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nn lEEGKAPl lUJlii-lIAJlJ ji Independent in all things. 82 in .Advance. VOLUME XX-NO. 27. ASHTABULA, OHIO, SATURDAY, JULY 3, 1869. WHOLE NUMBER 1018. WH munis op ftunscRiPTiom Two DolUm per annnm pnld trlctly In drnc ADVERTISING nATFJl Twftlve II nM or 1pm of NonpAfflH mk fl,nAre, One tn tmrol wk.t 75 TwoiiniiKrerilmon.l S Ort Two', lift rem A mo, ft 00 One flqnnreft wk.. 1 R0 On ftq?inre Jl mi,, 9 00 On nqnare ft mo., 0 00 ft its (iiinr 1 wnnr . ft 00 Two iiq uarem yimr, m iw FmirpnimruB 1 your 15 00 lUlf coiami. 1 year. W 00 Bn.lnossC'ard. 'of not over five llnn.-pcr year S IK) Obituary Notice. union, of general Interest half ratea. IAD PUINTINO Of erar desertntlim attended to,nn call, wid dnac In tha Blast tealolul maimer; Business Directory. PIIYSTCIANS. Dll, Vil L. 4ti''k.v!s'',1 Au,",nritwn'. office nvnr Hendrv A Kintf ft .lore, rosiuuucu nuar ounwr Church. A.htalinla.. O (I to II. H. VAN HdKJHifj If. HomiwnimTnic Physician anil mitircon. iiniconennyinipii-iin . Irionce of II. Fassc'tt, Main street, Ahlalnla, Ohio. Hn.ldoncn nearly opposite tlio M. B.. Church, Or-trr Ilotm. From 7 to 0 A, a., I to v. ,a and evcnlng.nn' DR. K ATI liS, would Inform hn Mend., and the pun lo Wlly tint hew n m at hi. P1" lin-lne--. rcadv to attend to nil professional calls. Office hnnm, from 11 to 1 P. M. n A.htahnla O.May SI. 1W. !"!L Dr, 11. A. miTTHUFIKI.n Krlcc'lc Phy.l- y r,.M coauectfiillY Inform the cltlison nf A.htahnla. ami vtclnltv mat no mav ni fonnd at hi. ofHoe. over Wm. Nutull - ore at a I hour Vrofe-.lonal call, uromptly attended to with ont regard to time or weather. "'" ATTORNEYS AND AGENTS. r n. ItorKWr.Iil Attorney at law. Klngavillo. Ohio C. T. and H. .1. Rockwki.l. Oeneral Inmranee Aenry. Kingsvllle, O. Lone adjusted and prompt- lypaiu. 0H5. IKROiiK HIIIRR IT, of Indianapolis. Tnd., ha. opened an office for the practice of law at Geneva. W ni)V lilt) 1I. FITCH, Attorney and Conn.ellor .YlTw, Noun - Vnhllo, A,htm,la Ohio. st tentlon trlven to the Settlement of R.tate. and to iCnti vovanclnVand Collecting- Also to all matter, srl-lnr 11.- Tl W.w T ta vinv A- T ATKlNfr-Attorny t Lw. Jeffpf 7mlK--rt b4 for !TP', T. . Wn, A. B. w ATKrwa. v BaIKTT, lnt Home In.nmn'e Com UlnJs,YJvViruJ:t,Knm. " of Charter bak 'l.lfc Jn.nranee Cnmpanv ef Hartford, Ct. attend, to'writlni of Deeds. WW., c; Al.o. WO SHFKiTIATt IIAE,t,Attorae)raan(IUounelorf at Law. AfnUhtlla, Ohio, l ! ' " L tA!i ?HHHiiii. ' j Tntopom Hai-fc. J. It. rOK. Attorney and Connulor at Iaw and Nourj tnbllc'.al.o Real Kateta At, Main .treelL over Morrleon & Ticknof't .tore, AthUhnla. u. ' C1IARI.KS HOOTHj Attorney and CoanMlloTat Law, AhUlnla. Ohio, j HOTELS. CLARENDON HOUSB,-A. II. Stockwell, Pro prl(!tor. Omnlhinet! nm reatilnrly from thi home to and from evorv train, and a line of .tnsea leave II. door for Joffonion and other Interior polnta. wo I'ISK IldVSKAfhtaliuhl. OWo.-A. Flold, Propri otor. So Omnibiw rMimlii!! to and from every train of cnr. Aim, a KOd"1lTry-tahle kept In connectlor with till hoaie,' to couvey pamenger to any polnt.T - ,- t- lOlo TIIO"rIPSON'J HOTE1. J. C. Tbompsoic, Propri etor. JetHaraon, aJhio; ' . ' w0 MKUCIIANTS. UKOItaiC HA LI., Dealer In llano-Forte, and Me lodeoim. Piano tool., Cover., In.tructlon Book, etc. Depot 42 Pulil'c Bgnare, Cleveland, Ohio. MO STIIONO & m VNNINO, Dealer. In Bltnmenon. Anthracite and niack.mttli'a Coal., by the ton or car load, at A.htahula xUtlon, or dellvored In the Village, at the most favorable ratci. t ' W TYLER & CARLISLE, Dealert In Fancy and Htaule Drv flood. Fainllv Oroeerie. Crockery, South Mtore. Clarendon Block, Anhtahnla. Pill's "w 8raiTII& niLKBV, Denlerain Dry-Good., Oro eerie, Crockery aud (Jla.-Ware. opposite Clarendon Block, Main .treet, Ahulmla, Ohio. UM W. HEDHBA1,-Delef Iff 1, Torlt, Fim,Lnl. and all kindof Fti'lr; AIo,Till kinds of Family Gro cerle.. Fruit and Confectionery, Alo and Domestic Wine.. T. P. HOB1SRTSON. Dealer in every description or Hoots, filmed. Hat and Cup. VAl.o, hand a took of Choice Fnmilv Groceries, Main street, corner of Cen tre, AwhUlmla, O. .HWl JIASKELL 6c BRO., Comer Hprlng and Main troot, Aslitabula, phio, Dealer In Dry-Goods, Uro ccrle. Crockery, Jkc.i'&a s.K. . I I ' D. W. HASKELL. 8M J. W. HASKELL. WELLS A: SOOTH; WUdleinle and Httall Dealer. in Western Ttoscrve Butter ana Cheese, Dried fruit, Flour, and Groceries. Order, re.nectfllllv solicited. and Ailed at the lowest cash cost. AshUtiula. Ohio. 8X7 II. L. MORRISON, Dealera in Dry-Goods. Grocer ies. Boot. Hliou. lints ,ap s. Hardware, Crockery. Books. Paint. Oils. Ac, Ashtabula, a . . HUH PI ANN & NOYKS, Dealer. In Dry-Gpods, Oroeerie. Hat, Cap., ' Bof, 'Hhoes, Hardware, 8tove. and Tin ware. Blrict attention paid to nil kind of TiuncrV lob Work. Corner of C'outor aud l'm k streets, Ashta nula. Ohio. will DRUGGISTS. CHARLE E. SWtVT'-Ahtbnl, Ohio, Denier In Drugs and Medicines, Groceries, Perfumery and Fancy Article., superior Tea., Coffee, Spices, Havor ln Kitrnct. Patent Medicine of evorv description. Paints, Dves, Varnishes, Brushes, Fancy Soaps, Hair Restoratives, Hair Oils, Ac. all of which will be sold at the lowest ockes. . Preacrjutloipi prepared, with suit ahlecare." " r' ' HENDRY ic KINO, Main streets, Ashtshnla, Ohio, Dealer in Drugs, Medicines, Chemicals, Paints, pils.VarutHhovBf usheJlje jltuff, 4c., Choice FainllyKroeorte Including Tuns, Cotl'ee., Ac, Patent Medicines, Pure Wine, and Liquors for Medicinal pur poses. Physician- prescription carefully and prompt lv attended to. 7BH GEORGE WILL ARD. Dealer In Dry-Goods, Gro cerio. Hats, Caps, Boots, Shoes, Crockorv, Glass-Ware. Alio, Wholesale and Retail Dealer In Hardware, Sad dlery, Nails, Iron, Stoel, Drugs, Medicine., Paluta, Oil. Dyestuffa, Ac, Main street, Ashtabula. ess maker: W. H. WILLIAMSON, Saddler and Harness Ma ker, opposite Fisk Block, Main street, Ashtabula, Ohio, has on hand, and make to order, la the best manner, eiarvViliV 19 ", ( ' FORD ic FLINT, Manufacturers and Dealer. In Saddle, Ilarnesa, Bridles, Collars, Trunks, Whips, Ac, oppulfliJqotArtMbitU. Ohio. H'ltt MANUFACTURERS. ! ! SEYnrnV KV Dt f'lOl.Ornfacurer of DormfT Basil, BllnSs.'Beve'l Siding, Tlooriug, Fenc ing, Moldings, Scroll WorktThrujug, Ac. 1 Also, job ber aud Huilders, Dealers in Lumher, Lath and Shin- WM. SEYMOUR. A. C. GIDDING8. G. A. TREAD WELL, K-tf 1 I t 1 - 1- A. D. STRONG, Mmnlaojnrer nd'Jbber In Herme. tically Sealed Goods, Jelly. Cider, and Cldur Vlneger. AsliUhnlaj thl. No. 10, WA.- 1 ' 8K G. ZEILE A BRO,, Mannfaiinrar. and Dealer In all kind, or Leather in general demand In this market. Highest cash price paid for Hides and Skin..' Q.C.ClllLKV, Manufacturer of Lath, Siding, Mould ings. Cheese Boxoa, Ac Planing, Matching, aud Scrowl Sawing, douu on the shortest notice. Shop on Main street, opposite the Upper Park, Ashtabula. Ohio. 440 W. W. Sill ITH, Mannflicturw and Dealer la all the different kinds or Leather iu dunuuid In this market, and Shoemaker's Finding.. HH alaoragaKud lu the manufacture of Harnesses, nf the light and uatalul, a. well as the more aalMlauUal kiads, oppo.lt Phontlx Foundry, Ashuhula. tfjo i'ii CLOTHIERS. PIERCE Ac HALL. Dealer In Clothing, Hats, BRUCE, A 1VI I DON 4k WAITE, Wholesale and Keuil Dealer. In Ready Made Clothing, Furnishing Uoods, JIati Cava, Ac, A.hUbuU. ItMO HARDWARE, &c. GEORGE C. HUBBARD. Dealer In Hardware. Iron, Stee. and Nail., Stove., Tin Plam, Sheet Iron, Copper and Zinc, and Manufacturer of Tin, Sheet Iron and Ubpper Ware, Fisk a Block, Ashtabula, Ohio. 470 BIIIWI CROSBY, A solera In Storm, Tin ware. and Laoro-Trlauutnn. fiuuow ware, auen naniwaro, VI ware, laoip the Flsk House. Ashtabula, cetruleani. A., Ac., opposite la)l CABINET WARE. JOHN DUCHO, Manufacturer of, tnd Dealer la Furniture of the best description., and every variety. Also General UnderUker. and Manufacturer of Colttu to order. Mala street. North ot Soatb Public Square, Asniaouia. . - " kj . Wl FOUNDRIES. nONTIGLE HILL. Iron Founder, and Man iifaclurer. aud Dealera in Stove, of varion. kinds, Plows and five Caning. Mill Casting, tad most des iptuiua of toiilslry work. Spring St., Ashtabuia. 7o0 JEWELERS. f. W. DICKINKON, .leweler. R.pslring nf all Rum. hi n nirni's. i irirKs, ana sewetry. niioy, .i.n-ii dmi Bloik, Ashlahnla, Milo. ft J. H. A IIItOTT, Dealer In Clock., W.tehe., .Tewel- ry, etc. Itngravtfig, Mending ann ifcpairtng uime mi order. Shop on Main street, Conneaiit, Ohio. DENTISTS. ). D. IIOWKLI.N, DKNT18T. .Tefferson, Ohio. Of- nee in the Hcniinci nunmni. rni i , ' done earefullv. Upper or lower set. of teeth Inserted Tor fromllOjo jf- A i.t. Wihk wiBJ",'r.?Iiu,.l!L jjp7eTiI lK, DetTtlit, A.hTabttla, O. Ofllce TjAiV at Dr. V.nNormrn', HIKI. eyrt. w. nelson, Vrrft Offlce In Flsk Block. Dentist, Ashuhula, Ohio. Mill JIISCELLANEOUS. PM1r. T. H tlOPKINN, Mnsfe TMn-her. Tenn. ail Lessons fill Half in advance Those wishing to practice onn do .oat 111. residence. , Ashtabula, Ohltvj 087 KFIORV LITE, Propagator and Dealer In Grape Vines, tlrecm-House Bedding and Vcgatahle Plants. Person, about to plnnt Vineyards, will And It to their advantage to consult me on 'the selection of site, for Vlnevards, Solis, Kind o," Oritpt, best mode and time . of Planting. Examine samples of Growing Vines, and cntnimre prices. Ashtabula. Ohio. PI'RE BRANDY made from Grape Wlno, White Calawbaaud Blackberry vi ines, for mcmnnai nnrnnsc., fur sale on the North Ridge, Ashtabula, Jan. Win. y-wn IJOOK HINDERS. ANDREW ITIILLER, Book-binder wl h J. A. Howell. A Co., Music, Magar.lne., and PcIihI cnls, Ac. bound In pluUi and elegant .style., Jeff.rsn, Ohio. W LAKE SHORE RAIL-ROAD. 4 THROUGH KXPRK.SH TRAINS DAILY. AasN? And one each wuy Sunday. Change of tlmu Taking eneut April in, imiu. raciflcEx.te's S K S 8 S 8jd Jo" e a v Toledo Ex. i3R3" 2Zl.T$ZWii Niht ix! jTa ; . s St. Bt. Kx.",i 8 S 8 S 3 E' Night Ex. - 8 I a,' 53 S Mall Ace. ! jSl" SS KS 12 S S '? i Cln Express S 8 3 S & jr i-p,; "Day f5Sgi"U 2 '2 2 T' I e see e J Trains do not stop at stations whore the time la omitted In the Imvc Uble. 3"Second Class Cars run on all Through Train, tf n.i imiuu.u limns ui'ihk ? esiwara, connect at l irve and, with Trains for Tolixlo, Chicago, Columbus, Cluclu 1st I. Indianannlis. Ac. Stiam't. Kx. leaves Bnffiilo at 8,40 P. M. Snnday Night instead of Saturday Night. Trains between Toledo and Erie run by Columbus time ; between Erie and Bnfl'ulo by Bnffiilo time, and do not stop where time Is omitted. , iniiiD nn iviiik; in AfiiiiKirn at s.so 1. M., c W,ln r, M, maklngdirect connection with Trains of Eric Railway The Saturday Night Express Train from Cleveland at :i,sr, M. runs to Iluflalo, and leaves Buffalo for the East oh Snndny at S.85 P. M. EASTWARD Pacitlc Bxp. (), BavExp. (17 Eatern mall (7, and Night Express (15), and WESTWARD Sight Express. Toledo Express Pacitlc Express and Steamboat Exproa. sin through without change. Nos. S and 111, and Pacitlc Express East, and Pacitlc cAprcBs n eu, win ruu on Duuuaya. a CHARLES COLLINS, Supt. i 8upt' Office, Lake Shore Railroad, T Jt T ' ' Plevclanrt. O.. SS. 1H(I9. f ERIE RAIL WAY. 1100 Mile, under .800 Itlilea wltlioni one Itluiiiiuemciit. Chance of Coaches BROAD GAUGE, DOUBLETRACK-ROUTE TO N. York, Boston, and N. E. Cities. JLlIIS Hail, Way Extcni-from ; Rochester to New York'885' Miles! " Dunkirk to Now York 400 Miles. Butt'tilo to Kcw York 420 Miles. CleTelund to New York 025 Miles. Cincinnati to New York 800 Miles., T and Is from US to 27 miles the shortest route. AH Train, ruu directly through to. New York, 800 miles, witnont cnangu or loaches. From aud after April S2tli, 1809, train, will iubvu 111 vouueeiiuu n iiu nil it veiuru lilies, as follows From Bnfl'ulo By Now York Time from- Depot. vi.i. .AUiiuiij;e auu i.unii;M oiiise.e i 7.00 A. ITI, New York Day Exnreaa, (Sumlnvs excepted.) Stops at Susquuluiuuu U.U r. M (Dine) luruers o.t r. a., louppcrj, anu arrive 111 iNew - ' t ' York 10.10 p. a. Connects at Illughamptun with Albany and Susqiichunua Ruilroad lor Albuny ware Lackawanna A n cstern Railroad, and at ana rMiurou springs, at ureal jieua wun llelu- Jersey City with Midnight Exprsss Train of fiew Jersey Railroad lor Philadelphia.. Now and Improved Drawing Room Cpachca accompa dy this train from Buffalo to Kuw York. ' 7.30 A. 91. Express mall via Avon Hornells- vuie isunuuys exccpicuj An ires in N. iorkl7 iu a. a. 2.50 P. JU. Lightning Express, (Dally). Slops ui iiuriieiisviou 0.14 r. a. isupper), ouu arrives ill New York 7.00 a. a. Connects at iilmira with Northern Cuiitml ltallwav for Harrlsburg and the South, and at Jersey City with morning Ex press 1 ruin 01 iow .icrscy itutiruau lor I'luladel phia. Baltimore and Washington, aud at New York with morning train for Boston and all the new ungiana ernes. Aleeaimr Oeashe ar attached tkH. Train Bulfattr. nuiiiiiig uirougu hi new xura wiiuout cuange. 6.00 P. ITI. Nlitrht Exdkss. (Sundays cxccntcdl connectliia at Bingliauintun for Alliauy and Slia ron Sprlugt ; arriving In New York at ll.no A ,h. M., connecting wlthaiteruvon (rain for Boatuu ' and New England cities. ' r' ' Sleep ng Coaches accompany this train from Buffalo 10 new 1 ura. 11.95 P. W. Cincinnati tlxpT)ss.'(Raiiiltya ex. cepted. Stops at Susquehanna 1.56 A. a..(Bkrt.l: Turner's 1.4x r. a.. (Dlnnerl. ind arrives In New York at 8.80 p a. Connects at Biiighampton for 7 r Alliany and the celebratedsummer rtsort, Fliui-oil Springs at Jersey Wry with ICvenlngT'ralits lor ; Philadelphia Baltimore and Washington, and at New York with evening trains and steamers for r ; uoaion ana new sngiauu oitee . 1 y '' Sleeping Coaches are attached to this train at Buffalo, nnniug turougn to Du.u,uenauua. from Danklrlc-ll)y New Vorlc time ;from Union - - llmMM I .... i 7.30 A.M. Express Mall-rfrom Dunkirk, (Pub day. excepted). Arrive at IlornellsVUIe I.&7 p ' . m. (diauL eoiitiocting with tha 7 Hfl a. w tCvi,rM. Mail from Butl'ulo, vTa lloriiellsvllleand via Avon: ana arrive in new lor ai7.iu a. , ,. 11.30 A. M. Lightning Express (dally). Aave uu nuuuaya at i.w r. ja. io)is rut nor- aull.ville, 0.14 p. a. Supper intersecting with . the a. SO p. a. truiu from Buffalo, stunning aud connecting asalMive, arriving In New Yoik at i.tu a. a. Sleeping Coach attached to this train at Salamanca at B.su p. a running uirsugn to jnuw York. (.00 P. M. Wight Express, (Sunday excepted.) connecting at Binghaiaptua for Albany ; ai living . . In New York at 11. 80 A.M., couuecilug with af- - ternoon trala. Ibr BoMs and New Kngnad cities. Sleeping Coache accompauy till train 10 N. York., 9.(0 P. M. Cluclnuati Express, Snnday. ex cepted. Stops at Susuuehaiiua 7.60 A. M. (Ltkfl.i: . Turner' at I U P. M.. (Diue). aud arrive. In New '' York atS.su P. M. Connecuat Binghamptnnfor '. ' Allwur and the celebrated souiu.rivsort. Sharon Springs, at Jersey City with evening train fur Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington, and at New York with evening train, and Bleimer lor otn ana New Kngland cities. Bleeping Ooacb atUched to this train at Buffalo, run Ding through to SusnnehHnna Only One Train East on Sunday, leaving Buffalo at I.M 1 lOr at 4,au reacuiug nuw lork u Boatos and New Kngland Passengers, with their Bag. 88' rs transferred rs. qf chary lu New Ysrk. 1 The best ventilated and most luxurious sa ia Til wobls, accompany all uigb( fratua.tin fl t-drThe Erie Rallwa Cnmnsnw ha. Mn.nr . Ferry from their Jersey City Depot to the foot of did St., New York, thus enabling passenger to reach the upper portloa of thselty wiiuout the expanse and an aovsnce of a street car or omnibus transfer. ty-Theenery along thm entire route of the Erls Railway i. of the most plcteresqne and beautiful charac ter. A dmlrers of Natnre'sheautlns.ln a daylight journey over this Line, will Dud in Ita ever changing laadaoase nbleet of continual admiration and Interest. Baggage Checked Through and Far always low as Ask for Ticket Via Erie Railway. To b obtained at all principal Ticket Offices In weat or soDiu-we!. - loll , L. D. IiecKxa Oea. tuitt Wi, B. Bau, tW Jt. Jii, Select Poetry. God Bless You! Ilntv aininly fn the tlmrrle wordi , Upon the litiman heart. When friend long bound by tron(jet ilea Are doomed by fiita to parti . Yon aitdly lire, the hand of those Who lliti In lore caressed yon, And soul responsive Ix-sl to oul, . Iu breathing out, HUod bless foul" , , "C!od We yott 1"! Oh', a ftw Oeckt ago I heard the mournful phrase, When one whom I in childhood loved Went from my weary cse. Now blinding tears fell thick and fat I mourn my life-lost treasure . Whllo echoea of tha putt bilnu back Tho farewell prayer, "God bleaa you I" The mother aendlne forth, her boy To scenes untried and new, Llttp not a studied, stalely speech,' Nor murmurs out "Adieu. . . ' She traiuliiinfr snvs between her sobs "Whcn'er misfortunes press yon, Come to thy mother, boy, come bark" . Then siiilly sighs, "God bless you 1" "God bless you V more of lore expresses Than volumes without number; . , Reveal we thus ot r irust in II im , ..... . i Whose uyullda ne v t slumber. , .. ' . , j I ank in parting no lo ijf speech, Drawled out in studied measure , I only fttk the denr old words, So sweet, so sad, "God bless you V Life in Our Youthful Days. ' Rnklnir in the meadows, i Riding; on the hay, Rnc'ng down hill shadows, Fullmer ponies cay, Hnntii g for tha he i's nest, Hunt ng U t the cow; On the fence at sea-saw. Jumping from the mow ; Gaming out at moon light, "; Jolly liide-n,iid-rek; ' , yiahlng In the mill-pond, Balling vessels fleet, Loitering by the wayside On the road to school, Butterflies a chasing, Wading in the pool. Hurrah t life never comes bnt once! So never niiud the weather; We arc young and happy now, Boys and girls together. Swinging In the wild wood, Playing bat and ball, Kindling ruddy bonfires, Climbing nat-trees tall; Sitting on the house roof, Singing on the sllle, : Making dolls of pumpkins, Marching Indlnn Ale ; Blowing airy bubbles. Rending lunny books, Catching toads and polywogs . Waggling In the brooks; After fruit und berries, J , Hiding up the lane, . Jack-o'-lantcrns making, . Raising "merry Cain." Boys can lie mischievous, . Girls wild as a feather; But there is nothing half so gay As boys and girls together. Harry'll grow a sailor, Hennie'll buy and sell. Mark'll be an artist, Mnmic'll bca belle. ry I'Wlllie'M be aoldler,' ' 7. a raikie 11 stay at home. Sadie'U marry Herbert, Jack'II marry Rome. Ed and Pete'll "furm it," John'U be a fool, , . A vulture of a lawyer, And Janc'll keep school. ' .,; Nellie'll reign in Parte, ... Bobbie'U break his heart, Hermie'll be a minister And we'll all live apart; But we'll look back to golden day Through mem'rys "specs of leather," When wo were boy and girls ' Boys and girls together. ' - ' From the Toledo Blade. NASBY. Mr. Nasby Nurses the New Labor Mocement at the Corners—The Remit of an Individual Case. CONFEDENT X ROADS, (Wich is in the Stalt uv Kentucky.) June 6. 1869. The Bgitashcn tiv tlie question nv nig gers litliorin with white men in Wnsh- iiigiou, wicii reacnea me Vyorners iotir weeks aso, pcrdoost. ez imcht liev bin tx fieeted, a iiofottnd feelin. Our whit) artisans aseiuUlt'd to vuunt auu pasaet resoloosbens ' in sympathy with their brethren in Washington, and urgin uv them to hold out to the bitter end rather than com perm so their dignity by low- eriii themselves to the level nv the greasy A I tiki i). c The mcetin wuant a' large one.- ior ' we hoV only five mechanics' nv the lianty Caucashen race at t ho Corners, but it was enthoosiaatie. Three nv the five hed bin at Bascom's for four days, bavin bin jist paid off by a new comer for . a house they lied repaired lor him. and they wnt in a frame ny, mind for most nny thing that was eggsitin. I directed the attention uv these men to the fact that a nigger plasterer vuz even at the time employed in plasterin a house on the St,ae road, between, the Corners aud uarrettstown, and l askt em ef they wuz content to lay still and see aii interior race take the bread out ot their months in that way ? I implored em ez a labrin man to preserve the dig nity uv labor.' - Bhfl niggers invade yoor okepations ? 'lliey wuznt none uv em plnlorert, but they replied "Never! never." and demanded with the utmost prompt itood to be showd the wretch, Chat they might go for him. But I restrancd em till I hed organised em into a free-labor yannro preliminarf .work accomplished, 1 1 re markt : "Follow me !" ,Tbev did it with alacrity, :,.'i.A,V,,1:, '.; On reachin the bouse we halted, and there our eyes rested onto a sight which blasted em. There wuz a nigger, a full blooded nigger, with a cap on ffira, and overalls, plasterin away, whistlin and singin sometimes one,. SQuietiraea an other, and then again both to wusnt Methodist hymns. And ever and auon the tinthiukin man of inferiority wood stop and exeooot a break -down, and laff to bisseir, so tht ne cooa oe oearq a mile. The disgustio , wre-bcb k displayed his grovelin nacher by drinkin water out nv a bucket wich be bed banndy by bim. .-. ..i-o -1 .... i ... .We' made short work uv it We in formed bim that the laborers nv the Cor ners hod organised t younuni, and that V i.u II1U11CU All J UUU V 1IUIU m VI aVIll at any thing wich didn't jine it, and wich perhibited niggers lrom jinin it, Thjti no one cood be permitted to work within its bound lie cettin tnemWrg thereof. "Berrr well, remarked the Afrikin enss, calmly puttin on a dab nv mortar and stnootliin it, "berry well I I'll jine the younum." a. Fa t (I "Hut you can i. xo nigger can be admitted.'' " ' "Dun I rpeck I shel hev to so on and work without bfiit a member. le ole woman and tie babies must hab dar bread yoo know." .... . . i Bicli insolence cooa noi uv course do tolerated. We hed elated the case to him calmly and dispassionately. We hed informed him uv the laws we bed made, and thta wretch deliberately de fied ua by insistin that be thood go on with his work! Ther wo but one course to take and we took it. We snaked the !latform out from under him, we tore Up lis mortar-bed, we broke his trowel and oihvr tools, and notified him offishelly that any attempt at resoomin work wood result in lynchin nv him. That day found that the nigger hed in trooth qmt piaetenn, but lied fonnd employment ea a striker in a black smith hop. Uv course au:h an outrage on the pare Caucashen employed in that j shop, wich hw name was O'loole, cood not be permuted, aim ex vj louie reioosea to work with him he wuz discharged. The next day I notist kirn on the streets rather pale and baggara man oilier wise, . I " !. aa 1 C - 1. carryni norao m 9umwiv uwi wicu a. . . a . r. . a. .1 f. I he bed bought, ine ntii aay aneiwara I oliserved that he lookt belter, and 1 dixkivered that be hed found employ ment on a turnpike road wich is bein built east of the town. Issalcer Gavit me, the two champions uv labor for this feck dhun z we don't work we hev time to attend to It sojested to the noble Celts employed on the job the liidjusids uv compelliu em to work on an ekality with a nigger, and they struck agin it, with the yoosuat mult. , The nigger win dis charged.' lie made but one or two more efforts. ' He tried to git work at various places, but by this time it wuz well enuff knowd that the citizens uv the Corners win inflexibly opposed to recogn:ain nv em in any capassity, and he yielded, lie got .very thin, and plc, and haggard, and his large family likewise. It wuz evident that they wuznt feed in very well at home. Noti's the natural result uv freedom! lie absolootly begged! but uv course the Corners would give nothiu to a nigger. Then the instinktiv nateral cussidiii-ss uv the nigger the infernal depravity which is inherent into all uv em began to display itself. He demor alized rapidly, and shortly became a most disgiistiu objick. He stole chickens ur Deekin Pogram leastways Deekin Po gram's chickens wuz missin, and who should hev stole em but . this nigger; he stole coin a v Elder Pennibacker, and wua finally detected takiu a ham from BiiscomV smoke-house. - There wuz no doubt ca to bis guilt be wuc taken in the act with the fatal ham in his posses sion. He bed taken it home aud his wife wus fryin large slices nv it. There could be but one endin to slch a succession' uv crimes. 1 The citizens were too much incensed to await the uncertain ackshen uv the law, and they hung him at site. Tlie Corners will never tolerate a nigger thcef in their midst, no how. ' U v course I improved the - occasion. Ea his body was a swinging in the air I askt onr iieople to behold the fruits of ltadicnlisiB and Fanatycism. That nig ger wua wnnst the happy slave uv a hapy owner there wuz fit ween em a nat ural rclaslien. The nigger -workt and his owner eat, and thus wuz fulfilled the en tire dooticf uv lite. ' He was not hung it a thferi fVir liA- Und wnrt.ll tnn mlih mannv to hang. How bed it bin with him since? He deiuandid to be made a free nan, he wuz made a free man, and here be is. I told him there wuc no need uv savin more, the body a danglin in the air, wich its sole wuz a mart bin on, wuz the most elokent. sermon w ich cood be preach t. The man whose house the nigger wuz a plastrin wiiz iu town yesterday, trying to get CauBatihm plasterers to finish the job, but ez ther unit, none uv t in here he ihii'i succeeding very. well. He proba bly won't get into his new quartern this fafi. -." I " ; I nm not certain wat become nv his family. There 'wuz a higger woman's body pulle ont uv the dam a day or two afterward, wich somebody remarkt wuz the wife of the deceast, and Captain McPcltcr remarkt that when he went to the cabin Uv the deceast uigger to eecoor Ins share uv the turmtoor, that two lead ing niggers from Garrettstown were not ist makinzl off with the children. But there's no telliif whether there's auj trooth in these rumors or not. I think I shel go tl Washington and put my self at the Lead uv the antiuiecur labor movement now beine inocrurated there. V. P. M. (Wich is Postmaster.) i A Goldi at Thocgui.- Nature will be reported. All things are engaged ia writing thi r own -history. The plant and the pel ble go attended by their own shadows. , The rock leaves its scratches cn the mountain side; the river its bed in the soil ; the auiinai leaves its bones in the atra uin, the tern and leaf their modest epil aph, in the coal.. .The falling drop makes its sepulchre in the sand or stone; not a footstep in the snow or along the g ound but prints in charac ters more o ess lasting, the way ot its march ; eve -y act of man inscribes its memory on iu fellows and his own face; The air Is tiitl of sound, the sky of to kens ; the firound is all memoranda, sig natures, and every object is covered with hints which speak to the intelligent. All mankind are happier for having been happy I ao that h yon make them bappy bow.toh make them happy twen ty years benoe by the memory et lU ! "In my titae, Miss," said s stern auat, win yuuuy fien tooaeu mo wvuw-i meet instead or . tbeir ankles r -a i but my dear aunt, "retorted the younj ladv. "vou sea tha world baa improve and ia more civilised than it used to be. It look more to the understanding. i Men, like books, have at each end blank leaf, childhood aud old age. Talebearing. Talebearing. BY HENRY WARD BEECHER. The disposition to pry into the privacy of domestic life is, unfortunatc'y, very common, and always dishonorable. The appetite for snch knowledge is to be re garded as morbid, and the indulgence of disgracefnl. A family have a sacred right to priva cy. In guarding the delicate relations of the household, secresy becomes a vir tue. Even if by chance the private af fairs of a household are laid open to a stranger, ho.ior would require him to turn from them, and if a knowledge of them were forced upon him, they should be locked in a sacred silence. A double obligation of silence and secrecv rests npon one who is a guest in family. Th turi.itude of a betrayal of family history by a visitor, is far greater than theft would be. To pocket naif a dozen silver oons would do far leas damage, produce far less suffering, and be less immoral, than talebearing. It is a thing so scandalojs that it should degrade a person, and put him out of so ciety. To betray the secrets of . the household is not only an obku immo rality, but it is a sin and a shame to be on good terms with those who are known to commit such outrages. They are miscreants. They put themselves out of the palo of decent society. They should be treated as moral outlaws. These hungry-eyed wretches who sit in the unsuspicious circle of parent and children, treasuring their words, spying their weaknesses, misinterpreting the in nocer.t liberties of the household, .nd then run from house to house with their shameless news, are worst than poisoners of w ills, or burners of I oases. They poison the fnith of man in man. If one opens his mouth to tell you such tiling, with all your might smite him in the face! There are two actions which jus tify you in instantly knocking a man down ; the one is the act of pointing a gun at yon iu sport, and the other is the attempt to tell you a secret which it is disgraceful for him to get, and for you to hear. Make no terras with snch peo ple. Talebearers have no rights. They are common enemies of good men. Hunt, hurry and hound them out of society ! They are the worst of pests save one, and that is the listener to the'talebearer ! There could be no tattling if there was no one to hear. It takes an ear and a tongue to make a scandal. Greedy listening is as dishonorable as nimble tattling. The ear is the open market where the . tongue sells its ill-gotten wares. Some there are that will not re peat again what they hear, but they are willing to listen to it! They will not ti vie in contraband goods, but they will buy enough of the smuggler fjr family use. These respectable listeners are the pat rons of tattlers. It is the ready market that keeps talebearing brisk. It is a shame to listen to ill of your neighbor. Christian benevolence demands that you do not love ill news. A clean heart and a true honor rejoice in kindly things. It should be a pain and sorrow to know of anything that degrades your neighbor in your eyes, even if he is your enemy ; how much more, it be is your friend ? "Little Me" shows by her letter that she has a good and honorable he, f. Let her persuade others to her way of thick- ing. And as a help to the good work, we will give her some wholesome texts from the sacred Scriptures to make ser mons out of. "Thou shalt not go up and down as a talebearer among thy people." "A talebearer rcvaluth secrets ; but be that is of a faithful (honorable) spirit, ooncealctb the matter." "The words ot the talebearer are . as wounds that go down into the innermost part of the belly." Tlie Hebrews thought that the affec tions had their seat in the entrails and bowels, and by this phrase, "go down into the innermost parts ot the belly," they siguify how sharp and exasperating to the deepest feelings of our nature, are the cruel offices of a common tattler.. "Where no wood is, the fire gocth out; so where there is no talebearing, the strife ceaseth." ' As if he had said that so much of the strife ef society arises from tattling, that if that were cured there would hardly be any cause of quarrel left. Commend me lo that relisrion which makes a man humane with his tongue. and homtrable with his ear. Perhaps the Boston Traveler will copy this article, and then "Little Me" will see how heartily we have entered into her case. Rest for Mothers. As a creneral thinsr American women have to work too hard during a certain part their lives.' Not that they should be idle or have nothing to do, but thry should never . overwork, if they would have their children of a bitrh order. Mrs. Josephine C, Bateham, of Painesville, Ohio, in speaking on tbia subject In tee Vhxo lurmer. thus discourses: , . ' ThA nausea nf this too earlv decay of 'l.i j i . r t.:u i:- uiuiuers anu iKHtrcta irviu cuiiuicu -, we tniua. tar oaca. coinnienciuz in "-- anxious, overburdened young mother. VY understand your Doaition, sisters: you love onr husbands, and you feel that their interest is yours also; you are anxious to help to economize as tar as possible, and, at the same time, desirous of gratifying your husband's fastidious tastes; so hire no help for yon really can not afford it yet the bouse must be the perfection of neatness, the Uble must be abundantly, if not daintily, spread l the babe must be cared tor. and as well dressed, too, as any of ycur neighbors' children; and. in fact, you snt as healthy and smart as your ac quaintances, and many ot them do all this, and so you wuu . ooos ure is an other child, and then another, and still you strain every nerve to do all the work without help. Yon have no time for reading or for rest ; you forget the fu ture, and do not ask what will be the nd of all this. Your husband, too, ad mires your Industry, and firtrfts thst lhr time will come, when he lays aslce most of his active labors, that he will wsnt thai in yon he can not find an intelli gent companion. Von forgut that you will soon be distanced by your children in the acquisition of knowledge, and they will be sure to make the sad discovery that mother is more ignorant than they ; and, with this discovery, generally comes tho loss of respect for fier judgment and opinion. Women seldom rest, except tor a few bona at night; yet they need It, and should take pains to secure if. It is not wasting time to rock and read, without the knitting. You hnsband would think it hard to work so steadily at all hours; and, in conscience of their honrs of rest, men do not often grow old so fast as women. The frailest sex work the most incessantly, and the work is n.oro arduous w lien there are but one or two little ones than when the family be comes larger, and some are old enough to n.sirtt the mother. If you do not love reading, still practice it till you do love it; ami you will soon become interested. In addition to the Bible, which we hope no mother will rcglect, let valuable books be read when tliey can be; but for those who have a little time as the housewife, newspapeis and magazines must form the staple reading, as the shof t article and items are well adapted to the spare momenta that can be snatched here and there. Woman must be intelligent, it she would win both re siect and love from her linbnd and children. She mitot constantly improve, if she would be w hat she should be, by no means considering her education fin ished when she gets married." Good Thoughts. never remember the bene fits we have conferred upon other, nor forget the favors we have received from our friend. ' ' '" By a sure contradiction, no system of philosophy gives such a base view of hu man nature, as that which is founded on self-live. So sure is self-love to deerade whatever it touches. Every young man should remember that the world will always honor indus try. The vulgar and useless idler, whose energies of body aud mind are rusting tor want ot occupation, may look wii.u scorn it is praise ; his contempt is hon or. There is enough in the world to com plain about and find fault with, if men have the disposition. We often travel on bard and uneven roads ; but with a cheerful spirit, we may walk thereon with cemfort, and. come to the end of onr journey in peace. lie more prudent for your children than, perhaps, you have been tor your self. When they, too, are parents, tbev will imitate you, and each of you will have prepared happy generations, who will transmit, together with your mem ory, the worship ot your wisdom. few subjects are more nearly allied than vulgarity and affectation. It may be said of them truly, that "thin parti tions do their bounds divide." " There cannot le a snrer proof of an innate meanness ot disposition than to be al ways talking and thinking of being gen teel. Bad thoughts aro worse enemies than lions and tigers ; for we can keep out of the way of wild bests, bnt bad thoughts win their way everywhere. Ihe cup that is full w ill hold no more ; keep yoar .icad lull ot good thoughts that bad thoughts may find no room to enter. Hope is a vigorous principle; it is fur nished with light and heat to advise and execute ; it sets the head and heart to work, and animates a mau to do bis ut most. And thus, by perpetually push ing and assurance, it puts a difficulty out ot countenance, and makes a seeming impossibility give way. , Jo study what one does not love that is, to contend with ennui, weariness and disgust, for a good tl at we do not de sire; to lavish the tlent, that we feel is created for something tle, in vain, on a subject we fear that we cannot succeed, is to withdraw so much power from one where we could make progress. Some employments may be better than others, but there is no employment so bad as the bavins none at all. The mind will contract a rust and an unfitness for everything, and a man must either fill up bis mind with good, or at 1 ast inno cent business, or it will run to the worst sort of .waste, to sin and vice. In an article in the Revolution, Miss Olive Logan says that the women who emulate men's attire are ridiculous, and they injure the cause of woman suffrage. She remarks : "As I sat in the parlors of the Woman's Bureau last Friday night there were four ladies present, be sides myself, and it warmed my very soul to thing that they might each grace the $alo of the most" polished European court, just as they sat. Thcr was Mrs. Stanton, beaatifully attired in a trailing robe of black and gray silk, with a gay colored silken scarf over her shapely shoulders, aud her beautiful face aglow with sweetness all womanly. There was Mrs. Phelps, w ith superb gems at . her neck and throat, in elegant black, rich ly trimmed, aud Susan B. Anthony in a silk dress, plainer, but not less obedient to the laws of fashion. Anna Dickin son, with pearl-gray silk, trimmed w ith cherry satin, about her , white throat a chain of gold, to which was suspended a magnificent ornament composed of dia monds encircling a ruby," fit for an Era- Cress's crown while over her shoulders ung a rich opera cloak, her pure face lovely with all that wins a woman's heart. - I was proud of them, and respec ted them far more for their graceful ob servance of womanly fashion in dress, than I could possibly have done if they had been setting abont me in ridiculous baggy trowsers, in feeble imitation of the sex which is Worthy of imitation in better things." A Leavenworth paper thinks it "an evidence of the westward march of civ ilization," that the Kansas Legislature appropriated 1 1,400 for tobacco for the penitentiary prisoners, and only $300 for preaching the gospel to them. One Hundred Years Ago. One hundred years aro. there was not a single while man in Ohio, Kentucky, Indinna and Illinois. Than what is now the most flourishing part of America, ws as little known as the country around until 1757 that Boone left his home in North Carolina, to liecome the first set tler of Kentucky. The first pioneers of Ohio did not settle for twenty years after this time. A hundred years ago Canada belonged to France, and the whole popu lation did not exceed a million and a half of people. A hundred years ago the great Frederick of Prussia was per forming those great exploits which has made him immortal in military annals, and with hi little monarchy was sustain ing a single-handed contest with Russia, Austria and France, the three great pow ers of Europe conibind. A hundred year ago. Napoleon was not born, and Washington was a modest Virginia Co lonel, and the great events in history of the two wot lis, in which these great but dissimilar men took leading parts, were then scarcely foreithadowed. A hundred years ago, the United States were the most loyal part of the British Empire, and, on the political horizon no rpeck in dicated the struggle which with a score of years hereafter established tho great republic of the world. A hundred years ao there were but four newspateisin America. Steam engines had not been imagined and railroads and telegraphs had not entered into the remotest con ception of man. When we came to look back at it through the vista of history, we find that to the century passed has be ii allotted more important events, iu their bearings npon the happiness of the world, than almost any other which has elapsed since the creation. Joshbillingsiana. i I never bet on the man who is always telling what he would have dono if he had been there ; I have noticed that this kind never get there. The fear of the law here and the law hereafter has furnished us some very clever specimens of Christianity. Fools don't know their strength; if they did, they would keep still. True happiness seems to consist in wanting all that we can enjoy, then gct tiug all we want. Beauty never dies ; it is like truth they both have an immortality some where. Truth is radical, fiction is conserva tive. If yon would make yourself agreea ble, wherever you go, listen to the griev ances of others, but never relate your own. Men never seem to get tired of talk ing of themselves; but I have heared them when 1 thought they showed signs of weakness. Common sense is most generally des pised by those who haven't got it. Although mankind worships wealth I will give them credit for one thing-they seldom mistake it for brains. Monuments are poor investments the poor don't deserve and the good don't ned them. The best way to keep a secret is to forget it. It isn't so much trouble to get rich as it is to tell when we have got rich. If a man wants to eel at his actual dimensions, let him visit the graveyard. 1 don't care how much a man talk's, if he would only say it in a lew words. Any body can tell where lightning struck last, but it takes a smart man to find out w here it is going to strike next time ; this is one of the differences be tween learning .nd wisdom. I have got a first-rate recollection, but no memory. I can recollect very dis tinctly of losing a ten-dollar bill, bnt can't remember where, to save my life. There are some folks whose thoughts can't be controlled ; they are like twins, they can't be bad, and they can't be stopped. 1 . IjfvtSTous' Thials. Arthur Helps, in a number of Good Words, sketches Ihe possible experience of the inventor of the first wheel in perfecting his inven tion. The supposititious trials of this projector may 6erve as an illustration -of the actual vexation experienced by those who devise uew apparatus in thesC later days. Says the chilling old conservative to whose notice the device is first . brought: "We seem to have gone on very well for thousands of years without this roll ing thing. Your father carried burdens on bis back. The King is content to be ' borne on men's shoulders. The high priest is not too proud to do -the same. Indeed, I question whether it is not irrc ligiouu to attempt to shift from men's shoulders their natural burdens. Then, as to its succeeding, tor mypart,Iseeno chance of that. How can it go op hill ? How is one to stop it going down? How often you have failed before in oth er fanciful things of the same nature! Besides, you are losing your time ; aud ' the yams about your hut are only half planted. You will be a beggar, and it is my duty, as a friend, to tell yod so" plainly. There was Nangchung; what became of him f We bad found fire for ages in a proper way, Uking a proper time about it, by rubbing two sticks to gether. ' He roust needs strike out fire at once, with iron and flint; and did be die in bis bud ?,,! Uur aaored lords saw m impiety of that proceeding, and very jusily, impaled the man who imitated heavenly powers. And even if yoa could succeed with this new and absurd rolling thing, the state would be ruined. , Whatironld become of those who now earry burdens on their backs T Put aside the vain faneivs of a childish mind, ami finish the planting of your yams." Some women paint their face and then weep because it doesn't make thorn beau tiful. They raise a hue and cry. "My son," said a man of doubtful . morals, putting his hand on the bevl f a young urchin, "1 believe Satan has got hold of you." "I believe so, too, the nrcbin replied.