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VOL. XVII. BY JOHN F. BOSWOBTH. ritoM Carte, A. P. HILL, ATTORNEY AND SOLICITOR, CANTON, Miss., "Will pbactice bis profession in ill the Uonrta of the 5th Judicial District and in the Federal Courts, and High Court of Errors and Ap peals at Jackson, Miss. Office In Masonic Hall building, second floor. E. J. BOWERS, ATTORNEY AT LAW, CANTON, MISS., WILL practice in the Courts of Madison. Leake, Attala, Holmes and Yazoo, and in the High Oeart of Errors and Appeals at Jackson. a- OlHoe South-west corner of the Public Square, over Cheathum'B Auction House. Brown's New Building. jinl9tt e A. 10KTT. GEO. R. FICARN. LICKETT &. FEAKrV, CANTON, Ml SS. WILL practice in ull On Courts of the Fifth Judicial District and In thus, held nt .tuck son. Miss. Jti5-'67-ly FRANKLIN SMITH, ATTORNEY AT LAW. CANTON, MISS. OH -c i Brk'k building, north-west corner ruhiie -qusre. Jnul'J -tf It. 0. SMITH, STTORNEY AT LAW. CANTON, MISS, Uffioe North side Public Square, i TTILL practice in all counties composing V? Vifth Judicial District. JanO-tf C. C. & C. SHACKLEFOBD. ATTORNEYS AT LAW, OrFII'B, Bil.t Miile of Publie iinr, jaext lw M Kichurda, Anderson A Co. WILL prastice in the Courts of the Fifth Juiii .I .1 District, in the Miuh Court of Errors and Ap I sals slid Ike It. 8. Circuit Courts. septS. a. . siMitrrov. w. v. uettftaa. HI NGLETON & GEORGE, ATTORNEYS A T LA TV, CANTO, MIS3 OFFICE In Smith Bullaluf , North-west corner putdic sfjuaro. March 2. lt7-tf S. F. A L FORD. . Attorney and t oiiascller at Law, L'AXTO.V. MISS. yX TILL attend with pronptlMM and fldeliiy W to all business eatrnhied lo his care, in Mad aun sni sdj'iininj: couatlas. XT ParlicuUr sttOKtfoa paid to eoUtfiiOM. Aa(. 20 ly. .'JuS S. a.HKHAM. Jtitkton, Mist UCXiCKKH. Canton, FREEMAN & MoMICKEN, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Jackson and Canton, Miss., WILL practice In all tlx Conrts ol t e .1th Judi cial tlliMnt the Hiili CoaM "f Brron and Ap yesls. and the '?.!rl CMffta at Jack", a an,l Ox ford. Thsy may bo dvlrraaod by the firm aarae Itber at Jackscn orCai.lou. 04 Jrl THOS. SHACKELFORD, ATTORNEY AT LAW, CANTON. Mis. w ILL PRACriCR IN THE COURTS OF THE j :.ta Judicial Dlauwi, ana m uent. niwas. nauam i ..j I '..,.11 ,-oiintw, and in the II. 8. Circuit! Coart for Southern District of it tss. ; OfKICB-Masonic Hall, up stairs, first floor to aa rlgkt. WM SIHIII M OR1USDT MoBRIDE & ORIGSBT, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Canton, Miss., Orrica stain. , publis nquarr ItcBride bnlldloff, JaulS-tf C. a. OILLOW IT, M II. A. H. nv. . D Drs. GALLOWAY k CAGE, Bf IISINT PHYHIt'lANM, CANTON, Miso. mm ,u.ai..ii. Orteber tt. IMS. r ensue DR. GEO. W. o VTC H If EXT DOOR TO mosbt h mcn- A(iKl7 If AKPS. rr t-Tstnts Dn. flumes Sc Luckctl. CA NTOW, MISS, HAYING iwr.dfttfd tlicmnttWwi In th BTtrtlc f MJicii nut) S'trijBry, I pmlfMtfy OW t tivtr Mrrtcts W th puhhc 9R. SEHME8 haTinfc 4rotrd twelve ycarRcnpf eUnijtotha wtudy tnd practice orObtrtrkx and WMMM of faraaleR and children, hope lor ft lib eral patronage In that branch ol' hH prcfc.loa. W-Ofty-a over Mosbv. Bicharda St Co'a. JaM 1? 1 Dn. HARVEY & DIVINE OFFER THEIR PROFESSIONAL, SERVICES to the public. Dr. Pivinp haTinfr clvon special attention to OpratlT Surger?. and having perfurmt'd many of tha higher operation!, hopes to share lihcrally the public pttronflge in tbix department. All diseased of the Bye, and all Surgical Disease of Female 1 will recti ve bis particular attention. nov3 '66 THE SOUTHERN FARMER T a beautifully illustrated monthly of It! pares. L onatto devoted to the interest of the Farmer. the Fruit Grower, the Gardener, the Stock Usi-cr. InetaLar. and Manufacturer, while every House keeper will fiod it, I think, aa invaluable compan ioa. SebecHptien price 12 00 per annum, in ad vaaee. I have enfajred the ablest pens in the South to aaehvi me. and am determined to make Tuk Fakmkh e bleaatar io the South in this hour cf her distress aad aeesf. V. W. Pnil.LIPfi. Feraaerly of Edwarda Depot. Miss 1 8TILLMAN, GUNSMITH, earn k Tki, .1 sMr H,k . tW mmVmt aad rp.i,m( icm. ,k mrM werkaaea-Hka manner and with mapateh. VI THY ARFOI R PEOPLE IBPROV. I Beeauae tkey (to to CASfELL A IAUOHN'8 to brj their PAINTS and nil.ts. which male tkeir Mi honsea rood aa aa". Bav 91 i gental garget;. J)K. C. (LAY NELSON, DENTAL SURGEON, CANTON, MISS. o FFlCRand residence next to CuxKi'll k Batifrlin. in the rear. ALL OPERATIONS Feb. 22-ly FULLY GUARANTEED. DR. n :: N. C. ORRICK, TS prepared to practice I its branches. his profession in alii All diseases of the gums and mrrflth tten ted upon scientific principles. , ... . , Decayed teeth careiuuy nii. a ... teeth inserted upon Gold or Yslramte. Temporary sets can be furnished on the day sfter extraction. Teeth extracted without pam, by the use Gufl or the Narcotic Spray OkfickOver MoilY, Richards DtlCQ STORK. Refers to the physicinns erf Cant" Jan5-lf k Co.' RE M OVAL ttvt!. knappum leruoven m. omoe " " vLmIuTX oMMosit'c "be iX"r tile tiii - man House, where he will be pleased to see his old fcirh0no?We5fS'' Bini prepared with all the MODERN im pnovEMENTs i the iJEWTAi, a i i . ne mists DENTAL AIIT lie tnav continue I', merit the liberal pat I linage I extended to bin for the post twenty years. I Jackson. Miss., Feb'i ly Keto- Orleans Carte. BARRETT & LeSASSIER, COTTON FACTORS - A N D - COMMISSION MERCHANTS, So. 118, Carondelct Street, WEW ORLEANS. THE Internal Revenue tax on cotton , oonaifftied to BARRETT 4 LlSASSIER, will be paid by P. H. Luckett. Esq., or Messrs. Muysou k Laudcis. Sept. 7. IM1 Sin. TATE A C O . , WHOLESALE GROCERS A N II COMMISSION MERCHANTS, for. New Lcvce, Co mm on k Fulton Sts. NEW ORLEANS, LA. A. J. DYAS. ol the Old House of Dyas A CO., Is with us. and w ill be pleas-d to serve his old I friends and customers. t ot eu. not!7 J K. r!SiMi, j COTTON FACTOR AND COMMISSION MBHCHANT, No 190 Common St " NEW OBLBANa. I.n. ttf Lfboral cash advances made on Cotton j contiRncil to this house. Feb. IH. ly- W. K. LOTT. Mafllniii t?oimt, Miss 0, W WOOD. Canton, .Miss LOTT, WOOD & CO., WHOLESALE GROCERS ! GENERAL COMMISSION MEBCHANTS, Nos 65 Common and 46 Canal streets, NEW ORLEANS, LA 1 U,,l C (' Mol.aatian 0 has cliarpe of our octr; tf , - . Sll' I . ir. ent . J . II . i A R T E IC , Wholesale Grocer, Nos. 8 and 10 Tchoupitoulas St AND 8 AND 10 NEW LEVEE, NEW ORLEANS. April !. m em M. J. IVNTt( (I.ftte Khoreir A Zunla.) COTTON FACTOR, Mo. 3' Pcrdido Street, corner Carondelet, ine20-if Now Orleans, I a. 1. w. BLANKS. w. T. HICKI-E. 0 CLAR Blanks, Hickle & Co WHOLESALE G ROGERS, Commission Merchants, And Dealers in WESTERN PKODTJCE AND CHOICE WINES AN LIQUORS So. 10 Tchoupitoulas and 10 New Levee St., m; iiiii I in del-ir pblix WAisae. W, C. p. VAt'OBT, WALKER &. YAI GHT, (8LTCELS0R8 TO WALKLH a SNIDER.) COTTON FACTORS A ID GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS, NO. 43 UNION STREET, NEW ORLEANS Not. 3. 6m HOME AGAIN I A DAVE C JOHNSTON, Agent, Hie People's Ha tier. 32 ST. CHARLES ST., NEW ORLEANS, Or-po'ltr the St Charles Hotel, aad direellr op posite his former Hat Store, which was confiscated dnrina the war. ' HATS aad C ACS of e erT description, siae and price. ' del tf TF VOU WANT TO SEE A LARGE AJTB X splendid asaortment of WALL PAPER, embracing 100 beautiful patterns, fn parlors, halls, dininc rooma and bed rooms alto getner in. aoeet atoca ever oercc, ,o mis market call on May 25 CAPFLT a BAt'OHV CANTON, MISSISSIPPI, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, PUBLISHED WEEKLY-"OFFICE, EXTRACT FROM THE SPEECH OF HENRY A. SISE The following is the concluding portion of the admirable speech de livered by Hon. Henry A. Wise at Richmond recently : Our own, our native land, its civil liberty has departed ; its govern ments, State and federal, have been dissolved and changed There are no longer any guarantees of the rights of the one or checks Upon the powers of the other, and its soul has been trampled in mire and filth by the in vasion of a fratricidal civil war. Where now is separate State identi- .... -- ; .. i . : . I j' i vv uere auw maregi sovereignty i Where now eqnal dignity I Where now self-protecting power or the eegis ...... . .- . W1,. ' wiu..-i . " - """ separate State independence 1 The j wrecks of powers and of rights points Congress. Congress lias stationed commandants over districts number ed by proclamation. They have ordered the civil to be subordinate and obedient to the military autbori tv. The conventional as well as the municipal powers and capacities of Bti peoples have been ignored, 1 and enacted and proclaimed out of , existence. The Executive courts 1 overrule and override the courts of the judiciary. The benches of justice suspended bv ananletfed cotnmis i sions, who need nor sheriffs nor ser geants, nor marshals uor posse conn tutus who drill to order, who sub stltote criers and tip staff with drum and fife, who serve no civil process, but note the minute ot the proces verbal and are armed with gloves of steel to do martial execution. Ihe free whitt-, people who were masters but yesterday are humbled to become the political slaves ot tue blucn treeu men ot to-day. The American slaves of yesterday, the freedmen, not free men, of to-day, are exalted to become the political black masters of the white freemeu of yesterday. What a chance in a single day ! It was, rather, a nieht of the blackness of darkness of surrender. A surrender, not of the black man's chains so much as of the white man's natural rights of race and civil rights of citizenship. It was a change, not from slavery to liberty of the one race, but a change of black slaves into black masters, a change of white masters into white slaves. Not a change of the Ethiopian's color and nature into white, nor a change of the Caucasian color and nature into black ; not a ehauge of the races, but a change reversing t lie relative con ditions of the tw o races and merging the rights and relations of both in an unlimited, unchecked, undefined des potism. There is no more fellowshii in citizenship. The vase of Union is broken, not cracked, merely. It is broken to pieces through and througont from tip to base. If held together, it is no longer in amity and peace, and by compact or agreement, or by ratilication. It is now pinned by bayonets, bound by brute force, cemented, not by fraternal affection, not by common love of country, not by comradeship of common fate or lot tunc, or cause or sacrifice, or glory or suffering, or triumph, but by an amalgam of the coagulated blood of enemies in war, not yet, m peace, friends. This revolution had vyronght thorough, and fundamental changes in our social system and our economy in every branch of business, particu larly that of the culture of the laud. The lands arc all that are left us. They are the only fountains of our life, the only sources of our supplies. The only earnest of our renovation is the earth we live on, and the lands a,e left desolate and waste. Ibis land, of every land the pride, is be reft of its verdure, its blossom and its bloom, its fruits and its flowers; of everything, except its ancient re nown, its late glory in arms, and its present honor and pride. The form er laborers have been enticed lhim the fields and are now the pupils of politics, the dupes of fanaticism, " honeyfuggled by the fatal caress es of co-operationists, and are but too certain to be the demoralized victims of the demagogues and whis ky of elections, and to be decimated by the diseases of the uow licensed vices of their race laziness and lust. These changes demand an absolute change in agriculture, a change from the plantation to the farming system. This requires a new mode of culture, new laborers, new implements, new crops, more various, on a smaller scale, more contracted and concen trated, requiring more skill, more care and yielding the most profit on the smallest space. Virginians, if they would not be driven out from their own' inheritance, should them selves dohis work of farming for themselves. They must not call ou Hercules, nor freedmen, nor Ger man, nor Swede, nor immigrants from any clime. After speaking of the favorable geographical position of the State, her soil, climate, mineral aud other resources, he advised the landholders of the State to give every encourage ment to our own white labor and the young men of the State to apply themselves to the study of agricul ture as a science), if tbey would save, the real estate of their fathers and keen fuu-reH the ultara of thtir .inn jfcg, pll0e8 8d honMg, . ... It is far more honorable to M this, he said, than to skulk into profes- sions bv the back door Htld become pettifogging lawyers and quack doc- - . .,,.: .u.:. -.. h clients or kill patient', to ipf placs ODD FELLOWS' HALL THIRD STORY. in clerkship, or by dramming, or running, or studding am! waiting at i the beck anil call oi somebody else's ! business, It is much more respect 'able and certainly wore independent, i He appealed to the manly, proud, brave and strong meii of the State who had neither meiMis nor settled 1 pursuits to adopt agriculture as a j business, and COUCltMfd his address ! by an appeal to the young men ofthe i State to labor earnestly ami faithful ly, never to dispair. and they to night have the assurance that better and happier days lor them were in the near future. The O. A R An Attempt by the Rad ical Leaders to use t'l;: .yrganizaUon for Political Purposes - A Protest by a Member To the Editors of the Eoqoircr: The Grand Army of the Republic was professedly organised for the benefit of the soldiers of the country who fought the battles during- the re bellion, and for the purpose of taking care of their widows and orphans Professedly, it is an exclusively be nevolent organization, and not a po litical one; and, in this belief, many Democrats as well republicans, who served in the Federal army, have be come members of it. At any rate, it was upon snch representations, and with the. impression created by them, that I became a member. I can not, therefore, restrain my indignation, when I see the leaders of either of the political parties attempting to use our organization for their own pur poses ; to make shnirs of us at tlfeir meetings, and pervert our order from its original object to their own base uses: because I koovr that such a course, airuougn it may tor awhile seive a political object, will only end ot ii 1 1 ,i t iv uiciiKing tip our oilier, which professes to be organized for a laudable purpose. Against this, as an old soldier, I solemnly enter my protest. The visit of General Logan to this city was the occasion of just such an attempt on the part ot certain politi cians in this city to make " cat's paws ofthe Grand Army of the Be public. But I am glad to say that it was only fmrtkXt sueeessfai There are four posts of the Grand Army of the Republic in this city, which were induced to turn out to welcome Gen eral Logan on his arrival as an old comrade. The Fifth Ohio Legion and German Veteran Association were also invited by advertisement, but did not attend." After they had been induced to' commit themselves thus far in the mutter, the political thimble-riggers who were managing the matter thought the balance was easy. General Noyes made the re ception speech, which was replied to Dy General .Logan. Alter the recep-1 tion speeches were over, Alex. Sands and D. W. C. Shoeklev then invited all four posts to escort General Logan to the Radical meetingon Sixth street, where Logan was to make :i partisan speech. Portions of two of the posts accepted the invitation, but the other posts utterly refused to go, and did not go, alleging that, they had al ready done enough in that line. Now, if the Grand Arniv of the Re public is to be thus used to swell crowds at, or escort speakers to, eith er Radical or Democratic meetinars. it will soon lose its influence not only with the soldiers, but also with the public, and the sooner the fact is known, and the false pretenses of the politicians both in the order and out ot it, are exposed, the better it will be for the soldiers, who went iutc it with pure purposes and benevolent objects. For my part, I am anxious to keep it up and keep it free tVooleBt character shu politics, and will, therefore, inform I thwart the clearly all discharged soldiers in Cincinnati, that there are atleast two posts of the : Order in Cincinnati the Crook aud LytleEucampnients where they will I be received irrespective of politics. I and where we want to have netbinr to UO wit Ii politics. Member or the G. a, R. Ban Wade and German Voters Ignor anceAccepting the Situation. Why was Ben Wade assigned to the Court street Market-apace for a speech, instead of the Fifth street, or the Sixth street -Market space ! The Radical managers doubtless thought it best to put Wade where thev sup- posed he could do the least mischief. They would for policy's sake have preferred that be had not come to this part ofthe State, as he is given to saying things in Ins rough way, that had better remain unsaid; bin being here, he was put where, in their estimation, he would lie the least mi- dc Stood, He was put near the Ger mans, for whose intelligence he has so profound a contempt His point was to persuade the Germans to vote to put the negroes on a political and social equality with themselves. He thought tbey should so vote He thinks the negroes are infinitely more intelligent than the Germans in all the intelligence that goes to make a g-ood voter. He said so in his M iri etta speech, of the Wth of August, 1864. He not mil, said, at llmt time, and on that occasion, that the ne groes wen' infinitely the sueiior of tae Pes mans in political intelligence, but he went further. He said the wntiiiim nnera nve years proem- tion, and a study of onr hMMhtriauB, a d when they come to vote, " kn" na sBatra than the horse they drire. That is the argument Beu Wade was tnpnt to the Gprmans t the Court Saturday inglit. below the negro ce, you are more Itelv ignorant than the horse you drive, and as Hi" Democrats have bestowed upon von such ignoramuses (he right o! suffrage, why can't you vote to eonler i lie suffrage on ! he negroes, who are more intelligent than vou ire.T" Such is Mr. Wade a position, not selected bv any one for him, 1 m t selected by himself a candidate foi re-election to the United .Stales Sen it i one who expects Bescs. Tor- 1 1 ence, Kessler, Wolf and the other candidate! for the Legislature, on the lliitlicitl ticket, to vote for his re elec tion to the United States Senate, it they are successful. Ml aside from all thtit, could the Bad teal Biatiager ot Ham ilton county have insulted our whole foreign -born population Germans, Irish, English, Welsh and others more grossly than having Ben. VAarle speak here 1 These Radical mana gers, by having Ben. Wade speak here, endorse his views as to the wanl of intelligence of the voter of foreign birth, and the superiority of the negro to him in political know), edge. For ourselves, as long as we have been in politics now ever forty years we have, not known such an insult as this the bringing of Ben Wade here to speak after Ins Mariet taspeech, In which he put the foreign born voters so far below the negroes in intelligence. If there was a particle of self-respect in a foreign-born voter; it there was any voter of foreign birth tbttt felt the Insult ; if any foreigner was willing to acknowledge the truth of Wade's contrast between them and the negro, so much to their j discredit, who would listen to this representative of the Kadical party with compesnrc, then we are ready to acknowledge that there are a class of people among us who are below the negro; for the negro himself would hardly listen to so disparaging a con trast without indignation. Every body, however, knows or is sup posed to know his own weakness, and if Ben. Wade has described the Germans properly, and they are ready to acknowledge it, and accept the situation, why that is their busi ness and that is all there is of it. Extract from a letter from Ron. 7 ho. H. Seymour, of Connecticut, in re ply tn the Committee Inviting him to attend tlte greet Detnoevatie meeting in Baltimore i I heartily congratulate the democ racy of Baltimore, nd through them of Maryland, on the noble victory which has just been wafted to us from beyond the mountains the Western and Pacific course of oui language ant Of our libi t ti our liberties." 1 sa I, being rendered more hop. fnl of t ne in by the joint triumphs in the past year ot Maryland, Dela ware, Connecticut, Kentucky, and that of California, winch i now ring ing through the land. No more con vincing proofs are needed than these elections afford that the true work of " reconstruction," on the basis ot the Constitution, lias already begun I in the " free States," aad being re ceived with applanse by the Ameri cas people, must inevitably go on jtill the Constitution of our country Its rescued from the hands that are 'raised to destroy it. Other elections, j which are soon to follow, cannot help j I but confirm this view of the case, I The moral of what has been gained' thus tar, where free ( lections have been held, is the key to I lie future of loHr country. Another year must de termine bow tar elections of a differ- I be permitted to i exnressed ill of I jthe people in Constitutional way. me, sir, to sketch for It is noi toi the benefit ot the democracy of our noble State, who understand so well the principles of civil liberty, auy plan ol action it may tie proiter to pursue, in the i;ront imttie oi th century that is soon to he fought aud won. lam not so presumptuous as to attempt anything of the kind. But as you have given me achaace to make my acknowledgments lor the honor of tour invitation. I mat perhaps go a step farther, ami sa something more. We know too well thee. tnilition ot some portions ot oui country at the present timeto require aav description from me need not, therefore, dilate on the deplorable spec: aclc of a free people Subjected to military power in time of peace, end by a nitusr uslv vile system of registration and coercion, made a paitS to the eh vat ion of the blacks over the whites ot the (South. This of itsell is deplorable enough aifd iranght with evils of vast magnitude. But aside from its immediate effect on States where the work has begun. we see in the Keconstniction Act, i misnamed, the violation of the grea principle of self-government, which if permitted Is he overthrown la the Carotins, in Louisiana, In Genrgi i, or elsewhere, Boo Id aeon bt made a precedent m wicked hands for the est iblii the f th. same tyranny 8ii.'0. The : 1 8e1i;.tor t.t it Onunetttcal over Ihe n .1 recent threi torce Begin is judical verv nurnnse raggested by Csingt RB the Bobjagatinn of ths South. In n isn eomiinm m things a retnrn t the organic Ian Ii the .- :h oi safety for oui once I'm uistiintions. Arttnmtothe Con tttntioa is th dem.oid of every true irieml of his country. street Market I " Von ill e illttl in Kli tical mtt 1867. TFJiMS-Four I To reach that Constitution success fully and clear it of every obstruc tion which would belMrfrty to weaken or impair the strength or usefulness in the future, tin ee things, it .-Hikes me, are necessary to the accomplish ment oi the great work, viz: First, the absolute subordination (n tr.it American doctrine) oi the military to the civil power. On the snccess- ; f ii ! v indication of 111 rent princi ple a vit il one beyond nil ques tion or failure to sustain if will be found to depend the futore glory or i shame of that America widen Wash ington rescued from the "King's troops." Secondly, the ab&olttte political supremacy of the white race j in the government of this country. I Tlte Constitution of Connecticut, the true interpreter on ttlla subject of the Constitution of the United States, has settled the question in this quar ter. Thirdly, a bpeody revision ol the whole system of taxat ion, recent ly borrowed from Europe, with all its odious inequalities and burthens, and rendered doubly odious by a harrassing "stamp act," infinitely worse than that which gave birth to the " Declaration of Independence.'1 I have no time just now- to pursue these topics further, nor should 1 further tax your patience. I can only add. as the sum and substance of all 1 would compress into these lines, my sincere desire for recon struction of the States on the basis of the American Constitution, and no other. Thus alone may law, lib erty and the Constitution be preserv ed. With renewed acknowledgments, I am, very respectfully, your.-, &c, Tilt 11. Sbymotjb. IRISH HUMOR. Our b ys." said Mr. OTladgate, j ' those that drive the public cabs, arc very quick in their replies, and have a vast ileal of cunning as " ell as low wit about them ; they always get more than the fare if they can, , I gave one of t hese spalpeens his shil ling fare one day. so he held the shil ling in his open band, as if he ? as ' speculating on it, when, in a sly Bn i dertolie. as if as much to himself as j I to me, he said : - Faith, it's not put ting me off vid this ye'U be, ii ye kuowed all M ciirio.-itv was ex- cited, well up ti am, What do ' Oh, fail, that ) these rascals as I yon mane 1 ' said i. nd U' telliuu ! an" this ain't enough. ' (still appearing I to contemplate the shi.lin in a con templative spirit.) 'Well, there's another shilling, ye blackguard! j now what's the matter? What dol toil mean, ye devil's imp. by saying lit I but Knew all!' 'Octll sine.; didn't I dhriveyer honor the last two miles with the di vil a ly nch piu in1 the whale t' As he uttered the last ' word he leaped upon his cab with the , : activity ol a kangaroo uud leered a I me most provokiuglj as he drove away. 'At one time,' continued Miathur j OTladgate. ' I bad m in;, stable a ' beautiful pair of carriage horses, and , i my coachman hav ing woo bis dis charge by an Irresistible inclination I I to whisky, I was oil the lookout for a boy to drive them. We call all drivers 'boys" between the ages ol .sixteen and nil cty. Well, be He faiih. though 1 say 'it that shouldn't, my wages are better than comtn so I bad fifteen applications fur the! vacancy. Ii will be more mousing to yon, perhaps, if I tell you what my boy told a liieml of mine i was the Bay in which he Contrived to make htmstsji the successful candi date, ' A ugh ! be me tail h , ycr ho nor,' my selected boy said, 'there were ns many as ait SSB of the boy s after the place, aud the first that win: up to the- msstnor got axed the following question : Now . my man,' savs I e uasther, 1 tell me.' s.iiii he lies, how near the edge : pice would vou nndertaki nd no pre dri fi ve my cairiage vtitlnui! I brew over 1" Bo the hoy consbic; c scratching his head, nuoomi it wiih a lift of his breech. ng me !, and, any itg as for honor know s tl tie IJ; does, he sav as Is plase er aOUOl Very Well,' nu i down.' say s be, 1 answer by Sttd-b other boy , t he ma same nan si inn how near t be edg give ye comes i the 1)1 of e, yer nonor, the precipice : why. hrdari im er a n,,--t came up BSJ i itbin hall a tut. and e.' She next bey thai m answer to tlx Battel q unite n. ali the ho itinti rive inches, and. b rs of all the saints of hoh church, oi a hit tl danger v.hatsom ever " Torn the ne.xt boy nscnint- up angh ' he w as a dandified hap iu lirely , ami augli ! so migbiy illig.iht : so say p h. he ay s, says he, -I'd drive ycr buUOS1 BrSBOf withiu three inches anil a half, and not Upset ye : I'd go bail to do it.' Well, at iaat, my turn came, yer lionoi : and when his honor axed me hou nigh 1 w ould drive him in his carriage to the brink ..fa pieelj.ii-e, I BUyS, say.. 1, BBtk a -lap ntt ny theg .. p a yei ho: or. Id brem as Vat ifj ten t I Id i i-ot wilhni a safe M it, mm no mis take.' You're tin- hoy lor BO icon B says Ills honor, slid pin me up diruMij ." ' "ir I 'i.r Ten Th .iisan. eriui -1 that Ik ; o Oh, i fi Alice, R receivrel a PNtei iroew Won, n h ii form the ant nor that hen bers all a!imi s-v -t ... i iho In new dead, hut "yet is keeping a hot ,in Talo , arnty .rm-th.it NO. 44. J J HING CHIl DRKS i I VMXS. ii urging upon parents teaching their children the spiritual songs and hymn, very ap propriately remarks, that ' them is a chord id every unman sotfl which is touched by poetry1 isence the mag ical joi ti n! bal ads, national songs and religions hyrr.M:. Listen to the snateht s of popt far ditties which yon hear in t be streets iron the pas era by, after you have gone to lied, and you will ow n that metre ana Mf sic, have avenues to human souls, and consequ 'largely i I ft a res truth h -unly, that they should ie :m ployed in religion. There on to believe that versified is i eculiar torce upon the comni afford hence i mind, i,s it is certain that it nitl to the memory. Luther t! other Reformers felt this, rose the wonderfully rich eol of hymns In the German lan to which there is, perhaps, comparable on earth. To ik Luther himself contribute'!. He was aided by tilths Sachs, 11PC luoeui kci, Jn a laior Gcrbardt, the i ! of Germany, Wherever there you find them ynrn books, ami they generally ot these bvmas i in iient use t number -Home Jc The s the 1 Abra a atipt Poweb OF Peayer. Thti colli St v mm" of the power have, or can servant praj ' er of prayer inve. Rebec- rays rue Ssaa's rev angel is con nge is changed is deliverttl leek is discciD- sun stands tu of E tit: IIaiinr.il prays The Prophet Sam uel is born. David prays Ahithopel goes out Asa prays Israel gains ,, glorious victory. Jehoshanli.it prays God turns away his anger, and smiles. Elijah prays The little cloud appear.-; the tain descends upon the earth. El lib a pfaj is One hundred, eighty i?y riana are sun's dird !s prolonged, in is hanged: King's heart s of Jerusa Holy Ghost in Peter is -The prison every man's i an .!?. 7.T.ITERS. Bt he dwelt ned a mar i lag ti thriv- oat grata- nt aack to ed a iivery Itaek in his er be watte rs TV ... an in lonely f ipute so ) married makes it ag'i: ( V"SD iste for .!. He Oh IVi.ks reeentl ev were as tl ttll lb ot Shells of Ocean" i Imsi-iess. bo w anted 1 1 " Kiss Mother" attempted to mi i kiss i mother t Bta g.ivi. mother." ,o who wa i miss SB r other d h i in " the other ;ni a walloping (to plantirsly Home!" was together with wa s.'iiissed bvs Jib ,ir v ift ii. ii aife and sevi n children. The nutboi of" Three Blind Mice" baa .'-isiiiii .i Menagerie with them. The man who wrote "Five o'clock in the morning " tonnil that no sa loons weii- BpeB at that rati hour where be Bonid get his bitters, so h lies abed rather late nos-. 'Give me a cet in the valley I lore" bas A a c(t in the infirmarr. - MeinC.it !" The in. t.i who sighed "Take me boose to Die " took s glass of Dick Laurence's Old Bonrbon, aad is now n Vine Onld Irish Gintlemsn." The er. wi n w :. te ' Kiss me be V.e yen f.a.s'nt found any one to kiss him yei so be Liases himself in the looking glass before any every tliol lihig. "Meet me hf moonlight slone" has left off bis meal and taken to di ink. The author of "Boll on Silver da hall alley. Silver caul roll ou bis alley without piling for it. The disconsolate one who inga t j on seen my Maggie V haa etrd of her. A not her feller informs tlir-' ig's the mnair store, tbnt Mamrn aw aide.