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M'arthur Democrat. (McArthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1853-1865, March 02, 1865, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87075163/1865-03-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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LS 'A. . . I 2 1
Mm IM . I '. 131 1 ' I
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VOL. 13. . ,
- .. 7 . " .. ....
11 in
i: ..
E. A. B R ATT O N,
(a llrattoa'e BalUtnt-n, last of Coart
Hbiih, Up Stain.
Tlw DtiiMM will be eontone year for Two,
Cellar; Six Montha, for One DolUr; Throe
Montha, for fifty Centa.
laTAH papers will be dleeontlnuod t the
-aawiraUon of the time paid for.
Ometqutreonelniertion, 11,00':
lack additional lnaertlon, ,60
Carda one year, . " w. .
Tf eliee of appoirrtn.en-.B ot iiniit a
era, nerdiu and Executors S,00
Attaohraentnotlooe before, r. ,oo
K.litorlal notice per line. 10
T early adrertiBmente will be charged 160,
. er aoloran per annum.
And in roportiontoiates for lew than a
slumn. and for loot time. H
ST Tea lines minion obred a one sqaare,
j sad all AdTartimmenU as i Legal Notices must
be paid in adva ee. :
" l-T"ThsabovetArrasmusi be complied with
W All pajrmeo --a mst be made to the Pro-:
HMter, aa we hae bm agents. !
"The Democra Job Office.
We re prepared Ae eieoute with neatneai,
wiapateli and at prieea W at defy competition,
: U kind of Jeb Work, jboIi aa
BLANKS of all KINIjS,;
' LABELH, &c, &c.
Ci ansa trial end "be eonvlneed thet wi can
ad willdo prinll ig( heoper for CAH,tn n anj
Ure.ttiil ilihmtntin thiBBOOtionoieojutry
"Tluoltii. bousb
. , -.-by-
ThU Houst fronts on the Steam Boat
gAmJini? , and sear the Kulroad Depot. No
hin will bespared for the accoinad allon
tn Oiiests.
. . Sept. ,1863, ljr. -
Msmnr.T o
n.8,'3 -lyr
i ... Chillieotlie,
E. A.
Law ; nd
McArlhiy Ohio.
' B1njr Uoenaed by the U. ., for the pnrpoa
I will attend io the proecntion and collodion
ef erarr denorlpiion of ol&iraa i(?ttiust th
Baited State,and State of Ohio, Inoluding the
Morran' raid elatma. ,
Boatieand Arrearasee ofPny(
Procured. '
TENSIONS for wounded and dUblod aol
diere and aearaea, aad for the hoirs of aoldieri
end nearaen who hate died and been ki.led In
the lerrice. ' I would Bay to my frionda, that
kewlll attend promptly to their bueinese and
moderate term.
Jitt Uh M i.
Attorney, at Iavr, .
: McARTUUR, OniO,.
Two doeia : East of ; E. D. Dodgce't
Having just recovered from I severe at
tack f the. 'OU Fever," which- caused a
temporary" absence from his office, 'takes
pleasure m announcing to the public, that
ha ia again at his post, where he may be
' found at ali times ready to give prompt at
' tentiou to the various branches of his pro
fession in this, and adjoining Counties. ,
Jan. 6th,l8G6. 3-mo. : '
a 1
Will attepd promptly and parefullv .to
tbi pracUca of. their .prbfessiftn' all its
branches. '
SURGERY. X0 - -. i !) v ;
Jan; 6th, 1865: U.
"'"-''E.' A.'ConBTista; : ' ui DiB.BHiyk,
Attornfisat Lavr, j;;; '
n 'r i'aini Igtotf; 'Seal &laU" AgenU and Con
WWMlim ft r-.-ut.wrsn
. . Ueirllliir. Pinion Co. O;
f i v OsWen Mala StreeU twa ioiti tart
. . y of. E. D Dodg's Store. " j " "
lil'ittend prqmpllt'teMt'baatseaaentniVted
to their eare
, In the C
Cbdtlea of Vinton, Jaokv
. . Pike and Scioto
January 19th 1865 tft'r f'Vf
Justioes '.'Blaiik
foivsale Jielc
in I'M om)D -Awl !"
[From the New York Herald.]
[From the New York Herald.] The French Press on American
PARIS, February 7, 1865.
The Paris Journal liava been con
siderably exarcieyl about . Araorionn
atfaira during tbo present woek.-
Tbo particular tauo. of tbi awaken
ing from tbo a"mi)ok'DC comiitiou, in
which- they have been 'for eomo
inonHi8 past, were the articlos pub
liabed in'tbe Koftbera and Suutbeio
papers 'relative to a piojoctod peace
diui a united march uuinst Mexico,
and the ainendiuunt (tf Mr. - Wade
inserting the w.onl l,repnWic" before
"Mexico" in tbo Diplomatic Appro
priation Bill. Tiio Journals began
to swell war, and in political circled
of all shudos the possibility of sac!)
an event ia being dUcasaod more
freely than at any fimo within my
remembrance. The -story about the
cesaion of Sonora, ' Durnngt, ' Lower
Ctlilorcia, &c, with the uccompany
ing stalement that Dr. G win. had
been made viceroy and duke, is 'cdt
believed in all its plenitude; but that
the q.nation of a cessii.n.of a strip'of
Mtxcan torntory to r runco is ' tinner
consideration, and will bo carriod out
if circnm6tances permit, I hink there
is mi) doribt. This telegram is 5a?-
on cCtisai" a feeler for the purpose
of seeing what the effect of each a
measure wotild be and it is pietty
((Guerally conceded that it would in
sure, sooner or later, a war with the
United States. Bat to the extracts
in question. ' La Fiance (Mr. Sli
dolls organ in reforriug to the inci
dent in the (Senate, does not 'consider
the decision arrived at of any great
consequence. Tho Journal says:
"The United States have not yet
uraciaily recogn 'Z-'rt the new eropwe
of Mexico. Tho House of Repre
sentatives at Washington not Iodl'
einco impliedly, blamed Mr, Seward.
:or having given the trench Govern
ment satisfactory explanations rela
tive to a resolution adopted, the year,
before in the ahiur:; A jlvxioo; the
Senute now persists ia applying the
term "republic to a ENte which has
i proclaimed au .'.unijire . with
the consent of its eopU). Those are
innocent reservation, which cannot
huvoany iffect.oti the fuels accomplish
ed in Mexico by the national eover
eignty. We douot think tbatthoem
pirb of Maximilian, based on the au
tnority of Universal suffrage, etrength
eued by the support of public opinion
by the disinterested and devoted al-
anco ot franco, by its dynastic af
finities with Austria, and especially
Dy tho general interoats of Europe,;
which n quire' the maintenance of a
regular and independent government
in Central America, ban anything to
fear from the blustering partisans of
the Monroe doctnno. Any aggres
sion against Mexico would encounter
so many obstacles that sober minded
men can hardly consider such an ovent
probable.. During the lubt four yiars
tho United States litvo certainly to a
great extont compromised their repu
tation for political wsdoin; buf we
can not believe that, to the disastrous
policy which bus 'luvolved- them in
the horrors of a civil war, they will
be disposed to add the (oily ol an ex
pedition against the Mexican empire,
which would be a atnance io Europe.
We are all aware that the lanatics of
North America loudly, declare and
proclaim, in tbeir joun als, that tliey
only d sire peace with the Sooth in
in oider to march tboir imineasa ar 1
uiiot agiinst' Mexico and Canada. ,
The) turaaterji to do this, to be reven',
ged mrance and Jlnglaod,' whom
i' I -1 a I . . .
tbey BCCae oi navng eucourageu nie
Confederates: and having taken,, ad-
vhntfl(TB ot the1 intense - strugeios ot
the pld Uuioh,' to';, mterfere in the
sffaira of Central , America. 1U6S6
are idle threats,, which, ,we: regatd
with indifference; and hate JUtla fear
of" their earlv tealiBation; In the first
D ace, the conclusion pi peace who
... i ... . . . i . ..... t. : - fit
the. Sooth' docs not appear so' near al
band as saoauine iwuierners,- imag
ine'. : The lalost dispatches contradict
the fciaciflC Intentions ' attribited to'
the. two Presidents and theh' vopples
The war w'ay.la'st a .)ong.;, time, yet,
and when.it shall be,, -t brought v9 a
close .there will be'e'o .jnany.wounda
to cicatrize, bo many sore io :.neai,
so! jmany ruins' td:irebnIld," :BO,"inany
public and; private palamitiea .to: i re
pair that unJofiaappirit oflnfitutiori
and madness should seize the govern
uient at Washgton,-.1 its'.stutesinen,
Us 'Congress;' ahtf thW whold'1 Ameri
cap . peW'Miejr.ltl aid.r th.it?r i'of,
ruauiDg imo,,ew ar&.ap.vurs
ing fresh disAstera.Viiv. ti-.,; ; .m r . '
:u7Tha iTrVmelFebniary 6, Bars: -:
"... '.'America has fatigued ua for a
long time past with monstrous tele-4
grams, describing bloody operations;
or sterile movotaents of armies. ,, All
at once, luwevcr, two important piei
oes of news arrive to'break tbo fastidi
ious mocotonv of the military bullo
l-tius: First new cfLrts aru 'makina
between the belligerents tor .the re
stablisbment'uf poace. , Second
The Senate of (Washington Jq . (ha
chapter of (he, budget relatrva to.
allowance ot consuls, aubstitutad for
"Mexlco," theBe other two very . siar
nificantones, "Mexican Republic."
r'lhxso two tacts arc . connected
with each other, and touch Europe
directly. irwo iooK'et tbe. situation
entirely from 6xf own point of, view
we can out bee in it, me result ot an
inconsequence, the inevitable expla
tion of a filulf. , But what good will
be produced by retrospective recrimi
nations. We must take higher
ground' L he Monroe doctinne 'is
mors alive than ever to America; it
has been permitted to sleep during
the war j we are seeing 'now its storm
awakening.' ' The day is not then far
distant when tho whole of ' Europe
ought to unite and tarn all its pro pa
rations toward Amerioa.' Solemn
hour gigantic perils which ' will
bring the two'oiitments faco to lace."
The Pairto of France has tho fol
lowing article.' '
The extracts which we gave a few
days Bince from the journals of New
York and Richmond, are referred to
by the Gazette do Franco, and fur
nish that journal tho occasion to re
gret that the imperial Govern ineBt
has not taken, 'in regard to America,
"a determined atitade."
"We have been too much' in favor
of European intervention to entirely
disapprove tne regret expressed by
the Gazette; but that jonrni! forgets
that for three years past the Imperial
governmenc was aone its dobi to m-H
duce' Europe' to -take' steps which
would certaiuly1 have put an cud to
the' blo60x disprder ia A morie ,Hhd
these eflbrts were without result, and
that their nonsuccees has condemned
France to inaction.
"Ought tho Fiench Governrj entto
go further, and do alone that in which
no one will assist ber? ' The Gazette
ought to know as well as we that our
interest is not to isolate ourselves.
England and Russia havo resisted ,
and these principal adversaries of a
European intervention might easily
become tho1 rudoubtablo adversaries
ol Our policy.
' "That the feeling ' of discontent
against us is strong in 'America ; we
know; that this discontent may have
grave consequences we foresee; but
that which may happen will be ' still
le6s unfortunate than what would
nave happened it trance aion reo
recognizing the South, had not only
brougtit-opon it the North; but had
exposed itself to Anglo Russian in
trigues. ! -" ,' t
'ibeconseqaencoof the American
irritation has .equally etl'.ictod all Eu
rope, and It is tor this reason that I we
strongly doubt that, in the tace ot an
advtJrsarycalled Europe,: tho Ameri
can States will dream .ot : tollowing
tbo beliicoso counsels which the jour
nals which we have cited give thorn."
The Gonstitutiounel, which ia eev-
era! shades "more eemi omoai than
tho Patrie, on the following morning
published the tollowing.. K is dilil-
calt to tell precisely what it : means,
but it is - evidently intended to' be
soothing' and 'to slightly .snub ' the
ratno.' - ;- i; (. . , , .
' '"'Ah evetiing journal has taken too
seriously ' Certain passages in.: the
American jourhals, and has not made
sufficient allowance, in the first place,
for the permanent f addition -ot the
American press,'' and in the second
place of the1 particnl ar : ' surei pi tati on
which the events now taKing place
cause It.- Ibis Bheet well intentioned
as it'irfdfaws ;from thtse . citations
false consequences, and in our: opiu
i'orjf labTsres no' better the' situation of
Ahwricia before Europe than: the, sit
nation Europe before America. . ;
''Nothing is- more - easy, .than to
accord id America griefs and causes
of complaint, wlffen at the same time
the role of Europe, aua parcicaiariv
of Fl ance,' is exaggerated.' , Co - each
a subject more than any other, Tacts
neeu oo euniiuiiy-uuiu-iuu juuuuvdi-.
tions Bhbuld not be given for realitiej
add we regret that the. Patrie has not
shown' itself more ; exactly tintormed
'in Reference to the acta of .the Impen
'al Government since the ,day;.iwhen
broke1 forth One terrible conflict which
has teansed' so maobfibloodl-.tdi. flow
and heaped up so mucu'ruinj'., -! - i:i
f , The fact of the matter is', I think,
I. f 1 ' LI. . .
ijoi. uui i-;ifiiuuof wiui i ruucv are
becoi0tti rdfhcr ticklish.1 The recent
departure of tho rebel ' ram Olihde
from a French port is hv no means
satisfactorily explaiued py the Gov
ernment, which, however, ; jirottsses
to la very indignant at U, and to bo
making all sorts of investigation's iu
regard to it. I he Ohnde has reach
!ed Corunna, in Spain, where it, Is
reuorted site lioa id an unseaworthy
condition. It id also possible that
fhe may bo seized there, ' and not
permitted to leave there if able,
shall be able in a few days to com
municate some important facts con
nected with the departure of this
vessel.' The Olinde is a ''vessel of
eight hundred horse power. '
The Burning of Cries.
We find the following mild, kind
and genial paragraph in the Colum
bus Journal, tho central Administra
tion organ of this State. In speaking
ot tho suf render ot Charleston it
says:'"' .. ,
The city was tired in several pla
ces, and it was judged that two third3
of it would be utterly destroyed bo
fpre the progress of the flauies : could
be stayed. Why loyal soldiers should
have been set to the task of checking
the progress of tiio hro, excites our
ppeCial wonder. Lll rub U LAJYliLS
f KOCEriU, which tho rebels havo
kindled, until not a vestige 'bf the
nest of rebellion shall remain I Let
its foundations' be removed I Let it
he Hotted from the map of a civilized
country I Let it be thoroughly
gttewn with salt, and given to perpet
ual sterility and desolation I and its
name be given to forgotfulneas and
oblivion 1 '.' ' -' '" ' '..
Tho idea of nttorly destroying
Charleston blotting it out and strew-
mg it with salt is not original with
the editor of the Journal, but is .bor
rowed from Attila, the leader Of ithe
Northern Barbariana,' as they ' wera
took atid sacked the city of uoine.
Fl6 boasted that nothing could ' grow
where his horses' hoofs had been.
He is known in history as an infa
mous mouster and as a "scourge" of
God. In comparison with tho Ian-
guage of tho Journal, we givo that of
old John Adams, whom lhomas
Jefferson called the Colossus of
American Independence in the old
Continental Congress. Uere it is:
The following extract from a letter
of Johti Adams to his wife is copied
from "Letters of John Adams, ' vol.
"PHILADELPHIA, 7th July, 1776.
"My Dkae: I have received your
very agreeable favors of the 22d and
25th. They contain more particulars
than any letters I had before recoived
from any body. It w not at all sur
prising, io ma that the wanton, crnol
and infamoaa conflagration of ChflrleB
ton, the place of your fathead nativity
should afflict him '. Let him know
that 1 sincerely condole with him on
that molancholy event. It is a meth
od of conducting the 'war long Bince
become dist eputablo among civilized
nation But every year brings tis
evidence that wo have nothing , to
hope from our loving mothef country
but cruelties more abominable than
those which are practiced by savage
"I am forever yours,
Thora ia iast.a3 much difierence in
the Datriotiam of Adams and the' ed
itor oltuo Journal, as mere win meir
The Income Tax.
Wa are informed that dui;iqg ' the
past year, a young man of good man
ners and well dressed, made his,; ap
pearance in ode of: oar. .large towns.
He gave ia bis .income to the assessor
at several, thousand dollars, paid ! the
tax and had the .pleasure ot seeing
bis name in the lists among tne na
bobs ot the country. On the strength
of thia he courted a wealthy man a
rUnohtor and married her. , men ,, it
was found out that he bad no money
and had sold his mother's .; watch fq
tmv the incouio tax.,. ..Tho ... govern
ment made a good thing out of it,, so
did the young man; andthe . instauce
shows, how muca iue uiiwanr .y iw
depended oo, So long as the Income
-1 ;a in Inrfa. the assessors' re-
turns Bhoujd v bo. cOnHdential, and
neither the wealth or poverty,, oj our
neoile be .blazoned abroad to. the
jHiblic-r fClcy eland Plaiadealer, ,;
, i i.' i '. t :. ...; ' o .i .-. i... j
An Incredible Story.
heoald do to awaken the,m.
At present the'ro is a soldier at the
Chestnut Hill Military Ilotpitid.
Philadelphia, who has not Blept for a
'single moment for fourteen years an
six months. This may'eeem incred
ible, but, neverthi'loes, it is true, and
can bo veriued by numbers of per
sons. The indiv:dual is an 'intelli
gent man, naturally, : and has the
benefit of a moderate education. His
name Is O. D. Sandeis, orderly g, r
geant of Co. G, Thirteenth Va. Vols
He enterod the service of the United
States on December 23, 164. He i
in the forty fifth year of his age. Ills
health has been generally txcellt-tit
during bis life.
In 1849 ho was attacked by cliolern,
and since that time with lung fever
on 'Two occasidns. In the'8,-,nmor of
1850 sleep forsook him, and since
that time he has never felt tho lea.-1
drowsy. He has always led a tern
perate life. His wife and children
reside in Putnam county, Wtst Vir
ginia. Since he entered the .Union
army he has been on seven raids and
four charges, during which time he
intorms us that he never lelt tired or
elcopy. He was in the four charges
boyoud Harper's Ferry, Va., on the
17ib, 18th, 19th and 20th of last
August, and yet he did not feel the
nax aieepy. . v ny it is that he , can
not or does not sleep, is as much a
mystery to him as it is to many .'sor-
entiti'j gontlemen, who, .having had
tbeirattentioned called to him, have
been aBtounded in their attempt to
investigate the cause. . ..
Upon one occasion, at 1.1a request,
number of curiously inclined gen
tlemen watched him forty two ,dave
and nights consecutively, in order,
impossible, to arrive at the cause of
the wonderlul phenomenon. These
gentlemen took turns with each other
in the progrerc oi waicuuig ho mat u
he should chaucq to sleep it would be
observed, i Some of; tho watchers
became drowsy, and it was as much
This singular man was sent to
Philadelphia by order of the field
snrcreon. tie was aumuieu inw me
hospital at Chestnut uui on tne urn
" . . ..... .. . .
of November laBt, sun riug from
chronic diarrhea aud rheumatism
He has nearly recovered from his phy6
ical disability; his appetite is good,
but yet he dots not sleep. He retires
bed the same aa other soldiers,
but he can not sleep, He simply
receives physical resi. iuio Dnei
narrative of a most wonderful pne
nomenon may seem fabulous, but the
reader ia assured it is the truth.
Hon.: JaH3 Baooxs,. cf . New
York, tho other day, made tho follow-
ing very lorcioie remarua in v,ou
"Ihe oontu ms anonsning siavery
when the abolition was commenced
upon it, thirty years ago, and in due
time, by the operation oi natural
causes, slavery would have passed
away from tho face of ihe earth, with
out any of thia civil war. Civil war
has Interposed and created a catas
trophe aud. perhaps hastened tne
abolition of slavery, but, amid . how
much ol bloodshed and carnago, and
with what irreparable damage to all
tho free institutions of the North.
Sir, wo have abolisbel the slavery of
the South, but iu doing bo we have
become the slaves, tho thralls, vhe
hondsmon of tho capitalist of the
North, We are mortgaged to. them
for lifet our and the coming genera
tion, our shiidren and our children's
children- Our farurs aie mortgaged,
our lador is mortgaged. We are
"held to service" for life, to . earn
enough to pay, the interest on the
principal of the great debt. . The cap
italista own ui as much as capitalists
in England own the . peoploVof Eng
land. : For the emancipation of : the
neeroea of the South we have enslav
ed the white people of the North to
everlasting debt. And this is, our
dastiny, becaud we have attempted
to hasten the order .01 time, wnicu
God's nrovidence. .would have" at
length brought about. .' ,
'DC7Ab it ' la . uncertain whether
white soldiers' nations are good
enough for negr'd troope, ' ,Gcn. Ord
has convened board of colored offi
cers to consider the matter, and givo
Cunee soma niceties if be requres it
rTr'Avonne'nian ' was flhed the
other day twenty dollars for kissing a
pretty girl when she did nt want him
to. . ,lt vften costs tea times aa muct
W.. 1" y.. . .
whoa thoy do want him to.'.'
Slavery. Relics of the Cross.
The historicaf-Tacta ksown on tbo
snhjw:t oUiio nails oftae Cross, arj
thesf; , w,h.n the Empress HeltiKt
made fxcavutions iff Jerusalem, in
the beginning of.thp. fourth century,"
jto uncover the tomb" and place ofe.T
.icutinn, bIio was informed, by certain
Christian mhabitauts of Jerusalem,
that the crosjca otOhf'Ut and tho Two
thievew'e'feyaat Tntol' plt or tarlno
among the rocks,' beingrin 'Jewish
view, polluted oljicts. She dug out
this ruvine, and found various pieces
of timber. "Whether they were tho
crosses io qnestii n, or whethfr they
were the timbers ot old buildings, it
!s impossible to affirm. The pails or
spikes she found a'sn. One ot theBo
nails she tent to C'onstautine, and it
was by hrm made into a bit or ' nn
ornament for pait of his horses bridle,
poesibly in intentional fulfillment ot a
well known' prophecy. Tho ether
nails wero also preserved. Tbe're ia
no leasin to doubt that many frag
ments of the tvood thris discovered by
Helena, Vomain in Europoan churches.
The largo fragmeut in the basilica of
Santa Croce, in Remo. is undoubtedly
a fragmeut of the wood discovered by
Helena, whatever that wood wae.
The nails disappeared from history,
until some huhdrad1 j oars alter llelo
na, the iron crown of Jonza was soi I
to .be made. of. one, of .,. them,,.., And
possibly it was. Probably it was.
For wheie a long .tradition states u
fact, and there is no evidenco to tho
contrary; the probabilities are in favor
of the tradition having foundation in
Christian Inquirer.
Practical Phrenology.
. Phrenological karacter of Mr. Mark
Millberry, Esq , given at tVe cfiis of
professor Josh Billings, . Prakitikal
Phrenologis. ' $1.00 :'
Amativeness Bigg, sticks out like
a liornet's nest. You ' onght to be
able tew luv the whole humin family
with your bump at pnt. .. u .will
never be a wideier long pot any.
, Politics Tu havo got it tbo " ilatu
ral wa. A splendid bump : It feels
like au abolition bump, too. Meuny
men haz got to bo Constables witu
halfynre bump'. .
. ; Kombativeness Sliteually, very
much. Yu might fite a woman, but
tuff match.
I should like tn bet on
the woman,
tisin. -
This bump waits poul-
VittleU Bi thunder, what a bumi !
I should think yu could cat ft hod
and cart, and chase the driver three
raileswithont eny practis. Thnhde
and lightninl what a tnmpl let Bar
nnm git bis hand on this bump an l
jure fortin iz maid. What a bump
what a bnmpl
jJuuik A sweet pretty bump
about the size of a Lima bean. If I
had thir bump I vould buy mo n
juice harp and wandor in tho Rocky
Moutains..' t'on mi honor. Mr. Mil-
buryj mi advice is, miss this bump.
A Word on Peace.
Nbera'aro men ' who talk as if war
were a normal condition, and i who
start at tho suggestion of peace as ii
some wrong were doce the Nation;
But all wars must have rn end, even
those carried on, as" so few ever have
been, for the highest good oftha peo
ple, though all.may'hot be attained.
whsch the victorious -party, at tho
outset, promised itself. Ordinarily it
is a struggle of endurance. It is a
question of pluck and resources,' and
resources, as in a 1 human affaire, are
the ground work of courage. . Which
can hold out the . longest! Which
can hold- out no longel There
comes always a time when the last is
tho vital question, and k hen if cornea
peace is inevitable: We may or we
may not have reached that point, but
the signs aro, at feasr, significant.
and wise men, .will. , give : them . due
consideration; Unwise, or . at LlenBt
thoughtless mon, remember only that
we have bee 'at war but, four 'years,
while 'Other -nations have, with more
or l ess patie nee , end nr ed its ca lam l
tiea too, twenty, thirty yeara. with far
less at atake. ,.,They do not remember
that one year of. modern warfare, in
the exhaustion' atfendrtig it;'1 in its
enormous expenditure of blood and
traeur, ia to five of
Y. Tribune.
.... IOA child apeaking of horxj" to a
friend..waa, .asked , ; Where 'la your
bomel',: Looking op with loving eyes
at hk mother, he replied, ,4Yhere mo
ther W Waa ever a quesriift .more
truthally, beautifully, on Upchingly
anBwered !....,
, ft -- - --- '6 lvi.c-jcq... h wsJ
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