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Ashtabula weekly telegraph. (Ashtabula, Ohio) 1853-1873, August 21, 1858, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83035216/1858-08-21/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOLUME IX. NO. XXXIV
ASHTABULA,
0. SATURDAY MORNING-, AUGUST, 21 1858,
Hi1 GQ
XiNT AjDVyM--FC- .
WOLIi HiraUR 4.
TEIIIUS or M'lMC,UIITIOJ.
RMrTr In all nee, 1 M--at the Mil of month", .1 7u"
it tlx end of tue year, t
Aiivr.u i imxm.
On v'" vr'' t M
'on. ifre 'fir, weey. I 00
,ono"iHre ttste" mod. 2 .'
on i'ite "t ms. 4 en
T. Aiua". rhree m, t3 SO
twn !'''re si mm. f
one fiimre ot Tr
friir P'oarra on year
l,nlf column out Tear
00
12 W
I 00
BtwttlPM C(rJ'of Out Ovr! aix lllllf! 1 i"KT
t!e P'lntre ope P:r B t''
T?lv l!n or le of tlila fit letter m-ikr a niv-arer.
ObltcarT Notlre of nei than five 11, ir., unlet" of prr-nn-n
,fjltr9t, will bo Inserted at tn. aunie rate ft. fcdvertliatig uuittet
Fi:viir,
of yhj deect ttioik Mtemlnl to on cull, in the. moft tasteful
manner,
BUSINESS DIRECTORY.
rFAis.tt i;ic' t AK r asbi i aki a.
(mcE hours
Fro-n 0 . M. to li M. nd From I In t F. W.
riiitin.
F ARUINCITON' t HALL. rhysicians aud
6ur(rrooOffi At tlj old aUud of lr FfciHhptoa.
AihUiMila, J mi. 1 S.
I ALL. K K LtiOGn. &- VATK, AUrrnorKat
Law, .IcTersou, Aolit:ibuli County, nhlo. lrtl"uiftr atfon
tiu paid 10 reikiluut Uountv-i !!!, nr?'l I'ttfttt AliCAiioiM.
Ai.iu ii r . Mat i.,
( I'l-offcuting Altnwv.
AlVKH KF.Ll.OQ'3,
450 Dixie VVai-p.
SliEUMAN & FA KM I'll, AUoriiC8 and
CfinUois nt Lftr, ArliUbuU. Ohio. 419
CIIAULKS TOOTIT, Attorney and Coun-
ttllnr tt Lhw. AslitfttmU, Olilo. 41tf
W. 15. OU APMAM,- AHuruey ui Lnw
JTiifltifte of f'nc't (5onnilnriowrtof iJct-d for Mtnlilan
ntl Iwwk. ttt tliro duurn 4it f Uie Trernotit Ununc.
iCouneaivt, ft.
(Jll AFFKkT. Mr'OOIUXliY, A tlwvi
!tTfii-son, Ailit-ibu!eountjr, Olrt. 4!9
N. 1.. CilaPFkF:, " t. B. tTMKmi'BT.
.,r. iiot-i. . ,
flSK HOUSE, Aahtabwla, Ohio, K. L.
Hor.nnoAK. ffrnpnlPtor. Ao OmmVn nmtiltijt to ftiid ftom
tvrv trfi f Tni. A Ho, pvtd UvFry-xtMide kpt in con-
AM K IMC AN
Jf'TcrFon Ohio.
IIOi;SEJf.lm 110111101)-
ASHTAUULA HOUSE,-
tiigton, AKht-UMtlii, O.
-ltoburt O. Warm-
11 rrf-lJHit tH.
PDWARl) II. UOBKK'l'S, Junlff h Fn-y
Mid ??t(tnj Dry Good, liUtci Chvalut, t-'ur, Hkirt 0wt,
Clioiw (Jmcorlt, Mlioif Hardware, crwivf n-t Xo., Arc, ft'k'n
Hlw, AitfiUtailft, 0. " - 419
4' Y LKR"&"cOLlil NS, DmOer.s in Dry Goods,
GrocrMos, CroH-'fti v, Hoot anrl SUoou, Matt, (r Ac-, Ac,
nu.it door South of A ab tabu la Home, Atittubutn, O. 10
J. T. ROBKIITSON', PfilfT in Dry Good.
Groeorlen, Ifartwar, Crorkery, Proiiilon, ftoutj and
Kbocs, and every other cUw of 0(k,oV imukIIv looket! for
in a Fiiwt Clu.it Coutitiy hUir. Courtcy and ftiir 4(aliig
nr. lb. inducement, olfprvti tor ahar of plwr Uvc.
lll)l 1trt, AallUlral Ohio.
ROOT & MORRISOV. Dealers in Dry (Jooils,
Grocrlpn, Hoot, and FUnwi, Hat. an Can, Kaittwar.,
Ci-oel.rn', ilMika, raiutp, 4Jlit, ac, 1'u.t rtiu-tt BuinUifr,
- Anhtubnla. 419
i.i liOUUU W I IX A RI), Dculr.r in Dry Uoods,
Uroccrle., ITnU, Cap., Boou and Sho., Crockery, OVaw
warfl, mnnatHct'arer of re.ulr-mnde Clothing. AUo, whol
aiile aud retail dr.leriu Itatdware, S.(d'jJry.aUt,tron,r)tet,
Irun and Medicine., I'uhitt, WU, ltyeetiuTa, 4c, Mlo
.trrot, Anhtahola. 419
j.-G. .WRIGHT. Dealer in Millinery Goods.,
vVorked Collar, and Sleo'ea, aad Fai.ey Goodji. Next door
to the f'n.l Hit. - 6v)
ISULUVAN & HYATT, No. 5 Plait street.
New York City, Killrit attention to their itocV of American
flardttare.
W E LL & FAULK X KK, Wholesale unil
KetfUl IV-aler. in WYstem l'ofei-' Hnttor and Cu.-fse,
lUled Kntit flnd Flour, Ashtrtbjiila, Obfo. Onli-. repeit'
fni'.y goMcited, and till-! at the. t.nv:st eovt. 419
HE MIA M & JO 1 1 N SO"TT)Wrs" ip Dry
Onod, Croeerie, tlriiy. and Merti'itie., t'roekerv, Twvte,
Kboea, ilat aud Cap., and err other arUc). ustuiily found
ju a toutttry .tore, oppofu tlie Fik Itone, AflitahuU. 16
rREXTIUi A- SMTTH, Gen.?ral Grocers mid
riuler. In I'rovt-iona, l'rodui'e, aud 0 loiUi, iiaiu utieet,
Aahutbula, Obio. 4ld
IlRlttiftl'V.
Itenlltt. C'oHlo).i, Oli.. 347
Ur. T. McCUNK, Dentist.- CNfic? nn(J Rcsi-
deuce on Mala ftrcet, Acbtatuls O. 442
i AVutcbcn, Jcxvclry, -ic.
O. A. AMSDKN', Jeweler Rcpuinnp or nil
kinds f Watjbo., rioeL-, au4 Jec!ry. (fboji, ipi:ocite the
i ilk Hoiift, Aahtabula. 0. 41
IT. W." STEELE, Wk-li mid ClociTMTikr. mid
ileal.r n Jewelry, Silr, au9 nltnl Wvu. kf. alecliauic'
itow, Aihu.lx.lft.
Clutlttiitf.
J3RIGT1AM & CO.. WlioWato nd retitil
, punlera in Iteadv Mailt Clutblnj, Fumblilng Good;, Itote.
Cr, ire. Anbtabuta. 410
J. A- TAI.GOTT, Denier in Ready-ade Cloth
log. Hata, Caps, and Fut-nleMng Goodii, of nl kind, (ippo
alle tbo Fanuer .auic,. jiauuil.ula.
II. FASSKTT. Apcnt fur the Purelmw. ?ale,
Renttujr -f iMil Pate, Iusura eo, VeentlHUng lana, Cot
lectlou of Drbtn. && Froperty wld- for t'oiniruaxlon mi'y,
and .ale no ebarjro. A rale, direet or bidireet. ooiirti
tub a comiolulon. C'iruer )btia aud Center atreeUi Aabta
' bula. Ol io. Also, Notary Futsllci. lt
O. C. DIBBLE, General Collector, and Loan,
aud Real Estate Ageuf. Kant Aatatahula. Ohio.
A L K X A X D kTT g"a R R ET J Land Atrent No.
sO Water street, Cleveland, O. Land for aal. iu Iowa, 1H
noia, M t.cou.in, aad Uiuneaota, at $'i 50 per acre, aud up
rl. . . i Iloimciiiiciit.
GF.ORG EU. HUB BAUD, Manufacturer of
Tin, beet Iron and Coprer Who. ai'd rha'er in Eastern
Coil.le, I'ailor, hot and Self Herniating;, ineet-iron novel.
In,a Fuiufa, chain puuipa, lead tut, ebe. t inu, abeet lead,
rbeot line, ueet co:rjej", abeet braga, tin rTfui. porrlaiu k
ties, dniry ketlira, l-.Mtcrn ulowa.ultlvaloni aud moid utb'
kiuQa ui f.riuiu utenia. leo, ale Aseut for tbo aa.1,
bterart'e OeuiorftU'd Ar I'ipht Kuinnlbr nd i inter Cook
'inn 6to for the fo-taty '.ti4italila.' A-.'."tin, Ohio. 4y
Ii. TOWER & HON, Machinists bttildtrrs of
Stntinoary aud PorUbl. Ktv:.ru Fniue.. Raw, and other
Vtll Work, aad Johbinfr aud lienauin 4ku o oedHr, ou
Btort notion, and iu a workinuu-lU.. Ukuur, eouUi iabu at.
A.huhulv 4ie
Q. C. CULLKY, Mar.ufuctnrer of Lath, Siding
'Cheona B'ixoi, he l'bxi.iug and Mateblon aud Soowl
' Bawute doao oa the iborUjat unti". bb'p MdUt .idu ot the.
M'ltlioiWchurcb, Ahtbul, f'bw' 4k)
A- 8
i.Itl7.VrT 1 iiinLi Tlatcr AnA tNm(.
ft :t.mtr of an-1 Of-alpr iu Pbinplcn, (lh, Faoca Stuff, Ac &c.
runt jg, and Cli-5u.tr hawuig do to aurtwr. iliUtt tttevt.
,li;iCUIU HU'li , i!i: wiMiiJu. iiq
Jv 15 Ci.OrtliY, I'on Founder, and mauu-
facu.vT nd IValf la f'lowf, I'tuir Cfttinpa, Mill tt
tnpf , tc. M t dvacripiioiw oi i'ouihlij orL done lo oroe
Aijthulii bin. 66
y?. W. RMITH.Aranufaclurer or Pole. Up
per u4 lUrceu Leather, and l'eal.rtn Fr.nck Calf, aud
lining Sulna. i .u for Hlrtea and Bkin. . 418
Mu.lcul.
GEORGE HALL, Xuuler in piano Fortes, and
Jlilodeona, F'.ano bloMR, Cui.tX, tnetructina llook ee.
repot corner Slam aud tiuUe rtu...!, naru( U, itn
Oltio., Arthuthula. ete a.Ueitiprintiita, AJ0
J. E. C U A PM AN, Dealer in i. tisieal Merchan-
Bnoka, FI riuilnuery, Tv aud I'.noj -Arol.-, tt
Iim bazaar aad Curutvity itoie, .d iiioc Miulu of lu aiik,
V. rot, Aebtabula. iloi
t uroietirt;.
DUCRO & BROTHERS, Manufuciorer. of a
Doai.ra in FunilVir. of 'b. bi'l dBaeity'lom, and teery -riety.
Alfo f.nvral l.nd.iuiWei., aiid maiiufuiuver of Coe
tm. m nici, xiua WriKt, hoi lb of buutb i'ubi 4 f ;ai,
' AfUt;tUtla. J - 4i0
LINUS .SAVAGE, Furniture Dealer and Mun-
utit-ttirer. fc'.m e.t.,biuUniitj h'c.'.b Main atreet, ne it.
l.ttf I n i r & I.1 fcarT liiiJ-
r,. b.
' t .ai A
HoLLivi u, praotica! urfyor.
otto ' o
l?o)t and Slioca.
D. PHILLIPS, Boot and hoe titoro, Fisk's
Hhick, Higa of tb. I'.ior H.'ot. Acbutmla, O. 41
illfTllaii'on.
SPEXCEIRAN WRITING, A new Lcct
mrnl of vrv foiTfrt it Rplvulld Cxrr!rr
mt.,-jK.ng hoih fln.itfK ttd l,HrV JStrlM jnrt pnh
hUrty ln' Mnil, from nt p! pnU d snt tT fnnll t'r A3
ornln. I'rhv of tho liolf t I'tiwr .SrMom' to fifr d
jiftawpnt )Mil, 1 Vfi. CJfMom Kntlly (iood Wiitvrf
hnvv oiittiuattl iu tliis Svyu iu tiium In All oil'-.
A'Ulrec V. R. STRKCETT,
41 Qnva, AOttnlmlA t'o,, (ihi.
A. HA YMUND," )v&Wr in Froit find Ornl-
. nfiitul Tif, Slinitiherj. A'C, IVjUivld, MinroO CtuMy, N.
Ytt k. Oirtrc roikltrd.
V. It AM.KN. Hook liindor Kookn and
M!rni fcuil in irv tyl 6 rvI. Vl&uk book Ddf
H, A. MAFSn, fc-'tmfCftpor to K Howell J
In(f'HTrf')Wp fttid AniVfr.lTT1 ArtiFt. A I no, V. Howrll
ti'-w 1'KprrU ijp, wti!y rtutcd. Ixcketn id lliiiMttira
I'iun tilled t rcfifonablf rntr. rictuwe tnkco on poV'iit
Ik titer, if iWtPpfi I?1 Hwmn. flivi building tomtli of
thf? Hunk, Main ftnt, Afc'it'iu':, ilil.
XMI.LAUDillXEK V Dealers in Italian
and ftMUad Marti, Or-.1 Stoue, Kunmiit,'fabl Tojta,
t Ari, AfhtnHia.
A. Ij. THURSTON, Curtman, bn taken
th F.-dcMMtnwut of Pnvld Camp, and trill (rlvo Ida
HtteDtion to Proving to and from Hi. JJcput, aud atronttbo
viMi:e. AKllTAlifl.A, April lHfi7. to
EMORY LUCE, Dealer in Sweet Potato, and
other F.ar.'y I hnit. and Vrprtaljtea,
Alo, Peeler in 1're.erTed Fruit., TrjtnahM, kc Kart A"h
tnlmla, Ohio.
"nTON "&TiRO'rHER.-.Livery nnd Bale
Htablr, In conniption wUh tlie Wk Hone, Ashtabula. Ohio.
An Oivu.Viin Itunnin to and from rrrry Traio of earn.
H-)tm aod Carriana to convey pnascngera to any rt of
the Country, t'liirjrra Hfrvoimhlp.
T HIE Vt'o sliall nell Lime nt tlie Ilur-1
Li bor the year of IS,1; 5, at 28 cent, per bnrhel, anrl at tlr
Itepot at .10.
4111
n r. .vt r m t k ini.i..
uinuiiHNlon Itlrrchantii. .
II ALL & SEY MOUll, ForwnrtUn? nnd Com-
rnifflou Vccbauut. and dcalen; In Salt, Floor. Ktali, Fla.ler,
Water i.iine, Ae. Am, loi wuiiaiou lMalera iu Lumber nnd
Stv. A.tiUihilla Harbor, Ohio. !3
GRISWOLD A SHORES, Produce Comrnis-
on Morrhmttii, aud whoh'"ale dealera In Cbceee mu? Fruiut,
1S7 South Water Btreot, Cbicago, ill.
A. II. Gainou), L W. 6 no ura.-
RvriasM'ra:
FLHTni McKikdlet A Co , - - CbJesjjo. '
C, M. IircKwrni, -----
SATTr.ki.KK, ok &Co., :
C. Harti.ktt Co.,CominU?ion llerebanta Cle-rolnnd. "
.1. Mh.xkb, Attorney at Law, ..... Tridlftnapolf.
FTirEooRr, Pl-kow Cr Hankers, IVeatnr, 111. '
Smokes, II awm Co., Merchant, - Atlauta, 111.
Wklis Fat'Lkncr, Fruducc Mrrcbanta, Aahtabula, O.
f'TRAIOHT, Pfmino 4rCo., Cincinnati.
Hawi-KTi How - New York.
Aahtabula P. O- CIokIiib nails.
0ST OFFICE IVOTICE. Tbo VTa'3
JV irolng Faat will elofe at 10 rrVlork attd 15 minntoa. a. il
and mail Ns'eet willeioeeatll o'cNk and a'J ninote., A. ic.the
souuiein nail cionen al o . , and tne nvul u JiKriuma, u
M. Elh Crt ek Mall, via IlymouUi. Tuetdaya, at flu, A. M.
Ofllec oiM-n dally from 7 a. 'si. to H r. w. n week dare, and 90
Suodnve, from 12 H. to, 1 r. . ulil further notice.'
AebUKila.MaylU,h,li"'tt. f.. C. KOpT. V. M.
On and after Monday May. 10, 1858.
CLEVELAND AND ERIE R. ROAD.
Leaving Asktubula coing 'east. '
Pay Freihl No. leave, at 1 H r
SI II I . . 11 11 M
Conuejut Aeomuiodiitiou ". 41M
Mpht Freight " 1 31 '
Mgut U-jiitM... " 12 16 a k
Leaving Ashtabula coiko wfst.
Might Ellr.Ml. . " 8 47 1 11
Conneaut AoeoiumodaUon. " 'Mat
tiny FreiKht " 10 '47 A
Mail " .......... .12 to r II
Pay Ennreaa " 8Mm
NigMFreisht . H 1 31 A at
Chlre;re Evj,re, Kaft, and Hill Weet, atop at all station!
except Paybrook, CniomiUe, Ferry, Ilientor, and Wirklide.
Cuirinnatt CApreHLEast, atop, at l'aioenillo aud Kiug
vllle only.
Pay ExproM Wti IU a tup at Cirard, Coiiueaul,Aib1ob
bula and Faim-.ille only.
For the Telegraph.
To My Mother.
cptrie tQ
ForrnylieartissadBndfio.it'; .
So fold me close to your breast, mpUicr,
As in the days of yore ;
When I was but ft liili lliintr,
And lifflitlv sped the hours.
As fped the birds of svril'test wing,
Among the Kpritig-tidt) flowers.
Oh ! many changos I liavo seen, niotlier,
Since childhood's uioininp; smiled;
Changes which you never dreamed, mother,
Could crime to your poor child;
When r-he went forth frutn this dear borne,
With blessings on her head,
To walk the ways of lil'u with one,
Who Ipvc's sweet vows had said.
Put tho grofc cloted long ago, mother,
Above that manly form;
And I was left to brave alone, mother,
Lite's fiere arid bitUar storm;
And oh 1 that storm, bow dark it grew,
Till like a tempest wild;
It hon ed the head, and crashed the heart,
Of your poor suffering child.
Bwt I hare looked for light, mother, .
I'o that ptue source above,
. Where t here's no sorrow and no night, mother,
But all k peace and love;
And ol'limcs iu my daikcst hours,
JUy eoul has heard an angel voice;
Cheering up my tailing powers,
Aud bidding mo rejoice. ";
And now, I've come home to rest, rootlitr,
For borne, is home, yon keow;
So fold niecloso to your breast, mother,
. As io the blessed long ago;
A nd I will dream, I'm young agalo,
As in my childhood years;
Ferehunce tw ill ease this bitter pain,
And che k these burning tears.
From Household Words.
Water Music.
'Twas to summer glorious summer
. Fur beyond the smoky town,
. Weary with long day's ramble '
'I hrnuU the fern aud blooming bramble,
Needing rest, I sat rr.e down.
BaeUiug crags hungiigh above me,
Ever looking grandly rude;
Ftill there w&a some trace of milJoess
Iu this scene so weird; its wilduess
, Might bo sought for solitude.
Birds and tyvtn, song sud besuty,
Seem'd this rug.d rculm to Ijll,
That which was my soul entrancing
Was the uiusio and the glancing
Qf a rock-bftrn plrshing rill.
Linforiug there I was delighted,
Musing on the days gone by,
Watching its bright sp'av -war! sprinkled,
Every silvery tons that t'ukled
Touch'd some cord pf memory.
Twss as if sweet spirit-voices
'Threw a spell sround ne there,
'ow, in lightest notes of gladnees.
Now, iu deeper tones of smtueas,
, Wafting nyhibper tq my ear.
Memory, bppe, imagination,
, Btcm'd Ui have aaurp'd my will;
And my thoughts kept on a droaming
'1 ill the bright stars were a gleaming
'i'o tiia masie of lbs rilk .
What a world of strange rcfloctions
Came upon me then unsought I
Pirate-, t bt sounds should 6nd responses
Wheie 8a mystery ensconces-!- .
Ia the corridors of thought J
. Tln cmntinna . ..'A
Making my heart wiiJly thrill, ',
As !mor'd ther and li.i.a'd,
: . "VVhiUt the dew aroend gi-tisc'i
To the Eusie of the r:!!.
Joe Chickweed's courtship and How he
was Cut Out.
'
"I vow I" said Joe Clr'ckvvenil, ns lie
stood before the pnrlor mirror, putting the
Inst touch to his well-oiled hair, "if I let
this night pass without finding out just how
I stand w ith Mclimla Martin, then I am A
cow. The critter's nlwyys noted so pesky
skittish, that there's no getting around her,
I like her, and she knoWg it, nd I'm In
clined to think that he likes me ; but she
likes more than one siring to her bow, and
I niit't cure but she'd ship mo any minute
if she could ouike b belter bargain. May
lie I'm doing her an injustice, ond I
liQpe I am ; but she acts sometimes 'tarn al -.
ly like n rial coquette-, and I don't know
what to tnuke of her. But to-night," ho
added, Jilting nu immensely wide-brimmed
hat upon his fliiniiie Lead, "to-night I'll
scltlo the matter ; I'll cross the Rubicon,
if I get my boots full ,of water. Melinda
ain't a bad spec, aud 1 might do worse most
anywhere else."
"Do tell if it's como to that !" exclaimed
old Mrs. Chick weed, who hsd entered the
room unnoticed by her son, in time to hear
the last sentence. "Well, I've nil along
had a notion that you was aiiuin' iu that
'crc direction."
Joe turned red from his eye-winkers to
his iitikles, and looked very sheepish. He
worked very busily, too, fur a few seconds
with blushing some imaginary dust from a
place between the shoulders of his coat,
w hich he could' nt reach, but be said noth
ing. .
'There ain't, nothing to be ashamed ou,
Joe," continued the loquacious old lady, ap
parently greatly pleased at making the dis
covery she had ; "mid you spoke gospel
truth wlrvn you suid you might do woise
elsewhere. Melmda's a nice git.'1
" "Well," said Joe, gaining some courage
from his mother's timuner, "I'm, bouud to
make her mv wife if-'-"
"If what'," asked the old lady; ;,
"Well, if nothing's ngin h." " :
"Yoo just do your duty, Joe, and Melin
du's yourn. llemcmber th farm." '
"I t's a fine farm, no mistake 1'' suid the
young man, earnestly.
"No better farm of it's size in the whole
country than the Widdcr Martin's," suid
Mrs. Cliickwccd iu un emphatic tone.
"No, I think not." .
' "And then sec huw it's stotrkod ; two
yoke of the best steers in all these jiarts,
besides her two horses, snying nothing of
the rest of the critters. And, of course
they'll go with Meliixju when the widdcr's
deud, und before, too, for you will go right
on the farm as eooii ns you marry, and take
charge of everything."
"U's a good operation, that's a fact,"
snid Joo ; "but I pat a higher value on
Melinda than ull tlie property."
"And well rcu should, though the farm
a id fixin's ain't lo be despised."
"Oh, I uiu't one to despiso 'cm."
Joo laughed and left the room, arid soon
after he left tho lionse, and made- bis wny j
na expeditiously as the gloom of the even
ing would permit, towards the residence of
the Widow Martin. A light wiis burning
in tho front room, but the.window curtains
were closely drawn, sq that fci could not
get a view into the apartment as he passed
along the yard. He knocked at the door,
and was admitted by the widow iu person,
who, after inquiring benevolently aficr his
health, ushered him into the parlor.
It was alrepdy occupied by two persons
Melinda and Kenbeu Sparks, tho latter
a young man who had recently returned to
Springville from California, w ho was looked
upon ith especial disfavor by tho young
farmer. ,
Joe was welcomed by the young lady,
bot not so cordially, as formerly, and by no
means so cordially as Joe thought his due.
He was greeted by Mr. Sparks in a sort of
joking, comlsceuding way that raised his ire
inwardly. However the conversation that
followed was apparently agreeable to all
parties, and the evening wore away till the
widow retired, when Mr. Sparks intimated
that it was perhaps time for him to bo re
tiring, as it wag quite a litilo walk to the,
village, Melinda at once asserted that it
wit.; very early indeed, and ho fcltPHld not
think wf leaving so soon ; whereupon Mr.
Sparks was induced to remain u while long
er, and Mr. Cliickwccd was gecrctly enrag
ed thut Melinda should bo so takcu op with
the young sprig.
Califorpia, beca-ao the topio of conversa
tion, and Reuben Sp.irks shone brilliantly
iu his descriptive accounts of tbo country,
and what he had done there.
"Then you wareu't In the diggin ' V in
quired Joe, iu response to sometbing Jiis ri
val had uttered.
"By no means," replug Sparks, loftily.
"I left the digging to those who were used
to it ; I had no tasto that way."
"Oh, then, you stoppsd ia town ?"
"Certainly."
"Business, I s'pose. Cifit rato there ?"
"Yes. A young man of talent will soon
engage himself ia profita'blo employment."
"Then I 'pcct you must have done ex
traordinary well," said Joe, in a tone he in
tended should be sarcastic.
"OU !" replied the other, langhing in, a
meaning way, and wiudng with one eye at
tho young lady, who .appeared to take and
enjoy It accordingly j ? for that matter
I '-an't complain. I think improved my
chance I rather think I di4- I don't
complain by no injcans.'1
''Then, why (Jidn't yqu'stay longer?
You weren't gone but a short timo ; you
should hare stayed a year or two more, and
made yout.elf independent."
"IVJiaps I em independent already ; I
say perhaps. Of course, I can't tell you
the exact amount I made that, I think, ts
quits uunecccssarj."
"Oh, quite."
"And perhaps, too, there were attrac
tions in this part of tha world as alluring
as gold."
He looked knowingly at eluda as he
spoke, ad jrav her auoluer wink, tvuich
that young lady treated, t fellah, though
she blushed and appeared, wonderfully em
bftrrasse4 for , oment. Joe nQticeifwhal
occurrcd.'aod didn't fancy ths conrseirt wbicu
affair soemed, to besetting. He knew f,hat
he should feci ad appear peculiarly savage
t he remained much longer, and he hinted
it WaS time fur ui'U ti w ajulujj auu viukt
served to enrage hiaa mora than, aright else,
Vst'tirl awn-- d tr bn of tho - !'.
j for the offered co objection. ho Uok;
' ...
his hat and departed, with firmness In Lis
step ond bitterness In his heart.
"I don't like the looks of thingi at all,"
Ito muttered to himself, n he walked on
through the dark ; "she Is altogether too
tender to that chap to be agreeable to tne.
If he has not turned her he ud, then there ia
a mistake somewhere. I don't believe he
has brought enough money from California
to buy a rope to hang him. He is after
the widder's farm, now, to make it up, I'll
bet my lint. Tct, m he means o catch
Melinda, and I've been fool euoogli to wait
till tins lime helore Coming to a final point.
But jterhaps it ain't loo late yctl maybe she
will consent to have me yet, if I loso no
time in asking her. I'll try it, I row I
will. I'll gu over again to-morrow and
have the thing settled."
And .having come to this conclusion, ho
hurrttd forward, and soon after was dream
ing of Melinda Martin, the widow, herself,
and an infinite number of Reoben Sparkses
who were endeavoring to chase him up a
steep hill, and beat his brains out with bars
of California gold.
Mrs. Chickweed was most anxious next
moruing to learn from her son the result of
his mission to the w idow's, but Joe was si
lent and pensive, avoiding his mother's eye,
and keeping away from the house ns much
ns possible. Late in the evening he care
fully dressed" himself in the best suit, and
with a look of determination stamped ou
his features, he onco mure determined lo
visit tho Ccklo Meliuda,
He found her at home nnd alone.
"Hope you spent an agreeable evcuing
yesterday," roinqrked Joe, after he had
passed io nsnal compliments, and seated
himself near the lady.
"Qh, yes, I did, I assure you," was.
reply.
'"Mr. Sparks, I should say, is a verf en
tertaining young man ?"
Joe didn't think anything of tho kind,
but quite the contrary. "
"Ue is, iudced," responded Melinda.
J, oe looked anything but pleased ot this
encomium on his vival, and ' sat for some
moments in utter silence. At length he
turned, to ihe young lady and spoke
'I came lierolast evening with the inten
tion td" sneaking with you on a particular
subject, but i found you so engaged tat
I determined to call again to-night, and so
so-'
'Here yoq arc,' said Mx-lindu, smiling at
his embarrassment.
1 Yes here J am. And now that I'm here,
I'll tell you at once what I've come for.
You know I love you; I've told yon as
much ruore'n once, and . I'.ve flattered mv-
self that I waren't Indifferent to you. But
now I wish you to tell me if you really love
me In return, ond if I may hope to mako
yoo my wife. Will you marry me? "
' You ore quite right,' sbo said, ' in sup
posing that yon ere not lnd;uereut to rue,
for I regard you very highly.'
'Then, all my fears hove been ground
less! " uttered Joe, cxultingly.
' Ihcn,' contiuued tho lady, 'I cannot
very well grant your wishes, regarding
' W batl ' cried Joe, bis countenance sud
denly changing.
! cannot very well marry yon
'- Ai'd why can't yon? I'd like to know
w hat is to hinder your marrying me if you
think enough of mo.'
' There is one reason iu particular.'
What is it?'-
' I'm engaged to another.'
Joe turned pale.
' Sparks ! ' lie pried j ' telj me- tell me,
is it Sparks j '
Well and if H is?
I knew it Blast him, knevv .what
ho was after.' . . . , , . ,
' I don't kncv as Mr. Sparks lias acted
in any way as ho should not,' remarked the
young lady, warmly.
' He's a chcatiiig villain! ' replied Joe,
indignantly. . ;
4 You don't know him 5 lie's nothing of
the kind!'
4 It's you that don't know; bnt you will
before long. I've beeu tlevMnved, and I
ain't afraid to say so 1 it's tho money that
he pretends to havo that's lost me a wife;
but when you, war,. Jo touch it, just as like
as not you w'uut Ue able.' . '
He rushed from tho bouse as be ottered,
theso words, and hurried homeward. He
found his mother still np, and was eagerly
interrogated by her as to the luck be bad
met with. He told ber all, and little con
dolence was she enabled to offer Lim in re
turn. Yov two or thrco days following, Joe
Chickweed said very little, but he thought
much. Qne morning, ho met bin mother
with a smiling face, and a sort of triumph
in his look,. Xbe oe lady was somewhat
surprised at U.is sudden change in her son's
manner.
'Why, what on earth's the matter now,
Joe,' said she; ' hope you aiu't going craay.'
'Not by a long febot,' replied Joe; -'4 1
ain't quite so big a fool as that.'
' Then, what ails you?
4 Oh, I've got j, ail arranged at last; I've
got bim now.'
Who? What ?'
' Why, Mliuda and that vagahemd Reu
ben Sparks ha 1 ba 1 I'll surprise kin.
4 ell, how are yoa going to do it? '
Ob, it's all right 1 " said Joe, laughing
slyly, 4 I'll do it darn 'd if I dou't; I'll fix
the sneaking critter.' .
4 But bow bow, Joo ? Can't yoa speak
out? What' got in the boy?' cried the
old lady, dying with cariosity to know w hat
was his plan.
4 Well, I'll tell you all about it began
Joe, assuming a more sober tone.
4 Well, I wish you would.'
Yoa know the widder has always favor:
ed my keeping company with Meliuda.'
4 Well.'
4Aud J do believe she' desnera.t9 down
ou that fe(!er Keubcu Sparks, coming Into
tier tamiiy,.
Ycs-
'lo that esse tbo rouldo't very willing'
ly jet oer property go into nis juuas.-
But according to the will of old Mr.
Martin, the property ain't g . ou.t cf ber
bands till she's dead."
4 Just so, a?4 e,w I'm con;8 tathepwnt,
it's just right there I'm rAv.z t$ floor Reu
ben Sparks..1 .
" t.. -rl.-a.' ' . .
M 1- U.W MtHrf-
Tb. vidder .Mrtio herrelf ain't a tad
leckirg woccal Jo restrifd, iz a q?x
cf r.vsiwious toue of voice, g'.&sc.r.g up
soddetily Into bis mother's face,
'IVo. But what's that pot to do with
the matter?' replied the old lady impatient
ly. 4 And she ain't very old, miller,' con
tinued he with the same air.
4 Why, she can't be more tUno, f.-rty.'
' o I think, and she has a good chanco
of living forty ' more.'
Well, end what or it?'
'J tist this," said Joe, leaning over to
reach bis mother's ear ril tnarry the wid
der f
Mrs. Chickweed, expecting, ns she Was,
something startiing, wasu't prepared for
this. She uttered un cxclumntiun of un
bounded surprise, started upward from her
scat, then sans back anl fixed her eyes
with a votMiit stare npon her son's face.'
'Well,' nid Joe, I hope you dou't ray
anything that's egin it.'
4iVo No !' stemmcred his mother, re
covering somewhat from the shock she re
ceived; 'but are you really iu earnest, Joe,
will you marry the widder V
4To be cure I will, ond that's not the
whole of it. I'm going tip to see bur this
very day. I'll marry her if she'll have me,
and be revenged ou Melinda for cutting mo
as she has for that blasted Sparks. I'll
teach 'em what's what 1' .
Joe was as good as his word. He sought
the widow end made his proposal. : She
was more astonished than she knew how to
express, but she was more gratiGed than
she was astonished. Fresh aud fair as she
was, considering ber years, she bad not
giveu op the idea of winning another hus
band; but it bad never entered her head
that she could possibly secure so young
and estimable a prize as Joe Chickweed.
Joe mad,e t n special proviso iu bis pro
posal that they should lie married privately
the day before the marriage of Sparks with
the widow's daughter,, and that it should
be kept a secret till the wedding had taken
place, fo this the widow readily agreed,
although t was a bard task sometimes for
her to restrain the enjoyment sho expe
rienced, and prevent the secret being
discovered.
The evening before the nuptials of Sparks
and Melinda at length arrived, nnd all pre
parations for tlies ceremony pt the ensuing
day were completed. When darkness had
fairly set in, while Melinda was so occupied
wita Uie company aoa conversation of her
soon-to-be husband as to bo completely ob
livions to all tl;o, Mrs. Martin cautiously
left the house, nnd meeting Joe near at
hand, she hasteued with bim to the resi
dence of the Chickweeds Tho minister,
who had been duly admonished to secrecy,
was in attendance, and iu less than half an
hour thereafter Joe was a. married man,
and the no longer widow was on ber w ay
back home;' parting with Joe with a single
but very enormous k'ss, with which bo was
content to satisfy himself, considering what
was to follow, from so doing, on tbo. rapr
row.
The wedditig passed off the next day to
the entire satisfaction or ull parties. The
affair took place at the residence of tbc
bride, an at the hour of ipc a all tho
guests, with the exception of Joe Chick
weed, who bad been formally iuvited, bad
departed. Why he remained so long it
puzzled tbo nevviytmarried pair to surmise,
as they bad not supposed be would be pre
sent at all. Jfte took it very easily, how
ever, and seemed quite embarrassed by the
occasional banteriugs of tbo happy Sparks.
"I 'spose," said Joe, sfldicssjng himself to
tho newly-made husband, as they were all
assembled ia tbo parlor together "I "spose
you'll take up yourVcsidcuce in tbo village
right away b'ujf you a uice bouse and live
comfortably?"
'Oh, no.' replied Mr. Sparks, 'dftii'tkoow
as I shall.'
4What I Well now, I calclate you don't
have any idea of settling on a farm ? You
ain't used to that kind of work you know.'
'Don't kuow but I may,' said Sparks,
assuming a careless air and, tone; 4eom,iog
on ho,t weather, yoa kriQW, and living iu
town Lj a bore id summer. Ys I think
shall try country life for a whde; I ain't in
the best of health, and a farm life may im
prove rue.' ,
'Well,' responderVJoe deliberately, 4cnu't
say that I'm sorry you're going to stay
with us. J think myself that it would be
to your heueGt to work on a farm for a
while, ard we'll try to make jf, comfortable
as possiblo for you.' '
Mr. Sparks looked at hira then th,ey
looked at each other laughed.
4No doubt,' reearked Ar. Sparks, 'jt'Ou'H
m.ake a very agreeable neighbor j very
agreeable indeed,'
'Oh, we'll be nearer than neighbors, a
good, sight of course we will,' said Joe,
glancing with a look of intelligence toward
the former wido,w.
A.gain Mr. aud Mrs. Sparks lacked at
pee another, but this time they dicTut
laugh.
' 4What do yoa ruean ? they asked simul
taneously. '0, excuse me; I (ftrgoit that you dido,!
Vr.ow what iad had transpired. The fact
is. the widow here and myself. Ukioir a
mutual liking to each other, wero married
fust night. We should have invited you
to the wedding, but we knew yoa were
engaged
'Wbat ! married V cried Mr. Sparks,
spriuging to his feet, wbila a look of hor
ror overspread bis features. His wife sat,
palo as a ghost, utterly unable to speak a
word.'
4Certaiuly married,' said Joe coolly.
'Is this so J' be inquired, turning to tbe
late widow.
You, may rely upon aH fee says,
"fheu 1 have been swindled imposed
nnon deceived I And you knew of this
also, and led me on,' be continued ia a vio
lent tone, addressing bis witn. 'You work
ed to get me. wb'.ia this, infernal cheat gets
the property.'
'No it's not eo, oxclaluj.erj HJellr.da,
boT6tinr iut a tears: 'I koew nothing of it.
Aud I thought you married m for myself,
aod not for money; you p;stpn(Je4 ta have
euouga of that yourself.'
Reuben Sparks tru'iled a sickly scorn
ful smile.
'It's even as I thought; b'.s money's so
deep ia the buk that he'U cever be able to
Ai i$ Aot.,' jramarktl &..
Yftii t'htroing mcd" t a.'ped Spar.!!!,
loolb,; t if iv wou!'l' ti V- ol
pltjiiuro ta it t'a eiiei up, bft.i;', fii
Lone.
'Ob, fire away I It don't Wt any, end
I've ot a lonjr lease of tho fur'
'Yt'Q scoundrel 1'
'And tho horses and tbc steers.'
'Ob I you, miserable cheat I'
4And the fiiiHS generally
'Fool !' . ' . V
. 'And moreover continued Joe, esr.uuiliig
a more Sober, and, Kterer tont!, ami gripp
ing Sparks by the collar as he spoke,
'amoug ot!ier things I've got a word or two
of advice to you. You married Melinda
iu the expectation cf stepping into a snug
property, palming yourself off as ft man of
means lo accomplish your end. You are
the real schemer, bul a part of your scheme
has failed. Take my tidvice and it will bo
well with you; uso your wife ns you know
you should; go to work like a man, and
strive to be nu honest one. And finally,
dou't bit me hear you make uso of any more
such expressions bs you just now bestowed
npon me, or I'll thrash yoa withiu nn inch
of your life I Itemco,ber,' added Joe, giv
ing him ft phiiLe $ a terrier, 'ovld a tat,
'you're my gp.ii no-,v, 'eorq,r, to law, and
yon must bare a slight i;ow of respect for
your f,tthrl' -' - '
Beuben Sparks soerfied to come at once
to bis senses, and after a tittle- reflection,
concluded that the odvico be bad leccived
was, upon thi whole, tho best he could act
upon, and for many a year tboreartcr, Joe
Chickweed looked upon bim as a most val
uable assistant.
The hero of the following story is Green,
the direr, and the object of bis efforts the
steamer Atlantic, lost ou Lake Eria : '
" Not many months since a vessel was
lost in water, whose depth at the place of
foundering was 114 feci. There whs a por
tion of thu cargo bo valuable that it be
came advisable to use every means possible
to recover it. It was scarcely possible to
do anythitig, It was far beyond all ordi
nary menus of human een: it might be
reached, thought it wonld he- a bold at
tempt, by the diver. He was sought and
found, and a recotnpeuse which on land
wonld be a princely one, was guarautced
to hint. Men will do more than does be
come a roan for rich reward. To fend V.l11
with air a powerful pump, worked by si
men was brought," and a hose dqublj
strengthened was made.' AH the applian
ces mat tne niosi liberal management could
suggest were ready for bis aitL Ho was
surrounded by intelligence and conraga and
humanity. He dared t'i5 deep waters,
once, twice, seven, times. The men, at the
brake of the pnmp vrroucLt with tbc might
of earnest strength. They fud the vital
current ot tne bold d.vcr, and be had the
courage to trust them, Their work was
breath. When be came up ho told the
gentleman mat fupcriQtcaJetl tbo trial,
that tbc air at thai depth, m the machine
forced It to biia, crackled and hissed like
the frying of hot fat I and that vcrt
movement of the pomp fUl on his Ijreasf
like the blow cf a crowbar. :Yoa go.
aown no more tqr mo,"snd te kind hear
ted geiitleran wfjo, stood by Liu, ns bo
camo on deck. Iu the intensity of all bis
experience, this too daring nan' besought
for the opportunity gf another' trial. The
gentleman refused, but tho diver insisted
on going foj himself. He went, and re
turned a pqrfilyed man; just holding life,
be crawls along. The claret bottlo at his
girdle, corked tightly and empty, was filled
when be came back.'though the cork was
not disturbed. The water had forced it
self beyond the power of cork or glass,"
The Lightning Ron Qvivmos. Cases
of lightning striking houses furnished with
rods are quite numerous this season, Ham
mond Whiting's residence in Sanditslield,
Berkshire Co., was thus visited, on the 22d.
The fluid followed the lightning rod from
its point on the chimney, to a connecting
nut within two ot three feet nf the ground,
bursting and throwing off this nut aod dis-'
connecting the rod; it titrnck, the ground,
throwing up the aasih and rabbis!) with sq
much force as to break ond scatter the
the glass af a window, making a consider
able excavation. Jt then cnterud the hnusp
thrpugb the covering oyer the sill, making
a considerable, opeuing, ripping up flouring
li nd carpeting, pursuing its fc'g lag tioqrso
through the whole length of the hoqse and
very near tUp differerjt jembers ftf the
family, wha were in bed, ttUhQut injury to
any one; leaving tho bouse by another
opening at the dour, throwing up dirt from
beneath the step; a strong sulphorotis odor
impregnated everything in the house Ia
this case, the contiectioa with the building
and the ground were apparently Imperfect.
Had the rod gone dow n deep into the moist
earth, its oHlco in this case would doubtless
have beeu fully discharged, and the light
ning tQq.
Nw Yo$s Sof jetv. The N. Y. Eve
ning Post makes tho following statement
" It is a notorious fact that, in N. York.
far instance, a Wan of wealth, or of capti
yatiug planners and accomplitbmcata,whG3a
rnoral character U Jmoyn ta be thoroughly
bad, way so lotig as he is &ot publuly ex
posed by tbo press, or by the courts cf law,
find bis circulation in some circles of wbat
is called th best society, rather improved
than hindered by the report of his trans
gressions. He may bo a libertine, a thief,
aud a habitual iiar; be may vio.!ar8 every
command in the decalogne bot if ha Lo
recognized by a fw (8dera of ' the fash
ionable world (who taaj have Fnecial and
private reasons for tbeif conduct) be is
sure among their obsequious devotees, of
refeiying a welpQitse." -,,.
One day lust week, u I.oses N.iebo'a was
fishing out oa th Sound, he was much sur
prised to observe a wood chuck sw.majing
towards his fc.cat, and sppareatly bejgtiig
ta t.fv taken on board, whereupon Mr. NJeb
disseized him. by tt,e r.ppe of tho neck aud
plapt'd bioi ia tie bottom cf the boat. The
darrtr pf drowning bad overcuse the ani
ical s fuar c man, and ba was docile 3
a kitten, St,jrJ,n AJ-!.
' ITow $hall I cut t!s it,ttoa-add!e-wife
or not? M said a g'-Mlcoia at aLosa
honse Mr. Hook was ,uiiv.
. VI a:i.k.jr,(,.hR.4 better cvUt?n":-Vvi.f"
r?pl:c2 llr, llo:K. fce?tja there cfght
be a c-j ;c cj wr z.yz q, bit i.-.-t,v S
txtA."
I
Hygiene of Laughing.
Cheerfulness ia tho elixir cf lifts, A reil
hearty btrgh is more potential fur beu'tb,
and virtue than ail the potiont of pi;':ii;,
and the creedi f puritanic pulpit".
The. locally cf the narcofi i; re,:trd-.'tl nt
h.is stack in imfr, and the nnwciis d-cich
and pqisonous pill, mnter all the vital or
gnniita, t ret i;.,t tUcrrtj but a genuine .pon
taneons laugh stirs tbe Llaol tn true j by-,
siological action, nhakes out to VriukVs
out of the soul, chagrins liefisc, on I if
continued babitnally, It emjitica the v, '. t
body of th s?ed of disea, snl timi
sbnttiug (he door in tle very face of LVn
lopins, and tAjirg to his 'prrrrf pti?t r---
" When I have a more convenient season
I will call for thee
A,re yo' sick ? Almost dead? Well,.
&A you expect heallU will cooie to ) vu, ,d
take possession of your torpid system 3
you sit communing wlih your blue" sj.iriia 1
It olwars bides from evil spirits; therefore
drives off the bluet.
. Cultivate hopefulness in your sen!. Look
On. tho pleasant side of qnestiftiis. " Fear
not, only believe. IJow plain end simple! ,
Loos on Natures works bow she loughs ,
in the fuluess of Jo.y I But w hen the sun, '
day after day, bides bis bead behtud '
gloomy clonds, how all thing.? charge!
M'ldew blossoms on the fruis of tiia earth.
rust corrodes the harvest, poison infest".,
the anirftals, decay creeps over all. Ag"i't
the sua sbjnpttj-r-cartu becomes bright, ami
health prevai'.i, "
vear ancr y&a? datura write her lesson, .
will yon ant leara it f RehoJd the. lilief -of
the field; go out into lite sunshine: five.
face the west wiud, laughing at its antic,
and become vigorous. Away with inelanr
choly langh L.asigh itt something, atiyT
n . h .. iL : I a 1 T a '
hiiiij;j i(uiriiij oufc laogu I
) Tell a fanny story; Invent an lunoccnt
loss to promote laughter, Rot a plcasaiw
joke on your associate, and allow him ta
return a similar one; but in, any case, get
ftp a langli,
Laughter Ig a panacea for ills, bodily and
mental. HoW it thssinaten rloom lightens
t-ttiu, iiu ijiins pain ou in a langout. :
Try it laugh I Life Illustrated. '
Beecher an the Wire.
: At a celebration at FkukiU, NT. Y In
honor of the laying of the Atlantic cable,
lf. Recclier made a speech, and from ' hij
''live thocghU" Aq tV.at ccasioi. we cut the,
following j , ..
I caunit fce!p thinking that while they
wjll make some allusion to the progress of
human mind, there is a poetical thought that
I will disclose. I have thongbt all the wav
uuivb io-mgnc, now strange tt will seem ta
hate that cord lying at the bottom of the
scti, perfectly undisturbed by tho howliuj
ffcTittAerr. itiul tb, 4!mrrti sf nnv;U
dowft beyond the aacb,arY reach-ta we
that highway, aad knaw that there wilt l
earthquakes that will shako the world; but
tho cord will be undisturbed. Market
will come nn, and fortunes will be madr
and down in tba. bottom of tho sea thf r'.
lout wire will carry the news to 03. For
tunes will go down, and tho sijeut rkd. will
bear the messago and thuA without roir:
to speak, it will communicate thmdera and
through, he sea, and b silcut travel,
thongU fluicker than thaoght the y will como
and the" fla-sh out on (ho otb,5 ko again
with fresh. excitement. TV me tho funr.
tions of that wire seem subliuia.
Fellow-citizeni, mark the ad
wnicu are 10 uo aenvea irom the connect
lion qf thte cc,rttin,en.ta by thU wh o. To ma '
tue prewerament adraataijn seerc to bo thi
-it is bringing nations nearer together.
We annr tha best nf rnsnlta f.- !,:,
.. - y . , H WU. fcUlO,-M 1
It is the separation of nations, as of JndU
vidnali, that ., works mischief. , ,'i'ho silent
man is nsually a man full of predjocica
i uu ,ut luncuuvepuuiiii. , unnging men ic,
gethor wa aot dnry rub . dow a tha. rough
pornerij but we also take down the wrng '
tmprewiaus. Men that were aufiposcd, VS "
wear aatauio garments and cloven hoof are,
after all. fauud to be rery Hubs d,orcist
from, ether people. Bringing people to
gether is the way to disperse worulj of orj
kind feeling. The mora intercourse nations'
have with each other, the greater ia the
tendency to stir tha world into habits of
eartn, laus as iuey are, loinjt&er, cun.
tribute to hastea tbe day of taairersa txoth
erhood., . ,, ; . ,
But mark one tlunir : while tV:.i wire
will work in the firtt insunco work tciwards
monoply. In the seeend and main instance
it will work toward" d'i1 nad tho com
mon weal ; Tor thc.ngh tcrcliat ad pol
iticians will in the first instance bo the
users, yet hj tbe main the people p ill lo tha
c,r;cs that will the Itctu 6,m. t it were
jMissible for knowledge to be confined to a
few -if it were possible fur monojoluts to
lock up tbe end of this wire, ft m'ght be
disastrtust the people and to, governments;
but now it b ttMnleaoy to. i.mke know
ledge co-extensive With tle globe, for what
is known in London tu, tha morning will be
known here before the morniog. Whut is
spoken ft in Inndon will be known ti
us at 8 according to onr timo, end the cn
teprities cf all the commercial cruter-i, nrj
pi lUtie&l capita'. o the world will be Known,'
to ns in less than an hour's time, and w Uet'
revolution shall move the till k'r:
wkea thesa thrrrs befa to bi fe!r., m r.ij.
haJf t a f.a'l feel the aj'p: i-i.-iisio'-in a;: t
torments, i'.ia no Wv r in it own Yw
that France can keep fe-tr e?crets. It !?. v.r
longer in the old itnii-U Lies t b it h-:'-r
kuowhtdga ca be conlined it, h H.i. hnl
over tbe world. TLo (rl s :ll L.uc '.' ,
oa8 ear aad that tar d I a e .ej-e.
rrrniNa Corn iv rur. L'ar. A '.mr r.
wha had employed a, grt'.;;i rl ' ( .-.
dered hi at to give the mu!j :.t i-i
the ear. On h!s co:; . '";. f .: .
aikcd i
-Wtil, Tat, ":.! ' --i V , r-r-. T
"To be .are J (.-!." '
"lio'v d.4 fi.o it?''-
ear." -
'rotl;-.-v.-..cvly;:f- ';
co?,:id s'ui, rr-wcr-'- i ' s . .
b-- to, Ur.t c-.l' :.t t- .
ia t''h ears !',..' '

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