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The Plattsburgh sentinel. (Plattsburgh, N.Y.) 1861-1902, July 05, 1866, Image 1

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M UJI.I«IIK:T> EVEK V IIIURSDAY , AT s$*3 A. YEAR , IZV ADVANCE. VOL. 12, NO. 4. \ Vanuly Xe\vs\n\ycv, devoted U> Polities, lAtc-raturc, Agriculture, liocal Interests, anil General News. PLATTSBURGH, N. Y., THURSDAY, JULY 5, 1866- \ • WHOLE NO. 576. 1H rUUMftUKI) K VICKY TUtUHDAY MORNIN<; AT l'l.ATTHIU!K<Ul,ri.!NTON CO , N. V, III Warren's Block, ovnrl,uforce's Store. By W v LANSING A. SON. for $S*,O0 per annum, i>nynl>]e In Advance. Rates of advertising. Hotels. LAKE HOUSE, <>l>j>OKl(<5 Itjlll «<)ttcl I>OJ><>«, FLATTNBURGH, IV. V. f..M K. O. BOYLK, Proprietor. \MONTREAL HOUSE, BY S. LARABEE, Ausable Forks, Clinton Co., fl. Y. Knlfirinlnmttnt promptly furnished, Music. Music and Musical Instruments* ForSale, SHEET MUSIC, PIANOFORTES. Mas. & Hamlins Cabinet Organs, K y KDWAKT ) IT.ORV , ;aUndIiislniMH'ril:fl MIIBIC 1VOON AND ItlORNXSC. ulh with flying feet, A We Jn B Tlir n In V rig l>cn nil wo sltfli hi- lt 1 ro'n he olce itiful iii vanished, for it In vnin; ; old it evci-T-n-lierc-, artli a i>ovflr a nevo )usy to 1! loiKl. (1 In tho all— comes aga.nl _ LABOR , r dying choin« vn Ijpforo us, and <icen. ami clear. JOHNSON HOUSE, ORGANS, Pianos, J.ESTEY&CO. Attorney and Counselor at [Law, MOOKKH, N. Y. SARANAC HOUSE. ilK KVItSdllllKK, HAVING TAKKN Ihix H<,IIII.-.I.I.KHII. ; .V.. to nay Hint Itl.a . bi...npiit In ,') ! t.r.Hul),!,. < Illl,,ii. Rii,r(unil«li<a throughout ll, nil tin. T I'nnm-y «.»Nvi-Mliiri<TH nti'l fuciiltlim pe r Attorney and Counselor at Law PLATTHBUJMJH, N. Y. <». M. 1II-K 'K WITH W W< >,NM, Attorneys and ComiseloiN at Law, rLATTHHlM{(!IF, N. V. nm<-..., H.OWII llnll.llntr . North rtl.1.' ;t lh<- lWli. The Patent Manual Sub Uass, Vrfi'i'l KH\ HI'^'R''O'!H, vl-h'i oh'nr'J'jj In yf • tl'Vy \ II ho UNION HOUSE, (I'O.II M il j Kolinl* 1 »S. W. HATCH, Proprietor, Chatonugay, N. Y. rrillK HOUSE HAN IIMIIIV IVKWI.V 1 IT- 1 WM. It. .lO Attorney and Connsdrr at Law, and Notary Public. Cottage Organ, Harmonic Organ Attorney and Counselor at Law, CLINTON HOTEL, <ji:oit<» I- : l* . (IJ Attorney and Counselor at Law Ami Llu'iiani l Aicml fu r <?<>llo<-lIon o f IVIIMIOMH, I'uy , I»lK( ! Money, (mi l ni l (luv.i iii.iin! . Cliilnm . H AVIN G HKi'KNTL V Lou,..-will . B.il.Hliinihil hp Attorney and Counselor at Law, Land and Insuranoo Agont, Northern Correspondence \ VT.. Jrsis IR. Boots and Shoes. AV.SA1UJR UOVStt. Iftfifi. from Portland on the Grand Trunk I the same from Montreal; is sixty miles above; or beyond the White Mountains proper, Washington, •kc, but is a place of no mean beauty, and one of great comfort and convenience in radiating to other places Ther< are within a radius of twenty miles. Mint number of Laki'.s and Ponds, all saiQ to b. abounding wilh fish, Ir tho scenery h of varied and fiinonjrst these nil, 1 know of hut lewlhiivj; Polish Hoots H15S, r.AIHK Soldiers' Bounty, Pension, . <i. CAUVKJi, Hoots and Shoes. Sl IlIBIOR IS IN ItKCKIPT OK BOOTS fi^SHOES. Kll. i.l.ui^l. < < nil., IN o SIIIS< UII*I;IC rtiii:s H. H. SHERMAN, i.Tl'KKl l AN D DMAI.KIl b ° V0 ttiul arotllld tbcm ' uniti « «>n>oth woild's, saying, \The Heav- lare the glory of God, and the whok ! One mountain is worthy of special desenp- ion. | lie stands alone in his grandeur—th<j Monad- | nock. This is the last of the Green rnoui.tain range of any size till you get into Canada. It is west of the town of Colebrook, N. II., and shows one of its three faces to this town, one toward Canaan, Vt., to the north, and one south. It is almost a perfect Pyramid, nnd must be some 2000 feet high. You have him in sight, up and down for the greater part of j the twenty miles. I saw him and rode around j him last winter, when his piercing frowu was in terrible contrast with his spring Bmile.^- Then he was mailed in ice, clothed with snow, and the evergreen branches sparkling with icicles, seemed the white beavd of the storm j king of winter, who had chained every stream i at his side and the river at his feet; a crown of j snow was on his head, an icy sceptre in his 1 hand. Now all was changed. The mountains '. were clapping their hands on every side, and the hills were rejoicing together. j With such mountain scenes around you, such here; let us build a tabernaclo, by the f this stream and dwell here.\ Well so it is; hut ducky comes down that inevitable shower and wets you all through, and you are glad lo seek shelter and fire in that partial evi- dence of civilization, a country hotel. But the poetry dries out of you a little, as well as the ruin. However, a night of good sleep and a sunny morning make things all right again. The return down the river was as fair as the ride up. At Colebrook, fourteen miles above North Stratford, I deflected ten miles from my line of business, to gaze upon one of the mar- vellous, mysterious, and wonderful freaks of nature, and that is, the Dixville Notch. It, is a curved Gulch, a mile or more in length, varying in width from fiflv to one hundred feet, and in some places two to the three hundred deep. It is a chasm, an abyss looking down from the top of the rocks, wild, grand, awful \lie cntteth tho mountains in sunder, He over- turned) the hills in His wrath.\ \His ways are everlasting.\ Evidently there was a time which \i he Hen saw and fled ; the mountains skipped like ramfl and the little hills like lambs; \ they tumbled up and tumbled down, and each frag- ment took the first vacant place like passengers ..i a car; not room for all, some left stand- ing, and they jostled hard together, and were a rough looking hard headed and hard faced set; and then the great artists, Light and Heat and j Vapors, went to work, and disintegrated apor- ! tion of the granite and covered the face and sides of the'mountain, and took a vital seed that had a grain of life in it, and scattered it upon the mountain tops and sides, and all a- long the valleys, and then these same artists, ! working with ceaseless industry by night and ! by day, and furnishing constant supplies to tbe ' 'idette they had put in the field, have together vrought out these pictures of wondrous beauty can cut a bust or statue, so that the ancients if they should rise from the dead, would freely admit that art is progress- ive, but he could not cut the Dixville Notch in ii thousand years. Nor could Reynolds or Ha- lt-y paint as\ the light and the dew a. The pen- cil transmits tlio forms of men down to poster- ity, the chisel releases the the angels of artist's imagination sleeping in the quarry, but nature or in a ship carrying arms and atores for the new | colony. When Potitgrave arrived at Tadoussac j with the Indians. lie displayed the Royal j Letters and prohibited the traffic, but they de. clarerl they would trade in apito of the King, they then fired, wounding Pontgravo.and two of bis mon, and killing a third, they also board- ed his ship and carried away alii his cannon* small artus and ammunition, and upon Cham- plain's arrival he found his friend in a disabled condition. Tho Basques, though still able to fight, were fearful of punishment upon their return to France, and a treaty of pc<>ce was signed in their own vessel, harmony was re- stored and the Basques betook themselves lo catching whaka. Near the brink of the harbor where the vessel lay, and a little below a vivn- lot, stood tho remains of a wopdeu barrack built by Chanvin some years before. Above j the rivulet were the lodges ot au Indian Camp. \ They belonged to an Algonquin horde called Montagnaise. Alter the declaration of war between Eng- land and Franco in lCi8, Charles the First gave Sir David Kirk a commission to conquer Can- ada ; ho took Tadoussac ar.d remained there with his main squadron, but sent hid brothers Lous and Thomas to seize Quebec. They were victorious, and the Red Cross Banner floated proudly over the Ancient capital. At this period Canada was deemed of little value to England and waa readily restored to France by tho Treaty of St. Gcrmain-on-layo in 1632. During tho Revolution in England, which drove James the Second from the throne, the French having espoused the Stuart cause, hos- tilities began between tho colonists of the two nations, In 1690, Sir William Phippa, sailed from Boston with a fleet to attack Quebec, and reached Tadoussac before the Freneh Governor was aware of their approach ; tho fleet appear- ed before Quebec, but was completely worsted in the action. Tho Tadoussac Ilotel is erectod on a de- lightful plateau between tho old chapel and Hudson Bay House, elevated above and over- looking the bay or harbour, in which there is a sufficient depth of water to float tho largest vessels. The rooms of this hostelry are com- fortable, the table well supplied, and the attend- ance excolleut. This, together with pure air, good bathing, fishing and boating, romantic scenery, pleasant walks, ancient buildings and inteiesting ruins, will doubtless attract many in search of health, amusement, or the pictur- esque, to this the cradle ol Canadian civiliza- The accommodations for a largo number of guests for the season of 1866—which lastB only about twolve weeks—are now complete, and many distinguished parties have already en- gaged quarters there—among them Mr. PEA- BODY, tho American-London Banker. Hair Dressing. CUMBERLAND HOUSE Shaving & Hair Dressing SALOON. OEO.W. DUHTIN, Proprietor. PluUslmr-h, N. Y. REMOVAL. I. I» 1U)A(J HAS REMOVED HIS BARBER SHOP TO Andrew Bird'N Block, River St., \Where he will bo Impi'y l» »*''' ills CoHnri, Vwftmmrv , Ac, rili^lJumiHlRU O sin<i tliii|iorhiui. rPHE VNBKH8IUNKI ) TAItl i THI S ()l 1 OK FRENCH'S HOTEL. ON THE EUROPEAN PLAN. Opposite City Hall and Park. 'COIL FKANKKORT HTKKKT, NEW YORK. Sewing Machines. Machines, \ Viunv \ At Drown's AMONG BOOTS & SHOES. To be Sold at Trices Ruinous to Man- UFACTURERS, UNDER AN Assignment to Cash! FOR SIXTY DAYS. , \The Conn .Mountains, runs bo- uid New Hampshire, through id Connecticut, and enters the Island Hound.\ Now I am lo see a portion oft .Ills fair valley and its niight.y Hank guards, the White and Ornm Mountains. The day I left, Boston, I paid thirty cent* to refresh liiy memory with some of the bent models of the pencil in the Boston Atheiut-uin —and as many of your readers are so minded, will please ride with me up this valley, and if I succeed in conveying lo the eye of their inindH, on<! of a thousand pictures which I saw, they will each feel that they owe me more than thirty c«uils apiece. All tho galleries on the continent would not make one mile of the valley of grandeur and beauty, where tho Riv- er in tlio centre and the Whites and Greens are tho wing of a grand army marching on to the al l \*l'fi> wil l fnvu r tli.-i n w'il h lln-l r patroniiKC . <!()IHH'Ctl-ci Will , llll ' aliDVi' l« II I.:ulir« ' H.'llillUlH ' I, wluOTinilUJNO , KUl/./,lN U iinil CRlMI'lNtl , wil l Physicians. Physician and Surgeon. Physician and Surgeon PLATTSIIIIKlillt N. V. Imagine then the River, two hundred feet wide at North Stratford, varying from that to one hundred feet or lews at Canaan, 22 miles above ; all tho way with a smooth placid face, or broken by gentle ripples, meandering, now direct, now curving from aide to side, through a meadow of from a mile lo two miles in width, and you have the ground work or bot- tom lands of our picture. This meadow, cov- ered of course at this season with a rich carpe of the freshest green grass. Nor is it all t smooth level. The freak of nature for on tho plains below, ami ever and anon, a smooth mound, will project from the moun- tains on cither side, down to the very brink of the River. AH we ride up on thu Eastern or New Hampshire side, tin; mountains slope up- ward on either side, the Whites on the i _ and the Greens on (ho k-ft, and thus they stand over one against tho other, as Gerezim and Ki>al, Imt. bulb clothed to their vory summits with full grown forests, all dad in richest given, yet, with every possible variety. It is the evergreen and .-inniml green, emblems of our moriiilily .and immortality, the one drop- softly saying as it falls, \ wo all do fade away as a leal','' and the other oulliving the fu-reo blasts of winter and tho scorching\rays of .summer n- these Ranges of mountains uniform Kikmous. Kvory mile gives you a new in the Montagnaiao language sig- , and is pronounced Totousliak. Ic was hero that Jacques Cartier tho discoverer of the St. Lawrence and Saguenay Rivers, fir B t landed on Canadian soil, ou the 5ih September- (ioods in Great Variety! rnscii CHAMPLAIN VALLEY GUNSMITH'& WHITEsklTH, >!' Royal birth, Kingly Mountains •nly Lakes. )t Stroot, Opposite Post Ofuco. o, PII.IOIH, Sowing Machines, Cat tier Tuna S of the i of tho fame- of I>i . I . I . IIOWAKI), Surgical and Mechanical Dentist Ko < ->.- \ 111 . . N. \ . JKI-T UIAOI.VF>US, \ix; iMKroT,H, Itl-X -,.U 1 lit- ItlllfM . . *-i. Y . IK » W A It l>. I<\ T. KATOIS, ..''',,','-!.','\ ni!nVr'ANV>. (MVOH <.|.KR,triOKS VKU^^ Oflico over U. V. Edwards & Son's Store i;: I-I \ n .•nriniii. N, v . •H . <\ < . . I . I C I \ It \ , FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC II oini mm IN, Tomb Stones, l\i- ll ami (ounter Tops, DKNTISTS, This place was early settled by the French, who hero erected the first dwellin; built of atone and mortar in Canada. It ia said at one timo to have been tho residence- of Pore M,-ir- ^uette, thu explorer of the Mississippi. Tho remains of this building are Btill to be 6ecn ; I took from tho foundation tpecimens of the stone and mortar. The old Chapel of '.lie Holy Cross occupies tho place- where stood the first sacred edifice erected in Canada, which was destroyed about I6G8. Tadoussae is situated on tho north-east Bliore of tho St. Lawrence, at the mouth of the Sag- nonay, and was, until recently, a post belonging to the Hudson's Bay Company, and tho resi- dence of ouo ol its partners and an agent.— Thoy alone- for many j cars wore a'.lowed to trade with tho Indians in tho interior, who oc- casionally visited this place. When I was hero, soum years ago, there were a number of buildings belonging lo the Company, together with a flagstaff fl.mkud by two iron caimoi.s, but with tho exertion of the residence ami .-y buvo all bv.-en re- moved. The fortifications erected by the French were i.ear these buildings. ince up the Saguemiy. between Poiute a hi Ctoix nnd Tele dn Uoulc.. there is foot above (ho water. This Cavern I named tlio Hunter's Cave, because it was there- tho Indians hid their peltries upon their roiurn from their limiting grounds. Tho remains of a cask and of a strong chest are. still ihe.ro ; thu hasp of tho chest I ln-ou-lit away. Opposite- SEEING THROUGH WATEU.—The last number of the Edinburgh Review says : \Currents in the very bed of a river, or beneath the surface of the sea, may be watched, aa Mr. Campbell informs, by au arrangement that smugglers used in old days. They sauk their contraband cargo when there was an alarm, and Bearched for it agaia by the help of a so called marine telescope. It was nothing more than a cask with a plato of strong glass at the bottom.— The man plunged the closed end a few inches below the surface, and put bis head into the other end, and then he aaw tlearly into the water. The glare and confused reflections and refractions from and through the rippled Bur- face of the sea were entirely shut out by this contrivance. Seal hunters still use it. With this simple apparatus the stirring life of the sea bottom can be watched at leisure, and with great distinctness. So far as this contrivance enables men to see the land under the waves, movements under water closely resemble movements under air. Seaweeds, like plants, bend before the gale ; fish, like birds, keep their head to the stream, and hang poised on their tins; mud clouds take the shape of wa- ter clouds in air—impede light, cast shadows, and take shapes which point out the directions iu which currents flow. It is strange, at first, to hang over a boat's side, peering into a new world, and tbe interest grows. There is excite- ment in watching big fish swoop like hawks out of their sea-weed forests after a white fly sunk to the tree tops to tempt them, and the figh which follows is better when plainly seen, ampbell suggests plate-glass windows in the bottom of a boat; it would bring men and fish face to face, and the habits of the latter could be plainly watched.\ MODEUS DEGESEBAOT.— More than three thousand years ago Homer says that no two men, '\as men are now\—could lift the huge stone which Diomed wielded with ease; and yet, as he tells us, in another place, , Diomed was by no means equal in tight to his father Tydeua. And two thonsaud years later Hor- ace tells his Roman coteinporarie> that their sires, inferior to their gmndsirfS; had produc- ed themselves, worse than either, to be suc- ceeded by yet mere degenerate! sons. Milton held to the same doctrine of tVe gradual de- terioration of the race, though\g was in his own persona most eloquent contradiction of its truth, he having been us remarkable for youth- ful beauty *md manly grace as for his transcend- ent gcuivw. It would be hard to tell who of those that went before him was his superior. And ono would like to know from whom Shakspearc had degenerated, who died when Milton was eight years old. Facts contra- h l th very often the highest result of Did we never see a man receive a nally strong. Or did we never see a man in anguish stand, as if carved of solid rock, master- ing himself? Or bearing a hopeless daily trial remain silent, and never tell the world what cankered his homo peace. That is strength.— He who, with strong passions, remains chaste; he who, keenly sensitive, with many powers of indignation in him, can bo provoked, and yet restrain himself and forgive—these are the strong men, the spiritual heroea.— Robertson. COURTESIES OX THS BATTLE Fisto. —The rebel major who is writing an account of the Virginia campaign, in ¥v Blackwood's,\ says that while the rebel army was about to cross tho Potomac after the Antietara campaign, he was ordered to a certain point to check tbe Federal advance. \One of the Yankee officers,\ he proceeds, \who as I waa later informed, was the colonel of the regiment that had effected its escape from Harper's Ferry, had attracted my attention tbe previous day by his gallantry and the excellent dispositions he made of hU troops. Here I saw him again, galloping very near on a handsome gray horse, quickly dis- covering our weak points, and posting and instructing his men accordingly. After having left him undisturbed for some time, I thought it necessary to put a stop to his proceedings, and* selecting a couple of my infantry men, who bad been pointed out as the best shots, I mads across the open space in front of our lines di- rectly towards him. Haviug arrived withta reasonable distance, I ordered my sharp-shoot- ers to fire at the daring colonel, who was moving along at an easy gallop, without paying me the slightest attention. After several bullets had whistled quite close to him, he suddenly baited, and turned round, advanced a few steps, and made me a military salute in the most graceful manner possihle. Then calling out to one of his men to hand him a carbine, raised the weapon, took a deliberate aim at me, and Bent his ball so close to my head that I thought it had carded away a lock of my hair. I saluted him now on my part, and whirling round quietly, both of us rode back to our respective lines. So courtesies are sometimes exchanged the midat of hostile coi^ict\ Secretary Harlan's letter to the serenade™, reminds the Detroit Post of two boys who once dug for a woodchuck, without knowing the animal was at home. After digging away with- ..at achieving any result, one of the lads thrust his arm down the hole, when the woodchuck seized his finger and bit it to the bone, eliciting a yell, that would have done honor to an Indi- an warrior. \What's the matter, Joe 1\ said Jim. \Thunder and lightning t\ returned Joe, flourishing his mutilated member vigorously, \fte'* there /\ Nonsense. A young lady in Iowa, all for love, recently hang herself—to a limb of the law. Josh Billings sayB \turning wat« into wine now-a-days is a miracle worth three per cent.\ Our country's best resources are undoubtedly its women; but its resources should be husban- ded. \Why does the fool who never laughs remind . you of the wisest of men ? Because he is a Solemn'un. Why a « women hard on clothes! Because when they buy a new suit they wear it oat the first day. There are a great many laughable thtaafli happen upon the old earth, but she always keeps her gravity. \ After all, says a French doctor, there are only two sorts of disease—one of which you die, and the other of which you don't. Voltaire is slightly personal, when he saya that ideas are like beards—men get them when they grow up, and women never have any. When Haddlx's wife kicked him out of. bed, says he: \See here, now ! better not do that again. If you do, it will cause a coolness.\ Some enthusiast having been eulogizing the girls of '76, a witty editor replies that they are not to be compared with the girls from 16 to 20. A sharp Yankee proposes that hereafter the governor proclaim Thanksgiving only on con- dition that poultry is not over fifteen cents a pound. * \Madam said a gentleman to his wife, ' 'let me tel. you, facts are very stubborn things.\ Dearie me, you don't say so,\ quoth the lady; \what a fact you must be.\ It seems that a lawyer is something of % carpenter; he can file a bill, split a hair, make an entry, get up a case, frame an indictment, impanel a jury, put them in a box, nail a wit- ness, hammer a Judge, bore a Court, and other like things. \What ails these shirt-buttons, I wonder. Just the minute I put the needle throuftfem to sew 'em on, they Bplits and flies all t^p.\ \Why grandmother, them isn't buttons, them's my peppermints, and now you've been spiling 'em\ . ' 'Did any of you ever see an elephant's skin f asked the master of an infant's school. \ I have,\ said a six-year old at the foot of the class. \Where?\ inquired the teacher, amuaed by his earnestness. \On the elephant!\ was the reply. ..... ... Jlaucholy theory. The weapons irmorof the ancient Romans which are yet it, show that the conquerors of the world a smaller race than tho average of tho \•»»• And acarcely ouo of a largo party of English gentlemen of tho present day, well proportioned, but nothing extraordinary in point of size, could get into thccoats-of-mail in wnioh their ancestors used to light, as is told by Sir Samuel Meyrick, the antiquarian, whoso collection of mcdkvval armor was employed in the experiment. The average of life is nearly double whnt it was two hundred years ng-o, in the reign of diaries II., and it was undoubted- ly higher then than ever before. of i nd pow nvir Dr- Forr'p,' Druf, Htosr I'lAl I I'.i [;(,! ( ; ', . ,'<< CHAKAOTHUS.—Strength of two things—power of \ -ll-restraint. It requires two imnga c, for its existence—strong feelings and strong command overthrm. Now, it is here we mistake strong feelings for strong chanu tors. A man who bears all before him, before, whose trown domestics tremble, and » hose bursts of fury make! tho chiklreu of tho household quake—because ho baa his will obeved, and his own way in aU things, we call him a sU-onu; man. The truth is, that he is the weak man ; it is hia passions that are strong ; be, mustered by them, iB weak. You must measure tho strength of a man bv the po of the (i-elin-s he. subduea, \ ' Uio:-c which subdue him. Sensible Paragraphs. He that hath slight thoughts of sin, never had very great thoughts of his God. The sum of Christian morality is—give and forgive, bear and forbear. Love mocks all sorrows but its own, and damps each joy lie does not yield. As long as you live, seek to learn; do not presume that old age will bring wisdom. Prejudices are opinions entertained, without knowing the grounds or reasons of them. Love reposes in the depths of a pure soul, as the drop of dew in the calyx of a flower. Labor to keep alive in your breast that littla spark of celestial fire called conscience. To be shamed out of heaven is to be shamed into hell. It Is not the gold or the diamonds about a wa'ch that kecpa time. I don't care! is a voracious blood sucker on the happiness of thousands. When we are ready to do a thing let us do it. Let us never wait for time or tide; they never wait fo: us. Tho winning-post to the race of life, is a slab of white or gray stone, standing out from that turf where there is no more jockeying. Calumny crosses oceans, scnles mountain^ and traverses deserts, with greater ease than\ the Scythian Abaris, and, like him rides upon a poisoned arrow. Bashfnlness is more frequently connected with good sense than we find assurance; and impudence, on the other hand, Is often the effect of downright stupidity. A child is never happy from having his own way. Decide for him, and he has but one thing to do; pu{ him to please himself, and he is satisfied with nothing. Agriculture and manufacture** are the buil- _ . ....... . , dine materials, the mortar and stone used by tby the power ol | intelligence, to erect a fitting home in which to And hence com- t shelter a nation's wealth and prosperity. of cha

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