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f t)(ttyt(( laOm tttfvOrdffl fifths prlnrlptti nthn Ihnweiulla furl), mill In wi'ril mid writ uvu t. I'ltllt.lHlliCII KVHItY TIIUIWDAV 11 V JSH'-riiVJ.. ,k IS IJW'l'ONi Terms) ol' Ktili.Hcrlnllon : Ouo year, (In advance,) ?8,00 Six monthi...... 1(00 Jtllll'M T A1 VOl'tlwlllW I Ouomiunri. thren wci'lis Kadi additional limi'i IIiiii ruin Hiiuuru, threo month tint! square, six mouths One Mtmri., twelve iiiiiutlin.... Oni' furth column, tino year.... Dun hitlfcnlumii, mm year tints column, mil! year S I M ' as n m II w ... id no .Tl Ml !) (Ml I") 00 .-pit T'mrs'riJNtJ Of nveVy description executed In tliu best stylo iiml iti rOtisoriiilitt) terms. Tim KAHMiiuliani larucrclrculatlnn tlmn miy other paper In this bucttiiti of tlui Ktnte. It Is ii(i', iiml has been fur thlrty-nlno consecutive ynirs tliollk'lu ijiDironioqouilyt. , ,, Business Directory. OFFICIALS. .I AM ICS A. llSTII.I. .InltstT. MASWtl.!..; HWMItY l). MelloWUM... lloUINSON KllHKCH mourn: Hr.Kii OltAlti.nssi. VniWKits.. IIIxmUK I.. Cook .lOSUlMl KlMIUlKK, 1 .liissr. A. IIahius, JACOII I'HKUlt, ) John N. oitu AllAM limns J'rob'llcJilitno, .l'4amnlltt AtltirnrU. Vuiinty rirrk. ,.. NVrb. ltd Win1. Trrrisurer. dUcvrtler. OitninlsiiontTS. Nitrvrinr. (hrtmcr. PHYSICIANS. J, O. MIOItAMrM. D... l'HY'SlCIAN & MlIKIKdN. Mlllcrsbur,.', Ohio, respectfully announces his readiness to glvo prompt utti'titloii to professional mils. Olllce On Jucltsuti street, llvo doors west of .1. MillVimo's. 27-aiyl ' mTe'o. saunders, MIM.KHSnUHO, OHIO. Call bo found at Ycr Kln'u Urusatorc. . Jan. 4, 'flO, ' '"jAI. El W0OD3, M. D T 1'HYSiri VN tt SUHUKON, Mlllerslmnr, Ohio, twice On Clay street, south of Court House. ar.It.MAN AND KXOI.ISU UOTAXIO PHYSI VtAS, MllIcrnbuiK, O. Oilloii m Knst iMiil of .'Iain M,, I doors iihotu public squari'. ill-ai J. POUERENE, II. D , PHYSICIAN .t Sl'tlUKON, Mlllersburg, Ohio. 0111:0 On Main street, I iloors Hast of tlio Ji.utl.-. ltvslduiicc that lormorly occupied by Or. r.brlght. IM-Il). VJI. RItniE30ir, U. D-. PHYSICIAN SUHUKON, Mlllcrsbur, Ohio. Olllce on Main street, lu the room formerly occupied by Dr. Holing. -!?-". "DR. D V. IIEREDITll, HOLMKSVILLE, (., minotinocs his Teadlnrss to ulvo prompt, ultenllim to professional calls. ATTORNEYS. lT h7 H0A.0LAKD, A rrOItNHY AT 1,AV AND N ITAHY rCllIJC, .MIlleisburK.O. Olllce over Wtillcup l-'lana-Kan'i Il.iril'.vareSloiv, Mayi'i' block. J'Jtf. J . T. UAXHXU.l P. I). 1IEI.LEH HAXWEIL Ci irEtXER, A'lTOUNKYS AND COUNbULl.OllS AT I.AY, 3IllliTbuii;,onio. UIUcc, lu tho Court HoU.se, upstairs. noil). 1.. K. CUlTOIIPIEI.il. KAMEL. S. U1IL. CRlTCHFIEI.il .& UHL, ATTOUNl-YS AT',AV, Millurslmrs, Ohio. Oitk'O, III Clltehllelil's llllltillns. Ill C. r. VOKUES. WM. UEEll. V00RHE3 & REED, ATTOKNKYS AT 1.AVV, Jlllier.sljura, Ohio. Olllei. Four doors hat of tho Hank. THOMAS A. TAYLOR, NOTAUY l'tllUill!, Holmetvllle, O. Procures hack pay, bounty, pensions, te., f. '.'I--7 ANDREW J. DELL, NOTAIIY I'UIII.IU, Land Uonveyancer, mid Claim Aij-ent, Mlllershuri,', Ohio. Dillc In County llccoriler-" ollke. p3U1jD3( I.rC!CNHKDAUl!T10Ni:nil. Aildress Mt.IIope, HolnieK county, Ohio. -7-4 JESSE A. HARRIS, l,ICKNSn ACl'TlDNLIOlt. Address Nnsli villn. 11'ilniHS eiuinty,.Uili. J.-. HOTELS. EMPIRE II0U3E, J. IX I'"L1"MIN(, Proprietor, Main street, Mill ershurn, I). (ienvuil HIhku Olllce. -O-I.'t li- Y. VOKOf), Proprietor Wiil oud of Main urni.t. .MllliTsburir. Ohio. -li-'J HOTELS. JEWELRY, &c. Dtuimis AVATCHKS, CLOCKS, jnWISLItY, .to.. Main street, Mllleihburs, Ohio. . jitOORMICIC, KKAi.mtiN YA'rx'III, CLOCKS, .ir.WEI.HY, Ac, Ialn fctrect, MllloisbulK. Ohio. HOTELS. JEWELRY, &c. HARDWARE. S.- R. YEIRICH, DnAI.r.U IN IIAUDWAKK. NAILS, Cl'TLl'ltY, AKricultUraniiiplemcnts, Ae., MilleiMJiircO. VALKUP & FLANAGAN, DrjALnns iN,lLVltDVAIti:, IKON, CUTl.LItY, At,'4ieuitilialJmpleint:iit.s, J;en Jllllerobmn, o. Commission Merchants. WHOLF ft CARY, Forwarding and Commission Merchants, - riEALEKS IN Suit, Fish, Phmlcr, White 0 Water Lime. Purchasers, of Flour, Wheat, Rye, Corn auil Oats, OI.OVEU AND TIMOTHY SHIID, Eutler. Egg3, Lard, and Tallow, Ami all Kinds of Dried Frnlls CH-Sl) . MILLUKsSliCTWi, O. . UCNUV HEnZRIt: t AOAS1 I'liTlt V. HERSER ft PETRY, (Succesiors to E. Sleinbacher A' Oj.) I'roduco aud Commission illcrcliants, ceo nns IM I'r.OUIt, CHAIN, Ml I.I. STIJFFH, SALT, FISH H'lllTR 4- ir.1T-:KLlHH:, 40. je. And Purchasers of -Wheat, Kye, Corn, Ouls, Wool, SEEDS, DRIED FRUIT, li U T TKH, EGCS, A . SJ 51) . - .MIL.LKRS1IUKO, 0. Commission Merchants. MISCELLANEOUS. JOHN CASKEY. UCAl.BH ti.N' Uoolcsi, Hlalloiiei'j;, tc, , 25-ot ' Mii.ii:itsmfnii, Ouio, v. a. roaiEROY. .Mdlmbury, Ohio. OKl-'ICIi Up stnlrsabovu Dr. HUhesoiri. olllce. UKOUOU WEIJIKlt.l h-llAUI.KS I'KISINITZ. WE1MER & KRlMiiJTZ,, DISTILLBBS, I7.9f . MiLLHiisnonn, Ohio. OEOltUK WKIMElt, I'llAULLM. W UOOll. UEOROK C. W'KlSIKlt, gko. wTTialclt & CO. '. J "WHOIJibAl'.n. . , . 1 DSLUGGISrs & GROCERS. PEALEIW IN Foreign & Domestic Wines, liquors, &c. MARKET STItKCT, AICIION, O. tH. Connect ed with Hiiinmlt Co. Oil Yorls of J. T. Uopd . Co., Hetlners of Petroleum. PI ns. sci.oKX & nx'vtzs, PHYSICIANS. & SURGEONS, SIIANESVILLE, OHIO. Particular attention rIvoii to Surnlcal Opera tions and the. treatment of Bitrglciil, Chronic, and Femalo DUe.ibes. DRUGrORE. They also have on hand and fur sale a fresh find wellsvlectisl stock of DRUGS, medicines; PAINTS, DYE-STUFFS. PERFUMERY, ami everythlnp else usually kent lu a retail Drill! Store, which they will sell as cheap as they can l purchased lu the county, fjtiiiucvi-illo Teh.id, 1M3 tf mAmz VOL. 27. MILLERSBUltG, OHIO, THURSDAY, iiil .JANUARY 25, 15C0. NO. 51. Commission Merchants. MISCELLANEOUS. SPEECH OF HON. WILLIAM ALLEN, AT THE DEMOCRATIC FESTIVAL, Held in Columbus, Ohio, January Held in Columbus, Ohio, January 8th, 1866. Wlion Aloxatidur vn aljout to depart .....1!.t, .. i.. : ui6n'his great expedition to tlio J'!ai() in exurberanco of his (ioncrosity ho dis- tribiitcd the whole of his privatu fortuno - 1. !.. t 1 1.. II!...! I ...1 among his I'liend". His steward, when or- tlerea tii ilclivcr over the inn pieco of it, said to him: "And when this cone, what will you havo left for yourself?'' "Hope, and it is eiiouplr," was I ho bublimc answer of tho great Mill of Philip. The Democrat- V.. . .1... icstoration and iieriictuilvof linliliu 1iti;r t It is at f-uch an hour as tins' that tho party ...i . ...ic ........i.. i ci ....ii .1 finds itself utterly bereft of all power in thu ..IUII..1UUU lit . I.UUIIII UUIUIIllllUllll Ulll. if under these circumstances, it tdiould bu atkcU what that party lias left, I answer with tho Macedonian, "Hope, and it is ciiniighiy Sometimes tho perturbations of the air swell into n terrific stoim tho waters of tho sea lire violently rolled uti into inuun- tainous ridges the quick lightning flashes forth from tho black besom of the inpend ing cloud, and tho prolonged reverberations of tho luiid Siky might, to an uninstrueted observer, ticm to portend (ho immediate dissolution of nature; but tho philosopher looks ujion tho feene without any such ap- piunciision; 110 Kiionsa tuat too ail-cniorac lmr and cvcr-actinc nrincinlo of irravitatinn will cveiituully sileneo tbeso warring cle-j displaced waters down to the old ocean's moms, aim unmi uaeK everv nariicio 01 t in 1101 inal level. For four years past, over the crcat deep of tho national mind, such a storm has been .i..:. :.,.:.,. :.... 1 1. 1 .....iiif 111L11 a ii.i.-siijii n iiuvu uloii uuia ill i.i.i 1 .1 ..1 1 .1. . . .. lively hither and thithei-j and their actions havu responded to their passions'. The wrecks' ot a broken Constitution; tho deso lation at vast regions ol the Republic; (ho number of prisons; of executions; of fresh graves; ol hospital;; ot cripples; of wid ows anil ot orphans; the ominous mutter ings of tho whole people, under the pres sure of intoleraldo taxation; the immense older for tho payment of four thousand million of dollars which we have drawn up on posterity in the form of a national debt; themoitgage which the Government lias taken upon every man's lands, goods and muscles for the payment of this debt; the prevalence of crime everywhere, and in all its varieties; the sense of insecurity tho doubt, the dread, for the future which pervades the mind of the entiro nation these things show where that storm has been, and measure the intensity of its, vio lence. A man of even high intelligence, loiriins upon this sad scene, with its threat ening futurity, might well imagine that our social, oi wel as political,-organization, wus about to undergo total disruption; but a philoMjpio statesman will' look o.vep upon und sadness, lint without despair. I fn mis uismai prpi-.pecr, not without sorrow knows that tho all-cmbraeiiig and over-act-1 ing priwciplu or Democracy,' will, in the run, speak order to this chaos, and hrimr luu-fc Slato ;in.l mnu i.-irli th.i bring back btatos and nieu, with their rights and liberties oneo more securely with in tho old guarantees of the Constitution and (ho law. Rut when will this consummation be re alized? This question can bo answered on ly when the present session of. Congress shall havci adjourned. If this Conngioss shall find its. reason so bewildered by the miscellaneous misery whicli its piedeeessors havo inflicted upoti tho countij', as not to be able to see tho direction in which its du ly calls it,it may find an example worthy of its imitation in tho history of tho'gtca'test people, politically .considered, who havo ov er ydt appeared upon the globe. Ancient Italy, from the Alpsto thcocean, was originally subdivided into a largo num ber of small, but independent States. Rome, 0110 of theso States, had, after six hundred years of war and negotiation, suc ceeded in establishing an Italian Union herself holding the position of a central and paramount authority, so far as to exercise tho light of highway for the march of her legions and the passago of her couriers, throughout tlm whole of Italy, together with tho exclusive power of peace and war. aud tho correlativo powers of levying troops aim revenues mr lorcign conquest, in ev ery other particular, tho other States, styled allies of the Kouian pcoplo, retained their respective State Governments in all their integrity, fur every object of local and mu nicipal legislation. In tho year G02, from tho foundation of Komo. eorrcsnondiiiL' with tho year SO previously to tho birth of Christ, tho allied states, claimed ot the Central Government of Rome what were known as tho right: of Lartiuin, or in other woids, of Itoman citizenship, so far as to -vote in the election of Roman Consuls, and other magistrates; and, also to vote in the assemblies of the Roman people upon all questious of peace and war. They predi cated these claims upon tlio admitted fact that for hixty years they had contributed more than two-thirds of the recruits to tho Roman legions,, and jnoro than two-thirds 01 tlio reveuuo to the tinman treasury; and that, whilst with tho aid of these troops and revenues, Komo had affected tho con quest of largo and rich coiintiies beyond the limits of Italy, the proceeds arising from those conquests-, the lands, tho prisoners of war inadu slaves, and the immense con tributioiisin money levied upon subjugated kingdom, had all. and in every instance, been appropriated by and to tho exclusive benefit of tlio Roman people Notwithstanding the manifest justice of this demand, Romo refused to grant it. Having exhausted all tho means of reason and persuasion, and all in vain, tenor twelve of the allied States seceded in a body. They proclaimed their independence of the Central Government of Rome; they pro ceeded to organize what they termed the Italian Confederacy; they adopted as their Capital, (ho city of Continiiim; they organ ized a Senate composed of dolegatcs from seceded Sta(cs; they elected Consuls and other magistrates, with titles und functions corresponding with thoso in the Roman or ganization; they organized a largo and pow erful army, and, having dono these things, thev despatched emliassadors to tho Scnato of Rome they making one moro peaceful appeal for what they deemed but justice to themselycs. Their embassadors wero sent back with a haughty and defiant answer. Upon thu receipt of this answer, the Con federate Government ordered ils lcgions to bo drawu up upon the military points inter vening between tho two capitals, and there to stand upon their defense, llomo becau by conferring the rights of Lartiuin, or Ito man citizenship, upon tho border States whicli had not joined tho now Confederacy, Having thus, by an act of justice to those border States, strengthened their allegiance and secured their aid, the Roman Scnato ordered thoir legions to march upon tlio capital of the new born Confederacy. Tho war began. It is kuown in history, some times as tho Marsian, sometimes as tho Italic but moro generally as tho Social war. It extended through three ypars ami ten hundred and sixty-two years of imiiiterniit tlie toil conflict of urtu.s, within and beyond the limits of Italy, though often beaten in the I.AllIn ..I... 1 I!. ! l . t. .1 1 became homeless and a breadless pauper. What did (hut Senate do under these cir long cumstance? There had been afrevolt which . lilaenrl its lii'imr in ionrw-irrli-- dm inrriinvW niuntlis tune. Thrco IttiticI rod tliotiFnnil men wcrolauL'liturcd upon tho fluid of liat tlo. During tliu first and second yoarn ol' tlio war, tho balanco ni' victory wus grcutly inl'uvoror tliu Conlcduratu Oovcrninciit. In many prolonged and allguillary battles, tlioltoinan armies had been roulod and cut to pieces, no that at tlio close of (ho hecond year everything seemed to indicate (ho liual tininiph of tho Confederacy. JitiL Jtoinu wail Jtoiuo Kill). Uiinntr six battle, she had in every in.stanccstood forth victorious in the war. Sho proceeded to confer tho light of Lartiuin, or Roman cit zenshii upon the tier of Htates lying tit tho iwuuui inu iiipa, una uuiuraeeu tviiuin mo territory known, as Cisalpino (Jaul. She nnrt ..nil 1'. lit., Tiaf li,n 1.,- I,!.ln.,. incorporated frccdmcn. or men who hail been slaves, into tho body of her legions a 1 : t : .. . :.. i.:..i. i. 1...1 "..n.. humiliation which she had ever proudly re- C.,l ,n !.,ili. i.; r . .7 ..'1. " i,,.:.i y". '1 T. "?!tl 0 sc,?omJ 1 unlc. w?r t cat Lar: iiiiisuiiiiiii, uuur iiaving iriumiincu over a Having by tho contributions of troops and revenues bv tho (lalm Sfafnj n,l l. 1 1. renewed contributions of both by the bor der States, with the recruits from tbn hndv 1 '..jLlI 7i:.."'," of tho i'rccdincn, reorganized her armies, ' sua departed from her usual custom of plac-' . , - ; w ink uiosu armies uuuer ll C command ol t 10' tjOiiaUK chC calleilin to takotho place of thoio Consuls, at the head of her two prin- armies, the two ablest Generals of the the great Cams Alarms, and his great , riva J.ucius Cornelius bylla. J'hus propar- od sho lenewed tho struggle. . soon , I .,.. l. ..,,11.. .It. -...if ,,..n.i 1... .1 .1 . 1. apparent upon the renewal of tho , hat tho tremendous efforts put forth LotlfederatC UOVeminent lllirillir (lin war. tbn by the Confeden first tWnvnnMnP l,n nnnflim 1 n,1 "lT exhausted its resources of men and money. ' J'.l.!"';i,Pmnlca m receiving the lorcign aid ol .Mithradatos, tho King of Pontus, whicli llin f 'nn iuIii.hIa flnim..., ... 1... .1.......1.4 the Confederate Government had sought, ....n ,uu nuiaui a imij, wiiijj uuuuiu in from beyond thu sea provisions and tho.matenal of war, the defense ol the Con- icuui.icy ui.-l.iuio necessarily more anu moro languid, as tho struggle continued; so that' trtU-.-irrl tho nnnr.liici.iri nf fl.n (.....-ll. 1 ipwaruuio conclusion ot the lourtii year, , " 1.1 i w . i . ' i tlio armies ot the Loulederacy wcro every- where beaten; and, finally compelled to sur- render at discretion. The revolted States, the earth "like a bright exhalation in tho evening. 'Jims havinc laid down arms, the Confedcato States stood de less in the presence of their victorious vcrsury, to receive whatever doom that ad- crsary might pronounce, iho Ilomaii the State Governments so lately in rebellion ceased to exist. It had but to speak, and every citizen in those States became a slave, l sY ' spt-aiv, anil lit uiy ouo oi It had but to utter the word confiscation : and every one of these unfortunate unnnln of Jtonio were strewn with tho dead bodies of its slaughtered legions. Many Itoman towns had been reduced to ashes. Tho ito pubHc had suffered everything that could embitter the minds nf men against their fel lows. What then did the Itoman Scnato do? Did it utter the word annihilation of tho (joveri'incnts of tho revolted States? Did it reduce their people to bondage and starvation? ThatSenato was not composed of fanatics. Every member was a general or a statesman, and nine-tenths of them were both. That body was notacreation of yesterday. It had existed for six hundred' and sixty-five ycars. And during that whole' 11111c, 111 an inu auair.s 01 war, negotiation, legislation, judicature and administration, tuatoinaii! nauuisiia vcu a vigor aim a wis- dom which has never been cuualled. No. not even approached, save by those modern! Governments, whicli have taken that Senate as their example, and drawn their inspira tion from tho wisdom of its counsels. What then, did the Senate do? Did it speak de struction to those States, slavery and beg gary to those unhappy people? No, no, no! Such an act of stupid vengeance was deem ed unworthy of tho majesty of the Roman people unworthy tho generosity and mag nanimity of tho ltompii Senate. Such an act of malignant stupidity has been reserv ed for a later day, for a little fraction in the Northeast corner of this Republic moro debased by superstition and brutalized by fanaticism. What did that Senate do? It passed a decree, ratified in tho full assembly ol' the Roman people. What manncrof de cree was that? It was a decree conferring tho rights of citizenship, in alltheir fullness. Upon whom? And when were those lights conferred? Thev were conferred within the! lastycar of tho war: and upon cverv one of, 1 1 it tho seceded States which had laid down their arnn. Having done this bavin? by this high act of jnagnaniiiity and justice, rcstorci the Italian Union more strongly than before the Roman Scnato incorpora ted the surviving troops of tho late Confed eracy into the body of tho Itoman legions. Sheordered those legions to Asia Minor to recover-her territories there, which Mith dradates, taking advantage of tho Social war in Italy, had overrun and occupied witli his troops; and those legions speedily sent this Maxamilian hack to to his littlo king 1I0111 of Pontus, which, within a fow years af ter thoj added as provinces of the Itoman Republic. Italy; thus reunited upon tho basis of cqinl rights, by admitting all to participate in the benefits, who wero required to snare the burthens of tho Government, was ena bled to exhibit that political phenomenon. never before or since seen in tlio world, of a Government which, though repeatedly con vulsed by anarchy and changed by internal revolution, yet maintained its unity aud its power, asnu.iinst the rest of mankind, and prosecuted, for five hundred years after the i e .1 ' c..:..i . ' ... ..... uiusu ui 1110 ouuni ivur, its visi system 01 foreicn conquest, without the intermission of a single hour, and without having, in all that time, sicmcd asincle treaty of peace bv which 0110 aero of its territorial conquests was surrenuercu or restored. 1 havo been thus particular in theso his torical details, because a looltsli lauatio has lately attempted to falsify history, by rep resenting the Roman Senate as havim been on this great occasion, as stupid aud as bru tal as itscn. What will our Legislature at Washinslon do? The Constitution is beforothem. Their oatlis aro still upon their hps. Will they redeem theso solemn pledges thus mado to tho Almighty, that they wouldsupport this Constitution? Will they respect tho wise counsels of tho President? tho well matur ed opinions of our ablest Generals? (he generous instincts of our entiro army? Will they rospectj what shall bo moro obligatory than Executive or Military counsels the wishos tho commands of forty-nino fif tieths of the American people? If so, the Representatives from tho South will bo speedily admitted; and Congress will have contributed fotnething towards the mighty ,. ;ii, .i,r, ,.,.,..,. h...a.u u. mi, W..I..I...V.C, and remote towns, which, being besieged, still held out, acknowledged, as of old, tho uui.iuiiij ui jioiuo, mm inu uuug.uiou oi obedience to her paramount authority. The Loilledcrato (jOVcrnmcnt disappeared frnin 1 . their fensn-' ad-, '""iwiuucreiu uoiounua great nation so tbaractcr.zed by homocci. iy of texture, and : with an urbancand generous magnanimity. 1 They should be received not with sneers und jeers not with the vulgar arrogance of! a dominat material force not as enslaved I prisoners of war to a placa behind the car iiircaicmng aspect out witu open arms, i with sobs and tears for tho misci-v wo havo' luiuioiii uuiiuuuiiui: ui inu pcuni; in ineir i Governmenfand in themselves. What the iieojile want is security for the future so-! cunty which uepenus not upon the swoid, ! but upon Will and Affection upon themu- tiinl rf-enrriiilinn 01' llin vi.ilita nf mnn n,..l I ui.wiv i ...iiiuii.ti nivuiu iTiiiun will 1)0 fU' iiuired to hit this country over that deep, -lark giilfofan all-embracing bankruptcy Willi which ts future is threatened. j uu puopio oi mo fjoutn are Mil our, nr,iirili...tt.ni. ...111.... I!. i, fleVroiliehtbWeonS on the Ration's troub!es,ii error ill which the .North itself parlicipated, they are Mill i as heroic, a iiiajiiaiiiiii(ius, as gencroiKasi J7. I it V i,ulr"-i ' ineir countrymen ' of the North, as any olhcr people tho world , contains. It must not bo fnrfnitr.ii ilmt .1... 1 people of the .South havo ever contributed ' their full proportion to that great aggregate 1 of private and DUU lC VirhlfW U'llicli lifivr. f 1 . --r- r p,i. . made this nation what it is. Six hundred , thousand people born in tlio 2s 01 th reside in! bouthj five hundred thousand people , born wi the houth reside in the North; arid the continued tide of cmi- gration from abroad to oar shore., no great! on earth bears upon its face so ma-1 I ?. ittneru, 1 unilyot e naracter; and irwathis' vervlinJ 1 rendered the disruption of tho political Ui 1 !..,.; i.i 1 political c li- 1"" 'i'"""" . . . Whit Consrcss has to the Union; but to rceo the Union has never been llnh.fui..,nll... nt'lUr. (..,.,,,1. 1.1 t .IVINkCIHIIUII,. W ll.V kJUUL,, S1I1JU1U I. miltei . nnt tnnrn v nan mn Inr nf , l,i i'.l. . ..! 1... .... .1 I n ui inu vicior nut as inu mciuocrs 01 a coin- 1 i !l 1. .. 1. .... 1 ... , .. 1 mou family, who have been estranged for the moment by the unseen workings of those ! tinlnrnl Inu-a trliinli i nl'lmi lirnnl- in iinnn . " V: ' 'J" . ."r . . ! " ' munities, and exhibit phenomena which al t,;,.!, .,it may seo but none can interpret. They should bo received as children of a common . ........ .l II iiarentagc not with n clouded brow and' been compelled to inflict upon them. If uongrcss would thus elevato ltsclt to ahigli point from which it may survey the nation .. . -..,1 1 .1 l.!!...!... !!... .. . : Tv. r' as a whole, ana leel the sublimity of its own position as the nation s representative, tho oninous doubt whicli now overspends tlio public mind will sncedilv civo place to the of Statcv preside With thisrestored confidence, the j reinvigoratcd energies of this great people win soon 1 1 1 1 tne immense void in the coun- try's matciial wealth, made by the wasteful! fires of war. Each cood citizen, with a soul reanimated by the blight prospects ol frccdoin and security in tho future, will put loitu his utmost energies to place hmiselH in a situation to contiibutc his full part to thatimmenso contribution from thnation's .wealth, without which an unspainng bank ruptcy must ensulf us iilljflnd turn the country over to thu pcrilsif that social an archy which ever arisorTrom (he abnormal antagonism of toils and capital, satiety and want, and whicli never yet ended in leaving a people free. Uiit I have talked beyond my just portion of the time allotted to tho speakers! .vet presuming upon that kindness which the Democracy have ever extended towards me, I must ask for a moment nlore. Mcdury, Medill, Allen. These three names wero for many years associated together 111 the conversations ol the Democ racy ot the State. My two friends have not been permitted to survive the calamities of, tueir country, out ineir names win tic re-; membcred with respect by all, and with at- lection by the Democracy oi the Mate, 11s long as liberty shall have anv value in the imli'inents of men. How ni'len have tliet- mil I unil v onll M 'nn nnir nunsn.,! ,n nlilo niwl frittli I'll! frinndc nl' tltn mmnln ! now cltcn havo wc mo tocothcr in tins city on occasions like this. How often havo we boasted of each other proudly and justly boasted thatwo belonged to a party whicli adminstercd this Government throughout two-thirds of its cntirccxistcncc maintain ing throughout liberty, harmony and order without having constructed a single pris on, erected a single scaffold, made a single orphan or widow, without having shed one drop of human blood, or wrung 0110 tear from a human eye, for a pojitical offense. A party which began its existence by or ganizing for the rescue of (ho Government trouiits tendency towards despotism durin the ninth, tenth, eleventh, and twelfth vreirslrnin tun ilatn ot I no I.nnstitiitmn. A nartv tvhic'i i e.viseil niwl nrnnnsoil oi-ovf ' r V. ...t..i 1 f -i.i . . sinirle act. whether such act related to nnr 1 " . international relations, to the ceneral no- 1 Hoy of tho ocean, or to the internal adminis-, uauuu ctery act. tvuicu lime anu puunc reason havo sanctioned, and which, as such, stood as the public law of tho country 111 1SC0. A nartv which never lifted its voice in condemnation of :i simrlis measure rn-nnns. cu tiy tne auverso pany, ami which measure I I "l 1 1 1 1 1... 1, ., . nua uoi. uccu coiiucuiiicii anu jcjt:cicu u time and tlio reason of the people. A par- ty which upheld the rutins and honer ol . . . ... . . -, ..t tho nation in every war waged with a for-1 eign power. A party which acquired every acre of tho vast territory which has been added to the original limits of tho Republic A party whicli devj.-ed that beneficent sys tem for the disposition and settlement of the public domain, which placed the richest, lands within easy reach of thu poorest man, which (bus facilitated their occupancy, and i cave birth successively to those large audi powerful States which now fill un thu roat 1 snneo. lieltvpon tho (hilf'nf Mexico antl the Lake of the Woods, and betweon tlio Alle-1 ghany Range and tho Pacific Ocean. A nartv which, bv adopting a generous policy toward the stranger, invited to our shores .i . i . i ici ; tue iioucst ami laborious emigrants irum the ancient world, and protected them when hero against the dangers of religious perse cution. A party which can truly say that it has committed during its whole existence but one single mistake, and that was", tvlicu at Charleston a fow years ago, it allowed its ranks to bo broken thus making a breach through which its enemies came into power, bringing with them the elements of that de struction which wo behold all around us. Rut for that breach no secession was possi ble. Rut for that breach the leading spirits of our enemies themselves would not have incurred tho awful doom of being sent down to posterity with tho blood of half a million ol menupon tueir nanus, anu tue condem nation ot thirty millions upon their heads. I - ' ..r).VJ " ....L. , II thncn llrrlif ni-.i t.. tho (:nnslitiitinn iiml tlm l.att. mnl iii-inii ' ... . iikui uiu la iiwctu Id nallt? fimilierl 1 1irrtm.1i tlio iionoofnl tvilm. 1 nals where none hut tho ministr-rsnf tho lau- 1 ' i! I 1 I I ' i A lady walking on tho promenade latoly, at Brighton, asked a sailor whom sho met whv a ship was called a "sho?" Tho son ofNeptuno ungallantly replied that it was because tho rigging cost so much. Josh Billings says : "When a man's dog doserta him on account of his poverty, ho can't go any lower in this world not by iana, SPEECH OF HON. SAMUEL S. COX, AT THE DEMOCRATIC FESTIVAL, Held in Tammany Hall, N. Y., January 8th, 1866. branches (save the legislature ), can temper justice with mercy, may not thogrcat Dcm cipal ocratio heart, whoso pul.-c is hero iu'J'am ngo many and in whoso honor I am requested to speak sweeten its f'estivitv with thn n. uo uxcu-.ou lor iouowing so Christian an cx obtain ample. 'ouuiuio so poignant ior me uoau, all spcax of penalties so heavy that none but a fiend would willingly add to their weight. mat these results wcro a consequence of the desertion of tho Democracy by the S'o'uth- ini tinrtinn nf tlm iLirii. i. ..... I.:.. ehantablo memories. I join you in that "unfeigned joy with which you hail the ad tlic vent of a beason when we can recur to an event which no achievements in oursubsc notwithstanding 'oucnt history can over dim, and which ro- united brethicti in every poition of ourplori nation ousropubliccuu celobrato with equal pride." ---- w . ifi.i.j ,j ilLl, iiiStOI,. 'llin .f.-nif .in-,.. 1 ... .. . coeval with tlir. ( 'nncf ini.inr. irlin.- ..l,:i ....uo iiaiii HIIUSU UL-L-IIlIllIlL'S WLrC null v is in .loin.r.nn'w i..r....r...l cesses hail t nrtoen nnf'r.f thr. fir,r.n.i 1-t : i our invitation, c many .Society, basin of mnr..ii. r. i.:.i. hi'ico that "great victoty war of 1H12.'7 Tholustei . - - - ' "utuniLi u ii iiiiiLt!II 1 1111 1 I Ull.Mtri Will lin t ... v..;.;u..uiiik jus uiieiu atitnvcwarj' ol 1 r.f1, tne victory ol rc.v (Jr cans ovor a fore tin foe, wp not only bury for a season our own . e v . , ,r "' lcori 01 , V;v .CIt;a vor a foreign .).:.. ..'.! . ... wu 1101 oil v ourv lor :i Kr:isnti rim. r.,r. doineatio (dries- irivn fli. ,(,. .Jack-on. to tho dust Trl mr. fl U il L .'uv on 10 1 it. uust. 10 mo tins is tho uoiiino biruus; wo civo .itlm.iftatuejFiiuo i'e ! t . ' autiauoiis 01 lorcivcilOi". 11. bv rpim tin ... . . 1 . , '..:..'- in spirit again with that branch of (h i)Z mocracy which left in 1800. we meet there- nrn.'11'lini nl'llin n.vni..r..r.l ...II I"" .T. " " " f. U tUlC"' "U share them alont' with our rlr.inr.r.t nL. live If he, in civil affairp, can acrv.pt vic tory without reprisal and raise thef'allen foe, without piercing him with "additional nun- - l. . .. . .. .. . I".J ishtnent may we not, incur party relation, 1 ho crime which followed tho defeat of the Democratic party in l.'OObas been pun-' ished. In tlio i-li 'Holds, thesaeked towns, thoru nod tliorrni"!i. , . . . " .-, t uu umuu fores the rude swath of desolation and mi-ery which had their saddest climax of woe in the bereavement so eonifiii-tless nn,l Mm dents since the election of Jefferson, whoe achievements m foreign war, territorial ex pausion, ami aomestic jjrogresj, conititute the advancement which, through s' the starry flag an ol our country; the partv . f.uiwiia siiau.iv, , iia-, auccu and the civic fasces, at lat lime an J shadow, a Jvauced suceombed, not to an enemy, but to its own internal uisscntions. - one but itself could be its conqueror ! We know how tho di visions cauio. The little crevice in 1S4 1 be came perceptibly a fracture in lS-lr, and al though cemented and trelliscd over in lo2 and 1800, as if by a" quake of nature in 1SC0, became on unbridgable chasm. The agita f'0!!? of the slavery question, beginning in y v. ,,,, i,,,,. .uivsuuri contest, creeping into Concrcss in 1S'35 in the form of peti tion, at last touched lhi during theeyeaiv, the Uemocmcv were linimrm !.1 ? 1 o r .1 1 1850 vcntion forget t ol ' loc th and wmiiIo the nation, in 100, by its, major-1 mos mr jcii ami lmugias, voted and hoped for union, tho fatal J lemocratic fracture gave . wiu j resmeiii to a milionty, and tho land to sectional strife andfrate: iiu iiaicruai uioousned. I recall these thinrrs hoe S.iri? trtllrti fl r.ltn tiH- ti-Ilt I Ornt Mn f i lin nco trn n w1. Ini nf T ..nnHr. ii. ui i.uuiocrai-: d tho flag under, honorable pro- 5 to battle with lu convention-, tney deserted which tney had ever lound tx-v-.t... nv.. tnw ua uiuin; iu uauif null tho cniumon ion. rriifv In fV IK nri1 riitlirnl sullcnlv to the rear, atntinin trl.oi, ,1,0 .dl appointed and fiercely inspired Republicans wero thundering on our Hanks! 1 The Convention met at Charleston. There 1 was a divisi.in neaily sectional among the ueiegaies. it ima many eloquent cliampioiis j 01 iemocratieiinitv. ort 1 -ind ssouHi rcauy to concede miic country, the Convent: lho report ol th ( 'inoinn-iti nl.ttTi il nvcry where the contests of 1, 1S5J, aim icoo icit it to tlio noon o nt t io' oi-i-.. tones was passed bv a vntn n r 175 I a 1 IS If.. 1 1.,.. ! ... .t 111 Ry Democratic tisane this should have set- i.i.i.i. . 1 tied tl 1110 piaiinrni. uy the cods ot honor this was the law of our party. But Ala ......iu, lu.iuntu Texas, and part hna, Arkans Hna, withdroi Convention h ... 1 1... t. ... !. .1 wiw it mo pcopio 01 a lurniury, anu ii-.ui .1 nol nnmn iii-.it.inf I 1. r. ..,ln "p.,r. i'.".. v i- LiHieriuo uruuant lead 01 .ur. laticeya seccuinguonvcniion met. alien ucgan tne i- .i .r tni 1 -i chasm which widened nil a stream of blood 1 ,1.1 ire ii,,...- (ii.i ...... .. . .. .1 hour for this nation when that severance ! toot- i.lr.eo 1 ....,.,1 nnt ,i,roii o I.;,..,-. ness ot that hour. I only refer to it toshow wnat a power ol cohesion was in that De hgious circles wcro all disorgani and only link the Democracy remained. Ruthless hands, which sparcifnot tho Union aucrwaras, spared not tho IJemoci-acy then! Assassins stabbed that party, and thcnatioii tottered! I remember too well tho taunts and jeers hurled at Northern Democrats in that bitter hour. It was in that hour on tho2iith of .luuc, at Baltimore, that Gen eral Richardson read tho dispatch from Douela. "I learn that there is danger that the Democratic party will ho broken by tho breaking up of tho convention such an event would expose the country to sectional strife. Intervention means disunion." Ho beggod Ins lnends to withdraw his name, too late. Tho wisdom of his friends may) U Ll L IIUL 11 :itri III'H TIIII 1 1 rl 1 1 f1 1 1 If . I Will well be questioned. Tho Democracy might havo united on James Gnthno, Andrew Jojmsoii, or some other statesman, and its union would havo been tho harbinger of Poaco But you know tho sequel. Notwithstand ing Douglas was nominated by the lawful vote and tho platform adopted by a majority, a rival candidate divided our party. Still we cast for Douglas nearly .twice tho voto his Democratic rival received. He received 1, 305,070 against 1,857.010 for his ltepub licati antagonist 1 Who. in the light of theso figures, daro stigmatize the Democracy as sympathetic with tho secession aud vio lence of tho South. The Democracy, as an organization, remained steadfast to ito bv AliSsissippi, i'lorida. of-Louisiana ; South Caro- as, De aware, and North Caro- i. Thev withdrew beea .se the eld that slavery n.ifrht 1c j... , ' I 1 ' I I , I 'i itr.v"""'"-u'''""'oi .i"ii suitmts, iuc , r ;""""""':." sy.... u.v..,i, ..... .-,OI smlLu ??ain vfhits ..-I cultiva-, " u 1 . . v .- f 1 n thc? U Bt the sectional enemy , m uis appear iroiii our pont es; anu 11 nc; pa riolimi, ( hen and miicp, durinc tho war. 1 ,l "r?'r f thu frie'1 "f '-'"ion mm! of tho rights of tho .States. II,, is a 1 ""7 lll:ltr ' r!,a oincrwisei none lllf LnVtifA.I 1... fit'...... ..(' I.I I !. . t' les!y fevered byrivi-rs of blood, its 01J allies itsfciieniics, weakened, but not broken ?' national party by no want of patriotism in the great body of lii members, it arose ,ammst. mo miizii arm tiiuinicrri ol war (ocivo ! l .'.I II ' . . .'"Aoiiaii.ni io04, over one million nt lmn-1 win riot victorious, but by your aid ltmiabt li.Dil l...n. ..V. I. Ill I . at .....v uviiii, viu in;, nmi Mill MJI AH the greater body indeed, as tho regular organ uution, never broken tavo by your delbe Hon wc entreat, if youwould bo rid of your protein disabilities to enn-ider your future alliances, i on have as ve.t nsL-r.il ty fioui m. Wedesirono humiliation fiotii you. v.l . 1 J OU Know US tiriw tn Inl-ft .., - ..: u,.v ..1.1 ..t:;j y ' ii.'iua ui uiu, wiien you leit IIS to vniir enemy and ours! W 1 tl . ,, ..1 i:..r. .1 . . 1 I.' 11 ,t "s ,n your ?! 1 te . cr t,,c off,f?s .f kinhiosn. If in your hearts you can kiss t ic 0 d flap, and uuiniuuuvcr 111c nasi. 11 it bo in vnnr ... ki y;. ' tier. lour home shall bo our.: rour conn- try ours rs. o dead Slnfpj 'I'hr.m .1..,1l 1... I no.liing alien to u.? which is not foreign to you. Nothing domestic with us whichshall, not oc at hiinetoyou. o will help you , , " ' " , , .1... iiuui, uuni inu si.eu wiio.jO periect leaves, flowers and fruits shall be yours, with ours, to enjoy. Let tiiii be done in a spirit of kindness and faith, for these are greater than power, and bring more hanpiness than all the symbols of rank. "Howe'er It he, It stems tome, I ' only iiobh, to l good ; Kind heaitsaremijre than coronet s. -tiiuBiiiipiuiaitiitimn Norman blooJ." Vou have had afilictions; they mav be so divided between us, as to be, if not invisible. icait t0 beco,ne. insensible. You have been your orn Atronos. but we will hMn ..... i. ... . t .. ou. tu llUwt f ln. several tnrcaii ani to gether we will twine its tissue? into a now and happier national life. As iii adnc your txist lncnds mournful v. but firmk- drew tho sworn to sustain the government'."'"' you strove so rashly to destroy; so now -we-:''"011 win imitate, in so lar as we can, tlicUmne I goodness, which tho Chief-Magistrate has! taken as the model of his acts and while' doing you no injury, do ourselves none by j Idm'tvho Vffi'hV, 11 iFtunXb votes of the present Comrresidrive you from uiu uour, co wnicn tue j'rcsiaent calls vou, and strives still further to wreak its wrath on you, we will stani by tho executive be tween you and further harm ! We will keep thecompact. with the goo lSirThomas mown maue witu nimsoii. ".Let not the , -i..,: , . i V ,'" Vapll-i-orn K du',v" u.l''";ur w,ratli; but let us write our wron-'s in ashes. Draw the curtain of night upon injuries, shuti uiemup mine tower 01 ODlivion, and let Wt-o , "V 1 usr T-'..Vad "t. . - nofto iri vr TA thT Sr rK fS i , , t?T li"J ? ,. o'mgitc.is a partial piece of l-orgivo thine enemies totally and, ' ' T.- L..1". ! $ att-M ' he dmed lito tl , , e otiuence has given us the 1 roi- -uui, juu mc issues 01 1 . got eminent are so forming themselves '-"-' "un our incuua-. try . .1 unit iw We may unite, on the principles laid dowi . .- :.j. A.. 'Vi -t ft? suide; that it has within itself P pre-ervation and "J 1 -'; "quiescence 111 the legally expressed .:n i 1. - " win 01 1110 inaionty; tne.ltate covcrnmciit.- North and fcouth, to bo protected in all: "S1!.,110 renouncing by a fctato ot I'" ."' orum aucu , uu ,c a 10 n : , ho norpctuity ot the States ; '"i "l J Vi.'fj ,ot1tho L.''lon; c"; ! 1 i iq, t -. v , - . , ' F wrcW r"'atljn-a' "h be eager to ! .....js-.. uua ;:..i.i.;,i.u as I t,llr '"C" Jhus united, the misguided ideologists wno are again striving to emUrml the scc-,i tions, may soon be entombed. J'rospenty, . 1 .. UJllll. Ill L II I.-, Th a.wously for and reproaches, l,r, no. .i,...,,in,i 1 .. V . IIIIUUli ...11. ,111,1... uui.,1. iiiu:l years oi war, never laued to protect agam-t "... ...II.' " . f!10 cch'3 ot bbcrty by power; wuo, in and ex- times past assumed tue burden tilted in the glones.of nationality ; who are . to-day arrayed agamn tho unprofitable con- tension eoncerrnn" tha lilac'; v.iee. anil wno . , -... ... -.. .... ui.uous.itu .il miniums ui mo iiepuunc, uuca Nut, iicwii uiiiiu lu 111111 linn iruui int; L. 1vlUUUUU, UiVil Lom- ! ycaiv. anmUt local nrcjudrac. , kept the national policy otrv ..oi ..gum iisu anu pui. on mu uirauuiiu i;ar- menu lts influenco will give new blood iindiresh influence to the iiatiori-..Vrame. broui ocean tp ocean, Horn lake to cult, troin tho gold lxiaring sierras and sihv- yielding lodes of tho Pacific to tho beautiful valleys of the Mississippi and tho rich marts I of the Atlantic, its footstejis from htate to I atate will beUiatofademi-godo!ithepath-!,0 of stars. In the majestic strength ot a united nation, with the calm energy Tlemneratio force, the treat republic, launch- - . v. .,, i ed under tho auspices pf our parly, sailing j under our shipping articles, only becalmed , and staggered by . tho storms ot our adver-1 . uu ' i t sar'ei lu.ov? :ln ?01' farccr unconT'erca ' and sublime to its destiny v..A tionsl o- , 1 po-.idcaofmv j . Fanny Fcru, who ought to know, says, speaking of cotton ; "Tho ladies, as wo all kuow, owe something of their angelic sym metry ta the puro Southern Staple. Of all tho product of the earth it is ucarest to their heart." Tho man ovcry body likes is generally a fool. Tho man nobody likes is generally a knave. Tho man who has friends who would die for him, aud foes who would lovo to seo him broiled alive, is usually a man of somo worth andtorce. n.i ui .i . I lho pebbles m our path weary us and. akeus footsore more than the rocks. I make us footsore I From the La Crosse Democrat. An Unlucky Dutchman. " v" uui nuiu 1 niUcbroet like dunder ter war' un,J sings dat tamn Stonewall sont' a!l der vay. Hilllflickcr Sniclcn.ickcr, a Teulonlo von iwr of oour-krotil, wooden combs, striped mittcni, cotton Mispendersi nndsueh "little ding.",;' with (ruo pntriotio tonl left, hli houio in La Crosse, at tho commencement ol tho war, and enlisted as a slop grocory keeper behind (ho sutler's tent on tlio I'd tomac. When ho wont ntvay, it was with tho Intention to muko somo mnnish, if it took all summer, and nobly did ho fight it. out on hhjine. How ho dono is best told as ho told it to m on his roturn, last week : "loUFce. Air. Uumroy, dor truni peats, and del' call comes to co to wars widnrms. i i , ? '!aL' )Urn' S ,S l,!,r ,r,'1,(!' Ise be jiatriot ho inueh as Shcncral Wash- or Micucrnl turtiss, orhlieneral Ilut Shenornl ISrass. or iiivilonrSlipncmlj what lives to come homo jrroat men. Sol ,J.,lt,H f'10lllu 'i1'1" Jinfrs, and gut ionio babcrs f'romder war commitleo and goos mit der ioy.s luruo painois, anuscn fomo llttIO Ulllgs and mako some moiiisli. I kii, I kiss niino ,.-. I .... ..!.., 1! .....I ". ", uu goes inn uer x Kyes io onamuersmirg, aim maKoi prass pand coming down tor street clanging like tor dyfd on tcr prass pand "Who's pin her tlnee Isli pin colic.'; l)at .Sthoticwall Zhaekson is tur dyful mit figbtins.aiid Iputsmyiiionish in my pocket, and mine httlo babcrs in mine pag, and I eocs torpuick as never va3 to Octtyspurg. And dcrc l opens tome more sthoro and sells some little dings. And von day I beers .. .1... pack riting down der anil ilcii 1 pokes der i,..:...i... .. 1.1 , . . unici liniiu ncu anu loons mineseit ;,.inr. ,l,r tl,. ...! .i .1.. .i..r..i ,- ".. uunt n pelorc, "Who's pin hero since Il uat same otter dc.o tco years, so loni' time as nevnr vru. Tl door, und mine vrow she make talk und dell me "who's dnr'r"' Den J say, Jlilliflieker Snickenackor," una sue Knows uat isli mine name, and sho make herself goom out of tor house, und give tne nine, seven dimes kiss on mine face, so good as never vas. Din, Mr. Uumroy, I look mit mino eyes und I see somodings ! Und I ask ra'ino a batriot, and if she no got marrit, why she makes so much grow ven I po gone mit tor var? Und I gits mad as ter tyful. und den J tinks of dat damn Shineral Sthon'ewall Zhaekson, and his pig pra23 pand, und I sings, "Who's pin hero since Isli f.ln sone?" Und now, Mr. Uumroy, somcpody mako trooples mit me, for Ish pin gone two years, und I know some dinirs. und I cnos pack 11 sue a ucun inumr, eiiico i go oil to no His First Case. us cor.ccaimcuts, tuinixing tnat sue nad t0 cupped over the seat of her pain. sion, l nancy; i was not told to cup vou o:l the DrPati bllt on e tlmiu,!U: "What ? " shrieked she, ri-ini; straichtun l"?c Mirtw. u t0 Mr. J, and cup the l3;!n0 Chancy freely over the iternum ; neialiu alter -vou ha cu.,ed her, applv the ' Wister 0T the same, us she has intfama ciianty. t;ori 0ftj0 UD, ' time I was ignorant of the fact. I had not , un,i n HnA. ,l, i tlmn Jin htl hnfill ilf tuntf .In 7:.;, r. .t. ..,, in n;rno, fil, nn 1 oovfninl- svpipat.iy. Chancy" seeing that there was no retreat, agrCL.j atj2St to the operation. Click, click, ',Vl.Rt the scarificator: and amid-t the shouts 0f the patient, and mv awful . solicitude for fL.ar i ,njgut cut an artery, "tho deed was jjj" ijnt no blood flowed nothing but srCase. I saw tho cups were too inKuated dra,v blood from that quarter; so Ire way movc j ,lcnl anj al,pli0a the blister ; but I ot)cxncct fly ointment was in great demand i. ., .;,.. vi,o i. ,i..o...,o.i A young; doctor who settled in Kewburn teM good anecdote. Ho writes : I had been a student of medicine in Xew bern about three weeks, and had got as far as cupping, cathartics and castor oil, in tho noble science of physic, when 1 was sitting in the office, investigating by induction tho muu.ciiiui propumtji ui a jar oi lamannu", i received a note from inv precentor which medicinal propertiej ot a jar oi tamarind', ran thus: '"Mr. , ' You will please take tho inrfrft nmi .' :Rp,,np .:,t, anatomy, an-J. in my simrlici,y of jjy way of parenthesis let me create patien -o you mav annree; the field of mv operation Just imagine a butcher'a block five fect in 0 a U hi Ve long a yoa uat e a iaint conception 01 tne Uguro and proportions of the delectable portion of iium'aniy ,, whom my curative capabil- ;ie, t0' bc csercL-ed. 1 "Iloware .vou to-day, Chancy?" said I, is. entering the eawuot mvnaticnt. I stood tcf,.ro her. "U mas-a, voung doctor!" said she. "I doC3 fcci .!niins Tho 1uierv n my bosom almost break my heart. Ican'scanx- prepire. ! am very sorry to hear it, Chancy. The doctor lias sea't me to cup and blister .-.I l 1 mi 1: ..... .- .!.- 11 ..v!l. .he Lord's will and th-.'.nctnr'. ,?nnr,. this-npiiisiiml k;.,tnr l.o- rr..nf" And she proceeded to divest her bo-om IJK .SJU. i.mi el.. tres-es of dis female " - "No, Chancy; there's no mistake. Tho .i.,(n. ....... ,... ii,A..n,i i it I11Uit an.j siwn Lo douo. 's0 pet ready." -Q massa, young doctor, you must bo ..t r it. .1 V... Jl.l,i. 1 . can ,j0 ti,at exactly; but I suiipore ht lit. "i uuvruv ...1. ... Hi,. II U.U ..lii UIA.LI1 IblUIIISUi after arl aUcnee of several hours, he found tua patient cntinlj rrfievd, and a blister Jrawil vM) about ., tub fun of WRter ; ;t3 lUlitii II l 1 interior. I reckon she used chairs mighty iirrin inr n tew wepk-5 .-son r : tieii: uul sho ucver forgave mo for making a medical mistake and lor a while injured my roputa. tion. U1112 lust makui" mujcmcnto. do During the last war with England, a rev olutionary veteran, living near the ocean, never went to bed without having a well loaded gun by his side. One night thcro was a violent thunder-storm, whioh shook tho 110110 to its foundation. "Husband ! husband!" screamed his wife, "gctupj tho Britishers have landed or tho day of judg ment lias come I don't know which!" wen, saiiiwiooni souuer, ,iuuipiu-r p. ujet Uiem c0lnq ,thev'll find moon hand p.,. Pi,hf.r nfriinm!" said tho old soldier, juuipinsr up.