farmers' Exchange.
T. K. WILLIAMS
Having purchased tho stock of Hardware
former! v owned br Uushon A Williams, will
continue the business at the (-Id stand. Where
is now making many addition to the
stock, and has greatly increased his stock ol
general Hardware, eouaisiiiig iu part of
IRON,
NAILS.
GLASS,
rUTTY,
sash,
CHAINS,
SPOKES,
nUBS, BENT-WORK, SADDLERY
HARDWARE
TABLE '
AND
TOCKET
CUTLERY,
Ac, Ac, Ac.,
Carpen terfe
I would Invito Caroenfora and builders to
call and eiaiaine my stock of To.da aud build
materials, which 1 am bound to sen at
bottom prices.
Farmers
I would call the attention of Farmers to
slock of Farminc Implements, consisting
hteel Plows, Last Plows. Corn Plows, Plow
Wings, Cultivators, Patent Bulky Kakes. I(e-
vnlvmg Horse Rates, Bcylhes and Knalhs,
lirtnd filoDes, spade. Hoes, Ac, all of which
purpose aelllug at the lowest t4wible fates.
Give ae a call, and remember tbe place, one
door south of Frer A Ettinger's Drug Htore.
No. 1, West aide Main HI.
aprl0no47tf.
Manhood : How Lost, How Hettorad.
lust published, a new edition of Dt
Cut verwell'a Celebrated Essay on the
radical cure (without medicine) ol
Uiiuermatorrhoea, or pemmai "ihm, in-
; nr i
u..iunii r. nojiii.i mh.ii n. . . Hu(s
UI and Physical Incapacity, Impedimenta to
Marriage, etc., also Consumption. Epilepsy,
and Fits, ma uvea oy een-inuuigoiroo oi i
ual extravagance.
Frioe, in a seaiea envelope, omy u
cents. ....
Tho oe let) rated auinot, in mis aamtraoie
saaay, clearly aemonstrates iroin a luiriy
years auccessiui practice, mat. me alarming
conaeqaences of self abuse may be radically
oured a "bout the dangerous uae elexternal
medicine or tae application oi me kniis;
notntin? out a mode of cure at once simple,
certain, and ofectual. by means of which
averv sutlerer, no mailer what bis condition
j . i i i. .... i i . -
y.pe, may cure hium.ii cneii, urif.i.
i . MlliUir. -
oarThls Leuturo shou'.d os in the bands of
everr yoata in tue lauu.
rteni, annvr .h.iujip,
any address, postpaid, ea reeeipt of six
cents, or two poet stamps. Also, Dr. Cul
verwe It's "Marriage Uuide," price S5 oents.
Addross tba Publishers,
CHAM. i. 0. CLINK A CO
1JT govsry, U. fwvymo. ScX ijSt
to
of
.. . . M. GltUHir.V, ,
A. 1 1 o th ev at 'L atv
onioe over Fwing A Redick's Shoe Ptore
Main street. Finiliay, O.. jnluno34.1y
Ii. A. AV; -C A. II 13
M. B. WALKER,
VSriLL continue to pr.ni-A l.aw.ard way
IT: on sound-at Mia Ul.l Uliice, of Aliiu
xru i i iiaer i'n wain siren.
11. B. WAI.KFtf.
HP49I. j .. , Findlay. Ohio.
H. A. LEASE,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
AND '
EE AL ESTATE AGENT.
PROMPT attention fsid to al business en
trusted to his care. "
tiDiue over rosti'llice,
julyillr.olltf.
Bowling (Ireen, O.
BKiiv aaowK. t.r. acassr. a. w. iksikkh k
li1
HatV N,BU fi K KTT & I- H Kl)l-:it I C k
AltamrYatLaw,
Vill attend to all businosa eutrusted to their
are in Uanoouk and adjoining counties.
fi F F I H K-
)err Gi ay's Drug Store, oppnule Court lloutt.
Via DLA I, OlilU,
AarPartlcular attention given to Collec
dons; Foreclosures of Mortagos, Partitioning
l lauds, tiuardlan and Administration mat.
ara Jan. 24.1
rink Bsnas.
a. boi-i.
LAW OFFICE.
I HO VN & HllPK,
1 Having formed a co-partnership, will
jromptly rtter.d to nil business, in and out of
courts, requiring the services of an attor
ley, and to llie collection of all claliua
tgainHttlie liovcrnmrnt, or otherwiKe.
UBlce over "HeHd-ijnartera," Findlay, O.
Aug. 21, DW5-12 14 1.
i. ii. m:Ai:isi,i:v,
Attorney at Law and
Claim Agent,
ViriLL practice in Slate and II. F. C!ourl,
? f ami
attond promiilly to business en
trusted to his cxre.
As Justice of the Psace will attend to
conveyancing and taking Depositions.
(Mid lloein fti). 1, aleliMleon Uulldintr.
Findlar.O. iunell It
T5. T nD LrisTTsr
Al'loieii:v AT LAW,
SOLICITOR !N BANKRUPTCY
Has superior facilities for (onducllni; rases
n Bankruptcy, iu a speedy and proper in in
ner, reiitions may be fllu-1 WITHOUT PAV-
X: ANY DIVIDEND.
tatters ol inquiry promptly answered.
oaa. oxTSauM, a. i. w. . okTariLKa, u. n.
Somcepathie Physicians & Surgeons.
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE,
3ppoite the fioit Ilonir. mnrlC-ly
llrx. Iliilriltin X, Miller,
Physicians & Surgeons,
FIND I. A Y, O i I O.
S OKFICH In the room formorly occu
pied by Dr. F. W. Eutrikiu.
nnrglcitl auil triironir I ioiok iieHlriui; to con
ult Dr. Enlriklii, will tl ml In in in the oilien
on.VVeilnewlaysand 8 ilunUya from Itto'clotk
iu. lo s ii dm-it p. m.
Dr. Miller can he uoiiKiilttd on Tuesilars
and Fridays from lOo'clixik a. in. lo n o'rlix't
u. in. aprlilnoli.ly
iivm srivni, m. n. k-n m an, ii. i.
U. II. l HSU, M- l.
ORS. l?KV H,HUnD& BALLARD,
Having formed a purlm rxl.ip to praetu e
oVrctliciixo t Surjor'',
Will pn icplly attend to all oils.
Orrica Over Froy A Ellingnr's Drug Hlore.
Piraa Kbulkb. U. Hklimno.
u i: s s ij i: i: 's n t i:
KES.sl.Elt A BELDIN'ii, Proprietors,
Corner of Pile and Front Strrrti,
KltKMOMT, OHIO.
ac2t''.G vlJnll lr.
I. o. o. I
Golden Eale Encampment No. 92,
I'indi.ay, tJiiio.
stated meetings on thn second and fourth
Fridays, of each month, 7 o'clock, P. M., in
)dd Fellows HalL
II . B. (iRFEM, & P.
A. P. Shaacc,
Pcrllie.
HANCOCK BANK,
nsMOsasoM's blol-k, main st..
FINDLAY, OHIO.
BEI.I.S DRAFTS ON
EBGLAKD, IRELAND, GERMANY
and all Principal C'ties of Europe, iu sums
to
i suit, and do a
fscurral
Ilaukius ItiiMlnoHw.
"11. P. JAK A CO.
no4-lr.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Or FINDLAY, OHIO.
(Authorized Capllal, - - SIOO.OOO.)
obsignated Depositor and Financial Agenl
of the U.S.
Bank of Discount, Deposit ann
Interest paid on Special Deposits
Exchange.
Vouliag Iltmrt9 to 12 o'elork A. M., and I to
4 o'rors '. M.
DIRECTORS
E. P. JoNKS. W. II. WUSIL.K, IISNST BUOWN.
Isaac Davis. J. II . Wilson.
Oi- BanKiug House In Crook House Block
K. P. JON K3, Pres.
Oniss 14 tf. C. E. N'LE-1, Cashier.
Schwab & Wheeler,
New C'lolltiiiff, lloolfi. Shoo,
Hals a ml C'ap-.
Yon will save noney by purchsi'lnfr vour
(.Nds of aprl7 .hCHWAB A WHKELKIt:
JLU. K I I Ii EH,
ARCADIA, HANCOCK CO., OHIO,
MASrl'AtTI'HKH or 1 lis
Kcacliou Pine I'liiiip
Ail oiders. either verbal or written, a i l
be promptly filled. All pinups warranted
give saiistactiou. Ilefers lo the pulilie
who have had his pumps in use for a nuiuher
yea' a. jiilySlnollimi.
Citizens' Bank.
CARLINS & Co., BANKERS.
BANKlMS HOH3KLV RAWSON'g IU.OCK,
No. i;il, Uain blreel, Fimilny, Ohio.
BAKfiso Hot as rRoa 9 to 12 0'Clh:k a. u.
and faoa I to 4 O'Cu r. it.
A general Banking business ilouo. Interest
paid on special deposits
Mew Gq4sI New Goodst
MILLINERY
AND
Dress Making!
Mrs. A. C. Lindsay
WOULD inform her friends that she has
received her
SPRING ANDiSUMMER STOCK Or
MILLINEHY GOODS
Comprising all the Latent Styles. Che keeps
oa hand cad makes to order all kinds ol
HATS aad BOX.WTS, and attends to re
modeling old at) lee, straw work and drcss
mskiua. Work-rooms over B. B. Barney A
Snyder's Store. Sales -room ons door north
of Caruahau's Store,
apria Ma, A. 0. LiaatAT.
The Hancock Jeffersonian
lulliMlil Kvwy I'ViUjij-.
"OFF I C Kz
Saainskj St., First Door East of Post Office.
r" eT gTde"woTfe, Editorr -
TERMS-$2 00 Per Annum in Advance.
Poetical.
ONE LINK GONE.
Take the pillows from the cradle
Wboie the little sufferer Ui ;
riw lha curtain, close the shutters,
Shut out every beam of day,
Hprcad the p.tl! spoo the tatlo.
Place the life leas body there;
Back Irom off I he marble leaturea
Lay tho auburn curls with care.
With its little b'ue-veinod fingers
Crossed ni.on its sinless breast, ''
Free Irom e.tre, and pain, and anguish.
ui me iniani cneruo rest,
Smooth its little sktoud atioat It;
Pick its toys from off the floor;
They, with all their sparkling beauty.
Ne'er can charm their owner more.
Take the iitlle shoes and stockings
From the doling mother's Bight;
Pattering fuel Co more will need them,
Walking in the Holds of light.
Parents, taint aud worn with watching
Tl.routh the long dark nijrht ol grief.
Dry your tears and soothe your Milling,
uain a respite oi reuei.
Mother, care no more Is needed
To allay the rising moan.
And though you perchanco may have if,
it can never no alone.
Angels bright will watch halde It
In its quiet, holy slumber,
Ti'l thu morning, then aw; ko it
To a place among their number.
Thus a golden link Is broken
In a chain of earthly bliss.
Thus the distance shorter in iking
'Taint tbe brighter aurld than this.
ONE LINK GONE. Miscellaneous.
How Women Fail as Workers.
That clever ami kindly OKI B;ich
dor who discussed Bocial qucfilious
with such genial wisdom in the paics
of Jfarjtr Jiiizttr, tells the follow-
ng btory to illustrate the reason why
women tto mil usually prosper as
wt-U as men in some of the profess
ions for which they would sceui to
he quite as well adapted:
II seemed to me that women might
specially succccil as wood en
gravers, so I went lo one or tue iuott
xnerieiu ed and successful engravers
a the city and consulted with linn.
"Don't you see the tr.lliciilty r he
asked, with great kindness and iu-
U-rtst.
-Ni!'' citid I ; yiu must Instruct
me."
"Well," answered he, 'I have cui
lIo ed women hero very often, and I
wish I could feel more encouraged,
but the truth is, that when a young
man comes to me and 1cgins his
work, he feels that it his life busi
ness, how to cut his future out ol the
little Mocks before him. Wirs, fam
ily, hwuic, htiiincaat are all to be
l'V liin liuml. ami lie acttlcs
steadily and earnestly to his labor,
(letermiiied to master it and with
every incitement spurring liini on.
lie cannot marry until he knows his
trade. It is exactly the other way
with the girl. She may be as poor
as the youth, and as wholly depend
ent upon her labor for her living. But
she feels that she will probably be
married by and by, and then sho
must give up wood engraving. So
she goes on listlessly; she has no
ambition to excel ; she does not feel
that her happiness depends upon it
She will marry, and then her hus
band's wages will support her. She
may not say so," said the engraver,
'but she thinks bo, and it spoils Lcr
work."
The same is true with regard to
many employments in which women
have been engaged. We know that
as clerks at Washington they arc far
less uselul than ineu. Their habits
of work are much less accurate, and
they do not give their minds to th:ir
duties with the same conscientious,
ness and fidelity. The reason is the
same as that given by our old bach
elor. They do not feel that these
duties are the business of their lives,
and that their whole success or fail
ure depends upon the manner in
.which they arc performed. Whatev
er they do, love, matrimony, and the
care of a house of their own, arc al
ways at tho bottom of their thoughts.
a
The Empty Cradle.
There is a whole volume of poetry
in the following sketch, which wc
find in the last. number of Miss Bar
rier's Weekly :
Wc met John on the stairs, lie
at .a S
was carrying an old cranio to oe
stowed away among what he termed
'i.lnniW in thn ImnLrr room. One
rocker was gone, and the wioker
work ol the sides broken; it was an
old willowy affair, but we could not
rerrain from casting a sau iook into
its empty depths.
'Gone!' we said ureamiiy, -an
... . . r . . 1 , 1. 1 . .
goner wiiai gouieu ucuua sue
once pillowed here, heads on which
the curls grew moist in slumber, and
the cheeks and lipa flushed to tho
lum of rose leaves. When sleep
broke, the silken fringed lids opened
heavenly Irom tho slumbrous eyes;
smiles flitted like sunlieams over the
face, the white fist was thrust Into
the mouth, and when mamma lilted
the muslin and peeped to sec if baby
was sleeping, cooing and crowing
were heard.
The littlo feet began to kick, ont
of pure delight, and kiclied on until
lioth of the tiny red shoes were lands
ed at the foot of the cradle. Where
aro those hands now t Some that
were embrowned by vigorous man
hood are sleeping on tho battle held
. -i i : l
some are pieacueu im umc uu
cares; and they have grown sore
and weary oil the rough paths or
life.
Perhaps some little one, once ten
derly rocked here, is sleeping in the
eoilln. Over it grows hearts-ease,
and vigorous box and white candy
tuft, atd the starry jasmine. ;iue
bluebird flutters lis Drigut wings
through the willow bough, and the
cool winds whispers to the green
leaves and grass blades on the grave
What of? Perhaps of its immortal
itv. Sleep on, little dreamless one.
"Of such is the Kingdom of tlear-
I
Who Said So?
Who said 'It is a -mi stake Jo sup
pose that tuey (bondsj are. mostly
ueiu oy capitalists.
Horatio Seymour! " ' '
Who said "Large'.-stims belonging
to children and . widows, under the
order of Courts or the action ot Trus
tees, have been irn'csted'iu Govern
ment bonds. The vast amounts held
by fire and life insurance companies
and savings banks arc. in fact, held
in trust for and are the reliance ol
the great body of active business or
laboring men or women. '
I loratip Seymour !-,, r . j
Who said,. "The whole amount of
i.A.i i .i i ; c ui v'
uviius nciu iu tue ouiie ui hui i via,
in various forms ol trust, will "not
fall below 4200,000,000. If we look
into other States - we Bhall see that
ouly a small share of these bonds arc
held by men known as capitalists,
but they liclong in fact, if not in form,
to the business men, the active and
the laboring classes of society. The
destruction of these securities would
make a wide spread ruin and distress,
which would reach into every work
shop and every district however
humble." . .
Horatio Seymour !
Who said "It is a mistake to sup
pose that the interests' of the bond
holders and the taxpayers are antag
onistic. .The fact is overlooked that
in order to make any saving by giv
ing the bondholder a debased or
worthless paper, we must bring upon
ourselvos disaster; dishonor, which
will cost an hundred-fold what we
can save, it means tuat we arc to
give to the laborer for his toil a de
based currency.
Horatio Seymour!
Who said "If the Democracy come
into power, there will be no discredit
on .our currency, no speculation in
paying our bonds in paper.'
Horatio Seymour!
Who said "Of all devices to cheat
honest lalior, to paralyze honest in
dustry, to degrade public morals,
and to turn business pursuits into
reckless gambling, none have been so
hurtful as shifting standard of a
debased and lying currency." Mean
ing Pendleton Greenbacks.
Horatio Seymour!
Who said "If we debase the cur
rency by unwise issues, we . shall
equally perplex business and destroy
sober industry, aud make all prices
mere matters of gambling, tricks and
chances. This will end as it did in
the Southern Confederacy. At the
outset, the citizens of Ivichuioud went
to market with their money in their
vest pockets, and brought back their
dinners in their baskets ; at last they
went to market with their money iu
their baskets, and took; homo their
dinners in thcir-vest pockets.
Horatio Seymour!
Who said "Our credit is tainted.
Itut for that, wa could Imrrnw isimcy
as Great Itritain does, at three per
cent., and cut down taxation."
Horatio Seymour!
Who said "If your claims were all
wiped out to-morrow by nn issue of
Greenbacks, it would not relieve the
fear of patriots ; labor would still be
cheated by false dollars, our standard
would still be shifting.'
Horatio Seymour!
Who is Horatio Scymonr. The
Democratic candidate tor President.
He believes the Konds should be paid
in gold, and regards Pendleton's plan
of redeeming them with Greenbacks,
as a swindlo and cheat. The above
are tho declarations made by Sey
mour before the New York State Con
vention on the 1 1th of last March.
Read them Democrats. Kead them
Republicans. .
The Religion of Manners.
There is nothing more unpleasant
to refined biceJing than a looseness
of manners, or rather an indiflerence
to personal behavior, among the
members of a family in their domes
tie retirement. It shows that their
behavior in the presence of guests is
mere Sunday suit put on for tho
occasion. Uoou manners, politeness.
respectful atlentiou to others, if they
be at all ingrain, Arc not a respecter
of persons and occasion. They
should be ever-pervading; and al
though they may be in their fullness
observed between parents and chil
dren, they should bo relaxed in none
of their essential applications. What
more charming than to behold a
gallant and affectionate consideration
between man and wife; or that ever
present courtesy, and loving kind
ness between brothers and sisters.
Tbe respect due to 'parents on the
part of children, without regard to
the number of years that have passed
over the heads of tho litter, should
never be forgotten ; but it should be
held in remembranco not so much as
an exacting duty as an ever conscious
happiness.
While I love to see and often join
in the light-hearted pleasures and
frivolties of the family circle, and
think that children should never be
checked in their innocent enjoyments,
nevertheless abhor the behaviour
of boys and girls, and especially of
parents, who forget practical good
manners at home, liow many wives
and husbands are careless in their
dress, captious or rough in their con
versatlou, unbecoming in their pos
tures, and the childreu followiug the
example set before them with so much
authority, grow up without tlie true
instincts of what is thoroughly be
coming in society. If persons can
put on and put olf their manners as
they can a dress or a coat, they are
often liable to be discovered in u.t
halille. Saying, "You must put on
vour best behavior,' on such and
such an occasion, is an insult to a
. . ....
ccntleman or lady, and implies that
the uttcrer himself or herself is lack
ing of qualities in which others arc
attempted to be taught, uood man
ners should be as inseperable in well
bred persons as'their epidermis from
their bodies, and such being the fact,
they can never be betrayed into con
duct unbecoming a proper regard for
tho feelings and opinions of all with
whom they may be thrown in con
tact.'
a
a
The Compte de Corday d'Orbigny
(first cousin of Charlotte Corday, has
recently died at his chateau in -Nor
mandy,
A Religious Fanatic.
" Among those who arc inixert np
wim tins water street movement,
you have doubtless noticed the same
of Booth's slayer, Boston Corbett, a
nair-crazy enthusiast, with an unbal
anced mind and a brainless head. Iu
the Summer of '62 1 was posted along
with my regiment at Harper'g Ferry,
a few.weeks prior to the surrender.
one terribly hot Sabbath afternoon
I left camp, in company with Captain
derrick, of an Ohio regiment now
Cassius ,M. Clay's son-in-law, and a
lawyer in Cleveland.) Wa started
out for the green fields, ioping to
find some blackberries. . The enemy
having been seen up the valley toward
Charleston, we then had three lines
of pickets. - As we neared the Inner
or first line we discovered a sentinel
iutently reading his Bible. On com
ing up, ho stopped us. and asked.
"Where are you coins?" fit was
not customary to prevent our soldiers
from passing to and fro across the
inner line ol pickets. ) "Out into the
fields," was Captain Herrick's answer.
Don t you know better than that.''
rejoined lloston Corbett ( for he after
ward proved to be the picket)
"Don't this sacred book," (looking
down at his Bible) "enjoin you to
remember the Sabbath day to keep
it noiy v guess we know as
much about the Bible aa you do,
was captain llemck's. response, and
we moved on. Corbett instantly
threw down his Bible, grasped his
musket, and, pointing at tbe breast
of your correspondent, exclained.
"You aro a dead man il you go a step
uiriuer.'- we concluded to come
back on this invitation, and it was
well that we did, for after events
proved that Boston would have made
his word good, and let davliffht
tnrougti one or loth of us. A few
days later, Colonel, cow General,
Dan 15 utter field, who commanded
the 12lh New York militia, to which
Corbett belonged, swore at the men
on dress parade. Boston immediately
stepped out of the ranks and rebuked
his Colonel for profanity, at the same
time quoting Scripture. He was
promptly sent to the guard bouse and
kept on bread-and water diet for
some days. This slim bill of fare
did not, however, restrain his bellig
erent qualities. An opportunity pre
sented itself soon after his release.
My own regiment,' together with the
1 2th, was ordered down the Win
chester railroad on guard duty.
While fit rout in tho baggage car one
of our boys did or said something
otTensivo to Corbett; thereupon he
drew up his musket and put a ball
into the olfender's thigh. To the
guard house he went again, and, be
ing taken prisoner soon after, I lost
sight of him until he turned np as
N. Y. Cor. Chicago
Journal.
A Dream Remarkably Fulfilled.
liev. L. W. Lewis is now publish
ing, in tha lexas Christiau Advocate
his reminiscences of tha War, and
gives this remarkable instance of the
fulfillment of a dream :
A man by the name of Joe Wil
liams had told a dream to many of
his fellow-soldiers, some of whom
related it to me, months previous to
the occurrence, which 1 now relate:
He dreamed that we crossed a river.
marched over a mountain and camp
ed near a church, located in a wood,
near which a terrible battle ensued.
and in a charge just as we crossed
the ravine he was shot in the breast
On tbe ever-memorable 7th of De
cember, 1802, as we moved at doa
ble quick to take our place in the line
of battle, then already hotly engag
ed, we passed Prairie Grove Church,
small frame building belonging to
the Cumberland Presbyterians. I
was riding on the flank of the com
mand, and opposite to Williams, as
wo came in view of the house.
That is the church, Colonel ; I saw
in my dream,'' said he. I made
no reply, and never thought of the
matter again until in tbe evening,
when we ha1 broken the enemy's
line, and were in full pursuit, when
we came upon a. dry ravine in the
wood, and Williams said : " J ust on
the other .side of the hollow I was
shot in my dream, and I will stick
my hat under my shirt.' Suiting the
action to the word, as be ran along,
he doubled it up, and crammed it in
to his bosom. Scarcely had he ad
justed it before a minle ball knock
ed him out of line. :, Jumping up
quickly, he pulled out his hat, waved
it over his head, and shouted, "I m
all right !" The ball had gone thro
foar thicknesses of his hat, and rais
ed a black spot, about the size of a
man's hand, just over his heart, and
dropped in his shoe.
I
I
I
I
I
Japanese Paper.
Tho Japanese are emphatically a
race of paper-makers and paper
users. It enters into all their trade
calculations, and is exhaustive of more
of their ingenious art than any other
ono article. When a collection of the
ditTerent kinds of paper was made to
send to the London Kxhibition ol
DM2, no less than sixty-seven kinds
were forwarded. It is made to sub
serve the purposes of the useful as
well as the ornamental. Everywhere
may be seen paper fans, paper um
brellas, paper pouches, paper pocket
handkerchiefs, cloaks and windows.
The paper strings used by storekeep
ers, so lately introduced here, have
been used by the Chinese for centu
ries. A short time ago au inventor
applied for a patent on a paper hat,
and a revolution in tries was promised.
But the invention was little more than
a theft from our antipodes, for the
Japanese wore bats or paper before
Columbus aw tho West Indies. We
now hear every day of the paper lath
or ceiling; but in Japan they have
used paper walls from time immemo
rial. Paper among the Japanese is
not only an article or trade, but a
medium of exchange. Among the
wealthy a certain quantity of paper
is required to constitute a marriage
portion. ' They manufacture paper
irom the bark of a certain .tree, but
not like us from rags. The prepara
tion of it is a curious process, and
requires much longer time than we
employ iu its manufacture.
Japanese Paper. A Midnight Ride on a Cow-Catcher.
"A writer in the Oneida Circnlar
describes a singular adventure :-.
The train was to start at 11:45 end
it wanted but a few minutes of the
time. As I stood there in the dark
ness within a few feet of the hissing
monster, my heart began to fail me,
and I almost resolved to abamloa
my hazardous undertaking
What if 1 should lose my hold and
be thrown otf in front of that crush
inz mass of machinery? What if
there should be something on the
track? Such thoughts kept whirl
ing through my mind, and 1 hesita
ted. Suddenly the bell rang. Hard
ly realizing what I did, I hastily left
the dark recess and stepped on the
heavy framework in front of the
engine. Iy means of a stout leather
strap! hound myself on by passing
it round my body and under one ol
the strong bars of the cow-catcher.
While I was thus engaged the train
had left the depot and with rapidly
increasing speed was passing through
the city. . I had some fears lest
some of the flag men at the street
crossing should discover ma and sig
nal to the engineer; for I well knew
that if II. should lccomc aware of
my perilous situation ho would stop
the train and take mc oiT. - My fears
were groundless. The stroug glare
of the headlight directly over me
made my position, by contrast, al
most invisible to any one in front.
Passing the last crossing with a
roar, we sped on through the sui
nrbs and into the open country. The
eity lights disappeared one by one
in the distance-and we were fairly on
our wav. it was a wiki nistit. i ne
light of the moon struggled with aif-
ficulty through the dark clouds which
were duven before a strong wiud
from tho southwest Xow and then
an opening would illumine the land
scape with a sudden buret of silvery
light, to lie immediately followed by
almost total darkness as tho heavy
cumuli rolled up in masses of inky
blackness. The cone of light from
the dazzling lens above me would
then cut tho darkness on its onward
rush with startling clearness. Now
flashing up the rocky sides of some
mountain gorge, illuminating rock,
tree and shrub with almost daylight
distinctness; anon losing itself iu the
surrounding darkness as we emerged
into the open country lieyond ; then
shooting along the rails ahea I, mak
ing them look like glistening threads
until they disappeared iu the darkness
lieyond.
Mile after mile we sped along, j
had become somewhat used to my
stranue position, but it required coii-
stant attention to prevent my lect
from slipping from the lower bar of
the frame on wutcu l was standing.
At best I had but a partial foothold,
and the constant jar of the engiue
on tho short curves would almost
throw me otr. In passing tlirougli
the S. mountains the road was very
rough and crooked. The ponderous
engine bounded along with now and
then a sudden side lurch in its seem
ingly mad ellrt to plunge into the
black chasms which yawned on every
side. In oue ol these sudden move
ments the buckle of my strap broke,
and I was only saved from instant
death by wedging my bands between
the bars of the cow-catcher and clasp
ing them underneath. I must hold
on now for dear life. Once I opened
my mouth to scream, Iu the hope
that II. would hear inc. A second
thought convinced me of the utter
uselessncss of attempting to make m'
voice heard at that distance aliove
the roar of the engine. Even when
standing on the 'foot board' it was
ith dilliculty that we could hear each
other. My only hope was that my
stilfening fingers would hold on for
the remaining .en miles. An occa
sional glimpse of the country showed
me that we had cone two-third4 of
our distance, and had also most for
tunately passod the roughest points.
Twenty minutes more and I shouUl
be safe.
We had now passed the mountains,
and the road became straighter and
smoother. As we emerged from the
tunnel on the spur of the mountains,
caught sight far down the line, of
the headlight of the C. ex press. The
road is there perfectly straight for
Uiree miles, and I had an unobstruct
ed view. Brighter and brighter grew
the head light till it eoemed to olarc
with demoniac fierceness. Altnoiiiru
knew there was no danger.
sight of that ponderous creature
thundering toward mc, sent through
me a momentary thrill of horror, and
involuntarily clung closer and clos
ed my eyes as the train rushed past.
A lonrr whistle from cur own engine,
annouueed our approach to L.f, and
assure you it wr.s music to my ears.
could not have held on lilt ecu- nun
utcs longer. A the train stopped.
unclasped my ln-numbed fingers
and stepped to the gronnd; but could
not walk three steps, my legs were
so BtitT from being so long in a cramp
ed position. At last reached the
aide of the road and sat down.
it
of
yet
Value of Modesty.
' It ii a very good quality, gen
erally aeeoiiipatiirs true merit ; it eu-
aires and captivates tne iiiin.is i peo
ple ; as, on the other hand, nothing is
more Hfi.Hking nmi nixgnsiiiii man
presumption and impudence. Wc
cannot like a man who is ;tlvavs eoiu-
mendir. himself, and who is Hie hero
oflns own story; on llie contrary.
man who endeavors ' to conceal Ins
own merit, W ho sets that ol other peo
ple in its true light, who M-nks but lit
tie for himself, ami willi hmmKIv, the
understanding ot Ins hearers, acquire
their love and esteem.
Mv daiiiihler," said a fond and af-
fect nutate mother, a she gave the part
mo kiss to her child, who was leaving
the home ol her childhood to go among
strancers as a teacher, "let virtue 1;
thy priceless jew.-l; truth, thy hrin
friend; piety, thy daily counsellor;
modesty thy Ixisoni companion ; kind
ness, a Welcome visitor ; and neat
ness, an v very-day associate. With
such friends to advise and guide, thy
ath through lite will be strewed wilh
no regrets."
William Emerson, thelastsurviviug
brother of Ralph Waldo hmerson, di
e4 on the 6th, aged sixty-eight.
Fitting Rebuke to one of the
Conspirators.
Major-Gen Edward M. McCook of
Ohio,TaS brave 'and' gallant officer
during' the war,1 arid now United
States Minister to the Sandwich Is
lands, in a letter dated Honolulu, Au
gust 20, to Senator Conness, write
as follows : ' i .., '
"The news of the Democratic nom
inations has arrived, and I . think
they are radically weak the very
weakest combination that could have
been made; the War Democrats
won't vote for Seymour, because he
was a Copperhead, and the Copper
heads won't vote for Blair; because
he wore a blue instead of a gray uni
form. Much to my disgust I saw
that a cousin of mine, George W.
McCook, had proposed the name of
Seymour to tbe Convention, as 'the
man who would drive tne Kauicai
cabal at Washington from power
ic, ie. 1 am sorry I cannot be at
home this Fall, on George's account;
he is somewhat powerful on tha
stump in Ohio, and I would like to
follow him around and neutralize
the effect of his rhetoric, by stating
the fact that Le is the only ont of mil
Ms nume who supports Seymour and
Blair, and the otily male member of
the family icho was not iit the Union
army dwriny the far. I should think
the spirits of his dead father and
brothers, who laid down their lives
in defense of the Union, would haunt
him with continual reproaches. I
think this is a pretty fair illustration
of the way things will go at the elec
tion ; the soldiers will vote as they
shot against the Reliels, and Copper
heads w ill bo Democrats still, as they
always have been.
The Latooka Tribe.
Baker, following up the explora
tions of Spcke and Grant, ha9 made
known more fully the tribes inhabit
ing the basin of the great lake Al
bert Nyanza, in Eastern Africa. His
adventurous wife bore him company,
and after many dangers, they reached
the town of Tarrangole, the capital
of Latooka, amid its blue mountains.
He found the people the finest sava
ges he had yet seen, in personal ap
pearance, form, countenance and ci
vility. They are brave and dreaded
warriors. They wore absolutely no
clothing, and the only approach to
was the cap-like ccitfure. This is
the work of years, the woolly hair
being woven with cords, and, as the
hair'grows, a net work being added,
till in time a cap is formed, an inch
and a half thick, and resembling a
close-fitting cap ; a riia is formed by
similar means, and two copper plates,
nearly a foot high, are placed in
front. The whole is then trimmed
with red and blue lieads, encircled
with cowry shells, etc., completed by
osfrich plumes. .The Latookiuns
have no twvi and Arrows. Their
arms are lancets, iron maces, sabres,
aud an iron bracelet set with knife
blades. They tiso a shield mat, of
giratre-skin, very hard,yet very light,
and standing alioutfour feet six inch
es high, by two broad.
The Crime of Loyalty.
The Chattanooga correspondent of
the New York Tones has the follow
ing statement of the outrages com
mitted on the-Ioyal men of Tennessee:
More than two hundred and fifty
persons have within the last three
weeks sworn before a committee of
tho Tennessee Legislature, that they
and other Republicans white and
black have been subjected to the
most shameful outrages; that they
have been whipped, and their neigh
bors outraged, and in some cases
murdered ; and that some of them
had had their fat roastad t firoe t
make them reveal the hiding-places
of other Unionists ; that women had
been whipped on suspicion of having
told who Kuklux were, and others
murdered for not revealing the hiding
places of their husbands; that in
portions of West and Middle Tenn
essee there has been no safety for Re
publicans, and that since tho New
York Convention there has been an
increase of bitterness against South
ern loyalist, and an increased confi
dence of ex rebels that they would
yet attain all the objects sought by
rebellion and secession. This testi
liinouy given before the Committee
the Legislature, was presented just
about the lime when twenty ex rebel
thTocuerals were telling the State Legis
lature that tliey could preserve uia
peace, and asking the Legislature not
to authorize the . Governor to senu
militia , into couuties where there
were complaints of outrages.
Money.
rreclbns metals are older than his
tory. Two thousand years before
Christ, Abraham, the Chaldean shep
herd, whose children have never lost
their faith, nor his thrift, through a
hundred and fourteen " generations,
returned from Egypt, very rich in
cattle.in silver.and gold. Afterwards,
says the Biblical record, he bought
the cave of Machphclah where his
itfvnes were to rest ' beside those of
Sarah, the -wife of Ms youth for
"four hundred sheklea of silver"
current mouey with the merchant
The Catholic version has it 'common
current mouey.' '' Herodotus asserts
that co'uago originated with the
Lydiam. The world's coius since
have I eeu like leaves of autumn.
Mott aie extinct, but the British
Museum preserves more than a huu
dred and twenty thousand varieties.
The Paris collection is still greater,
and hi increased by two or three
tlioiiMuud every year. The cabinet
f Philadelphia mii.t contain many
w t
antique specimens, i lore are me
sell-same coins which pious ancients
placed between the cold lips of their
dead to pay old Charon the ferriage
over stjx. Here are laces of rulers
and captains down to our own day
Irom Alexander of Macedou, and the
mightiest Julirrwho bestrode the
narrow world like a Colossus. .
If Governor Seymour should un
dertake to smooth olf the rough cor
ners or General Blair's platform, he
will only injure the cause he desires
lo promote, aud lessen the chances
This is no time
Richmond Dispatch.

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