-\__.~:: ICcakt ICcakt A WEEKLY JOUBNAL OF NEWS, LITERATUBE AND POLITICS. VOLUME III.—NUMBER 11. EDGEWATEB, RICHMOND COUNTY, NOVEMBER 14, 1868. FIVE CENTS. sum ‘ \ gfxusx \ MISCELLANEOUS §'Zuci2'y, From tho Round Table, Oct. 31. GENERAL GRANT A DEMOCRAT. natural consequence, will become more democratic than ever. The reconstruction of this country, the revival of its pristine harmony and prosperity, is not to be attained through radical measures. General Grant has got solid sense enougli to see the theory, but in practice his perception will soon beget deeds of substantial reality. But a little while and there will be no sign so vile- purpose so Jienioiw hut tii.e radical press will impute ij, to him. To tba _radical joum ais- tlra\r\^(AV“ are~ s(r’°^'heeping'people clamorous for his election General Grant is in heart, principal, habit and composition obsolulely and irre- concilably opposed; and as thi grj dually find this out their rage indignation will know no bounds. They do not believe it to-day nor will they believe it in any consider- able numbers before the 9lh of No- vember. But after the fatal deed is aecompllshed, when their discom- fiture is more thoroughly assured than by any other means it possibly could have been, not even by the election of Mr. Seymour, then will the radicals call upon the rocks fall upon and the mountains to cover them. The democratic le-aders have undoubtedly dealt a vital wound their parly canvass, but the radical leaders have been stultified mean- while as faction hardily ever was fore. I t is well that the country may be congratulated that such fruits promise to come out of the blunders of both that they may be estimated in the retrospect as blessings in disguise. 'hey readiness of resource which enables them to say the very thing that is most wanted, to rectify the .blunders of other people—of their stupid male relatives notably— to anticipate and prevent some threatening contre- tempts or to counteract its effect moment after its occurrence. It en- ables them to set the talk going critical moments, and to keep it alive with btfijfiii^answers and liw iy repar^ tee always. I t gives,them -the power iu' good burner, cr _radical s(r’°^'heeping'people ing the is gone. This abundance of ideas and quickness of fancy with which women are for the most part so well endowed, lead them, in certain cases, to all sorts of good and wholesome results. In other cases, however, where the capacity is lower, these same qualities have a different issue, and are shown chiefly in the develop- ment of an extraordinary power of running on with talk of a certain sort, not very exalted in quality, but quite unlimited in amount. This run- ning on faculty—as enjoyed by the ladies of creation, is certainly worthy of note. They seldom leave off or make pauses in their talk, but rather link together tlie different sections of their monologue with words of uncer- tain meaning, or repetitions of some- thing already spoken, apparently with the object ef getting lime in which to collect new ideas, or else of prevent- ing any one else of taking advantage of a pause to cut in. The angel of time being commis- sioned by the Supreme Governor of the world, made proclamation thathe ^ had a hundred thousand years of additional life to bestow on the in- liabitanls of the earth. His trumpet echoed far and wide, penetrating the cities, the valleys, the mountains,and\ reaching the most extreme .of the universe. The people ftobked eigerly friira all pqintg the cobopasa,. to prefer their claims to a portion of the beneficient gift ; but it was surpris- ing to see that the crowd consisted of the aged alone. The children were enjoying tlieir youthfuT sports, and paid no altention to the proclama- tion * ,the youths and maidens were wandering in the labyrinths of love ; and the men and women of a middle 8ge were too much engaged in the pursuits of life to think on death. The first who preferred his petition for a few additional years, was an old man of .four score and upwards, bent almost double with age. THE ANGEL OF TIME, Published on Saturday Mornings, FOK THE FEOPKIEXORS , C on t i n e n t a l Old tim es ! old tim es! the gay old t im e s! W hen I was young and five, Aud heard tlii-merry Easter chimes Under the suPy tree- Sty Sunday p.dra besid>> uio p-laced— My cross upon m y hand— A h'-art at rest within iny breast, And sunstiin'i on tho la n d ! Old tim e s ! Old t im e s! O L D T IW IE S ! O L D T ir V I E S I Political history is full of the sur- prises tlrat in the argot of the day would bo called“ sells.”—The Right lion. Benjamin Disreli, as chief of a high tory cabinet, bringing in a measure which for radical liberality, went beyond anything ever dreamed of by the e.xtremest of the Russels, may bii regarded as a sort of arche- type among the throwers of politica] somersaults, Sucli a distinction i«, of course, repudiated by the acrobat h::r«clf and by his friends for him. 'I here is always a subtle and specious line of argument ready to prove that the broadest liberalism is exactly con- sistent with the highest toryism. Extremes touch, that is to say, with great facility and admirable conven- ience, when political c.vpediency renders it desirable. Of this facility are born those strange alliances be- tween factions of apparently clashing creeds that so often bring about re- sults which plain men have called impossible a liulc while before. These results, whether brought about by combinations or by single individuals, commonly strike the world with an unexpected and dramatic eflect. Some- times, however, they may be pre- figured. The trains of causes are oc- casionally so clearly in view or are operating so near to tho surface of things that average intelligence may discern what is coming. Like the hollow sounds heard at Ibarra, the grim presagers of the earthquake to come, these political premonilons are* at times, too unmistakable to be mis- understood or disregarded. There can be little doubt that we are living at just such a lime, and that the publican candidate for the presidency is the Detis ex mnehina who is des- tined to bring about the political earthquake, That General Grant has always been a democrat, by which.we mean that he lias always voted and acted with the democratic party, until a very recent date, is widely known. That his tastes, habits, and sympa- thies are, in a broad sense, demo craiic, is equally notorious. And it cannot now affect the issue of this canvass to say that many of the gen- eral’s most influential supp-irlers, in- cluding some of tho“ war democrats” who signed tho call for the late Grant meeting in the city of New York, did so on the express and even avowed ground of his being a democrat, and on tho understanding, which they do not hesitate to say exists, that liis policy, will be strongly conservative. I t is now too late to change the re sult. The current now rushing on is too broad and deep and swift to be diverted or stayed. No doubt if the radical party distinctly saw what R . H . GILL . I nsurance C om p an y Of N E W YORK O ffic e 1 0 2 B r o a d w a y . Cash Capital, : : - - July 1. ’66, Surplus, r Cash Asset! 3 500.000,00. SI,103,624,00 $1,6 03,624,00 Office—C om er Gore & B a y -st., STAFLEroJi!, S I. (N ext to Savinss Bank.) Two dollars por annum, payable in advance TE R M S : ipany continues to Insure Buildings iture, &c.. against loss or damage by T his Com] Stock, Furn It is not that my fortunes flee. Nor that my cheek is pale — I mourn when e'er I think o f thee, Single copies, five cents. R a t es o f Ad ver ti s i n g . Participating or non participating po licies is su ed at the option o f the assured. jgerDlTlBlona,U July of each year as follows: made -to 'customers in ; native vtilo ? — M y darling ti A w istr head I hi Than w h ir l loitered there— B u t in m y w isdom there is w oe. And in m y knowledge, i Old times!sl Old tim es! a B u s in e s s Cards o f E i g h t L in e s or l e s s , ^ 6 p e r y e a r ; w it h t h e p a p er , | 7 . Advertisements for a oontmuous period inserted t reduced rates. F vo lived to know m y share o f joy, To feel m y shari> o f pain— To learn that friendship's se lf can cloy, JOB BBINTINO O f ev e r y d escrip tio n ex ec u ted w it h n e a tn e ss p ro m ptness an d disp a tch a t N e w Y o rk prices , .MISCELLANEOUS S .B .Ch itto n d o ’ n , L o rin g A nd ro w s, Charles Cobb, W m . T. Cole m an. a-hStis H ir a m B a r ne y , Law ronco Turnnro Shep pard G andy, George G risw old , lu o l A . r --- race B . ( ■US G n ^ ! L .Sawyer, T h o m a s S m u il, H or a ce B.C lallin, 0 . i l . C o nn o lly , Cvrus Curtiss, W illia m V . B ra dy , ly iU ia m W r ig h t, George W . L an e, D . H. A rn old, Chas. C. Taher, Charles Lainson , Sam ’l D .B ab cock .L .H .Brigh am , W e llin g to n C lapp, Bradisli J o h n son , J o h n C a sw ell, H . P . ispauldin g, J o h n P a in e, H . H . Lam port, Jo se p h B a tt e ll, G. S. .Stephenson; R o b t. H .M cC uidy , George M osle, W .M .Richards, John H .Earle, H enry B yro Chas. U .B o o th , E d w a rd M artin , Di rec t ors : friendship's To love, and love in vain— To feel a pang and wear a sm ile, - To tiro of other c lim es - To lik e m y own unhappy isle, And sing the pay old tim es CITY ADVERTISEMENTS sing pay Old tim es! Old tim es! And sure the land is nothin g changed, Tho birds aresin gin g s t il l ; The flowers are sprinuing where w c ranged, 4 7 Y e a r s O ld . . . MAHHATTAM FIRE INSURANCE CO Incorporated March 23,1821. sprinuing ranged, There's sunshim-on the h i ll! Th'3 sally , waving o'er iiiy head. Still sw eetly shades my Irame-f — at ah, those hapj'y days are lied, Aud I am nut the sa m e! Obi tim es! Old tim es age. “Thou doubtless wishest to live a little longer for the sake of thy chil- dren. and the companions of thy youth ?” said the angel. Alas !’■ cried the old man,“ they are all dead,” C as h C a p it a l .................$ 5 0 0 0 0 0 OO S u rplus, Jami, 18C0 .......... 5 7 8 4 1 4 40 , A s s e t s ...............................1 ...............................1 , 0 7 8 , 4 14 14 0 idin gs, V e s s e ls in po rt and their Cargoes, and o th e P ro p er ty , a g a in st L oss or D a m a g e b y Eire. W illiam Pitt Palm er, P re sid en t. AgDKEw J . S iiiT ir, V ic e-P re sid e n t. Ge o . Ho pg sd on , Secretary. . B Oh, come again vi-merry t im e s! Sweet, sunny, tresh, aud culm— And let me h<-arthose Easter chim es. And wear m y (Sunday p'alm. I f I could ery away m ine eyes My tears would flow in vain — I f 1 could waste my heart in sighs, Old tim es! Old tim es! “Thou art in possession of wealth, and honors !” Alas, no ! I have lost my good name, and am miserably poor. Yet I wish to live till I am an hundred, and enjoy life yet a little longer.” The angle bestowed upon him the privilege of living an hundred years, and he went on his way rejoicing and trembling. The next applicant for lengthened years, was a Leble old man who was carried in a litter. When he had pre- ferred his request, the angel replied : .MISCELLANEOUS H. H .LAMPORT, Vice. Pres. C T B U S PE CK , Eicntanj. J .A .J A N iN , A gent for the Village of EJgewator. Of f i c e —Comer o f Bay and Canal streets, Stapleton, Staton Island. \William P P a lm er R a fu s L . Lord. T h o m a s Barron, R ic h a r d T ighe. H en r y E lsw o r th , E d w in B . M organ S id n e y M ason. A n g n stu s H.Ward P e t e r Cooper. J a m es C olles. J o h n C asw ell. J o h n S tew a rd. H enry BayJis. les B.J o h n sto i D. R. H itchcock, General A gent for Richm ond County, S. I. ORIENTAL MAXIMS. The oldest house in th« United States is belived to be a stone edifice at Guilford Conn. It was erected in the year 1640—only thirty-one years later than , the discovery of New York by Hudson. The structure has been standing upwards of two centu- ries and a quarter. The means of conveyance was very slender at that distant lime, as the stone was carried in hand-barrows from a lodge-at some distance from ilie site of the building. The cement used in the construction is still as hard as the stone itself. The initial wedding at GuiKord was celebrated in this ancient mansion, and the sole dishes provided at the lanquet were pork and beans. .MISCELLANEOUS Stapleton, Of f i c e —N o . 27 W iL u .u tS x ., Ne w Yo k k. J . W . S im o n s o n , A gen t for other parts o f tho County. Attachment to the world is the origin of all vice. Old menliave no need of an)' great- er malady than old age. Tlie ignorant is not a man, and the learned without virtue is not learned. The Broken Hearted* About two years ago I took up my residence for a week in a country village ill the eastern part of New England. Soon after my arrival, I became acquainted with a young lady apparently about seventeen or eigh- teen years of age. Slie had lost the idol of her heart’s p u r e s t love, and the shadows of deep and holy mem- ories were resting like the wings of death upon her brow. I first met her in the presence the mirthful. She was garlander by the young year’s sweetest flowers, and her sunny tresses were hanging beautiful and low upon her bosom, and she moved through the crowd wiih such floating unearthly grace, that the bewildered looked almost to see her fade away into the air like the creation of a pleasant dream. She smiled, but there was something in her smile which told me that mournful beauty was but the reflec- tion of a tear, and her eye lids at times j'ressed heavily down, as if struggling to repress the tide of agony that was bursting up from her heart’s secret urn. She looked as if she could have left the scene of festivity, and gone out beneath the quiet stars, and laid her forehead down upon the fresh, green eaith, and poured out her sirickeu soul, gush after gush, till it mingled with the eternal foun- tain of purity an 1 love. I have lately heard that the young lady of whom I have spoken, is dead. The close of her life was calm as the falling of a quiet stream, gentle as the sinking of a breeze that lingers time round a bed of withered roses,and then dies for very sweetness. I t cannot be that earth is man’s only abiding place. I t cannot be that life is a bubble cast upon the ocean of eternity, to float a moment upon its surface, and then sink into nothing- ness and darkness forever. Else why is it that the high and glorious aspi- rations which leap like angels from the temple of our hearts are forever wandering abroad unsatisfied 1 Why is it lliat the rainbow and the cloud come over us with a beauty that is not of earth, and then pass ofl’ and j^aV^'urio m u s e on their faded love- oppor-jg gta^g festival around the arg get above the grasp of our Jimiled faculties, and forever mock us approachable glory. And hat forms of human b< eauty presented to the view and then leaving the thou- streams to flow back in an Al- current upon our hearts.—[Geo. p ; - c 7i/fce.] I l l s exceedingly bad husbandry to harrow up the feelings of your wife, liisjlo rake up old quarrels. grudge, and to sow discord, A young lady who is visiting in i un-Uounlry that is rather“ difficult” in the mailer of fences, writes that she is not yet oceijirnbatized.) .MISCELLANEOUS CARPETIirGS, F A IL IMPORTATIOlf .MISCELLANEOUS H I R A M A .N D E R S O ]S r’S ISTo. O O B O W E B t Y , E nglish Royal V elvet Carpets, 3 - 4 ,4 -4 and 0-1 wide, new and elegant designs at reduced prices es o f Euglish Brussels Carpet!'.! a I understand. Thou art enamoured of the charms of woman, of the beau ties of the earth, the waters, and the skies, and wishest lo behold them yet a. few years more V* “I am blind these ten years,” said the old man. Eesidenco upon Richmond Turnpike Road, , Tom] N o . 100 Bro a dw a y . N . Y ., t o w ho mn appliea- nea r Cebra A v e nu e t io u ca n be m ade e ith er in person te r , accom panied b y a fu ll descrip tio n o f the p ro perty to b e insured .B .—^Farm property and a ll iso late d r isk s insured a t r eason ably lo w r a te s. N Whatever perfections you hare, do not boast of them, for you will not be believed upon your word. However many friends you have, do not neglect yourself; dhoiigh you have a thousand, not one of them loves you so much as you ought to love yourself. .MISCELLANEOUS Three-Ply and Ingridn Carpets, new 10.000 Yards a ll W o o lln g ra in Carpet. 874, $1 OO 1 Qoc. per yard. Floor Oilblot 2.000 yards bloths, 3 to 18 ft. w id e!! Is 4-4 Oil Cloth 62je. per yard. Canton mattings at 25c. per yard 1! English Dniggots, 4, yards wide, Embroidered Plain and Table Covers, Window Sba and Office Carpets at reduced Pri< guaranteed. ONLY ON E PRICK. UIR.1VM A N DE RSO R , NO. 99 BO W ERY, “Thou a rt delighted with the music of the birds, the murmuring of the waters, the echoes of the mountains, and all the harmonies of the universe and wished to hear them a little longer ?” D r . B D H T OlS r S Tobacco Antidote. 11-Sold by all Drageisti Have no intercourse with envious person., with one who has no regard for you, witii a fool, an un- grateful man, with an ignorant man, with a miser, with a Jiar, with a vul- ger man, o r a calumniator. Life is a dream, and death is the time of waking, and man flits between the one and the other like a phantom. The only Way of not being bored in good company, is to say witty things yourself, or sit still and listen to the willy things of other jieople. T h e Co s t o f Mo n a r c h y . —I t is said that the quondam Queen Isabella of Spain received from the treasury during the thirty-live years of her reign the sum of $89,500,000 in gold, or upwards of $2,577,100 per annum. It must be admitted that this is a biil- Jiant salaryfor such a worthless char- acter, and that John Bull acts far more wisely in paying annually to hi.s irreproachable Queen Haifa million of dollars more, or 83,000,009 per annum in gold. am deaf, and scarcely hear the sound of thy trumpet.” “Thou art fond of the delicacies of food ?” .MISCELLANEOUS N .B .—As there are other stores o f the name of ANDERSON, bo particular and look for N o. 99 M cC A .lSO Sr^S 5 6 REGIIVIENT BA N D , Alas ! my feeble health will not permit of such indulgences. I have lived on milk and crusts of bread these seven years past, and more. I m a miserable sickly old man.” ”And still thou wi.shest lo lengthen out tliy miseries. What pleasure dost thou enjoy in this life ?” The pleasure of living‘” said tho old man ; and the angel granted him t few years more. The third who approached the fool- itool of the angel was a decrepid fe- male, almost bent lo the earth, and trembling with the palsey. Her teeth were gone—her eyes buried deep in their dark blue sockets—her cheeks hollow and fleshless—and she could hardly prefer her request, for an in- cessant cough, which drowned her voice, aud almost choked her. AGENTS wANT:_n;g. $3010 $200 pcrmonth tn. Iellnllcw mm: pv \ - to A;:ric\murt and the Mecanic ans, l1_r Gen. 1:. \Vn.riI|;:, mm. mm mg. un§?i.s1m1 aulllmr uml ngricullurzd olvgincur of tho F. . cemmx rm; Sm. Nusnang um. it cvnr pub- Lishvtl; 150 cnfrnnlxga. Sells nt. sight to farmers, mechanic! :|I| urorkinc; mun M\ an clzwsvi. Arti men um! women can a|Ixu|_vmn'ke|11t-.nl1o\‘e mom. send [or circulars. nu. Trim: .2 co. lmblislmrs. as; Broadway, N. Y. Aw-us 75TILUARY-st., Brooklyn, M usic lu rn isb ed for a ll occa sio n s. New York Piano Forte C O M F ^ I S T Y (O bartcred M arch, 1SC4.) The crow will become white before the man who seeks lor knowledge without application will become learned, T o r r e y ’s P a t e n t W e a t h e r s t r i p s .Chapped A clerical correspondent writing from Philadeljihia, relates that not long since at the breaking ground for a railroad in a certain town in the Southwest, a clergyman, on being called upon to open the proceedings with prayer, took from his pocket a manuscript supplication, prepared for the occasion, which he read. A color- ed brother present, leaning upon his shovel, noticing the movement, remarked with a grin,“ Golly ! dat’s dc fust time dis darkey ever knew dc Lord written to on the subjeck of a railroad !” G ran d an d S q uare Agraffe Piano-Fortes. F o r t h e L-v d i e s . —Bridesmaids without groomsmen are tlie fashion at weddings. Fashionable ladies in Paris wear small gilt champagne bottles for ear- New fashioned kid gloves for ladies are fastened with small gilt drain. Tlie newest fan is made in the shape of a liorscshoe. It is very ugly, but very fashionahla which is not surpris- ing, as the ugliest things appear to be fashionable at pre-sent. The round hat is fast superseding the diminished bonnet, as it should, for what prettier ornament to the “temale face divine” could be de- signed than one of these bewitching little round hats ? prophetic eye of Mr. Wcndoll Philips, for example — they would move heaven and earth to defeat Grant’s election. But it is too late. They iniglit now“ as well try to dam up the ivaters of tiio Nile with bul- rushes,” or to wliislle against thun- der, as to prevent the impending con- summation. The true policy of the radicals, odd and paradoxical as it may sound, was to have struck up a dcmocalic alliance and to have bent every energy to the nomination and selection of Mr. Ciiasc. I t was their cue to make extremes meet here as they have in England. The most progressive radicalsm and the most immoveable conservatism can find comtnon ground for such here as well as abroad. If John Bright could is coming—saw it wiili the clear, .Chapped Hands a n d F a ee , Sore l i p s , &c., Cured at once by the use of Hageman’s Camphor Ice rrit!! Glycerine, Trbieh keeps the bands soft in the coldest weatber. See that yoi Sold by aU dm ggists. Price 25 c( by mail for40o. c o bo l u get the genuine, i ents per box. Sent N o . 340 and 342 S eco n d A v en u e (OoRN'E OF 2 ‘1t u St r e e t ,; N ow Y o i ' lf . S end for cle.senptivc C atalogue and Priee L ist A-3m a-11. 315 Hunting Watches. 320 Tbo Collins Oroide Wateb Factory. S s piiilliSJ PhiTlips & C o ’ , N o. 37 Uaion.St]uare, Broadway, N. Y. W holesale and Retail Deab-rs in g Also , Manutacturers o f Superior Pianos and Publishers o f Sunday School Music. Send lor Circular. 3m os A .m -2 2 . I am come,” said she,“ lo ’beg a score of years, that I may enjoy the pleasure of seeing the cypress trees I have planted over the grayes of my husband, my children, my grand-chil- ilren, and the rest of my dear rela- tives, spring up and flourish before I die, I am bereft of all that were near and dear to m e ; I stand alone in the world, with no one to speak for me ; 1 beseech thee, Oh ! benefi- my request !” grant thee lengther e thy infirmi- They will in- answered the cent angel, to grant n Though I __ned days, I cannot remov ties and sufferings. ...:n cieise upon thee,” siuco shall know ‘‘ S D H 1 C X A .D N O T I C I G Op Fe m a l e Ch a .v c b s o f Ma t r i m o n y — Cu r i o u s Ca l c u l a t i o n ,—A calcula- tor has made out the following esti- mates of the chances of matrimony a female has at difterent periods of her life. Out of 100 women, 33 are married hetween 14 and 15 ; 101 be- tween 16 and 17; 209 between 18 and 19 ; 233 between 20 and 21 ; 165 between 23 and 23 ; lOl between 24 and 25 ; GO between 26 and 27; 45 between £8 ami 29 ; 45 between 30 and 31 ; 14 between 32 and 33 ; 8 be- tween 34 and 35 ; 2 between 36 and 37 ; and 1 between 38 and 39. B ANKRUPTCY . J H , ROOMB, Jr., IS RETAILING TH E LARGEST STOCK OF CLOTHIN G EV ER O F FER ED AT R ETA IL , AT 50 CENTS ON TH E D OLLAR .N o .301 BROADW AY. BE- L£1IY uiliiT tliilt oiir onln ojjlre in K o s .37 J-39 X a ssa u , S tree t, o p p o site tne P o s t Office (u p sfiiir s} K .Y o rk .E. r o L L lS tiA r o . ‘G501’ @131-L5: 6 If the ladies would only abandon j pull side by side with the friends of the imperious practice of w earing'Lord Derby, Horace Greeley could pauicrs and high-heeled boots, (which do the like with the friends of JetT after all, render the Grecian bend a Davis. ’X hercu asth e true opening necessity.) no one would find fault for the rrdical-s but they have failed wilh the fashions of the present day. to see it. They let the golden oppor-jg The more elegant of our fasliion-1 tuniiy slip b y ; they took up« ilh able callers are notv droiqdng i} ,c f»ru>U, whom the democrats, in truth, hackneyed P. P.. — P -iw r P r e ii J / 'c >iw«‘inate'l tor them, and in .so doing Conge—in making farewell calls ! have wrought llieir own destruction i urc | ibc The phrase« hich is now considered i The success of their caniliilale is cer-j elegant in tiro corner of the card i-. lain, but, like the gigantic ami the plain, simple, honest Anglo-Saxon , le^-s creation of Frankenstein, he is as certain hereafter to turn upon and rend them. — Siiij G'li.d-hijc 40PARKB?vdW AdVertlsomeuts forwarded to all Now.sp ij mt s. No (idvniiee charged on I’ablisbing i.rites. All lending Newspapers liejit on fib -. Iiifm-nuitiou ('ost of Advertising furni“b' f.'uiimries by iftiil nn -swi red pr<anptly. ' lending Newspapers liejit Iiifm-nuitiou ns to ('ost of Advertising furni“b' All Orders ri eeive earefal utteiitinri. ‘‘ I care not, siuco I shall know ey cannot kill me before my time.” “Take thy wish,” said the angel, s m ilin -•“-------.t ..,. niling : go and be happy.” “Strange !” cried a learned lio had come to petition for a wh few years to comple'e an explanation c f the apocalypse, aud had witnessed the scene ‘ Strange,’ cried he curl- ing his Up in scorn, ‘ that the most helplvss and miserable of human beings should still covet a life di- 3ted of all its enjoyments!” by pr<anptly. Sonjpleti-Print' d Lists of N ' r nspup'-rs Spi'tial Lists Adv ertisemi t prrii.irrtl for CU 'toTin r> . Written and Koeurfd. I t takes money to buy ink, typo and paper. Give the printer fair play —it costs something to puff as well as to advertise. Daniel Webster was about right when he said ;“ Small is the sum required to patronize a news- paper ; amply rewarded is its patron. I care not how humble and unpretend- ing the journal which he takes, it is next to impossible to fill it without putting into it something tliat is worth the subscription,” . 40PARKB?vdW Adv ertisemi . . Written and Koeurfd. Oi’iliT'j from in'-u f iully solicit* d. . a ’l-iio L is a 'i-iv oiiCr.fX .iNrs4, With till Cikhmtnl . \V ox l l i m i i i n n .T i 'C m o l o , I’ltU-nleil ftii 'l f-vnd i-nhi in onr Ory.iiix, ^ ^ ^ ^ i r i i i v t i Tr 1 au 'll, r.\ Ill'I iiiirii.r ti\-i u t ui.ntj Eighty-eight F irst Premiums. v iit j j'-. ir,-'Eighty-F irst Premiums. G iutral Grant was a dcOTOci'af |- an'I is a democrat. His army con- The number of chiklren who attend scliool in the I'nited Slates amounts 5,000,000. They use 20,000.000 tained democrats by-tens of thou-1 books', which cost 81^,750,000. sands, and by tens of thousands > confe-ssor of Maximilian has | v o t e s will be cast in liisjlo i itn ._ ............arrived in Mexico, bringing diamond j behalf. A man of liUlc imagination crosses and uilier pristiUs f u Me.xicen Jawyers who defended the late EmpiTor of Aii.stria to lii nies which the extremists are 'E tnpm or at'thc triaV before the c Z 'r \ . un-Uounlry ■■ which condemned him to j'I»^slionabIy njecl. I F - I gain tiieir biter hatred He will thus .rom the ,t,m great common sense, the fanta.s- uc a ll l “Silence, fool !” replied tho angel a voice of ineffable contem pt; * it lather becomes thee, la!, to adore the goodness of Provi- which having ordained that dence, ^ ______mtn should live to be old, mercifulfy decreed at the same time that the love of life should supply the absence of all its scources of enjoyment; Go ? take thy wish, and finish thy on the apo commentary 0 B ocalypse.” . Eighty-eight irst Premiums. G. G. m X E , C R n n E Ii T S ny wgn¢¢.1—~'..l.--«mm m tr.n>:l for n. M mufu tun lnz1(Io.‘u]n;l nun |n:»*:]‘|nI§rI-I». luln;nl]_\)vu pi.“-..,.. 1---~.‘ .:-x-~«,\I|A.\uI| . . u my 5. ¢,-.,,,x».n::x:x.c».u.uz.«.. 1-5'..|.u1rIpnxu,‘z\i' m mnw MEDICAL 13001:. 417 JU'i I'lu '-ti' • t .X '-.v V .'iJ ,. “Working for dear life” is defined to be making clothes for a now baby. Maas. Circulars H '-ut free, * Nuiv York. l y The world is like an inn, in which the iravsilcr sleeps to-day and leaves to-morrow.