OCR Interpretation

The Wyandot pioneer. (Upper Sandusky, Ohio) 1853-1868, April 05, 1866, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076863/1866-04-05/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

'-"V 'V. "V-n r--- .'FT'sisr'-" -i-711.Jj"yi'i v. . '-i"-j",;i'v j r rjB'Ti 1 - 1 -
. v i -UJ ill isQinaa v-..tni si 's
r rnO ." TRfi : .m"' ,-'"r,i ii'
r r yr4 In adranca i j -. i, . 1 T . " f . a
Thr monthly r ,T t, .,.,
KsSAdrttsetnctitii in "Ipealal ttottc column, of
In hwW-c"1uNHij vi rl and flxro wark, 6
pr cent additional. ...-'if,- ..'-r .:-.:c(f.;. 1
All legal adrarUMHiwit dll bo charge to thenar- ,
oa ordering tnom r
VkriiaRe and Death' noficit InMri
A .V.' Kh
tO lav I --j i h,i i)lJ
.- r i.v i :,.( NOTION,
aaloVl h'-zzlfi-u e.lxb$:i A
' II ( I i .a A.
No. 2, iioK.llj Block,
Aycr's C-Iierry Pectoral,
Hall's Halsini,
JaytiN tixfKvtofanV 1 1
Cou's t'ouli Balsam,
Lindsay's Balsamic Cough Syrup,
tit. John's Cough Syrup,
t IJrowii'a Trycjkt'Sy r . r-r ? .
3vistr's llriwTm-erdlai, A A
Liverwort and Tar,
Madame Porter's tjurative Balsam,
Stricklaijl's Mellifluous Cough Balsam
btricklaiid s Tonic,
Sheldon's Troclie
llootla nd's (Jerniaii Bitters,
llAdtltttlir'A HlttlTri.
4oerjiov's Bljter,f ACf IT
-X '
Blood Clkaxski s
Kennedy's Medical Discovery, -.u
m . J.iudsey's Bloocl Searcher ,
1, i Scovul'a Am pound otVSarsaparilU,
Ayer'a Sarsaparilla, ; u ; ,
Jay no's Alterative.
i ia ,..'.' . 1! 1 -.ii
' Javnes, Sweet'sv Joha's Liuimeaits
. Baker's Pain iW'a,'
Bennett's Goldca Jiiiiement,. -r.;
. Mexican Mustang' Liniment, 1 '
Merciiaut'a Gargling Oil,
Perry Davis' Pain-Killer,' . '
Uadway's Heady Belief.
Pm tjk m tr"
- Ofaffe'Bbe?-Ayerv8, rta!lr1rr!glrt
Mciean s, . - btricUland ; . St,, (.7olm s,
3Ioiret's, Berinetfs, PellAV, Cbphalic,
Had way Clark's and Clu;esemau's
KFriodical PillsV-i-C - Sj..-.
Elixor-Valor inate of Anion la, v.
Js'ichoalas' Preparation Bark anil Iron.
Dodd's Xerv.lne. -x n v ' i i- .i
Brlgg's' Hair Tonic, Circascwu Hair
Oil, Jay neV Hair Tonic, Beeves' Am-t-,
brosia or the , II;ur, Sterling'sVia---'bros!a,wMott'st
Hair Cream, Ayers'
Rhodes' Ane Cure, Cod Liver Oil and
Jellytand all other Patent Med iciner, ma v
be found at the mammotli Drug Store of
No. 2 Mclvelly'a Block.'
BRUSHES, HaJ r brushes. Paint brush
es, ' Whitewash brushes Clothes
brushes, aiid a large assortment in store
and for tjalo at No. 2 MeKeHf'bl6okn q ?
13 ATENT MEDICINES aU'kinds; can
. be had at the Drug, Book and Notion
Store Of v :. , AYRES & BRUNNER, ;
2..U 1 : No 2 MeKelly's.Block.
LAMPSv" A large assortment, cheaper
than the cheapest, can be found at the
Drug, Book and Notion store of . -. r. ,
-(J . - . AY RES & BRUNNER,
. ' No. 2 McKelly's Block.
descrintions can alwavs be found at
the cheap Drug, Book and Notion frre of
A 1 IvJ'Ja & lilt U iN iN l'J 11,
No. 2 KcKelly's Block.
MOULDING; , of all kinds, . Picture
' Frames,' a grand assortment'of Pic
tures can be found at the Drug, Book and
X otion tore of . . v .
, i , . y. , AYRES & BRUNNER,
.h-.'i- t - - ' - -No. 2 McKelly's Block.
CIGARS & TOBACCO of a superior
quality, can always be found at No. 2
.McKeUjCs block.. . . .
PORT. WINE, a superior., article, war
ranted to be imported the best and
purest ever offered for sale In this market,
can be -found jat the" Drwffi Book ami No
tion store of AYRES & BRUNNER,. -m-hI
t) No. 2 McKelly VBIock:
rpRIBUNE ALMANAC. A few.copjes
"X, for 1800, still on hand and for salcj&y
. " O, AYRES & BRUNNER, , .
. - , No 2 McKelly's .Block.
..store, and for sale by
tm,inm l ,i .-AYRES & BRUNNER, .v.!
lt0 ,Vh i ;.No.. McICelly's Block s
'"ID BANDY. Superior .Imported Brandy,
JlJ especially suited for medical purposes
iiut t receired . and - for Bale at, the Drug,
Jook and Notion tore of : - i. - - -
:..Ji.:Vl v.-s ,i Noi 2 McKelly's Block. !
-TTALENTINES. - The largest . supply
t .ever brought to this village, can be
ftm ml at- VjAYRES AJIRUNN T&JV&
vCTARCIL PEPPER, SODA, etc.,. canal-
O ways be obtained .by, .ailing at the
Drufir, Book and isotion gtore or ,
n vf.l AYRES; SRRUNJ ER, .
V.i? iNo.'2 JIcKelly,s Block.
f f ' .i- ' i j-'..-, b . . ,':
V1AR'B0N 0IL lw?iys on btind and for
-tA'f flirt lnwat. fioftlrM. flr'- '"!-
,Ti fc
No.. 2 McKelly's Block.
NorS MeKelly's Block, j
7, 7.71 n. v, u.
T AMP SliADES of "a 'suixsrior quatity
It O Ell FtlMERY The bes:ancl tMi in
T, 'market, and of the richfesr and sweet-1
est pder, can always be bad of " j
9 V X I ...... iv'BtJU -TTTT-VTXX'-r- -1
J bat
Vn. 1 Tlfp.Kfillv's HWV. -
TTrTTMORE S KBMKllXi1 ' A cure
Vj 'Vl 'for Foot Rot iri Sheep,
Just receiv-
, V14 WilU lux paic
-f rl r-. r-t "
Tvr'ClilMlly CLEANERS of a
JLiTnew and improfed pattern, just re
kciv'ed and for sale at , -
- AYRE'S' & BRIltf NER'Si '
No. 2 McKelly's Block."
f r.-m"! i. imfgff'- - : ; u . -
W. T. WILSON, Editor.
i W. a?. WJISOlT,
Job Work neatly executed at the following
TVlioI'e siectVol
t.'r(50). !).0 Extrt 5q$3,00
HitK' - V.u J. v "vl v. M JL'.U Jf'x 3,00
Fourth "
, Kighth " "
! Sixteenth " 100
! Ill an k 8 pe r qtl i re, (com .)
i Ex. Blanks, per quire, T
Funeral Not ices, First Cox
t Knch KNtra Box
j Ball Tickets, First Hundred
1 Each Subsequent Hundred
; I Ords flrtt hundrcoVi
; td 't PHL
i Smksoquwit bnndre
1000 Cards,
2 00
" 10.0
" i,.-.o
1 ;-:3r JVIcKelly; aciGrisell, t -;ffr, I
i 4 TTORNEYS at Law, Office in McKelly's
iV Block, Secoud Story , Upper Sandusky,
TTORNEY AT LAW, Officee orer
unt it Watson's store, ..-lyres' block.
r:z c,i Mott Berry, . ,. ;?
ATTORNEYS A r LAW. Upper Sandusky
Ohio! bfllceiu rear of Tost office. "
Drs. Ferris 8c
FFEItlieir seryicfia to the dtizens of l?pT.
per S.mcliiskT and -vicinity; ' V.3 - d
". -tST.Ofliee -j&r'BecrvsLBlvcRia tito iocraioi'-i
merly occupied Yy Mc Kelly & Urisell.
JlenderttOH tC Smalley,
rtllY$Ci4 ilND SURG W5TST Oflfce
L on Main Street, ' two doora North, of the
Railroad, Upper Sandusky, Oliio.
M'-rcli 21). lbUti. ly.
Drs. McDonald & Chesney,
: niA'Srei ATS ctUUGEO?TS;OrHeon!lhe
I Wesfc feidfr Main '.reeiWrjposi tl Pierion
House, Upper Sandusky, Ohio.
We uttend promptly to all professional calls
Dr. Rl N". 3ieCoinieli, v '
professional services to the citizens of Up
ptr SrihttkjrPd-kvicinity. ? ' r V ( T "I
' E3f Sffice ia peerys'sBloclMScoastorx.lsvitlj
D. B. Creasiiig'er, Dentist, I 1. i. - J
February 7, 'Gti.
Benjamin Pearce,
SiTrGEOX DENTIST, havi ng perma
nently located in Upper Sandusky, offers
his sc-ryices Jto Ue inhf''bitant5pf the place. and
vicinity ,vini the i various brartches'-ofihis pro
fession. From an experience of twenty years
he natters hitnselt that he will be able tg give,
satisfaction to all who may favor him with
their patronage. s
"!1S' Office on Main street, over HcKtcj Wat-
son's Store, Upper Sanduskv, Ohio. " v i. v, I
March 1, 'CG. 4t " , ......
Claims forBackPay, Bounty, and Pen
sionscarefully and promptly attended to.
OFFICE, op stairs, over the First Nation
al Bank, Upper Saudusky", Ohio: O
Feb. 5, 1864.-tf
Sc J) Pansch.I H fl
J Ware; Watches, Clocks, Cutlery and Fancy
Goods. No. 2, Roberts1 Block, Upper Sandus
ky, Ohio. . Feb. 7;"'GC;
t I r a
JosepK Opprilieimef ,l ' - - '
ing Store'. No. 3, Beery 's Block.
Ayres ScBruner. 1 i
DRUGGISTS, and dealers in Books, Station
ary. Fancy Goods, Notions and Patent
Medicines. No. 2 McKelly's Block.
B. Liebenthal,
CLOTHIER, and Dialer in all kinds of Fur
nishing Goods suitable for gentlemen's wear.
No. 3, Roberts' Corner.
H. EC, Holdridge.
DEALER in Dry Goods, Fancy Goods, Yan
.key Notions, Queensware, Glassware, etc.,
No. 1, Roberts' Corner, Upper Sandusky, O.
T. Sc H. McCormick,
PAINTERS, will rjromptly attend to House
. Painting, Wagon painting, Graining, Gla
zinct arid Cementing Brick Work. All work
done in the best manner and upon the most
rea. enable terms.
ITSrShop on Main Street, two doors south of
Goetz' Grocery, Upper Sandusky, Ohio.
Daniel Fishel, ; " " ;i
tend promptly to all sales entrusted to his
care in Wyandot county. Patronage solicited
and satisfaction guaranteed.
Residence in Upper Sandusky. Word left at
the Pastoffia will- receive, his immediate at-
tentioii-i?5-tf. ii O i ii M
Eli Huffman,
promptly to all business -in the county.
He speaks both the English and German lan-
griaees. Rwidce-li3..iuile8;xast,f Upper
Sandusky. -ew7,- bto.Tiy .
- Office iaBeerv's Block,', over the Store of the
Beery Brothers. All opperations performed in
themost approved manner aua warranted.
Upper Sandusky, O., Dce.'20, 1865. tf.
Fred. Scheefer,
REAL ESTATE AGENT. Buys andsells
land, pays t-xes for non- residents, and
transacts all business belonging to a General
Real Estate Agent. All letters of inquiry an
swered promptly.
; StSTOffice in Post Office building, up stairs,
in room adjoining the Union Office.
Upper Sandusky, Feb. 7th, '66.
Watson Haider,
"AVE nnrchnsed the well-known Livery Stable of
John H.Willtams and have, supplied it with Ele
(?aut Fresh Horses and New Vehicles, and they
Aflutter themselves that they now favorably coin-
pare In equipage with any Livery Stable in thi State..
In eODilCCilOU luerewiUA, ivc. wjicucu a
SALE -S T A'B L E , i
Where they will constantly keep on hand a lot of Fine
Horses for sale. . - . . , -.
Hpa Come along, all ye Who want Hue, reliable rigs
M Tf f Trfn T tfA$t& h ItAtSOS
rp. SitnfltfsRy, Jifly-19, 1865-tf
,J. Bowsher fic, Cp's,
11 r i
trW'Horscs and A'thicles ready for hire at all
hours of the day,- Stable on Main Street, oppo
site Archie's Barber Shop.
Up. Sandusky, Au. lC, , ... -
... i
Devoted t6 iolities,'Oeiicral News, Literature Agriculture, arid "Local Interests.
f j
!e IT.tV Bl , JtliS tOU,.A;,l!W I L S O
; f.T?u' iVV? ' iiv't ,'you ri.f: hc:jA'f,
f-alu one gbntlcinan to another. ; "'''TOM. the'
ponnliltle tiling, It wns.btil.'jiLVe..OKJttJis
old. We did all we could for it,. Wo, bad
four doctors, blistered its head attct tfefr;
put mustard pomtiTrtr-rrvcr it,-gave it
nine eidojuel piuvders. leehed'its twitflf j
had it bled, and gave it. all kindsof niedi-J
cfne: and1 yet, 'after a week s illness, lie
And this same cpitaplv might very ap
propriately, be w.ritten over the grave of
luan.V-a little one. Mothers physi?,; bleed
and blister their helpless infants, or stiller
it to be done, and ihon "wonder hovv they
came to die.'t:;!. ' .. f:n. '.'a--
' Babies need little or no medicine.; 'We
fiiTHlybelieve,payingalldeforenoe to phy
Pteians, that many an old woman can cure.
their-nil Kient better-than the dJctorsAi'eJ
haveheardjt'HVitr, fay so themselves.-
A mother who has raised a large family of
cbjldro svilL-in vli hie cass utetif jr vt
tlW lastl:;ol'ibouit one tenth1 tiieonedieiiHi
she did the first. r Experience teaches her
bottcr.anrl "hesitates before administer
ing to her babe a deadly poison to relieve
some simply dcr'a'i6't'ni-P'lt ? p ie?sy Stiii,
and finally concludes nature will do her
Ow'ip wVrk best - The consequence- is, the
(hild gets wen.witliQjtt having. to sifft'er
other and w;ors pangathan tliose imposed
by disease. ' v l-- ;
' In, some ,intaucesr it is bestjtoycall in:a
physiciaij and t adaniniater,;m.cd)cine ;an
when this is absolutely necessary, let it:W
somctlijnguvtexl.to theifeeblo,and delicaty
fraineof an infant. , Proper nursing, care-,
ful feeding and patience,. w ill accomplish
much.r Cold water in some cases acts like
a charm homoepatli'c medicine will- not
injate the child if it docs not cure.
It is hard to lay a babe from oiir arms iu
itsliUIe epjl'n, biif ii is madQtenfoldhahT
er when we reflect that we einbitted the
whole of its littlelife Avith torturing remi
dies for disease, and perhaps hastened the
inial feeldlt Vy o uj mfif -Avell-jjleitnttbit-e
unthinking efforts to retain.
: i i 1 I I . ' '
-. There are nearly a dozen shapes exhibit
ed, many of, them quite close a modifica
tion of the Empire, but greatly prettier
and all lofthenv rerj ; small. .. After the
Pamela, however,, one looks with a charity
which becomes sentiment on every other
fabrication". If fashion will take any shape
but thai our firm nerves shall never treni
ble, save with little thrills of satisfaction.
" .COLORS. ,
Green is .the ry'aning hue, as it should
b'o ; the lovely tender green of, the . first
grasses and the mosses that cling to the
old istones by the cart-path in the woods.:
or are found near the shiveringi little ane
mones, that we. .used to -search for alas,
how many springs ago !; t ' :
Tliere are fluttering ends of lace, and
ribbon, and -bands of straw, and delicate
brims, of crape and all sorts of ingenious
and'really lovely entanglements on these
bonnets. And let it be proclaimed in tn
umphlirough the-lengyi jand breadth, rf
the town that tinsel, and the chains, and
imitatiohVameos", and all kindred atroci
ties." are -banished from the-best show
rooms. In their stead are seen the rarest flowers
sq. natural tnat you bend .over, them tor
their fragrance, and wreaths of leaves more
perfect than you could believe art capable
of making. Flowers are more.' "used this
seassii.than for many years past, and are
often arranged with exquisite taste.
- j s i t s j f t- - j LACE ,
And almost everywhere we saw vZlace
employed " wherever lace is used at all.
This is both elegant and economical, be
cause the thread does not break, dampness
does not ruit in, and it can be thoroughly
cleansed, whereas the imitation is quickly
poiled, turns rusty, and looks cheap and
common. JNotning can item worse taste
than .-yards on ' yards of imitation ( lace,
which deceives nobody, ana is tne most
foolish of all expenditures.-- There is not
the least necessity of-having lace at all.
Men have died.nnd worms have eaten them,
but not for lack. of that gossamer,, .v
i. .But by however persuasive a demon. of
display a woman may be possessed,- let her
pray to be kept away 'from bis blandisl
ments Jf he reduce, her to-cotton lace. j;It
belongs -in the.class with: paste, jewels and
mock cameos, and oridium ornaments. -
' The long vails are , still t worn, arid the
little masks are"' fliinaf : over the.-.tjrowhs of
the, bonnets.'; The fashion disposes of. the
stores of those disguises' left on the hands
Of. the milliner and is. quite pretty.; , It is
probable that the .medium-sized thread
Vails will obn ''become, " and remain, the
mqst fashionable wear, ' :, t ,' ,?"' ,'
-f The Oashmerej Goat furnishesj. but
threes "ounces of 'wool to a fleece,' and it re
quires half a dozen or more fleeces to make
a shaw).i The, shawls arirsold at ?).,0p0iand
upwards according to quality, :j .-
i"The young lady' students' Of the
Seneca Falls Acdaeniy have .organized
literary society.- which meets; once a week,
and 1 .call - themselves 'Thc-Go-homp-
Aloiies." "Better ''' organize '' one called
Stay-at-HomW'wJio , j' '.) .iu
' CW !A: - ladyi ' walk ing f. on i on e of i. the
wharves of fte vf 1lT ofk'asked a jailor why'
a ptiipiW-acaHedy' she. The'jjon of "tSfcp-"
ture replied lthVt.iiwas"i.V because the'rig-
' j. tt.'.... i. i,n i" '.
1 rj.A writer describing, -fashionable fe
mald' costumes as he saw : them, says : --"I
observed .that 'the prey ailing style of gar
ters was blue. :The late style of, hoops, is
what enabled me to make the observation."
E2Tbe -climax ; rof . human indifference
has ; arrived '-when a -woman does not care
rhow'she loolit. ' '" : ' , .
0 fti.f-i M
.V t-i tS -1"
When-the duuri hi, shadows hflTer-, i-
Over all the starry spher,,,,,;,.'; ru
And the melancholy darkness
f f4..(x0sUlAvueKtii rainy tears, ,A 3 j;
iVMrtoress tlie pillow,, j.
! Of a c.olt;fg(i-cbatnl)er bed, . ,
! "Aiid Tfnfs'h-n'to thelmtirshnr n;"
,' ' Of the soft rain overhead; r' :;': u :'!
i very fiiikli? on the shingles f ,
Has ait echo in the heart,' " ;''' - ' " '
And a thousand dreamy -fancies' -
Into busy being start,
And a thousand recollections " . i
-i W?ave their bright hues into woof,
''As I listen to the patter, .
i , Of the rain upon the roof.
; Now in fancy comes my mother, - .1
i As jfhe used to, years" agone, t ,t.
' T6: survey her darling dreamers. '
u-Ertushe left them Ull the davn. :
OhI see her bending o'er me, ,,:iit : -..
7 t S s I list to tji is refrain, ,
''Which is played upon the shingles. ,-
ijy the patceror meram. "nw:".
And 1113-little seraph sister,' ,'
.- With herrings and waving hair.
( And her bright-eyed cherub brother,.,,:
.A. serene angelic pair, .. ,
Gl ide around my wakeful pillow1 f ' ; : ; '
With their praise or mild reproof, "
; As I listen to the nidsic, ic .
;!j Qf the softrain on the.roof.,, ,.- . ,.., . ,
And another comes to woo me,-c-'sfi!f't i
. ,AV)th her eyes' delicious blue,
" And" forget T, giizingbtt her'; "sr''-1
' That her heart was an nntrneTo
I renttb;c.but"t0 love her, tajzl
0- v mi. a rapture tm to pain, ,
And niy'Tieart's quick pulses vibrate '
- To thtr1 patter' of the rain."" 1 - ;a
; -"'i ; rcrft -j-'t '.-- -
iT'here is naught in art's bravuras
That can work with such a spell,
In the spirit's pure deep fountains,
.Whence the holy passions well,
As that melody of nature,
That subdued, subduing strain,
Which is played upon the" shingles :
u By the patter of the rain. . ,
Jl)6 you belive this,: lioys? It - is
true tme;tha't you are watched "often,"
very olten,1 when-you think not ' of it.
Perhaps I can--' -best' illustrate this by
Tvnig j-ou a -story related by a traveler
n one of the Southern States.
Among the Irish emigrants who
came to this country more than twenty
years ago, was a lart not then, out ot
lis , teens. j.Ile, was i ,aT .stranger in .'a
strange laiut,'"without friend or, helper!
In search -of employment, he: came, to
the banks of one . of 'the rivers jvhich
flow- into the Gulf, of 3Iexieo.. Here
le obtained a situation as deckhand on
)oard of a steam boat. It was hard
work and poor fare. ; ' At all hours ' of
the claj- and night lie was expected to
stand ready to land and receive freight,
take in wood, and feed the furnace.
He did his work.. faithfully, proving
himself sober, active and intelligent.
lie had been in the boat a week,
when, one dark night, a fire was seen
and a cry heard on the .banks -of. the
river. The lire was a signal for the
boat to stop. ;- The mate, who was then
in charge, would tiot land," but sent our
young Irishman ' on ' shore in a small
boat. He found -' a' planter and two or
three negroes standing' bv the signal-
fire. The planter 'handed him a pack-'
age; saying : S ; ';; ' "r
"Here are thirty-four thousand dol
lars: Give it to the captain or clerk,
and ask him to deposit it for me in the
Planter's Bank as soon as he gets iu.
Tell him not to forget it, as it is to pay
a note that falls -due day after to-mor
row.,.: . . ' -- , ., ...
Tlie young man put the-money in his
bosom, ;and pushetboff for the boat. -In
.the .darkness lie might have gone in
another direction, and with the money
in his possession a, great' fortune for
a poor emigrant disappeared, never
more to be seen in these parts. Does
ill-gotten 'wealth ever prove a blessing ?
This y oung man "probably thought not.
All events he had no notion of trying
it.- - . ' '
On his reaching the deck, the mate
demanded of him what. -was wanted.-
The lad : replied simply that' it ; was a
message for the captain and was rough
ly ordered to go into the;abiri and de
c. Upon; entering the cabin, -.he ,saw. the
captain surroundetl by a jolly -'group of
passengei-s, rand . very.; busy . wit.a cards
and .punch. Under these circumstances,
he wisely concluded , that 4)10 .'money
would, for that night be safest in his
own; keeping- ,IIe retired .from - the
cabin j unobserved, ; and ..stowed .the
package, of : notes in :the, bottom, .0 ; his
clothes-bag. In theniornlugv.whenthe
captain- was sober, lie, again y 'sited the
cabin,'' and. deliyered' the inone'V ''and.
message,. when something like the fol
lowing coiiversatiorioccurred ':"1 """' i
OTtai'.rftliik ? ' ;TOWedkfp get
this, money. (",,...- $
"X'weut ashore in the yawl for it last
riisht, sir." ? "- ''-'
1 "And why did you not bring it to tlie
office, at once ? ' . '-- " ; ' l:
' '-'" I did, sir,' but you and the clerk
were both very busy." : " -' -- ; '
' This answer drexy a forth a hearty
laugh-from some of the passengers. who
had been ; engaged in the. same busi
ness, .ii.v-; i.j a iji--,--'. ..,
l!..f'-Y'ouhg. nian,"- said r.the . cantairi.
H hpw , long : have yqii" been J oa this
boat?" ..ri
1 'ti'-
' " A week, sir.v mils-
f ,in tliree wecksj", frdmthail; datethe
yourig'eriiigiiritf becairie seconcl mate ;'
in a year, first niate, aricl not long after,
captain. , Ina few yearshe had a wife
and chilclrcn, and owned , a 'plantation
and two or" three steamboats. '
''Noyr, wasitt only a happy fortune
or, as some would say, a luckychance,
which, iri ' one' jshort 'year,'; raised this
roiin" man' from the- titri'atiori; of - u
cTeck-haiid tr th&t of rsfc mate Per
haps you will say that a favjorable cir-.
cutnstance ijitvducediiimto the notice
of, the Cjiiptain. That is true '; but there
was'.'thfeVftlirnlrieiss';.' th 6 -honest, th'6
int611igeiice; the tact, to profit by these
iarafable :6ircumstaiTces. -., IIe;did only
liig duty, in the UnpUe:tj of his hearL
pi-olKibty without' hope of fewar'd or
even of notice. But he was watched"."
His captain obseldconduct,- and
when, three vee&! afterwarid;; the place
of second mate was vacant, lie wanted
ah industrious and reliable young- mini
to fill it," he offered the sitna'tiori to this
yovng immigrant ' '') -t--.
This is an event not unlike what of
ten occurs.' - A boy who Is industrious,
patient and 5 persevering, that boy is
waiehPd After a' ti 111 e, some merch
ant or 'mechanic 'is after a 1oy of that
desciiption,'rand he thinks":he knows
Where to - find him. " 1 have;Matched
that' boy;'.; says. he-to himself, arid' I
am confident " that he is just what' I
want.' The boy?gets the offer of. this
situation, and gladly arid' thankfully
accepts. .The lazy drone .stands by,
and says," " What a" lucky' fellow that
boy is ? ."What Ak js the reison ho oYie
Avauts'me ? "' Hp, too, hns been watch
ed. ' That is the Teason no one ' : walits
hini: ' : ';' V'" ; - ' :
; .'Again' a bb is careful, faithful and"'
honest.1.' He, tbo, is h atched. "B'and
by, .some oe jwaiits a boy whom he
piri;t'rust nnd: 1 tie' fe'avs, " '" Is "liay e ' thlt'en
iiotc of ihat"''li6N,';1tn(l' h'a've bbsijfved
tliathe' is umforinly .ffihfuV 'in 1 all the
little things committed to liis cafe. " He
is dilli'gent,'C'areftit; ruit? honest I will
secure' his services, au?will do' well by
him. ; . .'c- "
The boy who lh-es text door, 13 of a
very different descriptibn. .-He is c:ire:
less, unfaithful, if not positively dis
honest. He lcoks 611 and wonders.-
" That is just such a situation as I have
been r trying a . long, time to . find," - lie
says what a lucky fellow thatboy is,
oinetliiiig isralyf'ays turning itp; for
"Docs this boy. reason correctly .about
his neighbor's good fortiuie ? , Is it by
something' "..turning, up, or by his dill-,
gericer faithfulness, and ' honesty ?--Whieh
is it, boys. , ' . . . - .
Be sure that industry, faithfulness,
and honesty will, so'onerjor." later,- find
their reward-. The reward . may seem
slow in coming, but whit. When you
become-men, . you will find that an lion-,
est, diligent, and reliable man is always
wanted to fill some useful and respect-,
able place in society. - .,
Remember, dear young friends, that
you are watched by those who may
have it in their power to help you on
ward. Above all, remember that you
are watched by the Eye which never
slumbers nor sleeps by hini 'who 'will
reward each one according to his work.
Cecina Partus, a' Roman noble, v-as
convicted of treason, and ordered to
take his own life. He was not a man
of iron nerve, and he hesitated. Arria,
his wife, who had remained, through
out the trial at his side, seized the dag
ger and, plunged it to the ,hilt, in her
own breast. Then .handing it to' her
husband, she exclaimed, with tier ex
piring breath, "Partus, it does not
hurt." He hesitated no longer, and in
a moment was with her in the world of
spirits. He caught her spirit, and its
work wrought for him, in his weakness
and enabled him to conquer. . . ' '
When we hesitate and tremble before
a duty or danger, we may always turn
our eyes toward One, whose example
of self-sacrifice ought to nerve us for
airy .thing that God requires.,; Looking
unto Jesus, who -for' the joy that was
set before him endured the cross, . de
spising the shame, is tq; look where we
may find the great constraining power
that will - draw all men unto him. II
we are only at his side in the hour. of
temptation and darkness, we shall be
near, what is ,raore than sufficient for
the greatest human need. Fellowship
with Christ in thoughtful love and earn
est prayer, will necessarily result in de
liverance; and' -strength, even by the
natural law -that prevails ' in all anec
tionate1 relations,' namely, that -the
stronger will give
something' to
weaker, the'greater to the less;
; Fellow
'ship vvith his
sufferings reveals to our
hearts his
love'm being maue a curse
for lis that we miglrt be delivered from
all condemnation." .Is' there any thing
in, the k universe to be compared with
this: as, a' gracious constraint" to ' the
highest' exercise' of affectionate : devo
tion to another: f iAYere'' we to "stand on
the1 ' steps :i6frf he eternal throne,' and
look with G6d-illuniined Vc3rs on the
scene of rapture"' that 'glows around its
loftiest summit,we would hot even there
discern of such love as' - fills believing
hearts,' rinless we could see in the tlis-.
tarice of'tlie 'earth we ' left bchnftl, the
hill of Calvary and the Son of Man' as
he is lifted iip.. In the sacrifice of Him
self on' the' cross, let us' now find our
spirit of self devotion? Looking unto
Jesus,' seeing. what he'did for us, lbtijs
by faith catch the inspiration, and ob
tain the ' spirit ; that makes' us faithful
unto death. , ' : ' ""''
V- --: illOII NOTES. r- V.
- The St. lJo"nis (Democrat) notices ' a
couvei-satron between a trio of celebra
ted musical amateurs,' concerriirig ithe
performances of Parepa arid other: ar
tists of the opera. One expressed - his
astonishment at parepa's. ascending
scale :sne wenx up xo -y ami
'RshaY'Vsays the pther 'thaf s'noth
ifinr; inv wife. ' the other nifrht. srbt- tin
irig ; my wife,' the other
fVk Ti'' ':-,j ;!' - ; - ",
: r. ! -,),.:,, . , , , 1 i. : ! ..--. "
.'"iSEr-The woman 'who .mshed ,.to;J a
soldier's "amis" has been sent to pri.spn
for having; Government property in her
$2.00 per AiinutH
Number 20.
-, BEECHEIt OX WORiii i if t
Rev Henry Wan-UBceclier lectirred
in Boston .WedRcefdity' night :ori'ttaH
boh" ; i Among other things this i.9 what
he said: '-:,-t 'i- -:i ion; :j-rv-r r .- f
' In view of the" dignity ofwbrk;T sky
that all men iifthis country-"' ought to
be taught to work with their' hands.:
That they should be .taught to think,
that thehbrain shoifld Re educated is
to: be inferred. But I hold, since work
is dignified and noble creative and ben
eficent in its uses, that Aineriean edu
cation should always , include; iii . it r a,
sufiicient training to make, every ier
son a hand worker as well as" a ' Tbi'aih
worker. ' : '"' ' ' ' '
The Jews have; ft ptoVerb that he
who brings up his .children without . a
trade brings thein up to steal I am
half a Jew on that point. It is certain
that a bo3' is neglected of his parents
wlio does not know how to work; and
feels above wo rjc; Whenever you see
a man Vvhose duty, it is to work," who
feels' above his vrov few riiay bd sure
that nian is not fit to go any 1 higher,
for no man is ashamed to" do that which'
God puts him to dOj if he be a fit . in
strument to do the divine, -work in .this
There is" hd feeliiigrso peetitiaiy irn
Amei'ican as shame of ivork. s " It "is r a
foreign vice ; it is vulgar fit has nonbu
siness here;'" Tlie niaii who' does 'not
know how to Woiji'-is the'man' who
ought to-' be ; ashamed ;; the in an who
knows how to 1Q pi'otid of it. t It itno
ble";for a'raan to 'carry -himself up.'Any
man who inhcrits'wealth is like a 'man
who preaches his father's sermons.-
Laughter and applause. If one in-
liorits wealth lie in iif, excuse himself
for being 'ashamed ''Of work:"-! "Juive"
noticed that men who: are boi'h weal
thy are seldom troubled with that shame
They are usually men who have" good
sense in the matter of : work, and are
quite willing themselves to toil when it
is proper.- . 1 ? '-"':: i; '"; ; -
Hvci v- tAmeiicdrrttrtltl sudnlu -fam-
ho w to use his hands ingeniously. Ko
American boy is educated, nobodv de
serves 'the-honorable appellation of
"Yankee," who cannot use the ax,- the
spade, the plows who cannot yoke and !
unyoke oxen, harness and drive" a team,
who has not sufiicient knowledge of
tools to perform any common act of
necessity. ' ;T- '"; ' ' ':S ';'
A true Yankee ;neyer sees anything
done that he does not steal the trade
with' his eyes, and imagine how he
would do it himself at a pinch and im
prove upon it; He will do anything
sew on buttons, shave a sick' man, 'cook
a be'ef-steak, writea sermon,- listen to
one, or any other drudgery that socie
ty may impose upon him." This fertil
ity and facility in work - dignifies . the
American, and universal thrift follows
universal industry and ingenuity. '
This necessity and propriety of work
has peculiar relations to us iri the grow--ing
exigencies of our civilization for
we stand at a time when the household
is displaced froin one tendency and
state of society, and has not fairly- set-,
tied, upon another. - When service was
a class necessity, then the. household
Vas blessed in faithful ; servants ; and
when all from the bottom to tlie top of
society shall be thoroughly! intelligent,
then subordination of work will give to
us again useful and trust-worllry assist
ants. But we are living at a period
when work aspires, but has not attain
ed; and the result is that: in every
household complaints are uttered of the
difficulty of procuring work; ;
The best remedy that I can propound
is, to go back to the doctrine arid prac
tice of our mothers and sisters. : I re
member the time when the morning
woke with the mothers voice the sweet
est bell that ever rar.g at the stairs to
call the children up, when the table was
spread by her hands or her daughters ;
and when, sometimes the boys were put
to the same task; and all through; the
morning still she toiled and sang and
conversed upon themes' worthy of wo
manhood,. Christian woinanhood; and
when the noon meal was cleared away,
and the bright afternoon sun 'poured
its full light upon the'dooryard and the,
kitchen,- mothers and sisters (sat . lead
ing or. sewing; and after the transient
evening meal, the lampj sitting. ' on the
table, the hearthstone4 glowing '-(if "it
was winter) again she gathered around
her circle Those were the days when
there was health aniong woman,' and a
virtue and .womanhood of which we
have no occasion to be ashamed, even
in these daj-s, among our mothers and
our sisters ; and if there was more work
in the household to-day, I think; . there
would be fewer complaints against for
eigii servantsand fewer complaints' for
borne' doctors. Laughter and ap
plause.' r;,-- --,"- 1 " "
" Tli ere is no combination of letters in
the - Fnglish: language which ?excites
more ,plea sing and interesting asocia
tions, in the mind of man than the word
Wife. It presents to the mind's eye a
cheerful companion, a disinterested ad
viser,.0, nurse in sickness, a comforter
in misfortune, an ever affectionate com
panion. It conjures up the image of. a
lovely woman who cheerfully under
takes to contribute to your happiness,
to partake with you the cup of weal or
woe,c which; destiny may offer. - ;The
.word .wife is synonymous .with the
greatert blessing, and wepity ..the., un
fortunate wight who is compelled by
fate'slsevere - decree ' to '. triidge along
through life's dull pilgriihage witocut
one. !.--'" . ;-- . . - . '
Oilicial records in the Surgeon
General's .office show the deatns of
253,000 Union soldiers in hospital.
This is'exclrisive of the deaths on "the
field of battle, within- the rebel lines j
&e. : - ' -.-:--:-: i n- :
..-. ' v; iiUiJ3 1
$3 00'
One square three moath. - , .1 6 00
One square,' one year,
One column, one ye.- ' --'-V--;:rr:. ia M -One
column, ix cjontbj(, --,- fts M t
One column, three months,- """ i-vi' TJ-
TTnltl.wcr-n-TA.i-, - 1 1 , !,,. . n ft i
Hirtf cplumn, six months., . " SO Otf
Half wlamh, tbreeriiomlrs, it I fKfil,y r;U Ofl
One quarter culuann, piio yoar, , . . . . 30 Otf
Administrators, - and AttadunonthoticOT,' " - S W
KoadKoticea,..; ! - -.fIifo' m J;ii'-i
Ten lines, Brevier type, to constitute a Square.
; - In thbiiMness - portion- of I'hilaiJel
lhia is a gun "merchant named If rider",'""
sells "shooting irons',' of all kinds, and j
implements in gericrai for sportsmen.
Some mouths ago a1 citizen purchasing"
some trifle in hisstore observed a beau-"
tiful stag's head'alid "liorns, stuffed anci
mounted in a . very handsome, naanner,
made to 'suspend against a library wall.
! "What is the -price of that deer'rf
head?"- asked the citizen. . v. -t5 v .H
' "It is the last 011 I haye,'' said Mr.-,
Kricler. ' "I sold them, at eighteen dol- T
lar's f I will let you have this for ' fifv'
teen." ' ;" Vs . "'":: , J - 'i't I- . '
Citizen mtiscd a moment. ' ' ''Look
here," said he, "I have thirty acres, of"
wild land that didn't-cost.me much.
It isn't-of mneh use5,to inefi-and? may
n ot be, to y on ; at a venture I'll; offer it
to you an even trade . to . yon for that
deeir's head.',' . " ","
i-is it wild iamn"" . -1
' 'I think it must be, but I don't know,
All I do know is that the title is good,.
and that - it calli- far-4hirty acres of
land in- Venango county iri this State." '
"Well," said .Mr. Krider, take- the
head and I'll trade with you," - :i' , f
. "You'll r pay . for f ; transferring . tix$:
dee'cl asked the purehase of the horn
iir'quesHoriv --';'' ' i X i' 1: -''?'
"Yes -I'll -pay -the costs of course. '.
; A day or two afterward the deed was ,
made in Mr. "Krider's name arid the,
transfer legally m accomplished. The',
gun merchant placed it , biiis fireproof ,
and after a while the transaction nearly
faded from his memory. . ,
To cut a long stbr3r shoii; as possible
one day last week a sti-arige'r entered
Mr. Krider's stor'e and asked the; price?
of the thirty acre3 aforesaid; i He r off-:
cred. 835,000 cash in. hand rl.Hr..Kri.l
der in the meantime had' learned its'
value. ' It was in one of the best spots
in the oil region,1 and -her refused for it'
on Wediiesclay last$ 87,000 Whether"
he has since dispqsed.of it, .we knoyr
not,- Phihuletyiia Sunday ( Times. r , .
M3F Some '.Providence capitalists
have just established a" manufactory in
Manayiuik,'.'?PaV,' jieaR' Philadelphia
which, by. certain . chemieaLi processes,
converts fortyjcordster day of poplar,
maple and pine wood into , the whitest
and best pulp for printing paper. The
Manaynnk Wood Pulp Co: has a work
ing area of teii acres; 450,000 r invests
ed in buildings, and third as, much:
in stocky , The process of making,, pav
per puiji from' wood was patented in
England iri 1853, arid Mr.1 Burgess, the
inventor, is how" interested jsolely in
this Manaynnk mill. The wood is chop
ped up fine, arid put in boiler's' of which,
there are ten, holding two' cords - a
piece. In ; these boilers M. heated a
chemical ptepafatiori, tby.rwhich (tho
cellular formation of tlie. wood is de
stf 03-ed and the fibrine preserved.' The"
action of heat aiid chemicals' reduces
the wood to a perfect pulp, and from
the boilers it passes, through, strainers;
land, bleachery, : coiniiig put . white and
readj- tor the paper makers. To sup-,
ply the mills witli water a ' ? resorvior
hoidihg . 5,500,000 gallons : has been,
made. . Thirty thousand, pounds of
pulp are made every day. One hund?
red and fifty, hands firid employment
there. ' ;"'"" ": '"' " '
' A short time after thedeath 'of Andrew-Jackson;
Gov. Corwin an4 Henry"
Clay, were riding together in: a 6tage
coach, .& fell into conversation concern
ing old Hickorj"; After speaking ofhis
strong will and indomitable persever
ance, Clay asked Corwin if he " thought
the General was Ari Heaven.-
"I don't kriow said Corwin his coun-.
tenance relaxing at the conception-of
the joke, "I don't know, but. if the Gen
eral made up his mind to go to heaven
all hell could not prevent him."'
A CtKiors Plaything. Cut' 'out' a
circular piece of card board,' say two.
inchesr in ..diarafeter. In the, middle of
it.inserf a,quill,pr small .tube, so that
theend shall be even with the upper
surface of the 'card. : -Over this lay an
other circular card of nearly the same
size with. n. pin f run ; through, tp..; drop
into, the hole. Place the quill upright
in the riio'uth and blow'off the top piece
if vou can. -- - '' .-"-
. . Stukk tck Death, r Petroleum ? V;
"Nasby, in a recent letter gives ib.e' life
and death iof the Democracy as fol
lows : , " Oh, how- trueis it .We serv
ed sin faithfulh', . and where are we ?
We. went to war.: for slavery, arid sla
very is dead . We fit for a Confeder
acy and the Confederacy is, dead. We
fit for State Rites, and State Kites .are
dead. . And, democracy tied, herself i$
all these corpses, and they have stuiik
her to death." : -"- ' ' i
Gen. SingletoBDemocrat of 'iHv
formerly. a peace commissioners-it
Washington, advocating tTre- rejjcfja
tiou of our Xational Debt. iTe', ia'Ika
of startitig- a mutiny at Kew YkV'to
start the. Ivall bnt leadingi? Deinocrats
are trying to hush the -matter upr-.be-lieving.it
to soon to inaugurate .that
base movement. , .' .,
' ",iT"" "i"'t
'j3T Pap,' observed a yotiBg,' fchitt
of tender years,.- to' his- fond parent
'.'does . the J.ord know . everything V
"Yes my son," replied the hopeful sire'"
"but whydo'ju. ask that question V
"Because our preacher when he raja
is so long telling-hirii ererythirig 1
thotihht he wasn't posted.' Go tombed'
Sonny.-;, , .-; , . ., .-. ...
!- 1 - - - ; : -y: ia
..rSThe! President- xnaV; not.aaTe
1 tf;iedito,vfhite-yash'the rebels,'but jjhe
the' President.'--Boston"' Transcrljrt;.'-
" Ancl there's a: 'great deal ":of '-triln
their soap. vD ton J otirnal, " v ' '
One square, one or three Insertion;
; : ; r1

xml | txt