Ito Jim Oritans f resa.
BUDNAT MORNING. SEPTEMBER 6, 1866.
COMc' SONo PUi TLT TItas. fo
I'm a gay old carpet-bagger! Ir
Oh ! don't ya auderstacnd?
'Mehng the colored folks I awagger,
Down in the cotton land.
N-w, I got no eddication; tr
(If brains I dies not brag,
But I ,iwnsa big plantation
All in nmy carpet bag.
I'm a gay old carpet bagger ! ,
Oh ' can't you under,.tauln
'Mong the colored folks I swagger, le
flown in the cotton land.
In the North I was nobody-
iri! don't yu understand' C'
Na I drinks my wine and toddy-.
King of the c,,tton land; at
For I drives the old slave master
He calls n.e " calawag;" to
While he conses, fast and faster
I tills my carpet bog. n,
I'm a gay old carpet-bagger, etc.
I'm the loyal carpet bagger
Wlheo rules the cot'on land ; m
I'm a happy sealawagger
ie Ol rcan't you understand' m
ti For to I ,ngrew glee some mornin'
1w; This curst old scalawag, 21
And I pays 'em hack for scornin'
SMy loyal carpet-bag. 1.0
Th I'm a gay old carpet-bagger, etc. th
nd a t I hears a storm a-comin'-
So t()h! yes, I nrierstand! co
SNow we'll nal get kicks for bnmmin'
Around the cor ton land. 0
ch For I hears the rfatilon' thunder
I1l We've lost our game of brag ;
SI'm off with spoons and plunder,
All in my carpet bagg. gr
sill I'm a gaylifld carpet bagger, etc. o
PEORiAL A1D POLITICAL. I
The Item crate at il., ruse, Wis., nominated ol
(;eti. A. I Elhis for I '.ngr:,e yesterday, to run
age insl ; I(;n t\ a-liburne. ' A
wt' In all sections of the cr;nutry the honest :nen of
at the Reifpuliran party are abandoning that ton i
orestizalllon and joining tl Ie rrieocracy.
Mr lout well has returned Irouit his ti ale in tih," *ah
Pki), and all ,reriile over the State iltd.,c i c c
weution at Worcester. 4lýo'schusetts, Oil toe itt.
'l tie " liotn in He'' " it, New York ,ity are I it
t',l) fIighltiig siii ig the. lelves, aonl that is 'he
o 'y ligrting they ever d. ax, ept when tiey take
oil lielt tir s. Ir ,
K. ipealer i 'lfax writes liat he will leave in-u
v r on ithe thi ud reach Walshington on tle' I" b val
instant, so as to he on hail for the session, in cae
C, ngrce rea eanlenhle on l.th 2 let. chi
It is rtpor!ed that llerl I.ilgel, the lion tamer.
a ho san, sI eriion'.ly inljunie a' Mad,eo., I ,diana. an
et last eetk, died horn lohan f blood on the Dout be
tween that pint and I lOa;iuriati.
The Ileouhllan cougre.l.'iual convention of the to
R Pc, icd \\ i(.ii,- n die rti has nominiated II r.
iUopkins for re election, by acclamtiion. II n. t.
Ans.a t'ohb '"ase lkewale reonliuated in the 4
third dilltrlt, and Hoen. P'hiletas Sawyer In tie
ilth di-tr:ct. nu
The Irlleocratic ýtate gonvention to day ny . .
rated the to:lwing previerntial electoral ic ket:
At large -Judge ('arnicharl, John Thimouuon
Mason: lirt cingresiuOnjll district--lbert I n- of
Piable, Walter T. Allingqr. I. I. . ltam. 'ons.
C. Hiberts., Gleo. Peters. p
II. airutse ,hliso and Ahtanodo ii'nititih, two
o(throi (it hi t rantk in the Jlapanese aruiiy. who
have attended Mouton iA atdemy, in Maisa':ha- IL
set's, ta.rle past two ye sr, have been ordered
home. in consequence It 'he civil wa" in China.
Three of teir countrylliep tenaio at aMvno n. n.
A Rutlandt Vt..dispatclt of the 3d says: The a
vote iii 117 towns. ahount elhalf of the rItatie,
S ptands: Page ti:i,,i.) 2 ,:131; Edwards (!)e:n.) tui
t l: ;tepullint mnj.ir)y 14.95.iI. The towns, to be
he heard Crum will, it isa ,i rght. Incraee hlie rii
ioury in the state io 30,h'i0. The net gain in the
117 towns i . 4 . ,
1 he following nominasions were made by the
Denioicrat:c coriventi it i)t Marsach isetts: Fior
governror, Johi ,tiliney, Adams, of Q lncy : ti tr
lieutenant governor. lteIan Noble. of Westlield ;
for setr tlary of State. I' larle.s bH bilecolb ; for va
treasurer, Henry Arnold, of Adamt; for a idlt ir.
A. F. 1-evereaux, of Salt : for attorney general,
Wm. E(' diicott if Si n. .1. G. Abboit, of Ba,.
ti n, and Jno. It. Brigga, It SielIie.d, were oiosen
jircid'lo''al ielectl r..
There is great r jicin, among the New Y)rk ,
Iemocrate at 11 ,tll a.'a ioiunratlon. i lt. ,"'',"d
Iuns were fired In the park, and neveratl ion-p
|,rolmptu meeiungs and roceseious were orgau- i
ized at the botels and oL lr publio places. Both of
parties agree that the nmiation Il very stroui.
and will be deliuslt to est. Many Des, icralf p,.
clubs are ratifying the n leasMoae, and obeying cel
tie excle e las. .,
lHun. *. 1'. Noble, . regIlar Democratic of
nomnnee for 1 onureea I 2he Sandusky. N. 1Y , ce
district, han withdrawn fi tm the canvass, in cv .n
.uence of the reflusal of part of the Democraac ,c.
to Cuppllirt him, and a convesolb to called to ga
meet at Clyde on the 9thio, September, to select
a new cannidate. Hony Hobert Lee, the can li.
ilate of the party who reased to support N.ie. 3.1t
will probably withdraw l,} favor of the nominee of
the cinvention. I
In Michigan. whtch whi. reduce the Radical ma ro,
jornit to iean than flee th.ibeand, if not goi wholly
I)lemocratic. the campai 0 tis being conducted to
a a plendid consuinmatinr. ienator Doolittle is nro
mel]lie g isagrilicelt adliesem. Friday night he
spoke in Detroit to abouelix erens of Dem crata, cot
and tam Weller's 1opoeld micrloscope o of
' double dietilled milliS 1 hextra power" col 1
reveal no thread on wb 'h to hang the [Radi,-al h
('onRresa, except the vingle cord witch they y
The Natchit.lles Titrse says: We are auran ,c
coaettained to invite t1e ateetion of tie New t
()rleans preen to the ne.;ssity for an imme late
reviaunD of the DLinmo-rait c electoral ticket of tbh in.
btate. l'o our certain klnowledge, over ot e-' a! f
the pen lemen nonic teid fir electors are di ill - et
tied frI m holdinlu itice, ,yen if elected, on ler tie
third .eclioin ol the tourtyenth mCen, nenu, which t
is de t ti. at IcHlast, a p 1rt of the Uni vted States
('oiitiet iit'in. Thbe penttle laok to the prs of to
their ciiel city tur relief They know otlting of
the c,' e i eritral l:ommlMtee. except triughi tther ,
1-epudiated nolinations fr tate ouffleers in rch, r ,
].ii;, and if the elector,: tiriet now complaind ,,
(o. A lhnd fatality sewuns to follow themn, ald
tte people are berginnlngi o thint that the lr'inis hba
of the patty In thIe tars have been intrutel to ,
those whu are el:her iniemplent or unfaithful. e
- ----.:r -
LIo * Dexter" Lea-ed amd Acted at the i
fretlmIl. r- Tiltl. i
Frvm t Ivuii'iei, and rarm;
As a ~etI'IPI(tR o el ti Uv on \Wei/etnttai, hi'
liiks a if hlie had been tarred out of a nmass or the
1tinely t.nlpertd atcl. Illi m'scle a imi iiui., e,
sweiluig out bhliy and denouug poler b:ore r
wi h even lh riule5 wo Id have qlluialed. Gijiug )'
into Ietter's box. we u iced Ihat the hlrse iap
- ei arul Uot ni CI ' at tr .i in. i . c. at gl:'c .vi i r
like aiatil aid his e)t a ere ul!lult:ly O-:,'it -
full lt vi l.r . ii,. t . Ible qiil ety remarkel:
' He kIi we there Is soUi hun to be done, and ias
inlijillrtil to d, It. W Lkept the hay away irlln
S ilm lat n gLt alid redueJ I hlil alowauce of water, r
anl he is well anare wi:t the drawing pricesa
iICati. i" he cau ld sl e .. he would say : kLao e
I si to put lor'ii (r-ate erxrti- n toi iday; I aiii
ready, and will di Ihy inet.' " ltex'cer is a horne
it iiielier't ac well ti itnoce, i- , le, seit.y hi
reaci iv at'd dran 'IOa 'itiiCos wilh a d-itree lf
correr t.nte Ir oiii ceraain-taets. lIe is ntro'i( in
Ias !:, i- t. \:le:i Pet r groomad hin he w*ildl 1
it!ers,- ne itl i.z trlion :iii. oeVr hii v!tie aa7i
il, t,is 1,? I ." " iesler:e l ll D i or ,;Ga .ii..Ir .
andi Ie\tter, l k. e as w*main, has nl'id a a Iew
li'%e. Ln nea irt ii la3 ic'uired wai cril t Ic
loitri or:l.'r L i ill - p! r preseocu ht is as
docile .uii paii; it 1 , a laitm If a& 'r a:ier
stoui.l li hhiding ID,.te I! :, ri., bridll let J,,i uy
call. t ,IJ. with a rapidd I houtd tii" hirse lt I
break .way trom tie *treig bhnln, and. gulitp It
ieg t1 hlv Cn tit.talr t atteniait, arh his neck. then r
sift) lay hlis head tpon tie erect sh ii Ier an I' St
(,-i 1 :te rliica te-.n. I WF edilioesJu.y. wl ' a
J ntlin titered the bi)x 4ld lwered w.tli tine pi
t. '! e h:.'tev from to ce i ing I exter liiueI
S ariuntd. streictied h. lio4v. ar~u-i lii ne :. a , te
every nuo le q..verel wita exctreuent. Te
i fotil cemt enceda S, II whtle ; t l. hilrve
lonkid earnely in h- face, grsadlly grew lo
quiet, te, ili an i hIgent exprvaitn. s' it
tad tind relieved himeill av If he perfectly under w
stood that in the tliial nolt to berin no aoper
onU matter muanst be er' c.d. The h.arnea wa :
qalt ky hlrown on his bl~l, and ti a few mianute- in
Jxterle t inib, he hi ei he b reat, Dexter
the nighty eoeqaeror o ? Ine. wa led from ha
box. Hooted for the ra~e, hl came throuib the A
door o::h a proud, lo'y'.:arriage, and was at
tachebd to the entt. c.
Geeratleman (to boaits ), " You moast often. I ri
I) boold thilnk, get w$l do Jou not?' Ar'en h
tboatmen: Ye., r Yhetir. we doe, werry werst.
werry wet inded : e t j'. p dry jsu now,
jer honor, and no miltaL". "
L INIeWTaIAL ITWUllSI lC.
[Prepaesd ftw the Noew Ors s rett DI
Hungary is said to have 12,000 000 sheep.
The take shore grape crop is estimated at 7,000,
C.icago owns shipping, steamers, ete., to the
amount of 96,153 toos.
The apple crop in the neighborhood of Hart
fo d Cna., is estimated at 200.000 bn.hels. dI
The net aevenue of the railroads in British ,
India. last year, was £11,6.5,000. st
Mark Twain has made $10 000 by his work, fa
"Jimpln' Frog of Calavers."
It I. said New York city has one hundred a,
trades' unions, representing 40,000 workmen wt
Brnlish India has nearly 4000 miles of railroad, of
wi ich icost 7,' 000,0100.
There are nine estabiiahments in Massachusetts Is
fo, the manurfacture of spool nittn. d
Horace Greeley renea*e $7000 per annum as fa
leading editor of the Tribune. So
liureau county, Ill., baa planted one hundred j;.,
mile" of (Osage orange bedue this aesnon. fi
A fond of $40).,) ban been subscribed for the I i
Connecticot indutrial school for girls. lat
Mr. Pazton, of Natchez. Miss., is cultivating 40 bi
ac're in castor beans this seastn. 1i.
Norwalk. Ohio, takes one newspaper for every ti
tao iniabitants. tic
New York city consumes 25,000,000 gallons of se
ni k anauaily.
I he hist crop of the United States is estimated to
at 25 000,090 tons. til
Duiing the year ending the :31st nit., Plaque. i-,
mines rent 4.6x'7,000 pounds of rnee t, market. thi
It is estniated that there are 223,000 threshing fil
m l ibtes in the United States. an
The crown jewels of France are valued at tae
230 oiut',,0 france. fat
b e national debt of Denmark is about $72,500,- the
There are nineteen colleges in Oxford, England, att
the Ildest dating from 12L2, the latest from 1714. he
I·a*l 'ear Great Britain received from all other mi
countries 63 460iO).o10 bushels of wheat. far
bu yron, whence comes our dried figs, is a city i
0o I,1 ,0 L, Inhabirant. 1
A: the lIte Chicago exposition twenty diplomas an,
wi re awarded Io valious persons for fine wools. e
( u)3hega county, Uhio, has 10-0 acres of t ,
In 1452 the telegrams sent in France numbered ui.
o 1) 4-l 115 ; i 1x67 they numbered 3.213 995. 1la
Lo., lal, ai . . 1.. has a total of enrolled and net
I n, tred sh pp r g of 33,350 tons. ev
I, llg abs )ear the deposits in the Rritish post. lef
ofl-'e ecvirgs banks, am-,untutd to ::4 iO13 s0;.
'an Francisco has received 0,0lo codfisu from by
F ith averne, New York, boasts of having lur
$1 I li I i |i wortih sta'usry and paintinggs.
( inclrO.at employs 430: teachers, wuase salaries t i
ant isar nt,- uned to $317 .530. )
li e Y. ceipt , f wool in Ctijcsgo. d irpig the i
ye I ndiug April I-. 1,. w, r" ll21 o01lpoiunds. an
Ir ..,islland 20U0i0 women are employed is cal
walt I,LI lkirng. no
At I.hi reent Turners' festival in Hartford, pro
'nn.. I.ii b re- of ller eer wire drank. ea
F:ra ai d exported in 1t67 more than 40u nurses, the
valued a hean I) l nul (O u. pt.
ituy has raisid $.12,lii000 from the sale of ap
chil, i, fpropetr y within the last tl'tiht montht. ir
(' n a hay i It.; Ptgar estates, tltl. coff-e estates, Mr
and " 2 tobacco lihld-. Air
;reat BHitaiu exported last yetr woolen and ,I
Swornted ftahi i '.ai.ed at $. ,716,000, and lilues 111
to the value olf :7 :,,,l i1 0.. dal
Pa. ,e , 1,1sumes annually, per herd. of (i popia- t
t n, i-1 pusls fresh meat. 127 pounds used. ar,
4 L, on ot b, er and it onllona wine. i
Krulp. ,i l.s.en, Prussia, annuualy turns ouat ns
nl.re I an110l) Ol 0 toniof cast stteel. Hi. eslab.-h. an
ui.1 O' tliples 4110 ai rec, and employs 01r I) ll. I the
I he ielaind of t uba tias an area of 47 .7" +iuare fIu
n, les I be population is estimtated at I.414ci:.i we
of whi h 6 ", ,-,.,.' rer caves. the
I, -, t \ ,, itd 'hit i'a ada will this esaaon ex- ter
port 70 (u00 bushels of barley more thau last I
a uha has more 'han o00( o0 fre e negroes, who, iv
lihke Ir, i ri, roes everywahere, contribute little or lua
ni, Ihing to tie Wi alt1 oil bh country. p
luring the first tiive moutha of this year Great tili
Btritoi received nie thin 5,0'0,000 bushels ol in
s Ib at trol, the onitel Itatt . we
I'i il.elphis claums to be the second manofal: Tr
turing city in the word, London only exlcedlug ni
b Ie ,ti. tect and variety if yidadnts. hi
In tie Unitea States 30. 219,207 are invested in ne
the inl.,rlutacture of liquors, and $1',ti622,31 min hi
Ii ltmi aLd p-blihiig. ai
A dry goods firm in Paris s2ends annually by
1, ~ eI i Iraucs in Idvelts sing, all La. dune so for il
the hlat' tweit) years. ',t
On Valentine's,Day, 11,7, there were '07 970 Ne
valrntlllnus sen through t.e Lol-o postutliJe, ,u
ahd in I-t the numnser rose ti 1,11 142. the
tc itC hild. Ohio, hs a library ul 10 0ilOvolumea, I
i' d a population of 10 o10) peisons, of whom only bul
71il are ili 1ut era of the library a.s-o lstioU. i
I i e pt.bc gardens at ,t. Bruno, FraPsi, have pal
cs~e('e ced in raising vanilla from the seed. the oit
q4 I') I. slO to equiial the best llnported. his
I'ltI. Liehie says: " Four q iar -f bh' ins, two ti
IJlinue of coriied ieef holed to rag- in ,u , iJia ta hip
ol ittei, will turni h a giill mei tiio 4' Interi " we
In Philadelphia, on toe 20th nit., nearly 110,1100 for
pc-utds of ran d blacltoerries were sold at 17 to 21) cis
cerls per polund. dr
Geuorge W. Gift, of Memphis. s'ys: "Fiveaores SI
of I nns,. properly cultivatud, will yield more pla
clear ninone than bt.y acres in ction." 843
J. 'V1) Buren, of tfarkvivle, ia.. says: " The eve
etfpperiong grape will yield from 1>O0 to 2000 re
gal,-aus of wine per acre." wa
Ihe total appropriations for West Point since its lfe
es'ablibhment, March 16th, 1802, has been $4,532, I
Cohba produces annually 4.900.000 pounnds of co- I
O , 50 000,0 0O pounds rice, and 125 000 pounds ar- cot
A gentleman in Nashua. N. H , has an artificial len
fisii-pond, in which he has 500 trout, averaging wo
Iromn one-half to two and a half pounds each. bei
Glreat Btii'amn annnally obtainer from iore:gr ca,
countries from $4110 0000,000 to i00,000,000 worth inr
of fod uf all kinds. dei
A booue ia 8alem, N. C.,ha bhip)ped N Irth 106) il
Ihrrels of dried blackberries, netiuin about $3 I I
per barrel. Ill
A telegraph company, principally Americans. I
are pleparilg to lay down a wire cournrting the thi
tatl prlucipial clues of China. dlI
The clptalu iaveatsdln mining and mroanufsotlres avi
in tie I 'Lie d -tates is estlll ated at l ) ,.i , * l I i i, h 1
at lile alue lrct farmn in the Unlsed iases 15 -ti
ent;::a'ed at $6 0i0,hilt OH). Tr.
II i estimated bhat the consumation of a iver
thlii-ulihout the worod, in ile Imaiiln. tlure Ul 'ls
ts.irr ale. ,watche., jewelry and theanrts, .lmoulta i
Sto ii. 0o0u ounces ter day. ti
" ,e New Yuork Atlas says: " There are 'i 0o) el
Wtornl In Ihis city wa,- laluor nigh: ant i *y f r ai
pittaicie upon which no teider heated plo saihro- hi
,si v ,,U,. attell pt i euppiort a latorit" i i'." l
I.,rt, LILC gentlemlen recen'ly ittt n ile ai clamn
baku its. egrtliy' I'ilnt., C'ioo., w lure agcltegate in
W igpht wsa *ot, pounds. The weigh: :t a !ns Iar
ear'n by lie sliy a s or:ni ted by the rel irter. ed
A , i ,pleratlae seeing aclriuie ,'-ie:. rt rth 11
lie ed lo iilntaluiore lset NivCtliinter, his-e lr-d y rot
d -tri: 'ed 13 05 -hiihnes. c(t'i l ftrlln fiS t -i fr'
each. Elich iheuaber secures a iLachlas by pay- I
' u S',t we, M1 oum tel
li-lor ds,. it is satl, hSve dnuh -i Ia vr!l i fall
the a.t teLr.ty-tive Cears. i-ree lurms ia New vo
1 Iik a ra cll h i ,tei.UciiO, i worth ol 1kem aiuiily. at
I'-is r pers-tus In th t city are said to own if
,'I- 4 (ii liii worth. n
1l.i~ the ytar e-dind Apri l1t. Ivi;. Cll r f i
on ,a '. .2-i 0ii bl-oe,s oc i ii. 12 ,,-2-i0 at
:l-I1 of o . II2,. i hblwie, of ryc, aol i .
I .n cutl*,t I. i, i lber y.
i Fr a uirs -t oie truis of the t'ta.';2 it Rtra1 et
riquir t to be covered with lshed.s to pritec: it II!
t u, Uhe snows of the Sierra NeSads. Twenty - 0e
e h' aw nauills are .upli liug tlie lomber, minre at
I lo ' ',' ll00 teet hertg req ired. sq
,: ,,..,. prtduce t 1re chase in the provii'e t"
, a' t-ir. l-,s.s a-c-itns t-io 0.t ,1 l.ulil)
t, ile i i'-. -i ee r ii i 4 I t bll i t rc o -l,-} -o - s i
-oi I , , t s of ii l -- I: sih , F . ,v i . l3 ie a d ' i i -
i . t 'o · livinrg on th lir i ,f the Nirt th n
"is,+ .t i 'LtT u r t L tl adii ,tre .%' r set o)J" o n1
, . it,. , thil )ea" l. 2 i i i re. 11 if a
te- ' r pp-ug h be ftIr it to th NewS York t ,rke '.
The c ap;tal itiveted in mxt-lfac:e·ei iIi 'he i
lr I c rl t el amount ts n--e li1latn iu ii, . i ,
-, ' :i riitited as fill- a.: Il :Ie nte 1c.-:ass , .
i .- :ts,:l.di New -1rk1. New .Jersey ai tia
tiC'- r u nia. till. O0 37 : in :IH tl:en:l i)il:h
rn e tri 'isrte l, -'l.t 27i 10 t i Norliwes-rt hii
Sta ea $,,th 1, 4.1 i the PaC - -i'es, i.. 7,..- w
- - _*---- - de
1 B:L I.G OI Tt. CUoTrs.--The stesmlli Cor- o
1 tea, Capt. Nelon, sailed llast eveanu tr New
SYurk, ful ltrelghted, i32,,'.0 in specie a:d "he t;.
Slowing passuengers : 2
Mrs. Laud-on anl 3 children. Mr. F i: r'i d ta
w ile l. k. C ~ar . J . Bl ,tchi ldu r. If S iierit 'Dvd l a
Mct tc'ltald, Dtr. W*arrea "Jto.. H. Obsin r. .l. h3
S iy. I. ( Codre, W. Kitch, F. Mcl.aughl. ao ~ s i, f
in the steerage. at
rI ---·~ c-- * 1
S 'issIa.N Frn CourItrNY CLOSE rTHE KI BluSIr."s '
A cn:missioner of the Russian Fur Company p'tr
chased the ship Winged Arrow, which wasto sall
fr-m oan Francisco on the tst. for bltkst take he
I aboard the lata employPd and troops. ab-ut three li
hundred. The company transfers them to St.
SPetersborg, which closes the bunsineu of the Rut
sian For Ccmpany in alska. w
Tb. Vaeste of am Idea. di
DEATH OF LIYIW-PSOVKS JONES, TE wIIltDICANT t6
MADMAN OF LOUIeVILL---THBU MOdT £TIAO I
I,. DIAiY CHAUACTrB OF HBI TIME-TU BTIMAIGE
STurY O0 A TRA.NWQ LIF. 64
uI - w
rFrom the Loei.vitle Courterw 1t m
t In one of the ward. of the city hospital, on Roa- nD
day morninl. died Leonard Jonoe, on of the moist ti
ih eccentric characters of our day. and one. wnoae pt
strange, wild, erratic career has made bhi name cI
k, faniliar in every honsebold in Kentucky. Ril his- 0a
tory is one that, were it fully written, would form hi
d a curiouns ehapter in the story of man ind. and t
would not fail to attract the attention of studenaw h
d, of houen nature everywhere. at
emr to PFrankfort. Virgina, on the 3d of July, pi
Ia lt2, he was seventy-slx years of age when h- pl
died. Be was but twelve years of age when his ce
as father moved to Kentucky and settled in Hander- et
von (now Union) county. When a yong man he r
d j ined the Methodist church, afterward leaving the Ie
Alethod*et and became a member of a Quaker so- ar
, ie'y ir. Mercer cou.ty. At one time he speeo- Is
lated in wild lands in this ltate. amassing with
0 his brothers and the lamented K-ljah Hise, a con in
sidernb e fortune. He afterward made a trip to Ii
Y Clerk county, Indiana,and purclased a large par pi
tion of the ( lark grant lands, in connectiou with ci
if several t ther gentlemen. Li
His acquaintance with the Shakers did not seem Ii
d to wear well. for he subsequently abandoned te
them, but his erratic mind did not long want f ,r
f- food it seemed always to crave. It was all o 'h
thirty years ago when Jones firt imbibed the live- cc
g forever idea, which eventually made him so famous ts
and gave him the sobriquet which remained at to
It techad to him ever after. All that time an aged cr
fanatic named McDantel was traveling thouglh ci
the State preaching the novel doctrine that "mano r
by farh cu.d live forever." Jones happened to w
I, attend one of McDaniel'a meetings, and ns a oner
had the strange doctrine been presented to his
r mind than he becamte an enthusiast In the new
faith. M eli versed in the oracles of God the travel- th
7 i alunatic and the b, rn madman were not want- "
It in plruoible argument in advancing their ideas, Is
a and certainly two more hone-t and earnest beli.-v.
e a ni ver lived. Thenceforward they travwled '
f t gethber. preaching their doctrine wherever they ht
west, and no inspired servants of God ever w Irked
d mure salously than they, until one day old Me
Daniel was taken al k and died after a Stor l dl
d ness, quite contrary to his doctrine, and hive for
ever Jones the sole disciple of the new faith, was
left to battle alone with an incorrigible wr d.
tome one asked Jones ift his faith were not snoren rh
a by the death of Mcllaniel. "No." he replied; Ci
"but I was very much embarrassed to preach his
g fur eral " at
With the persistency of a mart' r, he clog to be
s tis marvelous doctrine. He bel eed what he n'
s )led the h" ish moral " wa- the exponent of i;,d a
, nu earth, and .enileo to administer all the offi 'en
L and monopolize all honors. He wae. therefore, a
a candidate for every vacancy, though he wanted Pi
noi flice. When Mr. BHlchasan was running for tc
president, Jones announced himsef as an ,oppo- e
erliun candidate. bu, he was not elected, and as
the cileiks had tailed to put his name u,,on the a
pill hoi kh. he declared the eletion t legal. He
f applled to ('hancellor iLogan, a-,d at a very s. t a
f.-rmIal court obtained a written injunction upon
I, Mr. linchlaan HIe ala'. contested the delec'i f wf
iMr. Linc,,,o and asserted that the untimely deatah
d ,t the li,-. :eit was retrinutve j stls e for II .t
e giving Li niard Jones, the morally elected eandi,
date, the seat in the White Homne. He atl-. claimned
to lie the uoerall) eler ted governor ofI Kentnity,
and looked upon the death of Helmr as a vinuli-t t
tnn iI his theory. Numberless were the suits he
it 'nsittuted in the Chalincery Court ag tinst national 4
- and Sitae tffice holders, and at every session if
the court the cases of Leonard Jones vs. lanees t
e ;uehruan and leonard Jinea v Abraham Lintuln,.
. a~ee duly called, but were always at the h-el of f
the dc'ket and invariably went over until next at
term at test of defendants.
it It s a- a part of his creed, that only by a highly th
nmocral life with fasting and prayer. could lay one to
, live torever, and well he lived up to this lo'ty af
r mark. He had no vi es. and was not even inten- i
terate. l(ccasionall) extreme hu,,nger would carry
I hitii beyond his doctrine but he would never eat Il
it in the prenencq of any one, and when dne ivere.d tf
would denounce the fool as " moiral p i-on " '
T'incugh lie formed aess-ltiitlons with many errcuc il
nily de, he nver, we believe, had iotie dscipe to II
hi fai'hb. Believing he was called to prea :h the d
new principlle, through a life of extreme* p mveryy.
Sbuinger and rags. he went about proclaiming it
unherever he could find a Iitener. When pres.ed aP
Y by hunger he would horrow from a friend, but
rit e was tie last hing he would do, surm-nimrs
tIfleril:g excrnu iatlmily before he wntould ask. Yc
0 Never Iorgettitig a debt. he always paid, when he
, nold, asrd probably did not owe three persona in
the world at his death.
No political meeting ever lpassed off within a n
Shu dred miles of louisville tilst did not hear El
roni Liveforever Juries. 'Though a warn yrin
) pathzeur with the S nth. he believed hi,' ,lf the
e okly man who could save the country, and tnoigh tr
his speech was uoualiy the last, it was aiways
n ti re. The antic, he would cut in oii. ,hzmlos ~
a hii remarks were grote..que in the extremnt, and
we have seen him jumiping straight up and down
0 for several minu'es at a time, varying the exer- hi
I cisas by whacking the tatile wi'h his cane and )i
drowng a his own voice in the ra--ket he made.
5 Simetimes a band of niusio would undertake to
a play hini down. He always waited and halI hit
say to the rollicking, shouting crowd, that was 'I
ever ready to applaud and extol him. Ha i
Srteechie never got into print, however,. and he
was always at loggerheads with the reporters for
a leaving hnim out. It
I tier-lirever frequently visited the police court, A
at d teemed to take great interest in the pro ted- (I
I s. He has more than once interrupted the to
court durieg its session and been committed to
atil for contempt. He was, however, always re
oi leasid in a few hours. His high m ,ral principle
g would often lead him to imagine that injustice was
being done somle of the prisoners on trial. I su::h "
r ca. s he would bounce from his seat. and, win iI
Sing hi. right arm high over his head. vehe:enily ii
deouno: e the court and coinonwealith's attorney t
) in lLurneasured, yet nut proulni, terms. He be- nl
I m ed it wa his b lisnion to see that every mun got i'
his rights hieore all trcihlnals. i
i He alrwavs went to the p ,lion election day, and w
e the jlb:.-le w uil receive his balhot and iriteuad ti
depom.it it. We do no ree -lledt ot any imdiginity
5 every I-ring cfered hin at public meeting..
-H I , i ;·'nrge Frantci Train spoke hire watuCldy
a i-tuton it, 4d Susan Allrhuntv, L.hieforever ae -p' e
Trls,'a I nnter to the alliene' for a free dn'lma
r -pon. ,'41 pitched int, hlim hlly. F r saome time
S'In;(' ' citric Train was ,it the tra-k, ail en
a demiavoi d to reply. but hils voice was drowaledl h '
tit tiit di ling tnes i f Liv.forevr. The ai - tb
S +ice fiiall3 told M . Train that hle was t.akiii t,
i ai-rutz nTan, whl reuin mlive fo ever ri-lntine]
,hlt I rain was the craziest of the two, anud left in
bigh h uldeode .
n Hi wa, well aqunainted with the gryat men ,f th
e tir c ll utry, and kni-w ali,.oa t every iriiin it 'nt
SIandi y ih Kentucky. It-yno a reiirikable knowl- I
edae ,. the si rlpu rea, hl Uinlariiorll tl '1 a ilttired a
,i-iti giined ,ony from his long uand varied life tn
y rather than rui study. He o1fTen clouiseled hia is
L frletisi tO throw aslde b,) -ks, alleii ag tI -y wuuad '
Slyv cl-id tnhe I, Itd. His nmemrl.ry wa- very re
teriie, anId he remembered trithiog occurr-nce of
0 fltht ycprs ago with great dittlcness., A fiii c -n
vnrsarionalilst, he wa. sometimes truly leo, rent.
.a r-I unil hti mind w,: i Idse Itaell in :he lalyrnith
a of liten of its own creartion. he could hoiI an i
il',erm- e hb somne of the ibest speakers if the
S ltmy. tie wus h:nt.t, tru'ntul, generius and ia
a did. tm-nt have ,hitcht it tranurPge thi-it he -I. ii,
i vt all tin es he with)out 'lothlIng, ad apparen ly it
I i litt 1, i,,.md o.ii em niari y gentroumat. |Pe.i*
cI,*,Tit u*,ent Tc reliive -,v. , ....0...'4 Trie I-r11i '
1 i',rrHall did Ii mt khtiW wtilni his more Intimit
it I -!,t' knew-that he gave away an- la t as e re
i ceived. Y un..:' tly , '::i- ".: r ,ric d,1
e trs at the p ,st-fice, and before lie would o ag
sqmare ,e would give it all away if he hbaptned
e tm ieet with hr-jr'ts whltih he deemed run re
, .,r y hLan Iims-ll. .\t roa time hls iris e t ina
I l'iu'ah igive Liii a horse along with a salld e ar '
. Iridle, thal t hit tiaveis tluight I--h muade ea~ier, bI:,
f];r g i-T uth a lmue fti-t-I bege-ir lie'weei -en
, do ah anr Mal- :;-Id he ctnerouly itsminatel e n I
II tirade lthe --,r avll a pritaen; ot bJth horsae a a
a a, inoltuierits.
Si ;;,e )I I u ji-~-C al a dry huilntr a:))i at
h htn whitch -nu 'd harly h-re b.-n i-,,m i ' -r In
a .,eron of liia pe .aiar ui,.e up. He fre t,. ivii
u a..;: bhi had Ictt the qtiaters in disgust, aind lett
l thi'cl di-gusted.
S his iersonal appraranie wiul] h.ave mn,t-ks
a hin niiwihere f--r wr.at l,· wa,. He I.-: 'i.-.
whI-te I air fell to his nw.)t,lhi rsa. i'kenpt a I: "l , 1
his his uabor beard, and l;, ild htt an I l.l 1;1
datnd cbithingl e;idenly: cerr be: ,uge u anuy
r- one but Live fotrever.
S T he laaiily fr.m which he sprung was one of
ah,;,ty, tat much eccantrl :tny. lier- wvre -Ix C
-:io and two daughters. One brother. Dr L 1-vi 1
Jr ete. rsides in lexMas, and is a man ot tine w
d talent. An-ther brother. He,. lhaban loanes, s
1 a di-tingulished preacher of the Couuberland Pres.
byterian chuorch : a third brother was a phyai:iao a
, -f t-rnminetce in Pnadtcah. & man of wealth, -
ar- at- (IdI member if the Methodist Episo~,at .
Clhrch, he was thought to be lcs eccentri and t,
a pisersed ofl a better balanced m;und than any of c
the o:ther members of the family; but Padacia
was horrified one morning at the intelligences that
nil Dr..lones had cout his throat from ear to ear, and is
Ce had dedina few minlte.. Through his other
en brothers and sisters he had numerous relatives p
thri oghout the State, all respectable and promi- ft
neat families. E
o Lotg exposure and self-neglect at lest did its Ii
work with Live-forever Jones. Some eight or ten c
days prevlos to beflg takel to the city hospital
be was attacked with peenacuja. sad legleotieg
to apply to his riends for asilsee, he was soon
berond the reach of earthly help. hei
When he arrived at the hoapllal bwas alment
oompleely prostrated, and telt olpiea. He O
was offered stimulants, but atoet refused all
medicine and food, ha decleearg ae4sease was
not physical but mental and moral, ad tht he L
needed no medicine. Some of the attendants
polled off his sboes preparatory to making him as
comfortable as possible, but he quickly put them fr
on again, and would not permit a single article of
his clothing to be removed. Up to his last o-t
meats be lay in his old stained sait of hues. with
his old hickory cane which he always carried
attached to his coat by a cotton string. He was
persistent in declartmr that he was Iperfect
pb3~a al health; and when asked whether his then
iicondition did Dot confl ct with his theory of an
eternal life on earth, he replied that be. like other T
nmortals. was heir to alsktess. but that it could not
recult latally with him. He partook of no food. O
and only by force was made to take any stima- do'
lnts whatever. L
fr om the nioment his head touched the pillow T
in the hospltal ward on Friday, to the moment of be
I is death on Sunday morning, he never rose. He
lpaed peacetuliy away-to the last no lst e*. a f
caping his poor wandering mind that he realized of I
his condition or that he was ever to leave the
I nutiiul world to which be believed he had been the
rent as a Messiah for the redemption of his race.
Thus died one of the most rema-kable madmen
hat ever lived- a deformed child of nature, who aro
could no more have avoided his strange fate than at
be could have reversed the great law which he so a
long believed had been suspended for his especial ed
convenience. and the hapoinese of his maginary n
Clcciples. Though Incapable of good. he was cbs
e'nally Incapable of harm, and let as believe that E
"t .ife'a long warfareu stuedat lalt,
His son I s touse sin iea a"
When the clods dropped upon the poor coffin and
that enclosed his body the sex ns were alone, th'e
and no man was there to weep or sigh over the 1lia
last on iarih of Leonard Joues He Master only T
was 'here the wirds moaned, his oily dirge, and r
the heavens dropped the only tears that ell upon in b
A Geanwe old aase. oP
Mark Twain writes the followinag story for the
Anoetired in the harbor of Panama, we found
the ppoppioon seamer, America. in command of
Capt. Nied Wakeman, " mariner for forty years." ?
I made a voyage with him once. It was very late
at right, but we borrowed the captain's gig and
boat's crew and went out and paid the old gentle
man a visit lie was as tempestuoo of ezterir,
as heasty of manner and as stormy of voice as te
r ver--an just as good a man as exists anywhere.
His legs. and arms. and back and breast were
just as splendid as ever with grand red and blue ye'
ancdhra, and ship. and flags, and goddesses of tiuo
liberty. done in the perfection of the tato,,ing art. cidi
A blranger would have thought his ship's crew era
imust be at least a mile away when he shouted: fste
- Bear a hand 'here, men ! Stand by to take the sate
Iainter! Aasstl the gentl-men up! G(ad to see ri
you-- glad it, see you all gentlemen' You are as the
welhoue as the flower ofl May "
t-e sat down in hi- private c tbin.
'' You have be, n lying up here at anchor a good cis
while Capt. Hakenian. You must be getting "e
iirtd of it."
" Tirer of it! l's no nant for it, air -no name ruo
for it. Been here six mouths, lir, Never was so u
tired of a -h.p before stince I nmale my first voy.
age. I dida't know what ships was then. the
went down to New York city; never been out of p
ithe Intern r of the state in my life before. Itit I ratI
wanted to go to sea, you know. Then a readng tiot
all sorts ol cussed bouh about sailors and voyages.
asid adventures, and I thought it was be-autiful, po
don't yion ee-hbautlll! Found sone more boys Ho
there irom difierenr places. and the,! wanted to go
to sea. He cruired around the etreets a whlde,
and one doy we , e an old gentleman -asvee ab e
inoble looking old Daniel come-to judgment be He
wa.--amd a hen he backed hils eis and ranged up sea
elougstide and give us a friendly hall, I kroved me
'tat a nman with that figure and that voice couldn't ttoi
own lees lian seven churches-I ktooted it, sir. it
Hle .nled a tmi!e, he did, that was as lon-y as to I
I:tllriat light in a atrml, and he put his hand the
down gently on my head, so, and aays, as sweet I hi
as a syrten:
" * Wouldn't you like to go on a beautiful voy. 170
age to sea. my sot ' ro'
" Yes, sir,' says I-' we all would.'" W
SAh- noble boys--noble youths. What is the
your talne, mny little man 'fro
" ' E1 iward. s!r- Edward Wakeman.' her
S' Ah-Edward. Beautiful name. Had adear hel
brother ornce by the name of Edward. Dead
now. (Oh, God! Where do you come from, se
Edward da "
' ' Come fri mr the interior, sir.' fur
" Ah-truvn the interior, is it' Lovely cou t
try--lou ly. Had a chali.hed nephew born in the rise
uiterror once. And what is your name, my little i
" '.ibnry. ir--Johnnv Barker.' ti
" 'A Jitnny. T·uching name. One of the i
blessed apoetles named Johnny. And where do bnt
you ci me from. Johnny "' z'I
"i' 'ot.necticul, sir.' li
" ' Cl.nerctcut. did you say' Ah, happ tor
clinmr- glorious clime-how I have longed to visit wo
rlat celestial spot. And what is your name, my a"'
little mian ? '
"'Augustus William Mavberry, sir.' b
"'Augnatue William. Stately name-beautiful nbr
onme. Had a beloved relative by the name of an
Augustus William. Tore up in a carding mrcihine. m
Oh, God !-And where do you come from, Augus
" New Hampshire. sir.'
" 'Let me embrace you, noble State-banner
'ate if the world. lHad a worshiped uncle hung cog
there once-onjustly- unjustly. Well, now, Ed- cee
ward and Johnny--beautilul name-name of tail
bl'esed disciple-and &oaust lWilliam -gat your the
liltle things ready, and take'en aboard the Plly for
oown at the slip. And get you ome nice warm ci
nlltens and sione nice warm socks, to keep your nec
litle l:andv :'id feet warm when you're going bol
round the Hlorn. Thai's all you'll wrant. Beianse inl
when we get up in the Pacitio. it 'lI be all warm Tbs
cud del!ghiful and beautiful. like a GCarding of and
-:dln. clear up t, the relluas ,f eternal sunoner, n
where the whales are that we're a going after.' b
" I ve- filt so happy in my life., sir-never Ole
since I was born, sir Loved that h iary,venerable tral
id anolet as it be waes ny father, sir. On board lin
;h.-i tip, a going out of that harbor, he wasa
Itedir I g tie ,Ly Oi rslill, and a-beaming on us, the
id a Johnrying and Aotuutiq-Williarnmlg na , t co
that degree that we was intoxicated with happi . I
nets. as yu niight say. Clear up t) the minute e
it.l ili t's pamner wH- let gi,, sir. Bit the minnie ' '
that pil -t wee gone, an4 that pilot boat p'in ed tOu
trawsrds New ' ork, and the I'ully ta scudding for '
the l-.qatuor, he was a dilflerent man! He catched e
it e nieur steward by the top of the head and 'p
I ouniced him on the deck a couple of times, and
says: 'ho rtneranoe charcoal honed ! Wanted ap
ti quit the ship at the last uinitrute, because your
tautly's sick, did yoe! 'll learn you, you mangy, o
lwnc. thieving elepring ola trar-rrel' Take iro
1,,t a' d see bow you like it ! he
SAid be bounced him asain. Neat he tackled m
a sailor, and eats :t
"' ,i, rineaking worthless brute ! ~iu want lef
l, o ~i; hire and buy coffee to drink '"ause the lhi
chi, don't rnrnibh it, do yoei! I'll learn von. you the
hl, . mell ol thatl-and that !--nd LhAl.'! you l
SArnd le caved his head in on three sides with a doi
he:,!ell pir,. till it was the shape o a plug hat uti
tJ -t I.t'n throgh tilhe ware. lhen be medejist c
thri j in pcm all hgh ah tihe yard arm, and c*ne tel
,w i'a iHelchng fire and m--ke, and a-shaking
Ill l ur. r** a wtnl mr e a lik.
iai ilhuuderc-turmn a tearing him up inside, and he
" Yiu Connecticut sow o atief-ap to the U
tain t uck in a jiy! You lew H.mpehire ash. sea
c':r tI ;u np that 'uizzen-m't! oaiOi' to stand "'
r r ~rd and sock your thumbs all day? What '4 I gra
... i ir. ilpus tum youdirt.you vermin: '.i tail
iii i. ,r ,, it a ekurk'I Aloft with you! I'll m
tlr itTer els off end brain you with 'em! He tiur
cI d turi -. 'iears like a man cant be master in 1s
"" hi.d trlm that ,ley out the howling oil nor'
wes:tr niver cralled us by no other name but 'ui p
cirne ticut .iiio of a :hio: Yo' New Hli bep
,i re aml cat ii, ino-ter1,r sit o0 a skitit he
Nhver been sit tired of a slhp sinc's, till they put
IL Atlllert' our Of COmml1sIon tor silx mountrn.
ir :--ne lr, rlr--never in the worii, air Take
. ihlooily oath of it, sir. You hear Ned sVYae n
Mi'I 'i utoil V\AtN[AL.-a.--Th,! N. Y. P.)t not
has a etier frnm "yria, which safi the turks the
have late v toamltted another sact o: vandaliasni- up
Crr'e-. lhich ahbuoud not csace te i utio'ce of cvi;- be
i, d Europeand America. Theojivetrees, heavy i I
wit i the crop. which promised to asutain the half- et
etarved Chrastiaos ui the - heroic islel," have been
tr.,irely dectroycd, ti-st the woulen and children be
may be forced, by famine, to yield to the Ottoman roO
lower. Ihe 'lukse commaluder in-tuief beh la
i-tried an order for thie heads of flailies to bring cot
to o('rete !l refugees. nuder penalty of the oosn.s lv
Scation of their lands and effei't. h
t T.'lEsSE -A Wshlngton Spe2ial to the Lon del
i llJou settled beyond all peradventure that the ru
president will protect the people ',f 'en~eeee ate
from Browalow a's militia by United States troops. of
Be uhas asared a number of promineat gentiemen the
trom that 8tate that he has resolved upon that
a course. the
at Pou by Asak lmames Meam. -
S The London tas r he bad a ecpy of Adah Me-i
keL'e volume of poems, sad sopies the followlag t
t fom " Drtis that Bar y Door :"
S Os agels ! wl ye never wipe the gathrfag rUst
from the hblae ?
How lBer meet I plead and ery le vaina
o Lift back the iro mba, sad lead meo Nee.
tt Is there not a lead of peane beyond my door? o
m Oh. lead me to 4t-give me rest; release me t
fr nm thi aequat srIfe. i
Heaven can attest that I fought bravely when t
Sthe heavy blows fell fat. f
SWas it my las that strength failed? t
* WaI t my sio tlet tbe attle wm le vm ? d
Wase it ny ain that I lost the prise ? I do not
mvoreo for all the bitter palm and blood It oest me.
t Why do ye stand sobbiag is the snshine? F
I cannot weep.
There is so nlight in this dark cell. I an a
starving for ight. a
0. angels! sweep the drifts away-nder my
u door! t
Life b a lie, and n a cheat. f
There is a graveyar in my poor heart--dark, o
Is beaved-up grave, from which no flowers spring. a
TheI walls ae so high that the tremhbllg wings
id of birds do not break ere they each the sammit, d
and they fall, wounded, and die is i bosom. I
le I wander 'mid the gray old tombs, ~.d tak with
the ghost of my bured hopes.
e' They tell me of my Eros, sad how they lAatred a
around him. bearing sweet messages of love, net t
to one day, with his strong arm, he struck them dead
at bis feet.
s Bince then these poor lonely ghosts have haunt
al ed me night and day, for It was I who decked them
S in my crimson heart-sides, and sent them forth in
a chariots of fire.
at Every breath of wind bears me their shrieks
I basten to their graves, and tear back folds
in and folds of their shrouds, and try to poor into
*, their cold, nervelem veins the quickening tide of I
hi e once more.
Too late-too late.
Dd Despair hath driven back death, and clasps me
n in his blit k arms.
And the lamp! See the lamp is dying out!
0. angel! sweep the drifts from my door! lift
up the bars !
This is somewhat in the style of Walt Whitman.
The Whlae meaSgates.
THE MOUNT WASHINGTON RAILWAY-A MAMMOTH
A correspcndert of the Boston Journal gives a
r, long account of the trial trip upon the new rail.
a wey up Mount Washington, from which the fol
e. ming is condensed :
" it is now a trifle over ten years since Mr. Syl
vester Marsh divulged his plans for the construe
of tio of a steam railway up the steep and rugged
t ides of Mount Wahoto gton. His scheme wa geo
Ierally re ga ded as a visionary one, but he at length
succeeded in demonstratlug its feasibility to the
he atisfaction of sime of the most experienced rail
roid men in New England, who forthwith gave
their energetic aid to the really great enterprise.
Two years ago a small section of the road was
opened. and a public trial resu!ted in entire su:-
cd ctes. Lrst year a similar trial over an extension
if the railway gave equally gratifying results.
I esterday witnessed the formal openiug of the
se road teo point three quarters of a mile from the
so eunimit of the mountain, or for something over
to-Lausrd tof its ewsae length. A brief sketch ,of
the entern.rlee, at d some further account of the
of peculiar noechanim by which the road is ope
rated, will be interesting in the present connec
"g The rai'way begins. as before mentioned, at a
, point seven miles from the White Mountain
House. The White Mountain House is situated I
15t,. feet shove the level of the sea and the rail
way station is about 1117 feet above that, or about
2I.5N feet above the level of the sea. Mount
be Washington is 62s5 feet abhove the level of the
sea, according to the generally accepted measure
ed merts, although some old barometrical ooserva
't ons five It a slightly increased aititude, so that
r. it will be seen that a grade of about 3600 feet has
to be overcome. The distance to be traversed by
the railway is two mtiles and thirteen-sixteenths.
ot I he average grade is 1300 feet to the mile, but I
several places this is increased to something over
1700 feet to the mile, or one foot in three. The
road was completed last year to a point known as
Wauaibek Junction. one mile and eight rods from
in the starting point. Waumbek Junctin is so called
from the fact that the abyan bridle pab we
here joined by the path which led from the Waum
ar bek House, or Jefferson.
ad ' Work was began again on the railroad this
season May 7th, sad in the eighty-four workiag
days ensuing, up to yesterday, It had advanced a
further distance of a trifle over a mile. or to within
three quarters of a mile of the summit The total
he rise frim the lower end to the point now reached
ie to snout 2.00 feet, leaving about 800 feet to be
ascended in the remaining three quarters of a
uti.e. The present terminus is at the top of Ja
he rob's Ladder, as something like a mile of the old
10 bridle path was aptly called on account of its
z-zpag course. The railway, however, takes a
tolerably straight course, instead of pursuing the
tortuous wlndisle or rounds of the ladder, trestle
work being nsed for a long distance at that point,
as well as below, to give it the proper Inclination.
Ir jor one two places this 'reatle work ie thirty feet
high, but it is built in the most substantial man
ul ner. as strongly, in fact, as any similar work upon
of an ordinary railroad, which has toguetaina weight
many times greater."
- IHOW THE ROAD Is MADI.
" There are three rails, the outside ones being
er the old fashioned strap rail, sad the center one a I
cog rail or ratchet, into which oog-wheels in the
d-center f the locomotive and car enter. The outer
of rails are four feet and twelve isohes apart, and
the middle rail is four inches wide. This latter is
formed of two pieces of angle iron. three by three
inches, and three-eighths of an Inch thick, coon t
or nected by a series of pius or bolts. These pins or
i bolts are one and a half inches in diameter, four
irches long, and are placed four inches apart. 1
m The nsanner in which they are united to the sides
Sand the pecollar construction of the who a give
enornious strength to this part of the structure.
SlThe engine and car are kept noon the track by
er ueans of friction rollers wnich run under the cen
Stral rail on either side. The rails are fastened to
,rd longlitudinal sills, the ratchet rail being htild down
a t, flanges on each side. ibe weight rests "iout
i, te ou lPde rails. The engie ihas twot cylinders
tr connected with the drivinog shaft. The crank-soalt
,i s geared into the ceIter so as to givle the rea-ul
~ ite power to ruo up the steep grade. Tue boiler
is upright, and is kept level by union joist or
ad tIonisir-a. There is a plentiful supply of brakes
r ,,l various kinds in both engine and car. Both
ed ate supplied with powerful atmospheric brakes
td peratng upon the middle wheels, and there are
r aivo triction brakes, which are coastrncted upon
ed a ritciple of great power.
r ' in ascending, a strong wrought iron' dog'
w eoks into the driving wheel, preventing the train
he Ironi allhnog back a single inch. la descending.
the s;,eed is regulated by ehbtting off the stea n
d and eb, ud the ensuie doan at a fixedrato ty
meanu ot compressed air. The car is pushed
t blefore the lcomotivet in ascending, and even
he should the two become separated in the dsecnn:,
o the car c*an be instanutly stopped by means of a
hand brake, a si[l'e luru of which stoaps the
entire tramin. This brake is tended by a man who
dOcs nt leave it for a morumnt, saud wO has it
t Iunder perfect control. ihe train, oD it khowu,
t .Lthsts if the uocomotire and a single car. Tie
ne tender is a part of the i,,omotlve. Tshere are tLo
ng loc notives and two cars upon the road.
h lIe , ew car is sinlttar in appearance to a
ud hr.se ar. thi-ugh a tilt. it-otger, w.th a riif,
wldo,,WS upon the steMs and dwls at tho eods.
Ae u isle runs throughb the center and there Ase
i seats for fIrty-eight persons. The seats are swung
nd , as to secure a horltontal position upon atl
grades, and the passengers are pret:y eare to re
teio their places, either in their seats or braced
against the ends of the car. porn the platform.
e during the journey, sence a walk thricib the isie
is atteoed with about as ruucb ddli,:uly a. it
would be .:p or down :be roof of a buotling.
" The new engine is of about thirtyhave horse
r, power, snd weagbs about six and half tJOs. the
nt-w iar weighs aibout three tons. The firronr h is
been tied most oi tne summner, and toe latter: aid
t~ tin rin up an' cown several times within tue
few days preceding the grand trip yesterdoy. It
ke provoked to run at the rate of two or trree
Sn ilts per hoir. hbut this speed wars not stained
.esterday for obvious reasons. With a powefllrl
etlgic.e still greater speei can be mate, bu: it is
>at not proposed to st'rempt it. ' low and sare.' is
is the mitno of the road. and a safe and easy tran-it
.-i up the steep acilvtty is of more imoortance to
ri;. the passengers than a speedy one. The descent
y is to bh made in a little lena time than the u
If- ent, though at a low and safe rate of spee 1.
en " Over six hundred thoosand feet of sawed lurn
en ber have been used in the constriction of the
an road, up to the present time. and much otier
las lanber In addition. The ratchet rails cobt the
g company $3 per foot In B ston, or It per foIt Je
is livered at the depot at the foot of the mnh-'ais.
The entire coset of the rod will be about $100u.O0
A saw mll, worked by steam, is situated at the
in depot, and the surroundinlg forest foroLnh sboud
sat material for the woodwork. A telegraph ,ne
he runs up the side of the ra·ird, sad an oper.
ee sting offce is located in a log hmse at the foot
P5. of the mountain, consecting with the semmit,
enthe monoutaln houses and all other p-Auts.
at "The cutting through the dense woods, and 1
the trestle-work constructed over a portion of
the romdway aly f hovoe e li of aberoess
The porjet of hP a Magnificent hoat
upon the spot iatwa a l.' Glant's Grave.' be
bees agitated and will h nsoaably be carried
out. The posltions e ly C of the best for
the purpose i the whole S regn, slse*
it abIode a greed view of Moat Washisgton sad
the other beaks la the uesity, and it wee base, 1t
fact, that the first pubill bane for White M .
tale visters was u il. in 1808. That bhse sm
destroyed by Areia 1819, whoa It was owned hp
Ethan Allen Crawford, sad It i. a singular feet
that two other public house, lncluding the old
Febyan stand, have beea burned on or near the
Giant's Grave.' There is a traditioe extsat that
a lIng time ago an Indian stood epos this m road,
and. brandishing la the darkese a pihe torh,.
ignited at a tree struck by lightning, prophesied
that no pale face should ever take root here. This
fable has no effect upon Mr. Marsh. and should the
old Inldin pictared spea the rives sd saeerred
side of Mount Pleasant but turn his head, he
would see that the * Giant's Grave' has nearly
disappeared before the march of Improvement.
During the present season Mr. Marsh has ex
pended some un!e thousand dollars in removing
sonie twenty-four thousand cubic yards of earth
and in building seven hundred feet of wali along
ITH EGALY CAIR' AND BRILLIANT SaeCoSS OF A
Christina Nilseo, the young Swedish cantatrice
who will visit the United States next fall, sad
whom many excellent critics have uuheaslttlagly
pronounced folly equal to Jenny Lind, is of very
humble descent. M. Mahalle gives ia his work,
'" les Joles Aetrioes de Paris," the following
interetming sketeh of her past life :
It is meowtig. The skies, all black as they are
with night and cold. commence turning gray in
the east. After awhile the sunea rises in the mist.
A vague bluesah light seems to descend seth tse
snow flakes. Here and there pines and birchee,
covered with icicles, tremble and moan in the
wind. In a sort of ravine are to be seen a few
wretched cabins; from the snow clad roofs,
made of bark, ascend blue clouds of smoke;
those who look out of the low windows of these
cabhns behold a flock of ravens on the deazling
We are far from Paris, fifty leages from Stook.
holm, in a miserable village of the provinces ot
Let us enter one of the hovels, which seem to
have been made rather for wild boars than for
The poor people here live la the same room
with their cattle. A miserable stove emits painful
sounds in the middle of the fidor. On the ground,
in a motley group, lie goate sheep and obhlldre,
stretching their necks wistfully towards the kettle
on the hearth. These children are dressed in
rags. 'Under a window in the roof site the
mother spinning. The father, saoking a pipe,
sits in the corner of the room. Ever now sad
then are heard from without the merry a ,ands of
jingling sleigh belle, or the doll noise of a hores
galloping past. a sleigh darts past with lightalag
spree. In the same manner there appears and
disappears a fur rap. for robe, a forjacket; then
the father's voice drowns the noise of the spis
niug wheel, the seething kettle on the hearth, and
the lissing green wood in the stove.
' ( hristma !"
From the group of children there emerges the
shapely head of a very pretty girl, surrounoded by
a crown of straw colored, soft and silky hair.
" Christin, take your violin and go to the
In this manner Christina Nilsson entered upon
her career as an artiste. What a contrast be
tween the highways on which she once, when a
little girl, played the violin, and the magsidoeat
salon in which so enthusicstid audience now
lavishes applause on the great cantatrice! And
yet not more than ten years have elapsed sinos
Ten years ago a distinguished Swedlsh gentle.
man ascended that height. heard the little peasmet
girl play the violin, caused her to conduct him to
her father, and said to him, " Nileson, I want to
make you an offer. You daughter is a talented
child. Intrust her to me, and I am ware I oas
make a great artiste of her." Old Nilsson, a sharp
and cle-beaded pea-aset, knew full well that his
daughter possessed extraordinary musical taists;
and inasmuch as the aristocratic stranger gave
him several gold pieces. and promised to send him
more money tree time t bUe. he did not hesitat
long. sad Mtle Christina, after bidding farewell to
her brothers sad seters. and shedding a few tears,
accompasSed the gentleman who had already woe
her young heart by the kdness with which he
Two days afterward Christina reached with his
the'city of Gothenabrg, where a new outfit was
purchased for her, and where everybody who
saw her in her new dress, exclaimed, " what an
extraordinary pretty child." Her protector them
took her to a boarding school, where she was e
industrious and made such rapid progres that a
year afterward she could already be sent to Stock.
hlm, where she studled music, d where all pro.
fessors and musilaes who eard her slag won
deied at her excedingly great talents, and said
that at length a worthy successor of Jenny Liat
had been found. Upon her frst appearse**o I
public concert, where she ag a few simple a
tional soigs. she electriied the whole audience,
and elicited the most rnprurouapplaes. Flehaly,
when her professors is Stoekholm could so longer
teach her anything new, she weat to Pa is, where
Pr' fersor Wartel completed her masleai-edecatiei.
sod where she soon after achieved se* marvelem
trmiupbh on the sage of the theatre Lyriqne.
And what a diflerence thee is between that
wretched room In the low hovel Is the 'wedish
Province of 8maland. and the apertmesb in which
the cantatrice now lives !
Her apartmentsare oa e fourth floor of a large
and very oue house is te Use de BItioll, sad theo
Tiiltres are to be mna from the aldows of the
The salos, the ony place in this eouetwary to
which profane personm have yet gaied ese. in
in whale and gold, and its l•raitaor is overerd
with blue damask. It has only one wind-*w and
three doors; that on the right lads to the bed
chatbher of the mistress, the loft to the room of
the lady of company, and the third commanloate
wilth a pssage lesding to the snte-room.
The mantel piece is made of Parian marble, anad
so beautlfully wrought are the bronse or.assem
on iL that it cannot but delight the eyes of all
lovers of the style of Louis the Poorteesth.
Tbhere is, however, nothbing at eall of these little
knickknarks indicating the cooodette or coquestte.
Against the wall. opposite to the window, stands
a piano: beside it a sofa and oridon. The piaso
im loaded with muadebooks; the sofa and gorL.
don are loaded with bouquets.
The bhands of the clock polat to midnigtit.
Iletore the piano sits a young lady. Her drss,
tasteln, though simple, reaches up to her throat.
Her absnd, with the shapely, though somewhat
SIog fingers, toeehes tbhe key of the iatreamoeat,
while her eye wander about the room, and are
now flaed on her handsome slippers, now on the
window enrtain, through whioh the gas lights of
th- tue RivoIl are to be seen.
Sheb is absorbed In deep reflection; she seems
to listen for somethiag Is her pat. Dtoe she not,
perhaps, think of the nnmortal masters to whose
composritions she has just given exressi ,n ?
No. she calls to mind the days of her chiidhond;
bhe hears again those words which speak more
imprtssively to heart and sool than the music of
Mi. rt: ' Christina, take your violin and go to
the height '! '
H'liE INDIAN WaK.-Th IndiansO made their sp
Detrmore reight miles above (Colorado oiy on the
2d ansd drove ofl aboudt oe huadred horses. They
moved towards be Sawish their plundoer.
A emall force of volateemrs hasl goem to iatercept
them. Intelligence ws reeived hbere last night
that a large force of ladis bhad struck Cache Ia
SPsdrie, kntlling one man and driving of a large
utlantity of stock. (;General Shlaerman has ordered
icrroeral Augulr to move his forces so as to ifter
cept the Indias goilg north, and -eridan has
·ent the carvalry to head them off from iearer.
I'reek and Republican ForS.
A larse force of indins are coming toward the
SNorth Platte from Cache ia Pasdrau. with a largo
herd of stolen stock. Ewo compaies of cavalry
letir Fort Russell oa the 2d to cot them otff.
The United States mall coobh for Fort ILaramie,
which lsft (;heyesese on the Id. wee atta:ked at
noon, and the ranobe horned while the passeas.
gere were dinilep. Ose man was kdiled. Compary
E of the 27th United8atee infantry, with Gel.
trardlcy in command. has gone thither.
La Lanterne, in one of its latest isnes, had the
following : "At a muoncicpl banquet the authori
ties began astorally by adrahing the health of No
p-leon Ill. A functiemary, aulous for promo
tin, then proposed the health of Napoleon IV.
On thie, another gJuet, fearf5l of being left be
hind in the patritto race, rose and said, glass is
hand: 'I msad the tot of our honorable bro
ther, hat Napoleo IV may have a son.' 'Of
Scorse !' eried the toasters. 'And oneof thee
days he may aceeud to bi paternal throne,' eon
Stined the speakear. ' Certisly ' cried the chb
rs. 'Then, gentlemen.' exclaimed the patriot,
'let as drink to Napoleos V "' At two o'clok !i
Sthe morning the ruetts were proposingl the health
Sof Napoleos XXXII."
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