Bloomsburg democrat. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1867-1869, March 27, 1867, Image 1

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President Judge—Hon. William Elwell.
Associate Judges-- ti
Peter A. no WM.
Freaky and tII. te ( no, s--.Je0,..r ( maw
Register and Itetanst,tr—John G. Freeze.
Allen Mann,
C otrim i o e„j o— F. Fowler,
i Montgomery Cole.
Sh e , r--'Samuel Snyder.
T r otturer—John J. Stiles,
Daniel Snyder,
&editors- 1 1,. B Rupert,
I John P. Hannon.
Commissioner's Clerk—Win, Krieklamm,
Commissioner's Attornel ir ki. H. Little.
Appraiser.--4 apt. Crew. W. CB.
- County Stineyor—lstme A. Dewitt.
Pistriet Attorney —Milton M. Traugh.
Coroner--Williunt .1. I kohl.
County Soperintentlent- Chas. Ct. Barkley,
Assessor Internal Revenue—H. F. Clark.
John Thomas,
S. B. Diemer,
.1. 11. Ikeler,
J. S. Wootls.
Colleetort—llenjamin F. Ilartolan,
Assibtant Assr4s:.or—
.L 1
MAlv S•rn rrr, ANN orrnsiTM
MILI,CR'S r. Ulm( ;US 111* '; , PA.
oindet*dglnnt 11 ,, s j r t Cued ty, And oir nlnd
IN 11114 plote, tow Imre jA prepare,' to mak, up flew
WI of ill hoods in Mid do ' , pair.
;# 4 .- 011 ttethattf , itOd dt , tp ark, upon Ihiwour«t
andirdil” penn4, Itr d!, , 0 keeps In hand tcrov P. 4 nt
vit t ioUo worm. nod «tyleo, %bleb lin will pull upon
trill to Ora tlOrchrwrw.
. ,
GIV.! W. • Ile is a deo4 i lini ie. and de
streted (4' . ht toddle patronage.
Acgt.9, Iflrth—ly
Espy, Columbia Co. Pa.
ITU 1111.1171 , 4004 11:1 ber..llle 0 1 , prop pronri , anr of
11$0 ki't 11 1•11 , M allfl ennvr , Ira 11..1 frient, and the pithhe in
gf.11.1411. Mil he ha. lint In. kung iu tollllll4ii, nrtler
th, and for the feces,.
'ion And effier I:1111,11 , 4n of tray, %Opt way fs,l
diap*s„d to r.,VOE it with their e 1,10.11
h a+ h "'” siffir" rn prcptrltlin. 11 , lel for 11,
t,ltittt nl of :um ilinhieif .hall In , neintitql, on
ho p rt. I. i t flitttr pttr,,,at ennitoll, The
141r411011 11.. 11 31. OW htll l ‘lllo2, in a 41,41,1 n o n, and
ull , 111 , is amply i1f1.1114 , 11
te , 101:1. Ait')”W.
Apttl 11, 1.'4..-41.
Tile undon.izon,l is about tilting on a
at h PENN rrnvACE MIMS, affil will otnr
the 1,0 lit UNI lIL NORIA) l'uNr; DES I'
1%0 is Scotia While Plal•ter.
freapnrF=l te.lify for t),` in gnnetifi , purr ha+
OIL al "ay lime iroak tI Mat of March a,Nt
Jain. V. 1,67
BU( El' AND SlitiE 81101'.
().c i'.lll GIRTOX.
Ile`l"or'MY infortug ih== pnidto that ho ix now pre
pared to no,mitactwo all Isiatl , of
TV6 at the L IrEST Asa!, ;
At stmtt n 4410. 41 , 111 in the vnrs trent and 1311.0
Mr. t:irino. OA is in Minimsburg. ha
had wane "r t'i•ti.rot *txpi , ro nri , with a rep
utagon for yin“iliatirk. integrity and
Cpl' r Iqt , (lT44K rvrr Sorfth Ea At f`orivir of
Main and Iron tire , is, over 1, K.Girtonli
Illotinistoirg. 10, ledli —l,ll
GI O. W. MAUGEtt, Proprietor.
The :glove well knnau hotel has recently under
rule rid,t in it, internal nifangenu
and its pr,,prim.q annOtifire4 10
ana for tint I iii ptthile lit hi< or r,olllllll,,thlthlt,
for the coattnrt or his gusto are xrcnnJ to nine to
the ..,; try. Ills lisble aiii I,lWayrt be round Oth
pried, not mil} With wiliNthlll.l3l 1. 0 4. bat With 31
the 41,414,16.-. of the $41 ,,, !1. asa liptrift
(except that popular heverstare known as ..11( Urn ry
pnrebased direr! front Ine itaportiu,k lonn.en, are en .
MeV free ft. In nil vnironnns tinge, Ile
is thankful for n I intrni patinitatte in the past, and
Will continue to deserve it in the future.
taw , :
MAt'IIINE AND 111:1)A1 51101`,
Tun nntlntsigned wool,' roost respertfolly
saniwe t o the pubilu generally, that he is pr , Wired
to (Aerate all kind, or MACHINERY, at Jtis , Ern
811ARI'I,PtS+' P+D''NDt:Y.ln Miamisburg. where ha
r an always he (Mind ready to do all knots of repair.
tor. inclading Threshing trines, and in short, ntl
kind. of t Nit AND
41611., on Own fl ink m , In a good a orktitantike WWI
,111.111 the most reasolihl,l,. terms.
WI long etnerience in the hositiess as foreman In
the shop to LewisAlans of this pla , e, for over
nine years. warrants loot in stymy; that he can give
attire satisfaction to all w°ll4 IMO write
Om. work,
vicuna( II 'IS It T
Bloomsburg, lsTov. 21,
inners and Patent Solititorc
ALM; T tri 111 , roo.noct.ritta.
4livited—ConAitlhitous on Comtwt.ring
mg and Skrithe..l4o499s ;rml
MA:DK and tillrtlily oloo.fed to. Speer.'
co to II EJLA - 1 IAI Ard , .s and I NTlitt ,
CI.. Aollfrotir Copies of all lboottueota
' mo t patent iNitre pmcittril.
N It.--dave your. iVeoilltn`iP,4 tremble and tray.
cling P-Xp , newlCl4 4 tam to no acatmi aced for wool.
al interviro with thi. All toliktut,4 tloota Al&
too; cmi or CtAti,actell in tiritnic
mattou dir-a a. °tole, with iminip uocluold for Wir•
cumar with rel,r,hrts.
April I .".,Llfitio—ly,—.l W.
T emh,rribet• hating purr:4u.44,d the -Fallon
of niter ty (4 . E. W. Eigany. would .ny to thtt
it wade+ of Ow ii , mwe, hie arlimintatteep, null tit pub
its gem to li y, it.:4 ha inn nth+ In “keep s fl VW,
With HIP and ormf , fts of a nom,
sag bumble blow Hutt? Nartinge.
J. OPT EliklitiL,
Late 0( the Mtutienn House, Ph thatibilthkat
'ack flueett, Dec, sti, itaut. '
Aertate of Leah hhe, lute of Centre To&cn.
Mllk.l t tit ct turd.
briets of administration on the estate of Leah
?ohs, late of Ventre' Too whip, esiiinthia toollotY•
deed., here been panted by the Register of said
rlodlitit to Joseph Point, rosidints in the townehiP
and roomy tioresaid. Mt persons haring attune on
the battle ors requested to present. themselves for
r•uleuteat ' and those Indented to the relate will
ohs otydieot forthwith to tee edelleirn Of.
JUSLPII rose. lBll7-11w.
Batik .41esande r rople, dawned :
tin of AtlonOnlettatlon tio the collie of Ale
split, late of Eketplosereek townellitltt
ty. deed, have Ihimso ranted by 11110 Keitteter
ettoty. P. Render who resides to Ifilibleg•
bold county, All peer oebovitait dilate
'the est of the iiketoloot 4lt eellfeitoti to lo
Anuwoi to lb. udwilmetrator, sod lbw. PINOW'
to p inde►led le MIMI parleill If
11810oe tbottio.
111 R,
'l7-thr Me%
, •
, .., . .. . ~. .
• ,
..,,, ; • ..
, ~..„.....„.,,,..„., .
- ••4, ...‘, ~,',';',,:';,
. ' ...' • .101 M ,,, ,, ',,i: .. i, I) rm
poontoturg Ptitiorrat
141.0101511V1111, PA., DV
TERMi 4 ,--111 00 in minnow. 1( not paid within
slltillN t fits, fin rent« additional will he charged.
NapapPr diarantiiiiio4l mild all arrosrairns
are paid wept at the option the niiitor.
RATES (4' .UWl3ll'llO
Out 0/ 11a14. olio or threa 30
Ever,' mihamilaul insertion hiss than 13 30
APACE* lAL iii , 30. Gm, 15.
flan 114uare, t 1,1,01 300 1 400 1 000 lO 00
TWO 1010 0100, 3,00 1 5,011 1 600 1 113011 1100
Thrl.o . 1 3,00 1 7,00 1 0,30 l',oo I 10,111 t
Pon, 410 0 rOll, 000 1 0,00 I 10,0,, 1 1,4,00 liOo3
1101(1.01111011. I 10,00 1 HMO 1 1400 1 1000 : 1 000
(Inv column, 15,04 110 110 1 130.P0 1 30,00 I 31000
il‘erotor'r , nod Adottnistrator's Notice
inhorodwerti»aoftcotminetriudnefWiling Wort Val
solireo, without ailuertheiumit,tWuntY.
CI:UP per (Mo.
iolvortivouninits t, yuhsa in tuft Hutu nil •liio niter Brut sl"..riotto.
tlFrirE-111 shive's Illork, enr.or M3lll and
Trott siu.otl,
Winter's dying ! winter "s dying,
llis fro.ty glory twist forego,
Rear it. in the south-wind sighing,
st' it. in the melting snow,
litqw it, in the waters roaritnt
As on the "molten river rides,
And in this rushing torrents pouring
Down the ragged mountain sides,
info's +lying ! winter's ilving r
All his struggles are hi ri.ish
Like all ile-pom he is trying
Still his sceptre to retain ;
Though uometimmt he in strength arises
rlutl shakes his frm,ty leeks heard,
Tet none who know him he siirprise.4,
ills thr e atnine lorksslnsulthi't be feur'a
Winter 's dying ! rimer ,lying
Cold and cruel was his reign.
Nom. among the poor are crying,
Nor For him do sorrow f'eign
When he troth lordly mansions driven,
Brihke,pi , rer*nti, alto' the hoer man's door
And many a ea , / insult has given,
Through the, shaky hovel floor.
Winter 's dying! winter ls dying,
Many hearts will sing for jeiy.
Thin., who .mat in sorrow sidling,
Out of money null employ.
!!other-, who thcirehildrett prosbing,
(I , *ser to their .hivcring
Tlmintli with mother . . love eare.sing,
Seareeconhl shield them from t storm,'
Brit hr's dying, yes ! he 's
W“rilior breezes have crane
And the smuttier birds are flying
t to their nnrthera 'home;
In tie warmth of sunshine, gladness,
Wipes the tears rroni many an 4 , 31!,
)holy hearts relieves filial s i vkwss,
Therebow, let t Winter die !
New 'bay Pity Int' SubAcriptioiss.
The following is an mowing recount of
the Way a farmer IXI4 taught how eheaply
he conk, take the paper. The leon is
worth potelering by a gaud many men we
wet a :•'
"Von have bens at home. of course.—
Well. I will end you my l op.r f or one
year, for the products of a single hen fer
one -•eaom : and the procce4. it seems
trifling, preposterous. to imagine the pro
duct, of a single lien will pay a subscription;
',crimp , : it won't but I make the offer."
exclaimed farmer B. a g ree
to it," and appealed to me as witness of the
The farmer wont off apparntly touch
elated with his !routine:4. The editor went
on his way rejoicing.
Time rolled around, the world revolved
WI its axis, Una the sun no its orbit as it for
merly did : the farmer received his paper
regularly, and regaled himself with the in.
formation from it, and said he was surprised
at the progress of himself and family in
einc time in the Hyoid' of Seigel:Aker, I
happened to be up again in the other., when
who should enter but our friend farmer 11,
low do 3,11 :kir. II?" said the
tor, extending his hand, his countenance lit
up with a bland smile; take a chair and be
seated, line weather we have.
"Yes, sir, quite tine in led," he answer.
and then a short silence ensued, during
w hi c h o ur Mo l d It. hitched his chair back
ward and lorward, twirled his thumbs ulp .
struetly, and spit profusely, ',-*.arting up
quickly, he said addressing the editor, '
have brought you the proceeds of that
It was amusing to FCC the peculiar expres
sion of the editor, as he lb!lowed the farmer
down to the wagon. I could hardly keep
my risablei down.
When at the wagon the farmer commenc
ed handing over to the editor the products
amounting to eighteen pullets, worth twelve
and a half cents vault, and a number of doz
ens of eggs, making in the aggregate at the
least calculation, one dollar and fifty cents
more than the price of the paper.
"No need," said he, "of men not taking a
family newspaper, and paying for it too.—
I don't miss this from my roost, yet I have
paid for a year's sub.eription and over. All
fully, sir; there's no man but what eun take
a newspaper, it's charity, you know, com
menced at home."
"But," said the editor, "I will pity you
for what is over the subscription, I did not
intend this NA a weans of profit but rather
to convince you. I will pay—"
"Not a bit of' it, sir ; a bargain is a bar
gain, and I am already paid, sir, doubly
Paid, sir. And whenever a neighbor makes
the complaint I did, I will relate to hint the
ben gory. Good day, gendemon."—Ag.
riculturaf Ream.
Illowasbara, Coluluuii County, l'a
For the I ►enioernt. l
By the law just passed, jurisdiction in
bankruptey is given to the several United
States District Courts with the United I tates
Circuit Courts acting in a supervisory capac
ity as Courts of Equity, and Judges of the
District Courts will be assisted by Registers
in Bankruptcy, whose powers are limited,
and provision is made for refereuce of dis
puted questions to the District Court Judges,
and for appeals from the District Courts to
the Circuit Courts, am, from the latter, in
eases where the ma' riu dispute shall ex
teed s'..! ; otto, to dm Cuited States Supreme
There are two kinds of bankruptcy,
untary and involuntary. In the Cumer any
person residing within the United States
jurisdiction, owing over $3OO, and finding
hitnself insolvent, may apply by petition to
th e j u d ge of the district in which he has
resided fur the six months preceding the
date of the petition, or 14 the longest period
during such six Mouths, and shall thereupon
be declared a bankrupt. The creditors hav
ing been properly notified by the Court may
appoint one or more asi,ignces of the estate
of the debtor , the choice to ha made by
the greater part in value and in number of
the creditors who have proved their debts,
or in case of failure to agree. then by the
district Judge, or where there are no oppos
ing creditors by the Register. The whole
affairs of the bankrupt pass into the hands
of t h e ass i gn ee s , who have full power grunt
ed them necessary 14 the collection of all
debts, and the final adinstment and closing
up of the estate ; and where delay is likely
to occur from litigation in the find dirt m Om
and of de assets, the court is empowered
to direct their temporary investment. The
bankrupt is liable at all times to be c a lled up
fitr examination on oath opal matters relat
ing to the disposal or condition of his prop
erty or business transa and for good
cause his wife may in like manner be com
pelled to attend as a witness in the case.
In the distribution of the bankrupt's es
tate dividends are to be paid as agr e e d u p on
by a majority in value of the creditors, from
time to time, at three months' intervals but
the following claims are first to be paid in
full: First, the fees, costs and expenses un
der the act : second, debts, taxes and as
sessments ; timurth, wages to any operative,
clerk or house servant to an amount not ex
ceeding fior labor performed within six
months preceding the bankruptcy
debts due to any person. , who are or may be
entitled to preference by the laws of the
l*nited States. The voluntary bankrupt is
entitled to his discharge provided no fraud
is proved against him, at any time, from
sixty days to one year after the adholic abut
or bankruptcy. but the proof or discovery of
any fraud or concealment deprive. him of
the right to disvharge. No person who has
owe received his discharge is to he entitled
again to become a voluntary bankrupt, our
less his estate is sufficient to pay seveoty
per cent. of his debts, or unless three-fourths
or his creditors assent in writing to his bank
hererences and fraudulent convey:wee*
are declared void by the act. amid suitable
provisions are made for the voluntary bank
ruptcy of partnership and corporations.
The evitaptions are as follows :
`The nxcessary household and kinglet)
furniture, and such other articles mei tows.
saris- of such bankrupt as the assignee shall
designate and set apart, having reference in
the amount to the family , condition and cir
cumstances of the bankrupt but altogether
not to exceed in value, in any case, the sum
of $:00; and also the wearing apparel of
such bankrupt, and that of his wife and
children, and the uniform, arms and equip..
'Hunts of any person who is or has been a
soldier in the militia or in the service of the
United States ; and such other property,
not included in the foregoing exceptions, as
is exempted from levy and sale upon execu
tion or other process or order of court, by
the laws of the State in which the bankrupt
has his domicile at the time of the coin
me twenty tof the proceedings in bankruptcy
to an amount not exceeding that allowed by
such State exemption laws in force in the
year I S 6 I"
Heels of involuntary bankruptcy under the
law are daSillivti as follows:Departure or
absenve from the State where debts are
owed, with intent to defraud creditors ; con
cealment to avoid service of press for the
recovery of debt; concealment of property
to avoid seizure on legal process; assignment
designed delay, defraud, or hinder credi
tors, arrest and detention for seven days, un
der execution fir a debt exceeding one hun
dred dollars ; flaunt imprisonment for seven
days in a civil action founded on Contract
for one hundred dollars ; assignment, gift,
eonfes.sion of judgment, or any other act by
which preference is given to any creditor,
endorser or surety ; dishonoring commercial
paper, or suspending and not resuming pay
ment for fourteen days. The petition for
101 adjudication of bankruptcy in such cases
may come from one or more creditors whose
debts reach two hundred and fifty dollars,
but the petit' must be brought within six
months after the add bankruptcy has been
committed. In involuntary bankruptcy the
proceedings are more stringent titan in other
cases. The penalty for any fraud or conceal
ment, direct or indirect, under the act, is
imprisonment, with or witboutlard labor,
for a term not eaceeding throe years.
tar Malice scorned, puts out itself; but
argued, gives a kind of credit to a false se
*dr it has been ascertained that the man
slim held on to the lart was a ibee
“The Situallon.”
We observe in the Tore Lula, published
at Petersburg, Va., the article given below
on the situation of things in the country. It
sppears to us to contain a vast amount of
truth and it will no doubt strike many others
in the same way. The following is the arti•
cle in question
WHAT IS To lIE THE nEscur?
This is a question asked us every day, and
as difficult of solution as was supposed to be
the riddle of the Sphynx. The more strew
uous and rapid the efforts of the destruc
tionists in Congress to tear down the pillar*,
of constitutional liberty, the more emnplicat
ed do their schemes become, and stimulation
is lost in doubt and uncertainty, and nothing
seems assured beyond " fearful looking
for" of some dire national calamity which
threatens utter destruction to the prosperity
of the country. Apart from the action now
being taken upon Stevens' military force
bill we can get but a general view of feeling
and sentiment at the National Capital, de
rived from the opinions of those who pro
fess to be posted as to the complications of
the situation. There seems but little doubt
in the minds of Southern men who have
been in Washington in a psuedo representa
tive capacity, that terms, however degrading, '
may he bad of the party in power, and that
it is hopeless to look for help to the Demo
cratic party of' the North. It is further- I
more asserted to be the opinion or the little
band of Dettmerats and Consocvatives in
Congress and out of Compel% together with
influential papers not Democratic, but which I
are battling with the Denontracy in behalf
of Cooservatism, that the South can place
nn reliance whatever upon the promises and
pledges of the Republicans. and if she doe-,
she will not only be dectiv , a, lint will be de
sorting the only party which even pretends
to uphold and state! by the Constitution.
The rapid disintegration which the Consti-
Puh' is now undergoing at the hands or,
Republican fattativism. it is thought by clear
thinking Conservatives, must inevitably lead
ti strife and civil war. The excitable class
think it will be precipitated at an early day
in all probability by the impeachment of the i ,
President, whilst iambi heads believe that
no resistance will be made, moil the n e w
form of government begin v 4 to hear oppr.• -
upon the people at. large, and that the t
day will not he far distant when se It is the
eass. Dolte, of New York. together with '
many of the leading journals of the North,
even including Repuislitant onus of a milder
stamp, agree that the commereial interests
of the country are now on the brink of ruin,
that a crash is imminent, nay almost inevi
t,:!tle, which has no parallel ; and yet in such
a crisis, and at the moment when the Su
preme Coma is seriously threatened, there
s e em s to be no tendency to hri in the
price of gold such as wool] be supposed to
result front an anticipated panic.
Awl a strange feature of the times is.
that whilst Dentocratie and Conservative
Members profess to believe that the Repub.
hew s are destroying the Constitution ate'
undermining the liberty of the country—'
erecting an odious despotism and paving the
way to untold civil troubles, they are. both
upon the floor of the Rouse and socially, ou
terms, not only of courtesy but of intimacy
and personal friendship with these same
would-be assassins of public liberty. This
an anomaly in the present state of affairs,
front which our renders will have to draw
their own conclusions. The Dentiterats are
at the same time said to he sat earnest and
determined set of men. and fully alive to the
perils which Illellats! the Repoldie, and in
the last degree anxious to preserve the Con
stitution without the shedding of blots!, by
combining the Conservative forces of the
whole country. This combination, however,
the Republicans are bent upon preventing,
cost what it may.
With regard to the position of the Presi
dent the most reliable accounts we have,
state that he% not alarmed nor shaken, but
full of hope and sanguine of the ultimate
peaceful solution of national affairs. Ili*
immediate l'ollowers are equally sanguine, l tut
the party which has hitherto and still sus
tains hint, seem to have but little trust in
him, and none of that warmth which should
reeognise in him a great and fearless leader.
They do not look upon hint us a leader, and
what is worse have no one upon whom they
can rely as the Moses of the age to lead
them through the wilderness to the promised
land of national peace and prosperity.
To sum up in a word, what apart from the
struggles in Congress over the prostrate
body of the South seems to be now the pop
ular tendency of Northern feeling, every one
is paying court to General Grant, as court
was never before paid any military chieftain
of the United States. What the result of
it an mar be, time alone can decide. As
for ourselves we can make no speculation,
nor suggest a solution which may trot be de
the unanticipated developments
of avdetalyl:y
per* While yet we were enemies, Chri-t
died for us. Did you ever attempt to im
agine what must have been the state of
mind that God was in when he looked upon
those who were not repentant, that were his
enemies still, and that worn so vagrant as to
reject his long life services, as to cause his
passion, and as to work out his death? Did
you over attempt to imagine what must hay?
been the state of mind by which, alter hav
ing toiled for them, he could in the act of
dying pray fur them, saying, "They know
not what they do? l►u you get any idea of
what the divine feeling is toward a wicked,
hating, and hateful being, which Manifests
itself in dying for him as the means of rm.
to .
Solid Sport.
I knew a durkey once, who, unlike most
of' his race, was industrious and economical.
The result was that he had a "house and
lot" near a little village in western Penn
sylvania, lle soon concluded that it would
nut do to own property of this kind without
keeping domestie animals on it, and deter
mined to stock it. His first acquisition was
11111 old sheep, of' the nude persuasion, which
he was very proud of. lie spent many leis
ure moments playing with the animal, teach
ing it various pranks. Ills chief amuse
ment was to get down on all fours on the
grass, and nod defiance ut 4he animal. See
ing which, the latter would make a savage
plunge at him to try and sec whose bend
was the hardest. (It is a question.) But
as the savage creature came forward like a
battering. -rant, nig wool! incline hi: head
suddenly and drop his liice to the earth,
The vonseqnence was, that the sheep, mis
sing his mark, would tumble over and over,
for a rod or two. One day, Park called a
couple of hi: , !1..' doiKi to witness this
achievement. came to the knee and
looked over, whilu n,, ';t down on his hands
and knees, ns usual, and began to nod at
his property. The sheep did not min to
see him at first, but presently raiited his
Tread from the grass in, which he bal bun
grazing, and frowned upon him.
"Oh, jis' watch him now'." said t 4 anitio,
in glee.
iluckey matte a rush, as was his
wont, and Sande) suddenly dropped his
limo to the ground. But, as the fiends
would have it, his flat nose came in contact
with a sharp snag, he jolted bark just in
time to reveive the ron shock of the sheep's
hard head between his own nose and wool.
There was stick rolling and tuuthlinc over
and over for the next quarter of a ntiume,
that the neighbors could not tell which was
the sheep and which was the nigger. They
soon got separated, though, and Mr. Nig.
got slowly up, grinned foolishly, and said
`Tun my word, he ocher done dat aline!
t;ettitt' too smart for tlis nigger. Fse a
;wine to stop fbelin . with skit a fullah as
flat !''
There was plenty of mutton in the neigh
loothui.ol the next day, but the sheep was
'lover seen again.
Educate Tourxele
To t h e IlleChalik, the worker, the man with
S i t I'VV.• to tl e 0111“ * IV. wll.lstam.i•
day by day over the forge or bench, we now
speak a word. We often hear expressed
among meehatt'tes an ar de n t wish 14 im
prin. 4ltent and l'or further knowledge; but
sor.,•-t to them that they educate dim
wit,. awl they will laugh at the idea.--
What! a mechanic educate Itim,lf the
thing is too absurd. z.iuggest that he attend
the public khools. No ; his pride won't
lot him do that. What then ? He wishes
1;11° the education that is not.essary t 0 salceep
in his labors, and if he only hail it, he in
could be enabled to take a much more ;ale
ietsition than he, now orenide , . Al
thunuli he would reap the advantages of ed
ucation with his labor, he has not the energy
ur perseVIWIIIIIPP to obtain the ptesiession that
h e s o much covets. Ile looks to his at ,
iptirentents as he would wish to Lave it, aural
shrinks from the task. Ile op ens seine
treatise upon alastruso seiems—for it is all.
Artiso to him—and. puzzled and vonfettelv,l
by terms that . are new and ooktioWll, he
closes the volume in despair and mishit., h e
know it all, Ile lives on, labors on, and the
ta , s t uirionent is never attained.
But, mechanics, rouse yourselves. The
day of sleep and lethargy is past The age
demands that you work withhold and brains
as well as with hands and tools. Bestir
yourself, then, and begin Dow—now at, the
present time. If you are a worker in iron,
learn its history and properties. Trace it
from the mine, from the ore, throng! dl its
manipulations, until it comes to you in the
workshop, and than as it leaves your hands,
let a thought go with it, and he not satisfied
until you learn its destination anti its pur
pose. Learn tso to which it is put. If
chemistry i ,ected with it, there are
books that u. written, and you can
readily learn the wcw.ies that are connected
with it. But all this takes time. To be
sure it does. It takes, perhaps, the time
that is idly spent; the time that, perhaps
you spend in loitering at the corner altos
supper is ended; the leisure half hour that
you idle away at noon. Put your text book
in your pocket and learn a fact, and digest
that and your dinner at the saute time. it
down with your book and family—and we
mppo.eitvery meehanie of good sense h a s
one—sit, down, we say, and be cheered by
the smiles of wife and the prattle of chil
dren, and learn the lesson with their presence
anti their help. Learn but one simple fact
in science or the arts each day, and then
count each day's gain by weeks and years,
atm you will store up aneettiount of useful
knowledge that will surprise you, not only
by its amount, but at the ease with which
you will attain it all. Books, periodicals and
papers are cheap and easy to be obtained,
and it is your own application that must lay
hold of this knowledge s that is so truly pre
sented to you, and appropriate and apply it
to your own use and for your benefit.
War An untbrtunate Kentucky editor
thus addtesscs his delinquent subscribers:
"Friends, we are penniless. Job's tur
key was a millionaire compareil with our
present treasury. To-day if salt was two
cents a barrel, we could not buy enough to
pickle a jay-bird."
Sir A woman m Ohio, quarreling with
her husband araimied a tot p0t403 dot s
throat wigek,eived his death. is
CH 27, 1867.
Eight With a Maniac.
Yesterday afternoon .a tragedy occurred
in the lower portion of the city, or probably
just outside of the city limits, in the settle
ment known at* Boonville, which will prob.
ably moult in the death of a man whose
name is unknown, and who will, in all prob
ability, be laid beneath the sod without any
one to shed a tear over his grave, and with
out his relatives knowing where he is laid.
The facts in the case, as near as we lure
been able to learn them, are about these
A few days since the wounded man took
pomemion of one of the houses in Boon
ville, where he held complete sway, and so
violent did he become in his actions that
permit's !hared to pass the house. Tuesday
the policemen were sent for, but it being
late in the afternoon, they did not go to the
place until yesterday afternoon, when Offi
cers (Joseph Harman, Enoch Arnold, and
1. Planz were dispatched to the place to
quiet the excitement or arrest the party.
When they reviled the house they Cll4llw
ored by persuasion to induce him to come
from the house, promising not to harm him
if he would ; but he not only refused to do
so, but threatened to kill any one who would
enter the lieuse. The ()leers, however, did
not regard his threats, and they attempted,
t o enter by the way of the window, whirs
they were met by a shower of bricks, hurled
at them by the maniac. ftueof these mis
siles struck and came near killing Officer
Harman. The officers, seeing that they
could do nothing else, fired upon the man,
one of the shots taking effeet just o‘er the
left ey.), inflicting a fatal wound, Coroner
Di e k )I,,em e was sent For, it being thought
that the matt was dead, but this not being
the filet, be was removed to the hospital.
Who the man is, or when he mute front. ,
is nut known, and his presence in the
neMiborhood. es well as his actions, is mue
thing that cannot be amounted for, Ile has
been in the neighborhood for several &IV(
on la , (t Sunday being on the road in all the
hard storm which prevailed that day. That
he is a mania() no one will doubt.— TOM 41-
ra neatOrrflt.
Hold the Itstdiestbodßespontable.
For a week past the air of Washington
has been full of rumors that some sort of a
compromise was about to be patched up be
tween the Radicals and Pre.4letit Johnson.
I low notch or how little truth there may be
in these reports we do not know. but of me'
thine we are perfectly well assured. Any
eompromise which will relieve the Radicals
front a particle of the enormous weight of
responsibility which rests upon them, ought
hot to be countenanced Po a single moment.
Ileocr that the South should remain mime
re. erred in Congress 14 years to conic ; bet
ter that it should temporarily be subjected
to military ru d e, outrageous as this would
be ; better that the next i're4lential elec
tion should be put to the hazard of a deci
sion in the Northern States alone, than to
make any compromise by which even a por
tion of the dread responsibility to the future
should be s hin e d from the shoulders of the
Radicals. They refused to compromise at
one time when the lea-t coneession would
hav e averted war and saved all the live. l o st
and all the treasure wasted during the blood
stained administration of President
son's immediate prolecessor. During the
progress of the war they fiweed upon the
country, they utterly refs-el to listen to any
suggestions of statesmanship, and they still
stubbornly insist upon carrying out their
extreme views. Any compromise that they
might now pretend a willingness to make,
would only be a delusion and a snare. No
bargain would bind them, for they reeog
nixe neither moral nor legal obligations, save
only such as make a favor of the neer°.
Nothing short of universal negro suffrage
will satisfy them. This is what they aimed
at from the beginning, though they . denied
it with so much apparent earnestness that
the people were deceived, and this is what
they will untiringly labor to accomplish, till
they succeed or are overthrown beyond the
power to raise again. Let no man who
wishes to preserve the character of our gov
ernment as "a government of white men,"
commit himself to any proposal of compro
mise that embraces negro suffrage in any
Encounter Between an Ele
phant and a Kat.
A very extraordinary encounter between
a rat and an elephant has recently taken
Place in the Gallen of Plants, London,
which was witnessed with interest by hun
dreds of persons.
The keepers were engaged in destroying
a great ninny rats, when one of them'es
eaped and ran to the spot allotted to the ele
phant. Seeing no other refuge, in the
twinkling of un eye the rut snugly ensconced
himself in the trunk of the eleiehant, very
much to the elephant's dissatisfhetion. lie
stamped his feet and twisted his trunk
round like the sails of a windmill. After
these evolutions he stood perfeetly still, evi
dently reflecting on what was best to do.—
lie then run to the trough where he was ac
eustomell to drink, and plunged in histrunk,
then returned to his den, and raised his
trunk ; with the water he absorbed, he
dashed out the unfortunate rut, which was
in a sheet of water like that issuing out of
a tire engine. 11`ben the rat fell to the
ground the elephant seised him and made
him undergo the immersion and projection
four times. At the fourth throw it feel
dead. The elephant with a mnjestie e:r,
but cool and pinch; crushed his nnnoying
little enemy with his foot, and then went
round to the spectators to make his usurl
cake., collection of e., singer, and other dainties.
The feat was received with vociferoup sp.
14111110 % whioh tile elephant mooed fully to
I am Limon ashamed to tally, considering
how long Turkish buthi hare bet, an insti
tution in this country, that my experience
or them only dates hack to about a fortnight
ago, when having involuntarily takena cold,
some one suggested that f had better volun
tarily take a Turkish bath to cure it.
No sooner was the idea firmly fixed in my
mind, than I resolved to execute it, notwith
standing very serious doubts as to how I
should ike the operation.
My friend had urged tne to be at the prop.
er place at 10 A. M., sharp, from ten to
twelve being the hours devoted to ladicsand,
as the process occupies nearly the twurs,
only one batch can he provided furs one
l ir liming.
The term "hatch" will not seem inappli•
cable to any of my readers who have ever
enjoyed the delights of the Turkish bath.—
In the low dark heated room, into which
on is ushered, after disrobing and being
enveloped in a sheet, the rows of women
seated in low wicker chairs look like nothing
so much as lines of tall white loves, in a brick
It wnuld Ng ern at the ounwt a.if this must
be rather a diqmal proeeedim, but it did nut
prove to be se. Thu but air is [Pt fiat Ili Op.
pret , si ve, because the top of the head is kept
eovered with a thick cloth, dippedovery few
moments in cold water.
Then, the whole :ink ;44MMA, somehow, to
strike all the women as a great joke ; they
arc more sociable, and gethetteracquainted,
than they would at tt watering place, or ra
ther at any other watering place, in three
years. There are neither good looks nor
nice clothes to be j ealous or, for, in the twi
light of the place, wrap:x.d in thin al/vets,
and compelled to absorb heat, until the per
spiration ru n s down in streams, everybody
looks alike, and the natural amiability and
humor of the sex break out in all sorts of
drolleries awl funny speech
The principal wit nn the oe adou wag a l s o
the greatest subject of our mirth. She WU
a very tat woman, with an enormous w a t er •
fall, which she had o b.,tM a tely refused t o
take off, and. in one of her fits of laughter,
insensibly Ailing down upon her chair, her
waterthll had pressed though the w:eker•
work, and all her efforts were vain to release
it. There were diffildties in the watt of any
of the ladies a -si-ting her, so she had to re
main in her taineut until au attendant
ram.. and retie% ed her.
These ati :dant-. by the way, ar.- nit or
dinary servants, but female medical stu
dents. one was very nie.r., looking, with a
figir,4 which was universally admired, and
which, shortly afterwards, to my gteat aston
ishment, was abundantly di-played in a sin
gle gladiatorial sort of tunic, of scarlet flan
nel. Talk of the "Mack Crook," the
"Prt.m..l Spy, - and other half.ilressed sen
sation 4, they will mit any of them compare
with that scarlet tunic, which left one arm
Dare, and was draped low over the other
This pieture‘, l ite eostunie was adopted for
the purposes of convenience and utility, in
transtl.rritr the pule'''. 1.,) the scrubbing
an d showering nonn, where tle.y are taken
one at a time. laid on a ni:a4,le 4ab, to/wed
literally with tine soap and um, water,
rubbed and klumbT, until yoa f,!el that, if
you were a turkey you would be in a fine
condition for bonintr.
Then, in as in -tint. you are sut bolt up•
right, and a stream or tepid water, which
however, gradually gets colder, is turned
upon you, until you cry enough. There is
a cold plunge bath after that, for those who
are courageous enough to try it, and then
there is a warm dry sheet. dry towels, anti
the Venn.; in the scarlet tunic to assist is
restoring you to consciousness and comfort.
Then there is a heaven of soft warm Man
kets and an easy chair, one which you would
like to keep po n 'milli) of and dreamin, but,
unfortunately, either the supply of blankets
or easy chairs, or both, was limited, aad mT
delicious embryo nap was disturbed by the
fat lady of the water-fall, whose turn it was
after mine. With the sine le regret that I
did not achieve my nap, unu ; eireutuseance.s
that can mover oceur in a lifetime, the
retnembra ucc of my Turkish bath is a source
of unalloyed pleasure. 3ly cold disappeared
as if by magic ; in Net, 1 tbrgot all about it,
until I got home, and found a nauseous mix
ture which 50111 C g lod soul had tentme, who
does not believe in purptory, and thinks
we ought to take all our punishment iu th7s
1'01404y, the Turkish bath is the L
est ren►edial agent in the world for colds,
vors, eruptions and skin diseases. It is
moreover, so positive a luxury, that °nu
would almost be willing to be sick, for the
sake of getting wdi by stwh warts. The
only drawback is haste in leaving, a nice
nap in the blankets ought to be part of the
regular programme, and then a cup of Turk
ish coffee or Chinese t.a to finish off with.
This would make the Turkith bathe glimpse
of Paradise.
skir Education does not alone eonAst in
the knowledge of se!ence and books. There
is an education of the heart, which is essen
tial to our we,l being, an the moat erudite
scholarship, the sentiments of the
young properly, and it will be liks "bread
cast upon the waters."
1119. Mol's lives should le like the day,
more beautiful in the evening; or like the
summer, aglow with promise; and the au
tumn rich with the golden sheaves where
good works and deeds have ripened on the
1111. The Cain in of s vessel is not got.
.mod by his maw, but a married taau
orally irk
NO. 5.