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Ashtabula weekly telegraph. [volume] (Ashtabula, Ohio) 1853-1873, December 21, 1872, Image 1

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'ELEGRAPE
7 rrn
10
I3y JJA.Tttt& TllDED
VOLUME XXliiNO.Tl.
Independent in nil things.
S3 in Advance.
ASHTABULA, OHIO, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1872.
WHOLE NUMBER 1198.
imwi op iiiiHMiHirTioH i ' ' 7
Two Dollars per annnin paid strtr.llv In advance.
Clergymen trill ba tipyllod wlUi tho, papur fur ft a
'
ADVEHTISM B.lTMl ,,, T
Twelrs 1ln ni'tesa of Sfonpnrellrtiakr a sqrlsr. ;'
Onssnnare 1 weok.ft 711
rwimquareiiiimiis.s B nil
Uneauiiaro'S wks.. t Hit
Qnesqiiare mo.. S nil
Oneauuare A inn.. 5 OH
TVli(iiaies num. 8(H)
Twnnurt-1 year, IS (Ml
Knnrimuarea 1 year IS on
Onr nqiiare 1 year,. 8 Ml llalrcolumri 1 year, W DO
B i1nel'aril nut over (tv'llne per jtr, 9 00
Obituary Notices nnt or trennral lnlc.ro.it half ratca
Local Notices Tun Conta a line for vuch Insertion.
JOH PIMITUVO
of (Terjr description attended to on call, and done In t
mtiM la-teful manner.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY.
fjVKUY "STAHLKS. "
WILfi, HOWn !V, proprietor or l.lverv Stalilo
Nnw Horse. Il,irria.rc. Mo'ics Ac. Ilnrscf kept by
the dav or tfeek. (Ininlliu to and from nl. train.
Btablu' opposite Pick Utilise, Antitaliula. . 1103
.PHVSICIANS.
ill,,
v
J
Ill Ml Y P. I'lllf KI'.H.TI. ., realitr-nrs on
. ('hnrck Htrnot. North or the South Park. OrrW In
Snlth'a it Work. uiimiHh the Knit Hon-, HOT
DR. R, Ii. KINO, Hhyslclan and Sartreon. office
ovor Hen.lrv A IvIm j'k store, residence near 8t. Peter'
Oliurch. Ashtalmla.. O ..-.. ; . ... HMD
WMI V IHOHK, Ho-ikf Mtllilc I'liy-lriunt.' and
Hurirenns. Ortioe some a formerly. No. 1 Main Strsef,
As iia'iiila,ilr. OIHxn hours from 7 to a a. M '. 1 to
3 P. HaatJ evuulmr. May be found nt the otrlee at
flight. " 1187
D't. nMUS, would Inform hit friend, and the
ptih'ic iren Tally tint he may he found at his residence
on Park Street, ready to intend to nil professional
calls. OUrc hours, from U to j I'. M. Ashtabula ).
May l. isus 1IM!1
MKI.C'IIAXTS.
;: II Gl II A 1. 1,, Ilculur In Pi-ino-Kortcs. ard
M'jlo sons. lu.-inn stools, Cover. In-true tloli Hooks,
etc. Depot ail Public Siia:c, Cleveland, Dlilu. Una.
Ttllin A- CAKI ISLI!. Dealers lu Fancy and
Staple Dry Goods, Family 4lrneric. and Crockerv.
South Store, clarendon lllock, Aslilutiula, Ohio. HKI5.
K. II. (ilLKRV. Duller In Dry Hood.. Ororerl
Crockery and Hhu-W ard. next door m
nor ill of I'i-k
House, M
Main sireet, Asliiahnla. Ohio.
1044.
J. 1H. FJkCLKNKK c BOX, 1oMtr In Oro
eerles. Provisions. Flour. Feed, Foreign and Domes
tic Frnlts. Sail, Klfh. Piaster. Water-Lime, Seeds,
tc M ilfri streeU AlitahHla, Ohio. - ,
XV. REDHKAD, Irealer In Flour. I'o k. Hams,
Laid, aud all kinds of Fish. Also, all kinds of Fnml
ly Uroccriea, J-,iu:l and :ojiluctioiiery. Ale and Do
Ulestio Wines. ! ; 1'IIM
J. P. llOUKIfl SON c S(, Dealers In every
descrlpiiou of Hoots, shoes. Hals and Caps. Also',
on hand a sUH-k of tltvh-c Family Crocerica. Main
street, corner or Centre, Ashiahaln, Ohm. mill.
D. V. ll KKi:i,l., Corner Sprtna and Main sts..
Ashiahula. Ohio. lcalers in Diy-Ct)uds, Groceries,
Crockery. Ac &e. urns.
tt. 13. VI:I. I.S, nholesale and Hetail Denier In
Weslern li'is.jrve Butter and Ciieese. Ilrleil Fruit
Flour and Groceries. Orders re-jieel lull v solicited,
and Itlled nl the lowest "asii cost. Ashiahula. O. I(nr
II. I.. i!IOItltISO. Dealer ill Dry-OocKls. Gro
ceries. Hunts und Slioes. llnls, Caps, Hardware.
Crockery. Hooks. Palms, Oils Ac, Ashinhuia o. siio.
HOTELS.
FINK 1 1 (XLS Achialmla, Ohio. A. FUMri, Propil-
or. An Omnitut ninninif to mid from every Iniin ol
c r-. Also, a jrunil Ii f ery-Mtahle kpt in cotiiu-ctlon
with thin huuito, to convey paneentfers to nny
point. ; , &
ASIirAlIl l.A HOrtfK-K. C. Wahminciton
I'rop Maiu M. AhMtMila, Oliiu. J,nr?u I'liltlic Hall,
prooi LU'ery.nnd Ointiilm to and Trom the depot. 10l:J
CAIUNET-WARE. "
jail Si wiucito7 Miiii'acturir .uf, Bud Dealer In
Furidtureof the hi-st descriptions, and every variety.
Also tJeaurul 1ndertAker. and Manufacturer of Collins
to order. Maiu street. North ol South Public Square.
Ashtabula. 4'.il
J.
KKAClV, M in'tilncturer and Denier In First
Class Faruitrae.
r,isi, iic-uocat I uoeriaKer. ii-iii
DENTISTS.
P. K. II AM., Dentist. Ahtahnln. . Ofllce
tVater lreT bctwtren Main and Park. 1111.1
;. W. NICI.SO'V. Dentist. Ashtaluila. O..
- ff visits Connotitt. .WtUnetdjyi uuVTku: day of
each week. llis.l
XT. T. ITILL trK, O. n. S. Kincsville.o.ispre..
ii trcl to atteo 1 lo all opernt'on In his. prof.asiiiti.
He m ikes a speciality of "Oral 8nts?ry'" and savluu
the natural teelh. . Ilt'si .
FOITNORIES.
SBTtlOlIlt, SHKIlltV A: CO.. Mannfa' -turors
stoves. llows and i.'olnrr ns. Window Cans and
Sills. Mill Castings, Kettles, Sinks, Sleigh Shoes. Ac,
Phrenlx Foundry, Ashtuhula, Ohio. 1001
lMIOTOCiUAl'HERS.
VltRD. W . ItLAKICSMCIO, TlioloL'rnpher an
dealer in Pictures, Kiirnvliip.. Chiiixuots A liavlug
a laryosttflly of Mouldings ol Turiims descrlplfons, la
prepared to frame any tiling in the picture line, at
short notice and In the nest stvle. Second floor of the
Hall store. 2nd door Sonthof Hank Matin street. 114
HARNESS MAKER.
W. H. WILtlAIvISON, Saddler and Harness
Maker, opposite Fisk lllock. XUiu street, Ashtabula,
Ohio, lias on hamL and wake lo order. In the best
ruaaner, everything in Ids line. I'l'-'S
1. o. FOllD, Manutacuirev and Dealet In Saddles,
Harness, Hridles, CAllars. Trunks. Wlllps, Ac, oppo
ite Fisk llou-e. Ashtabula, Ohio. mis
JEWELERS.
Ji:n). AV. tICKISN, Jeweler. KepairhiR of
all kinds or Wallices. l locns anil jewelry, store in
Ashtabula House lllock, Ashtabula, Ohio.
JAltlKS K. 8rnBHItWi, .IHialer (n Watches,
Clocks, Jewelry, Silver u a l'liw uu w are, Ac. Ke.
bairiutr of all kinds done well, and all orders prompt
Iv attended to. Main Street. Ashtabula. O. I1K15
M. H. AHIIOTT. Dealer to :OnieJe.-Wches. Jewel
rr, etc. buirravin .Meaitx aiai dti)Mtriujr done lo
order. Shop on Mam atrcot, CViimum, vhio. H.'IM
CLOTHIERS.
KUW1HD, PIUHCKDeahtsIa Clolblnfr. Hate
Caps. and tieuin' Furul.liiiiij Gh)1, Ashtabiila.O. Bit i
WAITK & KILL) Wholesale and Ketat
Dealers la Keady Made Ciolhliyj, Kunilshliii: (iooda
tiaia. cs b. dc-e asoiaoiiui s i , ( j i. i
MANUFACTURERS.
ITICKIiTRH, UinnilSGS Al CO., Jobbers nnd
Builders, also maiiiil';ic!U!'c..tl I loon. Sash. H'luds,
Kiillni Kloorln.r. .ml HuildeT 1lAUril L'elierallv.
Kspeciul atieuliou jiveu lo U lazed W indow., Scroll
Sawing, MouldiiiLrs &c.
G. A. BTItKE l KH A. C. CIDDING8.
J.A.KNAPP 1183
Q. C. CUl.IiHV. Mautiraclurer or Ijith, Sldlnir,
Mouldings, Cheese Boxes, &c. I'lanllii;, Malchluir,
and Scrowt Sawinir done on Hie shotlt-st notice.
Shop ou Main sireet, opposite the Lpper Park, Ash
tabula. .0 W : . .. ' : . 44U
C. ZEILK & IIIIO,, Muuiifactutery and Dealers
In all kimls ol i.eattn-r in nriuj.na in int. niuraei,
llilie-t cash price patu lor iinte. anil sains,
r H K N ' H Sc. Xi K I B L K W 'M ntifactcren Daler
In all Minus ol L,caiur iu nsuaniu in uu. mantel op
po.il Phusnix Fonndery, Ashtabula. Htm
ATTO Its EYS "AD ; AGENTS. ;
IHGttniN, HALL, Ac
MI H II MAN, Allen-
uev. aud Counselor, at 1. aw,
Ashuihiila, Ohio, will
practice in the courts ot Asuiaouia, iJiKeanu ucaiurii.
LaBAH tt. tJuCUMAH. 7 TUEOUOHK lUl 1..
J. II Sherman.
intft
BUHTIHU II. PITCH, Attorney and Counsellor
at Uw, Notary Public, Ashiahula. Ohio, Special at
tention iflven to theSettluiueut or Ksiates.and to Con
veyancing and Colloettuir. Also lo all uiatteraarlsing
nririer the Bankrupt Law 1(43
I. O. I'lslllHH, Justice of thol'caoeand Anent Tor
the Hartford, Sun, A Kranktin Kire Insurance Compa
tiles. Odlce iu tho store of Crosby A Wutberwax, ou
Mala Street. Opposite the Flsk House, Ashiahula.
Ohio. ' " IU'
PAHMKTT, Aeni Home Ipstiranro Com
paiiy, of New York (CaplUiV.'fU.nilii.olllll. and of Charter
Oak Life Insurance Coinpanv. of Hartford, Ct. Also,
attends to wrltinu of Deeds, Wills, Ac. 1048
I. K. COOK. Attorney and Ounusellnr at Law and
- Notary Public, also Heal Eslato Acent, Main atrcet.
Over Morrison A Tit knor'i store, Ashtabula, O. 1H0
CII1KLK4 HUfsTII,
Law. AshnbaK. Ohio.
Attorney aud Counsellor
10M
NOTICE. To whom it may concern.
We, ari. and a Individuals, have thla day
placed In the baud of I. Fialoir, J. P. a account
Note., Ac. due ua and partiua are hereby notllled that
prompt settlement is expected. Your aarlf twutioa
Iirompt settlement is ezpet
u this call will tfreatly ohli
111 greatly ohllire
j 1K. 11. 8. C.T. VAWJ0RM AN.
DRIKHilSTS.
III (HTfl NKWHKIUIY, llruirir'"! and Apolhe-
enji
il ireneral dealer lit llruir., meuinno, yi iijisi
on rs for medical purpose. Fancy and Toilet
and
lood, AlaliH- itroel, corner of Cenlre. Ashiahula.
IIAIII.rn Kt nwirr, Ashtthnla. Ohio. Deilcr
In Drtns ami Medicines, Groc!rles. Perfumery and
Fancy Articles, superior Teas, Coffee, Kpices, Fla
V!rlnir Kxtracts, Patent Medicines of every descrip
tion, Taints. Dyos, 'arnishis, Hrusbes, Faiicv Snaps.
Hair Itesiorallves, Hair Oils, Ac, all of whlrh Kill
bi' sold at the lowest prices. Prescriptions prepared
with snlialde raw. '
IIKURHK WII.MIlll, Denier In Dry-Goods,
Groceries. Hals. Caps. Hoots. Shoes. Crockery, Glass.
Ware. Also, wholesale and retail dealer In Hard
ware. Saddlery, Nails. Iron, Sleel, Oi uifs, Medicines,
Taints. Oils, Dyesluffs, &c. Main si: Ahtahnta. IIKUI.
ItARDWAl.E, itf
Clt !)NII V W K Til I'.ll V A X, dealers in Sloves,
Tin-Ware. Hollow-Ware. Shelf llardwnre. Glass
ware. Lamps anil 1,'imp-Trimmlns.n, J'uiroluuiu, At.,
opposite the Flk House, Ashiahula. DPI
Also, a full stock of i'aiuta, oils, Varnishes,
Dm -lies, Ac.- 1111
UKOIIUI! C. Ill HRAIID, Dealer in Hardware,
Inoi, Sleel and Nails, Sloves. Tin Plate, sheet Iron.
Copper and Zinc, and minufaclurer of Tin Sheet
Iron and Copper Ware, Fisk'a Block, Ashlahila,
Ohio. kh,5
MISCELLAMEOUS.
EDNAII II A LI., Fire and Life Insurance and Real
Kiaie Airenl. Also. Noinrv Public and Convevaneer.
Odlce over Sherman and Hull's Law OIHce, Ashiahu
la, Ohio, lit'.l
GltAlNO IIIVFII IXSTITI'TIC, nt AustTnl.nre.
Ashtuhula Co.. Ohio. .1. Tuckermnn. A. M , Princi
pal. Sprlnir Term hejjlns Tuesday Mnrtli Jdtli. Send
for Caialoirpe. 1143ir
J. K. W ITHOI'D, Tninter. Glazier, nnd Taper
llaiurcr. All work done Willi nearness nnd despaicli.
Ills)
THK IIIITIRI'l.t I.A N ANSOCI AT10
i'API I'M, $nm.niki offlee Main Sireet, next door
eouth of Flsk House does' '
(Iknkhm, Hakkino Brsirss.
Buys nnd s.-ils Foreign and Kastern Kitchane, Cold,
Silver, and all kinds of 1'. s. Securities.
Collections prompilv attended to and remitted for on
day of pavmenl. al current rates ol exchange.
Interest allowed on lime deposits.
liIIIECTOHS.
F. SHIIman. Geo. V. llnhhnrd, I.orenm Tvler.
.1. 11. Mhepard, .1. W. Ila-kidl. II. L. Morrison.
s. II. Fairinvlon. U71
F.SILLIM AN. Prel. A. A. sol'THWICK, Ctuhitr.
l KADY ina'lo Cassiinci-6
Rn it a oil
V grades, at the Clothing Ilonse of 'use
1 ,.,..' .W AIJE Sj SILL.. ,
KTOTIOD
Real Estate Agent & Owner
9 A LOTS near .Main S.,"Aslitnln;i, O.
v Ii acres, irood house, barn and orchard: 2V
miles south of Ashiahula on the main road lo dellerson.
acres on Sfinli Itidj.'- Koad. il miles west of Ashta
bula: oml buildings, fruil.iCarrhiTi and hl.-tcksmltii
shops, ami lloute iiud kl V Here I live., alyo , other
properly to numerous lo mention.
A kooiI assortment of Lamps. Lamp rtxtv.rcs, and the
bssl of Lamp Oils. Also. Tobacco nnd Ciu'ai'S in all
their vnriety. hesides a variety of Toys, nnd a supply of
the he! ol Liouors lor medicinal purposes.
UIS ' D. W. OAKY.
THE OLD CARLISLE
TANNERY
PHIS OLD BUSINESS STAND HAS
X. Uron niircbi.m'd ?iv O. Zclle Hro. ;vno r put
ting it to t no iicsi pnssioic use in me
MANUFACTURE OF THE VARIOUS
KINDS OF LEATHER.
To supply (hia work they arc In want of
HIDES and SKINS,
for which cash at the hlL'ht'nt market price i pn!H,
Thi'ir Lcftiluir i of tin- UvM mitility, a fact th(
Sauiurstiinl Slioe-makt-rtf will realize ou trial, aud of al
the varioadeoriptioun, '
FINDINGS.
Tc have also on hand a full 4 excellent supply of all
the inherent kinua ol . , . t .
SHOEMAKEKS" FINDINGS,
which will he sold on the moe( rcasonalde tcrme. , .
Give its a call. . .
Ashtabula, Nov. 14,1871.
intij O. ZE1LK&BUO.
ERIE
ERIE RAILWAY. Abstract of Time Table Adopted Nov. 4th. 1872.
I) ULLMAN'S lust Di':iwniT.-onm and
Shreniutr C' aches, combining all modem im-
pnivciuents, are ruu tlirourh on ull trains from Buffalo,
suspension l)rlil;e. .Mairaia rails, i levetano RIHI l.tll.
cltinati lo New York, making direct couiiectioti with
all lines of foreign and coastwise steamers, und also
with sound steamers and railway line, fcr Huston and
other New England cities.. ' '
No. 1. I ".No. 1.
Day Lihtu'i;
Kxpress.; Kxpress
7.T7T.Tlis jhipJjJ.
I nun "
7 (si a .m I i an "
No. 4. I No. N.
Nllfht Cincin.
Expsess.iK.IIiress.
7...T ... 'iiiTki r
MlkSA.JI
STATIONS.
Dunkirk.. .L've
Salamanca . .
Clifton "
B 40 P.M.
B 45 "
5 Bn ;
iiiis"
H.'.B "
III 06 "
10 111 "
Susp, Bridge
NiaKSJI F'ls "
Buffalo.
Altica "
Porlape
Hornellsv'le. '
Addison. . . .
Hochester. .. '
Avon
Until "
Corning "
Klmira Art
Wuverly
7 lift ' 11 vi
7 10
1 43
3 ;jd
ITt'T
4 4.1
U !
L'L
4 00
4 3-)
Ii U
7 45"
7 5S
K40
"ll 35
"'li !.".
) 03 "
8 15 "
I I'5
"I
"K 55 " "
II a5 "
11 00'"
11 4.1 "
BIKI
urn"
11 oi
d cm p ji
ill
HOU
u id.
10 w
11 K!i
I B,ll "
H85.
1 10 13 "
ll-illi A.M.
4 87 "
S0 "
& .'
00""tf.M
II !M A M
7 13 '
7 45 "
HIKI
8 Nl
Ii 35 "
1 18 "
Ttiilmlelphia
in :iu
IHVL'lfU
B1r)i;liaintou ta
Greul Bend.. "
Susitiehan'a at
Deposit "
Hancock
IjnkavT'xen. "
Houesdale.; "
Port Jervia. "
Muldletowu. "
tloshen i
Turnem
Newbui'jf. .. "
1 4H "
4 30 "
8 01 "
a is "
4 or. "
4 lf "
0 13
VJ
tT55 "
(i ill
1 47a. M
9 311 "
StM "
8 WO "
4 04 "
4 37 "
10 05 "
io'.vi ".'
11 31 "
03 .M
as ii " :
11 10
l7t'.M
11 BB A M
ii 4'4 P.M
' j ' '.'.'
S.V.
3 S3
7 10 "
8 0S "
8 IS "
W III "
11 411 '
Paltt-rsun
Newark . .
B 511 "
7 011" "
110 15 "
l iV Tl
8 111" "
8 8(1
6 50 a. M
n(ia"j,
111 Ml A.M.
JurM-y City..
New York...
Boston
iT5iT"
700 "
4 50P.SI
11 1U "
II 05 P.M.
II if "'"
B5 "
Arrangement or Irw liia-Kooni and
feleeilni; Cttachci.
No. S. SleDjiIui (.Mii-hw friini CkivrdaiHl lo tlPrHeBs-J
vllk'. and llrawin-Koom ittacke. rrom eustiau
sion Bridge, Kiagora Fall, and Butfulo to New
York.
No. IS. -slc.eplnu Coaches from Cincinnati, Suspension
Bridt'o. Niauara Kalli.ltull'alo aud Hornellsvllle to
Mew York; also from llorueli. villa lo Albany
No, 4. Sleenlnir Conches from Suspension Bridge,NL
aara Falls and Htftfalo lo New York. .
No. S.slcepinir t:oaches from Cleveland, Suspension
Hritlre. Niiurara Kalis aud Buffalo to Susquehanna
and Drawing Houiu Couches from Susquehauna
lo Kew iork. f -,
Ask lor tickets Via Eire nailwuy.
For Snle ut nil principle Ticket Ofllccs.
" Jno. N. Auiiott, (Jen. '. Agent.
NliW VliOCKUV SlOHKll
WADJjOKE IlEDIIEAD
I SUES TO INFORM IMS
Friends and Public generally, that, slnco pur
cliaslni! t e propel ty lately -iicunpled by J fj. Sinclair
heha.ru liiel anil itliralt up Tor a general tlrocerj
Store, au has tilled it with a choice stock of
FA MI L Y GROCERIES
And respectfully Invites the Publletocall and auehia
gooda before purchaslhKelaowhere.
lie has also on hand the lartfostftud boat assortment of
CANDIES
that can he found anywhere In town. He gives partlca
lai attention to this branch of hia business, aud aella a
LOWEST POSSIBLE TRICES.
A CHOICE LOT OP r f
Canned Frulls, a
Tomatoes,
Cove and Spiced Oylara, T .
i i-otxtijre audtiurlljiee,v ' ' '
Call anil see for youreclvea." W. HEDIIEAE.
Ashtabula, Jan. 4, 187a 8n
a
CUNARD LIKE DP IJRITI91I AND
U. S. MAIL STEAMERS
Ball from Liverpool via Qtieenstown every Tuesday
and Saturdar. - r-. j-- . - v
From MRta Wisir at WeAnesdaV add Smtirn. !
Welnerdyi--0abln T
Pasaaue 130," 10U aud f srf In
eo d : no ateeratre.
vaturdays Cabin S0 In gold, ateeratre 1 cnrrer.cy.
Utaerave Passage front Livernool, tjueenstown, Qlaa
gow and Londouderyy to New York. $'44 torrtnty I
Apply to CO. KKANCKLYVH, 111 Broadway, N. Y.,
or II. fASSUTT A MON, Ashubula, Ohio.
'
SELECT POETRY.
Beautiful Leaves.
Beautiful Leaves. BY R. B. RUSSELL.
Tlinsn wild linve taken pirn-Hire In tlrngrirlnir
llioir Idi't RiniinK Urn riiHtlinit leaves, na llicy lay
cartclin? I lie wimdliinil, or ilillililliil In lliilr
pinvt nut lints nt'iiirti the wind, lue iroai ana t lie
ruin liroiiirlit Ilium Id inrlh, will nire(lnle Hit
following lines, HiiiiikIi tlie "lieiiiiiil'iil leuvis"
n re lust now hldileu from view by "lliu lit-auli-lul
snow :" , , . , , - .
Fililini( licnonlli our ntis-tlng frcf,
. Blruwn upon lawn, nml lane uml street,
ISraillifiil Iciivcs I
Pycil willi Hie lines of the sunset eky,
KallhiK in ulmy ' silently,
DcmUiliil kiwea 1
Js'cver lo freslit'tt ntiotlier flprinir,
Never to know wlml Hie (Summer inny bring,
IliMtnliriil IciivcbI
Witliert'il liem ntli I liu I'rost nml cold,
Soon to (li ciiy In Hie common mould,
licutuilul leavet t
Soon w ill Hie yours Hint clianire your tint,
Mark iiion ns tlieir Aitliiinniil print,
J -ii 1 1 1 i I'd I lenvea 1
So sliull we I'M IVoiii the tree of tune,
F-de ns ye fnilc In h wintry clime,
13. nil ti lu 1 luuvea !
Hut wlifii the linrvest h T 1 i f Is pnsf.
Ami we wuke in iMeriml Spring ul last, .
liniulilul leaves!
May lie who paints your lirllll int hue,
Fuflll our lives n cliaplet new,
Of b.-aiililul leaves!
MISCELLANY.
Untangling.
BY MRS. M. P. BUTTS.
IN FOUR CHAPTERS—CHAPTER THIRD.
Aunt Milly l.niglied lieartily wIipii site
lii'tiiil tin- htoryot tlie t'e:ii lii'i-licil, j , . '
"Von see ikiw Amity," said Jenny,"
it's just ns I mid yon, sonn-lliing is al
ways li:iiii.'iiinr. I thuiu'lil I was dwing
tli very lirst I coulil, anl that's the way
il tiirneil out, instead of helping mother,
I hindered her. I hi'iuil her tell' father,
she thought she nevir should get the su- j
g.M ana learners on me oaoy.
Atiitl Milly l.'iitgheil aai:i. "I think
its tunny myself," ltd' led Jenny. . l,I
only wish moiher wtmhl ever laugh."
f i'll's always helter to laugh than to
cry," Haiti Aunty. "Hut ymt must nl
ways tnki! into aeeount that moiht-r iloes
three times as niiie.li work as slm ought
to. 1 hat's enough to take the laugh oui
ot" anybody.
lint , isn't . somebody to , blame for
that ?' ? wt' ' ; ,
'iThat is a qiu stiou ytm enn't settle ;
you must lake things, just an you. liml
them ; help your mot her all you can, ami
overcome all your .own- faults all ymi
can. You must prove yottfVtdf a good
scholar by mustering the hard lessons
set ymt to learn. It you were where
everything suiiitl yon, you might glow
tip without even knowing that yott had
these tatil's tc ' overcome,." ' '
"I really 'believe. Aunty, you think,
it's a blei-sing to have mot her cross."
"I think nothing is ever given us jn
this world, that we can't turn into 'a
blessing. It it so happens that your
mother is nervous and iriutied by over
work, you should S' use the annoyance
that il causes you, as lo make it.a bles
sing.
'l!ut how can it be
blessing,
Aun-
What do von most like in John?"
"Why, Aunt Milly, I think I like bis
jollyness best ot' anything."
You mean by that, that he is always
in good humor 51"
"Yes." . !' .
"And you are very easily made ang
ry?" "Yes, Aunty." .. . ,
"Well, suppose, there was' nothing to
make you angry the whole year long,
wouldn't you grow np with that lault of
impatience .unf tired J"'' . I '
"I suppose so." '
"And you couldn't expect the world
lodeal kindly wilh you always, so that
if you were ever a really , noble woman,
you would have to' learn patience under
trial at oneliino or another. Do you un
derstand me V"
"I think you, mean thi, Aunty' that is
if I can leiii'ii to bear these things at
home I can bear an'vlhing."
"That's your way of putting it, ".aid
Aunt Milly, "but that's about it. Lvery
fault is an evil growth ; iinrt it we get
them out roots and all, why that's the
last of them. If voir get so that you can
bear the little tiruls that you have now,
with perfect patience and good nature,
you can tiear larger ones when you grow
older iu the same way."
"And then thing, will go smooth with
ine ns thev do wilh John
I don't see why they shouldu t.
You remember hearing me tell your fit-
ther about tho lifting eure, don't you ?
"Yes. Aoiitv." : " ' ' -; " i . ' '
MVtdl Jeiinv. our trial should all be
weigli'.a to make us strong. If you be
g n by lifting the . small bnrJeiiB with
votir small strength, the strength will in
crease w ith the burdens,, and bye and
bye you can lilt heavy w eights tar more
easily than yon can take up the light
ones now. . 7 7.'" r
"But a meat many peoplu never learn
to carry small Weights., Jsu'f, that so
Aunty ?" . .i - ;' v. J
"Yes dear: and that U why there ii
go iiiiioh.Rt'Wlesairiibluin life. People
fall down over stumbling blocks that
they might take up and throw outof the
way. And now you can ate wnatimeao
i... i.:.... ...:.,i o 1. 1. . .
UV IIIUIVII' llioi n unrniiii .
""Certainly, if his tricks leach vou pa
tienoe, but Dick Coiihi ! Vryf easily be
maila a blessing of different kind, lie a
extreinelv fond of teasing : tut if you
could onte eonvlrjfa him that youdiuu
car.' he wouldn't tease you any more
and you'd be the best of friends, lie
confided to me the other day, that be
should like you weUenQUgh yf ypu wru!.
uob a baby." ' '"' . ' -
'But I shonTd think that if I don't Ijke
to be teamed,. Iba ought t be a,, reason
for Dick's not leaning me.; "
i
I
7 ?Well dear, we are not talking about
what we ought to be, but what is. It a
wasp gets iu your viciiuty- you don't
wane time in proving that be oughn't
to be there : vou put him out. If Dick'
fondnegg for teasing is a wasp that tings
von, get rid of it in the only way poiiM
ilo to you. Don't mind it."
"A letter for vou, Jen "said I) ek, ap
pearing at the door, and interrupting the
talk.
"For me? Give it to mo," and Jenny
prang up with omstretched linti.l.
"Not o taut, there's no hurry."
"Oh Dick plertse givo it to me," im
plored the child, while her brother turn
ed siimerssnliH ull around the parlor, and
finally itrt lied himself saucily upon the
back ol the lounge.
"No just nee, Aunty, make him give
it to me."
"A woman makes me do anything
That's good now. Here," and lint letter
was stretched out almost within Jenny's
reach, to bo suddenly withdrawn just
she thought she was going to take hold
of It.
"Let her have that, letter, Dick, if it's
for her," said Mis. Fanning, coming in.
"Of course, but that's the lu:i of it.
isn't for her, it's your letter," and the
boy threw il into his mother's lap.
Jenny opened her inoiilh to speak, but
she caught Aunt Milly's eye, and was
silent. Dick danced round the room on
one toot, managing to get entangled
Jenny's worsted, and niter breaking
finally reaching his mother's chair.
"Il was from John," he said looking
over her shoulder.
"Yes, and he's coming homo in two
W 't ks-
"Hnlly for him, don't yon say so, sis?
What, wouldn't answer its brother?
Thought the letter was for you. Many
a slip yoit know."
"Dick let her alone," said Mrs. Fan
ning, going out of the room aud leaving
the letter with Aunt Milly.
"Who' rf touching her?" was the reply
emphasized by a dexterous tip of the
chair Jenny was silting in, which result
ed in flooring the occupant. Jenny
sprang up with a very red face.
"Don't go after him," said A iut Milly,
"and don't cry."
"What shall 1 do then ?"
"Stay here and lanh and when vou
are ready I'll read you John's letter."
"J in all ready now, thonu'li 1 do think
Dick ought to ho punished."
"11 8 punishment enough to be so
nauirhtv and unkind. See that vou do
your part, and things will all come right."
John s letter was like John himself,
bright, and hearty, aud rollicking; full
uve tor everybody, and full ot anticipa
tions ot the good limes to come, lie
inquired alter every member ot the fam
ily, anil sent messages to all, ami closed
y reminding them that in two weeks
should be at home.
Isn't it a good letter ?" said Mrs.
''annii.g, coming in as Aunt Milly read
the last eentence. "I don't see why he
honld care so much about coming," she
went on to sav, beating away al a bowl
of eggs that alio had brought from the
kitchen, "there's nothing very pleasant
r him to come to see. I iu always
worked to death, and his falher's neer
eady to sit down and hu sociablo.
inieliuies lliiuk iwoulil bo better to try
md enj'v things as we go along, a little;
ml when 1 sav anything ot the kind
Mr. Fanning, he n.ivs, 'Yes enjoy as you
so along, and fetch up iu the poor-house,
that's some folks' way of enjoyment, but
tin'l mine.' If he's said that to me once,
Milly, he's said it a thousand limes."
"There am worse evils than the poor-
house," said Milly.
"Well, at any rate, your brothor ilou
think so; but you aim much alike, that's
i fiict. 1 don't see how you come to
so dillereut. When John's home he tries
lo gel his father to slack np a little ; but
aw, you might s well try to slop a house
afire wilh a cup of water.
"And how long does John stay
home," enquired Aunty.
"lie II bo here about six weeks. 1
glad you're here, to help him pass the
time, for I often worry about its being
so dull for him. I'm afraid sometimes
that he won't care so much about com
ing, after awhile.
From this time forward but little was
thought of except John's coming.
W hetherthe mother cooked or cleaned
or washed, or made cheese, her heart
was tull ot her tall, manly boy, so sooa
to bo home, and her tired lace grew
bright, and the angels softened, as,
iuiuiagir.ulion she heard his fresh voice,
md his - boyish laugh ringing through
the old house.
"We must have Dorcascome over and
1 u so mi! sewing," she said to Milly,
day or two after John'd letter came."
li.iven t got anything to put on my back
ot an afternoon. 1 II try to get along
with the work, and Jenny can bcW.
She's better al that than housework.
She made a dress for me this spring
and did eVery siitch of it herself ; aud
was done well too."
'Jenny likes to be praised so well.
when she's done her best, that I can easi
ly imagine her pleasure, when she
yotl were ph ased with her work."
"Well I didn't say anything about
pledged; and I don't think I looked
so either ; tor 1 was might y tired
night tho dress was finished. I had been
washing all day."
"Mother talking about the dress
made her?" said Jenny, coming in
her mother went out."
"Yes jibe's been telling mo bow
you did it." . :
Jennygave a little scornful shrug
her shoulders,
-'You ought to have been here
night it was djne. I fried the cakes
supper, and happened to burn one grid
dle tull. Mother came ir. and smelt
smoke, and came straight tip to me
slapped iny face. She said she'd teach
mi to burn griddle cakes.'
"And what did you do?"
"I lifted the griddle' and pushed
cakes into tho stove, and went upstairs."
"Wouldn't it have been better if
had gone on Just the same, without
ticing the blow ?" ; .
"I think it would have beeu better
mother hadn't struok me."
"Who, when lie was reviled, reviled
not again." said Aunt Milly, aottly.
"Aunt Milly," said Jenny, after a
while looking very serious, "I believe
you really think we ought to be
I Chr
Christ," .
!
It
in
it
ol
he
1
to
l
be
at
m
in
a
1
it
saw
be
ing the
I
as
well
of
the
for
the
and
tho
you
no
it
lit
tl'i like
''Well, is that anything new? You
speak us if I am the only one that thinks
s .."
"I don't know of anybody elo that sets
as il they thought so. Folks talk a greit
deal about what Christ did and said, but
I thought it was talk for Sundays and
funerals. I never saw much good com
of it."
"Iv'e seen a great deal of good come
of trying to live like Christ ; aud 1 trust
you will, yet. It's true there's a gr. al
deal of talk where there's one Christ
like act, but that's not our business ;
our business is to follow our leader. It
you should start with me to meet John
at the depot, you wouldn't turn back be
cause Dick wouldn't go, too?"
"I should rather think not, Aunty."
"Vou like to draw, and want to learn
ti paint very much. If you had a chance
to go lo a good teacher, the best in
i he country, every day, you wouldn't
stay away because your lather aud
moiher don't like to draw?"
"No indeed!"
'Then when you see that a thing is
good, a id you are sure you want it. you
take I he best means in your power to get
it, whether other people agree wilh you
or not."
"I 's one everybody does that, Aunty."
'"Then the trouble is that we are not
sure that it's good for us lo be C'hrisl
like ! is that it ?"
"Let me see Amity il I understand
you. What we realv want we trv hard
-
in get what we are sure we want.
Now you mean it we really wan ed lobe
like Christ, w should try just ns I would
try to learn to draw, it I could."
"That's it Jenny. Then what's the
first thing to do?"
" Make up our minis isn't it?"
" 1 should say so."
"Aud when 1 burned the cakes and
mother struck me, alter I had been to
work hard all day, you think I should
it ive gone rirlil uu us if she had praised
,I.C?
" I think you should have done that if
you wanlod lobe like Christ; that ques
tion you miiNt settle yoursell."
Doreis Brown, the dressmaker, tailor
ess, anil general ti:trr-iip ot the neighbor
hood, appeared at the Fanning farm in
due time, armed with her big shears, her
scisstusof various sizes, her marvelous
needle book, her sleel thimble, aud last,
but not least, her tailor's goose.
"I brought my goose along," sbo said,
getting out of the farm wagon, and wad
dling into the hoip-e, under the weight
of her looN, for said I to myself: Like'e
n.it miss Fanning 'II have something for
ine to dicker up for Dick," and she laugh
ed a not unmusical laugh al her attempt
at punning.
" I'm glad you did," said Mrs. Fanning
.soberly; "D.ck's as ragged as a colt. It
you can slay long enough, I want a jack
et made for him and a vest for his tat her.
Now set by and have some breakfast ;
you must he hungry alter your ride."
" N ot to sneak ot. My appetite isn t
of the best this summer. . I i.ook a (lose
of thorough wort this morning, for says I
to myselt, Miss 1- annings vitlles are so
much better than oilier foikses thai it
pays to have a good appetite at her
house. Thoroughwori's good to sort o'
cleanse the stomach aud sharpen a body
up."
It didn't take long for Dorcas to get
through breakfast, aud soon the little
sitting room was transformed into a
workshop. Jenny was sewing straight
seams, Milly was ripping her sister-in-law's
old alpaca, for Dorcas to make over,
and the baby, delighted with the unusu
al bustle, and variety, was iu his very
best behavior. The day passed smoothly
and rapidly, as did the days that suc
ceeded ; thoughts of John's coming seem
ed lo harmoiii.e the entire household
even Dick's restless spirit was turned
from the usual channel of mischief, and
occupied in efforts to get together as
many fish hooks as possible before John's
arrival.
The mother went about her work wilh
a smile on her fane, aud sometimes a
song on her lips ; Jenny had wonderful
success in keeping her temper, mainly,
I suspect, because there wasn't much
temptation to lose it, and " the baby was
a little blessing the whole te tote of the
time so it was."
It has long- been an established fact,
that the longest day conies to au end;
this is equaly true of the longest week,
and the day of John's arrival dawned
bright and beaut ilul.
" He's starling about this time," said
Mrs. Fanning, as she ban led the coffee
to her husband.
Who's starting," said Mr. I aiming,
g' "ffly- . .
" why John of course, who else siiottiu
I mean?"
" I s'pose there's other folks in the
world besides John, now, isn't there?"
was the reply ; but iu spite of the attempt
to hide all interest, there was an unmis
takable smilo ou the farmer's rough fact.
John Fanning was proud of John J.tin.i
every body knew that, though he Woilld
have borne considerable torture ueiuie
he would have admitted it.
' I'll have your dress done Miss Fan
ning Inside of an hour, and the clutter
cleared up," said Dorcas.
" Oh there's no hurry. Don't think
John will stay in the bouse long. He'll
be all over tho farm before night."
"That he will," replied the father;
"and he wont rest till he knows eveiy
thing th it's going on by everybody
squirrel and woodchucks included."
The breakfast things were cleared
away, and Mrs. Fanning began to cook.
The pantry must be full lor John. The
house was alreay cleaned from top
bottom, and when flaky pies, and
doughnuts, and snowy bread should
come out of the oven, nothing would
lacking. Jenny was useful iu fetching
aud carrying ; and sifting flour and beat
ing eggs, aud the hours flew by.
"Jenuy." said her mother towards
noon, "vou can dress the baby now."
"Come along pudg-mudg," said Jenny,
lifting the fat little fellow from the cra
dle, "come along and get ready
brother John. He wont have the least
idea who you are when he gets here, vou
..,....' Ku ma titan .a p.dliiKv nut. nrlipn
wereu't bigger than a rolling piu, when
J ne went wj.
"I'phe come and down he goes,"
dousing him in the bath, " now he's all
rosy posy, lake him -".nt rt the tubbii,
and give him a good rubbin'. Now we'll
dress the baby. In goes his little "
A scream from the' siitting room made
Jenny wrap the baby in bin blanket, and
run in to see what was the matter. She
found her mother sitting on '.ho lounge,
her hands pressed tightly over her faep,
and Ai n Milly kneeling near her. The
dressmaker stood by with a scrap of pa
per in her hand.
Manufacture and Consumption of
Cigars.
It fas a'w-iya h"on. am probably ever will
Iip, tlie f'liiiiiii'iii liflief Unit 11m Ii si ri'.':ii' nr
in ili- in Cub i, nml this is true in a certain
mens 1 1 re. 1'revlo'ts lo Hie year Hie in in
I'aetiire of riunr on Hint is. nnd was inoimpo
liZ 'd by tin- (f.iviTnuieni. lint siw; tln u it lias
Is'i n thrown open to nil. nml owing to tin; in
cesspit il ni iivls made upon Hie Cuinm in irkel,
there is trinity nny red couipetiiioii ftinnujr
Hie in tntif ic'iii'.-r'.
Hi-side the itnrn nv rpimtlty sold for expor
tation, over t'srfcvn h'tndfri million c'uar are
annually smoked on the l-l irnl ofC'tibi slone.
The cijt'tr nnri'ii'a'tiire is a Government
monopoly in the I'liillippine Nlntid". T ne b-si
toli irrn rais 'd in tlie northern portion ot the
iilauil of Lnz in, nnd is cultivated under tin
immediate supervision of Spmisli oflici ds and
aeni, who buy it direetly Ironi the planters.
Tin-re nri! three priur.iptl mstiulictories
The largest nt Manila, and employs S'-ven
tliiiils'ilid women and twelve hundred itl' ll, all
or whom lire p lid by the piece, to insure ar -al-er
expeil tion nnd heller worn. The o 'tier two
average about lour thousand hinds eneli.
Ncirly on- hundred mid and twenty-five
million i-ii'His, mi l a proportionately l-irise
iiuiiiImt ol clieroois and cigarette's, nre ninual
ly exported tnui the I'liillippine 1-l inds.
Tlie colonies air irdinsr better opp irmnilies
and more advantage for the culture and prep
aration of the valuable leaf, hut few manufac
tories have been established in Spain itself.
Vet those that h;:ve been started have nearly
all continued in successful op ration, and the
one at Seville Las gaiued a world wide reputa
'ion. In Frinc the tobacco ni tnufaelurc in nil its
branches has long been one of the principal
onr,M' of internal revenue. As earlv as 1074
the monopoly of tlie tobacci trvle wits sold
to Jean IJreulon for the sum of seven hundred
tlintHind livres. or about one hundred aud
ally thousand dollars.
I'll- French ciirars sro mostly of a superior
quality, and are su skillfully shaped aud dcli
Ciitely in itiipulaled that none bat experienced
C'inis-iir can detect Hie uinvreiic" Ironi irenu
ine I'tirtairar or Vuelto Abajos, whose superi
ority is mainly (h e to lU'.-ir peculiar fl ivor and
uniform combustion.
Immense q ianlilies ol cinrs and cigarettes
are manufactured in Bremen and llimbur?,
with very inferior or damaged leaves, and are
shipped to all parts of the world, to be dispos
ed of at extremely low rates.
Kreineu takes the lead ia this br.tnc'i of
trade, more Ihau lour thousand persons beins
actively etn;aed in it, and the yearly exporia
lions Irota this city alone nuiulKrinjr over
thr million cinrs.
Wherever civiliztlion has penetrated, the
ciar has made its appearance aud lias rapidly
come into favor, however much has beeu did
against sninkin.
The annual nmmint spent by the English
on tobacco alone und principally on civrars
lias been estimated nt not far from fourteen
million pounds sterling.
Hut in point of consumption ns wcH as
traffic. nd manufacture, the United States
ranks foremost as far as ciirnrs nre concerned.
The manufacture of cijjars has also become
rptite largely one of the industries of America.
More or less over the Northern and Eastern,
as well as the Southern States, is it carried ou.
The material used for tho cheaper and more
common qualities, hcreauou, is the Connect
icut and Ohio Seed Leaf. The better q-uililies,
however, are usually nude of the imported
Havana and Vara tobacco, wilh su-ed leaf
binding and wrappers. The c implaiut which
may be generally made atjainst the article thus
made up, is the great variety in the qnality
aiul flavor of tlie Cuba tub icco, as scarcely
two bales of the weed are to be found wilh
the siiiii! S ivor nnd strength. Uy Rood luck
manufacturer niny get a well flavored bale,
aad during its consuin;)tinn, his cigars will
plea.-e; while Hie succeeding, may bo ra.uk
anu waatlng in flavor. The milder, and more
delicious flavored tobacco is the Yara, but
this is not as common as the II ivan i, and it
only occasionally to be found, and the range
of price is, in a measure, a bar to its use.
While the manufacture has been, and is car
ried on to soui:: extent in Cjnneaut and Am
boy, there is an establishment in ICingsville,
that ot 0. G. ViETS, where as good an article
ns is made in these parts may be found ; aud
lately a m inuf.tctory ha-t been established
iliis place by -Mr Jac hi It iwlaxd, employing
some lour or live hands, and turning out a very
satinfuctory article, for which there is a good
aud growing demand.
to
fat
be
for
List of Pateuts issued from the U. 9. Patent
(Ittice to Ohio Inventors, lor the week ending
November 5, 1872, and each bearing that
date, ruriiislied this paper tiy Cox & Cox,
Solicit irs of Patents, Washington, I). C. :
Maud Corn-sheller. U. C. ball ard. Cleve
land.-
Cooklng-stnve. A. E. Cuamucr.alu ct
Cineiunatli.
Metalic IJiiiilnii for dash-boards for Car
riages. John Curtis. Cincinnati.
Stove-pipe Collar and stopper. W. L. Ryd-
uian. 1 nieiio.
LilVuig-jac. Alet. Dnm. Mt. Health v.
Lubricating Oil. G. W Gladden. Cincinnati.
Washing-machine. .1. C. Graanan. Cincinnati.
Sulky-plow. C. N. Owen 8 ilem.
Ilec-iiive. W. H. Arndt. Nova.
Telegraph-key. A. W. Decker. Cleveland.
Corn-pianler. Henry Gnrliier. FraneysbUrg.
Washiug-iuacbmc. U. I. Uonnian. eniilh
viile. Can for Shipping Oil, &c. II. G. Porter.
Dnvton.
Combined Thrashing and Hulling Machine.
J. W. Smith. Uryan.
Harvest-rike. W. T. Smith. Bellcronlalnc.
Tip for Preventing the lnirrowing of Toc-
usils. E. K. Sledinan. ltsvenna.
Grain-drill. C. L Falric. Springfield.
Iron-wedge. A. L. Mclntire. ToledOi
Cloihes drier. G. W. Page. Henrietta.
Driving Mechanism for Sewing Machines.
J. I). Fishburn. Cincinnati.
Coloring aud Toughening Broom-straw.
Solomon Gregor, Clevelaud.
r lour-uoiii .1. W.Johnson. J.vaueporL
Spring bed-bottom. John Kalstoa. Alitus-
fleld.
Hatchet. P. E. Weaver Cheviot.
Galvanic-battery. W. J. Wilder. Cleve
land. Butter-carrier. Benol Yaw. New Concord,
liutter-priuler. Beuoi Yaw. New Con
cord. Box for Preserving and Packing Perishable
Articles, Benoi Yaw. New Coucord.
Horse Hay-rake. John Heidy. Marlius-
burg.
Me'.liod of Producing Metal Ornaments
Win. Hi'iigist. Columbus.
Turbiue Water Wheel. J. A. Kyle Cedar
ville. Gram-cleaner. J. P. Leonard. Five
Automatic BoileMeeder. J. N. Poage
Cincinuali.
Kly-catcher. W, H. Rice. Oberllu.
I EartU-jloict 0. JI. YfOYnj, gajjetvllle.
Cigars. From the New York Work.
Horace Greeley.
j
I
a
is
iu
A prr-nt lluhtof American jottrnnlisin. and
perhaps the most renmrkable American of his
period, has breathed hia last. It lias never
neen our lot to record a death whose aurrmind
inus and nr.leeedenl Impressed us with auclt
i sense ol mournful nnd even irairio puthos.
I'hst of President Lincoln had Indeed more of
ne horror ol a certain kind of ilngs flVrt
nt it fell sh rt or this in the arTerilng appeal
it makes lo the deepest sympathies of our com
mon linm-iii nature and lis power to toiieli
those deep Well-sprint! of feeling which art.
the fountain of iinuhVc'.ed tears. We write
these sd lines w ith a tide of emotion poitrlnn
into our swimming eyes; nnd although it
hardly heroine a man, iniieh less a journalist
in the discharge of hia public funciiona, lo let
his fe lin.'-t gel c ntlr.'l of him, we cannot dls
tciiilile tlie urief whh h t iket poeysion of ns
at Hiis nflliciive termination f a great career.
Poor Mr Greeley is gone; nnd no coveted
appreciation can any louver soothe nor any
C"iisur wound him Perhaps no kindly hu
man heart ever so yearned fir sympathy or so
eagerly r. ivi t-d or was so de-nltr irr.itetnl for
just appreciation. 'o man who wus a great
power in the politics of hi time naa ever so
far removed from the character of siole.
Any friend who was free from all suspicion of
interested motives could easily rind the way
into the inner citadel of his gentle heart,
riiou j an unsparing eonirov- realist, be bore
no in ilice ev.'ti in ihu heat of political con
tention ; and no m in ever responded more
warmly to th" personal esteem of pnrty an
Bsioi's . E.en wilh S'.eplicn A. Douglas ids
t latious aim iiitereotirie n Med on footing or
the tnnkesl. In ariii si good w ill ; nnd there
I ire been reC"iil iut uur.s in which lie gave
'i is emit! Ienoe to political opponents with a
ii ore tnHliiisr u.iiet-rv.i if it were permiited
ji to in -ill im tiietn. iiut iu all such personal
ei.ntt leiics lie was a most uncompromising;
is rter of his opinions, nnd his friends out
si le of his own parly could never for a mo
ment doubt lhat it was tlieir persons, not their
polities, w hich he tolerated. It was like thu
interclian o! of courtesies between the officers
of hosiil-j armies, wherein Hie tokens of per-
mal esteem leave no sort of doubt that each
will do lis utmost in the next day's battle.
Such natural recognitions of military ability
and personal worth imply no sort of infidelity
to the cause for which eaeh partyfighls. Men
of honor and stable convictions nre under no
obligation to deny the virtue, or the abilities,
of tlieir adversaries. The writer was never so
deeply touched and moved as when, amid the
stray leaves falling from the trees of Greeiir
wood, w hile .Mrs. Greeley's coffin, with its cov
ering of black cloth, (we remember that in
our boyhood, iu Mr. Greeley's native Stele,,
we never saw a coftla which was not black.
was borue from the hears i to the opening of
the family vault, through lines of reveieul,
uncovered heads we say we can never forget
the heart-breaking impression made upon us
Mr. Greeley's fixed and most wistful look,
directed upon us ou that mournful occasion,,
as if craving the deep sympathy to which our
long intimate relations entitled him, and
which be could not doubt that, above all the
other pallbearers, we were ready to give to
the bereaved husband, the half-orphnned,
stricken clnuL'hicrs, the pet lamlis of his fond,
yearning, paternal hear . It was Hie last time
mat ins eyes and ours ever met in a recog
nizing look ; and we deplore our neglect to
seek him out and pour our free sympathy into
bis craving, responsive breast, alter that sail
scene was over. The earnest, wistful look
he theu fixed upon us, will never be effaced
till our dying day. We bvg that readers will
pardon us for this unseemly mastery widen
our c-mo to is have got oyer an habitually
cold pen. Something must lie pardoned lo
the :nfirmity of our poor human nature.
We have really nn heart for the duly which
is laid npon us on this occasion. If our feel
ings would permit us to lake tlie position of
mere outside spectator", the fit thing for us to
do would be io make a just, uncolored esti
mate of Mr. Greeley's character and career.
But the circumstances of his death strike us
as so indescribably tragic and affecting that
we have no command of our critical faculties,
il is difficult to think of anything beyond the
grief-iuspirine spectacle of 'such 'a death, fol
lowing so swiftly upon the great eclipse and
extinguishment "I the hopes which Mr. Gree
ley had good reasons for enteriit'i ling during
some stages of the recent crushing canvnss.
"The stars in tlieir courses" seemed to fight
against him. He relumed from that fatiguing
tour in tlie West, in which Ids faculties sliono
out in a surprising blaze of culminating
splendor, to find Ids poor wife in the last
stages ol her long decline ; nnd with a devo
tion like that which he felt in the days of
their early, youthful love, before time and
disease bad impaired li'-r beauty, or domestic
trials bad eff.tceil the bloom of their early nf
fertion ; he was constantly at her bed-side,
wilh the fidelity of a ministering angel, pass
ing anxious days and sleepless nights w hich,
und T less exigent circumstances, would have
been due to repose after his recent exhaustless
labors. The strain upon his physical endur
ance and the more tremendous strain upou
his quick emotional susceptibilities was too
much lor him. The bow was not merely
bent, but broken. The strength of a constitu
tion, never weakened by any other excesses
thau overwork, gave way; the chances of
life which belonged to him by heriditary lon
gevity, (bulb his lather and grandfather lived
to be upwards of eighty,) were squandered ;
and t'.ie vessel so rudely tossed in these recent
tempests was thrown upon the beach an utler
wreck. It is the saddest ending of a vigor
ously useful life that we have ever known.
He Couldn't Drink Wine.
al.
urged to take wine nt the table of a fa
mous statesman, in "Washington, had the
moral courage to refuse, He was a poor
young man, just beginning the strggle of
life. He brought letters to the great
statesman, who kindly Invited biitt bomo
to dinner.
"Xot take a glass of wine f " saiil tho
great statesman, iu wonderment and sur-lJ,ist-.
" N ot one simple glass ol wine ?" echo
ed thu statesman's beautiful nnd fascin
ating wile, as she arose, glais iu hand,
and wilh a glance lhat wouh'. have charm
ed ati anchorite, endevoro-l to press it
upon him.
" a o, said the heroic Tonth, resclutcly.
gently repelling the prori'ered glass.
Y bat a picture ot moral grandeur warn
that. A poor, friendless youth refawng
w ine at the table of a woalihv and famous.
statesman, even though proU'eretl by the
1' L1..I -'.11 .
air nanus or a oeauiiitii lady.
'So,' said the nybln youuj man,, and"
hia voice trembled. 'a little, aud his cheek
flushed : " I never drink wine, but
(here he straightend hitnst W up and hi
words grew firmer) it you've got a lit
tle old rye whiske.y 1 tlou't miud trying
a euifter ! " Fat, Contributor' Saturday
Night.
A distinguished minister of the gospel
of California, bin now a resident ot an
Eastern oily, was frequently liearf to re-'
mark while a youth at college, that be
would never marry a woman who bad
gloved another man ;" that he wairted the
first warm gush of woman1 love. lie
married a widow with two "acta" of
children.
M Partington, reading of the1 Blrite
of thi wirdrawety .uiJl Ah, me!
wlial Cl It lftCifls'l tjjlaj,, wOUt they wcar
. next ! "

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