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The Dansville advertiser. (Dansville, N.Y.) 1860-1866, November 08, 1860, Image 1

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LOCAL IMTEKSTS AMD GENERAL INTELLIGENCE. fCMCMlTIOM MUCK, Oat Dollar per Yen* 1 , in Advance. tl^O, Dtlivtred to Village Subscriber!. HI AITEITIHIIA8 HI L.AI6E8T CIICOLATIOX Of ai» piper in this section, and subscriber* arc con- *UaU? boirilig In. •'Wo ih»ll aim, as heretofore, (o raajte it ono of the. best Advertising mediums in tlio comtrr, and beliare tlint vre giro our pntron* mora than \raluo received\ by tho following low | ! . KATES OF ADVERTISING}. • ! .-A ^niij i.../ ii| . ^ ;u t i.sif f <, , t , c . , -«'>L I »JP7 f \Oil '.:{] V)*ft'J ,51J —•'• • iff ,fa Published Weekly, BY A. 0. BTONELL/ DANSVILiS,, N/f ,' Jn- ..-it .-,1 • ,.T ''f1v»I>n<,7. ioTl'J.juttffjit r 'Three 1 VOL. 1. Ono Waek, Una Month, Thrae Months, Six Monthm On* Yoar, 60 1.24 3.00 5.00 8.00 1 V* 2.00 - - 3.00 4.00 COO 8.00 12.00 12.00 18.00 20.00 30.00 4.00 8.00 18.00 20.00 60.00 \V» oflbr tlii) most libornl inducement* to agent* wk« would like to canYuss for subscribers,—mndo kaowa *a application. The Advertiser goes postage fraa in th« County, apd is but 3}{ cents per quarter •laewbara. Address A. O .BlTXSELr., D«ai\ ille, X, V. ^V. O. UUNXELL'S QxttMtot goo* «»d gf&grtatfog X«U Hti^et, • - Dnnnvllle, N. Y. J»a Paixiixa pf oror/ deaeriptton, dono with neat B«s.iand dispatch, and on vory low tenii .i. Prosites Typ«,Borders, Ornaments, ( MM , etc., entirely now— beiliUM unequalled in tins aoction of country. tjt.0f5e«m tho Xow American Hotel Mock, on U»nc« throujh Rogers Bros. Store. l'RUSIA. If. JOKES, Photograph and Fine Art Gallery, MJEBQE* BLOCK, - . JfJIJS-STKJSET, I_)»\!1H villi\ JN\. \V. JCalnuM bctweei J. H. l*ru.I»\« Millinery Stare and jr. II. Footer'* (.'lathing Store. The aborc gentlemou would inform the ritizeni of Jiansrille an<l viemity tli:it they urc prep/ired t <i do errrytlnng in the lino ol their business in the HIGHEST STYLE OF THE ART. II &Ting at great expense posted themaolven in all tho Latest Improvement*.. And ofeiipvins ono of the best Skylight (iaflnriei in Western ftew York, they urc now taking l 'JrOTOtUlAl 'IJ.S OK KVEUY SI7.B,' Wliieh arc pronounced hy all to lie equal to tho host, »nd as I'llPHp UM the I lll-llj>e*t \l-i> Ambrotypaa and Mol%inotyp«B Which cannot lir lionton in th<> country Particular attention paid to taking Children and uroupH. Those lumnj; plcturefi of deciasi'd perxons can hiive tlinm enlnrgcd to I'liotngniphs nf iiny size Call and see Specimens of our own tnhin^ PKl'SIA & JDNF.S. ^ -THUBS©AY T iNjOtVEMBEB; 8, I860: '* /- l ti*iaiJit;fa ''lit,* i T 5 r.r Atv.'ii\i' , : m. 15 Th»re'« but On* Pair »fStockiitfa to Mmd To-Niyht. A N old wifo sat hy her bright flro»idOj Swaying thoughfully to and fro, ' In tin ancient chair whoso creaky crair Told a tale of long ago; While; down hy her sldo on the kitchen floor Stood n basket of worsted bulla—ft score. Tho good man dozed o'er the latest, nojws, Till thoMre of hu pipe wont out; And, unheeded, the kitten, with cunning paws, I Hulled out and tangled tho ball* about; Yet still sat tho wife in the ancient chair, Swaying to and fro in the fire-light glare; But anon, a misty tear drop came In heroyo of faded blue, Then trickled down in a furrow deop, Like a single drop of dew; So deep wasthochanncl—sosilontthe stroam, Tho good man saw naught but tho dimni'd cyc-bcam. Yet marveled ho much that the choerful light Of her eye had weary grown, t , And marvelled ho more at tho tangled balla, So he said, in a gentle tone: \I have shared thy joys sinco our marriago TOW, Conceal not from mo thy sorrows how.\ Then she apoko of tho time when tho basket thoro Was filled to the very brim; And now thcro remained of tho goodly pilo But a single, pair—for him; Then wonder not at the dimmed oyo-light; • There's but ono pair of stockings to mend to­ night. I t'.-innyt hut think of the busy feet, Whose wrappHug wero wont to lay In tin- basket, awaiting the necdloTtinq— Now wandered so faraway; How the spHghtly steps, to anothtr dear, Unheeded fell on the cureless ear. For each empty nook in the basket old, By the hearth thcro'a an empty scat: And I miss the shadows from off tho wi .T. .T. BKOWX, ANALYTICAL CIIKMIST, D*n§tillt Stmlnnry, prepared to furnish rnwet nnulyNis of Soils, Min­ eral*. Minnral Well or Spnnu Water, lirugi, Analysis for the detection of 1'oi.soiis. Ac Dansvilln, N ¥., Sept 6, lsflu. fitf X^. .r. NELSON, Dealer in Watches and Jewelry, Amcrleaa Hotel Bloak, Muln HtrcrL.'Maniivllle, N. Y. tiolil und Silt IT , Fornifjti iiinl lnmrii an Wnli'lioi, :ept pneos, kept ••(in-lautly on Iinu<^ am i for sale at thy IoMost Rich Jewelry Of the most fashionable sljlcs, nf uvery di 'senption and pnoo, prolmbly the Ijest selection in tho place, and at prices nmer hefore aflcirded Watch mttd Jtteilrjf KtymlriHg Pona with neatiiesn and di»patch, and work warran­ ted: PnnsTlllo, July, IsfiO F J NKI-SuN S. P. WISXLR & CO., Manufacturers and I toilers m Out Tobacco, Snuff & Cigars. Mnuufactoiy. t orncrS. Imol k Tenth Sis., HntKilo, N\. MJJJS..T. II. UKUSIA, At Till EMPORIUM UK FASHION, Iliinjiist received a spK nji<I stoi k of ^.Etll GrOOd.8, 1 lii> first In town. The now Mtjlc of Donnet, the \< <ml-Si little\' liiculiliol \ernvu WORSTED ^Xin^Se.::.-:,;/^ mMMod. baairille. A UK 2S, )SUK wall, And the patter of many feet; • 'Tis for this that a tear gathered over \»y si^ht; At the one pair of stockings to mend td-i\ight. \Twns said that fur through tho forost wild, And over the mountains-bold, Was a land whose rivers and darkening caves Were gemmed with tho fairest gold; Then my first-born turned from the oaken door, And 1 knew the shadows were only Four. Anotlur went forth on tho foaming wave, And ilnniiiinhed the basket store— ' But his feet grew cold so weary And cold They'll never be warm any more— And (las nook, in itdmuptiness, soemeth to nit? To givo back no voice but thcmoair-of the son. Two others have gone toward tho setting sun, And made them a home in its light, And fairy lingers have taken their share, To mend by the fireside bright; Sumo titlu r baskets their garments All— But mine.' Oh.' mine is emptier still. Another—the dearest—the fairest—the best— Was taken by the angels away. And cluil in a garment that wnxethnot Old, In a land of continual day. O' wonder no more at the dimmed eye-light While I mend tho one pair of stockings to­ night. November. HY JAMES Q. CI.AKK. Ctlmilrt Ira /,„„„„„ XXIX HIRMT, - - - ri.tXHVILLK, !( T. in b I T \\ Ll >U. This lintel is now titled up to moet the wants of the trnrrllmp community ui a ~in><'itur Mjlc, and with ample RI comino'lalioii f^r a lar^i- iiuinlier of giie-UN. Tha initio is at ull (um-s ncijiplc.i witli the best o f tiie krason l'arUi'iilar attention paidtu tile pleasure and comfort of those who st.ip at this Hotel. Mf KJOI.K HOTKT,, convert or CI.WL A»O jrrrr .R80M »Tar .rrs, M. U. STKOMAN, Proprietor Thia Hotel luw been due l up and nut< U unproved ^lnce it came Into the Imiuls of tin prownt owner, whrt foels conllrlent that he can meet the wants ofthe public in an entirely satisfantory maniii r Slf UY W. T. I.OZIKU. The I>ans\ille Hoiiwc IM now in better condition for the ueeoiiini.idntloii of the public than ever before, a*! is nuiniu« n mdo spread reputation fur its sune- finr niaiia^enictit. Xtf }\ CLINTON KICKS, <lueeii City Commercial College. KiitnuicK nil Xtaiu Street. No. 207. Mdo of Saue i Sons' .Music Store, opposite to J S LottVitt s Hook Store, llulhilo. N Y. 1 >TMH.ISHKI) IN ISM. The only College HI UutTnlo tlint is mannsed by a \l'raetieal Accountant and Ponmail. r .lCfLTT D. Clinton Hieks, Pres, Hon. Horatio Seymour, Cotmscllor, I». t lintoti Hick.-, Profus.sor of J'iioory *i't Practice of Double Entry Hook-Koeping ami & 0n ^;/,' r T, Pries ' TwI' W Trimmings. Hos.ory, \ru« an CfolT ,(,rS ' »«»ts and Shoes ^ tt M2'^ ( C l:, rU \- k \. WatehPH, Jew,,ry: <: v. Jisrnmvss, SFttING WATER, JT. Y. DEAL Kit IX fpUE rod >un gathers u^fhis beams, lTo bid the withered earth farowc|l, And \oiees from the swelling streams Are ringing \\ith the evening bell; The euld luke sobs with restless grief, Where, late the water lilies grow, While autumn fowl, and autumn leaf, Are sailing down the rivers bljic. Forsaken are the woodland shrines, The robin and the wren have fled, And wind* are wailing through tho pinci, A dirge for summer's glorious dcod: E en man forsakes his daily strife, And muncs on -tlio bright things down, As if in Nnturo's changing life, lie saw the picture of his own. I often think, at this sad hour, As evening weeps her earliest tear, And sunset gilds tho naked bower, . - And waves are breaking cold and clear, ; Of that glad timo, whose memory 4wo)la Like starlight o 'er Ufa 's cloudy wbathor,. When side hy side wc roved the dclli Of proud $ow England's coast together, 'Twas on old Plymouth's rock-famtid »horo, One calm Nt >vcmbcr night with thep, I watched the long light trembling p'or The billows of the eastern sea; T he wonry day had sunk to rest « Bej ond the lines of leafless wood. And guardian clouds, from south to west, Arrayed in hues of crimson stood. We climbed tho hill of noble graves, W here the stern Patriarchs of the land, Seem listening to the same grand waTcs That freed them from th' oppressor's hon We talked of spiriu pure and kind, With gentle forms, and loving eyoi; , Of hnppy homes wo left behind, In vales beneath the -western skies, A few brief days—and when tho earth Grew white around tho tratolor's .fe«t, And bright flres blazed on every hejirth, My Husband's Daguerreotype, BY MRS. C KLLI3 BOWK, .(•* * .. ' ' i-^. -f ' /! Vi-fiU I\ had been a teacher just aix months in Mr. Hamilton's Young Ladies' Seminary, B——, Virginia, when I received ;ft- letter $c.QP& my mother's physician, informing me, that he regarded hor situation as extremely precarious, although he apprehended no immediate danger, and adviadd i»o aa Boonia* I could coriveniently, to relinijuish my school duties and return home. . I had \been supremely happy in my present relation as teacher, the warm-hcarted.pleasure loving pouth- ,ern girls had found their way into all the crevices of my ftftectiqrrj; and between them und me thore ex­ isted strong bonds of sympathy and love. I was not yet eighteen, and but a recent graduate at school, but my pupils, so far from taking advan* tage of my^ youth, Bought in ev­ ery possible way to lighten my cares and promote my happiness. It was, therefore, with feelings of the deepest regret that I thought of parting Avith them, and tho teach­ ers with whom I had been so hap­ pily connected ; but my anxiety and love for my mother would not per­ mit me to remain an hour longer than was absolutely necessary for me to complete the preparations for my journey. o'm'y fi . . . . raentn'picture, : Tiot' hef own, 1 but'of - 'Has ^r.^jpa^)k\t>pA^Br:^' I *n a person whom TMi^- nover seen Xi a quired.ofctjie depot imaeter after tho fox&'wtgilecWu^ nioyad off, 'oird^I- 5 c^uldse(i of perh»i>« twonty-fcix or Height, and nothing bf .'him 'f.' 1 ,, 5 t \! with a particularly pleasmg'cprin'i {. ''N'byiio'lias 1 not,);w,a8 i 'the repjy, tenance.' \ ' : \ ' \<\.'); r 5 ''Are'-'any of-hia sett'ants hprewith \'Nellie I, as I gazed adni'ir. his-carriage?^I'asfcod, a feiBtp'ibjpe ingly uponit, «tliia isnlt your pic- rbnmlniiil'tjjit^if 'Mi'T'Clax^ had turo, you've made a mistake, and P&MH.tW'^WJl?^ given nie some one's else wkcad'of sclf » } > e ^ nt 'aP^.onojelao-ii! your own;' •„.•!-,• , • r • his <rt<3adl (No, I haven't, it's minejjrny \broth­ er Mark gave itto me when'hebr'o't tac „ m^here to. school,-' she said qui<&- ^ L., w^m;nhd;.som-.e/ 6'ther, ly, eager 'to convince me that she mode of convey^nce>'£for .y6u: was giving away only' what right- mf carrlffge fully belonged to her. , with rue ?' *™ 1 ? P^WMff^iug, ^Iknow/Isaid, 'eiiedngud- f ^^'^S ^ ltif , , „ ° • the lady will consent to ride in my rcotyi>c is yours, because it was rnv- J _ - .5 eujiuj but that isn't what I mean, ^^\^S^S*- It isn't your picture, a.likeness oj? ^ over, to ^ Clark.^^' yourself; it's your brother^, he wt ^J\ 1 ^ vou ' 1 for it, and it was taken for him.\ c ° n * de r 11 a . ^ cat ^'^3 'No, Miss Manning, tfs mine, f raid lfc .' wlU ocfcWiop X^ggod Mark had it taken on purpose for cUal of inconvenience,: ; . mc' And then, as if overcome by J ot Ulth « WM ^o^allant a sudden outburst of atttection, she re ^> <jt ^ U h * au , ?P GCja !' fftVOr threw both her 'arms around'my t0 mc to have the^leasnrC^ot your neck, exclaiming- '0 ihv dear dear com P an y- My plantation joins Mr. \x--xt • S ' i I i n Clark's, and it will be but little out Miss Manning, you don t know How f n , a • • much I love my brothel*, and next 0 wav ' ' ' to him I love you, better than any one pise in the whole wide world.' I knew that were I to refuse Nel­ lie's gift, it would be inflicting a As soon as it was known that I deep wound on her feelings, and was about to leave, presents were though I felt extremely unwilling showered in upon mc from all sides, to tako the daguerreotype which many of them of much beauty and she prized so highly, yet I accepted value, not only from the various it in the spirit with which it was classes which it had been my pleas- given, though to tell the truth, the urc to instruct, but from the schol- moment I closed the floor after her, ars individually, and from nearly I sat down on my trunk, and laugk- cvery one I received some token of cd immoderately for some minutes. affectionate remembrance. In fact The idea that the value of a daguer- conversing ple ^ autly; upoa ; ^ e ^ my room, the morning of my de- rcotype counting ol a handsome ^ ics of tljc day , ; yhen a parture, presented quite the appear- picture, enclosed ma handsomer w otr0 o 5 upon whidi t^p negroes ance of a minature museum. case, of no matter who, rather than hfld been ]xQ ^, m m ^ ., ^ T „). „„„ „>„i™i, :„ ot the likeness of a friend, wag al- , . „ ^ • *\'V\ . I was to leave atone o clock in 1 > by tho side of thci.road-.; inst as we- together a novel one, and I could J . „^ m ,;. J . ° , e • \ , • t were passing *it. 'The noise occa- scarcely retrain Irom lauirhing out- . >. ,.?,„. . • 1 • •. . , e -v ° , i , r . sionccl by the falLmo: of tho tree, to right, even before Nellie had left Al -v. . °\ • ' o° gether with tlie shoutmg of the nc the room ] * rm . k T i i • j.i groes, frigjhtciied our horse, which That afternoon I left, and in the & ',.*v . .. n - , nl „ „ , ' , was a mgh-Bpiritcd animal,- and he course of a few days found myself -,. ° • ^^ i .-. . Li a few moments I s found riiyself seated by Mr. Johnson, in th'c bug­ gy, whom I discovered at once to be a gentleman of jnuch refinoment and culture. We rode rapidly dver a hard, smooth road,' leading past gentlemen's residences of; much el­ egance and taste, until we came into an open country, and hero Mi\ Jphuson. turned off from the main ii. «. , i - i road, and took ft much.lcss frequent­ ed one, which led directly past his own and my cousins.plantations.' r \Wc had ridden- about five 'miles, the afternoon, and had been busily engaged for two hours, packing my effects into the smallest possible oompass, when aslighttap was heard at my door, and upon opening it, I beheld Nellie Grahamo, a sweet, mgtesBi In Thatcifer^'Military* -Journal ~,ei \~ \ cal \fir8tpr «y»*jHi.43oihg»»iss/' made by rthe -Rom-1 Jacob Briche^a ''g «iitie- mari 'of ^rettt 'e'lo 'cjilen'ce^^ ffiCere -itfia ^a mt•6rlca^6lil•i6 , .sity•: , ' n - n ? r ' >T/ 'L.i.-' f tit T JV • i '42'\f '> -Klf- Ii5'-V v -i ,P,/ Lprfttf, 9M ,HQa ^e^ Datl^pi^ liigh r ;,aiad. raighfyifiKLtig*o£.Kjin.gS; and Loi^iofi'Lotds 'j^vehD i i -dost from' thy throne-'l5eh , otd a attHh 1 e dwellers ot the Qarth ?; and ^^®s^witi^pqw^ ei' supreme' an^.cpu ^rpn'abtc over Kingdoxnsjis^Empires and- .Ooyernr ments, lodk -'do^vti 'TnJmeVcyjWe be­ seech tnce, oV .thesc AmeiitfanSMe^ who Jiaye.'.jELe^' 'to llS'ee 'from .the r oj. of the oppressor) and -'thr.Qwn them- selvefe ^kjn ^th'y gj-acious protSetioitJ desiring. ^6ffc6t(ir^'li6 s 'r((i only de- pehflent to .thee., have they appealed, .for the rightequpnesft ^f tlieir caU8G *;/<t6ttheo :-xdQ they now lpofciip'fo \r : that countenance'' 1 tend l v ^ 'tficr^i^ectthy. nui^uring-care; give theiiifews^oih in the council (and yalpr'in'the, field;' dbfeat tlie mali- ci O'UB designspf our^dy ers|vri e'Sj'ton-- vinco them of th'c um'ighteousnesa'.qf their cause,''and if they ;still persist in their sanguinary p'urposes\ Ret the voice, of thine own unerriiigjiis 1 tice,' spuriding .in their Ixc^rts^'cbn^ strain^to drop: the weapo.n-. of war from their unnbi-ved' hands - in<th6 f day of battle. Be tlioiv^ft'esent, : j'0 G od of wiscloinj^d^ difect''tn(S''Cou\i- l cils of this Hph'orableAssembly, cna1)le them .to settle things.-on.the best and surest foundation, that-the spene of blood maybe spejsdil^ clos­ ed ; that order, harmony; and peace may 1*3 restored ^'and .truth^a-mdjus­ tice, religion and'piety -prevail \and flourish am'ohg thy people. ' Pre­ serve the health bf their bodies arid the.'vigor of their ftunjfc;. shower down on them and the millions they here represent^ such temporal bles­ sings as thou 1 seest expedient for them in tuis v world,\ and crownihem witk everlasting glory in the.. WOJ A' C L to come. All this we.. ; ask .iu th© name, arid through the merits .of Jesus Christ, thy Son, our Saviour. Wo parted, never moro to moot n til I go whero thou art gone, Prom this dark world of death and blieht. W h n ' c T*OJ)\iKME8. \»l tX^Xfi?! tPr 'l \nal-ndged nn.J J '.et^ \ KUGEKS HRtW. F im, ^ EXT 'S »RESS IIATS, \ >«lI .Stylo, icftft i i . \1 ' i a m Huts. oi«i rec-n cd. at th e * t '\i'...l'!W . T0N , -» ,, inJ>'' H-Jl 'Sf. And walk with tlicc abovo tho sun .. . That sank upon thy grave to-night. / hear the muffled tramp of years Come stealing up the slope of Time j They bear a train of smiles and teats, Of burning hopes anddreams Bublime; But future years may never fling A treasure from their passing hour*, Likethoso thalcomo, on sleepless wing, From memory's golden plain of flowers. The morning breeze of long ago Sweeps o'er my brain with soft control, Fanning the embers to a glow, Amidst the ashes 'round my soul;' And by the dim and flickering light, 1 1 co thy beauteous form appear, * Liko ono returned from wanderings bright, To blebs my lonely moments here. of the teachers 'Come in, Nellie, aild sit down,' I said. 'I am very glad to seo you.' 'No, thank you, Miss Manning, I can 't Btop. I've only come to—' Hero the child stopped, as if at a a loss how to proceed. 'Well, what did you come for?' J \ '\J*-^\ shied out so suddenly that we came gentle little girl of eight years, rtie ouce m0 ™ witluumy^cw iuglaud noaP bcingprdcipitatSa dJDiyn A 8tc4p ,. ., , hnnip I npvpv rotnrnpti rn Mr 0.1,, x .x youngest of my pupils, and a great , , \ V ,!i wi embankment, then giving a sudden *n,^,.Tf ft ^w,;„ rt c!i,„ wnn „„ A „ Ilamil ton 8 school, for although the . , j,-^ n, avonte or mine, blie was an or- ' spring which almost threw me oft phas, from flu. fur South, and fed summer snlhced to restoro my moth, £ ho tohedfqrionaly aboad, boea consigned to tho especial care f » llM u5ual hoal ' 1 '; ^ ^ ° w » without Mr. jihusou's' 'hatiu had become a good deal impaired, , ^ , -™ „ . >rT .,, * • ,1.11 least power to control him. For anct I knew that my strength would , \. , . r , T . ic • . . • -xi two miles he ran a- regular John be insufficient to perform again the . .\ .i p , ,. , , - • . L „ x , 6 , , T Gilpm race, wc were enveloped 111 laborious duties of a teacher: but I 1 , , ' ,.,!<.,, , „„„ . . , , *• 4 \ a perfect cloud or-dust, the buggy ever retained the pleasant^remem- 1 , . , „ ,1, , . v „„ nf .v^ . •, xV swayed to and fro like a ship, in a brauces of tho time passed there, , J , A T , T f v t /• - n « >,'-,. i gale, and the wheels scarcely touch and of my former pupils and fndnds: s , , : , J m, . J . y -m i . , ; L ed the ground over which we pas The presents I had received from , T to , ... . , l ,, •I , ,. T - 4 ; sed. In a short tune, however, tlie _. _ _ ... , them, at parting, I ovei* regarded , . ' t • , - • . , ' , I asked, encouragingly. Ohd you with milch pleft g UrCj and there was hor3e >°S a » t0 slacken, lus speed, want me to do anything for you?' She looked up into my face, and than^dicl the daguerreotype o'f with the prettiest simplicity imag- inablc, said: fO, Miss Manning, you don'tknow '; , ° nm g 5 aud wc arc likely to. be over- how sorry I am you are going away, * Four 3ieM'8''pa8sed by. I had re- turned, you -must jump* I think and I am going to give you a pres- ceived pressing invitations from Mr. you can do it without\ injury; but vent, something for you to rem em- Clark, a cousin of mine, and a plant- don't jump 1 till you—-' 4 1 ber your little Nellie by when she or in Georgia, to pass the winter at Tlic words Avcre scKrccly 6ut of Is far away from you, audi have 'his house, whfch %atlast concluded liis mouth when onp\;of the reins brought you a daguerreotype, just to accept. I travelled from New hrokc, and tho h.orse,jfrightncd anew such as tho other girls have been York to Norfolk accompanied by a by thia fresh-disasteri'da^Vtedori with- giving yon, only a great deal hand- friend, but tho rest of the journey redoubled fury. ' Ww'ei^ ,iio'\y somer, will you accept it?' I was forced to perform alone. ^'rapidly apprdachfog a ^ She spokiedn alow tone, as if found no difficulty, however, for our which it wb.uld bd impossible to doubtful ho^vhet'present would be polite and gallant countrymen are pass without being; overturned;' a received...'^ ' ' ever ready to assist a lady who by tliick stonc '^ val1 ^ ^'upon both 'Gladly/, I.xeplied,''though I do chance happens to.be travelUng sides, and we shoulc} be in immi not need anythingto remind me of without an escort s Th<r oars took nent danger of being thi^wnagains yon, Nellie, you havo been such a me no further thtfn M- a, .dis- lt * e XU1 JWU , not oiirythSt'I '-nrirpfl mnvn hltA,Ur audMiv Johuaou, who-.now spoke She looked up into my face, and t^T^ ^X^^fS fer ^ ^^ime-shic,- the horse unknown gentleman, for the had commcnc ? d J.^hJg, .said: •tffctbewtoot little giver. . 'If anytjiing happdns, Miss Man- ---••17 , dear;- good little girl, and have giv- tance of twenty milos from my,, en me so little trouble, that I shall cousin's plantation, and here I was always renjember you, even with- in expectation of meeting him, for. out any keepsake.' I had written to apprise him -of \my The child's eyes sparkled with coming, but as I stepped from the pleasure at my words, and she drew cars and beheld not one familiar from under her shawl a daguerreo- face, I could not but feel -a good type, which she placed in my hand, deal disappointed, and somewhat -. 'Jump,' cried Mr.! Johnson, 'jump q^iick/and! Twill follow you;.' * 4 i-f '<Toba^continued'.)\'\ l * ' • '' ' * •.••.;. ) _i. ,i • —.' R ; ; , J|I Among the. euribsities dis­ covered\ by 1 th'c cerisuB takers is a pretty girfof fifteen'wlro^ has a hus­ band one hundred ;and swen..years of age. TnK N EWSPAPER.— T6 -'dayit'oojn- mauds the best minds anil .sturdiest >carta of the age. Tlu-ough it flows the deepest, wildest, purostcurrents of mental lifo. In if '-eySry -•noble enterprise fli'ids its .stiu'.di <5st cham­ pion an d most faithful ally. Among- its contributors ai 'e found at once tlni most gifted,and mdeitptire nieir of the day. PrcsklonW/'statesnien, premier.?, and.mQmberfl of. pai^lia- meiitl'histoi-ians, novelists, and po­ ets; doctors of medicine, doctors bf divini^v,\and''doctors of law; wlib- ever has achieve'd the iiiostbrilliant fame—whoever has-' .attained, .the most dizzy hights of glory—is proud to rank himself among its' contrib­ utors. ... Whether itbe Gladstone, varying the labors of the Ohancellbrship-of the Exchequer by writing leaders for the Satw:day Review —Napoleon III. airing his imperial wit in the Moniieur —Cobden charging at the head of statistical squadrons through flic London Economist —Edward Ev- erett disputing the palm,.,jvith tha \Gunmaker of Moscow,\ in the Ledger —Hildrcth. abandoning the pursuit of historic 'ikmo for\U sub­ ordinate post in tho staff of the Tri­ bune —each and ail-pay eloquent .tri­ bute to the dignity of newsnaperial labor. Fi*om' tlie\^mbst ais'reputa- ble, journalism has become the most hbnorablo of the professions. *\ To stand at the head of an in£u- ential paper; to speak-daily to thou­ sands and tens of thousands eager to catch\ the faintest murmur \Of your voice-} to represent' in\' ypuiv self, or, what is better, to lead ,.rt ^e : intelligent public -seritimerft of -tho comm'iinity iri which you reside^; to' be/ari^a'p^hontyrand an oracle vftth, those aroun4,you jjto.,feel tliattl^a ricb harvest of intelligence which, smiles pU evei^ 'Side is, in 1 • some' measure , thept'o^C(dfe of the eddtl^bur brain has. sowjo^may;well, satisfy the most exalted-ianbitiony -

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