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THH JOLIBT' IIOS1L, "
wlabed'verw Teeedeya J efferaea Street Joliet, C. A C. ZARLET, Tarsals f fceertpUeet 0n vear.ta advance, .. i Mid vlthia ' "" ' ' it oi pid wKhia th r, - . , $1 SO 2 00 J 60 jabcrlptknfora period leu than a year. will be ,,,1 on term! proportioned to the above namedratee . Tetnbvcrlptioo will be dlecontinued until all arrear . ..arelMd,eieptat,the optica of the pabliebere g. Lettartmaat be pre-paid to i Daureallentiou . BDIIHSSt CARDS. r-fIiH.!I. MARSH. Attoraey aad Coonielor at Lav i eJ $olleitorla Chaacery. i,ric No.29 JelTerajn afreet, Joliet, Illtiioi Tvl. C. OOrtDHOB, Attoraey and Coitnaelnr at t Law. OUcaoa JeBeraua St., (over Mr. Kava- V Millinery 8tor.) Joliet. Illinois. o9tf Ct 8. THOMAS,- M. D., Physician and Surtreon f offer hi prolaaeional ferric to the citizen of vt.Het and vicinity. Otfic No, 77 JeftVreon t over M lariman'i Drns Store, oppoalte the Cmrrt Hone, .eideeonlatrea Avenue, ia J. LGroaW Uoin. ill) Joliet, Illlnol. W. STKVBXS, Attoraey and Conaelor at f, law, aa.t OenaralLand aad Oollacting agent. CoilentloifTproiuptly remitted . , lrict la Uler' new Block, Joliet 111. tTtvDALL POLLER, ATTORN KI 8 AT LAW .Li Jellet.Illlaol. alTt t rellUHtRTS A OlOnSPKRD, Attorney and Cona i e1iort Law, Joliet, Illiaola. Offlca la Stone'a ck. (.acasuan f. aooMpna. 1WBM k OROTKR, Attornaya A Coanaeloraat Law I Hlt, Illiaola, Offlc oppoaite Court IIoue, Jeffir ' "' , .S.eneV. ; K. BAILS f. It. D.,PhylcUa and Snrrvon. rea t ' i pectfilly off. re hi profemrional enrirea to the p. .la ..( Juliet add vicinity.1 Office, over WoodmfT'a U. ?tdre. Reatdeoce a Hickory Street, oppoaite fl. t- ffeoaran-a. STRRBTKR, A Harriet and Cenheeior at U OIBVa, Jefferaen Street, Jotlet, Jlllaoi. . t 'KKU. A.BARTLCSOy, Attoraey at Law, Joliet, III Collection Ac, promptly attended to. , jlyl,18d. . - ... IjAKKS A RLV00, Attorney, Connaelor. Joliet. Will Canity, llllnefe. Office, North etde of tu pub lc aaere, Jeffertoe St. v.... Ve; i . rasa. i..nMi. aVQ. HILDBBRANT, Attorney and Connaelor at i" . will ifS"tla in Will and the aitjotiitnir conntiea t'i baiiosM entreated to biro, will bo promptly attended Xt. farttcnlar attention paid to the proaerarlon of doubt 1 claim., . ' ' fUolIAO. FKM)W9, Attorney and Coun!orat Jj Law an I i..hcir an-1 Counselor in Chancery, will teKulaily tt nd fheCbnrta tri the ennntle of Will. Dn. V"t Km NIl, Icilenr, flmndyanil Iroriioia. Olbm, tear H. M. Btay'a DruKg Store, .lefTttreon-nt.. Joliet. 111.' JAiK3 n.BTCTlRR. Attorney at Law. tt3innH eontitr. Illinois. allddleport .ry tA. W A31IIN0T0N, AUorney and Connseloratlaw J . will att-n l filthfiilly to all buincm entrnated to Suesre.ln tlila trad the neichltoriiiK conntlea. n likMlep(irt,Iroqnoia eouuly, IUinoie. II 8A PP, At("rnry and Counselor at Law. Joliet. . Will (Vmnty, Illin rfa. , TA0)B A. WIIITRM A V, Attorney and Connrlor at tl Law ad 3 .licitor in Cbancery. Middleport, TnHinoie jonotv, Illin'ti. ,T II. RP.KI'K, irman Kclrctir Doctor and OctttM . Ofl 'e -n Ulnff st.. West lde, where he may be 'fenn.I at all time rlr and willing to wait upon the "all and H ct -d. He w.uld lot any to thoe ll.nl are alQicted l!h Ina.a of tl.e Kye, tliHt he d.Y.'ife tbr njraoi)n of eich day to that branch ef hia profesh.n. if tl 1 A. MKAD. ha remnred lib Office otcr K. M. , si f lray'i DrilKf Store, on J.ff.-raon nt., wlire nrc.na iitnaril to employ him can alway ftnd bini when not eretwwdenally abaent. D R. M. K. nriOWXSOX, Oppoaite the Court Uone, IVII"!, Ill I'l'llP. Dlt. A. L. Mt'ART!IRK-PliTirUn M 8nrpon offers M prof sfi-nil larvfr to tit r(ti7Mi- of ,f(.l-t nnd rtdntty. Offlcd in tli OmnHni Blm-k. 'lirrM-tly ovorMr. Wo4m(T' Dni fltnr. Rrnitlnce Ottuwn st. y J.KKtTlt, P-.lice MM-wtr:it-, n. Justice o f f thelVa e. Oil!.: u corner of Jfferiou A Chi r.i 8trcrfJ. Joliet. 111. M'iHiitt'Mi'l pmnijitly lo ni !muitf intriMtcri to hie r. C'H'Hiiu, ptivin 1. 1 , cHitfjaiK-iiin. hj n tiir lin J pertaining to liU vttu t D R. K. VKSTU.V Ul'l.aOX. Mino. ka. liu..'. lllil.oi. ( J, 26 n J, OltlliN, M. i., I'lniuli.U. Will Cwnutv UN mi. J E. 1. D U li O IS. ' farwadlng A. Cominlaalou Merclianl, - ' " WlLMIXOTo!f. III. IIBKRAL adrance tnii.le to r'arnicra, alio prefertn JakipllielrKrain to llicir fiiendahi Cliica(.-o. or st foei. u'l'l-ly A. COMSTOCK, fTT"' ,',''1I','KK'1 AND DK i'UTV COTNUT SCIl J Vcrtlt. 'Iv'art l Pl.il drawn to order. i tii (? urt Homo. d"clP ii27 .1 rR?,'IAItlllKT IvH.LMKII, Kemal IM,y,i, l.m. of- ill fiMh'r professional aerrlcee to ber own .. In Oimetrira. and the .fjeittea iitvi,:mt to aom.-n and rl it - draa-'' ihe will lo attend profeNsiolinlraila ecnera:ly t '")'" ',n K "it Joliet. nniTisTitv. ' ' t " ,),", AM.ES SAI.TUn, prmnnlly 1 rvtT. ,,v'"t"i ,n I" "pared to perforin 0 ?Wy 'l optarloii in tbe nrofciioi, in the cXX-T Utt and moft ai.proTd .tyl... Arti ' dal from a ijinrlr Tooth to a full artt.inarrirdon l Atninapherlr ptinriple. k Ta!h Eitrart.d without pain, i , . , " "n J'f ,rcn 8'.. In Uawlcy'. New Bulldins - T . ontKHJiJi, Conimlsilunrr D( pj, fr ,n. I "teof l',n,," '- Will take proof and ark. kawwla.lgemei.tof D.o.l, .ad other in.trnn.enta to I "oi "V" ,d Su"- IBce oa JeBciaoii.t ill I' . II A X l , 0,L!, V"'"ar " Llb'cano tlciret. etweeii ' Jeifnrauu au.l I ail llnru.. All wurk H'jr routed. n..1U . " '.s an n. mian.t CHiCAOO, ILLINOIS, and JIll.WALhtK. WIS.. waan&w VM ,niMTU, lawalra of lha andei.iKned. - L'RI OSGOOD, Joliet, Illinoia. nl B9IEY RECEIVED ON DEPOSIT, Pi l. V L' V A vm vn Tr-1 n. J' -..-u.Miaia.,,,, aji a I i . HUT nulAiifi T..II-a will. "1. A. F U I, 1 E ' flEXTrORTIICVNITRD UTATES AND AMKR- . VaniaMaa toall Hintaof the country. Note, Draft ant. Bill. collected, and proceed returned promptly . N Joliet. July 13, lHog 1 B4-tf . 1 .i tCaO Kvnr.B, I'.im.innu. will f I w ; . . - . ' T)rtor Smith. Police Mual.trnl, .n.l J. ii i ,t,omeooB Uluff Street it, Merchant. Itow : "Mitakeplea-mreln widting on all who iimy.utrn.l t ana with their Uusinee of uny kind in byline f . On the went Side of the Kier. Joli-t. Exchange gold at tha lowcat j ' v CURttaNT RATkS AT . M0UAHI8 AND DROVERS BANK . MUrmt Building, ' Banking Hour, 9 to li, aud 1 to 4. """,lt8- thus. BATtoa.ja tklai; mad Eiehaaf Office, G",r:raaJ Woltr Strtri. JOLIET. r.r.i-m '!aj Sun Booglitand old. ioa.ioaoBChicoaad New Hoik, la aum toauil aii-..:oawr - -UMrio.ta mad and prueead remitted oa day o ' P'aaMit. r llowed on Special Depoaita ; Bioar Datrrs, on England and Ireland for aale. R. Ia. KING, ) 7T " SMERLT of Chicago, take the liberty to an -- Boaacehtmaelftothe Inhabitant of Joliet a a f eapetantTearberof thePIANO, Termareaaonable . Applicanteplvaaeaddreee through Poet ollice. or leave Bl""' Mr-B"'t,,' BoBrdingUoue.Bearyoung'i. oat,Jual,lg5i. B0-t! Joliet Marble Work, CriARLKS R. MOSUER.M.Bufactureranddealer i erery variety af KAUBLR MONUH RXT3.T0MB STONES. FCR NITl'RK, AC. AC. tk. y ic N,,n , I ..,t. J..il.t.Illinoi. Order aoei aoroadreapectfully ol:citrd SHOW RKSPKCTTOTIIK DEAD. CITY MARBLE FACTORY. "J HKItOS, Uanufacturer ia every variety of 5f ar-bl, Mi.mti. Head Scene, e. , , JelteiaoB Street, north of County Jail . ' s I I1-L1X0IS. AM work warranted to giro entire aatinfactlon. and a. p-ioa to nit Hi time. Ordera aont by mail will rwi prompt attention. (ni-ly) n FA1STWG AD P1PERIXC. '-"Ba of Joliet aad vicluity are respeetlvely I .ntormd,ih.twe the .ubecriber continue the " In all iu braache. ' -i Jit ON J.JUKT Sf , (oppoaite tha Joliet lleo.e.) ; Joi.Sapt.W.UAO. DOiUl 8CU0itf t Ajfcr Barly, attbeJoiiet Jdailhoaie, BJoffSt. B r-OHTfJl. , . . . i- ii s!,l,t.: . .;. .' : - . . f.--.r. ? BY C. & C. ZARLEY. .WHAT IS .LIFE. ' ... . . , rf Tia thi qniveringdew drop ttaodlag On the violet' purple cheek "Tla an oe.-an man ia auantfin;, Ti a apaU that death v. Ill break. Ti a flower that fadcth arer. " ' Let yoa cheriah a yon will; Ti a path that lol.th never r , In its language, food or III. TI a pitcher at the fonntain That ahall crumble every day ; Tia the miat upon tbe atountaia That Pbcebu di ive awuy. Ti a quickly moving hand - In tbe mighty cluk of time; - Ti a grain of tieert wnd twi.t by wind of ev.ry elicm. Tn a tllrer chord that hlndrtb The pit it and the lay ; , Tia a lerpeut that encliauteth . With iu p'eaxure, day by dny. TI a aarrow lane that endeth With tbe diimal gat of death, Where a hidtou porter standeth To hurry euoli from earth. THE LASD OF WASHOOTOS. -J r oioaci . atoaan. ' t--- I glory in the sagea Who in tbe day of tore. In eenihat met tlie foeinvn. -And drove them from our shore. , VTbo flung our banuer Marry Held In triumph to the breexe, , And aptead briaul majofcitiea where . . . Once waved tbe loreat treca. I glory inth aplrlt Which goaded them to rise . ; And fouud a mighty nation - Beneath tbe western akte. No clime o bright and beautiful Aa that wbeie aeta tbceun;. Ko lund no fertile, fair and free, A that of WASlfiaoTo. THE M OIOIIYi, OF qiEllEC. FHOil BANCROFT'S OI3T0KY. : A the time fur tbe uHsault drew near, three captains in Arnold's battalion, whose term of nervice was soon tu expire, created . - - - VH..U. . aittseiiciun and showed at mutiuous di.al ieotn n to the nervii-o. Id the evening f iho twentj-tliird, Mmitg.iuierjr repaired to their quarters, and in a few word gve them leave to stand aside: 'he would dru pel none ; he wanted with him no person who went with reluctance.' Hi g-urds re called the ffioers to their duty, but the in cident hurried hiai into a resolution to at tempt siiinirij; Quebec before the first of January, when bid legal authority to re dtrain the wnjwardnens of the discontented would cease. At sundown ,f Chri?tmas he reviewed Arnold's battalion at Morgan's quarter'., and addrriwed them with etiint; after which a o tiircil of war ngrerd on u night nttai k on the Iow.t town. Fur the following d'..Ts the troops kept themselves in teadines-nt a mi menl's warning. In the interval the inteution was revealed bv a deserter to thfl gHirison, eo that every preparation was mile . "r.-"" oui LO IOC , two-thirds of the men lay on their arms; .u 100 upper town, tarreton and others not on duty, slept in their clothe?; in the lower volunteer pickets kept watch ; and they all wished ardeutlv thnt tl, n,l., . - v.uuu.un ui- lempt might not be delayed. The night of the 2tith was clear, and eo cold that no man cuuM handle his arms or scale a wa'l. The evening f the 27tb was hazy, and the troops were put in motion I. it ..a t V. . I. I . i . - .k .cr me rjf BiMin cieurcu Upf ttieuenerul win was tender if iliir Iiva. . - - . v .-, vancy tiirill, oiioi s ng to wait for shvltrr A a favorable nifht that is. tor a ni,., ,,r l...,, . a dwrkncNs, with a storm i f wind and snow. i or me next two days the air was serene at d a nuld westerly wind brightened tbe sky. On the COih a snow from the north east si t in But a few hours more of the old year remained, and with it the engage niroi oi ninny in nis troops; he therefore directed the army to be n a ly at two o'clock of the following morning; and that th?y might recognize one another, each soldier wore on his cap a piece of white paper, on which some of theui wrote "Liberty or Death.' It wo Montgomery's plan to alarm the trartison at once, along the whole hi e of their drlences (J.d. James Livingston with less than 00 Canadians, was ti nt- t met aiteiitit.n t.v at.i. uri.,.. i r . c -J ,,-.. ..ji "ti .ic ct. Jhn s gate, on si uthwfBt ; w hiioa com- r.n., .. i 1. I. omriioinj iii.ucr thrown was to fiign a movemei t under Captain linmond, where the wall fiicca south by west, and from that high ground, at the proper time, were to fire, a rocket a tha r 1 - - - .- ..... DifLiiui tor ll'- ginning i!.s real attack on the lower town .,.,,! A,e...l.l fe, ... .1 ... J x- .. ui.it: iuj ii.u ii cn ana iortu, under Montgomery from the South and Enst. The Genernl resprvpri (..- I,;. leesthan three hundred Yorkers, led them lndhin fiic from headquartera at Ilo.land lloue to Wolfe's Cove, and thenabouttwo loins aioi.g uie snore, ll.e path was eo rough that in several pieces tley were obliged to scramble up slant rocks covered with two feet of enow, and then, with a precipice on their right, to descend by elidn.g down fifteen or twenty feet. The wind which was at the east by north, blew furiiiurly in their faces, with cutting hail which the eye could not endure; their on taut step were the frozeu thow into little lumps of ice, so that the men were fatigued by their struggles not to fall, and "they could m t keep their arms dry. The signal from Capt. lhamond being given more than half an hour too soon, the General with his Aid-de-Camps Mucpher son and Burr, pushed on with the lront, composed of Cheesemau's company aud Mutt's and more than half an hour before day they arrived at the first barrier, with the guides and carpenters. The rest ol the party lagged behind, and the ladders were not within half a mile. Montgomery and Cheeeeinen were the first that entored the undefended barrier, passing on between the rock and the pickets, which the car penters began to saw ard wrench away. While a message was sent lack to hurry up the troops. Montgomery went forward to observe the j atii before him. It wa a veiy i arrow defili-, lal iog away to (be riv er prccij in us'y on one side, and shut in by the scrated rock and over banging cliff on the other so that no more than fie or six persons could walk abrfat, a house built of logs and extending to the soiitn nearly to the river, with loopholes for mus ketry end a battery of two three pounders, intercepted the pasfape. I was held by a party consisting of thirty Canadian and eight British militia-men under John Cof fin, with i.ine seamen under Barnesfare the master of a transport, a; cunooniers. The General listened, and heard no sound; and it was soon afterward thought that the Guard were not on the alert; but lights from lat tfrns on the plains of Abraham, as wall HS trip aiivr.nl r..eknla hart - . . - . - - .- . . , au i-u me alarm ; and at day break through the storm. .1.. I ... i.. . r - . - r i. ioc ik uj oi irix.i.g ere seen in lull march from Wolfs Cove. At the approach to the barrier, a part of '.he guard was scared vrith a nunin ' hut P.. foe. I. . A : . i. - siege 'had never m ssed an hour's duty,' re stored order, and the sailots stood at their guns with lighted linstocks. Montgomery waited till about sixty men had joined him inside the row of pickets. "Men of New York, you will not fear to follow where your Geueral leads ; push on brave boys; Quebec is ours!' be pressed on a double quick time to carry tbe batter. Aa he appeared on a little rising iu the ground a distance of fifty yards or less from the mouth of tbe cannon, which were loaded with grape-shot, Bandar dis charged them -with deadly aim. Montgnm ery. bis aid, Macpberson, tbe young ard gallant Cheesetnan, and otheie, instant ly fell desd; Montgomery from three weeed. With him the red of the expe-1 dition fled. Mott was eager to go forward; but some of the men complained that their arms were wet ; one or more of tha nfficers thought nothing farther could be attempted with wearied troops and no urn knt the bayonet ; fire balls were thrown by tbe en emy vj ngni op me acene ; their muskets began to fire Irom the loopholes ot the blockhoose ; and Donald Campbell, who assumed the command of the Yorkers, en countered the reproach by ordering an im mediate retreat, which was aflected without further loss. . - , On the northeastern side of the lower town,' Arnold led the forlorn hope, which consisted of more than twice as many troops as followed Montgomery. The path along the St. Charles had been narrowed by masses of ice thrown op from the river; and the battery by which it wa9 oommaud ed might have raked every insh of it with grape shot, while their rear flank was ex posed to musketry from the walls. As they reached the Palace Gate,-the bells of the city were rung, the drama beat a gen eral alarm, and the cannon began t play. The Americans ran along in single file, holding down their heads, on account of the storm, and covering their gnns"with their coats. Lamb and his company fol lowed, with a field piece on a sled, the field piece was soon abandoned, but he and bis men took part in the assault. " The first barricade was at tbe Sault au Matclot, a jutting r ck which left little space between the river Leach and the pre cipice. Neir this spot Arnold was severely wouimine it, me lea dv a musket hull and carried off disabled; but Morgan's men who formed the van rushed forward to the port holes and fired into them, whi le oth ers, Chas. Patterfield the first, Morgan himself the second, m .anted the ladders, carried the battery, and to- k its captain and gnard prisoners. But Morgan was at first followed only by his own company and a few PennsylvaniariB. It was still -very dark ; tie had no guide ; and he knew noth ing of the defences of the town. TheBld was extreme ; so that the men were hoUr with icicles their muskets were made use less by the storm. The glow of attack be gan to subside, and the daoper of their position to appear. They were soon joined by Green, Bigelow and Meigs, so that there were at least 200 Amaricans iu tbe town, and they fearlessly pressed on in the nar row way to the second barricade at the eastern extremity of Sault au Matclot street, where the defences extended from the rock to the river. Under the direction of Grrei.e, heroio efforts were made to car ry them With a voice louder than the northeast gale, Morgan cheered on his ri flemen ; but though Heth and Patterfield and a low wthers in the front files ascended the scaling ladders, it was only to see on the other side rows of troops prepared to receive them on hedges of bayonets if they leaped down. Here was the greatest loss of life . some of the American officers fell; others received several balls in their clothes ; and the assailants of w hose arms nine out of ten had beeu rendered useless by the storm, wore exposed in the narrow street to a heavy fire from houses on both sides. A retreat was thought of; but the movement for it soon went by ; though some few escaped, passing the shoal on the St. Charles. About daylight 200 of the Atrial icana withdrew from the streets, and fom.d shelter in houses of stone, from which they could fire with better effect. It was then that Hendricks, while aiming bis rifle was shot through the heart. But the retreat of Campbell, and the certainty that the other attacks were only feints, left Carle ton free to concentrate 'all sis force aainxt the party of Arnold. By his ord ers a sally was made from Palace Gate, in the rear of the Americans,-by Captain Laws, with two hundred men ; thfy found Dejrborn's company divided into two par ties, each of which surrendered, and then the remnant of the assailant, "tie flower of the rebel army," was cooped up w ithin the town. Morgan nronosed that thev should cut their way through the. enemies; but retreat had become impracticable; and alter maintaining tbe struggle till the last hope was gone, tit ten o'clock they surren dered. Thus Greene, Meigs, Morgan and Hendricks, the hardy men who had passed the wildernees with purposes of conquest made for themselves a heroio name but found their way to death or a prison. To the captive Carleton proved a humane and genercus enemy. The loss of the British was inconsiderable; that of the Americans in killed and wounded, was about sixty; in prisoners, between three and four hundred. When the battle was over, thirteen bodies were found at the place known as Pres de Ville, the body of Cheesetnan, 'whose ca reer had been a brief and gallant one, had fallen over the rocks, it the pathway lay Macpberson, a youth as spotless as the new faCeo snow which was his winding sheet; full of genius for war, lovely in temper, honored by the affection and confidence of his chief; dear to the army, leaving not his lik? bellied him. There," t o, by his side, lay Uichaid Montgomery, on the spot where he fell. At his death he wa in the first month of his fortieth year. He was tall, slender and well limbed of a graceful ad dress, and a strong and active frame. He c mid endure fatigue, and all changes and severities of climate. His judgment was coo!, though he kindled in action, impart ing confidence and sympathetic courage. Never hino-elf negligent of duty, never avoiding danger, discriminating and ener getic, he had the oower of conducting free men by their voluntary love and esteem An experienced soldier, he was also well versed in letters, particularly in natural science. In private life he wag a good husband, brother and son; an amiable aod faithful friend. The rectitude of his heatt shone forth in his action, which were hab itually and uneffectedly directed by a nice moial sense. He overcame difficulties which others shunned to encounter. Foes and friends paid tribute to his worth. The Governor, Lieutenant and Council of Que bec, and all the principal i fficers of the gar ri-on, buried him with his Aids de-Camp, Macphei)r, with the honors of war. At the news of his death tbe whole city of Philadelphia was in tears ; ercry person seemed to have lost his nearest relative or heart friend. Congress proclaimed for him their grateful remembrance, profound respect, and high veneration ; and desiring to transmit to future ages a ttulv worthy example of patriotism, conduct, boldness of enterprise, inauperahlo perseverance, and contempt of danger and death, thev reaied a marble monument "to the glory of Kich ard Montgomery. In the British Parliament, the great de fenders of Liberty vied with each other iu his praise. Barre, his veteran fellow sol dier in the late war, wept profusely as he explained on their fast friendship and par iteration of service in that season of en terprise and glory, and holding up the British commanders in review, pronounced a glorious tribute to bis superior merits. Edmund Burke contrasted the condition of the 8000 men, started, disgraced, and shut up within tbe single town t.f Boston, wish the movements of tht hero who in one campaign bad conquered two-thirds of Canada. "I," replied North, "cannot join in lamenting tbe death of Montgomery as a public loss. Ue was brave, be was able, be was humane. He was ger-eruus, but still be was only brave, humane and gen erous rebel. Curse on his virtues, they've undone his country." "Tbe term of reb el," retorted Fox, "ie no certain mark of disgrace." All the great assertors of lib erty, tbe saviors of their country, tbe ben- JOLIET, ILLINOIS; JULY 23, 1SG1. e factors of mankind in all ages have been called rebels. We owe the constitution which enables ns to sit in ibis bouse to a rebellion. So passed away the spirit of Montgomery, with the love of all who knew him, the grief of tbe nascent repub lic, and tbe eulogies of tbe world, Matrlmonlat Inrecllltiea. Going oat to Dine. - BT AH IBH1TABH JfAK. "Yon need not wait dinner for me to day," I said to my wife' while I lingered over my second cup of coffee at the break fast table, "as I expect to dine at the Bre voort House with a friend," "There it is again." said the estimable Woman. VOU are, ater.v. rttntnn , .nl enjoying yourself, while I am compelled to1 ata T at tu im m nt a. 1 U I. I. : I .i . T 1 ian'1 rom ember when I have been asked out to dine. I wish to graoions somebody -I don't know who would Invite me to dinner. You have often promised me that I should dine at the Brevoort House with yon, but yoa have never taken me there " -Simply, my dear." said I, "because it " never teen convenient, some day or other,' when you are down town, and wish to go to some place of amusement in tbe evening, instead of going all the way home to dinner, (for we live near the Central Park,) we will have a coory little meal at the Brevoort House." "You have said that so many times, I scarcely think it worth the while to plaee any confidence in it no-nin " oi.d , ;r submissively. "But who are you going to dine with to day ?" "With the artist who painted that glori our 'Sunset in the Catskills,' now on exhi bition in the Academy of Design, and the author of the Outkast,' a novel just issued which will attract marked attention in the literary world." ."Well, I hope you will have a nice time," said my wife, "but just think of me at home, surrounded by noisy children, while rttiu are dining with your distinguished friends." "I will, indeed, said I, and more than that, we will drink to your health iu a brimming bumper of champagne." "I don't think your doing so will im prove my health at all," she answered The fact is, I look on your dining out once a week or eo, as you do, as an imposition upon mo And I am a very foolish woman to submit to it " "You would certainly be a much more foolish woman," I eaid, "if you failed to submit to it with a good grace. Dining out occasionally with my bachelor friends, is about the only event in my married life, which serves to recall the days of my rov ing, careles-s existence, and when I was free from the trammels and annoyances of matrimonial life." "If you feel trammelled," responded my wife, "what do you think of me, who am chained, day after day aod week after week, to the house, with such unyielding link as these children." "It is all your own fault," I said, "that you do not go out more." "But what would becomo of the chil dren, if I went abroad making calls, and shopping iu Broadway, as some ladies do, whom I know," said my wife. "Ob, never miud the children; let them go ; they will do well enough," I replied. "You need not forever Ka iL.Ji.. . uv .l.iiuiu IU b LI CIO tbey are. old enough .io.tkeu..cre.j)f theamaol TJPB ItAB.lfaaal It ci f v. I.. I a. . themselves; besides rfatj 7a lwii I see to them." J 3 w f Aow, I ttinlc it is too bad for you to trflk as you do ; you never give me any credit for staying at home, and seeing to the children. I suppose you would notice a difference in their appearance and beha vior, if it were not for me. Whose hands but mine, I should like to know, sew the buttons on, and repairs the rents in that hoy's j.ickets ? Who sees that his fce and hands are kept clean but met" "Why, Katy, of course," I rrspottded. "Of c ursa it is'i't Katy," she replied. "If it were left to Katy, the boy would seldom be clean. No, indeed, it is I who have to say, at least a dozen times a day, 'Katy, I think those childred require wash ing,' or 'Katy, see what mischief those lit tle ones are in now, they are so quiet I know they must be doing something wrong. That is just the way I have it every day, and I do think it is too bad. My life is actually wearing out in attend ing to those children, and all the sympathy and satisfaction I ran get from you, when I speak of my cares, is, 'never mind let them go.' " "Well, if ynu will presist, my dear, in staying at home and making a servant of yourself, I don't know what I can do to re lieve you. Row I have an idea about chil dren, and that is, that, the more you do for them, then the more they expect you to do. Never argue with a child or a weman Whip the one and leave the other." "Which would ynu whip my dear, said ray wife, sarcastically, 'woman or child T" I deigned no answer to this, but contin ued "When the two children are playing, and one gets hurt, or quurreliog, and one hurts tbe other, whip them both, and my word for it, they will not ofteu hurt each other, or quarrel. In my little theory relation to domestic government this rule plays an im portant part, and if you would only adopt it, you would find time in which to go out more, and also have legs troublesome chil dren around you." ''They must have a rlifforAnt rtl... then, said my wife, maliciously, "than you ; for these children came honestly by their irritable and mischievous disposi- tions. "Now you intend to vex me," eaid t,Mby pretending to misunderstand me, and put ting a false construction upon my words If there be one thing I dislike more than another, it is equivocation." "Well, never mind about it now," eaid my wife, anxious to change the subject of conversation, "what time do you (suppose you will cume borne think this evening?" "Oh, after dinner." I replied. "Of course but bow long after T" "Why I cannot tell, exactly." "By nine o'clock ?" "Yes, I think so." "Now, my dear, I know better; said she. "I see plainly by your manner of answer ing me, that y?u have no intention of com ing home before eleven or twelve o'clock. I am certain it is your purpose, after din ner to go to some place of' amusement, I euouiu idiok ii wjuid rje enouirh for you to cine away from r "wif o leave we poor wiee, nd no eVt ,n uo till midnivht in m.iiir. r... i... ..II z . - - . . . I bands, who have been feasting at dinner parties to come home, when often times, we poor women are worried and careworn with tbe day's household duties. No. you partake of those six or eieht . (.(in ner courses nroei.t.n tn .t din- , r r: " "J " -,UHa,a.lu 1 uc 11, cutler wuuo away the evening smoking and telling sto ries or go to the theater or the opera." "But, my dear." said I, unable to endure this tirade any longer, "I tell you positive IV that i Will he huma f.w r.in nVIV " "Wby remain out so iate as even thatT Wby not come home to night at seven T" "For tha crv rrnA it. -1 ,l. I J " ircu mil aa iuo dinner hour is named for six o'clock, I shall scarcely get through with my pUte of fab ktfore Mvm o'clock," UO, 1 sea tmva tt " -e r.iU ''And if yon gboo near dear," said i. that I wnt to the opera with Musidora t 'evening, y0tt need1 net be surprised at l. A PIlfrtMCArl - ' , - vC,.j trnsi,- said my wire, mia . 7O08!T. "'that yoti will be able to escort . i lemouelle MnaM... a: . - - viiiti uillUCi, -Now, tben'l exclaimed. "hia i. l-J. ' ai,.-l. , . . , e wo prvvuKeme. e idea of a wife insinuating that her d'"M'PW after dinner as re, of taking care of himself is what not mean to submit to. It is prepos "l It ie nanghty 1" I exclaimed, as an indignation I did not really , But, my dear." said my wife, subco:s ; ij. tears filling ber eyes, "I was only Jk"g,J0.U.LDOw. You know I didn't tu'ean-at' . ;You should not joke, though," I said, smiling at the feeling she manifested, "on each a subject; and besides, if there be one thing I dislike more th fin nnlhar- at ; .. . -- Huvtiivi to a joke of this character.". Then, risine from the table, I went to her wiped the tears from her cheeks, kiss ed her, snd then whispered that I certainly -vu u uc nome oy nine o'clock. And I fu. filled aiy promise. Localities n Virginia. Ab Virginia is to be the seat of war, and many of our readers may not be famil lar with localities in that rogion, it may be of interest to give some idea of the posi tmn of points iikely to be of importance during the war. Harper's Ferry, on the Potomac, is a point well known to all Point of Rocks twelve miles below Harper's Ferry, on the Maryland side of the Poto lomac and is the point where the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad strikes that river, and thence follows up the river to Harper's terry. Alexandria, on the Potomao. is about eight miles below Wsshirgton Fairfal Court house is about eighteen miles from Alexandria. Manassas Junction where the Railroad from the Valley of Vir ginia, and tbe road from Chailottsville to Alexandria meet, is about twenty seven miles southeast of Alexandria. CuNepper Court House is about sixty two mile's from Alexandria, on the road to Charlottesville. Gordoneville is about eighty eight miles from Alexandria, on the same railroad, and is where the Richmond and Char lottesville Railroads meet the latter place being about eighty eight miles from Rich mond and about one hundred fn m Alex andria. Acquiii Creek, below Alexandria, is the point where the Richmond and Fred' ncksburg railroad Rtrikes the Pntomaa lork river empties into Chesapeake Bay south of Potomao and between that and Fortress Monr.e Yorktown being a few miles up the York river. Fortress Monroe is at the point of land east of the entrance of James River into Hampton Roads, and Hampton on tho main land of Virginia shout two and a half miles from the Fort Newport News is cn the eastern bank of James River near its mouth, and not far from Hampton. Elisabeth River, running nearly north, en.pties into Hampton Roads, opposite the mouth of James River one ging nearly sooth and tbe other nearly north and Fortes.. M,. i .1 . i.- Raps, of Fort Calhoun, commanding tbe entrance Ironv Hampton Roads into tbe IlV Chesapeake Bay. and thus all vessels pas sing from James and Elizabeth Rivers to. v-oceapraae oav nave to pass between Fort Monroe and Rip Rape. Norfolk is on the South side of Elizabeth Piver, about sixteen miles from Fort M nrne. Portsmouth is nearly opposite to Norfolk, aud Gosport Navy Yard a few miles up the same river on the Portsmouth side. Sewall's Point is the extreme point at the mouth of Elizabeth river, where it empties into Hampton Roads, on the Norfolk side, and is about ten miles from Norfolk and about six miles from Fort Monroe and veasels cannot pass from Fort Monroe to Norfolk without passing around this point which makes it so important for the protection of N( r folk and the Navy Yard. Grafton, is in V estern trginia, at the junction of Parkersburg Branch or the Baltimore and Ohm Railroad, and about seventy five or eighty miles east of Parkersburg and Wheeling and within ten hours run by railroad of Harper's Ferry. Phillippi is small place on the railroad a few miles east of Grafton, A Scold Converted. In the early peri! of the history of Methodism some of Wesley's opponents, in the excess of their seal against enthusiasm, took up a whole wagon lord of Methodists and carried them before a magistrate When they were asked what these persons had done, there was an awkward sil-nce-at length one of them said ' " Why, they pretended to be better than others, and besides, tbey prayed from mor ning till night." The magistrate asked if they had done anything else. "Yes, sir," said an old man; "and please your worship, they converted my wife ; til) ehe went among them she had such a tongue, aod now she is as quiet as a lamb Larry them back." eaid the magistrate and let them convert all tbe ecolds in the town," Pittrid Sore Tii boat Cuked A lady who has experienced the benefit of th. f..t. ,ow,ng simple remedy, is very anxious that 0,he should be made acquainted with it a"d t8 alue: una gM, 01 strong apple vinegar, one table spoonful of drained boney. and a helf pod of red pepper, (or half a teaspoon fol of ground popper,) boil them together to 1 proper coosittency, then pour it into na.t a pint of strong sage tea. In severe cases, balf a teaspoonful every hour for a otiiid ; one teaspoonful for an adult. As ftb "d creates,decea,e lhe freiuency Good morning, Mr. Henpeck, have you g' t any daughters that would make -ood type setters V " 4 Xot exactly, but I hsye pot a wife that would make a very go d devil 1' The circle in which a wife should find most d.l.ght, is perhaps not a very fash jonable one the circling arm of an affec tiouate husband. l&IZ' re r J ?f8PT persons spend so much time CritlCl.inn J- 1 . ., criticising and disputing about tbe gospel, that they have none left for practicing it. WniiM!l...f a . . --. u vi any aavaotage co a man deiimn, nr 1 . " uccoroing a puoiic speaker connect himself with a spoke factory. to ..U?.w P'ful is suspenoe when we behold toe l,ps preparjng to otter the sentence hich is to decide our future fate I !S "?! 18 ."7 b,d PIan breaks. peasea till A lad v aii.et;. nt. , j uieegow paper that aha er.nt. - ...ii. t 7.i r . 7 guuuLuiau im- vrouiasi aod tea." - r J j eanj uit w:iej, . to art determined to leave me all eveo iog alone. If, wbeo you come home, tod ?" wnsin Harry here, turninir tha ahe.n tar th. Kml TUB DL6ODT CALF Or Murder tamaikcd BlISO .TBCIAKB ITOU1M IMI, IB RTI UDIt Caarrua. , . CHAPTER I. As one of the most prominent business men of the eity was solacing himself, on the shady side of his house, a few evenings ago, word was brought to him that the cows had Cot yet come bmie to be milked Our business man, however, paid not the least attention to the messenger or message for the day having been excessively hot and our business man having worked ex ceedingly hard, the recumbent position is which we introduce him to our readers was to bim one of most enviable enjoy ment, as was indicated by bis placid and serene countenance, and the glow of satis facttor, with which he pnfred forth curling wreaths of smoke as be occasionally took the pipe from his mouth. ...,. Whnt mnna. l.nn il.i . . .. - of the cows derelictioD'of duty, "was received j " " -rum Buojecr. 01 our story with eunrema intliffVipanoa . h. . l :n i . - iuo. a 1 1 1 1 composed himself to "study tbe points" ana calculate in bis own mind how Ions it will tnkp Olrl At.. .r.t n 1 - vcucrui ocoic 10 subdue Jeff. Davis and his myrmidons T : But word Crimea arrnin that - ... u . ma vuwn have not yt,t got borne ; and soon, again v. . ft. in, uuui at last, completely dis tracted from the train of his reflections, he jumps to his feet, seizes his hst from B peg inside the door, and snappishly ex claime"tbenl suppose I have got to eo after them." 6 CHAPTER II. Along the tow path of the Illinois and Michigan Canal, up the bloffand into tbe umbrageous woods which lie between Joliet and Lockport, did our hero wend bis way in search of the wandering kine. The day was near its docline and already the si lence or coming night bad begun to as sume its reign. Save the occasional note of the whip-poor-will, the singing of grass hoppers and the nieiiifluoue harmony or bull frogs nothing disturbed tho soft still ness. It was a time and place soggestive of meditation; and the cool southern breeze redolent of sweet perfumes, rendered it not the less pleasant lo dwell upon the sur rounding charms. Yielding tu the influ ence of the scene, our hero sat down on the trunk of a fallen tree and gave full scope to contemplation. The objects around him, however, did not long engage hie at tention, for his mind very soon fell back upou the subject from which it had beea diverted by the cows not coming home to be milked. In other words he was again wholly absorbed in "studying the points " aod determined, if it were possible by any procoss of ratiocination, to get at "the lay of the land." How far he pursued hie en quiry we have not ascertained ; but after communing with himself for some time, he suddenly became conscious of ihcreas ing darkness in tbe sky, and recollected moreover that he had not yet fjund the cows. The growing darkness now rend ered it impossible for our hero to continue his search with any chance of success and he resolved to abandon it and retrace bis steps homewards. Upon emerging from the woods he hastened in the direction or the river, and after a few minutes walking f and himself on tbe patch of bottom land which lies under the bluff, a mile and a half or so north of town. Here he pushed forward through the long grass, wondering with himself if the cows were not already home before him. when suddenly he stum bled over something which lay in his path and Tell upon his hands and knees. To spring to his feet again took but a moment but on looking round at the object which had tripped him, horror or horrors ; what did he see J There lay the lifeless body of a man ; tbe body of a murdered man a bruised and bloody and mutilated body with frightful gashes all over it. Our hero was overwhelmed with a terrible feeling a cold perspiration burst forth from every pore; bis hair stood upon end ; his stomach became sick ; his eyes became dim and he made tracks for home in doable quick time. . CHAPTER III. HaviDg arrived at home, our business man, who had sallied forth a couple of hours before, under circumstances, some what irritating in their nature, found tbe greatest go.nl order and harmony prevail ing in bis household. The cows had duly reported themselves in bis absence, the milking was got through with, and every member having satisfactorily accomplished the labors of the day, tbe whole family was quietly enjoying the stillness of the hour and the salubrious freshness of the evening breeze. It was in truth scene of domestic bliss which our hero would, at any other time, have keenly enjoyed. But overwhelmed with horror by the discovery of the gory and mutilated body or tbe mur drred man he was, in some measure, in sensible to every thing around him. A most horrible crime a deed without a name murder most foul bad been com mitted. The law would onquestionablv seek to avenge the dimning outrage ; and he earnestly prayed the law would be sue- "M U1; DJl wouiu it De prudent Tor bim ft K aa lathaa C C 1 1 "ft .S.h .i.. 11 j ""s::y, to mix himself up with the bloody business, and be the first to give information of it to the offisers of justice. "No," said our hero to himself "that would never do ; it might bring me to trouble; what I have seen I must keep a secret. And having so determined, he betook hunself tn his bed chamber, declar ing as he ascended the stairs that "the country was not safe." CHAPTER IT. As there are few of our readers who have not gone to. bed at some time in a atate of mental excitement, it ia scarcely necessary to mention how often our hero twisted and tursed from one side to the other, and rice verta, before sleep closed his eyes. Let it suffice to say that more than one of the small hours bad come and gone before that balm of hurt minas, as the poet calls it, had imparted its soothing influence tj his troubled spirit. But at length sleep did come at first sound, tbcii restless, and soon disturbedby appallingvis 10ns and terrible dreams. An enormous gibbet painted black and having a hempen rope with a noose on the end, dangling half way to the ground loomed up before his vision. The agony and terror induced by this spectacle caused him to turn away in an other direction when on looking op he saw the same terrible gallows, with a human skeleton full twenty feet long suspended from it lbs wind whistled through tbe bones of tbe fleshless trunk ; the knees and feet struck together with an unearthly rat tie a the hideous mass was swayed by tbe wind; and a lurid glare or light shone from the sockets of the eye, displaying the teeth and mouth, as if in the act of r,trpetrating a diabolical grin. The dream er now utters a dismal groan and the gal lows and its appendage disappears. But again be dreams ; be is cow trying to wash off a spot of blood from his boot. It wai with that boot be struck tbe body of the murdered man when he stumbled over tbe mutilated corpse, but water will not wash it off. . After throwing pailful after pailful upon it tbe spot still remains, and oh, heavens aod earth, tbe water has all changed into blood! The officers of the law are after hint ; he hears them mention his uarhe as the mur derer. With a convulsive eWort he throws bimttlf out of ted end the dream is gone. i ' , . . . VOL. 19 NO. 6. "As aura aa I Ilea ik. ....... - safe," was the first words spoken by our hero after getting out of Led. and then he continued. "I don't like the lay of the land at all ; many a poor fellow was hung innocent that bad less to do with a murder than I had last night, what a fool I was not to mention it to every one I met ; but 1 11 i now go and make a clean breast of it." And atonce he fialliorl r..h 1 - i I , , - ... , uiimiiiiucu, Lunwashed, with not more than half his iiumes on, ana going to the house of a city officer, relieved his mind of its harros emg secret, asserting most solemoly in the conclusion cf his recital, that beyond what he had just related, he knew no more of the bloody tragedy than the child unboru. ' CHAPTER y. In less' than 'an hour after our 'hero's visit to the city officer, it was circulated through the streets that a brutal and bloody murder was committed the night befori near the slaughter house about a mile and a balf up the river." Onrfln Opmwt ...a , , m. bo0e to house, with an air cj busiuew-. ...o au.ewrv, w summon ajury Dt inquest. No other but shrewd, intelligent and strict ly loyal men would be competent to sit on this jury either, for it was a shocking mur der, involved in much mystery ; and report had it, that it was a eecessioni.t who killed a union man. "Dangerous "times, gentleaen, dangerous times ; your service are required to support the administration and enforce the laws; aa a loyal citrzen you cannot well refuse ; it is only a mile and a halt up the river and we shall certainly get back before noon." By some such arguments as these, the coroner, after a while succeeded in getting together an unexceptional jury. His next care was to disnatoh . r.. a . . .1 . uijmrr iu tue liuryincr rroond with nrt... 1. - , - " ........ u , j waau au ordinary sized grave, and to secure the at tendance of the undertaker with his hearse and a coffin. About half past eight o'clock .wo u.u.., oou uib jury ot twelve men, eood and true, anrl tha n.i.i :.t. ? , ' iuoci Willi UI9 hearse and a coffin, together with a few of ficers, fell into marching order and pro ceeded to the scene of the murder Sol emnly and determinedly did the procession move along every man determined to do i.: I. I 1 , ".u,j " wouiu ne tne consequence. But it was nntippil th.t n. r j 1 """, vino 101- lowed about five rods behind, betrayed D..Kui rjmj.i i, 01 trepidation. On arrtvinir at tin, f.t.l n.. . o -- of". unit wan commanded, and tbe jury having examined the victim in silence, for a few moments, called uron our hern, vim 1.0,1 . . . , "..v ..U UUk ll'l joined them, to come forward 11. 1.1 1 "uvuni-eu siowiy and reluctantly; in deed a mao mini to imm.i;nA ...- might reasonably be required to move with more alacrity. But vUn . .1 . ' JUI1IOU IOC circle c,f jurors and cast a look opon the aeaa 'jooy, be jumped three feet from the ground exclaiming vi iih a iua Vuice that'., all it is, is it; I see now how the laud lays." lhe next moment he was cutting a bee line for the city. And now what remained for the jury to doT The body before them was tnnt of n pair ... j .1 . . have been murdered ; but then it was just as Iikely he died of the consumption nr came to his death from some other natural cause. There being 1,0 doctor present to make a jiosi moiirm examination, and noth ing appearing 10 the coroner's form book that would be applicable in such a case the jury was then anj there discharged. And so ended this remarkable case to the great relief of our hero, but to the ineffa ble disgust of the coroner, the undertaker and the gentlemen of the jury. A Few Home question;. A Farmer's wife put the following home questions to the readers of the American Agriculturist. They may appear onimpor taut, yet if heeded, they would save much weariness of bedy and vexation or spirit in the household. But she pleads the house keeper's cause better than a man could hear her : "Do you, after having kindled the fire sweep away the shaviogs and ashes neatly' ordoyon leave them on, cr arouud 'the stove ; when you brio; in a pail of water are you careful not to spill it. or m-jst some one use the mop after you eTery time? When you, men and btys, leave the larn yard, do yu scrape tbe dirt off your boots, or bring it to the clean doorsteps, or what is worse, into the house, and scrape it on tho nicely polished cook stove, that has cost an hour's hard rubbing to get bright T Do you ever spit on the stoves, floors or car pets 7 Do ycu leave hats and overcoats in the hall, cr do yon wear them in and lav them on tables with books and papers scat tering dust and hay seed over thecloth and its contents, making it nectstary to remove and replace them much oftenor than would be required, if the rules of order were ob served Do you put your own clothes in their places, or leavo them for e, tne female membsr of the family to take care of? I could ask many more question of sim ihar importance about the door yard, gates garden walks, fences, tool bouses, etc., but I will not intrude. I insist that farmers' homes ought to and might bs, as neat and as beautiiul a any others, if all would do theirpart in the bt st manner, at the earliest opportunity, and not leave for others what they ought to do themselves. 1 knjw that long indulged habits are bard to overcome but may I not hope that young men will becd advice T You would not like to Lave a slatternly wire; but if ynu are slovenly in your habits, you could n.it be bapry with a neat one for ehe would be unhappy and less she was uncommonly heroic ; you would be likely to hear of it. Perhaps you may think these things of very small mo ment, but I know of but few things that grieve and fret a woman more, when she is weary aod dispirited, than to have all ber efforts at order and neainess unappreciated; and I know too, "that more offend from want of thought than from want of feeling " so let me say to farmers' boys ,nd girl-T ir you wish to have pleasant, happy homes he not only virtuous, bet orderly, industrious acd neat. A rumseller. being recently before a grandjuryasa culprit, assumed the atti tude of an accuser .r the authorities, say ing "It was. pity I was diaturl-ed. The people were becoming so well trained, that they took liquors from me which were two thirds water. If I had been let alone. 1 think tbey would have drank clear water before six inoLtbs." tey Tbe moon likes certain politicians ehangee every thirty days when ehe looks at things in general with quite a new face. If a fact were wanting to determine tbe ex of the moon, it would be found in her obstinacy about ber age. Like roost ladies he ia never more than a day older than thirty. A witness in a Iloosierconrt being asked, how he koew that two certain parties were man and wife, replied : "Why, dog on it, I've beard 'em scolding each other in ore 'd fifty times." That was conclusive. Nothirg can tend ao much to dissolve the authority of laws a their lax adminis tration; so laws should be in themselves mild, but administered rigorously. The Mayor of Jacksonville, led , lately had a boy before bim a witoess in a suit He was asked if be knew the nature or an oath, "lea, d-d wtlv. wgJ re cf the boy. He was cot sworn. Toilet jn.t.. f AT(rtUg One colamn,t.lv.aiuct inu -- aix Half twelve ' , aix- . OneSqaare.one year, . A card eiiiaeaorlea year, TS la. o ee 46 OS T C O isvo ' ' J O B P R 1 M T , j. 0 Jofc PrlBtiaf ef.v,Tleaerrptlo iwil .bf aeat hr xpJltloVrecotelteordereBllberatteraa. Aa aeaortmea let blank keptconstaatlj oa h. A" order, for Adrerftvinr or Job Work mi become, wpomible for tbe eame.-2 " " A Treasonable Boaif.' ,Jt e,erzyMr toe name of Moody Las recently uttered the following sentiment concerning the war: ' ' " We are charged with having brought about the present contest. I w.Sb iwere tr.L U true that " d bring it about, and I glory in it, Tor it is a wreath of glory arvond our brow !" d.-SiX".?!7 Ter? p5ou,: un doubtedly, when he uses such language ' ider that he will go to heaven; but we greatly fear that, to ordinary people, he will seem to be one who r.oeds to serve an prrenticeshin to chrlail.n " . .... than to net as a teacher of others He Vlortes in tha bnli.f K-f e Christ Lave brought about the present on- r" j vwiicu convujse. the KepuUio. Let us see what he means by this. t mar be summed up in a few words. He glories in the daneera whirr, .1. truction of our initutiors, nH e-.rw.er.t- snoduins U U,,u-JO the" Cerr.-tU 'ir- hflal tv-IABBlBV an1 el. ! . . . . ' " .11 .k. ' . .V"10 wr"cn Dver around all the material loteresta of the conntry in the license and immorality of the cam r in the thousands of souls which will be inevitably sent to r.sp-t.on before the war is over m the vices whicb large arm ies always scatter broadcast, and almost ineradicably, among a nation. All this is literally what this promised disciple of the Savior ylor,c, in as "a wreath" around bis Pr0T' .V di kow, nor care, who he is ; but this we do know, that be is neither a good man nor a sincere christian. To become frolicsome, boastful and jubilant over the misfortunes of a great people aod the horrors of civil war would be mora in keeping with the first agitator, whoesteem ed the dominion of heaven - the sum of all vilWiinies." than with a plan, Uod fearing christian parson. ' But. aside from the wickedness of this cruel boast, era fp.v ... . .. some of the clergy of both sections cf tbe - - Rieat oegree responsible Tor the present crisis. Instead of sayinc souls, they have nnifMvnj i. . ' . irq MIDI tion. Instead of serving God, they bave dragged the.r faith behind Jeff JDavis. Charles Sumner, anc-y and Oreeley.and have effectually aided the wicked ambition nt these arch agitators aud traitor. Tbey hare rirftotllv .l.,n.l.j , . V cinn lor that of noltti. . , .. . - r-- ut ten me former to bear rack and uncultivated weed and nearly to go to waste. This ia not of infidelity All .igne give proof of this. Ivever. perhaps, did religion assume eo many varying shapes as now, and never were lta tenpt. ao ln..l . .w.T canned ana SO fiercely confuted. All kinds of materialise tic .dormii liar a.,m..t j. " uo oignnyct creed. Lven the grossest obececity end "7' "'o lonn 01 womup, as ab solutely and undiguisedly as ever they did . ...... .,;oCIII nome. ItiiDking men have long witoesed this tendency to onbe lief a tendency now world wide, but es pecially apparent in the United States Tiet, strange to relate, the political clergy have overliM.V.il it,;. ....u .?.. .. r : ""'u. 11 nue tneir own fortress was attacked, they have been , v.urrt. instead or bat tlmg for the.rowo faith, tbey have joined the ranks of it assailants, and have sou eh I to serve O.hI by affiliation with Carl Sohuri. VJTJ: nod th-p like doobtful.theolorians. W ilh them, so-called humaniuri.nifm, which aggregates woman's rights. Mormon ism, mnti-slavery. spiritualism, yegeurian ism. and freeloviem, and is but another oatne fur bociai iinni.tiie quaekery.-hae become all in all, thus mak- . l",ur '"ventiou 01 Dunian sin Dr emii.ent over the eternal law orrevelatioD f it were not that they thus abandon tbe highest and most permanent interest of man, their conduct would appear rijiculou. and contemptible. For what would w" think of 1 lawyer or a doctor who ignored the true ru eg of his profession and armed bimse f w,th the petty technicality ,Dd unskillful nostrums cf pettifogger. fcnJ quacks T 1 ubles.we should ."h as onri a fool ; but. when a minister of Ood abandons his hmh .n;n . . . - r m assume toe manner tactics and principles of men cf the world, is it wnrwl.-r.,! .1.. . . -. . should multiply and religion be ia danger of" ext.nct.cn 7 I. it wonderful that men who have ceased to rreach Chri.t crusified A nil B r P itmrin tf e I . Davis and Charles Sumn'er. ehould re nounce that they "glory" i0 oiwil war. and KudS 'ice " Wrcnth We believe, bnw.r.. right Men of bis stamp, both Xorth ani n-i '. ,"r"'"'1iie lor the rebellion Ihey have been a lies to enlist tbe coneien ees of the people 10 the service of wicked ambmon and now, ied of mourning he dreadful necessity which ha. plungeS the nation into fratricidal strife, they fin the flame of sectional hatred by fierT bar rancors, or actuuliv .u:.. ... ... wun nenoian graUfloation over the success of their irrelir.ou. r...!? Clem. It is the duty of every citisen to prees uur o, necessity. There neither is. nor ought to be. an option a. to th. wrf mance of this duty ; but let do man or Jet of men dare to boast that tbey are reeoon- Bible fur t)i. .,.. f . w mi country toal the present unnatural war and bloodshej m Fth ofory" around their brow. Men who bave sorbt to force the nation into this strife, whether from the North or the 1 S uth, are traitors in word and deed, and deserve no milder treatment at the hands of the people than Davi or Yancey Chicago Time. J flows with warnings to thoM wbo rain wealth by ,wl.nt extortion, or by grant f.any. men stealthil .ff lr.m under then, the posseasiou of tpoo?. Sv,me begu.ld tbe needle and eimplVof their patr,n.otry. fx, rue lyranise oyer is. norance, and extort from iu fair domain;, borne steal away the aec.e,. ni intoxicate the mu.d-the more readily and largely to cheat ; set their traps in all the dark tUcesof men. adversity, and; prowl far e"k ail aJjng tLe shores on which men's lortunca go tj piece. Men will take vantages of extreme misery, to wring it with u. .re gr,ppir;g f rturea, and compel it U, the estreuicat a.cr;fices ; .cd itopn," wheo r.o more can be borne by tbe sufferer or nothing more exti-aeted l the osureT lhe earth .. , fl c- IClQU, mo a. the trophical furesu are of Uu 't R.W IX rn CABixxr.-Owinr to tbe Abolition preaure at Uahior:ton: it i. I mored that taere i, . .trng f change .0 the Cabinet oU Wd i. conservative. Welle, too incompetent and Cameron, according to K-publican tee- their place, mUht be fillei ratiL 'Why do yon Viskat me sir 7' eaid a beautiful young lady, angrily, to a .trang- 1 beg your pardon, madam." replied the wit, 1 winked as meu do wbeo looking at the sun your eplendor dazzled my eyia.' It is said that when Gen. Butler was til J by a Bostooian that th Aboliu'niau wer all praising bim, be dryly replied. "I fa lT I axa not to be bsid respoosible fx tliat,"