OCR Interpretation

The Gazette and Democrat. (Lancaster, Ohio) 1860-1860, April 26, 1860, Extra, Image 8

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88078725/1860-04-26/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Arrival Departure of Traias. '
ciciTi, iii.To kn narron.
Pint Train S OU a. a. BS0t.it.
ftesnnd Train SOT a. a. It 90 p. h.
Third Train. ....... . .., ., . . 1f. m.
Fonrlh' Train.. - 6.30 p.m. 8Sa a. a.
. 8lopt slMlddleiown and Hamilton only , ,
saanstlt, S1ITOI SN CIK1RIKT1.
Pint Train .M a. . (.00 a. sr.
iMond Train (Honurllle)... .SOr. M. . Bona, a.
Third Train S.OOr.n,. )J3p.
. ' DAiroa ass auaiaan. -
PlrMTraln.-.;. .... T.Wa.m.
Saaoud Train S.tlr.a. ' I.Ur.at-
. a battos a wssTsaa, (to iKwistro us.) -,
Pint Train.... 9.W . a. , ll.b.
seond Train.... S.0 . a. - M.
fatnlTralu... 34 p. a. . IMHs,.
Vint Train... 8.50a.m. , 11.00 a.m.'
Stsond Train.... . I.IOr.M. ..
. BATTOSi ISMS COWMSOS. . .r ;'f '.
Pint Train. K.U a. at. 1 t.S. ..
Second Train IS.SOr. n. ' B.M p, M.
Third Trsln,(,mghtKpreia) . a." '; ( 3.r. a.
' TsliKoadtniniby Colnrobottliae,whlchll teres -Blnotet
fatter thin foayton. ' . 1 '
irr"AII the abort Roada nse tha Union Depot, cor- .
aer of Lndlow and Siith Streets, with tha exotptlon of
tha Xenis and Belpro, which hat Itt bulldlngten Us
rblrdstreet.aearlbecanal. . . j
' . a rt ia 1
mmtt mm.
THE FOWEH OF IlirsIC. ' - '
Biiddsp wsi orer-the boy wtnt oaf.
lie pstaed through tha yard and orsr tha
xne ig aog vtnreu.ss oe want along by,
And followed him nesrlys mile,
' ; And ha aat him down on s hickory lor,
And whittled s lively lone, thia boy,
. Which took tha aar of thia barking doe;,.
aoo us waggtoim tail lor joy. . , 3 , ;
The beetle Hopped from pinching the fly, 11 1
' f Th toad in hit hole stood Mill, - t
And tha torn-til heard, with a loar la Us ays, ;
"... Asdssahing-wonals hit blll i - . .
And the grasshopper laid I ' I know that air, .
But 1 cannot whittle it ao
' ' The tuns of the man with n hair on hit head,
"' Where hair eter ought to grow." !
, s ... ,, nmn f i x
" " ' BOIHOODi " '77'7 '?
' ' How oft. amid ths sordid etrlfe - 1
Of worldly witdom, have 1 tamed .-, i.;
t . To BMoisrj'tscenetof early life .
, And o'or ay joyout boyhood monrned: .
. Bow oft hare wlih'd mid care and pain, , '
To bs that buoyant boy sgslnl "'
ii .. An,;n,-'A,' (.
i v To tleep beneath the tlantlng root, t
r..;. , .And hesr the paltering rain drops fall.
Orlltten to the flwoly proof, ,
Of tagranuround myalry hall. ' ' -'
' ';Tet rite at morn with wontod irlos, " i -'
' " Towada the brook or climb Hie Ires. :
'. : ., . t- ... , .
- To loin ths tleady reapor't train,
What lime Ibe lark her aartln elngt
' ' iVhen, mounting with Impattioned Urals,1
' "'"i- Sh bathot In llfrril her Kllmmerl'ig wlngt, A
: And potted In air, It scarcely tutu . . ;
So high amid the daiiliug thuen. , ... ; , , . ,
. " ''f'wat nilne to trap oetlde thettrvamt, ' !
" ' " ' Of-angle 'nenlh ths alder'athade,
To tend lie plow, ordrlrelhs team,
Or seak lilt herd In dltlant glade,
Whence nft, from cluttorlng tlilckett, thrill
. ( j (Kang out the notet of the wClppoorwill. (
Those trembrnt! noti-s to lon(f and wild
Wsremmlrlo my boyltb ear)
Thought backward fiiet and, at a child,
E'en now metlilnkaUis tound I hear) .. ,
While fancy preudt before mj eye . , , , j
'The dewy glidettbo moonlight iky. ,
The "lowing herd," now wending tlow,
Along the wood thelp homeward way, "
The windy tlrciiii'i darkglutty flow,i . '
The lllliod rale, the woodland nay, , ,'
Still Boat In rltiont blund and bright, ,
At on that balmy lummer'tjnight;
.!-!' . :.;', ; ' ,
Whon.ittmllngnn tliedlitanthtU,
a . Willi boy barn fanrlct wand'rlng free, f
Visas' no epeeter'il form of ill t w.
Rite In the brlglit futurity;
But, all Inttcad, wat Joyoua, clear,
Buoyant with hope, untouched with fear.
,u: i: . ; : .
Oh, thotc wore - boyhood't oloudlem hourt,
And tweet on wingt uutiilliel flew;
But pride toon dreamed of loftier bowen;
And wealth hergoldon luttro threw
O'er templing u'euea, at hltt at fair,
And bade my tplrll teok her there.
And I hare totixhi her not In rain.
I might harp piled herlreaturei high,
Butlhal I trnrn'dher anrrild reign,
'. And tnrned me from her totilleateys,
leould uol d!vn her dirty initio.
And would not worthlp at hor thrlns.
I would notatoop'to flutter power
Porany rile ortelfith snil;
p !,! sould mil rawge with srepy hour, - 1,4.1
My faith, my faellnga.or my friend;
And, lattof all, would I entrutt
My hopstWtbe sscurtad dutl. . .' .'.'!
Tha Ood that reared the woodland helghlt,
And tprtad the flownry vallnyt wldo,
Awaked, within my nilnil,delighlt
Thtt tpurned the Itirat of human pride, .
AnoVttsm fcrroada,ln scosnts known,
To worthlp. aught beneath hit throne.
Prom ths If. Y. Sunday Mercnry.
T h e S oc lal Contract.
"f BT.WU. f. O. SHANKS
"Fathers lit t flinty hsertt no trart n mors thsm ; ,
Children mutt luffcr. ilcuneoiirw JuliM.
"The devil Ulte Monsieur VolUiro!" ,
. It ii Confucius ' among tho Chinesef sd .
Jsn Jcquei, l!ouigoau,or VolUiro uiong
the French Voltaire, I think who, wore
enemleeto all lovori.and who, like the stern 1
parents ot Verona, had flint hearts, which '
no tears could more. Confucius established
casiss in China, and Voltaire framed "Lo 8o
oial Contrat" efthe Frenoh. The latter law
to speak bjlclly provides regulations in
regard to marriage among the . French no
bility, and is worthy of note as being one
of th first ? of .those Jaws, , which, divid
ing the nobility . from the people, render
the Utter, more than ever, their slaves, and
eventually brought about the terrible revo
lution of the reign qf SixUienth Louis. ' "
. .This law prohibited the performance of the
marriage ceremony between nobles of either
sex and persons who were subject to the
eoi-fcj:riptitrh.'lrl,hf penalty , was the for
feiture of the estates and titles belonging to
the parties thul guilty of, mesalliance, and '
thoy were separated and exiled from the
oountry. Thus', If a young nobleman should
naturally 0btj h instincts which taught
him to love a prettjr woman, and that pret
ty woman should happaa to proves grisette,
he is forbidion to marry her on the penally
above explalsedi JQn if, a charming young
countess or baniaome . duchess dowager
should choose to admire a man Who had the
misfortune to be burn with talents instead
of titles, sbd was (brbjddon t wd him on
pain Of losing her estate, and being request
ed to settle in thst beautiful district of
Cayenne, in. whose pestiferous, swamps
Death in a hundred shapes is working to
seise ths nnaecllmated. " Common sense,
then, as well as, human ,nature, exclaims,
widths Viscount Lallemaud:
"The devil .take Monsieur Voltaire!". '
Why M.' Lallemand, viscount and ',
used this language to M.LaUumand, count
and Tjr, I will inform you.
M. le Count de Lallemand was loyal to
the laws of his country, and particularly so
to that of Voltaire's framing. He would
N have been the last man the world, even'1 if
uninstruoted and unoommanded by this law,
v to permit his only son, Ernest, to make that
A.lntNt ridiculous mistake a muaUiunc.
He determiutd to choose a wife for his son
' himself, and meeting with his old friend, the
Marquis orRocheamboAUwhohed lately bad.,
to him born a daughter, who was, of ooureo,
... the most beautiful child that had ever been,
born into thia wwked world, he, the count.
aiiwrva into mo roiiuwing agreement witn
the marquis, namely, and on the arrival tit
the young eount and miniature marchioness
at toe respective ages of twenty and seven
teen, they should do wedded in the holy
bonds' of matrimony. But deeming that
there might prove soms fatal truth in the old
adage which had come across the Channel
from England, that "familiarity breeds onw
tempt," they determined to separate the in
fants until the time when they were to be
wedded. ; ' ' v
In pursuance of this plsn, when she hsdT
arrived at suitable age, Mademoiselle de
RMheambesn mi placed in the durance of,
a teacher eod governoss, and in the busy
solitude of A ars, where no one is rooogmsa
Ui. aha rrew ud with some fifty o' her
young ladies, thnre being fitted out for their
Torag on ths Rlrer of Life.. But as prl-!
raU schools in Fans (and elsewhere, too)
are not what patrons generally suppose, ws j
will not be answeraoie tor wov juauemoi-i
II. Dl.aAmlaAa thn bMITiad. ' ; '" "I
The Viscount d Lallemand was allowed
to choose his own course, but as a young,
rich, and handsome man in Paris, in ths days
of Louis XV. and ths woman Pompadour,
had but on road 'to go, young Lallomasd
took it on eompulsion. It kd to ?, wine
hops, mssqupradc, Madam Pompadour's
private rehearsals, Rousseau's retreat, Cam-
argo's suppers and, iu short, in tha. foot
steps of the Duke de Kicheliou, whose
course, in truth, 1 ho one knew, but which
every ' husbaud suspected. ' Dut what-is
more important to us, it led him, during the
carnival, to the grand mask-balls at the The
atre Francais. To be sure, in that there ex
isted no harm. Had not Louis XV. been
seen there with his own butler, and did not
Madame Pompadour dance there with her
own confessor! But though the excitement
of the carnaval had carried the viscount to
the grand mask, the same cause did not con
tinue his sole reason for returning there on
future occasions. Of ' course this new mo
tive power was a woman- In this ' case, of
course, she was a beautiful woman. lalle
mand, as a colporteur," met her as a flower
girl. ' , The result of their first meeting was
s pleasant hour, and an appointment to meet
the ' next night in this same characters.
Where one is granted, he is S tool who can
not obtain a second interview. . More than
this, Lallemand obtained a leave to visit this
Nsnine in tho- scolusion :of her own home,
snd beard from her lips the confession that
her character was not assumed she was,
in truth, flower girL , What could he do
less than swear he was a colporteurl Would
it have done to ssy he wss a viscount 1 By
no means. So the. viscount and bis beauti
ful flower girl met as they hsd met before
in retard to character. The place wae the
apartments : of the flower girl, in the Rue
Honors. As the amour proceeded, Lalle
mand became 'more infatuated, and he could
not tear himself sway; or prevail on himself
to acknowledge to her that be was a vis
count. At last be ceased to wrestle witn
his conscience for thus deceiving bor; the
syren's voice became more enticing, and our
Ulysses gav himself up to Love and Nan-
inn vis tins- her dauv. ana aresmme ui uer
nightly. , While existing in this state of
mind, he was one day imprisoned m ine cab
inet bv his father, who told him of his affi
anced bride, and the law of ,Voltaire, which
applied to his esse. Whereupon, the vis
count very naturally and ,very petulently
exolaimed as above quoted. s" " '
"No doubt he has taken btm, my son," re
plied the count, "but he did not take his lsw
with him." r . -t ..' t r . ;
"And so I am to be forced into this mar
riage!'" ' . . , .
. . "Ne at all, riot at all. There will be no
neeesitv for anv, force; You will walk
quietly into the house you will act as a
gontle lamb going to slaughter."
"But I t.ave never seen me marcniuneas
I do not lov her." ' 1 : !'"
"Ah! but she does notssk you to lovs her.
You are merely to marry her." , , '
"But 1 love another."
"Oh! no doubt,' no doubt. She does not
ask you to love her. Love as many as you
like, ion sre only to marry mis one.
. "Whenl'V . . v , .... , ; -
"In s fortnight." . " '
' "Never!" ' ' '
- -ParUm! hear this boy," cried the count.
"Are you crazyl Are you msdl The lady
is beautiful, wealthy, wilea, cnarming: -,
"The devil take the lndy. 1 tell you, sir,
I will not marrv her. I will not, no, if sll
the laws snd all ths officials of the kingdom
were combined, they should not force me to
wed her!" ' : .' ; .-v .: -
And the indienant viscount hurried from
the room in a raging passion. He hurried to
the spartment of Nsnine. It was well for
him she was not there. Had she been, he
would have told her his rank, and separated
them forever.',. : - ' ' '
The movement on the part of Jallomana
was simultaneous with a similar one on tho
part of Itochoambeau, who undertook to ex
plain to his daughter now at borne from
her late prison the state of her relation
ship to the Viscount de Lnllemsnd. , The re
sult waiverv near V the same. Anomer
rebellious spirit wss aroused, and war bo-
tween parents snd children now openiy of-
clsred.' Mademoiselle vowed never to yield
her freedom into tho hands of a man she did
not know or love, and emphasised that dec
laration by stamping her handsome Toot with
the force of a Vulcan, and the anger of a
blushing Diana, furious at Narcissus. And
not only was this declaration made to her
father, but also to the unoffending viscount,
for while yet the passion was at its most iu
riousglow, she dispatched the following note
to him, the first of a series, which may be
characterized as "spioy correspondence:"
'M. La VuH OuSTnsLAUaatan: My father hit In
formed ma that aaal lianas of a matrimonial rharar.
tor hat been entered Into between htmtelf snd yonr
father, tha puriiots ol whlehltto unite my fate with
yours. I bars to aay that Dili can never be. . 1 do sot
know you, snd yet 1 dotpiee you. .
"Aoaat o;RorSAMBSAO."
" Finding the yisoount in an nngry mood,
this note received a like reply. . n read:
"MiMaoiisLt. Aoxis bs RocHstassan : 1 lure the
honor to acknowledge ths receipt of your exprettlon
ofetleem In regard lo mytif,aiid to antweryuu heart
ily, that I rerlprornte them. Mademoiselle, 1 love
another better tbsn my life, and I will nerer wed
you. 'EatT as LAtLtatan."
Imagine the surprise end pleasure of Mad
emoiselle upon receiving this important note.
Uer spirits revived, nod her confldenoe in
herself develoried itself amazinuly.
"I shall escape a hated union," she said,
after reading the note. "I will throw my
self on his generosity, snd while flying with
him 1 love, 1 will trust to mm to eonoeai me
fiieht." ,
llor second note, written on the spur of de
termination, ran thus:
"M. is Tiaroosr: Thanks for year kindness, Do
not betray me. I am aloul lo fly from Farts with ths
maa 1 lyre bait on oarth.
How this intention coincided with tbst of
Krnost.will be seen from the import of his
'MAOsasiasiur Your tntenlinn In leaving Parli
makea me happy. Ho am 1, but not In thedlrentlon in
whioh ton are coins'. 1 siu about Issrlng with the
woman 1 lore best on earth, to escape ths penalty for
ths erlins or wtstsiU(iaisr.
' . "Bsatsr ss ltAi.LtaA." ,
Surelr lovers never agreed better. . Hard
ly had ths answer of the viscount been read,
snd its import understood, when mademois
elle arose, and calling in an old woman to her
assistance,, made preparations to lesve the
hotel of the marquis. Meantime, lot us re
turn to Ernest de Lallemand. The inten
tion expressed in his letter to Mademoiselle
was hardly formed; be bad as yet taken no
Step in performing it. lie was in a half,
crsxed state, and did not know bow to act.
He could not. find Nanine; her apartments
were deserted. ' He knew he should find ber
at the hour in whioh they usually met. He
had gone there at another hour in the bare
hope of . meeting her, and informing her of
his rank, plead with her to uy witn mm. as
he feared, he did not find her, and so lit re
turned disconsolate to the hotel, to wait for
the hour when he could see her." At last
the hour came, and- found him entering her
apartments; but no Nanine came to the door
to welcome him. It yielded to his gentle
touch, but there was no voice in the room to
welcome him; the room was deserted. ? He
went to an inner apartment; there was no
one there., He turned aside; his eye fell up
on a letter lying on a tablo. He hastily
grasped It. It wss addressed to hiin, "II,
Antome Vlgny." He hastily tore it open;
"MoKCata! lam rone to CM tit. Follow me In.
ataiitly. 1 eaunot explain.. Mmptr would foret me
lowed another. Come to ine. AoVixvAw. Adieu.
. : ( Wlthle's, ' -"Asian."
'PanMstt" cried the viscount, "she an
ticipates me. It is there I would have taken
her. It is in England we shall find an asy
lum and a home." ,
Without more ado, and in the greatest hur
ry imaginable, tho viscount, arming himself
witn that useiui article, which front time
iramemorable it has been common to desig
nate as the "root of all evil." and tha "curaa
of mankind," departed for Calais. " The pos-
uiiiun rsoeiToa an extra iouis: posthorsessnd
extra spur or two, and soon through the
uouievaras ana past ths gates tbe viscount
wss hurrying after the woman he loved.
"Who shall describe the horror of the re-'
spective parents on finding son and daughter
tied, where, no one knew, and it : was only
certain from the correspondence left behind,
in opposite directions. Perhaps the delinea
tion of their horror wonld not be so difficult
as that of their Tsge, but still this picture we
leave to your Imagination.. They surmised,
however, that it was in the direction of the
suburbs, whence they could embark for Eng
land, that the two pairs of doves had flown.
The parents, therefore, listening to their sur
miaos, hastily departed for Calais, determined
to catch them, it it were possible; and if not,
to disown them, and disinherit tbem for aye
and ever. " Thus, with fury firing their ' bo
soms, on they pushed, endeavoring by all
means in their power to hurry the postillion
Snd his steeds. Their efforts were reward
ed at last, and they at length came in sight
Of Calais.' As they hurried through its sov
ral streets with a speed which astonished
the citistos, hope of capturing the lovers
revived; and as the smoking'llteeds stopped
belore the only inn of the town, they sprang
from the coach, and hurried intd tlte ion.
Nothing could oppose their fury 'r and the
combined efforts of the parents burst "open
the door of the room in which . the viscount
snd Nanine had locked themselves. .. Hare
thoy found the viscount and his beautiful
bride locked in each other's embrace. . , .
Lallemand was the first to speak. He be
gan to upbraid his son. He poured the vials
ol his wrath on his son's head in draughts
sufficient to drown him. . At length, seising
Nanine roughly by the srm, he whirled ' her
across the -room, where she fell into the
arms of the marquis. -
' "Remove that women,"' eried the count;'
"and you, my son, back to your ;duty
" Tbe face of the marquis flushed up with
rage and confusion. , " i' .. j .
., "What," he cried "to ?fsnine..'"do I find
you with this low. fellow, who hs not, the
spirit to protect you, Look you,, sir,", and
be advanced hastily on the viscount, as if
about to exterminate him; but, on recognis
ing him, be staggered back,excloiming: . " The
viscount!" "'
"Of course, the viscount," said Lallemand,
"and I thank Heaven he hss been preserved
from a mesalliance with good " heavens!"
cried he, looking at .Nanine, "the marchio
ness." '', '." r-"'j'' ;',' . .'
. "The marchioness!" cried thef viscount.'
" ''Of course, the marchioness my t daugh
ter," said Rochambeau.',.,.. ,
, "And you are the Viscount Lallemandl"
asked Nanine, incredulously. .- .
"Yen, and you are the marchioness!" ask
ed the Viscount Antoine Vigny. j-s .
-What had Nanine toanswerf v,:
"ParbUu!" cried the visoount, "I have re
fused to mary tbe woman I have run ft way
with!" ' '' v' :"' j
"Parbleu!" cried Lallemand, Sr.j what a
masqusrsde we have had here." '
' "Mon pert," said Agnes De Rochambeau,
kneeling with her lover, "pardon.. We will
return to Paris., We will submit to your
WlllS.' ... i. .il V1 ,
"Pardon,'! said the viscount, "we will sa
crifice ourselves to appease your wrath.",
prom the togaa Gaietts.
Matthew Braytant Sbe ladlaa Cay-
Speaking of eventful histories, this 1s cer
tainly one of them." Matthew Bray ton was
born in the year 1817 or 1818, and in Sep
tember, 1825, at tho age of 1 years , was
carried off by band of Canadian Indians.
lie wss transferred from tribe to tribe, snd
hsd followed their fortunes from Csnada
through the western territories to the "Gold
en Gate" of the Pacifio, and thence to the
frozen confines of the Arctic Ocean. ' He had
followed them jn their war and hunting
paths hsd participated In all their barbar
ous customs, snd Imbibed sll their supersti
tions. He had forgotten father, mother, sis
ters, brothers, home and in short, every
trace of his childhood. He could not date
beyond the period of his captivity, and, as
his origin had been studiously concealed from
him, ho had never dreamed thst benesth the
paint upon his1 person, was hidden the sure
evidence that lie belonged to a paler race
than those around him. But as "there is a
destiny which shapes our ends," his bright
grey eye betrayed his origin, and st Isst, af
ter a period of 34 years, restored him to his
family, and to tbe civilization which wss his
birthright. We will tell bis story ss briefly
as passible; ' . . "
Klijuh Bray ton, the father of the captive,
was living at the time to which our story
refers, on the bank of the Tymochte river, in
what is now Crawford township, Wyandott
county, Ohio. , In September, 1825, ho went
to Chilicothe to get some mill burrs, and in
his absence, his eldest son, Willism, then a
boy 1G years old, started into the woods to
hunt for some stray cattle, taking Mntthew
along with him. Alter proceeding two or
three miles, Matthew grew tired and wanted
to return; but meeting a neighbor on the
same errand, Matthew was stsrted in a path
leading to a house about sixty rods distant,
where William was to call for him on his
return homo. This path was intersected st
a short distance from the point where tbe
littlo fellow was started, by an Indian trail
leading from Upper Sandusky , through the
Black Swamp to Perrysburg, and thence to
the Detroit river, opposite Maiden, Canada.
This trail was frequently traversed by the
Cansdian Indians in their visits to some of
the tribes then inhabiting north-western
Ohio. And thus R was that Matthew Bray
ton became their captive. They came upon
him either at the point where the paths in
tersected, or, as is more likely, somewhere
on their own trail, into which he had strayed
from the ill-defined path he had attempted
to pursue. - 1 he agony, the search, the aban
donment, and the despair which followod,
we leave to be imagined, and follow tbe cap
tive. ' After a few months the Canadian In
dians traded him, for three and a half gal
Ions of whisky, to the Pottowsttomies, who
carried him across to Michigan. Six months
after, he was sold to the Paw-Paws for five
and a half gallons of whisky. , Ho next be
came the property of the Winnebagoes of Illi
nois, for the consideration of seven and ft half
gallons of whisky. In a short time afterward,
he was sold to the Cbippewas for nine and a
half gallons of whisky. The Chippewas kept
him three years,, and then sold him to tbe
Sioux in Minnesota, with whom be remain
ed about three years. - About nine years
from the time he wss first captured, the
Sioux transferred him, at the age of 16 y oars,
to the nnakes, for eleven gallons of whisky
With this tribe he remained during the twen
ty-five succeeding years which completed the
term of his captivity. These facts were com-
muniaated to him by members of tbe various
tribes through which he passed prior to his
final purchase by the Snakes, and whom he
visited on his return, in oruor to trace him
self back to his family. - (.. y
He followod the Snakes across the moun
tains to California, and participated in many
of their battles with the Digger Indians of I
that country. . After ft sojourn of fire years
in California, they recrossed the mountains
into Utah, and pitched their "tinpys" on the
banks of Salt Lake, near the present site of
salt Lake (Jity. They made but a short
stay here, and proceeded to Oregon Temto
ry, whore they stayed about two years.
Here they formed an alliance with three other
tribes, vis: the Crows, Utans, and Flat-Heads.
Thus strengthened, thoy moved gradually
northward to the Russian Possessions, in tbe
northwestern corner of our continent bor
dering on Behring's Strait, and the Arctic
and Pacific coasts. Here they , found the
Copperhead nation,- who united with- them
under the government of ono Head Chief,
and five subordinates one for, and of, each
tribe. In this frosen' region they still re
main, and number one hundred thousand and
five hundred souls. They sell their furs and
skins to the Russians, and obtain therefor
guns, ponies, blankots, whiskey, ammunition,
Ac. , About nine years ago, the severity of
the winter drove tbem lar southward in pur
suit'of game. : ;t :
After meeting with some successi they
sent off a large detachment to obtain sup
plies from one of ' the posts of the Hudson
Bay Company.; Matthew Bray ton accom
panied this expedition, and was told by ons
of the traders who could speak the Snake
language, that he was a "pale : face." -. Xhe
trader made his discovery known to the
Agent, who refused to trsde any further with
the party, . unless thoy surrendered the cap
tive. Alter a hurried and excited council,
they broke up camp Immediately iid took
the trail for the main body, This was the
first intimation he had eter received that he
was not an Indian. The mfttter was laid be
fore tbe Chief, to whom it seemed io give
much unossiness. , With the return of bum
mer, they returned to the north, Brayton
married Trefbnia; the sub-chiefs daughter,
beosme the father of two children -Tululee,
ft boy, and Trefnnia, a daughter, and had a
most torgotten the affair at the trading post,
when, nine years after its occurrence, he was
most barbarously tattooed, in order that he
might be identified if carried off by the
uuva, uunog an expedition then fitting oat
for the South. Two years ago, he joined
tbe half-yearly train for St. Paula. ft i.;
journey his party had a bloody fight with ft
hnrt fln. In I - L It
- v. u,un nwvu urayion was se
verely wounded. At the Selkirk settlement
on Red Rivor, be Was again recognized as ft
wuiw wan, ana wouia nave been rescued by
force, if his party had not given ft solemn
promise that he would be permitted to re
turn, and assisted in tracins- out his narant.
ago, which he uover could do without their
aid. When they reached home, tbe matter
was laid before the Chief, who Called ft
council to decide upon toe case. ' It was fi
nally agreed that Brayton should return, and
a party of seven" Indianas were appointed to
attend him. Before starting, they made hia
swear that ha would return to them again,'
normttor Whether ho should succeed in trac
ing out his family or not. -
On the 10th of April, 18511, they reachod
St, Pauls, at which place part of his Indian
friends left him. With his brother-in-law-and
the remnant of the party, he sought out '
the Winnebagoes, obtained valuable iniorma-,
lion, and directions to a family in Michigan
for further particulars. ' On thoir way thith
er Drayton fell sick at Chicago, waa carried
to ths hospital, his long hair cut olr, and the
paint scrubbed from his body. On his re
covery, ho found his friends gone. Nothing
daunted, however, he sot out alone for Mich
igan, sleeping on the ground at nights, as
was hit custom. He awoke one morning,
and found himself unable to stir, having lak
en cold. " He was away from any settlement,
snd had had no one to look to for help ex
cept his faithful dog. " She fed snd waterd
him during a period or four weoks at least,
he says she did.' He had her with him here.
She is ft boautiful black animal, of medium
size, and crossed with black wolf ' He re
ceived some further information In Michigan,
bnt finally lost track of himself, having only
ascertained that be was taken from the south
side of Lake Erie., 'He finally came to Cleve
land, where he advertised himself, " The ad
vertisement meeting with no response, he
wandered through Ohio, and Pennsylvania,
and at the end of six months found himself
in New .York. . Meantime, the Bray tons,
still living in Wyandott County, bad read his
story, and his brother William, with whom
he bail started to hunt cattle so long ago,
was following up bis traiL directed. by bis
father to look for ft scar on the top of his
hesd, and another on bis right great toe.
The brothers met in New York, the identifi
cation was complete, and thus, at tbe age of 42
years, Matthew Brayton returned from one
of the longest and most eventful cattle-hunts
ever taken since the beginning of time, . The
story is saddened by the fact that the moth
er who had loved him most, bad died twenty
years before of broken heart.,. Hod she
been there to have looked once more upon
ber child, the joy. of the reunion .had been
complete. . ... x ... . f4 ;
8tartun Discovert .During the sitting
of ft oourt in Connecticut, not long sgo, on a
very eold evening ft crowd of lawyers hsd
collected round the open 1 fire 'that blazed
cheerfully on the hearth in the bar-room,
when a traveller entered, benumbed with
cold; but no one moved to give him room to
warm his shins', so hs lesned back against the
wall in the back part of the room.
Presently a smart young limb of the lsw
addressed him, and the following dislogue
took place: . .
"You look like a traveler?"' ; " ' ' , .
' ' "Wall, I suppose I am; I came sll the way
from Wisconsin afoot, at any rate." '' ' '
"Prem Wisconsin! What a distance to
come on One pair of legs!" '
"Wall, I done it, any how.rt '"
"Did you ever pass through hell, In any of
your travels'" . '- ,
"ies,8ir, I've been through the out-,
skirts." "' v ' ' ' .-
"I thought likely. Well, what are the
manhers and customs there? ' Some of us
would like to know." ' ", . '
"Oh, you'll find them much the same as
in this plsce the lawytrt tit neareit the Jiref" '
Goad malUers.
I was on a v.isit to a gentlemsn's house in
the town of Uuntington, and my attention
was arrested by a picture that hung in the
dining-room. It represented an aged wo
man in a homely dress. It was note fine
work of art. and it boasted no decoration or
peculiarity but that of extreme simplicity of
delineation, yet my eye rested complacent
ly on that good, calm face, with its thought
ful eyes and kind mouth, that one almost
expected to break into a smile. 1 looked at
my host. He had similar dark cyos and
open brow; and without ssking, I . was as
sured tbe picture represented his mother.
Seeing my eyes fixed on tbe painting, my
host came to my side, as I stood gazing, and,
after a little pause, while a slight mist, (it
might be ft gathering tear) dimmed bis eye,
said, half abstractedly, as though he was
thinking aloud,"! knew she wss ft sinner,
because the Bible says all have sinned; so,
of course, she, like the rest of us, must have
been ft sinner; but I cannot call to mind a
word or deed sbe ever said or did that was
sinful." 1 turned to him as be was speak
ing, and his eye caught the inquiring look
of mine.. He smiled snd repeated, "Yes,
it's true; my only knowledge that she was
a sinner is, that the Bible says, 'There is
none righteous, no. not one' " "What ft testi
mony," I exclaimed. "Oh! that my child
ren could say the same of me!"
.. These words of my friend, ft man not giv
en to strong, still less to exaggerated ex
pressions, sunk deep into my heart, and led
me to think a groat deal more about moth
ers thsn I had ever previously done. '
Reader, the best earthly blessing is ft good
mother, and the greatest esrthly curse is a
bad one. ; - - . -
- Children may overcome the misery oft
bad father; but rare, indeed, are the instan
ces where they have escaped ruin when they
have had a bad mother. But I have not the
heart to write about bad mothers; it is Sa
tan's worst mischief the mystery of iniqui
ty. Let us comfort our souls as we travel
life's journey, by thinking over some good
mothers. v - -
In the north of Englsnd there is a band of
brothers rich manufacturers. - If the peo
ple of their town want a library, mechanic's
institute, or a sohool-room; if ft plsce of wor.
ship needs enlarging, reparing, or erecting
nay, if the toiling operatives want a park,
these princely brothers have not only the
means, but the heart and will givo liberally
snd pleasantly, making the gift all the more
precious from the manner of the giver. , '
, These genorous brothers sre the sons of a
good mother, and they delight to relate her
delightful history. ' She was born of respect
able, worthy parents, but early in life a
change occurred in their circumstances, and
their daughter resolved to earn bor own' liv'
ing. . She was not troubled with any of those
vsin and foolish notions that so perplex , the
young women of our time, about service not
being so genteel aft 'needle-work;'- She pre
ferred living comfortably with a respectable
family to the half-starved life of many dress
and bonnet makers; so she went to service,
worked hard, won the esteem of her em
ployers, in due time married a prudent,
steady young man above sll, and amongst
all, never forgot to ask her Heavenly Fath-.
er's blessing on her undertakings. She waa
a good wife as she hsd been - servant; bo
camoata good a mother as she was ft wife.
If her husband earned industriously, she
saved carefully, and the God Whom they
loved and served, prospered them and theirs.
Some griefs were cent; the tender wife had
to resign her husband to tbe grave, but her
sons arose to comfort her, and called her
blessed; and now amoung England's good
and generous men, the) rank with the fore
most. . " .',". 7 .." .. n
' A tea-meeting was held rather more than
a year age, by a religious community, in ft'
village in the West Riding of Yorkshire.
to the surprise of many, Mr. '-, one of the
before mentioned brothors, was present at.
the meeting. Though it was an unexpoct-)
ed honor, the company were truly glad to
welcome him, and to beg that he would ,
take the chair. In his opening speech, he
explained the reason of his being there say.;
ing, "I take special interest in this place,
for my mother was once ft servant girl in
this village." l He went on to say that, un
der Cod, he owed everything of spiritual pro
gress, snd much worldly prosperity,' to herJ
beautiful 'example."" His speech Went tof
the hearts of all present, more especially the
mothers.'"' "' "" '." '' 1 ' ' ' ' "" 7'
Geo nte Stephenson, the great railway en-.
ginoer. had a good mother. In all her poy-'
erty, (snd it was bitter,; sne wss spoxen oi,
as a "real canny body," the highest praise
her neighbors knew how to give.. ,4-:. r
Sir Humphry Dvy had good mother,''
one who encouraged him to study; one who,
dnring her widowhood, devoted herself to
her children, and taught them perseverance
by her good examples -1 . v 1
: Joseph Uume.M. P., the celebrated states
man, had a good mother.. She was a wid
ow in poor circumstances', and kept a small
pottery shop in Montrose, Scotlsnd. She,',
resolved hor dilligont boy should havo ''
good education,' and labored hard to give
him every advantage when he started in life,
whatever he learnod in tmblio life, he learn
ed economy in private life, at his mother's
lower bono. '" ' '
In specially religious biographyt what ft
great number of good mothers coinb to our
remembrance Mrs. Susannah Wesley had
a'fumily of ninctocn children.': Hor hus
band's income wss very limited, but her
wisdom in managing ber small means and
large family made tho Rectory at Epwortb a
memorable dwelling. Here grew up John
and Charles Wesley, and many pious, gifted
daughters, Eluquence, genius and spiritu
ality flourished in that home, and ultimate
ly spread from thence over . tbe length and
breadth of the land. Oreat as were the gifts
of nature bestowed on that ' family the best
gift wss the good mother. . :
Dr. Isaac Watts had a good mother,
When he was a little child, his pious father
was ft prisoner at ' Southampton for con
science's sake, snd be remembered his moth
er carrying him in her arms to the gate of
the prison, and weeping over him as she
thought of hor husband's affliction. Those
dark days of religious persecution passed
away, and hor son grew up, not only to bless
snd comfort his mother, but to write sweet
snd lofty strains for old snd young. "- "
' Dr. Doddridge bad ft good mother. ' He
was tbe youngest child of a large, family.
Death hsd so often entered the dwelling.and
gathered the Infant flowers, that Mrs. Dodd
ridge 1 rejoiced with trembling over hor
youngost treasure. 'While she cared forhis
body, she did not negleet his soul. : The old
Dutch tiles around the fireplace had' scrip
ture stories painted on them, and the child,
as he sat on her lap in the evening, used to
listen to his mother's voice,' telling him" the
customers of the holy men of old, and God's
dealings with his sncient people.' The hoy
grew to manhood; the mother went to her
heavenly rest, but those evening hours were
never forgotten. When ' Philip Doddridge
became a teacher of truth and righteousness,
his mother's voice lingered in bis ears, her
words dwelt in his memory, her pious teach
ings (robed In his heart, snd made him In
his turn zealous for the truth, and peculiarly
forcible and tender in writing for the young.
Thank Ood for good mothors! May their
number be ever increased. Brltiih , Work
man, . ..,
" A Wora to Husbands Only
I wish every husband would copy Into his
memorandum book this sentence, from re
cently published work; "A word said, ft
line written, and we are happy; omitted, our
hearts ache, as if for a great misfortune.
Men cannot feel it or guess at it; if they did,
the most careless of them would be slow to
wound us." 1 '
The grave hides many 'ft heart which has
been stung to death, beeause one who might,
after all, have loved it after ft certain careless
fashion, ' was deaf, dumb and blind to the
truth in the sentence we have just quoted,
or, if not, wss at least restive and impatient
with regard to it. ' Many men, marrying late
in life, being accustomed only to tnko care
of themselves, and that in the most erratic,
rambling, exciting fashion eating, drinking,
sleeping and waking, whenever their fancy or
good cheer and amusement, questionable or
unquestionable, prompted come at last,
when they got tired of this, with their selfish
habits fixed as fsto, to matrimony.
For ft while it is novelty. Shortly, it is
strange as irksome, this always being obliged
to consider tlio comfort and happiness of an
other. To have something always banging
on the arm which used to swing free, or at
most, but twirl a cane. Then they think
their duty done if they provide food and
clothing, and refrain (possibly) from , harsh
words. .. Ah, is it! Listen to that sigh as
you close the door. Watch the gradual fad
ing of the eye, the paling of the cheek, not
from age she should be yet young but tbat
gnawing pain at the heart, born of the set
tled conviction that the great hungry craving
of hor soul, as far as you are concerned, must
go forever unsatisfied. Ood help such wives,
and keop them from attempting to slake their
soul's thirst at poisoned fountains. : .
Think you, her husband, how little ft kind
word, a smile, a caress to you, how much to
her. If you call these things childish, and
"beneath your notice," then you should never
have married. There are men who should
remain forever single; you. are one. You
have no right to require of woman her health,
strength, time and. devotion, to mock her
with this shadowy, unsatisfying return.. A
new bonnet, a dress, a shawl, a watch, any
thing, everything but what true woman's
heart must crave sympathy, appreciation,
love. She may be rich in everything else,
but if she be poor in these, and is a good wo
man, she hsd better die.
There sre hard, unloving, cold monstrosi
ties of women (rare exoeptions) who neither
require love nor know how to give it. We
are net speaking of thee-.x That big-hearted,
loving, noble men have occasionally been
thrown away upon such, does not disprove
what we have been saying. But even a man
thus situated has greatly the advantage of a
woman in ft similar position, because, over
the needle, a woman may think hersolf into
an insane asylum, while the active out door
turmoil of business life is at least ft sometime
reprieve to him.
Do you ssk me "Are there no happy
wives?" ' God be praised, yes, and glorious,
loveable husbands, too, who know how to
troat ft woman, and would have her noither
fool nor drudge. Almost every Wife would
boa good snd happy wifo ' were she only
loved enough. ' Let husbands, present snd
prospective, think of this. .
.'' , 7.7 PRINCIPAL OFFICKS AT ' .. .
No. TT West Fourth Street,..,
, CINCINNATI, """ ," ' '
., .-'.--:' AND ; ' 1
Huston Building,
Career of Third and Jefferson Mis.,
..... ,., . DAYTON, Ohio. ;
:o; -
K offer to the nubile the Wheeler ft Wlltoa
Hewlns Machine, with tmnortsnt tmnrove.
monu.tnd to meet the demand for s sooo, low-prleed
ramny Mtcnine, nre introduced a saw ittls, wora
Incupon tha tarns principle, snd aitklnf the tame
ttllch, though not to highly Sniahed, at , , .
Fifty-Five Dollar!
The elennce, apeed, nolielratneia and almplieltjr
oflho Machine, the beauty and ttrungthof ttituh, b-1ns-
auks os torn tin at, lmpottible to rarel, and
learlns no chain or rldtre on lbs undor side, ths
economy nl thread, and adaptability to the tlilckott or
thlnneet fabric hat rendered thli the moit lueceMfnl
and popular family Sewing Machine now mads. For
Proof n( which we re for to the tbouiaudi now sting
Ihem, tofcother with the following tlntonient from the
New fork Observer, ihowtiur Mm number told hy the
three principal mauufaclurlng eompanlsa during ths
hut yoar,..., .1859;
wnsKiicn mm t i,
. m niyfKn(h..... .....io,ms
Wheeler 4 Wilton luring sold teetnty-to Bs
chlnee more than both the other companlet! i
We tell at New York prices, snd gWe lnttraetlont
free sf chsrgs, Is annble purehaeeta to tew ordinary
teams, hem, fell, quilt, gather, bind and luck, all on
the tame machine, tnd warrant It for three yean.
YCr" Sand or oall for a circular eontilalng roll par.
ttoulaprleci, testimonials, etu. .
febM-ly , WM. SDMNBR 4k CO.
Portable Grinding and Bolting !
jrw AVING mads so arrangement with the Patentee
I I we are How prepared to furnish, lo order, Ilia
abort Mill", of any tiie, born snd holtt. The mill It
tlsipls in Its sonttrntlon,asving rery little machinery,
occupying but Ullleipace, and .warranted to do mors
work -with the tame amount of power, and make at
?ood a quality of Sour at any mill now manufactured,
roprlotonof Saw Mllhv especially those whe nte
ttrsm, would And It to their sdranlago to ptirchate
una lit Mixta Mllla tor the nnrnnae of doing cuttom
grinding either wheat oorn or other grains The Mill
win oe torn wan or wiuiout Hie piw j mt principle
of the Mill It eqnallr applicable lothe cnnttructlnn of
large Merchant Mllla, and persons about to bulid,
would do well to call and examine.
1 wo will aitu lumitu, Willi hurt m iiib, nun ins nvvi ui
any tlte and length, Smut Machines, Wheat Olesnert
Flour racsers, eto. ' . ' 1 -.-v. .v.. i
Orden respectfully solicited. - . i
. - Buckeye Fosadry, tor Sd snd Wyandot tur.
lunk SSwa. i ,
' Vl'yttal iiia. ii itae"
Special 'Notices. '
They art slugsnt, llgltfSsty and'durabls.
Pilling to s charni-uo taming up behind no tb r In
king oil the betd) Indeed, Ihit it the only Etlabllth
moiit where Ihctelhliigt are pVoperly undrrtleod and
made. It Bond Street, New York. rntrply
117 No Merchant Visiting Bait I ma re
should fail lo sxamins ths sMtntirs slock of 1 FAN
CY GOODS, HOSIERY, Ac, which srs oft-red for
sale by rUCD.I ICKeVeV RONS, 860 Hal
tlmare 8s. It is ons of 'bs most exteiiatys la
this Country and lhy are fully prepared to compels
Willi Northern Boutea. . . mtrl73m
Hj Fact Nanaker One. Thst Obrlttadoro'i
Ejcolilor Dys hss recently been snslyssd by Da.
CmiTO, ths frit Chemltt ia America. He pronoun
eesths Dys tssoLOTaLV saaai.ua lo tbehalrandtkln.
Fact Number Tva Ths Kxoeltlor Dys Is
IntlsnUncout In lit eOorttl produces ths .ldsnlical
solor, which lilndltUnjulihaUle from that ofnature;
sndaotusllyWrsaasM sod, imtgonUte the htlr.
The fact It ettabliihed by competent afflJarltl.
fWt N amber Three. Ths at let of ths
Dye htTO inereaaed two htuufrei per cent. one
year, and erery rotpectable druggltt and hair d rotter
finds ttneoesiary to keop It at a ttandard article
Bold rerywhrre,and applied by all hair Drotten.
Crlttadoro, No.S Attor Hoots, New-York. msrlT Im
BRAN DttETH'wPILl.S. They ale sapless
ant at a truly effoctlra medicine can bs. It It true
you may take purgatl'es which will operate without
paia,becauiotheyluke the.balaamle parts from ths
blood, which it worts than being bled, worte than
having the rttal fluid abstracted. Beware of tbem.
FiDtTHi Pais only lake hold of those mattert
whlchthehody,wbentlck,wants to evacuate. They
srs solely sn stalttant of nature.-nothlng more, noth
ing lent. They do not fores; they merely attltt; and
herein It their grott vslue. The man it thrice bleated
who la to fortunate attobeacqutlnted with this good
and almoat perfect gift to man, because hs has lo a
great oxtcnt hit body Insured Ip hoalth by their oc
catlonal ute.-Prlncipal Office, 3H Caual Street, N.
T. Sold by BENJAMIN AYRES, Corner of Jeffer
ton and Second St., Pay ton, O. , and by all resectable
dealertln medlelnet. marlSlm
Important to CleraTmen, Teachers,
Ltwrtrt, ana till othera -whoso
. ulnae are taxed more than the body.
. ...CiacisatTi, July, S59.
Hsvlng received moat nitrksd benefit from ths
ute of Peruvlsn Syrup, 1 desire to call attention to Itt
groat value st a tonle and altorallvt. I And that It
Impartt vigor lo tho nervout energy, at well at vitali
ty snd strength to the whole systems and with great
confidence recommend ttt nte to thoteiufferlng from
Indigestion, Inaction of the liver, and other com.
plslntt Incident to professional men. In n y Judg
ment, tho testimony of phyilcisua and others to the
claims of Peruvian Syrupto bs eontldered a chemical
oVeeosery, is sufficient Is establish it In puhlis confi
dence. ..... .. , ... XDWARD R. NEWBALL.
- "Ptsuvua Starr Is a Solution of ProtottU of
Iron, s nsw dlsoovery in medicine snd strikes st ths
root of ditesse by producing htatthy Hood, the tourcs
of all vitality In the human orgsnltm. For Sals by
all Druggists." "
For sals by W. W. Stewart, and J. W. Dletrlth,
Dayton. ' 1 ' " sprilSwSw ,
Hair Dye ! Hair Dye ! Hair Dye!!
The Oiiglnal and Best In the World I It
ALLotliertare mere lmltatlont, and should be avoi
ded. If you with to escape ridicule.
GRAY.RED.orHUSTY HAIR Dyed Instantly to a
beautiful and Natural Brown orSlacki without Injury
to the Hair or Skin.
awarded to Ws. A. Batcbblok tines 1C3D, and over
80,000appllcatlont have been made to the Hstrofthe
Patrons of hit famous Dye.
KM. A. BATCHELOR'S DAlli DYE produces s
eolor not to be distinguished from nature,nndlsvrAB
sihtid not to injure in thojeast, however long It may
be continued, and the ili-eflecta of Bad Dyos remodied;
the Hair Invigorated for Life by this Splendid Dys. .
Sold In all cttlet and towns of the United States, by
Druggists and Fancy Goods Dealers. . .
Xtj The Genuine has the nemo and address upon a
steel plate engraving on four sidesofsach Box, of
mar!71y 16 Bond Street, New York.
IO The following, from Messn. Gage 4i Mather,
prominent Druggists of Sparta, gives further evi
dence of tbegrest popularity of our Modlclne;
. . 8rTA, Monroe County. Wit. July 7, ISSt.
Mestrt. J.N. Karris k Ca.Gmttmen: It It with
pleasure that we speak a word in commendation of
your very valuable medicines, "Perry Davis' Pain
KlHor," and "Dr. Richardson's Sherry Wine'liltlerl.''
Thoy are of groat niorit and already too well known
to the public at large to need any very special notice
from particular Individuals. Ths Pain Killer hasberf
eome a hontohold remedy all through the Wott, and
the Sherry Wine Bitters are superior to any bitters we
haveerer met with, and asthey become known ths
demand Increases, and all Snd from thelr use sstls
factory reaultt. , , Mott retpectfully,
maris lm : Giae de Mathrr. -
statement speaks for itself-. (Arfraef) "In lining the
kettle from the Srs It caught and scalded my hands
snd person very severely one hand almost to a
crisp. , Ths tortort wsi unbearable. It wot an awful
tight. The Muttang Llnimont appeared to
extract the pain almost Immediately. It healed rap
idly and left no scar of account. Cniai.ii Fostrr,
420 .Bread Strut, fhUoMphia," . Ills truly a won
derful article. It will cure any case of swelling,
Burns, Stiff Joints, Eruptions sr Rheumatism. For
Hornet, It should never be ditpensed with. One Dol
lar's worth of Muttang hat frequently saved a valua
ble horse. It cures Qalds,8pralnt, Ringbone, Spavin
and Founders. Bewart of Imitation: Sold in all
parts of the habitable Globe,
maris Im " BARNES ok PARK, Proprietors, N.Y.
Palmer's Vegetable Cosmetic Lotion.
Twolye yean' experience hu proved this prepara
tion lobs the greslett Skin Purlllerever offered to the
public. Every kind of erupUont of the face and oth
er cutaneous dlioates, of however long ttandlng,
yield to It at once.
Palmer's Vegetable Cotmetle Lotion hat cured my
face of Tetter of more than 30 yean standing.
' Landlord of Broadway Hotel, Oinctnnatl, 0.
There It no humbug about thli preparation It hit
cared my handt entirely, with leu tlitn one bottle.
J. P. SOUTHARD, Indianapoli; fid,
Pslmer't Vegetable Cotmellc Lotion hss cured my
face of the Barber's Itch, of over nine ycart'ttandlng,
. F. DEWEY, Oarrolton,
- u . Montgomery county, 0.
It hss cured a very troublesome eruption on my
wife's face, after all onr acquaintances had ditpalrtu
of hof obtaining any relief. N. PRICK,
. i .7, . -., I MUford, OM:':
Yonng lsdiet snd gentlemen, thote eruptions on
your fsce snnoy you. Then freeyonnelvet of them.
Pslmer't Vegetable Cosmetic Lotion will do It.
, ,. . SttLON PALMER, Agent,
' ' SS Wett Fourth St., Cincinnati, 0.
ILTFoftsls by all druggists. Oct ltdw
LESS Hare yon contracted that terrible
disease which, when once sested In the
avslem. wlllsurclv so down from one fen
eration to anether, undermining the constitution, and
sapping the very vital fluids of lifeY Do not trust your
selveslnthe hand of those mushroom Quacks thatstart
up every day In a city like this, and All the papers with
nhomtnable falichoods, too well calculated to deceive
the yonng snd those who sre not "posted np" to ths
trickier forelgnsnd domesticlmposlers.
You csnnol be too care ful in the selection of a phyt
Iclnn or s remedy In thote csmi. Yon should apply to
amanwhohashadamplo txperlence, and who pos
seiuestrue skill In the treatment thereof. Such a phy
sician II -
. NoStOSoiith FourlhSt., above Pine.
Prraontat a dlttanco may consult Dr. Alssanobr
by totter, and Medicines with full directions to curs
any easa. Forwarded by mail or exvress. maHTtf
MARRIAGE HIT IDF '' M;:f:,. ' '
Young't great Physiological work; or K&.''
Every one his own Dootor. Thli It iif2ji?S-i'
really a valuable and Interesting work
It Is written In plain language for the s.-jii
general reader, and la Illustrated 2S?
with upwards of ono hundred en- Wflsv'vV
gravlngt. It dlielntot teerett that -'.T.U-everyone
should be made acquainted with. It will
bs sent to sny ons on the receipt of twenty-five ett.
AddrettDr. WILLIAM YOUNG, No. tIS Spruce it.,
Philadelphia, Pons. . , . niar!7tf
JITST THE THING IA prominent physl
elan ssid ot Dr. Wilson's Pills: "If my patient re
quired an aperient, Wilson's Pills werelust the thing
I wanted; If he suffered from Dyspepsia, Acidity of
Stomach, Costlreness.or Inactivity of Liver, Wilson's
Pills were Just the thlug, LHslurbanoet of the Circu
latory Oorgtnt, Wilton's Pillt wsrs just ths thing."
Ess "Guide to Heslth," to se hsd gratis from B. L.
Fshnestock ek Co., No. SO Wood Street, PltMbsrg,
Pa. Bold by all Draggiila snd- merchanti generally.
aprilswlm ' '' ". ",- - '.' ;
ISTow :; Millinery l
Mrs; ; II. I. Warren, 7
No. 60 Plain Street, Dayton, Ohio,
OTH.D Inform her enttomeri and the public
that she Is now receiving her spring stock
ck of
From ths osttsrn markets, and iapripsrad tofumlth
sll goodt In her line, of the llnestaiia be it qutlltlei,
snd st the moat aallifactorv prloet. Hor ttock of
Bonnets), Ribbons, llowSra - T?lm-
mixiips, oca, ami
Are sll of ths newest and most fashionable styles, snd
designed jixpressly for the spring trade. They can
not be excelled by anyotherestabllshmentln the city.
She invites ths ladles of Dayton and vicinity to call and
examine the aatortment, feeling well assured that
tbe will bsablt to suit the tastes ot all.
Her store it at ths old aland, oa Main street, between
Second snd Third. . j epoSm. .
ID "A linca ia Tias aavas Nis."-
Acetdtnit will Ktputn, ss in wett-reaulaUd
fimlllM, It It very dctlra'ole to have tome ehetpsnd .
convenient way for repairing Furniture, Toyt,erock-,
ery, tte. 5-1 '
- -r a. . - - r ,1 - 1
nsstt all such emergiuolea, sad ao household can
afford to be without 1U it la alwsys ready tad sp to
ths slicking poial. Tbsn it so loogsr t'aeoeulty for
limping chairs, splintered venatrt. headless Sails,
and broken cradles. It Is Just ths srtiels for eons,
shell, and othar ornaments) work, ao popular with
ladles of reloenient and lasts. . . . ...... ,
This admirable preparation It ssod eold, sung
ehsmlcslly held la solution, sod possessing sll the
valuable qualities of Iht beat ctblntt-makert' Glue.
It msy bs used la (hs place of ordinary jneellage,
being vastly mors adhesive.. ..... ...
- N. B. A Brash aeeompsnlsi sack bottle. Vfcs
. v- -.-! .Jf seats. , ..
Wholesale Depot, No. 48 Cedar Streets
,. .., - New York. -.. -. ......
: Boz No. 3,600 New York.
Put up for Dsalsri In Caasa containing four, sight,
sad twelve dozen a beautiful Lithograph Show-Card
accompanying each package. ... ..
JCP A single bottle of BPALDIXG'S PREPARED
GLUE will save ten times its cost annually tosrsry
household.. .. it.-' i-
Sold by all prominent Stationers, Druggists, Hard,
wars and Furniture Dealers, Grocers, and Fancy
Stores. , , .
Country merchants should aaaks a note of SPAL
DING'S PREPARED GLUE, when asking up their
list. It wlllttandinycllmsto. i :',,,(. -..a
Spalding's Prepared Glne!;
v, . BOLD BY GROCERS. ,.. 7. -
Manufactured by ' : -i , .' '
48 Cedar-at., New York.
Addrttt Post-OOce,Box No.3,HKi.
Annexed Is an Alphabetical List of Articles whioh,
If damaged, may be restored to their original strength
and usefulness by
Spalding's Prepared Glue:
.Mends ACCOUNT BOOKS..... iA
.Mends BUREAUS .....H
.Mends CRADLES .....C
Mends DOLLS Jl
.Mendt PANN p
..Mends GUITARS ..........G
..Mendt HARPS , H
,. Mendt JAHM ' j
Mends K.NOKS K
.mendt uhdmaan O
.Mendt PIANO-FORTES.....! p
Mendt ttUU.T-FHAMKS : a
..Mendt ROCKING-HORSES......... K
.Mendt VASES v
.Mendt XYL0GRAPH1C-W0RK... X
Ui.l'K ii mciui in Librarlessnd Bohoolt. ...
r-.. Mendt flTCHEHS p.. 3
A. .Mendt ACCOKUEON8 ..A.. 1
1 ..Mends IMAGES .......1.. 0
N.. Mends NEW BREAKAGES..., N.. 7
G.. Mendt GUN-STOCKS.. o.. 8
8. .Mendt SCHOOL-BOOKS.... S.. 9
10 .
P.. Mendt PARASOLS.... -.P..10
H. .menus itui.ltKh R..11
,P..Monds PAl'BH-HANGINGSa t. .P.. 13
,A..Mends ARM.l'HAlRS ..14
K..Mendl ERASER HANDLES..., ..B..16
D. . Mends DESKS .....D..17
O . Mends GLOBES G..1S
E. .Mends KOG-BKATERS E..21
....Mends CHESS-BOARDS jn
Mendt FIDDLES ua
....Mendt SHELL-WORK s
..Mondt FILLET-WORK se
OS.. ,
... Mendt SECRETARIES ,.ai
....Mendt VENEERING .......3S
...Mendt SCHOOL VUHNITURK...., ...33
...Mendt PARIAN MARBLE ...36
Mends CRIBS 37
....Mends BABY-JUMPEH8 38
...Mends IVORY-WORK... ;..so
....Mends MATCH-NAPES.. 40
...Mends PICTURES 41
... Mends QUILT-WHKKL8 . as
.. . Mends TOWEL-RACKS , 43
...Mends WASH-STANDS u
.. .Mends BEDSTEADS 45
...Mends DRUMS M
...Mends CHESSMEN , .,..47
. . . Mtndl B A LLOT-BOXEg 48
...Mendt HERBARIUMS 49
...Mendt RAND-BOXES , m
...Mendt BASS-VIOLS ...as
....Mendt BILLIARD-TABLES...... ..44
....Mendt BILLIARD-CUES ..s
.. . . Mnndt BROOMSTICKS., .. -57
..Mendt BOOK-CASES..., 50
. . Mendt BOOT-C KIM PS . , ,-...9g
..Mendt BRUSHES 61
. . Mendt C A BINBT8 63
..Mendt CHURNS .....63
..Mendt CLOCK -CASES as
. . Mendt CRUTCHES. 5
..Mendt CUPBOARDS ,. M
..Mendt CURTAINS ..e7
..Mendt CASINGS ....68
..Mendt CADDIES 69
..Mendt CAMERAS.. , ....70
..Mendt CHAIRS 7t
....Mendt CHARTS , ..72
....Mends CLOTHES FRAMES. ...w 73
....Mendt CARD-CASES ,., , 74
. ..Mendt CHESTS ...7S
....Mends DIARIES .....i. 7ft
Mendt WORK-STANDS , 77
.Mends DISHES 79
.Mends DIVANS 80-
. Mends DICE-BOXES 81
.Mends DOORS ; .....8
Meuds DOMINOES..... 1... 83
.Mends PLUTES .,..85
....Mends BALI.IISTERS ,...
.... Mends GLAHSWA KB..., 87
....Mends HANDLES 88 .
..... Mends GUTTAPERCHA-WARB... ....... .89
....Meuds KITES ...... 90-
....MondsTOPS , , , w
....Mends ORGANS... .'. us
.... Mends MODLK8 ...... k... ...,.......,.. .aj
... . Mends PANELS , pj
....Mendt PASTKBOABD-WORK ! ... OS
....Mendt PATTERNS ,,.,.,..97
....Mondt SIDEBOARDS '
....Mendt WOODEN-WARE .....00
...sionus vviiiLuw-WAKE , 100
, (. , . SOLD BY UROCBRS. ; 1 .
' : SPAliniNO'S PREPARED GLUE,' 1 , .
- fiPimfvAiai anvDitpn Anrt
1 1
Manukclursd by J
... .. . .. i , ... ,
, IiritBT CSrALMlttiorCO., ,
48 Cedar-st.t New Torsi.
Address Post-OIlce, Box Ko. ,0eX).
Pat an In eaaet eenlalaSnff althar Poua. riwhl. o.
Twelre Doten etch A bssiitlfal LtraoaiArmc Saow-.
uv accompanying etcn psctags. ' - dec
Perr; Paris' Vegetable Pain Killer.
J- Cusgaa, sic, Weak Slna.aeh. (Mn.ral IieMhty
Suralna- Hum tl..i.lk. C..I.I..I Sinuih ... It .
Llrer Complaint, lljic,.la or Indigllon, Cramn
Snd Pain la the Sloma.-h. Rnl riaid.lnl. PalnL...
Colic, A alalk Cholera, Diarrkrs and iiy tantrry.
AnnlieS aalM.iti.llv ....... ll..n. U..II. m..A ia
Snret, Cutt, Briiiai, Siralni, s-er Burnt and
nua, nweiunt; 01 im jmnu, Klngworrs snd letter,
...un nreasu, rroaian reel and Ubiiuiaiua, lootn
che. I'tlnln the la. Na,lrnitfia uK....n..ti.H.
TSIt medicine Sat now been In use Sftsea years, snd
hatubuinad a better reputation uiaa any other medi
cine aver offered to the i.nl.lle. We do not deem II
"saary to tar murk In lit faroraa sne email bottle
will d more to sonalnee yu of Its eAcaer Ihsa sll
the silrertltesieutt In Hie world. Give It sns fair
trial snd yon would not be without it for ten timet Its
eoat. Per Peer ami Ague II la a ears ears.
. pun oy ail dealers in Medlelnss.
2JS.rrU C rletore,
'" ' 1 1 . -
- Dtt. VEAVEU 8 '
Canker and Halt llbeam Syrup
Fu. '!f,!l!r.'i!!RB.,0r "ALT ""BUM, EHYSIPB
end oV tMn i r i l"""'' ,c'""'out Eruptions
',S5."",!"maB 'd Kemsoy for H.bit.
r : ' 7"" wtaaaet anting from a Diaor
"d ttomach.LWer.or Bowolt.iucn at
, , numaen, inaigeil oe. Hearlhnm
r,'?.f.A,,,"."" J"""". Blind and w..d
P lei, Wtgutt of Pood, Sour Enietlont, Slnklnt-o?
Fluttering of the Pit of the Stom.ch, lllmness To? lit-
T0NlcT.nVi,ry, where.
' ' Dn. WEAVER'S
sereroeensnown to r.l.of effect.
T.h.'n.n '.' '. Proprietors, Cincinnati, O.
b.1.?.0,!' ,""'h. .boT.Mcdlel..,'....!
Sold by W.W. St.wat, Dsytos.
Jotai-a Rnontt, '
,, .r W.s. Hoiimoa, ss . .
. An?rn GJfnny, Lebanon, O. .
" J. J. GaasLi, Sidney.
H H. Baanoairr, Piqna. ' - '
' Vi i-P-Haoosiat Kos.Bstoa. .
; i,A K?m WtiosT.Troy. .
And all dealers la medicines. ,
DaclwlT. ' :
I860, : SPRING. 1860.
, , ( SrCCESSOBTO 7,---' :
King,': Corwin & Co.,
;; Nos. 88 and 90 Pearl St.,
Row opening snd dslly rccelrlng a splendid stock of
Comprising s general assortment of ths choicest sad
most deslrahle stylos adapted to tbe Spring Trade,
among which will be found . '
Rich Printed LAWNS, JACONETS and ROBES."
A large assortment of Shales PANCY PRINTS.
' G,r,"l,,l.T",i"5'n8W"l styles DRESS GOODS.
&2!&ur0v9r"NS' "LEACHED MUSLINS,
Blay, Blouse and Spanish LINENS,
fanners' and Fancy DRILLS, COTTONADES, etc.
, .ALSO .:.
A general assortment of WHITI GOODS. HOSIE
BY, GLOVES, TRIM. MINGS, etc, etc. ' ,
All of which will be sold at lowest nett eats, priest
Larger the Business, Lower tbe Cost,
- . , SpringTl860.
I HAVE Just opened out my Spring ttockt ,whlch
comprises the newest ahd choicest styles for Men's.
ya, Youths' and Children's wesr, and baring great
ly inereated my futilities for manufacturing, I am
ensbled to offer great Inducements to cash bujert. I
bars marked my prlcot down to a yory low figure, on
ly asking a tmall profit. My motto It, large ttlet and
email profits. Undemanding tho neceaiily of ketp.
Ing up with the timet, 1 will uts ersry endesror to
eallsfy my customers In ererjr respect.
inhl7tf . . JOHN H. DITIRS.
Douglas & Sherwood's
"-, JYtW Skirts. ' ' ' ": ' :
Ths most perfect snd beautiful Skirt eror produced"
- And warranted not to got out of order, " "
. ... K . -m v--. .. ' .
8, 11, IS, SO, 9ft, 80, 33, 40 A SO
- 3bc..0"O..3e..is. 7:
Is requeued lo exsmino them before purchasing
other nmkua. ., v
DO U 0 LA S & S 11 E K W 0 0 D,''
41, 53 & 5ft White Street,
mh2S . i. -t fter YORK. "
'DRUGGISTS And country merchants. ,:
WE offer at tho rery lowest prices, to cash or
prompt short-time buvors, an excellent at
tortmeot of erery thing In our line, consisting In part
of Miscellaneous snd School Books, Ulsnk Books,
Writing Papers, Slates, Inks, Enrolopea, die., All of
whleh hare been telcclvd with tpeclal refers aco to the
wsntsoflhs ,-..-'
" , '' West and South-west. , , '
7 -' I ' '
Wholeile Bookiellors, fitatiooeri wd
" Blank Book MDufacturri , . H
No. 112 Main Street,'
Kaat tide between Third and Vonrth, vr
mar30-tf CINCINNATI, O.
tmoR sosiaTUaLL. jouui isuraag
Roscnthall & Kanfmao, . ,
' General Produoo
-, ' " inn
. oonsiissioir herchants, , .;,
Wholeisle dealers In Pith, Oheeae, Hotter, Bscon,
Lard, Grain, Flour, Clorer, Timothy, and i ,
' " ' Flax Seeds; Dried fnills, 4c.
Orders for Orocerlot and Cincinnati Msnufaclnrsd
goodi, tiled tl the lowett rates.
Adrsncet msdeon sonslgnmentt.
. " " ' ' City References. s, .
0.1. AdaeftCo.', Bnnkeri; Blaehly Simpson
PayANetlaoki James A. Prater
I'tpnenhelmer, l)reyfool4"Co: ... I
Rludskoff, Bro'tdtCoj , , W, W.PaTlit
Mack a Bro. sugO
Wire Mrtnnriicturers.
B ROM WELL A MBMSH.Msnuraclnrertof iron,
Wlretand Wire Hrodnets, Sieres, Riddles, Bird
n. Wire Cloth, etc, No. 181 Wtlnnt ttreet' bs- 1
twe'eo Fourth and Fifth, Cincinnati. 0. decJltf
-'Sv-5-irfi- ' g
ft:-: B - . g
rm? ii S i 7.
5 sr;kii Jo
I ?7" 7 ? v,;;Oig-
l ; : j -

xml | txt