FREMONT WEEKLY JOURNAL.
CiMmhtt&stywi Job Wd Bade Qnartsriy.
XX RMS Of. THI JOURNAL:
On year, in uItun, '' .
Six months, - - - 1.
Threjontta, y J " y - ' 50
ir, ;.nVBT TifelBTT Of ' -
"3. B. BlBTLETT.T
1 TTORKEY AKD COUN8ELLOB AT LAW
A Oftnmrl). Oarvia Ca'a More, n-ner of
( , J. K. HORD, -. : 1
TTORNEY AT XAW-Offioe In BackUnd'l
L New Block, FREMONT, O.
dhi OaftK5&& 805r '
ATTC K.KETS AND COCKREIXOM AT LAW'
sriU attend to Lreal Business in SMdusky and
adjoininr OBtt.- rtjrtar attmtion Jd t
the eoUeettoe of tkin. JSoldifirVi Bat Pay, Boonty
ud Fenna eUin promptly attended to, Once,
TTOHNfif ATTAW and "NotaiyPublic In-
nranoa, Koal z-tate ana uenerai i4uecung
t for aU kind of War and Patent Claims,
ULXJJ&,Ut - -
JOHN M. LEMMON ,
a fntHV B,T tjIW and Kntarr Public. Aim
A authorised agent for collection of all kind of
Military, JMSUHT ana rami cairns,
UV.X'.MAKLOS CHANCE," '". "
A ATTORNEY AXD OODN8ELLOB AT LAW.
Oftoa, fiesond Story, Bockland's liew Block,
S. SVKKaTT, , , , . FOWLEa
iVERETT A FOWLER,
A (CTOKNEV8 COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
JA, and Solicitors in Chancery; will attend to pro.
femoaai Iibbbiib in Sandusky and adjoining; eonn
' tuea. Office, second storr, Bockland'i New Block,
. BttaOKZ. :
EHTBICIAN AKTJ 8TBGE0N. Office, nptain
ever Leaner1! fiat and Cap Store, next door to
l j ifpiJr..RAKER,.M.X,,;!;vi!-: ;
VjHYBICIAX, SURGEON AND ACCOUCHEUR.
Prirate diseases carefully treated and prompt
lyeared. OSiac and Rroidenw on State Street, East
atdeof the River, lour doors east of the Bhck Hotel,
J. W. FAILING, 1L D
ttOMtBDPATHK PHYSICIAN. SUROEON.
XL Uffioe Hour From I to S r. M. Saturday,
bom IS a. au to I F. a. Particular attention paid to
Diseases of the Throat and Langs. . Office, Buck
land' Old Block, aeeood floor, -FREMONT.
BR. A. F.PRICE, .i !
O ing i
1 tRGICAL MECHANICAL DENTIPT. FiU-
irh and skillful manner. Satisfaction guar-
and Ibxtraetwg penonnea in tne noet
nntwd in aU kinds of plate work.
Office owr Bank of Fremont. Z
11 O.J. SALZMAN, ' " 1
BENTIST, wffl be in bis office, at Cb-de, the hut
two weeks of each month, to perform all oper
Mions required in his profession. Satisfaction guar
antMd,iD.af easB,. Roonuat he old atand.
. . EXCHANGE HOTEL,
BELLEVUE, O. John Ford, Proprietor. Re
'tatly renttad ami fnrmuheo. - '
' KESSLER HOUSE, ,
EB. B ELDING, Proprktor. Passengers carried
. so and from the Boose free of charge. S(tn
nted comer of Front and State 6U., .
FORMERLY Croghan House, G. K. Cooper, Pro
pnetae. eomer of Front and State
. FREMONT. "'
Psssesgen carried to and from the Depot free of
CAMFIELD t CO.,
-fc L KTATB AGENTS; buy and aell Hotwea
f- ' Vot-s and Farm property.. Office in tin
STORAGE, FORWARDING f?2?
Menhants, Dealers in Coarse Salt, "nej Salt,
Dairy Salt, Land Plaster, Calcined Plasta1, Water
Lime, etc Haring purciaaed the entire pn.nerty
kaawn as the Fremont Warehouse aa4 Steam Lie
Tatons at theheed of navigation on the Sanduaky
BiTer, we are prepared to receive, store and ship
vram, Linmoer, jaercnannise aim uum bmuuhuc
pffiea. M Fremont Ek-ratora. 0 .
.Pltf ', it ,; 1 FREMONT", i j I ) t'.t-tt h"l
T. G. REESE,
TaARUCRsnd HaWresset, Sk, Clair Slock, op.
ITrauiatte iWFront 8twe, - ' '
Carts, 8witr and all kind, 'of Hair work made
htria agitiapnoa paid far Hair.
KAIB DRESSnrO snd Bnavtag' Saloon, to
Bnckland's New Block. Ladies and C hild-
1J.tr Dressing and (lotting-, Switches, Curls,
T)H(TOGRAPH GALLER ,
. 8TEWART, , ,
LOCKSMITH AND CUTLER. Repairs Locks,
Clocks, Sewing Machines, Trunks, Umbrellas,
Ac Grinds Surgeon's Instruments, Razors, Knives,
Shears and all kinds of email edged toola. All work
attended to promptly and satisfaction guaranteed.
Shop on Croghan Street, south aide, rear of Close's
doeerr, FKLMONT. . .
, W. A. SMITH,
A BCHTTECT, Toledo, O. Plans and Desigra
7 mads of Pnblw Buildings and private
MILO B. STEVENS,
G0VKBN3CEKT Licensed ' Military Claim
Agent. Applications by letter will receive im
mediate attention. Office, 89 Bank St.,
. .-an....' BU&AIDQE CO., ,
gOLICITORS and Attorneys tor
U.S. AKD FOREIGN PATENTS,
136 Bank Street Cleveland, Ohio,
With Associated Offices in Washington and Foreign
rwiBMr7 at th rest One, ha goa to
... , if)UT, amV kasjjnstrocalvad-
?!Tn -TT aewstoekef K . ;';) 'A
, . LOOKING GLASSES,
, ALBUMS. - ,
t GOLD' TENS, &C,
matnea of jokbisg done in th lias o( Wstchsa
Sleekwelry.e.,aeuraMnrwpwj. , . - .
- iPAesaglv Bias call.- - ' 1 tr.
.c .. . '
- 'fsr ;tt--C! , lis
: ?fi hw . si?
s f - Ji,J f f I
Established 1829. Vol.
' '' iili mi. -i , - -ii- ; , I ' 1 I . ' 11 '.' ' t I"l.iJJ " 0 I"' ' ti l
FREMONT; SANDUSKY" COUNTY; OHIO ;
; BAVK BCABD OK
Hoofland's German Bit-
i? i.i q t t n n '
) . S -, K ,
S007LA5I)'B OXSKAS BITT13LS,
i PNpmd by Dr. a M. Jackjon, rhUaAdphla,
TMr intndMUon Into thl conn try front GonnaBy
' Tttrr craxD rota "
T 4 THERM AITD MOTEEBS,
And win enr yen mud yonr rbildrsn. They ar
aUraly diflsrsctn anansaafrom Uis many
preparation sow 1 i In - th country
alien Bitters or I fJ I Tonics. They are
Bo lavarn prepa-annaeni nnUanration, or anything
Ilka one; but good, honest, reliabls medicine. They
' v?r v ;:
I - flu yrsafiaj lmom rtmedittfoT
Jim Cwnplaint, ,
: " JAtnrrjioiB.
fiiseises of the Kidney,
: ERttPTIOH S OF THE SKllt,
aaA in VlMMMa utiitag firem a 1m
rt LtTCar, Stnmach, or - ;.
ZMPUlUTT Of IBM BLOOD.
CCBatipntlon, Flatulence, Inward Pile,
i ruUnea of Blood to the Head, Acidity
of tba Btemach, Knoaen, Eemrt
fanm, piayoat for Food. Fnlneu
i Or Weignt in the fitotnaoht
' Sour Emctatlona, Sink
in or Fluttering at the
,4 I .- Pit of the atoannqn, Bwfana f
' thlnr of the Meed, Errrried Of
IhAeolt Breething;, Fluttering
, . at the Ewrt, Chokinir o r
liIssatlMrr . YSenation
When In a Lv-VL Hint Fostitt,
j Cimneil o f nnnawr Vision, Dots ;
Or w eoa oeiore) us ciKnt, xnux i
Pain in the Head. Deficiency i
of Perspiration, TellowneM !
of the Skin and Eyee,
:vfi- Pain la tee Bide,
Back. Cheat. Limba. a to.. -
Sudden Plushes! of Kent, Burn
iag In the Flesh, Constant Imrininfrs
f jEtII and Oreat Depression of Spirit!
M ttea, asdfest, smssw Oi Laer or Digutm
) .J, I i
ensMsed wiiflk iatpsrs hleed.
Hoofland's German Bitters
Is Btlrely wet table, and contains no
liaaar. It Is a eomnound of Fluid El-
tracts. The Soots, Herbs, and Barks
from wlilcst these extract
are a ihered . t n
All t&e medlr TV els. a
ar extracted A ifron
a eeleatl fie anr chei
na widen nesenraenire maae
'from them by
extracts are then, forwarded to this
country to be need expressly for the
anaaulaeture of these Bitters. Tnere Is
fie alcoholic substance of any kind used
u eesnaeuudlnK the Bitters, hence It Is
ha only Bliters that can be- used la
sjssss where alcoholic stimulants are
i I i i ; : ' i
Hoofland's German Tonlo
U ctmbinetumef sB tht igniimtt of tot BtiUrt.
sntk rums eml Cnu An, Orsspe, tic It it tutd
forth tarn dtnuumMOu Bitter,, is coast mnrrstoaM
Malcaeii! KiSMja it rtqnirrd. TonvrOi bear
tmmi aVal sksai rtawdte sm entirely different from
mny oOttrt mdvortiudfor fat curt of Ik dinoou named,
(Stat heias tcumitjic prepamtumt trfmtdicinai extracti,
iiArtt tM oUtert or men decoction of rum in am
form. Th TONIC it deddedlf on of th mod plot
tout and oyrtttbU romediet ever offered to Vi pubUc
lit UM it swnit ii it a pleaturt to tai it, xhilt it
lift amino, asMZataasy, and medicinal oualiUu ham
ZmmiUti U kM faayrsettd of at fca - .
r ffert l so mtiieine njnol fs Bonfmi't German
Bitten or Tonic ,nsnaawmssBctiKt
fVy tsworf s feme H mandvtporto Ike whole
oommT" otrenothen IfTI tte aje, cast
an enjoyment of II a ood, enoWe (Ae ato
stacs (a awes! pariy ' Wf. f"? J0,i
Aeaitay eomiivion, enuticott Vie f.Uow tinge from the
am import a ammo to th the, and ekaaae. fttpotteaf
from a thort-breothed, emaciated, weak, and nemm
umlid, to a full-faced, lout, and vigorous permm.
Weak and DeUeate Children are
mad strong: by using; the Bitters or
Tonic. In fact, they are Ftmllr Medlj
claes. They FSR be administered with
merfect aafety to a child hre month
Id, the most deHcaJa Cmala, pr a maa
f ninety. i
fhm Xcmt&iei art IKt bed '
sd wiU em aU ixotate mulling from
IBM. . hWiMni'lMiwar
bad blood. Keep, , your digestive organ
Ltiuerwn erdcri fee- iJ i h th um
'in a aosad, htaUhy -.JmJ no ditto wiU
of IKat reaMasnsnnw , couniry recommend
totrauaH you. Thebcttmenu. -vm go for aaytAMty
Stem. V year oj none repauM.
y suui try Ottte preparation.
v FROM HON. GEO. W. WOODWARD, .
Chief JwUce of the Supreme Court of Pennjyli-
IHIbUftl.' ' '
- . . . . tt .'. MM M tfUOa-
1 ass - ttoonanu wctww. - , , .
fadLbJiL Mill crood kmic uttful t attorrfert
(At dtyetftre ryaio, and of oreat fJ'aV
debility and want ofntnout action, in tnt tynem.
, GEO. W. WOODWARD.
FROM HON. JAMES THOMPSON,
Judge of the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania.
PaiLiniLTBiA, April 28, 1864.
I consider JK " Hoolland'
L mi Vlr tera a valuable
wedum Incase m tV of attacks of
Isaltes tlonansms aanasnmor vrirrus.
I can certify this from my experience of
It. Yours, with respect, ,
J A.Tirva lawnrwni
' raost ksv; Joseph k kenhaed, &.!.,
Pastor of the Tenth Baptist Church, Philadelphia.
Da. Jioseoa Dbab Sib: 1 os been frequently
rrouttted to connect my nemtwitk rtxommundotumt of
ain erem osoi oj menmiw, m 'w' " "
at out of my appropriate rpkere, J have in all cote ae
dined; bat tU a dear proof in wiriiwt instances, and
particularly is sty wmasiily, Ote usefulness of Dr.
HoofaneX German Bitter, J depart for sues from my
steal new, to twprea stysU c-sfsm ttl for gen
eral debility of tie system and especially for Liver
Cemnlalnt. it is aSBnaw snanssafe and valuable
erenaratioit fn lV I avats eawt tt stay
doubt not, wiU
tt that mho tuffer
b eery oesettaii
itsmatswi. x ear, eery retpaarjr, . , i
, MigMA, btim Cou strut.
flbolaatT, Cemtaa Rtntditt an count erf tiled. Tht
genuine bare th tiputun of V. FI. Jackson on
th front of the euttid wrapper of each boUle, and th
name of th uHicU blown in each botlXt. JlloOwnara
price af the Bitters, 1 OO per botUe )
Or, a half dozen for OO. . .
rriet of the Tonic, fl to peg bottle)
Or, a half dOBen for f 1 6 0.
The tonic it put np in quart bottles. .-'
Recollect that it it Dr. HoojuvaeVt German Bemedia
that on-tc umtertalhf vk and
mZa-cd; and do not I 1''. oUm tlu Druggy
to induct you to tokt , i anything tUt that h
may so, is just at ' 1 1 JJld "
wuJttahsrgrrJrofl If W on. Them Bern
diet will be tent by txprtst to any locality upon applica
tion I tht
; ;.;; I -
AT THE GERMAN JtEDICXNB STOBS,
Ja 631 ARCH STBIX T, F hOaAtlpKi'
CHAS. M. EVA1TS,
7 , : Proprietor,
Pprmarly 0. M. JACKSON A CO.
. These SUmedle are for sale by Drug
Irta, morekeepers, and Jfediclne Deal
ar yerywhere, .,"tv..-;.
Da mat farad tt cassias w,B At mrivM ytslMy,t
awstr t lit A . ... . y- T
Drugs, Medicines, Paints, Stationery, &c., &c.
.Jfj. v T- AT .r'Trntfl
m m itt
ru.iu. I.Is4.rfn.ani eomstsCa. aiinVrlsasteT'srrthiVt'lB1 thwat of Hedloln, Proprietary A
Holes, Perramsry, .,,isusllyfidJS pyffa.
WINES and LiaTJORS.
I ! , . ; ? ,
' Beecmlcar devoted to buying
pet for dyeing furnished gratis.
D.l-t. ... . nniKtaltV-. fOSI
if etock braes,
. i ihira Whita Lead.
pii-h7t th. best t.tios. and ha. takes th.Iead
'aehinery o0-rinHn Cih-0 SW''"
-irTTvrir.r,TT7: i -TIT . A SQ
. VY XJ.i A-'Va yv
, Wt harseehsod UOdiffsrsotaeaet OUa.Scsr
Money wHislwmyi oesavea sj norn
. , , BRUSHES.
: t It ifit Mnf; tMtttuatihBBtadTasth Brubu latarf rarlstj
OurteleotioBof WailPaiUr .mbraeeths choie:tt
In Amerloa,andatpnc.tnaisuiva. j
Tarnished to Dealers
,I.U .ortmt of CAP, ",J-f
ruMfiNT n . ; .
Illi.UlVJ.1 f v f (i''-A il l,:!f ;
PUME 'WHITE LEAD.
rersens wanting a strictly pure and relisbls LEAD
durability i H 4 .i t .i't
Freinont, 0. '
(JIEWiRMfUND NEW GOODS!
J IV '
H 'EI JVL
Respectfully inform the public that they
a large ana ueautiiui a-vinuouu
mm. i itmm mm t
' , ,-CQNSISTINa OF- " ;
BLUE, BEOWN AND BLA0SL BROAD CLOTHS,
. FHEN0H, . ENGLISH j QERM A W. AND ADJERIOAN,
COATD)lGS,'0ASSIMERES, VESTniOS, &.O. 1
r a ..I t,o.,;n nQ.rarl itia Putter lutplv emolovcd bv T. L Barker, we are
prepared to roM uplgoodB.iu.tfie latest and inoBt.feshionabla styles.. We guar
rsnt'a fit and nerfect satisfaction or no sale. Especial attention is called to our
varied assortment of
Snts' FuriiisliijQg ;,Q9ods,-i:!Hofi
Our Goods were purchased in New
bought at the very lowest Marset rrice,
on the same liberal terms. , ; f cBii
J. W. Crane,
T. L. Wj kes.
IDS XKl CD
( . a t :; ;? a m
Mr. Thomas has removed his
Where he has a splendid stock of first-class
' his old customers
w i. ;n mn.i faRhinnnWa stvle.
11, IUIO IU ,uo J ,
make a neat and stylish garment.
,'t,-'.: '. :.':t I 1.1.';
, r 1 - pfievery
He also Outs
fZP Give bira a c
all at his row
- .:: .
pnrmr iTlnM and bit Llqnon.
W. warrant to g Its good eolon. Reel
not the tort -and mo.t sopnlar brand. -w are ws
is made from selected sngusa w-i a";"""--
for tweniy-nr. years.
rreneh atd Parlor Zinc, of
i tj.. fijft (
!.jn i f.
Harneis-.il pf which -e tell at th. lowest prle.
priest are 8ft y to serfntj-dr seaU and
'"."'.r"" ... . .
p.tterns from en. of th. mott noted manufaeturew
at publisher)' prices.
DR. E. DILLON & SON
o( otr brasd.une:
itqoaletfjr parity ,-flBea. land
DR. E. DILLON & SON.
,D STAND OF HERM0N & WILSON.)
Pff 1", O.
have just received and are now opening
;.:. - . - .
York (nPbikdelphia for cash, and having
ana examine o gwu uu yio.
Bff 'jEL.IwSr 'XP
Merchant Tailoring Rooms to
Goods. Confident that
and all iiew 'ones with ' ' '
he' can suit
lweDS the best Goods and never fails to
, , -
He also keeps a splendid bne of
and Makes SHIRT3 to Order, and Warrants
establishment, in RuiRell's Block.
n , : ' -
W ooleri GLoods
Drugs, Medicines, Paints, Stationery, &c., &c. Poetry.
UP THY CROSS AND
The way seems long, dear Leader, and my feet ,J
Are weary, pressing on unese tnurns iweie sweet,
Methinks, to rest this heavy cross remove; .
Thou surely needst not thus my love to prove. 1 -
"ttesi not, wean nearc, nor lay my tranicn uwwui
For earth's short rest, wouldst lose thy heavenly
The way is dark, dear Leader, mists arise ' ! ' '" -'
That hide thy blessed presence from my eyes; 1 '
I b tumble on this lonely mountain wild,
O, loving Father 1 spare me, spare thy child. .
"Dost hear my voice! then follow as I bade. "
Thou'rt saved, if arm on me thy trust is staid," .
But I am faint, , dear Leader, and I ask,
"My steps are well-nigh gone" upon the brink
I helpless fall; put forts thy mighty power,
And save me, loving Father, in this hour.
.... . . , r . 1 1 1- .1. ... 11 1
xriris ireeiy oi uu uwi in nwitrui uj ,
Then lift thy head thy Leader still is nigh.'
And must it thus, dear Leader, ever be '
And may we here no resting-place e'er see;
Though faint and weary, light or .dark the way,
Press forward e'er, to reach heaven's blessed day I
"JKnuugn, that, as tne Piaster, tnou snouiust i" r
Faithful to death, thou shult the awn receive."
Onward, dear Jesus t safely by thee led. :
Gird me with strength, then e'er my prarer shall be.
raffit, yet pursuing," stm tne patn x rreau;
Father, e'n so, it scemetti good to utee," .
'And as thv days, thv strensth shall ever be;' .
While heaven's eternal glory waiteth thee."
MY CHILD'S ORIGIN.
: One night as old St. Peter slept,
He left Uie door of Heaven ajar.
When throagb a little angel crept, ' '
And came down with a falling star.
One summer, a. the blessed beams
' Of morn approached, my blushing bride, '
Awakened from some pleasing dreams, .
And found that angel by her side- .,
God grant but this I ask no more
That when he leaves this world of pain,
He'll wing his way to that bright shore,
, And find the gate osearen again. ,
6T. PETER'S REPLY. ;
Full eighteen hundred years or more
I've kept my gate securely tyled,
There was no "little angel'' strayed.
Nor one been missing all the while.
I did not sleep as you supposed.
Nor left the door of Heaven ajar,
i Nor has a "little angel" left
. And gone down with a falling star.
Go ask that "Hushing bride,'' and see
If she dent frankly own and say
That when she found that angel babe,
. She found it in the good old way.
MY CHILD'S ORIGIN. Miscellaneous Selections.
A STORY OF THE WAR.
The Nashville Banner tells the story
of George Vestal, of Maury county,
Tennessee, a native of North Carolina,
and a Quaker, who refused on conscien
tious grounds to pay five hundred dol
lars exemption fee demanded of the
Friends by the rebel authorities, and
was consequently conscripted.. He was
taken to Tullaboma, where the obvious
sincerity of his anti-war principles se
cured for him the friendship of Gener
als Maury and Polk, and he was releas
ed.. He was again conscripted and
sent to the Tennessee brigade in the
armv of Virginia, and would suffer
martyrdom rather than bear arms.
, The officer, who was at that time
commanding the brigade of Tennessee-
ans, by reason of the capture of lien.
Archer,, at Gettysburg, was irascible
and arbitrary. He became very much
en razed at Vestal's, retusaL and order
ed the commandant of the fourteenth
Tennessee to apply the bayonet, saying
that he never yet saw tne man wnotn
cold steel could not move. The Colo
nel of that resriment acquiesced with
reluctance, but he knew that it was his
duty to obey. In a few days an in
spection was ordered, when it became
necessary to clean up quarters, arms,
&&, and a detail was ordered to clean
ud the regimental quarters, it Happen
ed to be Vestal's turn, and the sergeant
detailed him. He signified flatly hit.
purpose not to go. His captain entreat
ed him to comply. .Numerous mem
bers of the regiment offered to pay the
five hundred qollprs required by tbe
law, rather than see him suffer punish
ment He firmly declined,' assigning
the same reasons, and alleging that the
money would go into the treasury and
be used to carry on tne war.
Finally the guards were ordered to
fix bayonets, and a shovel was banded
him, with instructions ' to make him
work. When the guards first handed
him the shovel, he stated to them that
if cleaning op camp was a punishment
for not doing; military duty, he would
clean np the entire camp, but if it was
military duty, he would not The
guard entreated him, argued the case
with nim, begged mm to render tbe
application of the bayonet unnecessary,
He was inexorable, answering with a
smile, "that the physical comfort was
nothing compared with the hereafter,
and he was willing to die for tbe faith
that was in him." .
Three men with sharp Enfield bayo
nets then thrust them into the fleshy
part of his thighs and buttocks, inflict
ing in all thirty-five wounds, ranging
in depth from one-fourth to one inch.
Frequently he was knocked down with
the butts of the guns, but as long as he
had strength, he would turn one side
and the other for J,he guards until finally
they refused to inflict further punish
ment At this juncture, tbe brave men
who composed the old fourteenth
regiment, became loud in their con
demnation of this proceeding. The ex
citement waa intense, and tad the
Brigadier issued a second order of this
character, he wouia nave ueen unamo
to have had it executed.
Vestal was confined several weeks to
bed. After his recovery he was re
leased from the guard house, upon bis
promise not to escape. Most faithfully
did he comply, for not many months
afterward the command moved toward
the southern portion of Virginia, where
every opportunity wasonered tor escape,
but he was always, in camp at night
Shortly after his return from this ex
pedition, charges were preferred against
him, and he was tried and convicted of
insubordination by a court-martial con
vened at Orange Court House, and sen
tenced to imprisonment in Castle Thun
der, at Richmond, for the war, forfeit
ing, all pay-and allowance. .At the
evacuation of Richmond he was'etill in
prison, and secured his release only by
the downfall of the Confederacy.' , ;
General Grant and the Old
; During the year 1885 an bid soldier,
named Lemuel Owens, was discharged
from the arsenal in this city owing to
some very abrupt reply he gave to a
self-appointed Committee who were
sounding him upon his politics. . t- ;
As Owens had served' twenty-six
years in the regular army, and had
wound up his term of service on the
Peninsula, under McClellan, he would
allow no m;,n to question his right to
rote, and boasted too, that he had
served in the Fourth Infantry, under
Grant, when the renowned chieftain
was but a Lieutenant
He told the committee he would go
and see General Grant himself about
the matter. They jokingly replied :
"Do so old fellew; he'll make it all
right." General Grant was temporarily
living at Twentieth and Chesnut,
Streets,1 in this city, when the veteran
soldier trndged np with his story to th
General's house. He stepped up rang
bell,! and, went into the entry hall.
When the servant appeared, and saw an
old sunburned, poorly dressed man, he
very promptly aked: "What do you
want! ,.. .
"I ' want to see General Grant," was j
the calm reply. ' ' -
"The' General s engaged, and cannot
be seen. Have you got a card f . ..
Just at this moment a little girl ap
peared, and old Owens said to her,
Sis, run up stairs and tell your fop
'an old Fourth infantry man wants to ree
him." '- '' '
A message soon came down for the
old soldier to come in,' when he was
ushered into the ' presence of Gen.
Grant ' He shook him by the hand
and said, "General, don't you know me."
The General replied that he had seen
so many people of late that rt was hard
to remember them all.
Owens told- him when he served
under him, and that he had been dis
charged from his work, and that he had
lost his eldest son from disease in tbe
war, and his family had nothing to
depend upon but his labor. Grant
patiently listened to the old soldier's
story, and, picking up his peD, wrote a
few lines to the effect that Owens should
have work as long as he wanted it
The old man was not long in reach
ing his former field of labor, armed with
the formidable order, and when be pre
Bented it, with the signature of the Com
mander-in-Chief attached, it created
much surprise, and the Veteran soldier
was graciously acknowledged as entitled
thenceforth to a respectable considera
tion. Fuladelpkia JSuUehn.
" - ' '
The Chinese Embassy.
One of the most important events of
this rather eventful year is the arrival
from the Chinese Umpire of an fim
baesy .to treat with this Government
upon matters intimately affecting the
interests and relations of China and the
United States. It marks an era in the
progress toward civilization of China,
and marks also an epoch in the progress
of this Republic toward the nrst posi
tion in the'world. '
But a few years ago it was all an out
side .barbarian's life was., worth to at
tempt to scale the Chinese wall of pre
judice, 'and break through the celestial
barriers erected to keep out the unen
lightened Europeans and Americans.
To treat with them was next to impos
sible, and to trade with the Chinese
was attended with the greatest difficult
ICS. ' ; .- . i I . - .,
put now, not only have our commer
cial and diplomatic relations with the
Chinese Empire become of the most
intimate character, but what is stranger
still, one of our own countrymen has
become the chosen Ambassador of this
oldest government in the world, and
the channel of communication with his
own and with the leading European
governments. ' The most important
mission ever engage in by the oldest
nation is entrusted to a citizen of this
Government : The new Republic of the
West becomes the leader and instructor,
in the arts of diplomacy and peace, of
the nation which was old when America
One of the highest honors ever paid
America was the selection of Mr. car-
lingame to represent ' and act for the
Government of China in matters which
affect the trade and commerce of that
Great Empire, with the whole civilized
world. ...! ;. .'
i We have every reason to expect that
Mr, Burhngamrs 'mission will prove
eminently successful, and that he will
return to China to eojoy, new honors
and receive still higher proofs of the
confidence of the Government whose
accredited 'Ambassador he is. 0.' ,8.
Real Estate in New
1 estate owners, who were unsat
isfied' with fair or even extraordinary
returns on their investments, but who,
in spite of the remonstrances of tenants,
raised their rents, are now, many of
them, reaping a just reward. ' For years
with a few local or temporary exceptions
real estate in this city has been paying,
to its owners a larger percentage than
any other equally safe investment, to
say nothing of the fact that it has been
constantly increasing in value at the
rate of from 10 to 25 per cent a year,
and yet, so long were landlords in the
habit of raising their rents on the first
of May, or whenever the leases expired,
(hat the custom has become chronic.
This year, however, hundreds of dealers,
both wholesale and retail, and thousands
of families, found, themselves with the
balance on the wrong side of the profit
and loss account, and felt that retrench
ment must commence somewhere. On
receiving the , customary notice "that
rents had advanced since last year;"
wholesale' dealers remonstrated; re
tailers said that they should be obliged
to return as journeymen to their trades;
and h,eads of families announced their
determination to remove to Brooklyn
or Piew jersey, or eveu w irv wuoir
fortunes in the country. Landlords
generally were inexorable; they had
heard such threats before, and threw
out hints of other tenants standing
ready to take possession of vacated
property. For once they were deceived.
Wholesale dealers went out of business
or removed to cheaper stores; retailers
left the palatial houses on the great
thoroughfares for' less pretentious ones
on smaller streets;, families went to
Brooklyn and Jersey by thousands,
and to day "To' Let" is posted on some
of the moit costly wholesale stores
down town, on more of. those occupied
bv small dealers,' and on hundreds of
dwellings,' from the richly-furnished
Fifth avenue brown stone fronts to the
mean tenements in the Fourth and
Seventeenth Wards. Perhaps real es
tate owners' may learn a lesson. New
York Tribune. .. . , .. , ,'.
Hard on Nasby.
The Rolla (Missouri) Exjiress reports
that the democrats, of if helps ' county,
Missouri, have had. a meeting pursuant
to. "orders from the State Central Com
mittee," and passed thrilling resolutions,
among which was (tb.e following: ' ;
' Resolved, That while we recognize
in the Hod. Petroleum V. Nasby . the
true democrat and fearless patriot, and
while we acknowledge his good inten
tions, we would respectfully request him
to discontinue writing letters in defence
of the democratic party, as we suspect
that some of his efforts are calculated to
do more harm than good
localities. ; .
rresulent Johnson has bought a
beautiful farm of five hundred acres at
Henderson's Depot, in Tennessee, with
two fine flouring mills on it
Singing School For Birds.
i There is such a school as this, and
very good scholars it makes. -They
cannot read or write, but they can
sing. - They sing a few simple notes,
like the small linnets you may hear in
the fields; but after they are taught
they will whistle regular tunes. ' "
Last summer I was at a ' friend's
house at Nahant I rose early in' tbe
morning, and went down stairs to walk
on the piazza. While there I heard, as I
thought, some person whistling a ' tune
in a very sweet style. I looked around,
but could see no one. Where could the
sound come from! I looked up and
saw a little bird in a cage. I he cage
was hung in the midst of flowers and
twining plants. 'Can it be" thought I,
"that such a little bird as that has been
taught to sing a regular tune so
sweetly f" I did not know ' what " to
make of it When my fnend came
down stairs s!ie told me ' that it was
indeed the little bird who had whistled
the sweet tune. Uhen my tnentl cnea
out to the bird, "Come, Bully, Bully,
sweet mtie cuunncn, give us just one
. ..... ,. , . 1
more tune." And then tbis dear nttie
bird hopped about the cage, looked at
its mistress, and whistled another sweet
tune. It was so strange to hear a
bird whistle a regular tune ! "Now
Bully," said my friend, "you must
give us 'Yankee Doodle.' Come,
come, yon shall have some nice fresh
seed if you will ' whstle 'Yonkee Doo
dle.' And the little thing did whistle
it much to my surprise. " ' " '
My fnend then told me that she bad
brought the bird from the little town
of Funda, in Germany, where there
are little schools for teaching these
birds to sing. ' When a bullfinch has
learned to sing two or three tunes he
is worth from forty ' to sixty doi'arsj
for he will bring that price in France
or England. Great skill and patience
are needed to teach these birds, tew
teachers can have the time to give to
the children nnder their charge so
much care as these bird teachers giv
to their bird pupils. - The " birds - arc
put into classes of about six each, and
kept for some time in a dark room.
Here, when their food is given them,
they are made to hear music, so that
when they have eaten their food or
when they want more food, they, will
sing, and try to imitate tha tune they
have just beard. v ibis tune tbey prob
ably connect with tbe act ot . feeding.
As soon as they begin to imitate a few
notes, the light is let into the room, and
this cheers them still more and makes
them feel as though they would like to
sing. In some of , these schools, . the
birds are not allowed eitber light or
food till they begin to sing. These are
tbe schools where the teachers are
most strict, 'After being thus taught
in classes, each bullfinch is put under
tha care of a bov.'who blavs bit or
gan from morning till night, while the
master or mistress of the bird school
s. . t
goes round to see low tbe pupils are
getting on. The bullfinches seem to
know at onue when they are scolded,
and when they are praised by their
master or mistress: and they like to be
petted when they have done welt
The training goes on for nine months;
and then the birds have got their edu
cation, and are ent-to fine land or
France, and sometimes to. America to
be sold. The Nursery,
At Cincinnati, a few years since, an
unsophisticated darky waited upon
military gentleman with a bill of 19.13
for washing done at the camp hospital,
which, alter undergoing a rigorous
scrutiny by the officer, was returned to
him with the following explanation,
which the astonished son of Ethiopia
listened to with an equal amount f
wonder and perplexity. : ' - '
"This bill," Baid the military gentle
man, "will first have to be sent to the
Quartermaster General at Washington:
and he will report to., the Adjutant
Utneral, and be will lay it before tbe
Secretary of War for his approval.
The Adjutant being sa tided, it will be
sent to the Auditor of State, who will
approve of it and send it to the Secreta
ry of tbe treasury, who will send t to
the United States Treasurer, who will
at once dispatch an order to the Col
lector of this port to pay the bill."
Xbe darkey reieived bimself of a
long drawn sigh. "Then, massa," he
remarked, "dat last gemblam you spoke
to, pays for de washing, does he !"
"No," continued the other, "he will
hand it to the Quartermaster; but as
there are is no such officer here at presr
ent, some proper person must be appoin
ted by the Secretary of War, under
direction of the President, and his
appointment must' be approved by the
Senate. Congress not being in'sessioa
now, the commission cannot be issued
until after it meets. , When this com
mission is received, the Quartermaster
will show it to the Collector; he will
pay it, you giving your receipt . ...
. The unfortunate negro first scratched
his head, and finally said : .., -
"I guess 1 11 hsb k let dis washing
slide, but it am tha last job I does for
Uncle Sam, shure. ,
Too Much Question.
Let every Republican, when he is
asked bv his Democratic neighbor
whether he is in favor of paying the
bonds in greenbacks, reply by .asking,
" What greenback f- Are they to be
obtained by setting the printing press
in motion, , or by piling new taxes on tbe
country I -,They must be procured m
one of these ways. Aad atier an an
swer is obtained to this question, let it
be followed by another, vizr ..Uow are
the greenbacks to be redeemed I" , The
final answer will be like that of the
Indian who 'was interrogated on the
subject of his physical and mental con
dition after viaiting a certain grocery.
It was in western New York, where they
once had a law to. prohibit the selling
of liquor to Indians on election day.
An election came off, and the usual
number of Indians were in, jtown,drunk.
The friends of the law and order were
exasperated.. They resolved to-make
an ' example of one' of the 'principal
eroggeries, To this eud they subrxtna-
ed one of the - most uproarious, of the
redskins, and brought him before the
magistrate. The examination proceed
Lawyer Were you in town on elec
tion day! " "
Indian Ugh! . ,
Lawyer Were any other . Indians
Indian Ugh !
LawyerDid you go into Mr. Smith's
Lawyer Did 'you get any liquor
there? , ., .... ;, . . .
Indian Too much question 1
A Little Nonsense.
No wonder that the'squirrel is accus
ed of chattering; he is certainly a great
taiV-bearer. , c .x :.: -r.ty', .. :- -
It is said that whiskey is a sur. cure
for the bite of a rattlesnake. What will
enre the bite of whiskey f. ' ' '' '
; t .- I .nl ((!' '.: ) ir '" '
1 A sentimental banker says when, he
begins to operate in " bonds ! (matrimo
nial ) he shall ' prefer" fiWtwetrties td
seven-thirties. ' -. ' ""' "" ""
! 'That's a fine strain," said one gen
tleman to another, alluding to the tofles
of a singer at a concert . "Yes,", said
a rural .gentleman' .who . sat . near ; "But
if he strains much more he w'ill burst"
. Sidney Smith-said to- tbe-anons of
St Paul's, when they r wrote to him
urging, the advisability .of a .wood
pavement round the "churchyard-
".Let tbem lay their beads together and
it will be done." "'" ' ,r
An enterprising keeper of a con
fectionary" store in WaterbOry, " Coni,
t... tnno-rit"ri.rotUsw: '-"Ptoitw
creatarep,, t Ww that enters
' -fe - r Jl ---r
.. .to,. Thra.alt is that tna atnra
ia ornveAoA all rlaw.
A - Sabbath . school superintendent
asked bis scholars if any of tbem could
quote a passage of Scripture which
forbade a man's' "having two' wives;
where-dpon nearly the whole school
cried .'oat "Norman tan serve two-
A very little boy, . after giving' ev
erybody . a kiss, kneeled at his moth
er's side to say his evening prayer.
He repeated "Now I lay ' me down to
aTflAri. fer ' an',1 pnntinnnO tifWiA- t1Va
papa and- mamma and make them good
christians; Uod . bless litUe ' Jiramie,
and make him a good .boy., . His mam
ma added, "God bless everybody."
At this last sentence he was silent'
His mother repeated it a second . ' and
third time; when he raised his head
and said ;. "Every body but Bob, mam
ma. . Bob downed my cat to-day." ,
A young man . entered a r chapel
patronized by the nobility, and marched
up tbe broad aisle without a pew being
opened to him. Having gone to the
furtherst extremity of the i aisle, he
wheeled around, and marched - back
again to the door, and disappeared.
in a tew minutes be returned, bearing
on bis shoulders a butcher's block, un
der the weigM of which ,he, staggered.
All this time bis countenance was im
moveable. They started from their
seats. As lie placed the block in tbe
middle of the aisle and sat down ' upon
it, the reproach wm felt, Jevery' pew
door flew open to" him. But no; the
stranger neither moved nor smiled, but
preserved the utmost decorum until the
close of the service when he shouldered
his block and slowly marched ' but of
the church. . ; ; ,; ! ,r .
A Russian ukase ia Poland orders
persons to salute, the police and to re
main uncovered when addressed by
any member of that body nnder pen-
aiiy oi nae or imprisonment.
In Paris the dead are buried by
company who take charge of aU fu
nerals. Thi8cempanjjnclndea 800
persons and it employs several hundred
horses. All these horses are either
black or whit ' " ' '"! '
A Prussian journal tells a story of a
certain congregation wwen proposed to
present the Kabbt with a cask of " wrne.
Each was to pour in his own epntcibaj-
Uon. ; , When . the .. cask was tapped.
however, it was loundtqjontain pure
water. ach donor thinking all tbe
rest perfectly honest supposed he could
practice a. small, .deceit, without , de
' Strange stories are floating about
among European Court Circles respect
ing the private habits of the Emperor
of Russia. It is said that he- is drank
most of the time, and that his recent
illness was not apoplexy,' as was report
ed by the continental papers, but sim
ply an attack of deliricm tremens. " 31
An English paper tells a laughable
story of the use made of an old pump,
near Dorset Place, N.W. The pump
having, become decayed, the . handle
was taken from, it t, After remaining
thus for some time, the authorities
concluded to repair the pump; and on
setting at work, not fewer than twenty
letters were found inside, which had
been dropped into the slit from which
the handle had been removed, . by the
intelligent neighbors, who mistook the
old pump for a letter box I ,, And thus
was explained numerous complaints of
the miscarriage of postal letters.
A Japanese military 'officer whose
men had fired upon some foreigners
and woanded three of them, including,
an American sailor, was put to death, at
tiiogo on the 2d of March last, by order
of the' Mikado. ' This act of reparation
had been required by the British and
American Ministers, and their represen
tatives were present at its execution, as
were also a number of Japanese ofiic-
ials aqd many curious foreigti spectators.
It was performed at iu ociock at night.
in tbe courtyard oi a tempie tne victim;
marched in by torchb'girt at the appoin
ted hour, and taking his seat on the!
pavement, commenced a kind of death
song in a droning,' monotonous, reci
tative, intoned in a low but most pa
thetic voice. Meanwhile his' own ser-t
vant stood silently behind him with si
keen double-handed sword. The con-j
demned man having finished' his chant-f
ing drew a "knife, and with two strokes
. ,- i ' ft a ' it . ma ' a
ripped open nis Deny. Tbe sword
bearer then swung his weapon, and the
neaa.oi me vicuui wu upon tae pave
ment! The spectators and officials
soon withdrew and the ' corpse was
taken up by the Japanese for the rites
of burial ' : " : r " ' j
Enough for Both.
, , A UtUa, sparrow . lighted, upon , a
trough where a horse was taking his
feed. ''HoTsie,"' said the little sparrow
timidly, "let me pick a little, only a
grail or twoand your will ''still have
enough. -' . - : -..;
Help yourself," said ' the' horse :to.
the sparrow, -"help "yourself; there's
enough for botlf you and me.",
And so taey ate together, and neith
er the one nor the other suffered from
hunger; and when the .warm sunshine
came, and swarms of flies came buzz
ing round, che sparrow killed them ' by
hundreds, and so the hone was well
. ;..,a- ....... ....i,
s as . a ,
The Columbus Statesman says that
Mr. Pendleton wilt not soompany the
"Pendleton escort," and will not attend
the Convention.'' What is the use of a
funeral escort without the corpse t V
An old Slander Revived.
j , j WS.X vfajt. ,i J 1
AH , otha-laaJrB, old and new,
that can be invented y revived; against
General Grant are hkeiy to be used by -his
political enemies daring the coining
campaign. n Arson others whkfc we, ,
nave lately seen is cue in regsru w an
ordePTor TEeeipnTsibnT of Jew fronf
the Department 'of the Tennessee.
i Of course) trery general w reponfl-Tj
ble for orders issued by his Adjutant-
General from his beaefqurrters, Abetter
with or without his personal knowledge.
When, howevery wrong tootiveis im-
butedttaeearstion ot, mteotaaaknow-
ledge becomes important in tbts'case,
as was well krrownin tne'westeni army
at the time, General-rrnt was utterly
gnorant f the making of Ahia order at
the time when it wasT issued, and was. ,
then abeeot from bis- headquarters. "
The elScer "who issued the erder was .
reprimanded, Uud - the order itself was -revoked
"as soon asGenera! Grant re- '
turned to his headquarters. '
A 80IBIXR Ot TBI WMTiR AhMIM.
Schayler Colfax--Exposure of
WASHINGTON, May 28.
To the Ed torof the Sooih Bead RfjUttr:
The Democratie paper of our city
copies from tbe iadtasapolis aejittnei
an article signed; M. Moore, as
serting that, as a soldier,, he called oa
me in the winter of 1862, and that the
following then Occurred: : ' '
'A 'finely dressed 'tentlemaa came
in immediately behind me; a colored
boy met ns in the reception room. .Ha ,
asked.ns for our cards the citizen laid
his upon the silver, waiter. . I informed
him I had none. He then left tha
room.' 'la' a few minutes Mr. Colfax
made his appearance. !. He spoke in a
very enable way to ,toe citizen gentle
man, not deigning to notice me. la t
short time tbe gentleman left, and Mr.
Colfax tamed short around, and, in no 1
very amiable way,' said: ''Well, what
will, you., have I,, I then, nin as sw.
words as possible, explained the object
of my visit Jn raplyvne-said he had
"no timetp fjol away vjth. soldiers."
The whole story is utterly false, and
if its author swears to it, as he says he
isw'lling'to do, he will swear to a
wicked and malignant falsehood. I do
not know any such man.,, I never had.
a silver card waiter in joy life. I never
used such language as he alleges, td
any' human being who called on me,
man, womaa,: citraen or soldier. ""Nor
ia there a single fair or just man at ny
home, of any party . (I do not include
in this the, editor of tbe , I'nion,) who
believes that I could, or would, reply
to any soldier who called on me that
''I had no time to tool ' away with sol.
diers.", Many Indiana soldier know
that, at that very time, I was spending
one day each week in visiting soldiers
at the hospitals, and, in addition there
to, attending to their business at the
department It is shameful that po
litical opposition should iadoc the
manufacture .. ; and . pubb'cation , of
such vile fabrications.
The New Eastern Railway
The New Eastern Railway Line.
Although the exact route of ths
Toledo and Atlantic Railroad cannot be
definitely known until after surveys,
subscription., and right of way have
been obtained, tt ia probable that ths
most direct line, the Vine which will at
the same time give the shortest distance
to the. main coal fields, and form ths
shortest trunk Enei ' for a connection
from the: Southern Michigan and Toledo
and Wabash Railroads on one end,
with the Atlantic k Great Western,
the Pennsylvania Centra), and tha Bat
timore 4 Ohio Railroads on tbe othef
will be the line adopted. We ask ever y
citizen of Toledo' who has a map to
draw the fine as follows: From Toledo
to Wood villa, thence to Fremont, theses
in a direct line to Seville on the Atlattio
k Gt' Western R R-.. Make the Kni
heavy, and then take a survey of the
position snclt a road wiU occupy as a
trunk connection between the great
roads before mentioned. I It rent
through a rich old country all the Way,
which will Furnish aheavy local business.
All the country on the route, as well as
the "great city" of Toledo, ind aU the
thrifty but coallest eOuntr west of
Toledo, will deriveSU eoai sLpply from
this, source. The , coal and local trade
alone, should: make it good paying stock.
Add the value given it as a main link ia
the connection between great' Eastern
and Western roads and it seems as if
no, clear headed man can fail to be con
vinced "that this will become one of the
strongest short roads in the country
Toledo Blade. -11
r . , .1
The Printer's Estate.
The printer's dollars where are
they I ,, A dollar here, and a dollar
there, scattered over numerous small
towns all over the country, miles and
miles apart how shf.ll they be gather
together f The paper . maker, the
building owner, the journeyman com
positor, the grocer, the tailor, and his
assistants to him ia carrying on his
business, have their demands, hardly
ever so small as a single dollar. But
the mites from here and there must bs
diligently gathered and patiently board
ed, r. the wherewith to discharge the
liabilities will never become sufficiently
bulky. We imagine the printer will
have to get up" an address to these
widely Mattered dollars something
like the following:,,, . j
"Dollars, halves, quarters, dimes, and
all manner of fractions into which ye
are divided,' collect yourselves, and
some home! Ye are wanted! Com
binations of all sorts of men that help
the printer to ,. become a proprietor,
gather such force- and demand .with
such good reasons for your appearance
at his counter, that nothing short of
a sight of yoff will appease them.
. lIiect yourselves; for valuable as
you are in the aggregate, single you
will never pay the cost of gathering.
Come in here, in single file, that the
printer may form you into battalion, and
send you forth again, to battle for him
and vindicate his credit" .
Reader, are you sure you haven't a
couple of the' punter's dollars' sticking
about tour '"old clothes P -
What Railroads do for
( The American Agriculturalist says :
To haul 40 bushels of corn .50 miles
on a wagon, would cost at least $12 for
team, drirerTandexpehsea. " A railroad
would " transport' it for M at most
Allowing an average of 40 bushels per
acre, the crop would be worth 9 more
per, acre, or 8 per cent on $ 1 00. As
the relative advantage is about the same
for other crops, it is clear that a railroad
passing through a town would add 1110
per acre to the value of farms.. .A town
lo miles square contains .6 4,000 acres.
An increase of $100 per acre is equal
to 96,400,000, or enough to build 20O
miles' of railroad, even rf it cost 32
per mile. . But SOU miles of road would
extend throagh twenty towns ten miles
square, and cost 1 10 per acre if taxed
upon tjie land. These figures are given
merely as an illustration. If the fanners
had -taxed themselres to build all tbe
railroads in this country, and given
them away to any companies that stock
and run them, the present value of their
lands would hare well repaid all the
outlay, -- .:' - -
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