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FREEONT WEEKLY JOURNAL
a . ... rVBUSHKD (TUT IlT, r"""Vj j Collection lor iirertiangtsid Jci M ot Quarieriy.'T TERMS OF THK JOURNAL One year, in idy-ance ... $2,00 sis jLoqUwroT - j'Ti;n : ii.w Three months, - - . 60 '- - ' TMT;WAWITJ-;01 JOB PRINTING NEATLY, WPQWCKWYt POMr BUSINESS DIRECTORY. .xjsoaia. .... -J "i i ' , 1 ft ; i 1 1 1 1 ' ' rrr" . Mnvnr a vn rrrVBKUflt AT LAW A. mca over D,, .Garvin Co.' Store, corner of J. K.H0RD, i; ATTORNEI AI Z-AW, Offici in Buckland'a Kw Block, FBEMONT, O. J. L. GREENE it SON, ATTORNEY" AND COrNSBLLOKS AT U. wiU attradtb1nl B mminem i cxlui.kT and iIm collection of Claim, Soldier's Back Iay, Bounty and Pensions claims promptly attended to. Office, M:oHoct- -;- .r.r4.GLE, , , . .... . , ATTORNEY AT LAW and Nay Pilic In irraneerReal Estate and General CoUectirst r,in,r tounties. Particular attention pua to JOHN M. LEMMON, a WflBKFT AT LAW and Notarr Public Alao JV authorised aent for collection at all toads of sin . MAHLON CHANCE, ATTOEKEY AND COUKEEIiOB. AT LAW. OmoB, Beoond Btorr Baiiiand'a Xv Block, FBKMONT. H, BVUUCtT, JA. B. FOWLEB BtiKErr fowlek,: J.. i'i ATTORN HYS DODNBEIXOBS ' AT-' 1AW, and SokotoaiaQiaDoeiy; will attand tyro Manonal bnaineas in BaadiiakT and adjoining oobb- Omea, aaoooa atorr, mrauanjuw sura, FRl tONT. J. II. COKEY, HVD. EHT81CIAN AXB SCJKytON-Office, OMttin orer LehrraJJUd Cff SaTTfJUxt toot lo. TST8ICIAN', StTBSBOJf ANDAOOOtTHECE. I private diaeaaei! oardbllr treated aud pmnpk. Ireored. Office and Bondaa QB Btate Street, East . a of tteBiver. four doorieaeottte'Btick Hotel, J.W. fAlJ.lNQ, M;,D .. v SOMBOPATHIC PHYSICIAN SUWSEOJf. Otboe Hour From to I . Bt. Batvrdafa, . W A. K. to 1 F. M. PaiticnlarattenMapaid to Ilin urn of the Throat and Lung. Office, Buck land't Old Black,BOond oor, . ..,-. ... , , .FREMOXt. r. ...... DCH-TIgTB.y. OWOTCAL mechanical DEarriCT. P01- O imr and Extracting performed' in the moat thorough and skillful manner. Satisfaction guar anteed in all kinda of plate work. Qmca over Bank ot Fremont. , ' G.J. SALZMAN, ' DENTIST, will be in hia office, frTde, the taut two weeks of each month, to perform all opsr. ationi requires la hjr pmfmsumS HatiatHcaSonf&az. nteed in al caati. Ttobma at the bid stand. i a r fr EXCHANGE HOIEI BELLE WE, 1 0. Wm Jord, Jropriet. 'B-' oenUriiifuihad.'. - -"" - KESSLSft HOUSE, EB. B ELDING, Proprieior. Paaaengen carried . to and from the House free of charge. 6ito atedconerofYront and 8rateStVJ ' I j j COOPEB HOUSE,. ... - ..-! FORMERLY Croghan House, 9. K. Cooper, Pro prietor, comer of Front and Stass ata-. -. ' :; FREMONT. Fassengers Carrie to and from the Depot free, ef charge. ' ' '. REA.ljfcSIAXB' AGBNTSri--- CAMFIELD A 0O-,x "f) EAL ESTATE AftENTS; buy and sell ffmiM JfV and Loai and farm property. .Offioe ts the ruetoffioe rood, j : I J FREMONT. . ooMiTiaiON -tiacHAirrs. Ia Q. Ra' waen, : Jul Vhna., ...Trmi T. Rinwr STORAGE, K)BWARDIN JOMSISSlOS! Merehantst-Oealera tsf Coarse Bait. Fine ftalB- Kiry Bait, Land Plaster, Cakined Lime, etc Haring purchased the entire property atwwn as urmiDn vv arenonse ano Dream cie Tators, at thTriead of savigation xm the Bandurky Ritct, we art prepared to reoeire, store and ship Grain, Lumber, Merchandise and other produce. OmestjBesnsTitEtewoai. Hi r .! : i TREMOKX. .1-1 SAUS&S. " t.- a. fiEESE, - ; BARBER and Hairdresser, Bt. Clair Block, op posite the Postoffioe, Front fitraet, FREMONT i -' : Curls, Switches and all kinds of SsJrworkmade to order. The Highest prips paMforiiair. v . M.BilOCKWA.Y, - rATR DRESSING and Sharing Saloon, in Buckland s Iew chick. Ladies' and thud ren's ttair creasing ana vurung; ewitcnes, vatis, 4ta 1 BEMUJiT. A. IV WILES'-- - PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY, brer Garrin's Store, FBEMOKT. ' . .. ... IiO CSS ESZTS. ' STEWART,;-;; ..;, .... T OCKSMTTH AND CUTLER. Repairs Locks, Ij Clocks, Sewang Machiiiea, Tmnka, Umbrellas, cT Orni6arirjBwn'slnaerument, Rasora, Kntvea, Shears and ell kinds of small edged tools. All work attended bo promptly and satisfaction guaranteed. Shoo ob Croghan Street, south aide, rear of Close's grocery. Xiu.ai aONT. TOLEDO. A RCHITEtT, Toledo, O. Plans and Designs jf made of Pubbe Buildings and private Beat OLETELAND. MlXO B. STEVENS, ., , . GOVERNMENT Licensed ' Mflibiry Clsiin Agent. Applicationt by letter will receive jmr Btediate atteotioa. OtSca, 9 Bank Bt CLEVELAND. BUERIDGE k CO , ' gOLIClTfjBB and Attorneys for- U.S.AHD FOREIGN FATENTS, Me Bank rreet Oewland, Ohio, ; i l : With Associated Offices hi Washington and Foreign ;-47 ' ' Countries. , REltlOYED ; .!..!. !. .v.. 17 ! ..! ,: 1. H. f ' " ZimiUeTiiitm, I"oraarly at the Post Omcs, has gone to RUSSELL' S ; BUILDIWGr MXt dor to JcOw) IiMhrv ih3 taai tJafft rXSfriT)d . CLOCKS. 1 r'ii OS'i OStJ WATCHES, . . , . f. .i . 'SlLTEHWA!fiE, JEWELRY, .mi,M EEECTACLES, CDTLERY, LOOKING GLASSES, PORTMONIES,": ZlZit ALBUMS. ,(J ft C0LHjPEK'4Q.j All kinds ef joshing dons In tbs Use of Wstehss Cloeka, Jewelry, eta., neatly and eranaBy. ' '' meassglTsaimaeaU. sstf. hfyaffi -Cli. Slip O fa. Ho "SiJ I ,4,h- E L y , . : : ; : : : S T-TT 1 f' ' ' i - '" " Hrin mniHi uoir ; t uh ..a....a.... J , CT j -jy r p ,T PVT Q FREMONT; SANDUSKY COUNTY, OHIO - FRIDAY, JUNE 12. 1868. ies. Vol. XVI. No. 24." I YOU-ALL HAH HAVK HAABD Ql .. Hflaad's German tfit : 'ters.:."::r-.vv' V t ' A a-Zi I.'! w . : V.. Y O U ALL , ati (lias or EOOIXAXC'8 QISKAS EITTESS, t.i a. a ii vi J! j DL'iLl HOOF .AHDS GERMAN TQNICi Prrnared hr D. CL M. Jackaon. PhUadalohla. i&trodocUon fiito wJa" eormtrj from Ominsry aesmd Ik lit i ..) .11 1835.,;' -y- Tnirtf1 fcrtrkiD totjb ,THJIiStjrD J JSDTUKHHJ f) ( Jlb4 wtn'eurs yon and .ymrr children,, atlrly Blm'eiafa MMIi uuf 1 They ars taany mparatiu bow iiti tn tns country aailad BIMen or II 1 1 Tanlav- They are bo tarent rirepa-sBaJani aaiiawiatlon.OT-anything Ilka one : but good, hoDest, reiiabit madidoea. They ' I Tll!1ll' 'ifllO"' t : thtftti Imavn rtmeHafar y ! , i , ' 'I M.'ilWiljlil HtWVIi1 I4rer pomplaLit. . DYSPEPSIA, -. i'.rj T.-.tm. KerroTU Debility. t ;wn.i,i 7 , ; .1 Zl- JAMS DICE, diseases of the Kidneys, i j 3 ERUPTIONS OF THE SKIN, mmA all IHseaises Brisinc from Dlsor. slered Utt, Stomaclt, r bilo" ZMPTTRKT Or IHM BLOOD. Constipation, natnlanoa, ' XowaM Piles, - ullnss of Blood to the Head, Acidity of the) Btomsob, Nausea, Hoart bnnL, Piaa-oat for Food, f ulnae crweiht in the) Btomacli, i- i Bobx xruotBtionB, Bink- ., insr-cr jriuttan at tno Pit at theStoac&, Barim-nina- of tne Head. Hnrried or YJ1 . - Bt the Heart, H Chokin oi r-twwlt TlntMTHfia Buffoontingrr 8ensati Sensations When In s, iy-JL Ai r LlmtKSof, of weba before the l saw i Fain in the Head, Dofloienoy Eiarnr, atou of rerspirstlon, Yellowness , , .p i,.- Bsun ana yes, in the Side. Sodden InsbM of Heat Barn. ' . inr in the Fleeh, Constant Imsaininprs , Of Eril and-Oreect Depression or Spirits. H t) AH IAs leaicaM anas oj im vmt or Ayaws tTfoas, ecsfOtaaaaU u Mtod v j a-F- HQflCandr&. iLBitfers- is entirely Tecetable, arra contains -UBort it la a esaaid of Plaid Bx- trmr.tm The Koota. Uerba. i ua Batraa rVeem wnlest tneae extra are extracted JL' " JJi at selentlfle "aasafa fi pan whlen tmeae extracts are made 1 n Germany, ctnal Tlrtuea frem tnern by chemist. These wtraets axe then forwarded to this -sountry to he need eiprcaaly for the saannfaetnre erttaeae Bitters. There Is aeaieeheUeenbstaaice ef any hind nsee in eoBBMandla tlie BTltters. hence U U Aa ealr Bitters that earn he need In where alcoholic stint slants are jraSWaWT ,, ,! ... rr. Eotkzaks German oW K ambiMtum 0 As UgnHmh of the Bitten. r.. fomlm CrmM BasL TOraaws, ats. H U find yarthsasaudtaManatOs Bitten, in cent whtnwm 9mt alrrfirlir atamtas it reomred. To inii 6ear ia Inans (aaf Mej rtrntdie, an entirely different frtm . atw eln mdvtrtixd for Ou curt qf Ou dittmjn ail, eVM ev lAc prcjxiraiioiu q'aiedicinal cicracu, toads 4W etAcrsers swrs dscattiae, tvm in soats araa. !(.WlWBwrfls"s ,mml mm! aialifc law di ' "' ffrrrf ac Us fmbhe. H.teta7awnknla sisssars t fata it, 9WIs f k,fmt0, aiailsrsttay, sad audwHMl esse MstsBSBiBBasmsjiawiaa at ijn ! I r -. -w aw ri a i ft That J as etedtcifie rnwnl to ITooltantTi German Bitten or Tonic inmmmmmmauu of Dtbilitf. TKet impart a toes I U slandrtoortotAeaiAoM tyaesi, . ebrtngthen i the appetite, anus sa emjotment ef IM f 1 . , -mkI, saMe As sla smk s iiaat it, ptrfrikobleod, fiwe a two sosoKf, esKAy omptenM, eradicate (Ac yellow R'0e rom eye, tnjiert a olorat (o Ou duett, andehange thtpatievi from a tkorUrrtatked, emaciated, weak, and nervout invalid, a nfnU-faeed, ttout, and vimroutperten. Weakr andi Delicate Children are made atrons trf oalng the Bitters or Tonic In fact, they are Family Wedf elnea. , They cant he administered with perfect astfaiy 1 av child three month a eld, the moat delicate female, or n man f ninety. - ,f ' ratal SestcdMI an Out he Blood Partners' I ... .'. ' - in. and mitt cure, all diteatet rotating from had bleed. Keep tarn ssispes Mood ours ; keep your Jjum im order t keep 1 yor dioeittat organ in a mmnd, keaUhg .11 Bjcmdilioa, by att of Mess rtmedt it, BaaaaaaSBBdl and no dtaaut wiU eeeraemU pom. Zkebetmenit Ou country recommend them. If yart of hmc rtpuiaiiom go for enyUung you mrnm try OuMfrepanlionu ,. n ,rt-. MOH TjbH. 6KO, W: WOODWABD. ri Cblef Jostle of the eDprenie Court of FennsylvarJs, f i- fBiuniLrsiA, March lft, 187. IjbW - VcoJtawTt German Bitten" it not an into. ieoing beverage, bntue ovod tonic, uteful t ditordert of Ms digestive organt, and of great benefit in eatet of ibmilyandwamtof nervout minmtytlem,, -j ) ; 7: IT - .P ..-ma! WOOPWABJf. i jmir.K ten " : .-;v ) - '.' ; j- , ; IBOM HON. JAMES THOMPSON, " Jdg o' k1 Sopresie Court of renasylvania. - ;i PBrLADSLTHIA, April 28, I860. I consider av " Hoonand's fiersMB Bit AfSK tere n eolaoMt meduum In ceaa, f. attacks of Indlaea tlonaiaTi s I i or Dyspepsia. I can certify thla from my experience of It.-' soars, with respect, fit A"IB THOJrJJPwOIf. r TROM BE.Vl JOSEPH H. KENNABD.D. . Pastor of-ttie T'Btii Church PkOadalphia.' , Da. jAaaaw-ISAaea:-rJ koes mmfreavemllm requetted to connect my name with rtcommendatumt of dijferemt kindt of medicine, out regarding the practic at out ef my appropriate tphen, 1 have in alt eatet de clined; but nA a cUmt proof in varioue instance, and particularly in my oKnfamitm, of the utefuinetrof Dr MoafiandfGoromit BOttxt, I depart for pact from mf atmaicoaeasreswreiryVwa eonvtcWm taaf for gen eral eebUity of the system and especially for Liver Complaint, U ia asasnw BaBBBwafa and valuable preparation. In I torn eatet it may fail; but utuaUy, I AJyl J doubt mot, a wilt bt oert llin itini bbwsbb kl to. Moat sane SKlTtr t arrs aaunt ; 'I'ourt, very respectfully, , j C-Jilii-JJLA-". J.M.XBJWAMDS i ai.it j Aiyaut, WWW MM WW. HHT . CAUTION. i, 5L..J I J ''' ' -, '' BoofainVttleroein'Remkiie, art emtnterfeHed. The genuine havi the tignatun of O. IS. Jackson os the front of M outoUle wrapper of team bottle, and Out name tfJ. tHHeiown in mum botAe, ' Mi othen art Price or (he BltteM, ft pr hottle j vr. a nan aozeaiortt uw Price or the Ionic, . 0rt a half dosen for 111 SO per hotUel ' T .0. VheAonle is put sp In quart SO.i. .1 BecoueetthatU it Dr. HooftanSt German Semeditt VhU an to untoemlhr sued and ss highly rearm medsunddouttmmrmmmmmeXkmth Druggutt to induce you to toko : 1 1 - ToayflWiiy els that he may tay u rttt li';,"JJgood, seeaaM t males I I I I in aaf on it. That Memo- dies wxU b teni Ay esmrtst Ut any tocality upon appuxer .fiSBwe: ,m so . -; i oaten. - t .":";: '.'V - . ' PBlKCIPAIi OFPICK, " -al- ' .TOTJ: OEXKASr JCEDICINE STOBB, " - p't-tSi ARCH STRSZT, Philadelphia i caAJ3. M. feVAWS, -.- ' . ,..) Proprietor, formerly C. Jt JACKSON & CO. ' .Theae Remedies are for sale by Draff ftlsts, storekeepers, an4 Medicine Deal tfiiTnrssm,';;, . P not forgot it ntmim wftl tfikM ifsn twy, essT h yl IM ytaaww, .t.i.if " Si-qgs,1ge5ieii)es, fMii)fg,'gfio), &c, &e. 9illoii& lUHJ (& AND LARGE PATENT MEDICINES. Oar Stock ia large, full, and eomplets, aqd embraces tieles, Prrnmery,s:o-usually rouna is urns stors. LL i eTV Via, WINES and LIQUORS. Wsshallsadearor to obtain t lis Bpeelalearsdsvotad to buying Dje-8taSi, Indigo M for dyelag furnished gratU. . i PAINTS. PalatS are oaaepaeialtjOu Stock ethraers six ofthe hsst and most pspaler brands Wt ars the ! 1. Jawstl Par WhIU LsadT f hits mad. from selected Engltah Ld it Snsr ground parerhss th best rspntstlon. and hss taken the lead for twenty-Bva years, the best brsnai- All kind ofeolored and Tube Paints. i hi. A.r OILS. I MaoUnerj oils P-vlntiog Oils OUi for gre&iins .... . . i ill WINDOW GLASS. WehsrsonnsndllOdiffsrsntslssssf Glaas,and dealers.. Moaey will always be ssved by buying Glass BRUSHES. -: t , " .- . rtr 7" j ! .... Fnint, Whitmfceh, Hair, Cloth ud TmUi Brailwi im l&rg T&rtot. WALL PAPER. 4, . Oar selection of WallPaWembraessthsohole'-ttpattsrnt la Amerisa,aad at prices that salt all. 1 1.1 a . .i : SGHOOLBOOKS o - 1 K.l rurnished to Dealers STATIONERY. : i . ' . ' i .. .- A"omrlsU assortmsnt of C7IP, LETTER AlW COMMERCIAL BOTH PAPER.EWFBLOPSS f il- SLATES, FEPS, As., Ac. . IfRfiMONT, O. igh ,kt:m3 PURE-WHITE LEAD. Persons wanting a strictly par and reliable LKAB durability, Fremont, O. NEW FIRM AND .NEW GOODS! ir"-: r !- ERG H A N VaWcilc'S Bibck, 053 M Reepectfully inform the public that they . . - large ana Deauuiui assonmenw ui r 1 Consisting of Blue,. Brown and Black Cierman and American Uoating, uassimeres, v esiings, ocr. i tar- Anrl havinc etiirau-ad the Cutter lately emoloyed by T. L Barker, we are prepared to make up goods in' the: latest and most fashionable styles. We guar antee a fit and perfect satisfaction or no sale, j Espetial attention is called to our Varied assortment of - - ---- ' DE-LEADY ilXCADE OLOTHING,, Ci.i.i. 'J:J. . , "' r - Gents' Fmiiishing Goods, ' ! ffA A -f . l .--. ----- ... .V f u HATS; TRUNKS, ; VALISES -Sec. OiiriTirVuls wflreVurchased in New bought at the very lowest Market Price, on the same liberal terms, .. Please call "T. W. Crenc,. T. L. Wykes. : , 2lT r n ,1 DJX 1CE2 XEd CD TAILOR. -:o: Mr. Thomas has removed Ir s Front Street Where he has a splendid stock of his Old customers, FIRST OLiASS "WC He cuta in the most fashionable style, keeps the best Goods and never fails to make a neat and stylish garment. He also keeps a splendid line of - . : , ...... s . .' ' ' .1 i. , IF UL iv jet i is 33. i ri gr O obd, ' . ; - i "r of every description. : He alao Oats aud Makes SHIRTS to Order, and Warrants , . , them to Fit. I a r - ' ' . i '. " j ... jo a. - - j. i n- tt" Giva hiuia call at his new establishment in Russell's Block. 'Jt . Dean's Populai; -SOLD BY- Ion G II ti IT S , fTJ fe DEALERS IN everything la the way of Hedielns, Proprietary A t : ' ... yJ I ftt i. pa rest Wines and best Liquors. and Harder. el j Ws warrant to five good solon. Bel French and Parlor Zlnes el 1 H-vin8-n of which we sell it tht loweit prlct. -- ! i--.. .- . i-- ,-- ear prices are Bfty to seventy-ars eents aad other of us fromons of ths most noted suaafaetarsrs at publisher.' prloer, . DR. E. DILLON & SON will find ear brand, uneqsaled for purity, Bnene sand "DR. E. DILLON & SON. T T A I L O R S, OLD STAND OF HEBMON ft WILSON.) PwT T, have just received and are now opening I . . S n ' French Broad Cloths, French, English, 'York and Philadelphia for cash, and hav- we are able to offer them to. the public and examine our, goods and prices. Crane & Wykes. XHI jCL I!CY IT Merchant Tailoring Rooms to Fremont. O., first-class: Goods. Confident that he can suit and an new ones wun -j:- Woolen :;r Goods . IHomasi Poetry. WHY TRUTH GOES NAKED. BY SAXE. List to a tale weU worth the ear Of all who wit and sense admire; ' ' Invented it is very clear -Som sires nrior to MatUiew Trior, r . Falsehood and Truth, "upon a time," One day m June's delicious weather,' r I'Twaa in a distant age and clime,) Like sisters, took a walk together. On, on their merry way they took, ' "' ' Through fragrant wood and verdant meadow, To where a beech beside a brook Invited rest beneath its shadow. 'i ! There sitting in tne pleasant shade. Upon tlie margin's grassy matting,' (A velvet cushion ready made,) " The young; companions fell to chatting. . " -Now, while in voluble discourse, ' On this and that their tongues were running, As habit bids each speak perforce. The one is frank, the other cunning: Falsehood, at length, impatient grown, : '; With scandals of her own creation, , Ssld, 'Since we two are quite alone. And nicely screened from observation, ' ; - f Suppose, in this delightful sill, t-. . i While all around is so propitious, ' ... ... . W Uke a bath!" Said Truth. "I will ' A bath, rm sure, will be delicious!" ' " ; " At this her robe she east aside, - ' .-j ' - And in the stream that ran before her j She plunged like Ocean's happy bride . . " " - '. As nasea as ner motner oore ner i Falsehood at leisure now undressed, ' 'irt'ii -. Put off the robes her limbs that hamper, , And having donned Truth's snowy vest, Ban off as fast as she could scamper. Since then the subtle maid, in sooth, '' Exriert in lies and shrewd evasions. Has borne the honest name of Truth, .., ,.; ... And wears her clothes on all occasions: '" , . While Truth disdaining to appear ' ': In Falsehood's petticoat and boddice, i ' ' Still braves all eyes, from year to year, , , As naked as the marble goddess!, ., . SHERIDAN'S RIDE. t7p from the South at break of day, , : Bringing to 'Winchester fresh dismay. The affrighted air with a shudder bore, i . . ' Like a hersld in haste to the chieftain's door, . . The terrible grumble and rumble and roar, ' ' Telling the battle was on once more, : . , .; j .. And Sheridan twenty miles away: And wider still those billows of war Thundered along the horizno's bar, " And louder yet into Winchester rolled The roar of that red sea uncontrolled, ... Making the blood of the listener eold, " As he thought of Uie stake in that nery fray. And Sheridan twenty milee away. . i ... ... n. But there is a road from Winchester town, ' '" " A good, broad highway leading down; .' And there, through the flisah of the morning light, A steed, as black as the steeds of night, " . . Was seen to pass as with eagle flight As if he knew the terrible need He stretched away with the utmost speed; ". Hill rose and fell but his heart was gay, With Sheridan fifteen mile away. St Ql sprung from those swift hoofs, thund'ring south, The dust like the smoke from the cannon's mouth, Or the trail of a comet sweeping faster and faster, Pnn-hodino: to traitors the doom of disaster: The heart of the steed and the heart of the master Were beating uke prisoners assaulting their walls, impatient to ds wnere tuo oatueneiu cub, Every nerve of the charger waa strained to full play, With Sheridan only ten miles away: ... ., Under his smiming foot, the road Like an arrowry Alpine river flowed. And the landscape sped away b Like an ocean flying before the 1W WW, - .. behind a wind; ' ' And the steed, like a bark fed with furuance ire, Swept on, with his wild eye tun 01 nre. But lo 1 he is nearing his heart's desire- -He is snuffing the smoke of the roaring fray, With Sheridan only five miles away. -' The first thing that the General saw, was the groups Of stragglers, and then tne retreating troops ; What was done what to do a glance told him both, Then striking his spurs with a terrible oath, , He dashed down the line 'mid a storm of huzzas, And the waves of retreat checked its course there because The sight of the master compelled it to pause: -With -foam and with dust the black charger was By enash of ins eve. and his red nostrils' play, : He seemed to the whole great army to say : . "I have brought you Sheridan all the way ; , ; -, From Winchester down to save the day 1" Hurrah, hurrah for Sheridan 1 Hurrah, hurrah for horse and man t Anil when their statues are placed on high Under the dome of the Union sky. The American soldier's Teniplo of Fame, . There with the glorious General's name Be it said with letters both bold and bright: "Here is the steed that saved the day By can-ring Sheridan into the tight, . . ; : From Winchester twenty miles sway. - . SHERIDAN'S RIDE. Miscellaneous Selections. An Extraordinary Attempt of an Affianced Bride to Cancel Her Engagement! LETTER FROM GEORGE WASHINGTON BRICKS LOUISVILLE, Feb 15, 1868. To tht Mdilors of the Louisville Journal. , , Gebiljmbn. I received, yesterday, the following note from - m young man, who is employed somewhere down town, a, so: nrach" per"inoTithptdexchange honiton, hoop" .skirts, ud hosiery for tne current smnpiasiers or me Teaim . Mr. Geo. W.Britktt- Sir : Yott have not thought proper to respond to my sister a note, request ing you to return the document which she gave you a few evenings since upon convulsion. " I hereby demand , that you deliver it to me, and unless I re ceive it by the bearer of this, I shall at once proceed to hold you up to public scorn through the newspapers of this city.; r ? - -.3 k 5 -f 9 . Respectfully, ' Chas. A.T. . This fiery, untamed youth thus dares me to keep the document I shall keep it. And further, I shall anticipate any revelation he may intend to make, by revealim; the nature of the paper in question, and by giving a brief history thereof, and of the manner in which it fell into my hands. Some will think this indelicate in me and unjust to the young lady involved, but as I am actua ted by the sole desir to keep the young man from making a tool of both his sister and himself, I really ought not to be blamed. - Every parent, except such as are 40 fortunate as never to have had any children, will agree that the end sanctifies the means. You have often encountered girls, especially if 70U are - worshippers of women by trade who could sit and talk with you by the hour about love, courtship, "marriage and double-bedsteads without flinching, but when you come to take them by the hand, and pour a vow or two into their delicately shaped ears, would snatch their hands away with a pout, and an ' oh, don't do that!' and would the very next moment break out with a complicated attack of smiles and- giggles, and exclaim. with the sweetest vivacity : O, Mr. Blank ! I forgot to tell you what do you reckon I heard Lillie Lotus say about you only the day before yesterday V . - . a 1 ilia And then, it is an hour and a halt in a case of this kind before you can find out what Lillie Lotus actually said or discover tsaV' , mm, . e, . and this-Weak is resorted to day after day until you become disgusted with such trifling ith your affections, and go off in search of somebody who will listen to your declaration without any nonsense, and say yes or no like a man. Precisely such a girl as I have attempted to de scribe is Miss Julia T-, hat young man's ( sister. I never was in love with' her much, but tried to make her think so, simply as a mark of respect for her late grandmother, who was a particular friend of mine, and who, ' when she died last spring, left her the bulk of her large property. . Miss T., is atleast twenty-five if she is a day ; and at her age ought to know better, but she has an idea that every young gentleman who addresses her, or attempts to ad dress her, for it never amounts to more than an attempt simply desires to marrv. her for her property.'. The idea is a singularly absurd one, buY I defy you to beat it out of her head- 1 called the other evening to have, it possible, a serious talk with Miss Julia on the subject of our future prospect", in life; bnt found that she had gone to snend the nicrht with the Misses Jones. 1 went tair.wooevoniy,vi nn.r.ipsy , 1 1 . . i. i. - 1 sne nai gone wun mr uir ynijnjj ladies to attend a small social gathering at Mr. Brown's. Determined not to be foiled. in. the enterprise I had under taken,' I 'walked over . to, Mr. Brown's. There J.f overtook the object of my search, j Vlieri the party broke up she .declared that she could not go back to Mr. Jones , .but must go home and at tend to soma matters before breakfast. She said she knew Mr. Bricks would be kind enough to. see her safely to her.v.-t) father doon I , assured her, that I wouia eBieem iua. privilege -u.ui, imo divine of all I ever dreamt or knew,' and we started with about half, a mile 10 g- I . ...... As arm-in-arm. we strolled along in the moonshine sacred to the walks of jlove and tender joy I, began the old story, ana laid my nana on ners, which she instantly snatched away, and I was told that if I did not quit that sort of nonsense.. she . would dodge into, the next alley we come to, and would never speak to me again.' ' I told her. to put Her hand back, and 1 would not toucn'on itany more. She put it back reluctant-,... ly, hnd conversation-became general, , wnat tollowed upon our arnvar at her father's should be a solemn warning l ii ' 1 j ' i :.tr i 1 . .1... i. to all parents' who suffer their daughters to go abroad to stay all night without giving Dona ana security ior taeir non- return oetore morning, miss j una was not expected back that night; and" hence we found the yard gate locked,' and hot a soul awake in the bouse.'' 1 uood heavens! the terrors of the ' situation make me tremble. even yet. .. An ; un armed young man an unprotected orphanlocked 'out' in the street at miduigbt,. and lett .completely at the mercy of an , unfeeling young, woman! - Miss Julia wanted to know, what was to be done. 1 1 told her I didn't1 know, unless: she could climb' the' '' railing. This, she declared indignantly was. out of the question. ..I then suggested that perhaps I had better throw a., brickbat or two through one of the upper , win dows, ; and wake up somebody. To this she objected also, on the ground that it would frighten Iier mamuiav , I next proposed that we should, kindle a fire in the gutter sit down on the curb stone, and. talk the night away, comfort ably. I As this plan was rejected like the rest, i told Miss Julia that my re sources were completely exhausted, and that sue must now draw upon her own. Finally, as there seemed to!be no al ternative, she determined to scale the fence. ; . 'Then,' said I taking her by the arm, 'allow me to assist-you.' ,'0h, no she replied, 'I don't need any assistance. 1 won t detain you any longer you may- go now please go. I bade her good-night and walked up the street, and around the next corner, where-' I remained some eight or ten minutes, and then walked back, for 1 had a presentiment that, my assistance might be needed. after all. When reached the gate I found Miss Julia there, bucon the other side of the fence. . Why, halloo, MTss, Julia V are you out here yet! Hadn t you better go in out of the night air r " ! can't,' she replied, and leaning her head on the railing sobbed like a child that had been slapped by its mother for making dirt pies in its Sunday clothes. The moon was behind the house, and it was quite too dark for me to see what jthe matter was, and no persuasion of mine, though I pleaded like an an gel trumpet tongued, could induce her to tell, me. rrctty. soon,;, however, discovered that in climbing the railing she had gotten , her hoops entangled among the iron spikes and wain utterly unable to disengage them." .- r Miss Julia, I began-ery -seriously, lbave been trying for the last three weeks to get vou to hold still - long enough for me to. tell you1 that I love you, and that if you'll marry me 1 n settle the last, dollar of your grand mothers : property-upon yon, bul l have 'neVer'" succeeded.1:' Now, thank goodness, tH godn have answered my prayers nd-have--pin nedsyou to this railing so 1 that you must hear me in spite of yourself.' ; ''" .'; ,,l .- - :. S But I don't want to hear you, and I 'won't hear 'Voir, she 'cried, ' with a frantic eflort to tear herselt loose Irom the railing. But the hoops and spikes were inexorable, and the eflort was in vain, j ,-. .... Don't tell me that you don't want to hear me, for. you do. Perhaps if you did -not love me as well as you do I don t love you l hate you.' You know you told Mary Jane Smith that you loved me almost to distraction.' ?i didn'tr:;. ' . ; ' You know you told Ann Eliza Brown that I was the sweetest creature in the world.- . .. , - 'I didn't',: ,,,;,',.(;.,. ,'.a 'You know you told bid Mrs! Brown that I was the only' man you ever saw that you would marry.'-. - 1 didn't? , ;. . .-,. . Oh, you neednTt plead not guilty to a single count in this indictment' I've got the witnesses to prove every :one of them.'- xou know you love me with your whole heart, and you know too that iiove you with my whole heart You know that you. are going to marry me in less than six weeks- and you've got, to say so before I'll 'consent" to rnejase you. 'Mr. ' Brigs,' said she,' raising fhe head and tossing'back ler curls haughti ly, 'you are cruel and insulting: You shall answer for this.. Release tile and I will never speak to you again;' Jl ' 'Pardon1 me,' Miss Julia,' that is, no Linduceraent whatever. I couldn t think pon such liberal terms. 'Then leave me.' " ' ' . 'Nor will I leave you. n I am, going to scribble a little document here, and when you shall, have signed .it, I will release you.' 1 ' " I, 'I wo'f sign it.' - - -1 f'0h,' yes you will:' it is merely' a written' promise which you' can easily fulfill, and which, like all other verbal promises of a finished coiiuette like yourself are made to be broken.' ' '" 'I tell you I won' sign it-1-! won't, Iwoni, I wos'i ".'' ",;'J-, " "". 'Very welK'then, you'll have to stay here all night ''and a policeman will come along and arrest you. in the morn ing as a suspicious .character and take you to the1 Police Court, and Hop Price will fine you fifty dollars in gold and send you to jail for thirty days.' .''Oh, Mr. Hncks, you It be sorry for this. Write the thing and let me sign it' ; '; - -' "- I penciled tlie following on the blank page of a letter and handed it to her: On or liefore the first rlsf-of April next I promise to marr Goorga Washington Br'cks in spitn of all opposition or ilirTiculUe that rhy ansa tram whatever source. Witness my hawl and seal. ,;..-. ,rVU 13ih, l(i8, I .KnA She, attached hef signature to it, and I then sawed away her hoops with the file-Made of my pocket-knife. The next moment she had, vanished around the corner of the house, and I turned my steps homeward, thinking, with the Third Richard . " Waa ever wgman in such humor wooed! ' Was ever woman in such humor won!" 4 And now. she wantan the.. document aa if determined to add .inauit to injury, she. puta her brother up to the cool villainy of demanding it at my hands, find, in case the demand is denied, to hold me' up to the scorn of the community through the news-paper&!--Well,'I think I have blocked that game anyhow. 0 " ( A - ' '" ' '; ! Awaiting the next move "with the serene confidence" which the christian feek in four aces, I remain LOUISVILLE, Feb 15, 1868. G. W. Bricks. Presence of Mind. t.:. vw and let him alone. 1. If; a man . faints, place him fiat 2. If any poison is swallowed drink 'instantly half, a glass of .cool water, witll a. he8Piao: tegspoonful each of ,,, gait and r,r0Und mustard stirr- . . e3 into it : this vomits as soon as.it reaches the stomach; but for fear some of the poison may remain, swallow the white of one or two raw eggs, or drink a cup of strong coffee, these two being jant,idotes for a greater number of pois ons ; than .-any dozen' other articles known, with the advantage of their al ways being at band ; if not a pint of sweet on, or lamp on, or . "anppings, ; ' ., , , .11 of melted "butter,- or. lard, are good substances,.- especially if they vomit quicklyi. . , 3. t he best thing to stop the bleed ingof & moderate cut instantly is to cover it profusely with cobweb, ' flour and salt half and half. 4. If the blood comes from a wound by jets or spirts, be spry, or the man will die in a few . minutes, because an artery' is severed: tie handkerchief loosely ; around, near the part between the wound and the heart; put a -stick between the handkerchief and the skin and twist it around until the blood ceases to flow1, keep it there until the doctor comes ; if in a position where the handkerchief cannot be used, press . the thumb on a spot near the wound, be tween the wound and t,he heart; in crease the pressure until the bleeding ceases, but do not lessen the pressure for an instant until the physician ar rives, so as to glue up the wound by coagulation or coolingof-the hardening blood.- ;V7;: cz-cha' 5. If your clothing takes fire, slide the hands, down the dress, ' keeping them as close to the body as possible, at the same time sinking to' the floor by bedding ' the ' knees; this has A smothering effect upon the flames; if not. extinguished or great headway gotten lie down on the floorand rool over and over; or, better, envelop your self in a carpet, rug, bed cloth or any garment you can get hold of always preferring wollen. 6. if the body is tired, rest; if the brain ra tired sleep, . ,7. If the bowels are loose, He down in a warm "bed ; remain ' there and eat nothing until you are well. . 8. .If the action of the bowels does nor occur at the usual hour, eat not an atom until they do act at least for thirty- six hours, meanwhile,' drink largely of cold water or hot teas, and excercis in the open an-to the extent of a' gentle K . w a .a . 1 prespiration, and keep tms up nil mings are righted ; this : suggestion, if prac- ticeo. 'would" save myrraas 01 uvea every year both iri the city and country, ' 0. The three best medicines in the world nre warmth, abstinence ' and repose. Hall's Journal of Health. The Old Oaken Bucket. "Barrv Gray." i writes as follows to the New Yerk Mail concerning : the "Old Oaken Bucket:" - General George P. Morris, with whom Wood worth was associated in the estab lishment and conduct of the old New York Mirror during the .first year of its existence in 1823, thus ailudes to him! "He was ft genuiue poet of Na ture's own creation. He wrote because he could not help yielding to the . im Dulseofhis genius; and 1 all his pro ductions breathe a pure, healthy, benev olent spirit, and are invariably sound in sentiment - and musical expression. His 'Old Oaken Bucket' will be sung, read, and admired as long as cool water from the well continues to slake the thirst! of the weary traveler. - . The following reminiscence from a private letter is interesting : "The , Old Oaken ' Bucket" was written in ' the summer of 1817. when the poet was living; in" Dunne' street, in this city, Coming home to dinner at noon, he was much heated, and drank a glass of water New - York . pumpkin-water, exclaiming, as he placed it on the ta-; ble, "that is very refreshing; bufc . how much more refreshing would it be to take a good ' long " draught, this warm day, from the old oaken bucket I left hanging in my, father'sVelTatboma,'' Hearing 4his the poet's wife said Why, wouldn t that be a pretty suDieci lor a poem 5' Wood worth took the hint, and under the inspiration of, the moment, wrote those beautiful lines which have immortalized his name." , This bucket, so far at least as. its staves are. concerned, for it has . been bottomed and new hooped, and is in a somewhat dilapidated condition, more over; is in the possession , of Mr. A. D. Faye (who owes the painting of 1 the "Old Oaken Bucket," now on exhibi tion at the Fine Art Galleries corner of Fifth avenue and fourteenth street) where it forms no inconsiderable at traction td the visitor. ; - - - " . AToucuisd I.v'cidrnt. The Courier. in 'Its , account of the' decoration, of soldiers graves at Layfayette, says a wream. 01 sowers, accompamea, py a note from a little girl about, ten years of age was exhibited. - Tho note was addressed' to Colonel Learning, 'chair' man of the cbmmitfee of arrangements, and was as follows:"" ' " ' ' ''CoLONRL'LBAMWG-r-Willyou please put this wreath upon some rebel soldier's grave I ''My dear papa is 'buried at AndersOnvuIe, and perhaps come little girl will be kind enough tq put a few flowers upon his grave. '.f "JENNIE VERNON." The reading of the note created a profound impression, and the wreath was deposited upon the grave of an unknown rebel soldier the only one remaining in the cemetery. - A Connecticut man, who had his arm neatly cut off in a saw mill, picked up the member, shntaff the-water from the mill, and walked home with his arm in lijs hand." j ,. " u: l . .... - A Little Nonsense. ' What ship has two mates and no Captain I, Courtship. i . "You are queer chicken I"; as the hen said when she hatched out a duck Something you. are always cominS to blows with your nose. ' 1 ' It is better lo sleep with an empty stomach than lo lie s"wake with an ac cusing conscience. ' 1 i 1 - ' The minister who boasted of preach- without notes don t wish to be under stood to refer to greenbacks, r.- , u There is a -"Fanny Kemble collar and cuff." : But no- mortal man would like to have Fanny Kemble collar and cuff" him. . What' nose is more brilliant than toper's nose." Why volcan-no's to be sure. ' Pat remarks that the chief glow of each comes from the erater. It has been settled that the rule that "nothing can be done well which is done in a hurry," don't apply to catch ing fleas. Opportunity has hair in front be hind she is bald ; if you seize her by the fore-lock yon may hold ner: bat, if suffered to escape, not Jupiter him self can catch ier again. ..; , Tks following epitaph may be seen in th icemetery of a parish in the environs of Pans: "Here lies Madame N ,' wife of M. N V-'master blacksmith.. The railing around 'this tomb was. manufactured by. ber hus band." i Two thieves in Pittsburg met gentleman walking the streets late at night with a box nnder his arm, and undertook to show him a hotel. They relieved him of the box-and ranoff with it. The gentleman was a natural, iat, and his box contained four rattle snakes.: ' ' . A gentleman, it is said, had a board pnt on one part of his landV on which was written, ''I will give this field to any one who is really contented , and wben an applicant came he always said, "Are you contented T ' The general reply was, "I am." "Then," rejoined the gentleman, "what do yott wantwith my field r ' ' V" A. toll gate keeper in England was brought before a magistrate for crneity to his daughter. -, The little difficulty arose, from a discovery made by , the parent that the girl, who was frequent ly left in charge of the gate, used to al her sweetheart, a young butcher, to drive hia wagon through free. "She never tolled her love." n Foreign Gossip. Mors than four hundred families are now living, in London, in houses erect ed by the numificence of Mr. George Peabody.1 '-'1 :'-.-' -r 1 There is a story "from France of man who has served out a prison term 100 years, and returned to hia native village at the age of 120 to spend the remainder of his life honorably. It is said that among two millions of persons by whom Yeddo, in Japan, is inhabited, there is not a beggar in the streets, not a drundard, not a mman. The women are beautiful, the men are robust and energetic, there is no trouble about fashions, education is universal, books are plentiful, though there are no newspapers : Jife is simple and easy. marriage is universal, and children go naked. . -. ,, ; ;j ; A sinister story is told of the . Eng lish Court One Queen Somebody possibly Charlotte, and it may be Vic toria was - unwell,' and it became necessary to rub her head with brandy. A bottle was bought aad used, and her Majesty a rumseller in ordinary was or dered to supply, one daily. Some twenty years after, a bill was brought in for seven thousand three hundred and odd bottles of brandy ss many of gin, and about twice as much of ale and other varieties of spiritual confection ery. .: '. '-' A French paper relates the following amusing anecdote. ' It seems that gentleman from Paris paid a visit to a country .dame, in whose parlor he saw a portrait of a lovely woman of, say, five and twenty. Upon the entrance of the lady, her visitor naturally asked her if the picture was a family portrait, and was told that it represented her deceas ed daughter. "Has it been long since you lost herr asked the gentleman. "Alas, sir." redied the lady. "She died just after her birth, and I have had the portrait painted to represent her as she would appear , if she had lived until m now." In 1850 Czar Nicholas, in looking over his household expenses, found that ten roubles a day for tallow had been paid ever rince 1799, ihe item being entered "For -curing his Majesty of a cold. . Investigations revealed the fact that fifty -one years before the Empress Catharine suffered from a bad cold in the head,' and her physicians ordered her to reb her imperial nose not against that of one of her stalwart favor ites, as was her custom but with a lump of tallow. It was found that since the Empress, under three different Em perors, the house accounts were charged with ten roubles daily ' ouch is impe rial red tape. 'Rev. Dr. Bellows tbuff speaks ofthe Italian peasantry Yon meet' what looks like an opera chorus at every de- C men and women dressed, it may in rags but jt is sure to be in colors, and worn 'with "an ' unconscious grace that is peculiar to this race, :i The Ital ian peasant is a natural posturer. v w tumbles into graceful attitudes as nat ... . . ....... urally as the workmen of most coun tries fall into awkwardness. No hussar can 'wear his jacket as jauntily as an Italian beggar wears his eapote. And when he flings his darned, 'and stained, and tattered cloak about him. it falls in to statuesque folds. If he leans against the walls, he poses nimseit iue Jnassa- neillo, and stands Eke a model, as fixed as -if ' he ' had ; been arranged for aa hour's study. 1 His hat which is a cu rious sugar-loaf, that looks like an Ital ian volcano dwarfed into fit proportions, but retaining all its picturesque features. The Roman coniadinl beat all the peas ants in the world in natural beauty and native costumes. The sun deepens their complexion withouL-coarsening their features., Their J1I004. is dark as Burcundy. .They are improved by the boldest colors; and their dress is as rich as a parrot's plumage. 1 ' j Profane swearing never did any man good. No man is richer, or happier, or wiser for it. it comments no one to any Siciety. It is disgusting to the friend; i.bominal.le to the good ; insult ing to tlose ith whom we associate; degraditg to the mind; unprofitable, ".Aetlflss. injurious vt society. i.l'-rt.:i 1. .... ; - - .. ; General Grant and the Jews. [From the Cleveland Herald.] - The JJemocrsti, esget to seue svery possible pretext for creating prejudice ; against General Grant, have faatened-on J. an order, issued in. the Vicksburg eam-. paign,-for the expulsjos of all Jews from . the Federal lines; The order gam great offence." to all of that people at ' the time, and was disapproved by A large class' of, person a not of that race. The facts in the case soon became known and the resentment at first 00 - casioned was speedily allayed. Those -facta are carefully suppressed by tie 1 Democratic journals, now seeking, 10., create a prejudice against General - Grant in the minds of our fellow citi zens of Hebrew descent ----- During the Yicisburg enmpaiga con-. ' siderable annoyance and embarrassment was -caused to the U uion commanders , ,. by the fact that the enemy were sup-. plied, with articles-of Necessity to them j 5 by traders who ran the blockade of the ederal .lines, who- were enspeetea 01 selling .information as well as goods. Rightly,) or wrongly, suspicion tell upon some of the Jews wno loiiowea vns army 'for trading purposes, and a Gen--eral Order Was issued, banwhiog all Jews from the lines of 'the Union army. 1 This, order was issued by a subordi nate, General Grant being, as was well known at the time, absent- from hia : headquarters;- but all orders issued from General Head Quarters were. issued as by order of the General coot'. mandiBg. in the same way as veparv , ment, orders are issued as by direction or authority of the President, though, he may never, have seen or heard of them until, after their issue.. On the return of Gen. Grant to his headquarters the order was promptly revoked, "and the officer issuing it rebuked for his haste and indiscretion. " These are facts that were well known at the time, but whkh the Democratic slanderers of the General find it convenient to forget i .1 ' ' -la.SBi . r- , ;, Revolutionary Reminiscence. The i following letter from General Washington has seldom been seen, but . may be. read with profit, if not pleasure, by many who never dine otTlesa than five or six courses 'served on sifver. "" WEST POINT, Aug. 16. 1779. . . .Dkar .Doctor I ha asked Mrs.. Cochran and Mrs Livingston, to dine . with me to-morrow, and ought I not to apprise, you of theif fare! As I hate deception, 'even when imagination-, is : concerted, I , wilL Itis , seedless to premise that my table is large enough . to hold the ladies. Of this they had ocular ! demonstration yesterday. To ssy how it is usually covered is rather more' essential and this is the purport of my letter. j r -' Since my arriyal at this happy spot we have had a ham, sometimes a shoulder of bacon, to grace the head of the table; a piece of roast- beef adorns ' the foot, and a small dish of-green beans almost imperceptible, decorates the center. When the cook has a mind to cut a figure and this I presume he will attempt to-morrow we have two beefsteak pies, or dishes of crabs, in addition, one on each side of the center dish, dividing the space and reducing the distance between dish and dish to about six . feet which, : without them . would be twelve feet apart Of late ha has had the surprising luck to discover that apples will make pies; and it is a question if smidst the violence of his efforts, we do act get one of the apples instead of having both of beef. , If the ladies eau put-up with such entertain, ment, and submit to partake of it on plates once tin, but now iron and not become so by the labor of scouring, I shall be happy to see them. Dear sir, yours, GEORGE WASHINGTON. Canine and Feline Jealousy ' A New York letter - contains the following: A striking case of jealousy in an ani mal occured last evening We have a Newfoundland dog, who has been a great favorite in the house and the recipient of much attention. A- few , days ago we brought home a couple of "pointer", paps, which became objects . of great attraction with young and old, The old Newfoundland dog at once man ifested, great' displeasure on thn pupa making their appearance. Whea eith er of the juveniles have petted or play- . ed with them he has growled and look-, ed savage and morose as could be, and he has become an altogether changed animal since their coming. ' Last even ing, ' while they -were- being carressed and fondled by the juveniles, the jeal ous old Newfoundland, with a ferocious -. glare in his eye seized the head of one of them in his mouth and crushed the' life out of it ia a momeat - Oa relating -the circumstance this morning to a gen-.:, tie man who has had much experience . with Newfoundlands, I was surprised to be informed that of all breeds of dogs, they are' the most treacherous and jealous. - They can never bear to : see any other dog receive attentions,.,,, and will take a most bitter dislike to . the bestower or recipient of such at tention, and cherish their dislike for a long period. At the same time they combine with this treachery and jealousy many splendid qualties. A friend teba . me that a cat which has been a great favorite with hia children, and playing with them constantly, suddenly refused to have anything more to do with them when he introduced a terrier into the house a few days ago. Now on coming . at night, the cat flies at the dog the moment the door is opened, and having endeavored to scratch or bite it skulks away and remains out of sight all the evening. -. . . 1 . '. The Empire Club o New York city, of which Isaiah Ryndera is President, has declared for Chase for President ' This sounds squeer, but so it is. Wo presune our readers have heard of -Rynders, who is the leader of those New Yorkers who have delighted in burning colored orphan asylums, and murdering the inmates. It is to be hoped Mr. Chase will teach them bet ter manners. '. - Ring out, Mkkry. Lavoii! Fun is the most conservative element of society, and ought to be cherished and encour aged by : all lawful .moitns. ' People -never plot - mischief when they are merry. , Laughter is an enemy to malice, a foe to scandal," "and a friend to every virtue. It promotes good temper, enlivens the heart, and bright ens the intellect. Let as laugh when ; we can. ai .n ! I ' r " 1 1 A relnerraeraLiein in Htiettin ia nlmnt . "6-S - - .- l,..:i,l; , ,,:.,. ; k: u ik.. uuuuiu si tuv-jwug uuun iu nuns wjw light will come from the top, having no : n .1 , i 1. ., , ,1 The St Louis Democrat says: "Grant and Colfax I It is a Western ticket, and will sweep the West ' like wildfire. . Missouri wiU give for such .candidates on such a plaUorm, .0,000 Kadical triajority." ' ; "' ' The Erie (Pa.) ZHxputcL abandon ing its independent position, comes out fot Grant and Colfax, ' : Putnam's .Masrazine ia authority far the assertion that American mothers believe in Sehuyler Colfax, and that there are more" liabWa name, I fnr him" than for any pnhHo man since Clay, '