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I ? " , . - . . . .'" - - ;:- Mi "" . -I - if t r V r II, !!.., , . I f'"E---.. - ' ' , : i ' L - ' T. TIM rmtnfm a nmrnnn 1 W (tva"uc.spffiiT;os:DEjiocttAoti patllslica Pvery Tuesday. 1 ITi I 4 X i t S?wo dollars per nnTna,lnTarItblrin adfantje a fcxecitel will5 aeatnesB asl dispatolx t tUi $ t2ce,4ai at reasonabla prices. s " ; Si TCins'-or advertising: 4 Bqaaretareeweessi. .,..."...'. fa so t ' -Ca BQi.ue. Itree.'niontlis,. 6 CO . . , It 1 9 AA ,4,C2e siuar.tw'eelinontlis(....4,wia 00 Vi Tro fiqnarea tlirea weekai . B , CO W Two sqnares,Ciree months. ; ,t . i i .V"S C6 ..j Two squares, six months..; "..'.. .i.;i2 CO Two squat es, nine months. iiv.. '16 00 ? i iTwo e qaare3, twtlr months ; ; i . . ; '. 18 00 Ci8-fouxth:column,three months,. . ,.15 .00 tlx months . fZ5 00 nine . months , . .30..00 . . - 4 tweiTamontfis....ao uu Cia-half colnmn. three months.. iU20 ,00 Kx :,!, 6ix months. ; .30 'CO 1 1 - tinjne months' f'T.UtSS'W) nine months'. .S5 "00 v ;c .nwelre months; iii.40 00 .C-8 cclinn,: thiea n3nth3.'s.yi.1.ii.tS0)p o.? rr5 Eisf months.. ..-' 45; 00 er -?i . Eina months. ,,,65 00 twelve months...,. .75 .00 y , xwelraiiass, or less, riU he chargei'aa "era fci-nare. , ' , - . ; - ;? 1. leal adrertlsemeatawillhe charred Ij tte line, and tiufitle pail 4a : adTaaet iTITotioes of the ?8rpo!atrjeni;.ol.A5-5 t ; ministratcrV-anl Executor's; alsojji JLta:ItiexLt ilctlcei laud id.lU-iL3 c-i. t-sa'do.lrs tad lliiT: entB.-;ln ( TIN WARE, COPPER WARE; AND : &izU Irca iiVVTafe, Stoves, ? J&c, Place of hnsinesa at the old stand, oppsite the ... J T I L-L I A H - R O S E, HS just received, and will sell at reason able prices, .a first tlass stock.of the wares enumerated above.- 6Ir. Eoae is a cap ital wprArrc an, nd will manufacture for jou Eny wares desired, not found in his shop." ' '. " Give him a. call before looking elsewhere.' PHa can and will please you. ?; 1 J v -apr:3,'G7. VJ i'i. - WILLIAM E03S. ; : 1 -r Profess I o ji a T.::C a f A s . "TT A VKvCi resumed, the practice of XI "adicine, tenders his Profes-C ) -aiocil services' to the itiaena of ' i "V7co'i6ldandTicinity;.ill U C"J"iiesidence one door , Worth oj Uriggs' ore, Physician and geon;v ' ... (OSse on Slain treetj ..""''. ; oo d s f i.E .o iri.o , i. s. Kosnis.... b. naioos..i.o. o. xbchek. Ilcrrls, 'Mm Mecliem; 't'l;:.r;;:vjtirti -Comsellori'-it- 'Law?? WOOD3FIELD,' -OHIO. TTTILL- attend, -to the practice o(, Law in y. Lloaroe and aSjoining Counties. -Special attention paid to the collection of doubt f il claims. JTBoora formerly occupied by Amoa & pri?2s Eloomer House i corner, y - ; J. C XX llotarr Pnbli 'nblic. ',,V "4 J,ro Attorney V.t:rr:73 cnl Cctmssllcrs at Lzvr, riiidliicenscdOlaim Agents,- 1 'WOODSnELD.'-OHIO; u V Orrics Up stairs ia the old Bloomer Ipr 23, 1555. Attorney Counsellor at. Iw - -i r Csrinston.'iTohroei tiovnt O.'S,: il'TIIL promptly, and fiithfally attend te- , , I-;inc-ns entrusted to nia carar-'-om-Tronise and amicable adjustment always first konsU. and litiration-used only as the last TU.-jS iti-sn tlO R:-CU 3160.? C:::t - Citlla 'ia Wlsiisgtcnl The : , Capitol -r Kums)l mns above ia not true; but it is true ,that 1 J have bonght W- .W, Jordan's Tin 6hop, tzl eri eow prepared to lurnisn everyxning usually kept ia a first class Tn tnop, nom C-:"-irSiove down to a Tin Whistle.- S: P 0 U; T I G;,: Ptrt c? on ihort notice ind satisfaction guar- -i.t2i."-Terms Cxsb '- ;. -'f4- 21 A';B B x; e, o- E; k:. ricnous waco sn eih ' . . . , Is prepared to furnish Cj",.j rx U 0 II U II E XTS , EflMB STOES, Head-stones, and all articlea tisually. jnantu factured in first clasf Marble establishments, at the lawaat cash'pricea.i''& ,ttfi-"ts. - Persons' desiring to purchase ; will find it to ar ntfrest to call. .Place, of business two doors South of Pobtoffice,' Main street, Wooda- . . v - . J f. I 14. Executora Notices NOT1CB Is hereby given that the under signed was appointed Executor of the . nf Gotlieb 'EmithTdec'd. with the ..will exed,'onUe Jst day of April 1868,- l 1,4 rrlata Crfurt -ofTIonro- county, -Ohio -f-r7w3-; fihr JACOB, JSCnAP?ATt4, All kmds;of produce ta ken in exchange fortius papen . ' f - - - ' f 1 -: 1 -, - ' . , ,7 1 i 1 1 1 1 I . ...... . . , . I t THE Toma 2 irtDoir. She la cunninffometlmes wlttr, . . -. Free and eaaj, hut not bold; . LIVe an apple, ript'and. meU0vr,"f ft;; riot too young and not too oia; l 1 Half-iatiUnfc harepellactj0 t I vm VJ ?'ITotr adranoing and now-shyf '"!' -1 ? Thew la mischief in her latighter 'r ? s ; TCifa There ia danger in Weye.1 nw; ; She luuatudled humaanatttre;; rs ? : iiShe ia IchooIea inTerjar stTT. "' j fj i fine 1m taken her diploma i' -"s,? D&srii j r' Aa G mistress of the heart, ;-j She can tell the rerr moment t'tt V eQ Bifh and vhen to sniile; j . ,,p, a maIJ is sometimes charming, But a widow all the while. Jiie f on sad? .. ,0, then, how aeriom, ? , ;r, ."'it: vv iu ner preur aoe Decomei. , r , . : Ton are angrjtShe is wretchedL , J J'teaadan'tt, frTend.es8,,u4liaiKi-.l Areyou'mirthfulf Sowheflaughterj Vr- flTer-sounding, curing-out!- tJf-a: '8he dan lure, and catdhi and playyous :i;- Aaaa asglat does' tiout.'i att -' Ah old fossns,' nearly fifty,' ' ... i ntjil ire'plotUng, deep knd wiaef1 ii.iddonisea'ifviwentyvl t fcWith the lore-light ii your eyesi-i hi You. may practice all the lesspna jj , , Taught by Cupid sinoa the fall, , tjj JBut I know little widow., . .TTho can win and foot you all. r The Indecency of Ben. Tfade.; It is Unnecessary to fieakor the inde-: eency, Tulgarit nd prtfanity-of BenV Wde.s Thej:are I part of ?fcis nature and character, and indeed :form the only noticeable features ef the roan. .Hardly another maa in the United States . would have had the audacity nd the ihameless, cheek to vote as jurymaa ia? his' -bwri: case, aa 4h principal party interested, as he did in the mpeachment UiaU; T; ci ."As an illustration of .the' extraordioa- illy" jUtiscrupiilous ' disposition ;Iof Ihis man," we wnl give an. extract from a speech4 whioh he made 'kbdut7two :years ago in the Senate of the United tatea. Xwo:Senators were dangerously .all, nd ou an importank political .measure they were' unable, in ' consequence, 'to'-beVin their Beataand vote'.- "It was tt6'Ve'd"that an adjournment be had for a short ' time; to give an, opportunity, fotr-thoej 'sick Senators' to be pieseot. ,-AppeauDg, aa it 04a. 10 every impuisa oi iusuc? ana.nu- manitv? the ; resorution . received" almoB't tinanimous' Tav6r, ;I'the onlv 1 'exception beipg en Wade, who was ruffian enough to raise in fcu place -end (Oppose lit, jay? .,"1 feel ruyself justified in taking every advantage which the Almighty has 'put into my hands to defend the power And authority of this body, of whichj,;claim to be part. 7 1 will not yield, to these appeals of comity, on a question like this but I will tell the, President and ' every body else that "-if God' Almighty has stricken one member so that-he can not be here to uphold the dictation of a des pot, I thank Him for. His interposition, and I will take advantage of it if X can." There never was a nner rebuke ot a Senator than that riven by Mr .TcDougal some well chosen remarks exposed Wade's inhumanity to man, 'and .his profanation of the fiat of the Almighty. . , f:..:, : .There 19 nothing which. Wade Vould not do to effect an objects ' ' In every as pectin which he can be viewed, i'hfi ia a thoroughly bad man, without tone emgie estimable or amiable quality Xo commend H10 Corruption: ot tae e CMcazo - '1 . f;ConTention.,rt r.rTr: It is admitted on all bands that the Chicago-Convention was a most Corrupt body, and that delegates to rt soldi their votes as a f marketablt- 'commodity. s ;ThB Chicago correspondent of the Commercial lima OTrtftTro r,f ?f ? ,.-tyt.-V : "There never was such direct ana un disguised bargain and 6ale':of Votes' in convention aais golngon new to-nignt in the interest of Governor Fenton.riAa much as 500 ia openly offered fo iinna-.; ential votes in. the .Southera delegations Fenlori has already bought up Louis iana," and is bidding for Virginia, Alaba ma; South .CaToliBa and'Tieorgia. ' The Louisiana delegation- eost,, $1,509; iln reply to a charge of corrupt use of money one of ifenton b friends said, to night, that the . Southern delegates were' 'poor men, and the money was given1 to 'them, not to pay for their votss, butto reim burse ihera fo Aheir traveling expenses. The fight seems to be .between Jenten's money and Wa3e'a. f romises j of , office tinder the contingency of, impeachment." .TTlmt Impeachment lias Cost, !, Thecnatof .thej impeachment trial ef tne.rresiceni is estimatea- u xour nun-, fired thousand collars." The' probability is it will exceed five hundred thousand. The pay of; General Rousseau, summoned from Qtegoo, netted.Bome. nine thousand dollars. Other witnesses cost five thou sand .dollars .each It . is reported that the,bill for Tprintingthe ticketa of ad mission amounts to sii thoisaiid' dollars. Thus much aratha people taieaV in this single ease, to gratify the malice of Thad. Stevens & Uo, MbinyjLrus. ! , .mm ... i ' XjShow 'uBacarpet-baggerM and we wril:6h6w-$ou a supporter of Grant and I .Show. us a, loyal. Southerner ;whor is tn e to his Stat .and ,histcQun try, and we Will show you a man'who will not' up- aUftW vva a v tmmM waaasA (u',t.,m 1- ?- . ( . 1 1 ', i.-i 1 1, 1 - - 'J. Ci- ' N 1 ,t L I, E , S , HJT. Q 1 ii -.; By a aoantaia' stream at rest, :! -..fl j -s t ..ve iouna vae Trernoi ipg, i ; s I And around his noble breast &:,f;, , l : ;A banner clasped in dying." - Our scene opens with a view of the red field of Antietam. " IhV'secluded part, not entirely remeved frcM thejdin of bat tle lay a dying warrier'and olasped close ta tha noble Tieart that had almost ceafled to beat, was the . star-spangled banner of theUnion.. .Aa he loved and,, fought for it in life, so in death' he will not be pari ted from it...-;;;r' ''::'b,',,!'e . Bat harkl a low-murmur breaka. from the half-parted iips.and the name of Nel lie is breathed-softly. Jn the theated air. The dull, heavy eyes unclose, and "a smile of tranquil beauty wreaths itself round the habdsometnouth.' then without one thought of how Nellie had wronged him, and with that : same '.sweet smile on. his tins, the freed Boirit of that noble .man sinks to rest, and his soul untainted and untarnished by hiq eontact with' thwprld. is wafted gentlyo-its Maker.r. "" If wis evening -a' flie.sVasider The day had .been oppressively waring ind'.'Vs' the; cool shades ofevening w6re ' ipoming on the , ito'ai. piazza's j of the,, Ni House' were thronged with the youth and beauty of the. surrounding country. But among all that jerQwd of beautiful faces one reigned' eupreine; 5 this ' was Nellie Ashton the belle of Newport.,, She was a tall, beautiful girl, with eyes of softest blue, and hair of brightestgold went rip plina awav from the broad, white brow, like the waves of , the sea .receding from the glistening beach.TlTer,,, cheeks we;re like exquisite rosea, ' and her 'mouth was like an opening rosebud.-But her great est . charm was ln .the innocent,' confiding expression -of her, beautiful, face. irBut oh. tif 'that1' lovely face ' and 'eweet v6ice bad net seemed so ruo, v one . noble and manly heart would not. now be lying cold ami tuicared for in. the grave, j;But so it Ui -The fairest arev sometimes the. most crueijand deceiving.. V""r "x j '' Harvey'Moore' had come 'to spend a few leisure weeks at the easider ' "He was a young lawyer:! 6f promising lability and slender means, put be was : thoroughly a man, something . not- often, met with at a fashionable watering-place.' Vn jiho eve ning referred to he was standing with one 6r;two of his icquaintances 'oh the piaaza leialnt to the' grand aloorij'when Nellie Ashton passed him, 'leaning on the arm of. one of ter; 'ardent admirers a young 2iaior:; Harvcv started as he ' saw1 the sweet face,and turning hastily to his com panfim' he inquired if he knew '-her; -j ?.'HeT? iTWhoP'aakeli.FrahkJiayton, laughing j; itd: ;Vm v?r?1a ;!;? . i, "The young ladyrwbo just passed with Major S . ri . 'Oh, returned 'rank, tnat is ixeu Ashton, the : belle 'of Newport, or, is the is a commonly:' called, : La Belle ' ;N ellifi. Pretty isn't fiber' ,-:jstz-:y-h 114, 'J r t'Yery, repljed Harvey; .and there. the subject rested. -"iT But Harvey had lost all interest in ev- ervthine but.the beautiful; girl who had just passed, and stood wrapped in thought until his. . companion, growing ;tirea, 01 his silence gave1 himy .sharp nudge and inquired if he had gone. 'to the moon, and if heV had, if he- would not come down and .receive an introduction to Miss Ash- . . . .,....-.. ifi. .4!i VKi iii'- 0n...o . . . r... , .' At the, mention.'", of that name '-alr of Harvey's ' apathy vanished, and' taking the arm of his friend they walked on to the saloon where they found Miss Ash ton", the center of a group-of ladies and gentlemen Wh6 were, being entertained. by her brilliant, conversation and lashes of wit. Frank waB not long in arresting the attention of .the beauty, and gfiing to her he inquired ify he TBhould introduce ? his friend, Mr.Moore to her, She, bowed, uttered the usual consent,' and letting the white yelidsi :i droop over the1 beautiful eyes she did not' raise them f. again until Frank's voica ironsed her TfithT r .'MissAahton, permit me to. make you ac'auainted with mt friend, 3Ir." Moore," ' Tfiehlancing'quickly up she encoun tered Harvey's dark eyes fixed upon -her faee .with an ex'tression: in their ;brown depths that told but too truly his thoughts in regard to her. She- blusheU-vividly, and " for a oomenv neitner poae,.-. uus rau'sterinsi alllibeiself-'pOasesBionin her power, 6he remarked on the beauty pfthfi weather "and the gaiety of the season.- Just then the band struck up a waltz,and Hanrer claimfd- her' hand1 for-tue nrst dance;-' i!.s 'i f in -M.' . f Imposiible,'! she said, t !'I am engag ed for this waltz and a quadrille." ,,?; . ! 'The next- theni' aid Harvey. "WithrtlelBUre.'J replied Nellie.as she waltxed off swith her : partner,; the young Major referred to.wno naa Deen sianamg lookinff indienahtly at Harvey as he con versed ' with Nellie; ho tfoubt - thinking Jach a handsome fellow 'as Moors f dan gerous rival' oi sil tic.w w lu-l .-i i But how felt Harvey, during the waltx and juadnlle,aa he saw the arm or tne Maio encircline-the tmalU'waist of Nel lie?,7 He thought then that he could haye destroyed .-Mm, But, like", air things earthly,'.' th' dance'eame to 'an end and Harvey was at liberty I6altz with her himself- As.his arm "clasped henwaiat, and her soft hand touched. hisv he felt as thbuzh he could gtve? everything he pos sesBed in the world Uo call' her his own; to li?e'for.and love, bet, through. Jife; . to be to ber the nearest and . dearest of ail $n earfh .But ahlJIajvey; how KttTedo ybaiao lowmudh Ssruelrj ;and pque ryjr,e. enshrined in ihatbeaufulveasket. X.1U.1C 3 y j.uM n a? , "y1 c -1 calculating ins on the hdhasome' lawyer as another string to her bow. , .. . .. . s . ' ii" .-' M rniii.i i , 1 11 t. 1 m '1 . 1 ii' ; ' .Butwfiv dwell on this?'. The days that lonowea were, put a repeuuou vv us first, until Harvev's' three weeks length- ened to a month, and still he , could not tear himself away from tne peautuui im age' that ; had so enthralled him." This state of affairs "was distracting to Harvey, and he determined on bringing matters to a crisia, and learning his fate at' ohceV ,, As' they, were returning! one evening from a drive,ho told her of his love. He spoke not inflowing be fldweryerms, but as a man, having ; met the. first "love of his heart, "should spealC ;AIl he "said wast ? .- . . "Nellie,' Tflove y on and; have eyer since the 'firBt. evening I met you. JJare I hope that love is returnedf leu me, dearest,' dare I hope?" - The hand he clasped in his was not withdrawn, and as she raised her .eyes to his he clasped her in a long embrace, and murmured aoftlf " ' ' ' " MineV ell mfnel""'. r ;J' - ft:;f ii' As they- alighted at the;door of the, ho tel a letter .was ! handed to Harvey, and hastily breaking the seal he?read--- ,j, , :'.jJMr, Moore, come home immediately! your uncle is" dying and wishes vto see jiuF Yours in haste,4 BL.f n -'And as he raised hia blanched face to Nellie's she uttered a slight scream, and laying her hand on bia-arm asked what hid laonenedi He'-reulied Bv"handine her the letter. As'she finished .reading "The next train leaves im twenty min utes,. 1 1 must' bid -you good-bye here:" and v clasping her yielding form in his arms he pressed his lips to hers, and mur muring "God bless you, darling," was gone.1' ' -: .r And how did Nellie pass the time du ring his absence? : By flirting worse than ever.-; In one week after ? Harvey's de parture she received a long, loving letter from' him, telling- her ' that he could not feturn to the seaside as his L uncle's pre- canouc neaua aemanaea an mo atienuon. But he wrote: ''- ":i 1 "Dearest Nellie; do hot let my "absence lessen your- enjoyment, for if it did I could hot forgive myself for leaving you. But, darling' 1 am Vain enough to think you wiirm'iss me V little." j J' When Miss'Ash'ton reoeived tbis letter she tossed her pretty head and muttered: ; "Pshaw!-'' Mr? Moore is a lovesick fooll I do believe he thinks I will marry him.' ' But still she answered his letter! llis reply; came quickly, - and sealed in blaok, telling her of his uncle's -death - and his own grief. -; 'C - - "'- ; ' v : 'And, oh, Nellie' he wrote, "my heart is 'almost broken He was my only liv ing relative, and he was to me as a father. If it wa'snot for you darling," I should bl lonely indeed.; And; Nellie, I lhave something else to- tell "you which I fear will be very- unpleasant-1 ; I have enlist ed ftndehall leave, i here ..in, abont two weeks,, -I shall call and see,you before I goand I hope it will nbVb'e long before the soldier may come back to claim his bride."-t; w i&Jrt'eix tsi'.SiV "Well," thought Nell :Ashtpn ;a.9 she finished reading,-"I ahall have, to be" on my good behavior for two-or'three days, but it will not be' long until D :b1iow him wno is to claim, me. Mr. ;. Moore is too much in earnestihe does very well to fiirt with, but for a." husband is quite; .but ft - But' very "different hef talk Vas from this, when a few mornings after, i Harvey himself made his appearance. ... -Then she was all smiles and gentle words. "'A And Harvey,4 forgetting, under the influence of her soft smiles'. and winning ways his Bor row at the death of his uncle and that he must soon leave. the! lovely.-lrerw at . his Bide for scenes of war and bloodshed, gave himself up I. to' the enjoyment of' the mo' ment, "and as bnsily " conversing, Ihot thinking of the lapse of time tintil the little Clock on the mantel chimed tne hour of i twelve? Then, starting up he exclaim- ed: r f-rr,-, j.. "37 c7 ' ' i -. .: ! ,Is 'it possibleit is so late? '.I must go,' for to-morrow morning at six I leaver. And who knows Keliie, 1 but - .t : may- oe for fever? vBdk 'iifc I,do unot iiye s,to.(-get back yqu wiH think 0 px mei sometimes, darline. won't you?" - I "Always',' Harvey.' But oh,""' she Bob bed,','do' not!t'alk Bo; I fcannot: bear rt,in deed I cannot. I shall -'die if: you do sot come back.-Harvey.Tnust yout)?.r Can't some one tro' la vbur' place?'-'- ' ! i4Fie,-Nellie, how yent talk! .von t you know,.-dearest, it is;my: dury:jtp.co.; thouehl mv Nellie would be the oneto hid me God ' 'speed." " CbmeV Ipve dry . your eyes and: tell me when may'come' back ' "0. NeliieVdo hot grieve sol My conn try calls, and shall ,1 prove' the laggard? Shall I Bit quietly at'home ahdBeepth ers marchine'to the' rescue? Better5 men falling by 'jtbousata'dtf around,' me, and I not go? No.a thousand times hbl Think, darling, could"' ypu; trust ' yourf happiness to a man 'w6 would; not gd, when duty ride?" Sayt Nellie, shall it be so?" i "Yes." Bhe murmured," "in three months. Buti'0'vHarvey, the time will bo ' interminable'' before I 6an see you againl" t -. ; "Bat we will hope -for the best And new,' dearesV good-nighf : and goOd.bye till three months have passed, and pres sing his lips to hers was gone. ! 'And ' what did Nellie, ' proud, stately Nellie Ashton after he-left? ' She threw herself on' the sofa in a parozyim of eobs and teara. 'ttttut'i bi'4 .'Oh'sfbe cried--1 dojoe him, but cannot marrv, him. 1 can never, marry below vmy etation, and'I darVnot'teir him 'sJ.I6lb whtt Bhali'l'do?: WhaC Bhalii; i do? And to us sue criea until sne naa called? ; No, NeIlie, you would not." Uut, dearest,' time Is passing and ' I mustleave vou,V: 'In three ; months may I claim .my b t - - ..- M 1 .cya ".'"til.:f ! 11 ' ' 1 i . . , t exhausted TierBelf;' then U'weot W net chamber, and in the morning,' judging by her demeanof. von could not have told that she and the Nell Ashton of the night Doiore were .in any way related,, ao cold, so Btately was her conduct. But 'after - si day or two she was her former self again! About this time She became acquainted with a man whomahe thought her' equal in ; point of wealth and Bocial position, and before a fortnight oassed Bhe was his wife. v The night after the " weddfne she received a letter fr6m Harveyi'telling-'her tnas' he ; Had .'got "leave or absence ' for, twenty -days, and --that 'shei. mieht exnect uiui ucimtcv w claim ais wi.o. aen she finished reading the letter she was V : . K.4 1 l.f , ' rrr. ' very pale, but "rising she ;w,ent ,to a "side table,' and from'a morning paper she cut a small ehp, ' and taking a piece ! of blank paper she wrote a few. word on it,lput both in one envelone. sealed and directed it to Mr. Harvey Moore, then sat down as calmly as if she had never wronged any one in her life;""'- ccsmarA a , But far froni calm Was Harvey when he received her letter. Jnstead of the words of i welcome -he expected he, found only a few cold lines and an advertisement of the marriage" of Nellie - Ashton and ' Horace de Vere. u He sat for some ' time as if in a stupor, and theft 'starting np he exclaim ed:- .'. !.i .'.f ., vv - "0 NellieNellie 'can it.be that one .of nature s fairest gems can be so fallen? can the .one I thought ao perfect be bo cor rupt?. Oh, how I 'have loved heri' not wisely,, but too ; well. Then"he aeated himself at his desk, took out his pen and wrote to he for the Jast time. . Ah,rhow different was' the last letter from the first! Only a few cold words', telling her that he was glad to find the honorable . Mrs. De Yere , had found a partner she deemed worthy of her, and wishing her much joy from her new alliance,but adding he could not see how a lady possessed of so much honor as Mrs. De Yere, could, reconcile herself, to; marrying' one man ' while en gaged to another. : - : - '-': . After dispatching this letter he entered on his dutiea so recklessly that one of his comrades, remarking it, exclaimed; ' "Why, Moore,, what in the world has come over you? Thismorning you was as happy as" a lark, and this evening I find you as reckless and 'unhappy as a man can well be. Been jilted - by your lady love? . Say, Harvey, is that what's the matter?? ,' ; ' " V .j But Harvey tumed on his heel without replying, and going over to a group who were playing chess he entered the game to drown his trouble. And thus he went on from day to day, growing , reckless of life and praying for death, until the eve of the battle of Antietam.-"The day be fore tho battle i Harvey bad been silent and gloomy.andon being asked the cause, he eaidi .. , f -a,.f.:s.'t ,:f "I do not know. ' but there is a weight pressing my spirit. I do hot think':! shall ever come out of the battle." ': 'i :-: i i'NoBsense; . Harvey,'! said his compan ion; Myou ar? only blue.-? Wby.i; boy, we coulan't Bpare vou at all-!' v "Nevertheless," said Harvey, VI am convinced 1 6hall never come' out alive." iHis comrades tried a to cheer him; but it was of;no? nse'' As: they were ? going into battle; . the - next morning, .Harvey said: " "Good-bye, boys: we shall never meet again." "i ' l; , - ' t Bat air day he seemed to bear a charm' ed life, and was: in. the fiercest -of the fight. When it was over he was found lyinin a secluded apot, cold and dead, with the flag clasped close id his breasf, and a deep saber wound in bis side? And BP perished one of earth's 'noblest' orna ments... -i,; i-i id'A; sioa v zdi ''fc-art L'And what of Nellie ..Ashton?- She . is dne'childdependeht' on her for 'suportt Her hu8band :was a dissipated gambler and spendthrift, who, having run tbreugh with hii own and. his. wife'a for.tQnea, clos ed his sinful career by suicide, and. now impt ed by knowing that cahet brought! it on herself, b hernwn misdeedf;js?3 ji- H''? c,s, Poor Trader sJ J-The 4Ay before the final 'Vo'teBen. Wide.seut thia.'difipatch-acrPss itbe lihes: ,:To Jame M. bcprytIt s all right. Che President will be impeached. Nothing can orevent it. . . : . . X. V, IIAVAi 1 i In a few hours Wade'- became a wiser it. ;il.J tlix-i lij . -i TI'.-V4WlM"vi- if not a better, man. He has been de-; feated within the last few weeks for Uni ted States Sena tor."' for" President and Vice-presidents Is it not. about time for Vsturdy old Ben m to retire quietly,:; and take his position on the political shelf to wnicn nis party nas consigned mm. ,, . The Serenade to the Radical JVom SJ a m 1 ,,.,."--,m.-s ..!M..?i Pt-i4:; 1 ' So heavy, dull and flat did the nomin ations at Chicago ,'fall upon,1 thii ' cominu'. nity that it was impossible to get up hut a handful of persons one or two ; hun dred to serenade the nominees, and call out thespeeches., which were to electrify the country, ' - Jt is admitted on all hands tjhat the latter part of Mr. Colfax's speech was unworthy of one who'; rather than General Grant,' essayed to instruct ' the oountry in response to the nominations. flatwhal Jatelligencer.' 1 ! A Smaet Lad. -A. boy from the ceun try was recently taken into a gentleman's family. Une attemoon, just oewre aarx havin been called up to the drawing- ropm, he: came downinto the kitchen, Iimhin? imm0eratelv.-a 9it'1 ba 4 'What's the matter?" ''cried ,th-eobk; h Why dang it;" -said; he,!, Where? aie ii.il.a nn Am nn tlicra whn eAltlitr'tlipBt thV eas, andthe'y bad to :nog fo me to do lies unnonorca ana uniorgoicen in a. pau per's grave, while1 nis "wife drags "out ra miserable existence 'which 'is x- hot improv- 4','t, '-Vs "!' Jal-jaf-S 2ISTf T. ' , , - ... ' i '. tiwn'nrtTiw'ir'nivirvi'rl''. i j.I're been thinking, I've been thinking , j tf .What a gloriouB. world, were; thfv? td? Did folks mind their own business -more. ; , .-And mind their ;neighbor less, ; For instance, you and I. my friend. 'Are sadly prone to talk1 yTV '2-- ':. u Of matters' that concern us notj 9 1 1 4 3 -An others folllast moot: i. t y ' '-' ) if FWboen tl!nkiog4'.we'd beiai ?'' W mei owiaiairs I j That possibly our neighbors might 'i eContrtr to manage their6,J &m ?W We've faults enough at heme to sienaj . i ' .It may be so "with others; w ,h -j j Jt wpuld seem strange if, it were.jtoSOw I Binoe all. mankind are brothers., v!o! yui ;wou4A "I we naaonamy, , t . f i f t j For every man andwomanii r iip?- ..Forgiveness ia the mark of thpse ;.--.., v.yyno .jtnow w err is Human, ' Then let Us banish jealousy ' ',u"t .. ll .ni A.1T V-4V- And aa we journey down life's road c?r I s Do good td operanbther s&.fi'tV. .;' -tv' lifFrc-m the? World. ?-t?3.e2 ,ofl nci-jl The Radical riatforinv' W nflhe resolution favoringfiqdalixatioa'of taxes condemns the party which has made the taxes so unequal and unjust. It will not be accepted as an evidence of repent ancefor it indicates no method of "equal ization. It is an empty form of words. If, the Convention had declared that it was in -favor of taxing the wealth which ia invested. in public securities; that part of the platform. would have had a mean ing. -As it does7 not mean this, it means nothing. (: The - following declaration is simply impudent .n-.vv; - r ' r! - ' l. The. Government of the United States should be administered with the strictest economy, and the corruptions which have 'been so shamefully nursed and; fostered by, Andrew -Johnson call loudly for radical reform. ; , , ine scandalous, corruption wnicn is here acknowledged to exist,- and to call loudly for reform, cannot be laid to the door of Andrew Johnson. N ineteen-twen-tieths of the present office-holders 'were appointed by Mr. Johnson's predecessor, and nearly 4 all : of -those appointed - by himself are Republicans.; The Republi can party has tied the President's hands and prevented his making either appoint ments or removals. :' He lately attempted to remove one bad officer- and they im peached.him. i It js the. height of impu dence, to' pretend that, Mr. Johnson is responsible for the maladministration of officers whom he did not appoint' and cannot remove Moreover, the Presiden tial contest ia not between the 'Republi can party and Andrew: Johnson, batf .be tween it and the Democratic party .t : The Chicago; platform confesses that , there is a necessity for all sorts M "reforms The country will hold that part responsible which has h been ; nearly eight years in power, and permitted these crying abuses Thhrlow Weed on the Grant Plat- - Graht 1 havine'Jaecepted the Chicago platform and Tharlow Weed : having ac cepted Grant, .it may - be interesting to observe that Thurlow, Weed thinks t&o platform Pne which "sounds strange in a Governmentjof the people;'" This ia true enough. .A?i platform,) which, iff. the words ,of JA.t:ji eed,i..vdeclar9s , that, . an One part, of the. country;, where- colored tuffrage is likely to prove ruinous it mat be established and enforced 'oy ' superior ' .m : .. .... . " - - . - - fiOWer, while at anotner,4 wnere euch'suf rage would be too -inconsiderable',' to be 6oticed.it msy .b6 Jm" tp.the people ;who have already declared, against .itdoes indeed-"sound strange in a Government of thepeople.'; I .But those who made' this platform, and Grant who accepts it, doi not !mean: that this shall any longer . be, i"ft:' Uovernm.ent of the people " They propose to govern the people bya fractional Congress vand by the "GeperaUof-jthes Armies" giving "to ignorance," .in the words again of Mr. Vieea, "power w. overawe jtuowieage and ' expeTfence.'1 'S6rang'e' 5asy Ibis "sPtinds"' does ifnot Beuiid? stilPmore ''strahge"rwben those;1 'Who Beef end-'de." nounce ,this sbpuid aupport .tne, candi date who 'means -to .make bia. ..Vetrange sound" familiar to American ears? " tofney, after ostracizing the'ablest Republican' leader ;n6w f prdceedsto read the leading Republican" papers "Put of the party r"VTbe namesappear in the Philadelphia Press, as follows: New York Evening Post, Chicago Tribune, Cincin nati Commercial,. Providenoe Journal, Springfield i . Republican,' Bridgeport OiaUUSiU, JUUlialv uuidiu,i xuuaiu Express, and Hartford TCoarant. ''Tbes'e Forney proposes, to add to ' 'the Senato rial black-list," and according, to Forney "ineir loss is, in i&ct, a gaiu. aoc pro eumed object of the expulsion of leaders and journals is to reduce the f Radical party to the sma!lestvlimits, so that it caff be conveniently handled- during tbe- coming campaign; .'i--v-v4r- i.m?'t f-i i -.. 1 ' . 11. ..- 4 ..... h -.1 -' " Among he betters . on : the - Impeach ment trial, George Wilkes, Willianf Swin tdn'iahd;' E P.- Spofford of 'Newbury port; Were most ' conspicuous. r: A repOr ter for the Tribune bet 8500 .that John son would be convicted: without -Senator Wade's vote and lost it. v rir , . One of Thad. Steyena' admirers writes that the impeacher. plays faro r.anf hour every evening for ''recreation,' and not for the love of 'glamblrn'g, as" he" seldom ucis muro iuiu vvv at viluo. IBrigham'YP'ung is having' seven state j carriages maaeior mm in wesr iors. . , - V. i ... 1 rl. ' " r '' . "' ' 1 ' ' ''.m . I r ik f?-Mmnrt r"-,wf . . ' - .JtFrpV the Ccianati Iiiiulief,! The! :dh" '. JervCe-:r-.-':cncad i- - ': -.r. . . Jtt ti .Z:zt: ffop'the f r:::oL srei '- the toii?o-iJCcr.::'.loa',i: it fitlbdy war entirely jUntml icd by tl.e bondhold ers aod.NationalrBanker3,"a large- nsa , ber of iwbora were jn tbeoTsvestioc; ,ev'' cry thing-as BhapeoVto suit them. Tbey -already, hail "the '"aodieTateJ ,tGenu Grant, who, it-will be remembered, Preceivei hie ; first ndmiEiiidnat i rneetin of wealthy and pow.erfult.bondholders and Natidnaf Rahkeraib NewYorkJ Kese, bondhold ers nd bankers; in order to-Tecorryense1 ; Ucd.: li ran t, torK t h fj-jepuc i 'Tj,tzr:z79 ; ; whichhe,wpuldmakerby gif jng tt? his .-'. twenty thousand -dollars .a-year life -office which he- now holds for a four year.Ff e idency, at $25,00Q f year, ; have;ag'rpedi tp raise him a purse of half a'rmiUioa of dollars. If G raut therefore, .'should ho , elected, he wili:be under pecuniary obli gations to the bondholders, and National . Bankers to aid them in the furtherance of thei schemea, tojroKthe people. iHaving thus . secured Grant,,. the, next , move of these privileged classes x was to take pos session ct.tue. Chicago. Convention, and fix up the platform to suit their jntarest. This jhey.have, 4Pj..t "e'ad the followf ing resolution;'? C ".r ' ' "I'Jt . 5, .The National debt, constructedlas if hasXeen, for the preservation of tbe fjo ionr for all time to come, should be extent ded over a fair period for redemption kn it is the duty of Cengiress toreducef thet rateof interest 'thereon, whenever it' can honestly be done. " r,t;"T- The above is remarkable for what it leaves out as we shall proceed to show: at for what it contains... In the first placed the policy of delay.in the payment of the debt ia inculcated. . , The delay is cloaked under the specious words that it "pay, ment shall be extended over a fair period! for redemption," and we may be sure hm the authors of that ' resolution mean ft? make the" "fair" a very long period ' In the meantime the people are to be burdened with the annual drain of $120; 000,000 b feold each' year, by way of in- terest a sum which ia fifteen jtsfs would amount to the principal itself; The1 bondholders and bankers would be large ly profited by this delay of cayment, ia the same ratio that the people would be injured by .it.;' There is no ' promise to the people that tbe debt, whenever it ia paid, shall be paid-in the currency io. which it was created making no such " promise the inference is clear that if the Chicago idea prevails, these bonds are to be paid in gold.1" The differen$er:r between gold and - greenbacks, in which -bonds ; arei legitimately ; payable,! now amounts on the bonds to $800,000,000. This is tbe magnificent gratuity which is to be given to this' privileged class. Not a word is said in the platform against the present system ot two currencies green backs for the people .and gold for the; bondholders and bankers. The Conven tion could See nothing' wrone in this die- crimination,' -whereby' - certain' favPred classei afe 'toreceive thirty cents' mbrt'b'if each dollar of the debts 'due them than they; pay, to. he farmers; vmechanics and . laborers ,whom they - pwe.5l Under , the policy of 'delay ef a the 'payment of tie debt, - this I outrageous r- dlacrimiff&tioaif Bgainst the people.wiU also, be perpetua-' ; ted." -' -:: '- - j The Chicagp ConventiPnhavingi thu neglected to ppealptit for the people pff . this question, the greater will he the re sponsibility upon th New -York Conven:" tion to meet this issue fairly and square ly, and to denounce in proper .terms, tiia proposal . to. rob . the, people fof nearly al, tnousana miiiionsio..enrica a. lavorea V I t It cosf Canada" $3oo29 to trv thl F'V nianprisdneTf;' sidowtf i.tvcr fi ts j Cdtt Hazard lipids an tate of COfc'at sii i'tlfj U all "lairs & Hi cLittle "All1 vRight'ti ief f erformrng ,: ia i 9ndonvn i t a&&i,'4lV UMsZ Jt cost $500,000 : fo put impeachment on the Btage: - -i '.' t 4 Connecticut spent .?716,WU iastyetfti for public achools. Jt ; . all he is worth-on impeachment.- and' i!? Tribunermanisput JSOO'. . trtr .Tsci- - f "Gen. Butler's"' apple trees are tale f irP . blossoming bn his -Lowell farm; they want0 fertilizing; with impachine'nt .-pnitctfi $d. W. -Thad Stevens desired mpsteafne'st'fj t i see tbe Senator who "dared" vote againMjz the impeachment iniquity Well be can see -several oi them noV.ortoicK Ad vertiser, .sisui -'iiZi d'h-M'S s.ii cJ U ;Log8B wantf to f'expelVFessctJsa U.4 Trumbull, from .the; party ,s He ttinii a that since he has got along, "o far Very well without brains1, his party can do (he same fKti?iJ ViJi,Af ii'i t .t-scU tftir - 'I "Very sbdn at the: present 'rafJeTirte wiiltelegraph ? I6r 'nothing. tTbi tari-J which is "ntfetjeae than a half 'i-'-te'ni ' wdrd, is 'soon to be again reduced tfty prt cent.,-"' i'-i"'uvfr:-;!w13 .f'T fS '. A 'quariref between two negroes on'tne5 precipitous bluff at Nashville resulfed itf-, one of the combatants being throwndyer the cliff. He had a terrible fall btXt BtrocK upon his head and escaped inj'ory. "A despatch forA Chicago to the itt -Tribune says: "I ne"cd npt attempt tc dibguise the fact that the result of in. peachmeat has: had a'aepressing efftet. ' Canada is preparing for another, Fe-j nian raid said to be; impending from, BC, Albans, . " . .- . N . ..; v-.r. '.: Ben. Wade don't receive quite so many " letters now, from aniious-office-ieekerB, as' Be 'didOi-'-i.l) i x'rv-1 U'r, i vuivOkjW riaaa a j vwvwjvv y , schools next year H .v '- -' "v" Radical'Pb I- f. 1 t 1 "U4.-i1j-T-.' 1 i A l 8S l, i H -4 n r i H ia 13 ' : 1 a . r