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Th Wayxebdurq Hpjtblicab, Office In Bayera' building, mat of the Court Houae, U pub lished every Wednesday morn Inn, at 1 per annum, ix advanlk, or A3 SO tr not paid with Inthcyaar. Allanbarrlptlon tnnatiim kstll ally. No paper will be aunt out of the State unlt-aa paid for 19 advance, and II Buch subscriptions will Invariably be (Huron tinned at the exntratlon of the time (or which they are paid. t-iimmiiiilt-ntinniion minjeetanf IomiI or general Interval are respectfully aollrtted. To I'liRiiro attention ruvorHtil'tlii kind muni Invariably le aonipnnled by the name of the author, not for publication, but na grmninty nicnlnHt ImpiMition. All lettera pertaining to ImHlneuot the oince must he addnward to the Kdltor. NO SLAVE BKXKATH THE t'LAO. Tome Hoit IIf.xiit Wimkm, V. 8. Senator from MassacliuscUa, to whose distinguished ability, Integrity and firmness for the. right In this and many other Instances, humanity and the future are so much indebted, these lines are, by bis especial permission, most re spectfully dedicated. I. Mo slave beneath that Marry fl ig, Tbe emblem of the free ! No fettered hand shall wield the brand That smites for Liberty! No tramp of servilo armies Shall shamo Columbia's shore, For ho who fijjlits for Freedom's rights Is free forevermore ! II. No slaves bcncalh those glorious folds That o'er our fathers flew, When every breath was dark with death, But every heart was true I No serfs of earth's old empires Knelt 'neath lis shadow then : And they who now beneath it bow Forevermore aro men ! III. Oo tell the r.slu'S of the braves Who at Port Hudson fell: Ootell the dust whose holy trust Stern Wngncr guards so well : Go breathe it softly slowly Whenever the patriot slave For right has bled, and tell the dead He flllS A IRKKMAS'a (SHAVE ! IV. Oo tell Kentucky's bondsmen true, That he who lights Is free ! And let the tale fill every gale That floats o'er Tennessee ! Let nil our mighty rivers The story southward pour, And every wavo tell every slave To be a slave no more ! V. Oo ti ll I he brave of every land, Where e'er that Hag bus flown The tyrant's fear, the patriot's chetr, Through every clinic and zone Thnt now no more forever Its stripes arc Slavery sears : No tcitr-drops stain its nziu-c plain, " Nor dim lis golden stars! VI. No slave bcr.ealh Hint grand old flig ! Forever let it fly! With lightning rolled in every fold, And fhtshii'g victory! Oo n's blishing breathe armiml It ; And when oil strlle is done, May Freedom's light, that knows no night Make every star a sun! .V. Y. Triliinif. Gi:o Lansing Tayioh. Select Reading. I'rulil Hie TmIi-iIo lilititt-.J X X Si II Y . Till Xctrro lieliifr found not AinllnUlo, Mr. Xnhy mill 'oliowew llerlile In KO llm k on Him A MeetlliK. ! Kll'eel ornlileh nitt Npnlleil by I'nllm-k, the Illinois Ntorclirepr-r. Uli(l;ji'lll Me ier, l.nte -. H. X. Post Okkis, f 'om-edrit X Uoaps, (M ich is in the State of Kv., July 28, 18(57. The speculiishcn in wool, into wieh the Diniocmy uv the South rmharkt come months ago, hez, I regret to say, resulted disastrously. The nigger ain't fitted for eo-opcras)ien with the Dim oerisy. Instill uv linugin on to us like the ivy onto the oak, he diskivcred that, in the South at least, he was really the oak and we the ivy; itistid uv lookiu up to us, he contracted a disa greeable habit uv look in down onto lis. Thero wuz other reasons why he coodent be made available for our uses, and therefore it was decided to go back onto the Afrikin, and to agin attempt his roduck.shen to as near his normal specrez the abnormal coiulishn uv the times wood admit. The direc ters uv the college met and changed the name uv the Instistooshn back to the "Southern Military 'nnd Claseikle Institoot," and the Corners wuz itself agin. Peekin Togram lookt oz tho the ten years lied bin lifted off him. "I low pleasant 'tis," sed lie, "to walk erect agin in front uv a nigger, nnd to pass era cz tho they wuz niggers ! Oh ef I rood only wallop one wunst more me thinks 1 cood die happy !" We lied a niectin lust nite to consider this nigger question, which wood hev resulted in great good and lied a pow erful inflooencc toward strengtnening the hands uv our brethren in the North, who are fightin the heresy uv nigger wiflragc, hed it not bin for that irrita rihcn, Pollock, and that pest, Joe Bigler, I hed made my rcgler speech on the nigger and with much effect. I hed 1 noted from somebody's quotashen from Agassiz, wieh demonstrated the radicle difference there is atween the Afrikin and the proud Caucashun ; ar cuin from the lencth uv his heel and itrm, the thickneHs of his skull and so forth, that the nigger wuz totally unfit to exercise the rites uv tree men. i wuz nnnlaudcd vociferously and by none more than Pollock and Joe Big Jcr. Ejs I took my scat and wuz a wipin the pcrspirashen from my class iklcbrow, feelin that I lied settled that question, Pollock riz and desired to say a lew words and make a sugges tion. Sed he : "I hev listened with interest to the cfokent snooker and am happy to say I hev learned fax wieh is new to nte. Ef I hev ever doubted the inferiority of the nigger them doubts are remov ed, pervid'iB. allur, that if the statements oi the specker is troo, nv wieh I hev no doubt, cz tho character uv the speck er is a suflishent guarantee for the trooth uv wichever he scz. I bowed stately like, with the air nv one to whom sich compliments wuz a every day affair, wieh they ain't by no 7aIR8AYEBS riRMyESSTX "THE RIGHT AS GOD GIVES US TO SEE THE ltlGIIT. Lincoln. EDITOR AND PVBIJSHER. means, on the contrary quite the re verso. "But I want it demonstrated to the satisfackshen-uv the most obtoose I want rite here a measurement uv the average Afrikin and the average white man, that all the world may know the difference. I move that it he did." I acceded. "Let it be done," sed I, "that the vexed question may be settled for ever." Several niggers were askt to submit to the measurement, but all refused. Filially Joe- Bigler sed he saw Napo leon Johnson, a nigger wieh wunst bc lomred to Deekin Pop-ram, in the au dience. "Napoleon," sed lie, will yoo contribitt yoorself to the great science uv ethnology ? Ain't yoo willin to let us yoosc yoo awhile to demonstrate the grate anil growin trootli that yoor grandfather wuz a monkey ? Step up, Napoleon." Napoleon, nothin dasht, stept tip, and Pollock, Baseom, Bigler and I measured him with the followin re sult : Height 5 feet 8 inches. Weight 1")0 lbs. nverdupoise. Length uv foot 12 inches. Breadth uv foot 5 " liCiigth uv hand 81 " Breadth uv hand 4 " length uv forearm 11 " Jxmi. bone from ankle to knee 6 " I'rojeckslitin of heel 5 " Capassitv uv sl:till,wich In-ill (lie top or cap uv the vertebral column, so to speck, is accord in to Hipocrates, a. troolyscieiititicGreck, and Hon. Win. Mun- gen, uv Ohio, a very important bone for pretty miiclialluv the races! C6 cubic inches. "Now," sed Pollock, "let us exam ine in the same wav a average speci men uv the Caucaslien race, cv, lie is tiiund in this tk-lcetahlo spot. Will Iswikcr Gavitt be good enull' to step liirward? J pcrpose to demonstrate the soopcriority uv the Caucaslien with a two-loot rool. I-'iggors wont lie. Step up, Jssaker." And Jssaker stept up, and wuz measured with the tbllerin result: Height 5 feet 8 inches. Weight 150 lbs. Length uv hand 7J inches. Breadth " 3. J " north uv foot 11 " Brnadtli " 4.1 " l'lMjecksben uv heel 1J " Lcujrth uv liirearin 10 " Icngiii uv bone from ankle to' knee lo " Cnpassity of skull 07 cubic indies. Pollock wuz dclite.1 ! "Hen-," sed lie, "it is in a nutshell. Issaker hez a shorter hand, a more narrcv hand, a shorter ami narrerer foot, and Ins heel projecks less than the nigger's by 2J inches! Good Lord, bow 1 hev bin deseived ! What errors I hev bin nnssin ! How kin a human bcin hev nite Cck whose heel proiccks lour in ches? How rc'toict am I that 1 am at last set rite on these important pints !" I smiled bcninaiitly onto him. Hurler viz. "1 too, sod he, "am satisfied that the nigger is not what we, who wuz dispozed to consider him fit to exercise rite, supposed him to bo, I held firm wlien the measure ment uv his hands and arms wuz be ing made, but the heel staggered me. Its clear that no one kin hev intclleck whose leff isn't set in his foot better than that. I shall persoo this in vest i gashen. Hevin now a start in pint a heal, cz I may sav, to stand on 1 shel p-o on to prove the inferiority uv the niinrer. With that heel for ful crum, I shel, with the lever of trooth, proceed to uiwet the fabric uv nigger ekalitv nnd carry eontooslien into JJoS' ton. 1 shel assoom mat ..Napoleon is a avcrairc Hieemicn uv tlie lower or tin mtellcctool African type. Is jt so "It is! it is!" yelled wo all, dclited at the happy turn the thing wuz tak- lii. "I shel olso assoom that Issaker Gavitt is a avrage uv the higher or intellectooal Caucaslien tvpe. Is it so?" "Certinlv ! Ccrtinly !" "Yen' well. Now quake Massa- X' 1 1.' ..I i) Clitntscits. napoleon, Kin jtw ram . I saw the trap into which we had fallen, and risin hastily protcstid that the examination hed bin carried far enufl", and so did Deekin Pogram, but Ifiirler swore he wuz asroin to kiver Massachoosetts with shame, and I sot down paralyzed, "Kin yoo read, Napoleon ?" "Yes sab!" "Re-ad this, then," sed Bigler, hand- in mm a noospapcr. The nigger read it cz peert cz a Noo Ensrland skool marm, wieh well he mite, ez he learned it from one uv cm, "Kin yoo write? "Ccrtinly," and takin a pencil, lie writ half uv the Declashcn uv Inde pendence, "Set down, Napoleon. It's a devil ish pity yoor heels is so long ; other wise vood be credited with hevin in- telleck. Now Issaker, my bold Cau cashen, km yoo read r "I protest !" shreeked I, in agony, "Issaker, don't answer the skoffer at ethnology ! But Issaker, ez white ez a sheet, and tremblin under the eyeuv Bigler, who knowd iumirom infancy, stuttered out, "No!" , "Kin you rite, my gay d&ccndant j uv the soopcrior race And, still under the intlooenee uv Bigler's eye, he answered "No !" "Kin you cipher?" "What in the thunder's the yoosc nv ciphcrin when the old man nlluz kepa nigger to do his figgerin?" "Set down, Issaker. We're done with you. There's an error somewher. The nigger's eapassity uv skull is less by several cubic inches, but he seems to hev used wat he hez lively. But it's ull rite, Parson. Issaker shel vote and the nigger shant. Readin and writin never wuz a qualification for votin down here, any way. Possibly the seat uv the intclleck is in the heel instead uv the brain, wieh accounts for the niirirer's hevin the most uv it." And Pollock and Bigler and the niggers present left the meet in house, latlin uproarously and throwin all sorts uv ndoos back to us. I doubt whether the result uv the investigashen will help our friends .North, lhe lact is, it wuz overdone. t was carried to fur. There is a pint at which facts ought to stop Dimc kratie fitcts in partikelar. In this in stance the investiy-ashen sliood never lev bin carried hcvond the heel. lied it stopt there, we wood hev lied em. But carrvin it to the Radical pint Big ler and Pollock took it, the foundashen we built wuz upset and we arc all at sea again, wood, on I wood mat we wuz red uv these jeenn lunatics. PETROLEUM V . NA8HY, 1'. Al., (Wieh is Postmaster.) OITRA4JF. nY 1MIA!S. Train Thrown from IhcTrnrk nml Ilnrn- rilTrniiiMi'nSlnuithtrrdlnndThronii Into the limn-, CiircAco, Atifirttst 7. A special from Omaha to-day, snys a freight train on the Union Pacific Railroad was thrown from the track last night at Plum Creek Station by Indians. The enjrineer, fireman and brakeman .... , fin 1 T were killed, liic mercnantiize was burned. It is also ronortwl that three or four men at the Station were killed. This outrage is supposed to have been oinntitted bv "Spotted lads band. who have been feeding at the public expense for some time. lhe steamer hilver Jiflke, arrived from Fort Benton, was fired into by Indians fiirtv miles above rort Jviec, indonc of the crew wounded. Another dispatch savs tlie Indians attacked tho freight train near Plum Crock, last nmht, and threw it from tlie track by piling tics upon tlie road, killed and scalped seven train men, set ire to the train, destroying it entirely, tnd threw the slaughtered bodies into the flames. An Itrm nhli-h cvrrj Jinn Nhnulil Rend, Wo have, lirobablv all of us, met with in-tances in which a word, heed lessly spoken .Tjrainst the reputation of i lemale, lias neon maniuci uv nian . , . , i v" i it' i cioiis minds until liiccioiin nas oecn dark enough to ovcrsliadow the vhole existence. To those who are accustom ed, not necessarily from ba I motives, but from tliotiglitlcn-iitcss, to speak light ly of ladies, we recommend these "hints" as worthy of consideration : Never use a lady's name in an im proper place, at an improper time, or in a mixed company. ..Never make assertions about her that vou think un true, or allusions that you feel she herself would blush to hoar. When vou meet with men who do not scruple to make use of a woman s name in a reckless and unprincipled manner, shun them, for they arc the very worst mom bcrs of the community men lost to every sense of honor, every feeling of humanity. Many a good and worthy woman's haractcr has leen lorever ruined and her heart broken bv a lie manufactur ed by somevillian, and repeated where it should not have been, and m the presence of those whose little judgment could not deter them from circulating tho foul and brajryrinii report, A shin ier is soon propagated, and the smallest thing derogatory to a woman's charac ter will fly on the wings of the wind, and magnify as it circulates, until its monstrous weight crushes the poor un conscious victim. Kespeet me name of woman, for your mother and sisters arc women, and as you would have their fair name untarnished, and their lives tinenibittered bv the slanderer's bitter tongue, heed tiie ill that your own words mav bring upon the moth er, the sister, or the M'ifu of sonic fel low-creature. Applra For own. Ripe and mellow apples fed careful ly to cows, will produce an extra se cretion ot milk, tweet apples arc doubtless preferable for this purpose to sour ; yet the latter, when not too acid, are a valuable feed, and should be given in small quantities as long as they can be preserved sound and free from rot. To apply the produce of the orchard in this way w much more economical than to make it into cider, which, as a beverage to be drunk com monly, cither at meals or other times, often produces very unpleasant conse quences, but rarely, it ever, docs much good. Vin. Jnquirei: Shoddy is accused of having made his money through "inflation," He affirms, on the contrary, that it was through contraet-ion. The slave pen at Richmond has been converted into a divinity schoo room for colored preachers. Good manners and good behavior cost nothing, but are worth millions, Who and What Triumphed. The Democratic papers throughout the North are rejoicing at the result of the recent Kentucky election. This is perfectly proper and anything else would be unnatural. The reader will readilv understand this when he has is its exact meaning. We imagine that wc will not be suspected of rancor when we make the ii .... ! ti. IOIlOWUlg UMUIlluiia, xiil-v mc BU widely known, that it would bo "pain ting the lily" to accumulate proofs i 1st. John 1j. Helm, Uovernor elect, was, during the entire war of rebellion, an undisguised sympatiuzcr wiut me Confederates. lie was more than once arrested by Sherman and Rous seau ; and more than once engaged in open or covert schemes, which looked solely to the benefit of the Rebel Con federacy. He has not during all the lonff and weary vears of war breathed one patriotic aspiration for the national triumph. 2d. John Y . Stevenson, lieutenant Governor elect, has uniformly adher ed to the Calhoun school of politics. He has boon a true Leaver in the doctrines of States' Hights, in their broadest nnd most dangerous interpretation, and an nndeviating adherent of John C. Breckinridge. His fealty to the lost cause is beyond question. M. John lvo(lman,Attorncy ucnerai leet, raised a regiment for service in tho Confederate army nnd left Ken tucky with Bragg, in 1862. Wo have not at hand the details of his military service; but it will notbeileiiicd that his heart anil soul were in the Confederate cause. 4th. I). Howard Smith, Auditor of btato elect, was Colonel ot a regi ment of Confederate cavalry jtnd served n the rebel army during the entire war. 5th. James YV. Tate, of Frankfort, I'rcasurer elect, was during the entire war a partisan ot the rebellion, lhe tact is known to every citizen ol tins place and needs no elaboration. Cth. A N. iSniith, Niperintendcnt of Public Instruction elect, hits always ami notoriously held kindly and hope fill views for the Southern Conledora cv. 7th. James A. Dawson, Register of the State Lan Ollice, elect, was lor a irief space an aetiivjf Ijn uicnant in the Union armv. His entire term of Union military duty did not aggregate the number ofdavs employed in the late canvass. Mr. Dawson has been barged with having cxpressel regret that he ever wore the blue, Wc have never hoard him use the expression in fiict, he has denied it ; but his most active energies have, for two years, been used in league with those whom Mr. Dawson knew to be unblushing traitors. t think we might safely state that Mr. Dawson would have preferred seeing tho South succeed, to witnessing the incidental overthrow of slavery, in the triumph of tho Nation. tj.. I. . 1 . t' ...!.:..!. oucn is a use oi camiitian's iiu ii ii majority of the people of Kentucky have, at a free poll, elevated to office. lhe people ot tho nation jire author ized to judge of tho populace by their representative men. l is a itur inicr- cnee that these gentlemen, strung on the cord of a common sympathy lor the rebellion, arc to bo considered the rosary of the Democratic church in Kentucky. Such is our honest Ix-lief. Such will be the judgment of all calm minded men. What, then, is tho practical infer once ? It is that the "lost cause is found again in Kentucky. That the majority that flinched from shot and shell, arc now bold in mere treason able indorsement. The hands that feared to assault the armed Republic, arc swift (the (Linger of life and money past) to become accessories alter the fact, J. ho pith ot the moral is that Kentucky would to-morrow hail with applause, (not by any means with ma terial aid,) a counter-revolution, which would eject Congress from its power and transfer the i cderal rule. to John C, ireckinridge, Jesse D. Uright, and Isliam G. Harris. The election of Monday last is a demonstration. Practically, it indorses t ti: r n. !. .. 1 rcuciuon. l oiiueany, a insures a publican triumph in Ohio, Pennsylva nia and New "iork, by greatly increas ed majorities. ' German Baptist churches arc multi plying. There are now in the United States and Canada eighty of these churches. Twenty years ago there Were only eight, What is tho difference between barber and a mother ? One has razors to shave, and the other has shavers to raise, Americans will spend ten millions in Europe this year, on knick-nacs and hotel bil-and worse. The various irianufkcturcn of hoop skirts in this country use up about one .hundred tons of steel weekly. JOH.M40X ASI NTAVI'OX. Ofllclal Cormpandenr. The following is an estaet copy of the correspondence between the Presi dent and Secretary Stanton : Washington, D. C, 1 Executive Mansion, Aug. 5, '67. J Sib ! Considerations of a high char- icter constrain me to say that your res- nntion as Secretary ot ar will be iccepted. Very respectfully yours, Andrew Johnson. To tho Hon E. M. Stanton, Secretary ot War. War Dkpatment, 1 f Vashinc.ton, D. C, Aug. 5, '67. J Slit : Your note of this dnto has icon received, stating that public cou iderations of a high character con train you to sav that ray resignation is Secretary of war will lie accepted. In reply, I have tho honor to say that public consideration of a high charac ter, which alone have induced me to coutinuc at the head of this Depart ment, constrain me not to resign the ollice of Secretary of War before the next meeting of Congress. erv rcspectlully, Fjpwi.v M. Stanton, The following is a copy in full of the correspondence between tho Presi dent, Mr. Stanton and Gen. Grant. Wahhixoto, D. C, 1 Executive Mansion, Aug. 12, '67. J Sir : Bv virtue and power of authori ty vested in me as President by the Constitution and laws of the United States, you are hereby suspended from oflico as Secretary of Wur, anil will cease to exercise anv and nil functions pertaining to the same. You will at once transfer to General Ulysses S. Grant, who has this day been autho rized and empowered to act as Secre tary of War ad interim, all records, books, papers and other public proper ty now in your custody and ehaigo. cry respectfully, yours, Andrew Johnson, To the Hon. Edwin M. Stanton, iisliingtoii, D. C, Copy. AVau Department, 1 Washington, Citv.Aug. 12, '67. f Mr: lour note ot tins date has been received, informing mc that bv virtue of the power and authority vest ed in vou as President by the Consti tution and laws of the United States, I tin suspended from othce as Secretary of War, and will cease to exercise any and all functions pertaining to the same, and also directing mo at once to transfer to General Ulysses S. Grant, who has this day been authorized ami empowered to act as Secretary of War ( interim, all records, hooks, papers uid oincr piiiiin; property now in my custody and charge. Under a sense ot public duly, 1 am compelled to deny vour rignt under the Constitution and laws of the United States, without the advice and consent of the Senate, and without legal cause, to suspend me from ollice as Secretary of War, or the exercise of any or all functions portiiMi'ii;' to lhe same, or without sii-li a-lvi'.- and consent to compel me t- titmsli-r lo any person the records, honks, papers and othor public property in my custody as Sec retary of War. But inasmuch as the General commanding the armies of the United States has been appointed Sec retary of War ad interim, and hits noti fied mc that he has accepted the ap pointment, I hnvc no alternative but to submit under protest to superior torec. Very respecttuliy, yours. Edwin M. Stanton, Secretary of War. To the President. Copy. Washington, D. C, Executive Mansion, Aug. 12, '67. J Sin : The Hon. Edwin M. Stanton having been this day suspended asSce- ret.-irv ot War, you arc hereby autho rized and empowered to act as Secre tary ot ar ad interim, and M ill at once enter upon the discharge of the duties of that office. The Secretary of ar has been instructed to transfer to you all records, books, papers and other public property now in his custoday and charge. V ery respectfully, yours. Andrew Johnson General Ulysses S. Grant, Wash ington, D. C. General Grant wrote Secretary Stan ton a note, indorsing his course as Sec retary of War, and commending the ability and patriotism which he has displayed in tho ar Department, A consc ript, licing told that it was sweet to die for his country, excused himself on the ground that he never liked sweet things. Gen. Breckinridge and lady con tinue to live in Paris, as guests of the family of Mrs. Burbank, of Kentucky Gen. Beauregard has been elected Vieo President of the New Orleans Commercial and Industrial Associa tion, Loos T. "Wiofall, late of Texas Intends to enter upon tlie practice of , tv.i i . a : ItlW 1U JIIglUUU, III MJII1K.-CIIOI1 WJIUUl- ally with American cases other than the Alabama claims. Why is a newspaper like a wifo ? Because every man ought to have one of his own. Blackberries in West Virginia sell for ten cents a gallon. West Virini- ana will make money if they con Oiitrac-Fon Attempt at Bnrlir- by Fonr 71 en vtotiiau miooiavue nnu npuia the Nkull or Another. The Stanford, (Canada,) Herald, savs : "A statimg rumor prevaueu m Stratford to the etfoet that three men had been killed by a woman in the township of Elma. On making in ouiries. wo learned from Chief Con stable Harrison the following facts, as given by Messrs. Moore and Dood, constables lrom .Lima s "A woman named Gibson, living near Towbrulge, had lately received a sum of money from her husband, who resides in tho States. A his, ot course, became noised abroad among tho neigh- rs. On Saturday evening last four men entered the house in her absence, but not being able to find anything, In the cvemncr the same parties came again ; tins time Airs, Uibsou was at home. On their demanding admission she refused, as the children had told her of the previous occurrence. 1 hey then attempted to force their way in. Airs. Liibson warned them to desist, at the same time threatening to shoot : but they still persisted, when she fired tho gun and shot the foremost in the face ; the others withdrew for a while with their companion, but short ly returned to the house, antl burst the wiridow open. The brave woman seized an ax and buried it in tho skull of the man who was attempting to limb through the window. The other two immediately decamped, taking their wounded companions with them. Ihc alarm was not given till morn ing, when the neighbors turned out nnd followed tho tracks, which were easily list-inguished by the pools of blood which lay along the road ; but it was found tho parties had got into a con veyance and drove oil". Up to going to press we have not learned that any were captured, It is almost certain that one of the ruffians was killed, and the one that was shot must have been severely wounded, as the woman saw them carry him away m-loro returning to their second attack. The W nitca of Women. The custom from time immemorial seems to have been to pay a woman , ., i. i 1 1 less tnan a man ior doing tno same work. Doubtless this relic of other iigcs arose from tho fact that work as signed to women in other tunes was oi a less skilllul character than that of men, because mechanical pursuits were not so varied, and, with some few ex ceptions, arc unfit avocations, on uc count ot want of strength, lor the weaker sex. Sedentary employments, lighter and better suited to their pow ers, aro jewer ana promiuiy not so profitable, and in consequence v.'n have had foisted upon our better civiliza tion, and more varied demands for labor, a system evidently iimitst and partial, because the standards of com pensation in labor should be skill and industry; partial, because it makes a listinction for which there is no loun lation but that of false custom, It is time we were standing out of our own light in this matter, else the time may come, even in prosperous America, when subsistence, not competence, will bo the only object attainable hymen or women ; because gradually women will bo employed at the low rate of compensation, and men will bo obliged to starve or work tor the same reiinin oration. Another light in which wc may look at this matter, and an im portant one, is its bad tendencies. Morality demaiKU that wc shall not, by our abominable stickling for the customs of the past, force women to resort to lives ot degradation, as wc arc doing now, in order to escape lrom tho clutches of starvation. Justice, interest and morality demand that the skilled lalwr of women should receive the same reward as that of men. niaeaaea Produced by Mlceping Toethrr. During the night there is consider able exhalation from our bodies, and at tho same timo wc absorb a large quantity of the vapors of the surroun ding air. Two healthy young chil dren sleeping together will give and recieve healthy exhalations; but an old, weak person near a child will, in exchange for health, only return weak ncss. A sick mother near her daugh ter communicates sickly emanations to her; if the mother has a cough of long duration, the daughter will at sonic time also cough and sutler by it; if the mother has pfumonary consump tion, it will be ultimately communi cated to her child. It is kuown that the bed of a consumptive is a power ful and sure source of contagion, as well for men as for women, nnd the more so for young persons. Parents and fricntls ought to oppose as much as is in their power the sleeping together of old and voung persons, ot tho sick and of tho healthy. Another reason ought to forbid every mother or nurse keeping small children with them in bed Notwithstanding the advice of prudence, no year passes that we do not hear of a new involuntary infan ticide. A body full of life, health and vigor in the evening is found dead the pext morning, suffocated by its parents or nurse. Daniel Webster was right when he remarked of tho press i "Small is the sum required to patronize a news paper; amply rewarded its patron, 1 care not how numblo and unpretend ing the gazette he takes, , It is next to impossible to nil a printed sheet with out putting into it something that is Verms of -A.il vertiinr AMD JOB WORK. AnvcitTMi! mm Inwrted t l S rr ninar jt fortlirwltm-rtlnnii, and B rrmtm wr ttura for Mrtiiddltlonai lusertlon : (t! l'nr or In , counted wiunr). All trannlbnt HdTcttuemenM Hi-HixeiH Karicnart nnrtrrthe hrailof Iwl niw will be charged Invariably 1 ccata a Una lor encli Insf illon. - ' iJ,"!T A IttM-ml iiittm-tion mane to prnwmi mnnw lug by the qimrti-r, bull-year or year. Special uotlrra t-banti-d one-halt mora than regular ad vertlaemenia. i . 1 Jon I'Ki.vnxnnfevervklnd In Plain and Fan. ey colon; Hnml.bllln, lllanka, Carda Panipbtcta, oi every varn-iy unti aiyie, prinicuni. m ahorteat notice. The Kkitiu k-ar ornca naa Just been re-tltted, and every thing In tbe I'rlnt Inx line ran be exii utcd in the uioat artlatla munnorand at the low eat ratea. Keep Yaur Ileal Stork. Many farmers are in tho habit of selling their best animals, as they will bring the highest price. A greater mistake cannot be made. A difference of ten, or even twenty per cent., in tho price of a single animal, is a small affair compared with tlie difference of a whole herd. By keeping the very best to propagate from, the whole may be mado of equal excellence, and in the course of a few years numerous animals might bo produced, having the excellent properties that now distin guish gome few of tho best. POLITICAL AXD JIIsrri.I.AST. It is very cr.E.n that all the great elements of tho country aro against Andrew Johnson. First, tho peoplo -are against him, as is shown in the ' result af all the elections where impar- tial suffrage is the rule. Second, Con- gross is against him, as is known by--( the fact that that body has passed all its Important measures over his veto. Third, tho army is against him, as is seen by tho fact that all tho groat he- roes of tho war, Grant, Sheridan, Thomas, Sherman, Sickles, Pope, and a galaxy of other brilliant names, alL oppose his policy. Truly, tho Presi dent has only for his supporters the rebels who lought to tlestroy tlie Gov ernment ami tho Democrat icy who sympathized m the cltort, A. II. STEl'HENfl, the ex-Vioo Pres't of tho Southern rebellion, weighs only ninety-four pounds. A MAN named John Wado lumped - from the mast of a vessel at Brooklyn. , on Monday adistaneo of seventy feet, to dmtlo a bet, Alio water was only twelvo leet deep, and ho stuck in tho mud at tho bottom and was drowned. Death of Judge Armstrong. Williainsport, Pn., August 13. Judge James Armstrong died today, aged seventy-four years. Cholera of a mild tvpe is preval- ( cut in Philadelphia. Johii Biixings says: "If you . trade with a Yankee steal his jack knife; for if he gits tow whittling, you ' ire gone in spite ot thunder. A man being asked, as ho lay sun ning himscit on the grass, what was tho height of his ambition, replied, ' "To marry a rich widow with a had 1 cough." ' Last year an enfergotio lawyer in Connecticut obtained thrco divorces , for one woman. Tiieiik wero 2(5 1,298 marriages last year in tho United States. Twenty thousand Americans aro reported to have sailed for Europo since February, 18G7, To remove stains from the cliarac- tor Got rich. A seo no was shot and killed at Knoxville, for shouting for Brownlow it a Conservative meeting. The New York Constitutional Convention has rejected a proposition to disfranchise dtaertcrs and skulkers from the draft. Tho South Carolina papess state i.it the rico crop in that State is en tirely destroyed by tho overflowing of all their rivers. As exchange, says: To make a muss Pour a quart of molasses in. your wife's new bonnet." Kidicdlous! the thing wouldu t hold a pint. . -. Give strict attention to your own affairs and consider your wife one of them, Has any person ever tried Itarcy's system of horse-taming on ; WvfvlgliU mare. I At the recent 'election in Kentucky one of tho candidates was charged with having been in the Union army during tho war. As the charge was : lamaging his prospects ho published a card in which he positively denied I 11 .1 i .1. !il. .L . naving naa anyining in uo wim uiu Union ami'. Ihat is the state in which there was a great Democratic victory tho othor day. Scratches in Houses. Aslica of corneal mixed with lard, and applied to the affected part, is said to be a sure euro. If a stable is kept clean, cows will go into it of their own accord. If dirty, they have to bo driven in. When will the alphabet be one let-' tcr short? When U nnd I are one. o "Mcm" is used as a title for lndic on account of their well-known love of silence. ' Why are people who stutter not to be relied on ? Because they are always breaking their word. :' .: ':' ( Man is a mister, and woman a mys-. tcry. ..; ,: v -i f Beer fills many a bottle, ami tho- bottle many a bier. . -d There is many a slip between tho cup and the lip, but more slips after! the cup has been drained by the lips, .- Red noses are light houses to warn voyagers on the sea of life off the coast of Malaga, Jamaica, Santa Cms? and Holland, , . ' ' ,.j . Mrs. Hill, of Now York city, has drawn, in a raffle, tho snuff box which Louis XVI presented to Col, Laurens, our first Minister to France, : Desti tution, caused by the war, forced lady of South Carolina, his descendant, to part with it. - - ' A DwTLlino house was recently :.J e. an . -o -vt. IlWTIiai UUIU ' .0.1111 9 X UlUti l ill" London, Conn., six miles, on a raft,t '