Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, June 29, 1871, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    111 E
CA ribs,
Whotn,al . o iivniejli In air tintiel of
.1). 210 North -Wllarvos,
Alwyn 'taco - 6t reet,
Convfnntly on. haul, mill no
!moiety, glover., epploillers, moils Ilex owl .Lute t,
shift, frnts, camliric 10111 lintel leseilliverWs, linen
owl paper cellare, mei marts, • triiiiiniego, lir:1111o,
iilo,ol cotton, wallet'. combo, trot liiisery, 'stroppier
potter and paper liars
. lifers, siosii,t mill perfumery,
''hee block end 4LOVO c. Pc.
No. 24 South Hanover .I root, Cool trio, Po
Having recently removed to
No.. 01 North Hanover street,
'ln the hmise lately occupied liy Dr. Dale.)
•Gallielc, Popn'a _
•win ivit hi i.. 14" to per got, nA ftc
may regoiro. All work NI - Jar:lnto!.
It. J
nom BENOEII, •
Onic, iu 16 1110111 rOVIIIOriy 11,e1111 it'd by
E. •
BEL I , ZIIpOVER, . • -
..A2 ••• • A 'I"MILN I , N, AT LAW.
in,,5.m.1 1 .111..vvi . ett loot, Itt•nt.i.'ll I try
Wholegalo[dors Ir
-x. E Nir.l Markeralterls,
Oilko on Null. Hall. 111m.70
A"" °TT '
. )OIEPIT I% ,
No. 14 South Ilanovor stFeeti
CA 111.1SI.1.:, PA.
AV l
11111, , - No. 7: Illi.. ' t:11 1 1 .1 n ° 1 1 11 ' llll ' :iii
josli;rit HITNER,
",:orlotoirt ,, I'o. ulm, o ntrtyl, t‘to
ttyrtli "r the limo:. •
llttenalvd to.
Practices in Cumberland and Dauphin
Offlop-1 I.lg vp Pn. rot oll1c.• nd Irt.sA—rump
11111, (.1‘,114,1,1114 c•outy, I_jno7l ly
Oar Pa. Nu. 11,1thol•nei II:01. •
14-1 Eunitr kixth
4, . .
• l'l.Llikqeltl, Wesipoloail,,,,ro' towngliip.
,Eloilloot lima Colinty, l'i•tiji'it,
All 1,11411..., t•DO•1141.•d t' hi,,, w ill reo .i‘,, p rn ,,,t.
at tt.tlon. . ui..to7u
)VEA.K LE Y . S , A I).L Ell, ,
22 l edV 3 ot. ' t Vi ti , x A t N t S I L ;e 0001 \VIII
I tom+ 1101180. a )8660
In Volunteer LtidWing, Carlisk. 108eG9
W. 14 . SHEARER,
°Moo In ztorthonst corner of the Cond. 11011141. 1na069
WES. B. 111.1tONS,
Fifth street below Chestnut,
Con Li brary, -
- -
Cucumber' 111)od .I'stinps.
THERE WERE sold in the year 1.870,
8;84.1. of Blatchley's
rit km:
\I0:1 airing 21:1,fhl fent 110ungth, Intho
uggrognte flm . •
A.. Well Over Forty Miles Deep.
Shullla In cstrnction—Rosy In oporatioutliving
10 . natty to tho Vator—l/urable—lloliablo sad
The. Purnpi thole own bo.t
For xula I,y Donlora In Ilardwara HIP! Agrioultural
Imp'tumults, Plumb ors, Pump Maliors &0., through
mutt tllo emilitry.' Cifea:ll,, AC, 1111011 111,-
Idittltioll by truth or olharwno.
Single Pump., forwardtal to purl!. In towns whore
havo ligmata it of the - rogular robdi
prko: . . •
u bnying, Ln cAr4ul that your Pump hears toy
t iliark no above, as I gunranteo po other.
To the • Young Men
MANI 1001) ;
./mit rliblixliod, a new edition of Or. Culver well'n
Colobrnt,,l E.Blly to, tho rtollral curl. (without Toed.
'chivy or Spormatorrhom, or FOllll/1111 W. .101.,1, 111.
voillitt3ry Sundial 1,11.0.14, Impotency, MPIII.III and
I'llyxical I neap:wily, Impinihnentg to Mitirlogo.l:te.;
- ttlgo Cotonunutlou, Epilopsy, and Fits, induend by
SolelotlialgtNico or Sosual Egtravagauco. •
EV' . Price, in a sealed envelope,
Tho celebrated 'author, In title "admirable essay
r I early demonatratea froth a thirty years' successful
p rootlet., that tho alarming congequencea of self-anon°
may 110 radically cured, without thoilangerons ate of
Internal medicine , or Ili& application of tho knifo ;
painting out a modo of ciao at onaO'ainiple, certain
and effectual, by 111talln of which every oufferer, no
matter what his condition may be, may corn himeolf
chruply, privately, an radically.
Ard - This lecture should be intol 1111111121 of every
'youth and every man in the land. .
Pent under seal, In a plain eirvelope,.to - olly address,
postpaid on receipt of nix cents, or two post stamps.,
Mao, Dr. enlvorwelPs "Marrlago Guido," privy 25
cents. Addeots tho publlsliera, •
CHAP. J. C.' If 1 - ,INE it CO:,
127 Bowery, NOW York, Post MA° lion; 4,550.
2Jnnc7o •
Livery on . a. Salc.Stables
In rear
Arz , N. ❑ Stithlo .room for 50 head:of hot. noon
• T
.. •
.llnving recently. purchased the' livery stablo of
fine. W. Itlltml, they would renpectfelly announco
• to the citizens of this place, that thoyd'avo recently
- purchased a number of new vehicles. In edditlon,,
also, they have had their outiro clock of buggies,
• citrriagen and robe,
had naihinai..ap lii the Intent city style. • •
Horses -and Carriage,' toiliro at time "honest
Vehicles furnished for al econsionn. ltomeniber
placo,k fow doors clitithuf tho — O. V. IL It. do-.
pot, lo Q. W, Hilton's old amid,
,I:2Jo7ltf ' . 310.911 & ungrz.-
, ~
,h , r
, .
• ,
• -
. ,
•-' •
, , • .
, .
, .
, ... .
... , •,., _ „., ~, ,•:.• . t..„ . . ~,, • ~, ,
lIF • AL
.. .
By Rev. Peti.oleym . F.,lVitsbii..
rvo f.reught hack the paper, lawyer, and tetchy
• Om parson here,
To nen thnt Odor aro 'regular, settled .up fair mid
For rvo 'been talking with Cal 1,, avid hm
hilked with no, •
AMI the 'mount of 'lt In .we'ro minded to try oneo
Et. I Clone ho,lll,l3—nn , y n inn, d to wly
(Caleb I, Nnl;iuc p comp to
JUMI4O ton pill uml par,on 111.10 111.11 WV' \ - 0 ellanget
our tnind; •
S, ril'aar -tile popq, lovyer,•you nr II 16154
- 110 W. I vOllOlll4 rrwly, I'll walk with Wok to
I waLt to 111:tik him fat xginio Vwftl. 1011,
of 111111 to ca.°,
lIJo shownd Ito 1; hr Abkii nplrlt, 314.1 by to nrn
raid Imo;
miglitn't. Lncu C 111111,04 till! : Mind, mrillit 0, II • 110 . ,
It hiwyt.r too.
Thom:—flow good the non !veto, and flu groan nm
blowhe treen ;
Soinethipg ;thong them lawyerrt ritrthex Me fool It
to freeze,'
I Wll,l not home! to atom partigh Tars to that limn,
Itut• ;!`, li g ht hint !toe ..hottld hg , w, par,on, item
out change of pine.
I 1 a'.l beta] a•wavorl,' a litt:r, Cal..b an•
And Wiilllo , l tlll,llatl'fill phib t tho bottom of th
I ge,4 'twas the preyl , l. you 4,thl I let vveeing,lllll
1)' lOW ii rile you
That llutwi , l!ho het• uq, oted brought. ehing
Ynu are, whoa runup to Ilvioton, thoro Wit
too couldn't divide; -
There W. our twelve-plar t,lkt baby, oho couldn't
ha ouElollud
To go m.llll onl , br till. ollior, but jo:41 'whitop
i•rio' low, •
.I'll slay With 1,111,1 nutl nimanor, and who, they
W. W
Th.•o Otero IVII4 Ornticl•lro' , 311.1..—1 n• .11.1
.ir wtAtling ;lay ;
Ilt• ruin laa l Ma,' , Ijiilll.l Ita,p oJa
0/d01,'4 h.d
on „lip troll. • •
•W Ith tho .o•eid old °mom w,rkod tuo•Tryphooo
nod look,. alit'
It logan to In, It titl 11/11110“3-11t It grew. Inntle
'falkin . of Caleb ontrtl.lkln.4l ,two nt 311.111,00 n
Threl.dollathdt ttt•t•h 't..Ttid et nt ; 110 1111.11di 11 . 0
11,Jrl'of _ I.
lipar,l nl Ilio
Anti. alaio a .I,•inn +irlpi• I shirts, 15111 n pair a
• wimps tiro ittr,
,Aucl ho was U rut n fief Tway , . foul tho I,lb hen t
the Fltud ; 4
Save your c!lnshinig• Btops mach In frosty ,soatlfor'
lh hrnught. nu Iho pi•n at latit ; I h•lt
nnil hr
Lonlit•ti nL hr ii l u.;th near , In thn Spring nfAisty
tbrcn• • •
tg.` thrn poi 41n1..• I In. itreon; wasn't much
that WII4
Latil,llillll . oll, 1110 O" lln thing
was k Mod tqoin• 41.111
I ,Ituultl In makecooros:inu n o t il m r
Thr GmIP Wm all on lily Adr, ulwl 1111 , e1,11S my
it it inn). In fruit that WO1110(1—tin , 11.0 , 'tin
Aru n ttiflo amp , Vggrll,lHlC than 111,1 kIIOW huot
Then, parson, thy wasn'
pi lulu' .il;
And the church adolonlo' with . 11., 'tuna. woye that
crusted toil;
Anti I'vo thought, and so hue though nutyli
WO ore wrong,
If they'd kept to their own huAittoiip, we OHIO
linvo got along. .40
There was I)Paron . Amon Purdy, a good muu II! Iv,
Pat hAdn't a gift of lahorlo', excapt with it scyth
Then .t Irad c tote over In peAch than from dm Nt'll
bur neighborhood.
" Sondon of prayer," they called It; didn't do a,
atom of good. •
I'll 101 l you 'Lout 1110 hol for—o In. - of thr Moth.
and 14 , 0
Thmt Moth, Bphm tm" gnvu mr, thr Fall wn moym
' ual Wool.;
Ilit . froi to own it tiled ow Hod, raki,
and nay
died of rOnvol-I,ma—n ,i•ov, that milkoil fnn
PO I 11001111'1 Rp•ko needn' , Lure
1)1 , 0010 rrnss,
And Raid mid thrnga, :net hinted Ina if 'twin all al!
And is all I.nek, paraip; that fire 011111'
Vnr 1,1 . 01111 ; .
Thengh tim Coo" wmc eh , lced with n turnip, I Rove,
Lad a doubt.
Then thorn are plain or doctrine, null vies,, of a
future stair,
wltilag t., et,t, can't 1.0111:tflurtl
In wait,- .
'Tiron't bring the tailleniant any wnsl u
Although I fuel artuurant.o that nl9tto'B ills Scrip•
turn! view.
But the lit, etnleet trutlet of the Ville, I've learned
In the text, We hint with a candle to prove uur
,doetri nes I,y,
But them that Nunn. le 103 In eurrow, mud Aun
4V - fire ' MI our knees,
'So if ettleb won't , rgno ou free will, I'll leAve Orme
the tleeioes. .
One notion of Onleti'll, Fe, 0.11 , radon minty
and dim;
I wish, If it COnleri OnnVeniOnt, you'd ellonge it word
with him.
.It don't lotto ntand to mono ti, nnJ for guolet it
Isn't Gleam,
Thtt folks love bettor In brayer, for luollg
roind hero.
Pee' nu finch no espelationi wny, jiarein, if thitl
You needn't have wm•ked n i I:titian] to reconcile,
folhe helow.
I hold nOothor °Onion, fuel hold It otrulgi. t nod
egnare, -
If wo can't b• poon,eoble here, we wont he pence
" üblo thorn. - o
Rat thoriio tho . requOonfo mole, you know It,.toar
son, about
Hein' had under tho 'mottle., that his own Inind,
Bet nut, '
And Ole to Ire L11!111161110 hum, whon my time rumen
to go, .
Ax If-as If—don't mind ray; blit 'etrnek that owitrtin g
And now, that some scales, nu wr •thlnk, have fallen
from our eyes, •
brooklit n oriels Imo math, no both
moro wise,
Why calob Bays, 110 HO' say I, till thin Lord iiiirts, ••
Wo'll lovo cool, °Orr Indlor, inid try . our. host to
SOMEBODY hae vritton a book entitled
"'What shall my son be 2" UTen which
somo ono replies, "11 the boy is as bad
as the book, the chances are , thatlO will.
be hanged." -
"school boared" in Obio that be will
take a sebool, as ho has taught 2 tortns
school &.I attended College 4yrs at de-
traitmiehigauand dm 27 yrs avago
!u Indiana paper notices tluk death of
'a old aubsoribor,_ and touchingly adds ;
"Wo arc sorry to'hoar of 'tho . dO s ettlyof
any of our subscribers who are prompt
in paying up."
SOME young yandals in Cincinnati,
recently stoip tho inside of a poor organ
grindor's machino, and lib, being -doaf
giound away tho,noxt morning in:bliss.
ful ignorance of Nita - bad happened.
Ism NY ' A. N. M'CLUIIE.
Gentlemen of tlte'Literary ,Soeielfes.
I have chosen a common, homely them!,
•—Every Day Life. Many of you may
hastily prohounce it, uninstruetivo. It
is not set forth in your list of studies.
It is not a. favorite .field for rhetoric.
Most students habitually overlook it. It
does not mingle with the pleasing -in
spirations which are busy weaving future
garlands for the graduate. It_may__ un-
4ettle some delightful castles reared by
your. moments 'of repose from NV, , eary
labor ; but it js the life we each and all
must live. Lee us look at it soberly,
and cultivate it kindly, and it will re
ward us with many cheering smiles and
charming attributes. I-
While onr every Clay life is the theme
that should be most familiar to all, ke is
the one important part of education hat
is, most neglected. You may hero be
come what the world of letters -calls a
great scholar, and yet be to the world,
and in.the world, a,novice.. If success
ful, it will be an accident‘; if usefdl, it'
will be grudgingly acknowledged onl
when you arc dead, if even then. Me -0
scholrship, in its relations to the grc t
purposes of human life, is like an intrn
eat° machine inunskillfulhandr. While
it Will run itself, It is well ; but when eit .
wants direction, its beauty and its me
chanism go for nnught. ' Our colleges
and higher schobls are of inestimahlo
value, but they cannot do everything for
the student. They.can store the mind
and fit the man for the ceaselesS lesson
of life ; but when - they have done, the
work of learning has but commenced.
When you shall have passed safely
through your recitations and examina
tions. yon dro just fitted to enter the
boundless school that is over open around
use .
The world itself is the master teacher
of its countless pupils. It has no sessions
or vacation's. Its vast books aro Over
closed. Its million-tongued voicos arc
never silent. Its precepts and admoni
lions; its gentle :missions and vengeful
mandiltes, throng upon us wherever we
are. In its sources of instruction, aim
ing to make man each day better than
before, it is as varied as the handiwork
of God and yOt bow -many of all the
litiinb profitly those multiplied teach
ers as they swiftly Pass?
You have read, and doubtlesS huoted,
the trueisin that "the proper study of
man is man." It is the plain, broad
channel of advancement, for the study of
man inyolves the study of everything.
For hiin nil things were created. - All of
the world's beauty is but tribute to
his excellence. All of its thorns and
brambles are but chastening rods to
snake him mindful of the purpose of his
being: The grandest themes of the
painter and poet relate to his destiny.
The pulpit is inspired by the story of his
redemption.: Senators and commoners
win distinction only as they promote his
happiness, and that heroism is enshrined
over all that has achieved his ameliora-
It is an imperative lesson to enable us
to know something of ourselves.
Whether wo would pay court to the
fickle goddess of fame, or aspire to
wealth, or to usefulness, or to the near
est possible perfection ,of human char
actor, the ono unending study is man.
The supremO problem that confronts
the faithful student from day to day, and
from year to year, ever revolves closely
about himself, mid yet it takes in its
scope all of natures infinite variety of
ever present and ever changing text
books. Look out upon the world's
tnmultuons school. Each ono so like
his fellow,. and all so unlike ; yet each
varied uKle`rstanding is bountifully
furnished with endless sources df culture.
Did all pursue the same beaten path, tho
world would be monotonous, and most
of,its beauty and teachings weld be
lost. But no two have just thowSie as
. drations, or garner the Kuno harvest,
from the same field of thought, while the
larger number go out and come in, from
the cradle to the grave, and aro insensible
of the riches they have cast aside. The
absorbed astronomer may explore the
heavens when opportunity is presented,
and then pass on through the world un- -
conseious-q-its-offerings. The geologist
may delio,into the recesses and,rocks,
and forget the living in his search for
tho-records of the past. 'P he scholar of
bookS Performs only what softie other
mind bids him—all else arc sealed treas
urers around him. lie could solve Jim
most abstruse problem for the student,
but would be confounded if asked to
solve th'e problem the student himself
presented. Many righteous mum teach
from ,the holy I3ook, and teach in vain.
They, know only what they teach, and
not to whom they teach. The thought
less, plodding son of toil rejects all things
save as necessity becomes his master.•
Thus do the learned and unlearnedjostle
on, like truant children, discarding the
best moans of usefulness to their fellows,
and dooming to pitiful tbraldoni,the im
mortal element of our existence. •
If I were to call upon the learned
young men before mo to tell of the groat
epochs of hu history; you monld .
answer promptly and correctly. I could
tell you nothing of tho world's mutations
that would be novel to you.. Bo much
you have learned, or aro learning,
Do not understand
-mo as assuming that
you should have learned more, for I have
already told you tlurtilife is ono linen&
-ing-lessOn,; and-here r , when all has been
done that can 'be 'dope, you me only
fitted to begin the groat study. Lot mo
kindly, and, I trust, . pleasantly and
profitably, lead you' froth the stilted
Place that useful ambition :builds, to
loOk into the fOuntaing wbioli luao given
the world its varied eras. You intro
studied its hordes, its sages, its patriots,
its poets, its scholars, and 'its masters.
I would now have you study, the sources_
..Whonco they Came..
The marked events of the. world's his
tory may always ho traced to the every
day life of the peoplea who worgthe chief
'actors 'therein. You
.woukr point to"
Crosar Alexander asthogreat,hero of the
ancients ; but without Rome, just as sho
thou was, what. could Comm have boon?
and without Groom training ;mono' vast
military, cainp; `Aloxander might , have
boon a slavAnstoad of - the conquoror of
the world, 'Howes are made, amr. tin
made, not' by circumstances - .alone, but
heroism must over be the joint creation,
of the man and of the occasion-4e peo
pleibust find their true type with the
particular elements of excellence which
meet 'their,",supreunp want. ~ We speak
thoughtlessly of great leaders, forgetful
that they are created, and that their foli
loweys have bad much to - do With their
creation. 'Rienzi deserved greater honors
from ttomplhan ever did CiCsar, Yet,' the
one was master of Rome:When she was
mistress of the we'll, and the other
failed and full Ignominiously, and is
remeMbored cinly at the last of the.. Tri
bunes. He was not overthrown by rivals,:
as was Cesar, when 14 foil at the foot of
the statue of Pompey. Tv3 -
fountains of ambition which made Brutus
a murderer,-gradually.coursed like subtle
poison through the ranks of the :people,
and patrician and plobian. id& were ,
tainted and paralyzed.' Cesar had a
Party, and Antony a Party. but Rome
had none, and the sad sequel is• told in
the single sentence- 7 -" Rienzi. fell from
the vices of the people." At last'a mere
handful of banditti possessed Um capital
of the once proud'empii•c, and her liber
ties were overthrown because her people
had lost, all their noblest attributes.
Washington was ; perhaps,JhtLetibuman
who could have won* the Independence
of the colonies,: and yet 'there worn these
in the revolutionary away, no less ,brave,
andlnuehmore brilliant. It was rare
wisdom that called him to the chief com
mand. Iliad Arnold commanded, ho
would have lived a patriot, fought des
perately, and ;lost his cause: Between
Washington and the people: there was a
common inspiration. They mutually
lived, mutually- followed,' milnally saf
fMnd,:and mutually triumphed., The de
sire for liberty became part of the
.every ,
day life, part of the evey day devetion,
of the colonists ; and the patriot hero be
came the Father of his Country. '
Let us for a moment transpose the
two chief military leaders of the early
part of the present century: Transfer
Napoleon to Britain and Wellington to
Prance. ' Could the're have been a
Iliarengo, or Austerlitz, or Waterloo?
had Napoleon been,iu the English army
with all his fiery zeal;—he would have
been ashierecr before he reached a
colonel's commission ; and had-Welling
ton been under the eagles of France, he
Would have lived and died a subaltern.
But ea r th in. his ow 11 army was a. great
captain, and each typified the peol)le, ho
sosuccessfully commanded. The people
of France-created Napoleon ; the people
of 'England made Arthur Wellesley Lord
" Soldiers ! from_ these.
Pyramids, forty centuries contemplate
yeur. actions," were Lime inspiring words
of Napbleon to his victorious- army in
Egypt.' "England expects every. man
to do hiS duty," was the strongest appeal
that could be-made to the British soldier.
NaPoleon would apostrophise the "sun
of .Ansterlitz,"„;and hurl his columns
into battle like the whirlwind; while
Wellington would silently, calmly and
stubbornly maintain his position in
presence of defeat, and wait for Blucher.
The people of these two powerful nations
moulded their leaders, and through them
moulded their. own destiny. Had they
been differently educated and- inspired;
they would have created other leaders,
and the -annals of . their heroism . would
have been no less glorious ; but the
names to which- ambition so proudly
points would be unwritten therein. Na-.
poleon quickened and' developed, but did
not create, the every-day life of the
people of France. The ripening fruit
fell before the fitting harvester, and
since then France has obeyed,- but never
loved another name. Never was site so
groat as under Napoleon I. -The glory
of Franco was in the keeping of every
household. I lonesty, vigor and advance
ment inspired all classes, and their
every day life was written in blood on
the battlefields of almost every nation of
Europe, and commemorator n the grand
column in the Pitied , Vendome.
But people, like individuals, never
stand still. All 'exceptions to this rule
are but insignificant. Franco gradually
and imperceptibly 'declined under tbe
restored Bourbon rnle, and% was really
for the gnawing cancer of the second
.empire. .They. worshipped' the mono of
Nalfeleon, and gave hearty enthusiasm
to the feeble .inifintions of the weak
pretender who usurped the throne.
They. merited .their ancient.renown in
the. Crimea and followed their new
emperor ,to Italy ; but decay. was in
stamped upon the French natio'n,
for her once great people were enfeebled
by studied profligacy and debauchery,
,and their decline grew mere maiked
with each returning year. , At last the
tm:rible avenger came. It was not so
much Prussia as the every day life of
the French people. Under 'the ..first
Napoleon Prussia in ight havellef O ated
them-in brittle, but their honor andtheir
nationality would linvo been, preserved.
But their destruction Was.hastoned by a
feeble and corrupt and'corrupting Court,
until all France could not create a leader,
because her people had lost all their
mialifies of greatness.
It would seem that en overruling
ProVidence meant for all mankind to
have a most impressive lesson in the.late
France-Prussian war. WO read and
speak of, Bisninrck and Napoleon as if
they Weio its authors. Th 4 were ,but
borne by the flood-tide to - the grand
consummation: llad Bismarck been a
yrenChmati, lie would have rotated from
local turbulence to exile ; and hail Na-
Poimin heen a Prussian, ho would have !
boon a third rate- author or a Soldier
unknown to fame. But while •CNrance •
-wasAcelining - in - the - morali mental and
physical qualities of , her citizens, the
German people, under a weak but honest ,
rtfier, - weto advancing in all that; de
velops and ennobles a nation. : It was.
said that tho Porn= universities
uMphed over the .ustrikns at SadoWn,
and' that in the late war. the soldier of
You Mbltko marched with a4rofetiernis
Own in his humps:wk. These are ex-
Pgdorated bnt significant delineations of
the every day life of the Oorman Teo*
•who won at Gravehittob, at Sedan, at
Mota, at- Strasburg, and at Paris. ,The.
ovory:day : purity, patriotism, indeStry,
'foligions,Mial, and! univarhatoducation of
,the GerinaiVpoople,, ripened !thorn for
'German unity. , Tlio Fatherland in
their love, and * Bismarck: was'the
master arphithet to rebuild the lest
()Mph.). filear sighted C4oFman
statesmanship, called as the best-typo of,
the iiatiort!pwant,itudho saw the founda,:,
tions well! , and everything nt bquA
for tho imposing 'structure. 130 could
not miscaleplatd thoTonturo. The every
day life oT forty millions of Germans was
steadily And surely preparing them for
the groat work, and he, gathored tho
fullness, of their just reward.'
now wears tho imperial, crown, and the
Princes are marshalS of the oppiro, and
Bismarck' is prince, of the realm—all
wearing. wolf ,earned honour; but .the
thoughtfulhistotian Will record the story
of the households of the •fatherland,
4nouldiv the solidarity of the Germa❑
People. '
' . ..Thereniopyhe 'lves made memorahlo by
I the every day life of the Spartan pc . olle:
- They were not mdro courageous than
the other soldiers of Greece, but they
-Were a law unto themsokcs in warfare.
Had it been an arbitrary decree of a
bloody despot, that they should. never
retreatliubattle, they Would have defied
it, Had it been an unexceptional coin
ntud of Leonidas, IC7lllght have been
disobeyed without peril to reputation.
But it - was - the law of tile Sliartfm - people;
made by and for themsclVcsf,conceived
by. their idofatry of unfaltering bravery . ,
and it wfis obeyed by the soldiery because
'each man was but obeying himself.
They could haVo retired With credit,
according to the generally accepted laws
of war, as did their comrado ; but they
had erected their ow-n strange standard
of heroism. None could hope to survive
the unequal conflict, but death itself was
as,nothing when weighed against the
honor of the Spartan citizen in arms.
They fought., and 'fell, and 'the cpliunn
that commemorated their' willing sacri
fice Pore the faithful inscription—" Oh
stranger, go tell to' the Vaceilemonians
that we lie here in obedience to their
You would better appreCiato this im
portant lesson whch wo glance at the
startling events which have Just trans
pired in our own . midst ➢Lost of you
were susceptible of intelligent convic
tions, touching_tho great war of the.
rebellion from its beginning to the con-'
summation of its logical results. It I's
Said, however, that children believe that
all. 'the mighty revolutions of war or
.peace happened long before they
and it is quite true of men as well.
Few, indeed, who Witnessed the colossal
struggle between the North' and So ith,
can inciistirii its Marvelous achieve is
or its momentous consequences. Its
heroes liprang from our every day circles,
and we cannot, invest them. with the
romance that history will weave so
beautifully about th'e'n. The grave
questions to be deMded in the cabinet
and in the field; we decided ourselves in
our every day actions. Our everyday
edUcatiom and advancement V advanCed
the statesman and standards of the
nation, and
.s_ll people xv wore almost
imperceptibly and unconsciously work
ing out its crowning triumph—Man's
nobleSt struggle for Man. Tho thought
less and superficial blamed the politic
ians, and charged them with' the country's
misfortunes. It was not so. They were
bad. enough, and may havir quickened
the-conflict ; but when the passions of
civil strife shall subside, and theim
partial historian comes to record this
most thrilling annals of civilized war
fare, it will be truthfully told, that two
bravo . and powerful people had ex
hausted compromise 'on irreconcilable
'differences of national policy, and ac
cepted the inevitable arbitrament of the
A quaint, uncouch and untried man,
was called to the chief magistracy of the
nation to grapplo with issues of incalou
labia moment. Experienced and culti
vated statesmanship Was appalled at the
consuming disoj:der that beset the gov-.
ernment,poi- little faith in the
'wisdom flint was to guide the old ship
through the tempestuous sea of bitter
sectional estrangemMd. lint the guided
star of national safety • was the single
hearted and faithful ruler who was from
the people and. for the people. I have
hoard him in
lament profound sorrow,.
in the dark days of tli6 struggle, that
scarcely a score of. Senators and .Con
gressmen were in sincere accord with
his convictions of public duty. It was
their prerogative to counsel and. eom
plaim=it was his to deckle and to act for
thirty millions of countrytium. They
bowed to the expedients which arose'
with each day—he was the guardian of ;
the noblest patrimony' that future gen
erations could inherit. He resisted-the
imperious demands of one-idea leaders,
until, id his calm, - patioet reflection, ho
felt that the fullness of time for the
great epoch of the war had been reached.
He looked solely to - the necessities and
to the sentiments of the people. "What
I do about slavery and the colored race,
Ido because I believe it helps to'save
the Union," war> _one of his trite mid
Pumpnt sdnteneeS addressed in replyLio
- a :sincere criticism ;, and it frankly de
fined his whole policy on tho'great ques
tion that was. convulsing friends and
foes alike. Wad he been a supremo
trickster, or what the world calls a
trained and subtle statesman, ho might
have made the wounds of the country'
seorn IeSS ghastly than they wore, and
deluded the people' to be content with
healing the surface, leaving the terrible
gangrene deeply imbedded in the body
politic, to sap its vitality and ' finally
break out afresh with 'resistless vire.:
:lance. But fie believed in self-govern
ment, and believing, lie maintained it.
At pettysburg, hr dedicating the rating
place of the martirs who fell in the de
cisive battle of: the war, he declared the
high.:resolve that ever animatedlihri==
that' governMent of the people, by the
People; and fOr the people,t7diall not per
ish from the earth." He advanced only
as the people advanced. When they fal-•
tared ender the grinding exactions and
ebrif sacrifices of the conflipt, ho parleyed
until thay;were : His whom
adininistration touching. the threatened
disinainberrnent of the republic, was lint
rho varying'record of the every day cur
;rent and inspiration of the great fowl : .
,tain of popular Power. :Its violence .wits
:severely criticized, but it was over
,rocicod upon the tioistorous waves •of
revolution,: ,The whole - contest, from its
inception until -its issues wore finally .do-,
cided, was .but ono continuous revolts: ,
tidnary progression. It, was honestly ,
:and earnestly assailed' I.iy' tho highest
waves of partisan boatility, but he was
fathful in one supreme:purposecif ) na,
tional unity; and a people equally faith 7
,ful, , 'generously .forgaro'hintin7ell minor
issues whaV they: could not approve.
Haflho bemoaned to tho Prosidemay
before.the war, With nothi› , but the or
dinary strife to quicken - the
pulsations of the national heart, ho
would , haVo been but an ordinary, and
perhaps an unsuccessful executive. Un
schooled and unapt in political manage
ment, ho would havebeee paralyzed by
the abler :61 more adroit Machinations'
of jealous rivalry, - and the higical so
'gnome must have been a failure. But a
great occasion, impoSed great duties
upon the peOplo and upon their chief
ruler. .It was for them to count the cost
and pay the appalling „tribute. -;They
felt, as their President so forcibly ex
:pressed it in his first. message—"
essentially a . people's • contest. On the
side of the Union it is a struggle for
maintaining in the world that form and
substance of government, whoSe leading
object is to elevate the condition Of'
man ;" and the Man of the people only
could 'successfully load them, through
fearful tribulation ; to their natural de
Bad Mr. Lincoln been a citizen 'of the .
South, and ardently in sympathy with
its cause, he could not have adminis
tered the government of the Confederacy
for a twelvemnsith. Nor could Mr. Da
vis, with his,cenfosSed . administrative
ability, have Conducted the war as the
Executive of the Union. Mon of the
typo of those two rolersWero most rare. in
both North and South during the war,
and sincerely devoted to their respect-
We sections ; but they,were felt or unfelt
just as their leading characteristics Were
in accord or in antagonism with the
great purpose of their people. Had the
causes of these two civil leaders 'not
been egsentially and irreconcilably a
varianco,lthere would have been. no dis
severed' States and - no war ; and being
virtually discordant; their rulers and he
roes were created for widely; different
purposes,- and of necessity from the
most opposite elements. Each Was tho
true creation of his own people, and I
believe that both filled the ' possible
measure of the duties - assigned them.
One was successful,"aud success is the
most successful of . all human rewards.
The other failed, and must answer for
all the errors that failure - so greedily
groups and magnifies. • Tho Confeder
acy was roared upon despotism. Its . ,
boasted corner-stone was' caste - . Its
theory of government , avowed the
ineMiality of human .rights before the
law. A geld, polished, able_ and sincere
despot only could crystalize such a move
ment, and accept a conflict that braved
the progress of enlightened civilizati t on.
ile was theoffspring and the parent of a
monstrous wrong. yowever diversified
their 'Views may have been at, the begin- .
ning r for four ,years the Southern peo
ple waged war for the dissolutiOn of the
Union; and proved. their devotion h_l7
many 'bravely contested battle-fields.
Their President -was but their chosen
leader, their faithful exponent, and his
failure was but the consummated failure
of the every day life—of the hribit., con
victions, and, teachings, for more th n a
generation, of eight millions of . our el
low citizens. '
, Equally marked, were tho opposi e re
quirements of the Northern and uth
ern people, in selecting their gm. cap
tains from widely opposite char ctoris
ties of Military genius. Grant ed Leo
wore confessedly the heroes of the san
guinary struggle. 'ln their espectivo
positions, none could be gre ter—none
more successful. But had Gr et been a
confederate and Leo a fede I„ both
would have been good soldiers 'either
a successful General. Both cached
supreme command over stars wh h had
glittered and paled, because t ey re-
spectively filled the measure of ' their
People's necessities. The contest was
unequal with respect to numbers and
resources. The South 'required pp. ge
nius to husband, to protect, to give bat
tle only when superior forces were neu
tralized by position circumstances. The.
North demanded swift and crushing
blows. Its hunger- cry was, battle—
Victory 1 One sought its most trusted
:and skillful defender i, the other called
for its most. persistent and obstinate
as'sailant. Tho South found its type•of
a warrior earlyin the strife. The North
would have revolted at the Wilderness
campaign had it - boon attempted ono
year earlier. In 'the late Fall of 18(11 I
heard the inquiry mado of a gellant
officer, who subsequently commanded
I. the- Army of tho Potomac—" Why do
you not advance I"' The answer was—
"'Wo could move directly upon Manes -
ses and Richmond, and capture both,
but it would Cost ton thousand mon. to
* it," and cavil Wasiedlenced. Ten
times ten thonsand_ men were' killed,
wounded and missing •in move
ments woll'moant to economize the ter
rible sacrifice. Then half as many.,
more fell in the campaign of 1864, which
was wisely planned in acorn Nvith the
nation's inevitable need, nett executed
with marvelous heroiSm and skill.
Grant fought just ono defensive battle
during the war. .Ho lost it, and lost his
command. Loo conducted two offen
sive campaigns, and both wore disastrous.
-"I propose to fight it out on this lino if
it takes all Summer,", was Grant's echo
from the Wilderness, of the throbbing
popular heart in the . North.: "A re
newal of the engagement could not be
hazarded," were the sober words with
which Leo assured the South that though
Gettysburg was lost, the army teas not
sacrificed.. Those , _chieftains' were the
faithful creations of the every day liVes
the purposes, the hopes, and the wants
of their people ; and their achieve
ments were but tho patfent)y and pain
fully wrought consummation - of years of
mingled thought and notion in the home
of tho nation.
Tho' same causes which have created.
the heroes and sages of the world's his
tory, have been tho chisf agencies in the
'raprd'urogrOss of , Chrialan
Its origin was diidue, but the means e* . •
ployed for Rs, diffusion are within tllo.
economy of hurnan efforts and iniluoneq,
and the nvery , day livoeof sinoore Christ
lan people are tho most imprsssive and.
successful, of all its teachers., Tho every
day Ka of Christ spOucea thovandal of
the sehlfor,.and it, resolves the doubts
* of thousands whoso frailtips question the
offices of faith. His was the ono pOifect
life among. men,,_. Ho was sorelyterapted,,
- and Ho know not sin, He was reviled
no& iie'rsoeutOd, - and,: Ho prayed. CO, Its
onornies. His , tenchings ,woro pure .as
- thmfountain of Inspiration ' , whence , they
Came, paid HIS daily- walk and actions
confounded-a. that sought
in vain for the bleipish.thr His garment.
Even those who_ reject HiM as the 746-
slab, pron Ounce Him, the best of men,
and confess.the happy influence of IRS'
sound Precepts .and.blatneless, example.
the seat of learning and
luxury and Mural 'profligacy, His hum
ble followers wore clashed as Christians.
They were distinguished from the ways
of mankind about them, and the Christ
ian era was thus named: Trace it thence
through the revolutions of rioarly trio
thousand years—through tho gradual
corruption of the peoplothrough do
terrible penalties which slowly but surely
came as withering vengenanco from
heaven ; and through seasons of moral
darkness Whiph appeared as if hope had
fled from man. In all those wonderful
mutations, not more Olen or leaders
are answerable for results. They wore
but,the,creatures of the ebbing and flow
ing tides of" , popular degeneracy, - Or of
the struggles of tho people for their tem
poral or spiritual amelioration. The
'State mirrupted the Church ; the Church
subordinated the State, and the battle
nice smote the, altars Where the faithful
worshipped. Tho nanTh and ceremonies
of the Church were prostituted to the
flagrant abuse of external goVernment,
until national and roligous decay made
civilization a reproach: We point to the
Reformation as the late of the now
Christian era that has so Ampidly ad
vanced and' ennobled the bunion race.
Butwhen and what was the Reforina-
Lion, ? Luther and Calvin were but the
builders, of Protestanism. Its founda
tions had long been laid ; its corner
stones had been fashioned by centuries
of consistent devotion, and all its mate
rials had been framed and seasoned for
the imposing, temple. The martyr of
Bohemia had gone to the stake a century
before, and Wickliffe had taught still a
half century earlier. The lino-of re
formers is ,unbroken from the date of
the Son of Man until now. There ..were
periods when their voices were hushed,
and when they Would have taught as to
the winds-had they dared, to teach ; btit
there wore every day liveS, iu every
State, whose purity of character and ac
tion were like the silver dow-drops of
the morning when the earth is perched
to desolation. And when-the struggle
began, the world was in travail for two
centuries -before the Reformation was
born, The " reformers - before the Re
formation" aro not unnoticed in history ;
but before them still wore the over liv
ing currents of Christian life. Like the
Waters of the western desert, which hide
from the weird and burning waste, but
rise again where there aro life • and
beauty, Christian excellence and Christ
ian influence coursed onward throttgh
ages of degeneracy, until they swelled
-up as the floOd-tide that bore Luther
and Calvin to the groat work. Luther
ignited.tho latent spark that illumined
the - world. AP unscruptilous Domini
can friar made him revolt against the
power from which ho had accepted Holy.
Orders. The first step once taken; ho
earnestly sought the truth, and as he
,advanced he was followed by many who
had long aided to influence, and had
long felt the influence of the Roforina
tion. Ho little dreamed of the slumber
ing unrest that was beneath the serene
surface of the power of
,the Church.
When he bodily erected the standard of
the regeneration( the quickened life of
the people.mado his journey to 'Worms
a triumphal ovation, and lit entered the
city chanting the song of the dison
thralled, :for the Reformation had its
Marseillaisa. Nor has the lapse of time,
nor the rapid strides of lightened pro
gress, changed the chief agency of
Christian advancement. The Church
has great teachers—man. whose fame is
world-wide, and many stars May be worn
in their crowns. And we have books,
and journals; and periodicals and tracts,
lwlfleh tell at every door of the way of
'Pe domption ; but above all and success
ful over all, is the every:day Christian
life that is silently but surely retaining
evil, and that tolls all around in gentle,
coaseless p . whispers that the good only
are happy, hopeful and grcat.
Ull ,
1 o ,
3. /
S cl
i tl
I would not seek to "dim the lustre
that, brightens the memory of tho names
Which are interwoven with tho world's
great events. Not one loaf should' he
plucked from their laurels. They aro
as bright beacons along the ,dark ways
of our journey, and they are- standards
which invite emulation. The higher
you place your standard .the higher will
be the measure of your attainment.,You
map fall far short of the .realiation of
your dreams, but no earnest efforts •in
the right direction can,bo .wholly lost.
Still'behind you, and far off jet behind
others, will be struggling mortals to
takei'resh inspiration by what you, , in
your failure, have wear."-But I would
remind 'you of the i ,source, the currants,
the tidos, and tho 'havens of the troubled
Waters on which yqn aro about to om 7
bark. 'rho br'ead ocean of life is mado
up of individual lives, and each has its
labor to perform in roaring the angry
waves or the tempest, or in setting the
calms'surface of the world's repose. I
watched a clear, coo), bubbling spring
as it rose on the summit of, the rooky
range, and its little streamlot hurrying
off in fretful murmurs to the eastorn - sea,•
An ox would drain its - overflow,' yet is
the source of the Father of Waters; It
dashes • down be rude declivities and,
foains throfigh the . narrow canons,
joined in every ravine by its tributaries,
until it washes tho precious metals from,
their long: biding . places, and mienchos
the thirst of the, luxuriant, nountain
Val toys. Around ; it olLsvory
through the chaos of .beld oliffki and
green, ranges, ; wino , many
,streams of
ovory charactorand tomperaMent. • Hot
'geysers aro flung into the air, and from
the piorcod rocks the cold, crystal Wit-
I ten) ACM, ,t,r,17,;g0 , minerals give the
hnos, of: the ohamoloon- to ,sommi , and
others, oncrust their, fountains . with
monuments ctoated by tho wealth they
hold in solutign. Hero aro boiling cur
rents, and there are tepid and
yonder: 7 are , silver -lakes; butall,--:all
courso onward and am lost-in the, great
' river, whickina turn is lost inAhe ; . Ivast.
- .Hid I: say lorit?-71et me recall
at; 'Not' :One' drop Of 'all'those Varkruti'
springs is lost. Not ono of all their va.
OM qualities 'goes for' nought.: Though
all are mingled in onutereporanaontond
nil hooome'r alike ' in their ' olOmonts,.yet.
each' has Its office in Moulding the iquall7
- ties , of, the , -river; and:the' ocean , Nor
lino:t,liosolittlo: Otheil:l3 Ihrlito4.ll3 ,. tho
task of - shaping , the::oharnotor . rpf. the
great strema into which they flow.
Each by itself hris;Some good Work to do.'
They have cooled the lips of pehple mid
of creatures which wo. know . not of.
They balk) gathered the mountain riches;
in single sands, during forgotten ages,
to bp ripe for the .necessities of civiliza
tion. They have opened -new fields for
science, or made paths plain where the
learned have stumbled„ They have
swept the scant ,fertility of the rigged
hills, and Made brbad mach:444er 'man
to' develop° into beauty and plenty.
Bach babbling rivulet, and each particle
of itself, have never been idle nor have
they toiled in vain. They_niay_ have
:been 'Sent to flood the plains, or to fill
the mountain gorges. Thence they may
have begh diffused as the mists of the,
morning,' or drunk in by the insatiate
earth. But they have ever returfiod and
over will. They may rise and fall in
some far distant clime, to reirive the
•drooping plant or glitter on the fragrant
flower ; or they may come in the scald
ingtoari :or in the tinted, rainbow, or in
the gentle dews, or in the destruction of
the tempest.
What . ' would most poll' tedly illustrate
is the vain() and influendb and duty of
each individual every (lay life. But few
even of the most learned 'can have their
names inscribed on what we call the
!!scroll of fame," but that. rare attain
ment is not the true measure of a 'great
life. I speak of what all classes aro
most prone; to forget, and what , the am
bitious and cultivated youth, more than
others, is likely to overlook.. Yoir turn
to the monnments of greatness as pre
served in the history of - human efforts ;
but you are unmindful that the sources
of all memorable ()Vents, and of all the
distinguished benefactors, are the infinite
individual beings who make hp the
family of mankind. I would not have
you close your eyes to the fact, that the
world has its orosars and Napoleons, its
Shakespeares and Miltous, - its Washing
tons and Jacksons, its Clays and Cal
horns, its liincolns and Douglasses.
(rI directed ambition animates to noble
s and adorn() a noble life ; but the
faithful aim should be to make ono pure,
unselfish, earnest every- day' existence.
The value of such a life is incalculable.
It may not-be heralded to the world, or
be notable in hintory, but it is a perpetual
well spring of blessings to its author,
and to all within the range , of its in
fluence, and the end of its goad offices
cannot be measured. All see the pure
fountaiM,drink efits refreshing Waters,
and all of bounty and beauty around it
mutely but eloquently testify to • the
grandeur of its attributes: The brilliant
meteor flashes, expires, and is forgotten.
The comet comes to note rule revolutions
of the heavenly bodies, and Passes away.
But the goddess of night, and her count.
less family '°£ merry stars,, return with
the decline of day and 'perform their
ceaseless mission. Many are unnoticed ;
millions aro unknown ; but they all join
iu lifting the curtain . of darkness, and
aro as priceless diani - cinde - of_beauty and
endless sources of beneficence.
Look well •to the single, individual
life, and guard with jealous care against
tho ambition that would make you the
prey of a selfish struggle for mere dis
tinction among men. It is a sloW, deadly
poison to the integrity of youth.
dwarfs and paralyzes mature manhood.
It chills all the nobler aspirations of our
nature. It hastens a vexed life to
withered and untimely senility. To such'
the world is a vast, dreary solitude, save
as it ministoPs to ono.unholy, unsatisfy
ing purpose. Their efforts aro like foot-
Prints in the shifting sands of the desert
—tho simoon sweeps over them and they
'are effaced forever. All tho hopes and
aims of aji immortal being aro staked
upon an attainment which, if won,. is.
,but a hollow, fleeing bauble, and its
.garland's turn to burning ashes when
'they - are-.'grasped. A, crowded throng
has run this thorny' cheerless course,
and . innuMer?ble throngd will persist iii
clouding an perverting bright live 4
only to tell in the end how their .days
were ~worso than basely lest."
Soon you hence, fitted for the
better efforts of Mankind, and strong in
flid vigor of youth and hope. Go back
to the groat school whose portals. aro
never' closed, whose admonitions aro,
noverwokoless, and whose honors aro
rich in lustre, amrTado not when the
sober evening, dine bid you set
your hOuso'hi order. Learn that he is
ever a stranger in the laud 'who does not
live for others, and that— •
" lie most lives,
Who thinks the:mmit, fool's the rAllest,acts the best."
The whole family of man is mingled in
a mass of mutual teachers •and pnpils7
and each.individual life should take its
part in advancing and elevatilik
Elio hu
man race.. Wherever you may be, or
however 'conditioned, tho field will ' be
boundless. Every passing, day, should
save some:bruised reed, or solace some
-bitter sorrow, or-halt some wayward step,
or inspire Some wisp iesolvo. Thig is
the lesson of the pure, the hopeful, the
oattest every day life, It is always be
ing taught, :and always teaching ; al
ways polishing- some lustrous gem, to
note that it leaves - the world bettor than
it .was found. Its Comae of study is
never finished ; its work is never done.
It makes the peaceful home, whose door
is not passed With Out a welcOmo.l 4 It ,
brightens the.places,of the lowly, and is
felt in - the temples of pride' and Selfish
ness. ...It is over sowing, ever reaping,
over garnering, and only in the fullness
'of tithe dan its jewels ho counted. - It Is
the sublimity, of', well spent years, in
which "Life is Peace."
I 'Minx the judgments forined at
night aro .nover 'so solid and fresh as
judgments &med in the morning. If
in the morning a man is without charity,
if ho is dosiOndent, Vile is dull, if ho is
unnerved, you 'may - be sure that he is
living wrong. For the order 9f nature
is that a man shouldilso fromthis bed in
the morning astebird's rise, singing, and
in perfect health..• I.would say to every
ysiiing person whom it concerns—form,
if is a possible thing, the habit of do- ,
ing your dutrin,tho day time, and. re.
- Sony your niglita for lighter . tasks, and..
ItenAparly hOurawith your W.—l-Beecher.
An Ohio man. Ntho imseed 'around
pinto at' a yoligions' meetingi for contri
butions for the heathen, iind'ihim peek
-eted the money, has,...beow acquitted of
stealing . tq is Jury of the vicinage, on
tho. ground that• he was the 'greateep
heatken they knew, and 'therefore jnetly
entitled to' the nionot
f TRIMS: $2.00 11 yrar,irr 'AI/JANOS
t 52.00 if 110 t, pad witlOtt tbs. year.
. ,
T; TLe dr le chill—the eity'e pavo,
The child oflvenlik antllntury
In wmpiied In olumberYet—
. The eket and enow nra rushing by.
In ninny an angry whirl,
While hurries to her dully toll •
Tha honest working girl.
Na'werdlutvell'ttaltut. gold to any,
If It bo fairly. earned;
And fairly used byrieb tinitiorlto
Sweet charity - hare learned.
Thu getfbrous tuareltunt may with pride
Ills banner broad Unfurl,.
Tint prouder le the Acord of •
Tint honed working
Her chew: though nut the floral
Are the boot qash° can woor—
nor, Willows boast nollianinds, ' •
flit her feel is very fair—,-,...
llor eyoo att, bright, atl a heti she enure
She shrywn her tootlyof pearl;
And lovUdwells in the bo.out of .
The honeet wcrlcin .. irl, _. . .
With wageskant the Ile of life
• She's feted to °tido
And yet sholirailArris to 0410 '• • -
_ A triflo. for tho pcior—
At any mean or sordid net ,
With scoruhor lip will curl;
Fi..r.noblo to tho Oature of
The Inflect working girl. . '
Thou treat hur kindly, ye, proud two,'
Who uoithur totl unr
the lin4 to etrnmrle very hard
liar daily broad to win. •
And ho—though dressed in karat cloth—
Would ho a very churl,. •
Who would not,`lf appealed to, help
Tho honveit working gild.
tfud Llo t tho modttot, gitutio one%
Who Ittboi.Ani by day,
And Itod blunt thoto With !gnaw
- Who holp tho inof thotr - WAy.
Yr who would, in the bettor lnd,
Poe,. the prieehae,
Treat not will. toaorn, nor cold voolointd,
The honeet working eirl.
Bailor than grandfur, bolter thsn gold,
Than ractkillnd titlo a totilland fold,
Is a healthy body, a mind at ease,
And simple 'dungaree that always ploaso;
A heart that can fool fur a neighbor's woo •
And sharo-his joy with a gsniel glow,
With sympathies largo enough to enfold
All men al brothers, Is bettor titan gold.
Better then gold Ann ronschmeo chine,
Though tulllttg fur bread In an humble aphore
Doubly bleat with ronjont dud health,
Unlitini by lush, dud carne of wealth ;'
Loiely Ming and lofty thought
Adorn and ennoble tho poor :man cot,
For mind and morale, or NAturo's plan,
Arc n genitl : lo test of it gentlomno.
Bettor thaa' gold le th• moot rope.
Of the was of tell when their labors (luso;
getter than gold Is the poor man's sleep,
And the balm that dropsou Ids elumbera deep ;
.Bring sleeping daughters to the downy hed.
Where luxury pillows his aching heed;
.11.18 simpler opiate labor deems .
°A shorter road to. the land of dreams. .
‘Thater than gold le a thinking mind,
rarliai inn rear books can find
A troasuro su ming Australian nro, -
And lire with tho great and good of yorn,
Tho-sage's lord and tho poet's lay,
Tito glorlett of empires jmottiway,
The weitld'ii great drama will thus enAilil
And yield a pluasure better than gold.
_Dotter than gold Is a Mineola] hotrui,
Whore all tho flrosldo charities come,"
Tho ahrluo of love and thabenven of life,
Hallowed by mother, oralster, or wile; . •
lauWever humble the hiime may Le, •
-Or tried with sorrow by Heaven's decree.
Thu blessing that never woro bought or Mild
And contro there aro bettor than gold. •
The sources whonco the Territories
and now States of the 'Union draw thoir
population, form ono of the' interesting
studios of the Consus returns. Taking
Nebraska as an illustration, it appears
that the West has contributed most,
largely to the building up of that State
—natives of Ohio numbering 10,709; of
Illinois, 9,038 ; of Indiana, 0,000 ; of
lowa, 7;000; ten Western States having
sent more than 40,000 of thoir people to
settle an _Nebraska. All the Southern
States contributed less than 10,000. Tho
Now England States have sent loss.than
5,000. But Now York and Pennsylvania
count largely among the "feeders" of
tho now State—natives of 15 . ow York
being reported at 1 241, and of Pennsyl
vania at 9,904 ; making a total from
these two States of 10,205. Tho total
population of Nevada is 123,001 Of
this number, ono-third aro immigrants
from the Western States.' Of all the
present residents, only 18,425 are natives
of Nebraska, or about one-sixth. Every.
State in the Union has contributed to
Make up the population, and out of this
composite aggregate, a now and
ing commonwealth has been born.
The now Stato of West Virginia counts
a total 'population of 406,951, but of this
number no loss than 304,803 were born
in Virginia or. West Virginia. 'Ohio has
contributed 12,000; Pennsylvania, 15,-
000 NeW York, 13,559 ; .and there has
boon a large immigration from Mary
land, amounting to 7,101.1 t. is an in
teresting point in the sstics of the
fOreign element that thenuinbers of the.
Germans and, Irish in West Virginia aro
nearly equal—Germans, 6,232, Irish;
6,932—and 2,557 aro natives of England
and Scotland.
The advantages of West Virginia seem
to have been appreoiated by immigrants,
but very few of this class have yet found
theiAay to the newer centre of civiliza
tion in far away Nebraska.
Martin Van Buren Bates, the Kentucky
giant was united In the bonds of matri
mony to Miss Anna Swann, the Novia
Scotia giantess, at London; England, on
Thursday last. AI prlva6" cable slis
patch records that . there "high
old time at the wedding," Theo people
paid. Pennsylvania a v,isit last March,
and.oxeited a great delal of, ouriosity In
connection.with the double-headed girl.
.Ikwas - understotid"at the time' that °apt.-
Bates and Miss &Ann wore ongaged."-•
A WORD TO Bovs.—Truth ie ' ono- of
the rarest virtues. Many a youth has
boon lost to society by allowingfalsehood
to tarnish his character, and by foolishly
throwing truth away. Honesty, fa*.
noes, gonbrosity, virtue- 1 .-blossed traits]
Bo these' yours, my boys; we; shall not
fear. You aro watobed by your olddrs.
Men who are looking for clerks and op
prentioes, have their eyes on you. If you
aro profane, vulgar, saloon , going, they
will-not choose you;'"lf you are upright,
steady and industriousi before long you
will land good places, kind masters, and,
the prospect of a useful lifo before you.
4llra milkmaid, 'four foot ton Inchok
height, while ' setting . on a three legged
stool tooh,four plats of milk from every
llftoea cows what Tras the size of tho
field in which the' aulmal'irgrazed,' and
'what was the OA'S nge. '••