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Cambridge Jeffersonian, The (Newspaper) - March 9, 1871, Cambridge, Ohio THE uv XI. OHIO. Qfflfef MHoffn' r I'nbttrNijintrr. of i......... 3O I One copy in tu It wltliln After Hie JOHH90M Attorneys nt And Notary C'umbi Ohio. over west ol Public miuurr. attention gUen business. .'rolmle K MT. iti Uuenney ng eotllitlet. V'tMleet liiutle rvuilltnm-i prompt. Otlli'e over Berry .Mote. Ohio. Ami JW. Attorney At Ohio. Will ntti-ml totlic viirl- brunches ol puii-tiee in the of thta iiml u'ljoiiilnsr i ouni UlHee iu National Hunk WM Ohm. I'liietiee- in the of iinil Hiljuiii inu i-tninl lei. All Ineas will rei'i-JM- pumipt utteiitton. nt Ohio. eetina iiml con- I'oxtorttee. s Anil Notnr.v I'uMii clnl Hfl'-ntioii uiM'ii t veyancing. Olll Ohio. Will I llei-ilx tlllll take ile- pell- ED. BK1.J.. Ootrnimrnt Clnlin Cltlilbrlilge. linn i. I. a. n- 11 pioeiii btu-K I'litinl ami nthei t lie ei mm tit. elKiiae 1 1 null1 If colieet miiv .in nut leci'i It'll. Utlil'e in building IK'M li.tllli'i Hstoir. .HT4M KU.Y1.K. J .iiei it-m-lng aiel tlie i. liv piontpt nl t L. M. D.. Phj- CunibrUtge. Ohio. uillie n Store. mliiit'i'i will G. ftwi all I J P. Tl.M.I.K. .11. O.. Mli-tniB thirty I iiiitnuuut v. A.1 WALL. .id -.in. I'. M. At vlutnu ntMl i toSlligt'ix .mil ail tin' l.i OM-i Mi'M.ilion A LOV1M .MIM.KK. Burlier auU Ol- .U.I' Uo S AMCF.l. Ill IK.T.ss. Mio Bruss anil C mi ppt I ilcali I lllllln aim'. Olllo. t CAMBRIDGE JEFFERSONIAN. VOL. 3D. MARCH 1871. NO. 43. THE JEFFERSONIAN .s O.BB.OO. All kinds of Printing done neatly and at moderate prices. Csll Budf.ee speeimons. Tri-ms of one week SI OO each addUlonal weok SV c.uiU. per year 0 oo Elalitli. tin half npd 11 tisearents at tbe usual rau-s. CARDS. WASTED. rtirrv CO.MPKTEXT on Hnlnry or sell tlic Win-'.KLEU A WILSON MKW1NU MA- null Oiitllt hirnlslivil free of WM. SVMNEH W. SVatfoli ohargu. Fi-b.ai-.'im. and Mnll' Muln Oltio. CAPITAL. iirancli i t JAI'DII WnKMAM. Prcst. t. I'. V. 1'ri'st. 1.. M. Trciis. N.kl'IIAM 11. 1.. O. ALL OUI'l'USS t'UOMl'Ti.Y rilJ .sale IK. A Misoriit KIVKH Itiillnnid Ciiliipuiiy oltVr cu'sol mill l.uiuls lor aTli.N uiul lit low pi ii'i's. MIX per i-i'iil. ami saiail aniiitit two yeats afli'l' I'mchiisci s will turliiml. sdx'klnv anil within the limit eicilit otteted. TteUeis iiind sold at and lim al uvular and iMist alhiwril It id Nbmiulit In Ihlrly ilti.vs of date ot Thisyivesu Tree pass over wlivle the land Is lo- eali'd. rooniHln I1rst sfoty oi'tlu. t.and ultii liui lutva. wheie I'ei'.sons van stop M'lllU' lleuol ml lol llMlll. town a i a Is. ajiplv to Hi' adflless UKo. ft. Land Jim Iowa. For I.atuN apply tooi uihlress l.aial t.'oiiiinlH..ionei'. l.i In. N'elnaska. M. rolliud.Si'oll I'am- Ohio. Irblljll' PJIILAUKLPIIIA IX TI1K OUKAT DOMESTIC WOOL MARKET. Jn. flook-. W.iU'ln Ktrilini iiN. c iv i s mill i .va 6 SOL'TIl 1 I'llll.Al'l.l.l'lUA. S till llNheil I'l'eeol'eluirjie. Cm lesjiiimli'lli'e Ik'ltul. In I'l'vainl lo tlie market el i eel tu liy till n Mi I'd nt nil I'm t iitteiitiuit to tiutiilliim 11 nt iHri et. mh'l-ly I tu .Mi Miihnll A 111 A l.l.t. l.N and Malll the Oliio. SHOEMAKER'S DAUGHTER. Yvitturiluy night I with old frit-nil ol mine. In Ills illHiuy uozlly over our Looking out on tliu in the I Of a lutly whose shoe showed sumo ripping ut' Hhu looks like a shoemaker's I siilil her shoo law a rip at The mishap of the lady's a bride. That reminds nit- of and here as we if you'll listen with I'll spin you a bit Of yarn of a .shot-maker's daughter. 1 was a Imlf n century ilow one's seems to wliiet- A Ueal' little girl went to school with me AH I sit In my arm chulr I see Kitty the tlie wolulei fulc-usi- in the man nor j slu- hud'.' Not from ternmyunt mother nor huiil- woi'klngilail. no that besides it most beautiful 1'lie t-hllil had rcfliiemviit and Not at all UUe ushueiuukerS dress was of six-penny but 'tWllM'lellll i Her like all shoemakers were mean Her bonnet a but whatever she The uli-ol a damsel of breeding she Nut Unit ol u ol the when she entered tile I'lni'heil eiu-h then tltti'i'i'il and stur- I'll III her tlil'e. Shi1 tiei'deil no no not Ice she took IJul ijuletly suttled hereye lo her Mie meant that shoemaker's jeered at by Idler and dull-head and A heimllessshe in the crowd There was when it .soon came to pass That -l'a I ico Kitty' was head of the cla.ss. -What Kitty v'-Thal shoeniukci's wealing the same failed Aril calm as heloiv in iluiprnlc ol Her manlier the sou and ro- lliii'il--. 'Tw.is she seemeil im with each IcH liL-hlnd In thu wa.s by bit all hersehool-mntes.shi.Mvon to hi To lejolce in her he proud in her lu-lde. nil 1 Anill the felt elderly l-'oi 1 Mil.- Millie the was but ten So t petteil tlii'slioemukriX ilauglitor. nit bee that 11 111 Time her but leiivusull lier oil notice tho nun that hush when Mil Ami the honor IIUIIIIIKC NO pointeilly 11 e i N tthoeiinikei VXTKK And tui'f. W9I. UfiiU'i'i liy i 1'iiiin- iac. Ohio H. lioii'iiilc and Uctail hrulrr In Urot-erieH. Prov i Tobactosnud Lamp-. 4tc. F AXO ixsTHt I to UIM- le-iviili I am now prepiu f-eiMmx wisini ceivo instruction can at my i or by mail. M. I-. Ki.x I n the to re- WM. fERRlOTT H1 T. K. XKY'l Ul.01 OHIO. iTAH Opposite Court Ohio. This House Is new ami In inodern atylp. It lias i.een 1-iiliiriT''I and and new Malile lins been e furiiMiInu ample .leeonininiliiHon. ajilltr N. H. Proprietor. t have in -toi eiute pi LOST THE PLAINS. Woinlorl'iil 1'orsovtu'iUicc and Es- cape of u Jiuy. Vjirnl-li. Winil M.ilioneij I'uti-nt 1. Winle mi ljerliiniein w Win I I'.ip i'i.i'- I'en etc. C'IIOIC expressly for inedleltial pill-pose At all bouts of the or night. 4 J. HITC IN DRUGS Cambridge. Ohio. t'arboH tor .tlKtlrln Mat hint n l rue t i A full stock nf IPa tent .Me d i c i n e s Ail unoils wafi'iinti'il us i epreseiitud. I'liysieiiiiis' pieserlptliiiis aeeuiiitely com- hum tiesli unit pure medlcltii's. Sabbath from a. m. to I p. m. and to ii p. m. K IRK Corner .Mai r'mirHi II If. Ohio. W3I. M. K1KK 1-r.ipiietoi-M. Conneeteil wifli this liulel H huge anil CRAIG MICROSCOPE I -i MII ii'.il l It n Men w i i at- tlie inli'i s ot tin 1 Is Ks. fl IS Kiae Gold t in-lit use mill uvnl Uihihty llisl I IK'Uiill ll Illllllsl IIIKl nevei hiiiuK it Inii'M'-l. It iiiiejnide.s I'HOf.tA.VU TIMES a jiowi-r ennui runnier innriy tnnislts id'se.ils eoiHilless Illtle nll'ui-U- C'oin mill steilinjj mill Meel I'lm nl 4-t I Kii'ni'ii Ami iii'i t Klre Ai me i Ki iiml I mis K'-i .iu nil iti brunette-. No Minn i l N Oino. jji nl I uioiinil tli.' i i niiiin 11 si iiini ii. mills ni wili-r. Iti'li MiiU M. Ill's Ill-eel-. Ill ill il pi Kill I'. IJUOTIIKItH. .Unrblc in A 'no tc.m -Mi'l Ki'ii'iu'i J U1 antbi I'liii'. o. i D JKP. Wii.i.i W And K. In And in 11 ularluii-i Sp mat' Mir 1C. It. CuiiilH Oh Scr.fch Cluiulf Moniti uiid 1'iiivi. TM by promptly. U OliKM. A rail is in t-'ort iun MiuJ AiiH'iicatt Mm nii'f Uui'1. Aktoti und l.nnd uttu I'liU'iiH'U uini t in- iiriek. .Munu- fiu-tiiri'ix ol s. M Ki KM of iii ll lilel tills It isn to tejil-hei it nt trreiil uilliln I li Mist i teeming wltli lite l I've must Intevei re- -I'.i'lvin A til- Sitjjur I'l.iws uml llnlieilt III I'S'es ill sin- nl II Illlttel liy WlllUS ii.'l Ii' Ilii' miii'li niii 01 OM'iell In lllllCTlCIl Willl of i ill. Iron Miinl II Minn xi sn.irli Mi to oriler. jtinl Jt ..................of llnrtford. ot Xtvt York. IVox-tli for the old reliable companies oj I. I.. Agent. tickets tonnd from Ireland aini xeotliiml -ol'l at thisolllee. limits on countries. XTOT1CE to CAM- l .Saturduy. Third Mattmliiy. August. u n Certlflcutes of inoi-Ml -Ijtnedliv will bo required Hi nil promptly will J'oit lini'i value men IHI'I lo hilt nowheie Is I limn mi Ihe lalnll.v le H'll ol It Will del ml it 0111 j unr eh I Id 11 ii uml Ii lends iluiin'X tin- i It will show von nilnlti ml oi iihi-li'iintlne-s ai ions kinds in iVe. IT IS OK HVKXTI.MAHI.F. VAL.CE TO TI1K K VIl.tlKIt in e.xuiiiing inseeis uliieii prey upon his '1'lie piMVi-r of ii iiml so simple in IN coll -li ion that a ell Nil can it with appre- ciation. A lii-aiitllnt I'li'sent.Kli Amusing and Cheap. Over sixty thou- sand liming tin- p.ist six jeiu-s Us worth has lit en li-hlieil In by Iliollsiindsol Sclent i Men. llf.iili'ol and Pl'll. 9.'i.OO nl I'.vilN 111 Illlli nl is ne.ltiy boxed and I.ill 'l.'d tvllh lull din ctloiis liu use. TliiinsiiniU e been sent by mall. Addicss w..l. a Monthly .fotir- nal ot iiifoi million lm tin. mys- I ti lies ol Nlllllli i Xpl lllti'l'i'Sling ill- loi iniitiiin on me womlei's of ski ti'iii-l. Ac. Teinisgl pel' year. This .loinmil will he si'til olio year to any one purchasing a rralg Mlcio- si'opeal theregulai Micro- Will hesellt suniple eopv.imd our hi-aiitlfiilly II. Insirated anil desi-riptlve and eight pages of testimonials of Craig Micro- send cents lor postage o W. J. and Sole 1'ropiletors of r'rnlg and Novelty lit. AOKNTHiiml this Microscope sells In every lamllyon Its when ex- hibited. Large protlt.s. Send for tul'ins. In Jtiiumy says tile Loav- i nu urili u uboni sixteen of lo ft Ins home on MoMjiiiio in ivali liis fuilior utul two neigliliors. for tuc purpose of IllllHiiig liiill'ulo on Upper Ai kunsus '1'iic wctiiliur all that coulil bo ivislicil. yiime was tninid in und lliu liuntcrs C'lireil us tnticli ay llioir leuins wi-ru able to linul hack so long a and on the inol'iiiiig of tliu lUlli tnudu tu rcuii'ii home Not wilh 3'ouna who had hccouie enchant- cd willi the wild scenes and wilder sports. To him it was ti now of which lie had often but had now become a living actor iu its fascination. To the left of the riv- and beyond the skirt of limber in which tin- hunters were encamp cd. stretched the unbroken j within ranije of qui- ctly grazed u small herd of and and tin-re scattered groups of iinU'lopp. At this siyht our yotino- hunter beoatre rind only more before dc patting was insisted on. Shotil tiering his gnu he started and lost to view as picked his was quietly along the nvi r bunk anil limber. Nothing further was of the young man's whim by the fulli er .-mil his who were eonkiiig for the return and peiicelnlly smoking tin ir pipes. YUIIIIO Wilson found ihe tlintunee to the game mucli further than lie but on m-tliug within lung range his pri-.si'iicc was j and a ifi-nernl scamper j was the result. Nothinu In- continued the lully detei- miiied on the last shot and a dead btiH'ulo. Onward he wont over the through wood anil regardless of all but four legs could wander further than and he was left far in the rear. Time had unheeded by night was upon for ihe first time lie realized that he waM alone upon the vast his game beyond his and com- panions he knew not whither His reclioning was lost and ho stood bewildered. To add to his oneol' i.ho.se fierce so com- i moil in that came and with it a blinding I transforming him into a walking highest eimiuenees IP hopes of at- tracting his but all in vtiiu. Morning jet with no boy. Tlio day elapsed in fruitless followed by another night of demonstrations similar to those of the first. T ic anguish of the parent in this extremity was almost unbearable. To go back without his son he could for was an anxious mother fondly awaiting their return from the bunt. On the third after fully de liberating on tlie parly conclud- ed lo return com pan ions of their and make a grand search for the boy on the plains Awakening from his thro' a feeling of young Wil- son looked out upon the dreary waste before lutn. The wind still but the sleet had subsided. His frozen clothes chinked about his hody as he rose and picked up j his gun. He now fully compre bended his and his iir.it thoughts were of hu fiSends and j somcthiiig to eat. To choose his course puzzled yet no time was to be lost. He plucked irom j one of the bushes a sat it on in liis boyish way resolved I on going in the direction it fall. As the result will show it fell j iu the opposite direction to that in which his friends anil he wandeied further and further away F now his only and as ho trudged u sharp lookout was kept up for gniue. The lirst day nothing iu tile game line presented hut on the second a small herd of on which he passed him. His shot was short of the arid were soon away. So passed the third and fourth days. Weakened by hunger aiul kept up good and hoped that if he did not find he at least might tall in with other hunters and In- friendly or he did not care much so long as his scalp was safe and a prospect of replenisbmoi.tot his vacant stomach o 111 red. On the morning of the fifth day he came to a small skirted by a fi.w scattjring trees. Here he gathered some broken anil pulled out from beneath the j'ootb dry grass enutu-h to start a lite. This he diil by firing oil' his gun and blowing the wail into a gfilch s. on grew into a warm- ing lire.by which his frozen clothes were thawed out and himself warm- liy i his time ho was too hun- gry to proceed much and he resolved on keeping up his fire day ortd night. While so late in the he suddenly startled by a gruff BATTLE OF CHIPPEWA. Scold's Narrow Escape from Thur- low Weed's Autobiography. One evening after our rubber I said to the is one question I have often wished to asu but have been restrain- ed by the fear that it might be im- The General drew him- self up and said in his emphatic you are incapable of asking an improper I are very kind but if py inquiry is indiscreet I am sure you will allow it to pass hear he replied. did anything remark- able happen to you on the morn- ing of the battle of After a brief but impressive silence something did happen to very re- markable. I will Tor the third time in iny life relate the 4lh day of was one of extreme heat. On tliat day my force skirmished with a British force commanded by General Riall from an early hour in the morning till late in the afternoon. We had driven the enemy down the river some twelve miles to Street's near where we encamped for the our nruay occupying the while that of the enemy r procuring his gun was i was encamped on the east side of the creek. After our tents had been pitched I observed a borne by a man in peasant's approach- ing my marquee. He brought a letter from a lady who occupied a large mansion on the opposite siife of tho informing me that she was t.he wife of a member of Parlia- who was then at that her and a young lady friend were alone wilh her in the that General Ri- all had placed a sentinel before her and that she with arcat doubts of the propriety of tliu to ask that I would place a sentinel upon the bridge to protect her from stragglers from our camp. I assured the messen- ger that this laily's request should bo complied wilh. Early the next morning the same bear- ing a white reappeared with a note from the biime la thankinir me for the protection she had en- adding in acknowledge- ment of my she begged that I with such members of my staff as I schdse to bring with accept the hospitalities of henhouse at a breakfast which had been prepared with considerable at- ami was quite ready. Act- upo'ii an impulse-which I have never been able to analyze or com- I called two of my above. I saw in the lower room the young lady whom I had met in the morning at the breakfast her white dress all sprinkled with blood. She had been attending to the British wounded. On the sec- ond just ns I was turning in- to the room whore ourollicers were I met my hostess. glance at her was quite suf- ficient to answer the question I had been asking myself all day. She fiad intended to betray and nothing but the accident of my aid rising for h'is handkerchief saved us from capture in reflecting upon this 1 was led to doubt whether I had not miscon- strued her startled mann'er as I en- countered her. The unexpected meeting would have occasioned etnbarrassmeit in either contingen- cy and it is so difficult to believe a lady of cultivation and refinement capable of such an that I am nearly half a century after the disposed to give my hostess the benefit of that doubl. added tho Gen- is the third time in rny life that I have told this story. I do not remember to have been spo- ken to before on this subject for many He looked at and seemed to he considering with himself a few and then said your intima- cy with General J need not inquire how you came to a knowl- edge of our I have kept the secret faithfully for more than forty always hop- ing to obtain your own version of struck me as a most remarka- ble incident in your uiilitaiy IMPERIAL LIFE. How the Emperor William Lives and Moves and has Uis Being. us have During tho early years of the war the radicals declared them- selves on every occasion A German the Sol- dier's gives the following account of the Emperor WilliamV v majesty usually rises at 7 in summer frequently much in winter later. He never sleeps but in his own campaign which is carried to all military raanoeuvers which he attends If there is already a bed in the room where he it is taken on' and the campaign bed substituted. The latter consists of an iron it is only a foot and has but little furniture. Iu raw weather the King wears his cloak. Only a small pocket-watch is hung up by the wail near this simple this being a favorite souvenir vviili w'lich the King was presented in on ing his royal father in a journey to Neufchrttel and through Switzer- land. At a previously or otherwise at the ordinary if the King has not already two attendants enter the room. On days when there is to be a this occurs at a very c.-irly liotir. at where wnsawnkc n1 4 A. and at wheip he was awoke nt for the King likes to be present at the marching out of the troops. If this is not are 'aid on the table where the King drinks so that they come immedi- ately into his hands. The King as soon aa he rises dresses from head to and remains dressed the whole tcerely unbuttoning his overcoat it he is alone iu hia room or receives only persons on his suite. When other persons are wherein i received he always appears with an expression of opinion was poa- buttoned as also when he in favor oi restoring the I union of the states on the same and a dirty Indian stood before with a gun on his back and the hindquarters of an antelope replied as he i ushered us into sprang to bis feet and i where breakfast and he gazed in aston- ishment at the intruder. The In- dian comprehended the proffered him a portion of his and they sat down roast- ed and ate ravenously of ii. The Worth and and returned with the messenger to the mansion already indicated. We met our hostess at the who the awaited and where the young lary previously referred to was already seated by the coffee urn. Our asking to be excused for a few an'l the young lady imme- diately served our coffee. Before heat at d food livened him and we had broken our Lieutenant Watts rose from the table to ffet his being before the days of which he had left in his cap on a side table by the glancing through which he saw In- dians approaching the house on one side and red coats approaching it on the with an evident purpose ot surrounding it and and instantly we are betrayed Springing from the table and clearing the I uaw our and remembering Lord Chesterfield had 'What ever is proper to is proper to do and as we had to and my lugs were longer than those of I soon outstripped them. As we made our secape we were but got across the bridge in safety. felt so much shame and morti- fication at luningao nearly fallen into a trap that I could scarcely fix my mind upon the duties which now demanded my undivided at- tention. I knew that I had com- mitted a great indiscretion in ac- cepting that singular I hat if any disaster resulted from it 1 richly deserved to lose both my commission and my character. I constantly found myself wondering whether the lady really intended to betray 01 whether we had hcen accidentally observed. The ques- hu soon ascertained that a band of friendly Indians were encamped a lew miles below To this camp the two and Wilson was welcomed kindly and fed for three when enough provisions weic given to reach the. settlements. His course was pointed and he bt'irted on his homewaid lie traveled three when lm tell in with Ids father and his who were returning to re- new tlie search for him. The mctt ing was a joyous and young Wilson is content with one more Jliiniey Williams and the Jiiig- gnge Smasher. Barney Williams bays thut the ircme dous amount of baggage he is obliged to carry on liis pro- fessional tours always has a de- pressing influence upon him. While gaxing askance at his im- just before starting on ins reel nt trip to was accosted by one nl' jerking his head toward the pyramid ol asked trunks is thini answered Barney iu his richest brogue. are yes goin' said the sponded Barney be wantni' another I Down rc- bye to I nivor help EJlHtnlnaUonx will no upplie periulttod to Join tlio olnsx JUll.N i K. 8. FRAMK. l Q. B. f H OOP SK1HTSI PRWK OK TIIK .ittirts In all Hie intent fiuthlonuble Iveilhjus. We oiler them as C'old and benumbed he as he tor the wood along the traveled from now slack- ening his pace as tlie cold affected him. At length he came upon a small clump of which he took sat anil wtis soon asleep and lost to his lonely position. The boy not returning in a rea- sonable time to the his fath- er and companions became uneasy and set out in search of him Guns the tlmink I couldn't rise and he made a dash at a big parked lull of manuscript music and solid as pig and attempted to give it a professional toss to his raised it a few dropped it on his fell over and briskly rubbing his rasped inquired 'Faiil have in them nice little said Barney with twinkling eyes. begorra I think they've bombshells to 'era. I'm a'eared I'd be brenkin' 'em. I'll give the other byes a chance at with a wink to the saw tion he left in lighter employment. search of A MAN in near Louis- ITI- seventy-nine years corn- were Indian whoops and yells i milled suicide the other .lay by m to the full enteut of loading a pistol with water instead in of a bulletining the muzzle in -The same was contin- bis and pullin-' the the ni8ht' I The whole head above the molfth largo fires were kindled on the' waa literally blown to atom. would recur even amidst the excitement ot battle. Fortunately my pruseuce and services in the fit-Id were quired until Guner- Porter and Ripley bad been en- giigod at intervals for several so that when ray with Towson's art were or- dered to cross Street's creek my nerves and confidence had become measurably quieted and restored. I need not describe the battle of Chippewa. That belongs to and is a part of the history of our country. It is sufficient to say that at the close of the day we were masters of the and thatpur arms were in no way discredited. The British army had fallt-n leaving their wounded in our possession. The mansion which I had visited in the morning was the largest house near and to that the wounded officers in both armies were carried for snrgi- cnl treatment. As soon as I r.ould leave the field I went over to look after my wounded. I found the English officers lying on the first I and our own on tho floor footing enjoyed by them prior to the inauguration of the war of se- or in other the war was to to end as soon ns the south would cease its armed hostility. The idea that the war was prosecuted for the puruosc of subjugation or revenge was scouted at on all and congress even went to the trouble of making a flat denial j of this proposition in a resolution which received almost tlie unan- imous approval of both the senate and the house of representatives. the war was to be conducted on purely constitutional tho Hgtito of Uio states were de- clared to be apart from thn ro. bellionofa faction cf the pop- Secession was d -dared a political and the ordinances without any effect whatever. The democracy of the north sus- tained the proposition that the states were still in the and on this principle they stood and fought and won the battles ot the war. As as armed hostility the radicals de- clared that secession was not an idea that it was possible for slates to withdraw from the federal and not only but that certain states had actually severed their conuection with the general and were not only out of the union in fact but in law. When the democrats reminded them of their former they retorted by Would you have those who have been en- gaged in rebellion against the gov- ernment go scot ''But the democracy cried out. amount to was the are going to punish the south we now declare that the southern states have been out of the and in order to insure the success of our party for all time to come we are going to reconstruct the states al'tct a fashion of our Then a host of uncon- stitutional of of and of disfrun- all clothed with the characteristic appellation of recon- stiuction in the interest of loyalty. By virtue of these and those of Virginia was denied representation in congress and the enjoy in on t ot all her former right for eight years and eight North Carolina for seven years and two Mississippi for nine years one month and fourteen Texas for nine years and Georgia for ten years and twenty-five days. The war only lasted four years and a few therefore the states named suffered on an average four years of exile for the offence of secession. In view of this fact the demand for additional lor more congressional is little less than barbarous and is sufficient to bring the blush of shame to any the desperate fortunes of make such de mauds necessary. The south has suffered enough for its the time for peace and reconciliation has surely and we hope the smelling committee at Washing- ton will disband at and the country be allowed a little respite from domestic and sectional strife. A MAN who waa told by aclerffy- remember Lot's replied that be had trouble enough with his without remembering other men's wives. steps up to a window to watch troops marching or if he knows that military persons can see him On returning from journeys and or from a he changes his but entirely dresses again. A dressing or any other domestic luxury which almost every in- dependent man allows himself at the king has never even during indisposition or sick- ness. The King opens all his let- without'exception even during serious illness tiiey must be opened in his presence. He iorts them. On a first perusal he makes signs or marginal comments on them. These signs hive a fixed ana itie whose hands they come know how to deal with them. All letters de- stined for the Berlin ministry go back otherwise thev are sent to the authorities at headquar- ters. Everything goes on accord ng to a regular and the King has really only one that of Crossing the Red Sea. The Mos-iip description is the translation we have in out- of the departure of the children of Israel out of is rather a meager affair. It gives the facts but few particulars. In their journey they had already passed by the Red on the when they camped in but to show them that they were and protected by an All-Wise Provi dence. Hoses took them back thiough a passage in the moun- and leading them halted for the night on the banks of sea where the ridges of tlie by their makes it impossible for people to cross. Thus hcining them in on the north aud by the mountains and the while the Egyptians came upon them from the east and southeast. When Hoses stretched out his rod over tho sea and it the Hebrews were afraid to but Slopes led tue going down into the sea and bidding them to follow him along that divine road. the Egyptians looked after them with wonder and for they supposed that the Hebrews were dustracted and rashly going upon manifest destruction. How- the Hebrews crossed over very considering that it was in the night time. But when the Egptiaus saw lhat no harm befell them they made ready and went in likewise. As soon as the the whole Egyptian army was within the it catnc down upon them with a raised by storms of wind. To add to the tumult and and to make the destruction showers of rain fell from the anil dreadful thunders and with flashes of fire. Great thunder- bolts darted upon their nor was there anything which used to be sent by Gotl upon as in- dications of his divine did not happen tUein at this for a dark and dismal night op pressed them. So thoy were all so much as one escaping Bo not believe that a man the name of Pharaoh was the leader of the at this because we are told by learned ancient au- thors that the word Pharaoh in- dicated a king and it is not clearly stated that a king went into but simply Pharaoh's j or the king's basis A Good This word by the is an immense m.-irvousiy clastic and fit- tins itself to many substantives of various and even opposite qualities. who are only class of people in the world who know nothing of declare that the use of words is to espresa our whereas every one knows that the real use of words isio con- ceal oar ideas. In like manner these silly language pedrilewcon- tend that the adjectives used to ex- press or to show the quality of the actually the substantive is used to express tbe quality of the for what in the name of common sense is the meaning of the word as it stands by Clap a sub shin live to and have a meaning at once. for in the case of good the ivord fellow shows the meaning of the word good. There is a wide difference be- tween a good fellow and a clever lellow. A clever fellow is far being a good fellow he is rather a good for nothing fellow. A clever fellow is always bustling continually on the liked a parched pea on a hot but a good fellow is as quiet as a and as easy an old shoe. A clever fellow has bib eyes about but a good fellow never gels them more three quarters open He the world pretty much as he lim's and considers it on the whole a tolprablv fair sort of a he never meditates tearing it to pieces to mrke it sro ag nervous babies do with watches A clever fellow be sure to con- tradict no matter what you while a good fellow will aa certainly agree with you in what- ever you may tell A good fellow is a kind of 'a tame bear clumsy but you may lead him anywhere. He will tell you good stories if you will listen to and if not he will li.-teu to your bad ones. He will Hush at your and pity your grief He will eat at any or drink at any tavern. He will grin and chirp over his and praise the nastiest wine that over was bottled. He never will be the first to break up a but he will sifbeyond kindly oblivious ot' his wife and lie has any. If yo'i li-ivi- you may make him him your and if you have may p'ay stupidity upon he'll ttike it for He must care for but be at everybody's service. He bears no and he is obliged trv .ill ilio nmrlil 3ll'B OWD of whose existence be seoms scarcely aware. His like liis bodv. appears to tave acquired a habit of sitting quietly and like the memora- ble creation of calmly waitiug for something- to turn up. He looks as though he had forgot- ten and had u thought for to morrow. He has no mental or moral character be is a complete nose of to be squeezed or twisted into any imaginable shape. He is not a nor a bad but he is a good he has neither wit nor but he is a good be has done nothing thttt any one can he has filled no heart wit no tongue with his tr.it he is a good fellow. If he fall into trouble- he is pretty sure to he don't trouble himself to out of his friends pity it but they have a very queer- way of doing they laugh at with tears in tlu'ir they will not him a but with a. knowing shake of tho head will say that it's a pilv of that he is FAT AND Tmx you too fat Eat less with larger proportion of rise early in the morning and exercise much. This will reduce yonr weight Even diminishing the quantity of food without any other will be sure to do it It is impossible that excessive fat. cither in horse or can hold out against a oerMsient reduction iu the quantity of food. And if the reduction be gradual and judic- iousl the strength is not but is steadily until the excess in fat is all gone. And I will that after two or- three days there will be a sense of hunger until the excess been removed Are you too thin Sleep by going to bed do. not1. eat frceh' ot Graham eraekeU and In.Iled corn and ail with milk and suirar Cultivate temper. Low XECK AND SHORT SLEEVES. contains its proportion of the re lined women of the couu. irv. We have here a few of the old inheriting cahyn- and who can take rank with the best. A Matron knows their assures me that she never stw a member of one oi' these families in Beok short A FAHMEK at West left bis team under a tree wbilft In- cut it down. He would bare en- joyed the walk home had. It not been so muddy. EWSFAFERl
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