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THE FREMONT JOURNAL.
PGSLHBSD EVCKY FRIDAY MOftNIKO rtUIOKT, O.," - BY, K..t REDWAY,-r devoted to the defend of Union principle, and cutture and Mher Industrial Pursuits," Educa tion, Temperance and General Morality. (inn vfjir. m advance, At the expiration of the year, Sim months, - Three months, ... a,50 1,00 50 O. W. PAGE, ATTOBNIY AT LAW AKD KOTART PUBLIC. j. CLYDE, - '- - - - - 8Bduky eoaiity, Ohio. . ., ., ,j- ' , . '? II. W. WIX8IiOWr, - . ...... . . W XII 1 ATTORKti A.SU liUUixotUiUn ir uii' tend to PrtfutOD&l Btuinmn in SMdatky and d .otniof eoamUMi. Spuati ttUon ifinm to prooaring Omoa-Aooond Btorr Trler't Block. FREMOTTf OHIO. Noruubcr, 27, 188. iJOILV L. GBEENE,) . tTOnVTT ANI OOCN8KLLOR AT LAW, will A , Unl t lpil Bmhuk-w i'iilukr ol adjoin- tfi(i. s5di'- J." Bounty J f'M-no. elKirni froinptl.T ttwidl to. orriOK Kroni. cornir rvoin. in-.UirB, Tylor Black, m ' t-wawKT, ilo. j J ; ; . j DKiii;iii;jiii,ijs, 1ATK ok lrfxix, K.mji.amn t hnn lor -on.iilllnn i MiT I . M. Or. BrUKMMi hTioE hd ! npmipnrm in th Mliil 1oti-iiii, whilf miidin in riidn,drinK piixt or fonrtwo yr, wpwrtfMlljr nnnanw th-t -11 cM ol niaktaw intmnled to hi or will tw- the moot protoMiotidl ttemlnc, scoordini; 1olbr'icipleotth rrpeeti Coll(Cf of Kmrlood, nllu4 and Ireland. ! Kl'knJ, Tik Strwot, twit door " vMt of tho Catholic Cboreh.' ' rromoot. Fob. 10, 18S6. 4 -M' H. EVEIIETT, ATTORNEY AMJ ci'Uftr.ii" .-,-;"-licitor in Chancery; will attend U profrwional b rinoaa in Sandnaky and adjoining counttcs. . .... ii 1- VL'W rt'wfalr OFFICE, F REMONT, OHIO. , J. W.' FAILING, HoMCEAPATHlC PhYBK'UN AND ? SUROKON. - ' ' OrflCB.BooklwTa old Block, aooond floor. J Hmt-dMft-n Ptko otroot, ftrit houao oaiit of the old Catho H. Church. Particular attention paid to diwuca of Um Throat and Lunga. Fremont, April, 1W4. DR. tl. A. OBWIO. ECLECTIC PHYSICIAN ANP 8UJJ0, . , llX'atUnd V all eaae ontrntVeu V hi care, with nromptnoM ano auo ouujuusis propoiitioDa, ihliiu praoticabU.) ol Quick Curoa, linked nropoaitioDa, ( . i-i.. B.H Iyis chanrea. , . ORKENSBCRQ CROSS ROADS, . ! June , 1866. Sanduakj Countj, Ohio. 4?BKMlUM-l)fcNTlSTflYf t t3 prepared to do all work in the Dental Proleartnn with promptnewand aatiifaction to all who may need bi w ''-. He ie prepand to aet from a ainffle tooth to form ing complete eett for upper and lower jnw. Teeth ln eorted on pit,o gold, or ailTer plate. ' t , OmCK In Buckland Block, up-oWra. Jaa.l,18a. 8. B. TAYL.OR, tfoMBPATHic Physician and Kvrobon. OFFICE In Vallette'a Block, oer J. W. Bowlna' OneerT and Crockery Store. Fremont, April 8, 1864. ' HoineojHitlik ' Physician and Surgroii, 3 BELLEVTJE, OHIO. OFFICE One door Eaet of W. B. Facey'a Tin Shop. September 15, 1886. Smo C. R. McCCIiliOCH, Drags, Medicine, Dye-Stuns, Glass, Paints, Oila, Books, Stationery, Olaaa Ware, An. No. 8, Buckland Block, Fremont. 1 8. iB UCKLAJV D,. :-t DEALER IK Drugs, Medicines, Chemicals, Paints, Oils, Tarainbea. DT-8tuffi, BurningFlnid, Booka,8tatioo- '-err, Wall Piper, raney Goode, Toya, Cigar, Chewing Tobaoso, Ac, Ac. No. i, Buckland Blook, FREMONT, OHIO. Roberts A Sheldon. ? r ManaiMtozna of Copper, Tin, and Sheet-Iron Wara, and O-elere in Storee, Agricultural Implements, Store, Rag. w 1 ni J nm . . -1.- AIJ nnnMAr fA HtiWM. fclL 1 .j m. m vubM NOTtnna. All aorta of retmlM St. Clair Brick Bloek, No. t, Fremont, Ohio. May 38,1864 OROQHAN HOUSE, " rREMONT, o. FRANK N. GURNEY, Rropriitor. ' Tbe CaoalA ha been put In order and i no ready t guest. --' -Oaeat f tbe Houae oonreyed to and from the Depot re of barge,' March t, 1880. WMTTnES8LE RT JOHN KESSLER. KESSllER'S HOTEL, KESSLEB . ts. Proprietor,1 CORNER OF PIKE AND FRONT STREETS, '. ; . FKKMONT, OHIO. raaeenaera carried to and from the Hnoae free of ehare FeVrmary tfl, 1868. a WATCHES &. JEWELRY. If rll1 rwiring article in hi line, HEW S TIL ICS of "-Jewelry, Watches and Clocks, . SPECTACLES, e., 4cM in endlea rariety. ' Maeonneir OOLD PENS, Warranted Beet in market. ""' T3T Call and See, at the ' " POST OFFICE. PHOTOGRAPHS! Photographs !4 -Photographs ! At Wiles' ' ' I ' At Wlle' NEW OALLERV, NEW GALLERY, opposite (he Pont Office. . IFtoh want a Mammoth 8ie Photograph, go to WILES. If you want good cp'" from Old Picture, go to - WILES. If you want good Card Picture, go to WILES. If you want good Ambrotypea, go to Wilf.SU If you want Oral Frames, (ro to WILES. It you want to e a good mitt of Photograph Rooms, - - - go to WILES. If you want a Wood Picture at any time, clear or cloudy, - got WILES. 'Don't wait or Fair Weather. And don't forget the piece.- WILES' . OptNMtU tbw Peat Of flee. Fromont.0, March 81, 1666. ' ! M. D. THIERWECHTER, . MCEN8ED Al'CTIONEEH. ILL attend for the Auctioneering of all Sales, far or aear. to which be may be called. Speak both German and Enrlish language. Peraon intending to hare a Sale will conmilt him be fore advertising, that they may not fix npon a day that I line another sale. Term Liberal. Pout Oflc Addreaa, Fremont, Ohio. 30 TnVTTED? STATES HOTEL. OFPOBITK THK A'. F. et Arte Haven & Western Ii. R. Depot, Beawih Street, BOSTON. . 3VI. PRATT, Formerly of the American Bouee. May 27, 1886. ly THE. Uneqnaled Remedy FOR PyRiniNGTrlt .BLOOD, lad driving ftvm lbaj.fcu tUl morbid iimttw which 1K. CROOK'S Vegetable Extract i Cures ths elea nf diaeaxen it id designed for heroucl any - all medicine known to mankind. " Uf It is thk Ki of Si Kon i-i Meih;iL9. tar" It neyr tail, to aura Tvuwjx, Olo Sokku, Tkt raM, iJalt-Eulfm, or any dihkabk op thk okix. . fy Kneniuatlani IT ACTS LIKE A CHARM, j driving away all ache, and pan., and ha no rtil in ciir- ..... , t . It '" Cure taut er. tt Will Car Chronic Oiefte U( the ' Lfea. -. I ' IT IS A REL1BLK Medicine - for all IHwaxe which nee from an impurity 01 ine oiooa. ' See mall circular at the DrusnritlB OJL1VEH CROOK A. CO , October 13, 1868. 41yl l'roprietor. Administrator' Sale, "VWlCh; t hereby gl.en tht I will offer for mIc at. von duo,ou the 4thdyof D.-cembr next, at 1 o'clock lion aKiuy, at th door of the Court House. rrreient, tn went nail or the northwext quarter of aeotira nunrber thirteen, township five, range sixteen, ewbioeai the .feoujeetead amt dower etatc of fxtTiarine Wridncr, widow nfJoimC. 'J'eidnvr. deecawd. TERMS. One-third in hnod, one-third in one year aod one third in two yearx, with intcreKt. ' ... . JEREMIAH IBBS,Admr, By J. L. Greene, hi Atty. , rremoBt, 0n Oct. 19, 1886. 43w : ' i j i ; j 8t- ! 'ill iUfW!ir Y. fcetdbliMwjcf j Vol. r i.ffr. J; XXXVI iEBEMQWT, SANDUSKY COUNTY, 'OHIO, NOVEMBER 10, . 1865; 1 4 u f to 1 New SeHes, Vol. XIII, No. 45. C. U. Mc; w(LKsLK'l) fDruffs "Medicines. Paints. Oils. IJooks, 8tationer)W;il 1 Paper, CurtaiiiSj $c : DKSIRKS to -ll tli" ttiitiii )' tin; ritizons tf Saixlu.sky ;iml ;iIjoiniii)r (Joiinlies, 1 his hHrirc ni (!injll Stock of Goods, ini lii1 armtijfjinentf for np pljiujj tlie whhIx of vttlht K?ijk, for the year 1865, in anv of those arti-W fouml in h well orderwl Dhw ami Hook Stork. Do Voii want any" PATENT ' M KD1CINES, lilNlMENTS,"" I3ALSAMS, PljusterR Extracts, Pills, 'Pain Killers, Eye Waters, Ac, Uall at McUUJ.LUUhl'h 4 - -r-t rrM " - - tt4 -i f 5 ' HO YOV WANT ANV KIND OF JJ DEK, .(inrna, Tinctures, Essences, t'r. , ; Io You Want amy Kind PERFUMERY, HAIR OILS, ilair Pomades, Hair and WhiskersDy Colognes, , Toilet' Water,; Bay Water, Tooth PowJers"na'u711cercliief Extfacts, Lip Salve, Shaving Cream, Shaving Soaps, or other Soaps, 'you will certainly-find all of the best :; By calling at MCCULLOCH'S. s ' DO YOU WANT A FIRST KATE CIGAR ? - McCULLOCH'S is the toO you want a tip toi P0RTM0N1E or j ey if you don't take it out, Go to DO YOU WANT A HOOK OF AiV V K1JVD, aiistorical, liiographical, Thetlogical, Medical, Serious or Funny ; or School Books of any kind ; Lo you want a very nice FHOTOGRAFH ALBUM, you will always find just the one to suit. STEEL PENS, SLATES, INKS, Ac, cords of them always i I Can le found A RE vou about to Paint your House? before you buy your PAINTS, End yru.will surelv buy ol him. And don't W ALL lAJrIili.f,rvhich would make your house look like a Palace, lor a very small sum of money with the BORDERS and CURTAINS to match. D 0 vou want a COAL OIL LAMP? You will always find a Large Assortment, all Styles and Prices. . COAL OIL always on band at McuULOiULtiC). ' --;-T- --" 7 n : ? Choice Wines anil LViuovs, As near pure b it is jMjssible to obtain theinTalways'lrm liand"TorMEDICAL ""and MEDICINAL purposes only, can be found at McCULLOCH'S.1 1 V X L ' IN ADDITION TO THE MANY ARTICLES ENUMERATED ABOVE, . You will always find an endless variety of .', "'.. FOOIxSCAP, LETTER, COMMERCIAL" NOTE ife BILLET PA PER T ?; With every description of Plain and Fancy ENVELOPES o inatx li. Fancy Goods, Reticules, Ladies1 Bags, Portfolios, Hah-, Cloth, Tooth, ' Nail, Paint, and Shoe Brushes, Feather Dusters, fcc, &c &c . , 03XT-G3 WORD MO n la conceded by nil, that McOidlocli's , Family Medci nes! r t Are unequalled for curing all diseases for which they are recommended. THE BALSAM OF HOARHOUND, for Coughs and Colds,. " THE BONE AND NERVE LINAMENT, for Pains and Strains. j DIARRHEA MEDICINES, for Diarrhea and Summer Bowel Complaint. McCULLOCH'S PILLS, the best in use. , ' HORSE AND CATTLE POWDERS. ' - ' - - ""RINGBONE OINTMENT. The Medicines are all Wakranteh, try them and you will be satisfied. O- R. MoOUIJL.OCaEI. No. -S, Buckland Block. " (i) FREMONT, OHIO. kktah, dkafu in M i; I) M i N KSV H f 0T':r. IMMV- Oils, (HicmicHls, kv, GotoMcCULl-OCirS.: of , , . . " place to find it. POCKET BOOK, warranted to hold MonT .. : ,, - McCULLOCH'S. and for every price, at McCULLOCHS. Be sure to ,all on M'CUIjLOCII OILS, GLASS, PUTTY, &C, forget to look at thone Beautiful, New, (and who would burn candles these days?) r .i(a p-m, M JOHN YOUNKMAN, nuALaa m Foreign and American Marble! Oroghan Street, one door went of the Tyler Brink Block, Fremont, Ohio. MONUMENTS, MANTLE-PIECES, and all kinda of Marble work executed In the neat at,and moettaateful manner. Order are repectfullyolilted,andalI work warranted toaatiefy. Fremont, January, 1868.? r s " " ilwGSSaaSIl&3 Lake Erie & Louisville Railroad. ON and after Thuraday, June lt, 1886, train will run daily, (Sunday' excepted,) a follow: Uf FrndUy, at 1M o'ereek A. M. - Marion 4 1. " - Araadia. 888 Arrieat Foatoria, 8.8! - Iae Foatoria 8.4 - -Jaokpon 0T - . Kanma, . 9JH J' - Winter 4 " Bruner' -49 " i ArnreatFrwnont, 10.1 RETURNING. Ia Fremont, at 8.80 o'clock, P. M . Brunei' 3.68 Winter, 4.08 " Kanaaa, 4.18 " - ejackaon 4.40 " Reach Foatoria, 8 00 " , Leare Foatoria H " " " Acedia,... 8.88 - - Mariou.. 6.00, . s ... ArrireatFindlay 6.18 , Train atop only on aignal. Train on this Road arrive at Fremont in the morning in time to connect with train on tbe Cleveland and To ledo Road both Eaet and Weet. - Train will leave Fremont in the afternoon after the arrival of train from Cleveland and Toledo. - j Pamengera by this line reach Findlay aaveral hour la advance of any other routs. Buy Tickets, via Fremont, in Cleveland and Toledo, at the Ticket Ofllees of the Cleveland and Toledo Railroad. L. Q. Fremont, May. 31, 1865. T 1ST RECEIVED, a Sua aeaortment of thoe excellent J Spberoi4l (.laaaea, beautifully ground Concavo Convex In adapted to uit all age, and more apt to tmnroo than impair the vision, tbeobjeot appearing with tbe me force in all di . rection. Also, other Bus Cryatal (ilaaaea, Pine Lumber! Boards, Plank, Joists, Shingles, , , Lath, &c s'.', WII. tliOL O, ha received a large quantity of . Pine Lumber of every deiwription, and finality,; aad ha eetablUhed a LUMBER YARD 1 on CroghanStreet near the CatholicChun li where he can supply all who want Building Materials, ; Side Walk Plank, Lath, Shingle, Ac, at Low 1'riceit. tjT Call on me before buying. WM. H. CLOUD. . Fremont, July 7, 1865. OPTICS. perfect Concavo, Piano, Double Concavo and Convex ' Lenee, in Steel, Silver and Sold frames. Ky 00.0 Gi'assea. ttT1'- Jane 30, 1864. u t 7luur.uiv - i "amm A. P. SCHEIiLElt, oiitertioiier and Family tVirocer. g)d supply of Family Groceries of every de scription, slwsys kept on hand at low prices. Superior Candy. Also, Mitnnjactrirer of ' Cmifedioneru, which IxoU sell at wholesale aad retail. Clair1! Block. (1) rXIMONT, 0, j I "V ZEIS 31. AND PLATED WAH1S,. A FINE HKBortmentjUHt received, of the latent atylea and pattero. Such aa . , Cake Baskets, Castors, Butter Dishes, Syrup Cups, Goblets, Sugar Baskets, Spoon Cups Tea Pots, Coffee Urns, Cream Pitchers, Cups, - - Napkin Rings, Brentifirst Castors, 4 Tea Sets, fcc., Theae article are plated on best White MetaL aad all WaRRAHTUD a such. s Misses Seteof from three to live pieces, plated on genuine Alabata. Plain and Tipp'd Spoons, Tea, Coffee and Table Spoons, Salt and Mustard Spoons, Desert, Medium aud Table Forks, Putter, Pie, Fish arid Fruit Knives, tST Call and see for jouraelve. CF" Tost Office Building. Fremont. Dec. 1864. L J- ZIMMERMAN, T J. W. Bowlus & Go's CROCKERY EMPOU113M. We inform the public that we have gone out of the Grocery trade, and are mak ing it our sole business to supply the citizens of Sandusky and adjoining counties with GLASS-WARE. W have juat opened the LARGEST STOCK flvcr brought to emont, and are daily receiving direct from manufacturers all Kinds of the Crockery and Glassware! U'hit h we ir KellluR at Price AsUmishing to the, dealers of Fremont. We have a large utock ol and a good supply of OIL, Wbi.:!i mr are selling 25 per cent.cheaner than any oth ; er eKtabluihmcni in Fremont. . We call particular attention to onr . SeVseaUuj; FvuU V.vvs w e warrant them tu preserve Fruit five yeara, aad as much longer a you wish to keep it. We keep every thing in our line stnd Sell it Cheaper, than any body ele Coma in and look at and buy come Nice white Breakfast Plate.s, 60 cts ter set ! c,ffee pups an(l SHnce 30 cts er 8et ! - . .. . ni are oouno to sen UHKArEK thjtn any other dealer 1 ia tBi market. Wo import oir good and can afford it. fl 1) ST Don't forget the place, Ao.2, . Valletta, Moore & Raw son Block, j J. W. BOWLUS Su CO. Fremont, O., June 9, 1888. ' W. J. SMITH, J LYDE, OHIO.' DEALER IN ALL KrNDS OP Di ngs, Medicines, PAINTS, OILS, DYE .STUFFS. Perfumery, Flavoring Extracts, , BOOKS AND STATIONERY, and Notions usually kept by a - ' FIRST-CLASS DRTJOCrlST. . Tliyaicians Preacriptioiia carefully filled. Call at the old stand of W: JJ.' Miller A Co. Clyde, OcU 1865. 4yl Atlantic k Great Western Railway. . ... Snaiaitr ArraagsaisaL i - G3a Two through Kxprrss Trains between Cleveland and New York. Takes eftMt May 18, 1884. '. Naw Vork Tbrongta Um, Iave Cleveland, at 0,50 , and 9,10 PT Arrive Iavittsburgh 1L,Mau . 10,8'J n " MeadviUeat . , 1,40 ra Mah - - Cory at i&ru - am - SsUaaasaat - -MSfB " 4,44 aa " NswT.rkat 10,48 aa " t,4 ra .- aarcajiiaa. .i '. Leave Nsw fork at ... 7,00 8,00 raf Arrive Cleveland at 5,00 ab " 8,80 pa , - ; Sundays excepted, f Saturday excepted. 11 a I ii lilne. Eastward Iave Akron, Mail, at 1 Arrivs Meadville, . " st .; " Salamanca . ,' at Westward I leave Salamanca ' " at Arrive Mearfvill " at , Akron " at EaslwardIjcave Gallon (Aocom.) at Arrive Mansfield at . " Akron " at Westward I.eave Akron (Accotu.) at Arrive Mansfield at " Gallion ' at , t'rauklln Branch. 7,46 AB . 12,60 ra 8,00 ra 6,60 aa . 10,18 aa 3,86 ra 8,30 ab 10,08 AB . 4,30 pa 10,86 AB . 4,60 ra . M Leave Meadville at . : , . 8,10 AB and 8,10 pb Arrive Franklin at -' . 10,16 6,26 pa Leave at 7,30 6,30 ra Arrive Meadville at - 9,60 v 7,4. ra - (MalioiiioB Olvlaion. . - Leave Cleveland at 7,16 ab and 3,60 pa Arrive Toungstown at 10,35 " 7,20 pa Leave ' " at . ; i 8,46 : " 1,46 pa Arrive Cleveland at - - S w20 ' 6,00 pa T. H. GOODMAN, Oon'l Ticket Ag't. Cleveland, O. H. 8WLET8ER, 0en'l 8p'L Meadville, Pa. May 12, 1884. . ' - ERIE RAILWAY. rsi Oread O.ar., )ouUi TV.dk, aas TtUgrfk Jtotttt It New York, Boston and all Eastern fatties. OABSVIIIO TBS Great Western and South-Westarn U.S. Mails. Expanse Thai us leave Dunkirk daily, on arrival of all trains on the Lake Shore Railroad, from Cleveland, Cincinnati, To ledo, Chicago, Milwaukee, St Paul, St. Louis, An, and run through to New York without change. . The Oiii Rorvs running Oars through from ths lakss to New York City. 8plendid ventiliated Sleeping cars run on the Night Train. - 1 . - Baggage ehecked through. Fare always as low as by any other route. Boston naassnaers and their barmcs transferred Free in New York. Bs particular and call for Tickets via Dunkirk and the Kris Railway, which are sold at all the principal Railroad Offiees in ths West. This Road affords superior facilities for shipment of rreirm. sjjprunn K rciatnt rrsins isara New xora aaiiy, mac; king close connections through to all points West. For Freight rates snquire of A. B. Waud. 240 R road way, New York; Jobtk 8. DrritLap, 16 State Street, Boston Mass, or of E. S. Spaifoaa, Western Agent, 84 Clark-Bt, Chicaao. UUtB. AUMUT. ialy 1T,1868. GealSupt. - -A -GREAT REBELLION IN IR.E-L'AN;D ! IS ABOUT BREAKING OUT 1. ALSO ONE IN . AGAINST FOR WE ARE JUST RECEIVING OUR STOCK OF AND For the Fall and Winter Trade : OUR STOCK WAS BOUGHT EARLY, BEFORE GOODS ADVANCED, And wo intend to give our customers the MM TMT JEZ lET Ml rtC I We have a full stock of all Goods in our hue, of the very best quality, and our motto now, as it ever has been, is Small Profits and Qniok Sales! CUSTOM WORK! Done on short notice, and jierfect satisfac tion warrauted, or no sale; also a good stock of LEATHER AND FINDINGS! which we will sell as low as can be bought in any other market. - Call and examine our Stock at Ho. 1, Buckland's Old Block. 8M1T11 JIROTUERS. Fremont, October, 13, 1865. REJOICE! hp iBiiaiiE ' AND r ' OUR SPRING STOCK OF Boots and Shoes ARE NOW -IN STORE, Bought for Cash, AT PEACE PRICES! If you want good Goods, - , " WARRANTED NOT TO RIP, COME BUY OF US! We am and will sell h C1IEAI OH tllfcArUIl Than any concern WEST OF NEW YORK! Give a call at our Store, in ; BUCKLAND'S NEW BLOCK, 0PP0 SITE "BIRCH ARD BUILDING. HOOT & MENG. FREMONT, 0., May 11,1885. GENTLEMEN, WHEN YOU WANT A PAIK OF VI.OVES, you will find the best Ksnrtmentof Cloth. Kid. Fur and Buckskin Glsves in town, at LESHER'8 Hat Store, where you wiU alio Hud For Collars, Uubrellas and paper Collars, cheaper than the cheapest. 38m. WEARING OF THE GREEN. "The following is the celebrated song which created such intense excitement throughout Great Britain, and for the incorporation of which in it Mr. Boncicault's piny vArrali na I'ogue" had to be withdrawn from the London Stage: 1 ' ' ' ' ' -" : -: ' ' Oh ! I'addy, dear, and did you hear ' The news that's going round, . The Shamrock is forbid Ly law to ' To grow on Irish srround.' ' . ' Ho more St Patrick's Day we'll keep, ' The color can't be seen, For there's a bloody law against the . ' Wearing of the green, 1 met with Nappy Tander, and he took Me by the hand, :;" ' . And said, "How's poor ould Ireland., And how does she stand'" She's the most distressful country that ' fiver you have seen. There's bauging men aud women there for Wearing of the greeD. .' 11. '' ' ' Then, since the color we must, wear is England's cruel red, ' ; Sure Ireland's sou's will ne'er forget the ' .. Blood that they have shed. . . y You may take the Shamrock from your hat And cast it on the sod; ': It will take root and flourish there, ' -- ' ' ' Though under foot it's trod. . r - When the law can keep the blades of grass , From growing as they grow, And when the leaves in summer time Their verdure dare not show, Then I will change the color I wear in my can been; , .. , . But till that day, please Ood, I'll slick To wearing of the green I '. in. ' : i But if at last the color should . Be torn from Ireland's heart, Her sous in shame and sorrow from . . The dear old soil will part I've heard whisper's of a country That lies leyoud the sea, Where rich and poor stand equal iu The light of freedom's day. Oh! Erin, mut we leave you, driven By the tyrant's hand 1 : Aud ask a mother's welcome from A strange but happier land, Where the cruel cross of England's Thralldom never shall be seen, And where, thank God 1 we'll live aud die Still wearing of the green ! BONDS OF THE IRISH REPUBLIC. GENERAL DESCRIPTION. The bonds of the denominations $10, $20, pu,iuu ana $9uu, 01 varied general arrange njeut, admirable in design, and of elaborate ex. ecution, . One allegorical vignette of exclusive aud fitting character is prominent upon all. 1 lie veroal matter in lorni is as lollows: ."It .is hereby certified that Thk Ikish Rk public is lnaeotea unto or nearer, in the sum of Dollars, redeemable six months after the acknowledgement of the iudepen deuce of the Irish Nation, with interest from the date thereof, inclusive, at six per cent per annum. payable on presentation of the bonds at Treas- UIV Ul IUOIIUU AICUWAm Of the conspicuous devices, upon the bonds. the portraits of the well known Irish patriots, Robert Emmet, Wolf Tone and Fitsgerald are prominent These are skillfully engraved from authentic original pictures. The composition of the crinciual allegorical viznette UDon theae bonds deserves particular notice from the fact that one of the chief officers connected with this interest furnished suggestions adopted by the artist in its design. Erin is represented aa a maiden pointing to the sunburst from behind distant mountains, which are typical of the centuries of oppression, and of the difficulties to be overcome before the just sun of liberty will be in the ascendent With the right hand she points to the unsheathed sword lying upon the ground, thus indicating the only hope for the regeneration of Ireland. An Irish soldier is represented as stooping to grasp the sword with his eyes nxed in the direction 01 the na ing sun. In the foreground accessories of the picture is shown the Irish wolf-hold, crouching at the feet of the figure -AVin, and the ancient harp of Erin. In the background, one of the ancient round towers of Ireland in a conspicu pus point in the landscape. UNPROFITABLE FARMING. 1. Purchasing poor land at a low price, in. stead of the best at a high one. 3. Want of underdraimnir in all places where work is retarded, growth lessened, and manure lost by a surplus ot water. J. Inefficient fences, admitting depredators to destroy crops, and deranging farm order. 4. .Building poor barns and stables, and al lowing them to become dilapidated. a. w mtering cattle, sheep, and colts at stacks in the open fields. b. Plowing badly, on the shallow cut-and- cover system, instead of throwing up the soil into a fine deep, even, mellow bed of earth. 7. Covering seed imperfectly, in conseouance of such bad plowing, and thus allowing weeds and grass a joint occupancy of the land. o. 1'lanting and sowing too late, thus dimin ishing the crop to an-amount equal to what would be the whole nett prefit; that is, throw ing away the entire avails. 9. Allowing corn-fields to be filled with a dense undergrowth of weeds, and potatoes and turnips with a dense overgrowth of the same. 1U. f rocuring cheap implements, and losing many times the cost of good ones by the slow and imperfect work they perform. II. Leaving implements exposed to the weather, to crack, warp aud decay, scattering them in fields, about the barn-yard, or along the side of the public highway. 14. Throwing brush, rubbish, Ac, aloiiglhe fences and highways, thus promoting the growth of luuUios, thistles, burdocks, and net tles, instead of destroying such brush by fire, and leaving neat and clean borders to the fields. 1J. fjantingthe same crop year after year in the same field, thus diminishing the product, and filling the land with weeds. 14. Omitting to spread manure at the right time, and then selling or giving it away to get rtd of it 15. liaising hump-back cattle aud lauk-pike hogs, that will consume monthly their entire alue in feed, instead of the best animals which fatten easily on little, aud sell quickly for cash at high prices. A SINGULAR STORY. The Macon Telegraph tells tbe following aad story of the war: "I learned yesterday the cir cumstances of a melancholy quandary in Which an young lady, one ot the most estimable and lovely in this part of the country was placed. A gallant young officer was betrothed to her. He fell on the fatal field Of Sharpsburg. She loved him dearly, and was afflcted far beyond what lovers ot a more buoyant temper would have suffered. She went into mourning seclud ed herself from society, devoted herself to re ligious and charitable deeds, and was "dead to the world." A few months ago, a young gen tleman of great wealth, superior talents, and handsome person,- accidentally formed her ac quaintance, in the progress of a nusiness trans action. He was fascinated with her; persever ed until he overcame her aversion little by lit tle, aad finally they became engaged to be mar ried only a fortnight ago. She had already made out her order tor an elegant trosseau. But four days ago her first lover returned. He had been carried to a Northern hospital from tbe battle-field, with no hope of 'lite, and bad just been liberated and returned. He has a frightful scar across nis iace, only one eye, and is an invalid lor Hie, and is poor; but in his bosom burns a manly and noble soul. The poor girl has shut herself up, and will not see either 01 uiem. 1 ne meeiing oeiween nar and her first lover the other day is said to have been distressing. His letters had failed to reach her, and she firmly believed him dead till he stood before her the ghastly ruiu of her lover, once so handsome and manly. Poor fellow! I have caught a glimpse of him once as he passed along the street, with his crutches and melancholy face." ASTRONOMICAL. The planet Venus has been visible to the na ked eye thus far all the month. On Monday evening it was some four degrees north of the moon. It will approach the sun until February ilth, 1866; after that date it will set after the sun. The planet Jupiter is now our evening star, and is slowly approaching the sun, and on De cember 3lst it will set with the sun, and after ; that date become a morning star. j Saturn crosses the meridian about 1 1. M., and on the 21st inst., will set with the sun, and then becomes a morning star. Mars crosses the meridian Sept 30, 37m. be hind the sun, and October sets with it, and af ter that date becomes a morning star. Ex change paper, Aug. 1st. GENERAL SHERMAN AND THE SHERMAN FAMILY. Col. Bowman, who is soon to bring out a history of Sherman's Campaigns, gives a glimpse of the General origin and early life.; He says: ,,,, , ,,. . ' -3illiaiu Tecuuiaeh Sherman was Lorn in Lancaster, Ohio, on the 8th of Febuary, 1820. The branch of the Sherman family to which he belongs is deeeudeut of the Hon. Samuel Sherman, of Dad ham, in the county of Essex, England, who came to Massachusetts in the year 1634, iu com pany with his brother, the- Rev. John Sherman, and their cousin,: Captain John Sherman. The two latter settled at Mil ford, in Connecticut, ami became the foun ders of useful and influential families. Roger Sherman was a descendent of the Captain's- - Samuel Sherman, after resid ing for a time at Wetherstield, Connecti cut, removed to Stamford, aud finally to Stratford, , jn the same, Statewhere'the family remained for many years- His death left this large family iii very moderate circumstances. Shortly after wards, being theu but little past nine years of age, William- Tecumseh was adopted by the Hon." Thomas Ewing, one of his fath er's most intimate friends, as a member of his own family. Mr. Ewing sent him to sclicx 1 in Lancaster until his sixteenth year, when, having as , a member of Congress from Ohio, the privilege of nominating a youth from his Congressional District for apiiointment as a cadet at the Lnited States Military Academy at West Poin he exer cised this right by procuring the warrant for his youthful charge. . SHERMAN AT WEST POINT. Iii June, .1836, cadet Sherman eutered the Academy, w here, with the exception of the mouths of July and August, 1838, which his class was ermitted to spend at home on furlough, he remained pursuing the course studies and military duties then iu force, until the 30th of June, 1840, when he graduated, standing sixth in the order of general merit of his class of forty-two nembers all that remained of a hundred and forty who had entered the institution with him. Among his class mates were Stewart Vau Vliet, George H. Thompson, Richard a Ewell, George W. Getty, Wil liam Hays, Bushrod R. Johnsou,. and Thomas Jordan. - ,. , . Here is a glimpse of his tastes and oc cupations : - TASTES AND OCCUPATIONS. ' Ths last encampment, take it all in all, I think was the most pleasant one I have ever spent, even to me, who did not par ticipate in the dances and balls given every week by the different classes; besides, the duties were of altogether a different nature from any of the previous ones, such as act ing as officers upon guard and at artillery drills, practicing at target firing with long twenty-four and thirty-twos, mortars,' how itzers, dec, as also cavalry exercise, which has been introduced this year. As to lording it over the plebes, to which you referred, I had only one, whom I made, of course tend to a plebe's duty, such as bringing water, polieing the tent, cleaning my gun and aeoutrements, and the like, and repaid him in the usnal cheap com advice; and since we have com menced studying I made him bone (study), and explain the difficult parts of Algebra and the rrench grammar, since he is a good one and a fine follow ; but should he not carry himself straight, I should have him found in January and sent otli that lieing the usual way in such cases, and then take his bed, table and chair, to pay for the christmas spree. THE TITLE TO PIT HOLE PROPERTY. r Pit Hole seems to be in a bad way as to Al - A?i.l ' A 'iL . - 1 1 , me ti no to me grouna upon wnicn sue stands. It seems that in 1836 a treaty was made with the Indian chief, Cornplant- er, by w hich he reserved the spot on w hich Pit Hole stands, but afterward sold it for 1270 to some whitu speculator. Corn- planter proceeded down to Pittsburg where he found $200 of his money was counter feit, and like a good Indian, he spent the $70 and returned, demanded good money for his counterfest or the surrender of the title deeds. The deeds were given up on the repayment of the $70; but in the meantime the deeds had been recorded, and the Indian, not knowing the effect of that, did not take the precaution to get the title transferred to him on the records, and so the question now is how that diffi culty is to be obviated. . THE LAST ROMANTIC AFFAIR. In a recent elopment from New York, an editor describes the lady as fair, fat and forty, one who led, the fashions, the tea drinkings, the prayer meetings, and char itable list, in her own little clique had a fortune in her own right, and was thus an independent woman ; also possessing sev eral olive branches and a husband. She met and loved a maker of pills, upon whose young brow (according to novelists) scarce nineteen summers had shone. She therefore presented him with herself, her forty winters, and some thousands of dol lars in very hard cash, thus gilding the pills for him to swallow. They have gone over the seas. There was no pursuit, for the grief-8trickan family have wisely re solved to let them go their way, eventually by far the greatest sunerers of all, MAN AND WOMAN. M Han is a Marvelous and Matchless Mod el of Mechanism; a Mutable Mass of Mirth and Misanthropy; Mfirry Midst Mourning, Mourn. ful Midst Mirth. Man Mars his Mundana MUr sion, by Mixing in ' Monstrous Mummeries, Mindless of the Meek Monitions of his Mighty Master, Mildly Misprising His Mild and Mod erate Mandates, Mid the Manifold Manifesta tions of the Multiplied Mercies Meted out by his Maker. Muse, then, Misguided Mortal, on the Magnitude of thy Misdemeanors; Mind not the Meretricious ; Machinations of Malevolent inisters, but Merit the Meed of a Merciful ission. W Woman. Who, Whilom Waa Wrought upon by tbe Wheedling Words of the Wilv one. since When the World Weeps o'er its Wicked ness. Wantiug Women, the World Were a Waste, and We Wending our Weary Way thro' its Wilderness, Would Waft our Waitings to the Winds and Waves. Woman, Without thy Win some Ways, Wealth Were Worthless a Will o' the W isp. The W itchery of thy Woing Words V orks Wonders, like the aving of the Wiz ard's Wand; Witness thy Weariless Watching o'er the Wounded and the Wretched. With standing our Waywardness through Weal aud Woe. Wanton Wadlers on the Wane, Writh ing under Wrinkles, may Wage thee Warfare, but the Wise Welcome and Worship thee. Philadelphia Saturday Eueninff Repress. Again, children born of happy and loving wedlock will be more comely, more beautiful more perfect Children born in unhappy wed lock are less favorably organized, less happily disposed, less comely and beautiful. Loving parent loving children; quarreling' parents, quarreling children. This is the rule. .There lore, for the sake of posterity, wa aae in duty bound to cultivate the more amiable qualities, and keep the passions in subjection. One of the means by which to do this is to "know our. selves; and another, to act according ti the precepts of the Christian religion. Grace cornea by seeking. ".-. MADGE. MyMadge was twelve, and 1 fourteen; Wa loved like angels in Tom Moorp; We vowed such vows as ne'er have been ' In rhymes, or moon-light made before. : A lustrum passed, and she was small; ; : , And I, a stripling, was still smaller; -And Madge, forgetting vows and all, Went off and married Joseph Lawler. , And thus it was my griefs began; And have borne them like a Roman. How long it takes to be A man; ; How very short to be a woman ! A RESTROSPECT. From tbe London Anthenxum, September Smb.. A year a little year a?o. a imrt of the British public was invited by its teach ers to believe that the American civil war was over. Ihe two great armies of the North were said to be ruined. General Grant, without a plan, but with a demor alized mob of armed men, was pictured as uounaenng in ine mud ol tne James River, whence he would tind it hard to escaue from Lee, even with the loss of his stors and artillery. , General Sherman having been withdrawn from his base bv Johnston and being unable to hold Atlanta in the face of Hood, was discribed as breaking up his tamp and Hying towards the seaf in the hope, unlikely to be fulfilled, of find ing shelter from the enemy in his ships. Men who felt no objections to the rise of a slave empire, and women who admired the chivalry of Preston Brooks, were incited by their teachings to kill the fatted calf, and subscribe to the Confederate Loan. Some people did as they were told. Clubs were jocose, and Chapel Court rejoised. Money pored in, and the prospects of the cotton loan improved. Yet to the soldiers who paid a fair attention to events, it was already clear that the South was broken, and its submission was but a question of detail and of days. Lee was locked fast in Richmond, just as Floyd had been closed iu Fort Donaldson, and Pemberton in Vicksburg, with no avenue to escape left open to him but such as led to capture and defeat Sherman had split the Con federacy into halves' seperating Lee from his supplies and paralyzing Hood. Of course the critics who pratted about Grant being without a plan,'and 8herman being drawn into a trap, knew little of these great Captains; not even the facts of their campaign during the current war. A sol dier who had studied the strategy which led to the capture of Donaldson and Vicks burg would have found nothing to perplex him in Grant's approaches towards Rich mond. Ulysses Grant is a man of genius ; a soldier of new ideas; one who will be found to have contributed fresh materials to the art of war. With him a siege is a campaign. Instead of driving of the cov eriug army from the fort or city, as old rules insisted should be done, before com mencing operations against it, Grant ma neuvers to keep the covering army near him, to throw it within the lines, to com- Slit to take part in the defence, and to 1 when the beleaugured fortress falls. This plan has the disadvantage of makino- a siege appear long, perplexing critics , who cannot see that the close of the siege is to be, under this new system, the close of the campaign. At Donaldson, at Vickspunr. Grant's plan was carried out; in each the coverin- army fell with the fortress, and in each the blow was final The fall of Fort Donald son and its covering army put an end to the war in Kentucky and Western Tennes see ; the fall of Vicksburg and its covering biujt ujrcuou tuo iivor jujssissippi, never to be closed again by Southern guns. Each campaign was final; not only sweeping away the army in the field, together with the stores, guns, clothing, and amunition, but crushing in the catastrophe all sparks of rebellious fire. Where Grant has been it is found imposible to raise a second reb el corps. The fighting spirit is subdued. And that w hich had been done by Grant in the states of Tennessee and Mississippi was now being ' done by him on a large scale and with a stronger enemy, in Vir giniawas being done precisely in the sanip manner, and w ith precisely the same object. Grant had to w eaken the Confed erate army, shut it up within the lines of Richmond and Petersburg, and compel it . i i . .. - ... . to surrender wnen me capital feu. Hence the battles he fought on his way to York River; hence his refusal to assault the lines on his approach. He was mak ing a eampaign, not simply conducting a siege. Davis had boasted that the war could be maintained, in Virginia alone for twenty years after Richmond fell ; but, like many other critics; he made the mistake of altogether misunderstanding Grant This captain knew his object and the means Dy wnicn ne could, obtain it Richmond without Lee would have given him little: Richmond falling with Lee would give him everything he wanted victory, union, ptiace. In spite of all military critics, bis plans were crowned with magnificent success. The war was finished at a blow, and the surrender of Pemberton was ius- tinea in me surrender ot .Lee. Sherman, when we came to know him at all, was in some respects better compre hended by the critics than Grant had been. After Savaunah fell into his hands, all non sense about his being drawn from his base and flying to hit ships died out among us. The Horse Guard bagan to study his re markable march; and the Duke of Cam bridge went to preside at a meeting of the Unted Services to hear an explanation of in detail From that day forward, simply because we began to know him. Sherman became our hero of the war. A HEAVENLY CONCERT. There is n preparation a grand concert of music, which will infinitely surpass those of earth. None but performers will be admitted there, and none shall unite in that concert who have not learned the song of Moses and the Lamb. Instead of an orchestra of sixty per formers, unnumbered millions with golden harps will join the grand chorus, and the thun dering notes of the cherubim and seraphim will break forth in a strain that shall awaken the universe. Miriam, the sweet songstress of la rge, will rise ta sweeter, higher notes than when she sang that song of deliverance on the banks of the Red Sea. David will sweep his golden lyre in strains to mortal eyes unknown. Harriet Newell willtberesing the son? so sud denly broken oil oa that Ions isle of the ocean; and thousands upon thousands of redeemed Taor.rt!nwSo VERY SHARP PRACTICE. As au instance of sharp practice, it is related that a merchant going to America aud back went to an insurance office and wished to insure separately 1000 cigars, valued at $100, against loss by fire or water. The insurance was agreed to. After the elapse of six months he made hia appearance at the insurance office and de manded hia money, as the cigars had been all burned. "But not onboard the vessel sir," said the secretary, for she is in dock now." "Yes, on board tbe vessel. I smoked them, and therefore burned them all myself; and the in surance says against tire." The secretary waa taken aback, and had nothing to say, so the merchant said he would call the next day for his money. Ths next day he called, but was met by the solicitor of the company,, who told him if he did not relinquish his claim he would be prosecuted as one who had knowingly and willfully set dire to goods insured by the com pany. The biter was bitten. From the New York Tribune. ALL THE COUNTRY'S WOES DEMOCRATIC. 1 ?t he f Rebellion was' Democratic It broke out in Democratic. States, Itlsrat hatched by Southern Democrats. It was fostered by Northern Democrats. Demo crata officered the Rebel army. ; Democrats made up its rank arid file. Democrats fill ed every suffice in the Confederate Govern ment, froui the Presidency down to' the clerkships and the messengerships. There wasut a Republican with a shoulder-strap, or a musket, or "a place," in the devilish concern. ,In the Democratic City of Washington, under the Democratic Ad ministration of Buchanan, the Rebellion was conspired and prepared. A Demo cratic member of that Democratic Admin istration stripped the North of arms, and smuggled over to the South, and sent the army where it would be unavailable, or could be easily captured. A Democratic member of that same Democratic Admin istration scattered the navy over the world so that it could not be used on the Rebel seaboard. A Democratic Secretary of the Treasury plundered his trust to. supply the Rebellion with money. A Democrat ic President, entreated to do something to save the nation, refused, declaring and arguing that the Government could not constitutionally defend itself,, and he sat sullenly down, like the Democrat and trai tor that he was, and : allowed the nation's arsenals to be plundered, and the nation's ships, navy-yards and fortresses to be siez edT and the rebel armies to be organized, without lifting a finger to prevent Dem ocrats throughout every Northern and Western State applauded tbe - conduct of their Democratic President adoptecland defended his Democratic doctrine, that the Government has no right to apply force to suppress a rebellion and, from the word "go,n politically and personally opposed every legislative, financial, military "and moral measure taken to speedily and suc cessfully prosecute tbe war, and save the nation's-life. The Country's past and present woes are Democratic all and eve ry one of them, without one solitary excep tion. This truth, as of the GospeL was thus uttered by a Western orator: " "Let Democratic journals and orators howl over the debt ami taxes their war has brought They but magnify their own sins. Every dollar of debit is a Democrat ic legacy. Every tax is a Democratic gift Every government stamp is a Dem ocratic stickiug-plaster. Every person in the United States drinks in Democracy in his tea, his coffee and his whisky, and in the sguar wherewith he sweetens ihem. Each ingredient pays its quota for the cost of Democracy to the country. The smo ker inhales Democracy. The laboring man gives about one hour's labor every day to pay for Democracy. The capitalist pay one tenth of his income for the cost of the Democratic party. Every transfer of prop erty is saddled with the Democratic bur den. Before he is be-rotten. the ehiU i subject to the Democratic tax. From th cradle to the grave he is never free from it The funeral mourning must first pay the penalty of Democratic rule, and a por tion of that which he leaves behind must go into this Democratic vortex. Genera tion after generation Tvill carry this Dem ocratic burden from birth to death.- But for the Democratic party, the hundreds of thousands of young men whose bones are strewn over the South would be product ive laborers and the support and comfort ot tamuies now desolate. JNo one can at tempt to deny this indictment No one can pretend that the Democratic party had any cause ior reDeliion. x et it has the effronty to cry over the burdens of taxa tion. As the father of the Democratic party, when he had stripped Job of fam ily and possessions, charged it to hia own sins, and sought to draw him from his in- teSTltv 80 ti Democratic sons now come forward with equal effrontery and charge their doings upon the loyal people, and hy- M.iiut.uij mini over ineir amicuons, and seek to seduce them from their integrity, to elect the party to power that has brought all these woes npon the land. ABRAHAM LINCOLN IN THE FUTURE. And surely some hundred years hence, when the staid and schollarly. disciples of the historic Muse bring their grave eyes to scan and their brief tape lines to meas ure the altitute and attitude, properties and proportions of our deceased Chief Magis trate, their surprise taking them to behis torians of the present stripe will be in tense beyond expressions. It has been for centuries the tradition of their tribe to model every public character after the ityle of the heroic antique. Their nation-founders, warriors and law-makers have been invariably clad in flowing togas, crowned with laurel or oak wreaths, and carrying papyrus roll or the batons of empire in their outstretched hands. How can we so educated these poor, dwarfed ransackers of the past, who have always regarded greatuess in this illusory aspect ever he brought to comprehend the creniua of character so externally uncouth, so nathet- ically simple, sounfathomably penetrating, av irrcaviuMj uu yet so lrresisuoie, so biz arre, grotesque, droll wiae and perfectly beneficient in all its developments as wit that of the great original thinker and statesman for whose death the whole land, even in the midst of victories unparalled, is toKiay arapea m mourning! It will require an aitogetner new breed and school of historians to begin doing justice to this- type-man ot tne world s last political evan gel. No ponderously eloquent George Ban croft can properly rehearse those inimita ble stories by which, in the light form of allegory, our martyred President haa so frequently and wisely decided the knotti est controversies of his Cabinet, nor can even the genius of a Washington Irving or Edward Everett in some future age elecu tionize into the formal dignity of a Creek status the kindly but powerful face of Mr. Lincoln, seamed in circles by humorous thoughts, and furrowed crosswise by migh ty anxieties. It wiU take a new school of historians to do justice to this eccentric addition to the worlds gallery of heroes; for while other men as interesting and orig inal may have held equal power previous ly in other countries, it is only in the pres ent age of steam, telegraphs and prying newspapers reporters that a subject so em inent, both by genius and position, could have been placed under the eternal micro scope of critical examination. N. Y. Her aid. GOOD NATURE. Good nature is one of the best things in the possession of man. When it is con stitutional it is invaluable. How many evils it bears and hence avoid them, and theii lr consequences. But rrood nafcur nuv - to begin.- Perseveranc will soon tret up a habit and - a then the thing is easy. A good natured man has few enemies, from necessity ; and to have enemies is not only dangerous, but very uncomfortable. Good nature ia Christianity, the best of things among men, as all the wise men of the world, and the greatest of them, have advocated. To cultivate Christianity. Ah! how unwise we are not to heed this thing. Not that we do not know it ; but it is hard to mor tify self ; it is so hard to sutler to get good. It is how ever the way. We must work if e succeed, if we would become eminent And in the greatest improvement of the age, this "is one of the things that must keep pace the cultivation of a- goc4 heartgood nature.