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The Plattsburgh sentinel. (Plattsburgh, N.Y.) 1861-1902, April 12, 1866, Image 1

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MfcfrJ) ED EVERY Till VOL. 11, NO. 44 wtiineL A.T #3 A. YEAR, Iiv ADVAJVCE. A Vamily Ncwsyapcv, Wcvotcd to Polities,lAtetaUue, AgvicuUurc, toeal Interests, and Generalftews. PLATTSBURGH, N. Y., THURSDAY, APRIL 12, 1866- 18 rUHLIBHBO EVERY THUJ18DAY MOHNINO AT PLATTHBUROn, OI.INTON'CO., N. Y., In Warren'* Block, over Jjaforce'« Store. By W. LANSINQA8ON. - Rates of advertising. I wt k • J 00 Ot>« sqiUM 1 j*»r, 800 * olumn 1 your, 26 00 olumn 1 yea 4 O iu , On* iquftre S yr«Qki, I W O«e »qoM*> S mobthi, S 00 Ua* «<ju»re 0 month*, ft 00 * o n y , X column 1 year, 40 00 On« oOiu*n I y.»r, 80 0b bthi, S 00 nth* ft 00 For other periods inproportlou. Twelve llnea con»tl- for uoli additional Una U c»»t». Upon each tdvtttt«*m»nt «fco«l<l b« JRiTmy frrtttcn tho iiumbor of (n«ertlon« r«qu(r«<l bod by l«tf. Ouro iliould be takon to write on one Hide only of the p«j.«r ui«d. What«T«r la InUndad for trmertlon mint bo Authenti- cated by the name and addrei* of tha writer. Attorneys. TTTRMST RONGT ~\ Attorney and Counselor at Law, MOOERS, N. Y. M. DESMOND, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, I'LATTSBURGII, N. Y. G. M. BECKWITH * SONS, Attorneys and CooftxdlorH at Law, PLATTBBURGII, N. Y. OFKIOK, 1IHOWN HUILDINO, NORTH SUDB OF THE PARK. or Attorney and Corasellor at Law, AND WOTART PUBLIC, LC, PLATT«HURGII.N. Y. Office opposite Iron Uank, over W. U. MorgnnaBtoro, Margaret Street. DANIEL S^ BURSTERS; Attorney & Counselor at Law, An d Lloensu d Agon t For Procuring Penalons, Bounty, and Back PAY. Office over the First National Bank, PLATTBBURGII, N. Y. GEORGE L. CLARK, Attorney & Counselor at Law, ALBO, Kilcona«d Agent far Collection ot Pensions, Back Pny, 1»rl«e Money, and all Gov- ernment Claims. ri^A/rTianTji^o II. CLINTON OOUNTY, 488 NKW YORK. SMITH M. WEED, - Formerly of llockwlth, Johnaon * Wood, Attorney and Counselor at Law, Land and Insuranoe Agent, Corner Bridiro aud Margaret 8treH«, ovrr II. W. C»<ly &. CO.'B I)rug Htorc. Pittsburgh,_OUnton County JiL Y. Soldiers' Bounty, Pension, jViid Pa y Aficoiioy. A. CJ-- CAItVEK, COUNSELOR AT LAW, H AVING DBVOTB D HI 8 ATTBWTIOM KX clmlvoJy tor the p»«t thrwo yenm to i>ro*<>rtitln|f O)J*tra» ftgalnit the Government, and having lirromc! iKoroughly oouTor»»nt with the bualuuai, will procure promptly, 1'ay and I'onnlon for Invalid Holdiom ami Hallom. r.y.Houutydnd 1'on.Um. for WMown, Minor Chil- dren, Widowed Mother*, and M'.nor Orphan BLU-r« of deceased ioldlcr«. P»y da* to officer, ontof .orvlco.undfor Offlcer.from UU of Htatc to lliilti-a Hlnloa montcr. Only the foe allowed by law will be charged, and not until the claim Ldecided by tuo Government. AH letter* requiring Informnttoti nnd li • tumps will bo au.worod by return mall, Prope psperi with Instructions for e lie hm alto peculU»f»ollfttoa for procuring Informa- tion •onoernlng aliasing Boldiorti. . \ A. 0 . CAKVEK. Platt»bprgu,Julj-21.18M: «4tf Hair Dressing. CNMBERLANO HOUSE Shaving & Hair Dressing SALOON. OEO. W.XMJBTIIST, Proprietor , Pittsburgh, N. Y. New Hair-Dressing ROOMS. riMIB UNDEBS1GNE D TAK E THIS OPPOK -at tunlty to announce that the) have oponcd a HAIR-DRESSING SALOON, On. lirldgu Htrect, ono door caat of Koraptor 1 ! Jowclrv Blore, and would he hiipyy to tflvd prompt attention w- all who will favor them with UieirpntronaKU. Connected with tho above 1* a Ladlon' l>ennrtmor t, whore OUttl-INO, KRIZZINO and CHIUI'INU, will be done In the moot skilful manner.. N. B.-I'arttcuUr mttcutlon pntd to CIIII.DHKNH UAIlt CUTT1NU. J. <\ DAIL1CY J. II. UUUOAN. I'lattsliurgli, Ua) 18,1805. 1.17 Fashionable HMR DRESSING SVKMVY T HK CNDERgiaNED, HAVING FORMED LAl'ONT, h»vtiopoiiocl» Hair-Dressing Saloon in the Iron Bank Building, (up Mnlr«> whev tlu.y will ho tmppy lo give prompt iittuutlon to all who will frivol i ho in wfth tholr patron«({e. They arc first clnn« work- nii'ii, nml will itunrantee to gtvo tho beat of Ratlnfactlon (<> nil i-iiritomem In tholr lino. Shaving , Shampooing , Hai r Catting , an d Ilni r an d Whlike r Dyeing . N. II. -I'arllruUr Btt«ntlon paid to CHII-DUKNH IIAIU (MTTTlXd. I.'i*. IIOAU. uu<ft> > V l UI>ft 'V. LAl'ONT. I'latUburgh, Oct. 6,1HH5. 6a7tf Physicians. Physioian and Surgeon. O(llcr|ovfr Edward* At Son. VJ.ATI'HIHinOH.N.Y , f>« Physician and Surgeon, PLATTSBlIIMill, N. 1. Siorr. It. HI.IOIMK on Court Htm-t, n few J.JOIK \v.-M of lln< CumiUBMnn 1IOI:«K. Drain Tile. J;>,OOO TWO IN('ii, 10,000 THREE INCH, Dentists. DR. F. >. HOWIRO, Surgical and Mechanical Dentist. Xtoowevlllo, TV. Y . \Office In Spencer'. Ilow, ovt,r A. IUee'a.' WAll Work Warrnntcd.-»i 6)8 S. V. HOWARD, DENTIST. A M . OPKRATION S PKRFORMK D IK A ii rno»t thorough manner. NllHOUri UAJJJ1.. UAH Bdmlnldtorod whon <l««lro(l. Offloe over G. V. Edwards & Son's Store w. & G. F. Tim, DENTISTS, Offloe over De Forris' Drug Store, PLATTBBURUII , N. Y. Music. Hotels. LAKE IIOUSE7 OI>I>OH11O IVnil Tlontl Depot, rLATTSBURCII, IV. V. IW ». O. DOTI>IC, Proprietor. MONTREAL HOUSE, BY S. LARABEE, Ansable Forks, Clinton Co., IS'. ¥. EntcrUlumeiit promptly furnlahcil, nml •atl»f»ctlon given to all. Ml cuwifoiPil (Opposite tho Prison Onto,) H AVING RECBNTL Y FITTE D U P THI S nouiio with mibsUintifU ImprovommitR and n«c.;.«R- ry nddltlons, It Is now onon for tho reception of compa- ny. Uuuata will And all tho comfort* and luxuries for enjoyment nbrond, nnd no jmln- will bi> npurcd to mnko 11> plonutnt homo for truvollorn whether on Imnlnofm or melting recroatlon and ninuaomnnt. KUOAKAVKIULT.. r>«nnemor» > .TuW4.18«5. f,24 House. Tlic A. Card. PH K UrenKUHIONKO, IIAVINU PTJHCII- L ftni-d (In, AUHABMC HOUHK, In KCIBLVIIIO, N. Y., Klvo» notice that It will bo r..furnl»ho(l and roflttod, In rli«t rate iityli', ntul o|>«ncd for tho reception of guniitR on thct flmt of May next. Tlic roonx ivn-lurKii mid nlry; (lin Rrouti'U ploamint nnar tho fnmoua (JIIAHM y OK\TIIJi;'\AUHAn\l.K?* l l I |iiid tmta<)ny'ii<1rlv«froin tho Hiirnime H)>ortlt)K K ioun<U; maki!* It DUO of tho inont clmlratilo In Nnriliirn N«w York. V. B. CIJTI'INO. KoonDvlllo, Oclobor 10,1805. I'M FRENCITS HOTEL/ ON THE EUROPEAN PLAN. Opposite City Hall and Park. COIt. FRANKFORT HTHKKT, NEW YORK. HpaclouH Itdfutlory, Until Itoomit mill IIUI-III'I-'H Him]). Servant ! nntnlluwnK o rrc«-lvrl]>nqulnltra. Hardware. Fine Cutlery. I ^OK KAI.K AT riattiil>ur«h, January 1,18fifl. Pistols, R IFL E AN D BIJASTIN U I'OWDKR , FO R aalo at tho Hardware Hlore of C. A. COOK. IMatlaburgh, Jaiim.ry 1, 1800. Paints, O ILg, PUTTY, A-c , «,«. , FO R SAI.K A T the Hardware Sloro of C. A. COOK . 1'livltnburgh. Jiinuary 1,1800. The Famous Horse Shoe Nails, M ANUFACTURE D A T KEKSEVIIXK , for Mil* by O. A. COOK. 1'iuttoburgh, January 1, 1800. Scales. M ANCHESTER , PLATFORM , AND COUN- tcr «cale», warmnt(>a mninl in «»rri'olnoH», mid »u- «rlor In finish, to Fttlrbankn A (JO.'H, and for mil* at educed prloe«, by C. A. COOK. I'laltsburgh, January 1,1,1800. Hardware! Hardware I c - .A., o o o i£, DKALER IN Foreign and American Iron & Steel, Heavy and Shelf Hardware, Mechanics' Tools, Ag'l Implements, Saddlery and House FiniBhings. Circular auAMill Saws, read, Zinc, Cutlery, Nails, Class, Palnta, OH-., Coi-ilngr, Powder, etc. Murctirut-Ht. IMUUMI.IIIKII.N. Y . Miscellaneous. J. D. WILKINSON, GUNSMITH, WHITESMITH, and i.VTIAttl. Shop on River Street, Opposite Lafountaln's Park House, l'LATTHHUltUH. N. V. , f.i3 Champlain Valley ll 'lHyG and l'ljAJ'THJlUIlGir. JV. Y. Office at the United States Hotel. Opm for Kinmlnntlon mill C'oumiUndqii, 8Murdny>. For Particulars Address y. IIAYNEfi, M. I). Hiinume, N. Y. Music and Musical Instruments. For Sale, Sheet Music, PIANO-FORTES, Mas. & Hamlins Cabinet Organs, Which «r<> tho beat Ini of their kin The best Italian Violin, Guitar and Banjo String*, By KDWARD FLOItY, \MELODEONST\ •T- Ksty 9 ^t/CCRHSOR TO Mturi . EST Y A, GREEN , •J only manufacturer!! In this Country of tho Perfect Melodeon, Ilnrmonic Attachment, Bass Damper and flfnoual Sub-Bass. Tho worM-wl.lo ronown thp»« MKI.ODKONH hftvo olitnlnpd wllliln tho lout few yonr* In n. (turn nvidoncn of tbclr nuporlorlty ovnr nil otfiorn. Wn aio now rnauii- faoturlni< dome thirty dlffnrunt klndfl of theno inRtru- mont», antl havo rocontly added to our former variety SCHOOL HARMONIUM, With or w^tliouttnc fIflrmonio.A.ttnctirntMit(\n(l Nfnnunl Bul>-ni»»B. Tlilu Inntrumcnt linn no equnl of UH ntze for powor and etHalency, and In',rcally4ho most dentrablo for Habbath School*, Ohiirchog, lecture Rooms, Vo»trlo«, Pirbllc Ilnlln, Ac, thnt nan bo ohtnlned, an tho low.prku at whloh It In sold brings It within tho moan* of tho moat limited, and Rupplie* a placo to which, It hag long boon foit, no Instrument wtin peculiarly udaptcd, Itn Blza, compactnoHB, powor antl beauty of tonr», neatnens will atono.o rocommond It to every ouo ag Sulng'anthnf U claimed for It. •3T\Kvory InittruDiont warranted. Pianos Biircpmi PUtlnbargh, N. V., Jan. 12,1808. u ootilhftTHl f fo a '(i\w.''])AY r to Kilinund Pny. Boots and Shoes. Polish Boots. I 7M>R MIHSKH, I.ADIE 8 ANI> CHILDREN , 1 a nlco artlelo, Jiut received by it. II. HIIKKMAN. FlatUUurgh, Nov. ID.1805. 643 Boots and Shoes. T U B SijnNCRIBKR 18 IN RECEIP T O F Urn which will he nold at tho lowest poHKililn ennli nil- c<«. U. II. BI1KKMAN. l'latUbiirifli,Hi;»t-28. 1805. 530 H. 11. SHERMAN, MANUFACTURER AND DEALER IN Sh«cs, YVuVbcvs. Aloo, SHOE FINDINGS. iur^VMaivh l.YsiwT'' 0 ' ' ' \\ U> '\ ' 4f>Hf ue \ Panic \ Panic \ \ At Drown's AMOKO BOOTS & SHOES. To be Sold at Prices Ruinous to Man- UFACTURERS, UNDER AN Assignment to Gash! FOR SIXTY DAYS. I'lnttalturjfh, March ISO,' 1H00. M3 PROCLAMATIONI To all who are in want of BOOTS AN D SHOES ! I THK UNDERSIGNED , BE G LEAV E TO 9 Inform tho public that I IIHVO purclnmed the build- ing lately occupied by the Iron Hunk, which I have re- fitted for iv Boot & Shoe Establishment, And am now ready to oupply big anil little, old and youiitf, with BOOTH and HI1OES made In the lateat BtyWn, and bought for the eliennent powilblo ci\sh price. An an ..iperlonro of many yoam ha. taii K ht mo, \a 1,0 well for the people omutUburgh n2id vicinity to ex- amine the quality and prices of my b 'oode before pur- rlm.Uitci-lHOwliens no you will profit by It. 1 nl«o kovp couatttiitly ou liutKt a good iisnortment of I.AUlKH'uiMl UMNT'tf Over Shoes and Rubbers, Ofthelu-nt (|iiaMly; alno, (leuC« Water l'roof Grain IIOUIH, hl^hl.-tfn, all which 1 will Hell cheaper than can lie bou K lit north of New York Oily. O.iTrie«»« K ivo me u call, lteiuembor tiio place, lion Hiink Uulldlna, Murgarut rSl.,head of BrJdnc Ht., 1'latt*- liurgh, N. V. S. LEW. Dated January n,lH6«. 6;i|) Sewing Machines. Sewing Machines. Howlntt Maolilne, hut will do allklndii of Howlnif, Embroidery Ac I'lnlUitnirgh, Doe. 21. IKOO. M8tf Dried Apples. V TUB UAIlKKI i O K I'OI'NO , FOI l HAI,K • l> bv 1! •'• WKAVKll . l'lniu)>urKl), 1M>. 21, 1KOI>. bin ! Toilet Ware. j A ,. i.l CM ,,,,1, l, v (i . N WKHIi . i Nail, i A 1.MWV. HI'ANTITV <W<' TlllK'S 181.- p. I % r i •? A \< i > t P o ^ i * • o •£* VICHY CD of j| CD .. B\. Butter. HVPKH1OU AltTlCl. K FOR s ii>-»i-rllHM. M. Ufltl (irmn Seed. f>K NAM', 111 TH K HISUK I UtUtiiiHt'l b. ::' IVJO. OH I.A K & e o of AI.l <;K I FurnUhed by a Friend. \ONLY A YEAR. \ ' One year ago-a ringing voice, r A clear blue eye, \ And clustering curls of sunny hair, f Too fair to die! Only B yctir t—no voicCi no fltnilc^ No glance of eye - No cluilerlng curls of golder hair, Fair but to die! Only a year I —what lovo», what scheme*, Far Into life ! TVhat joyons hopes, what high rcBorro, What gcneioui strife! Tho »llont pictnrc on the wall, ThebariaUtone— Of nil UuU beauty, ti/o and joy, - - , KeraaTn albTTeT\ One year—ono y«ar—one Uttlo year, And ao much gone! And yot tho even flow of life Moves slowly on! My Hun^After the Baby TIT MK8. HELEN I.. HO8TWI0K. I had been to tho corn-lot in the hope of finding a few rortsting-ears for Buppcr; but there were nono ripe enough, so I walked Blowly back to the house, with my hands un- der my apron to save them from sunburn ; and the moment I stepped iuto the sitting-room, I BUW the baby was missing. The baby was one that had been left with us—sister Bell and me—while the dear mam- ma went to see th# dear papa, sick in a far- away hospital. It wns a plump, peachy little thing, nearly a year old, named Maude—fa- miliarly called Madge, and more familiarly, Midget. She was as full of mischief as she could hold; crept all about tho bouse, throw- ing things out of doors, or into tho fire, aB camo handiest; thrust her hands behind her and screeched like a hyena, if any one ap- proached to Interfere with her operations, and slept about fifteen minutes twice a day. Her UBual time to be crawling rouud under foot, was in the early part of the day, when the kitchen-work was in progress ; in the after- noon, when the work was all done, and we ready for a frolic with her babyship, tho little nuisance might generally be found sequestered in a corner, hugging a bosom full of matches, or sticking poatago stamps all over her chubby arms. But this time I had left her asleep. She must have been asleep, for Bhe didn't wink, and when the little deceiver was hoaxing me she always winked desperately. I laid her on a rug in a cool corner, and leaving the door open, walked down to the corn-field and back again In about seven minutes, as nearly as I could judge. The baby was misting ! There was the print of her little moist head on the pillow; there were the little blue hinta of shoes, just as she had kicked them off in her play. Hurriedly I went through room after room, searching and calling. Not a glimpse of the little white frock, nor a lisp from tho prattling tongue. \Baby! baby! where are you?\ I cried. O dear Mr. T. B. Aldrich ! It wasn't our baby had in miiid, was it, when you wrote •ct lin Th . lalntle« r darling, rllnif j Mai JliiHhlnn to the foot of the stairs, \O Bell!\' 1 hlioiitcd, \have you «ecn baby?\ \No I haven't 1 , J guoHB not, Why?\ I know by the way Bell spoke that she was not. hall'awake, but, her coolness annoyed me. \You guess not! Wei), she's lost; I went to the lot after mawting-eara, and when—\ A fretful exclamation from Bell Interrupted mo. \O dear me ! Have you looked ha the par- lor? I've not a doubt but she's there, poking over my photograph album. Do look, please, fits.\ Terror overmastered my strong deairc to (ling buck a. snappish answer to this aggra- vating remark. Down stalrn again, I threw open the parlor door, which, having been tightly closed, I bed not before tried. All un- disturbed and quiet. How thankful I should have beon just then to havo found everything topsy-turvey, the phantom and grass bouquets in ruins, and Bell's ulbuin in the smutty fingera of the litllo culprit. With a groan I shut tho door, and commenc cd my Bcarch anew. I opened all the closets and. presses that I had opened before, looked under bureaus and sofas, shook tho ironing basket, llshed in the swill-barrell. All vain, vain ! No baby—no Midget I Then I ran out to the currant bushes, where a few tempting red bunches were still hanging. Bell saw and hailed me from the chamber- window. \ Isn't that pestiferous infant found yet ?\ I looked up to flee the provoking girl sitting by the open blind, braiding her tangled hair BO leisurely. \You unfeeling creature,\ I cried; \will you never have done your dreadful hair, and come and help-me find this child?\ \ Have you looked in the ash-hole, and band- boxes, and the big churn?\ answered this try- ing sister of mine; but I saw her eyes opening very wide, and in two minutes more sho was flouncing about the kitchen with her unfasten- ed braid hanging about her shoulders in a very original style of \waterfall.\ Her movements were peculiar and charac- teristic. She shook the door-mut, jerked the pump-handle, examined the bread tray, and the Hour burrel. Then her eyes fell upon the sink- drain. \She couldn't have got in tliere, now, could BheT 1 questioned Bell, with terror in every feature. ' ' The horrid sewer, you know 1\ And she looked a whole chapter of Victor Hu- go at me in one wretched instant. \Of conrso not. Through a four-inch spout! And put tho strainer in after her !— What a preposterous notion!\ And Bell does not know to this day that, not fivo minutes before she came down, I was working ^the broom handle down that very spout with all my might and main. Out of doors we went, examined the out- houses and clumpa of elder, and finally re- turned disconsolate to tho kitchen. \ Midget 1 Midget U clear, precious little an- gel, where are you'?\ moaned Bell, dropping upon ttio Hcttec. Aa wo Hat with our urma around each other, crying, we heard a very slight, rattling in the direction of the little cook- room off tho kilt-hen. This room contained only a stove and table. The stove was a large-sized Stewart, with an oven occupying the whole lower part. Well, to cut the story short, tho baby was in t/ie oven ! We knew it, Bell and I, as soon as it wus re- peated, and wo sirnultnneouHly rushed for the cook-room. There she sat—the mischief- bolt upright in tho oven, with her head in tho high part and her feet in tho low, treating her- self to tho contents of a blackberry pie, which had been left in from tbe morning's baking.— She looked up at us, ami oh, such a fneul — What with cunning, fright, and blackberry juice, I have never .seen such A face before or Bell caught her out, kissed her comparative- ly (Iran, scolding her all the time. Then she carried her to tbe sink and pumped water on hot without the least four of washing her down the spout. AH soon us the little lady recover- ed her breath, she screamed furiously, and puink'il in the oven with derided ilcmnu»tni- tions of a plim to return to JUT ivn;i.-:. From the Now York Evening Post. How an Illustrated Paper is Made. Among the marvelous developments of American skill and enterprise during the past decade, none haa been more notable than that exemplified in the history and growth of illus- trated papers and periodicals Among the enterprises of this nature we have chosen to- day to allude especially to that which has grown into mammoth proportions under the sole direction of Mr. Frank Leslie, whoso vari- ous publications are known throughout the land. Their readers will be interested to know how the great events and minor incidents of the past war have been made familiar and real to them, and how, in these peace times, all re- markable occurrences, distinguished or notori- ous Dersona«ea...aiid^jiQt4bla-elftG«8, are so promptly and vividly portrayed for them. For this purpose we have recently visited the large establishment which has subsidized so much and such a variety of talent, and which in itself is such an illustration of Ameri can enterprise. Commencing at the private ofllce of Mr. Leslie, we are shown specimens of the pictorial papers of ten and twelve years ago, when—with excellent plates—the pro- cesses of printing were crude and defective compared with those at present in use. Mr. Leslie, it should be said, has been a pioneer in the business, and has been among the foremost in introducing the various improvements which havo been made in it. He was engaged in pictorial enterprises antecedent to his own, the latter of which—that of Barnum and Beach- will be especially remembered.. After the failure of this paper Mr. Leslie started tho Gaxzette of Fashion, and continued' its publication for several years, when he changed it to what it is now—tho Ladies' Maga- After examining the successive improvements made by Mr. Leslie, as shown by his flies, we took a look at the sketches from which the cuts me engraved. These were from all parts of the eountry, some from well-known artists, and many by amateurs of more than ordinary skill. But a portion have been used, or ever will be; but Mr. Leslie, has liberally encouraged all contributions of this kind, and has thus been remarkably successful in getting early and faithful sketches. Hia enterprise in sending artists to the front during the early portion of the war w«s especially marked, and has been well rewarded. During the war fifteen artists were continuously employed, whose sketches were received regularly every morning. Five hundred of these sketches wero presented by Mr. Leslie to the Sanitary Fair. Passing to the department where the engra- vers work, we flrs\t noticed the manner in which the blocks were engraved. Formerly a single block of wood was used; but this was a . slow process, and entirely unsuited for the de- I mands of a pictorial that would represent cur- rent events promptly. Instead df this, several small blockB are now skilfully joined together, upon which the drawing is made. They are then taken apart and each piece given to a dif- ferent engraver. We saw one block made of thirty-six pieces, and which coat one hundred and thirty dollars. The wood la procured from Philadelphia. Going to tho department of the designers, we found an artist sketching on the block a cricket scene for the Chimney Corner. On another block an artist was BKuicxitng xtar-&m*Km,-*»&- lionaire, James M. Beebe, whose likeness was photographed on the block, the artist filling up the lines. Another was sketching the new Hoard of Health, on tho occasion of the inter- view between its members and the butchers.— The likeness of Mr. Schultz, the president of tho Board, was especially noted as life-like. Besides tho large number of artists whose sketches are occasionally received, Mr. Leslie employs regularly over forty engravers and twelve artists to put the sketches on the blocks. His weekly bill for engraving alone amounts to over two thousand dollars. His establishment has, in fact, been a sort of Bchool for artiste.— Many who huvc now a national reputation wero once employed by him In subordinate situations. Mr. Leslie has been, in his way, the means of bringing out a great many young men of talent who would not otherwise have attained their present place as artists. We could mention, if we chose, several instances where an appren- ticeship in his establishment has been the step- ping-stone to fame and good fortune. There are some now in the establishment who have gradually risen from humble positions to occupy the first and best paid placc9. The sketches of some of these, published in the Chimney Corner, Bhow a great degree of perfec- tion. After the drawings arc finished they are taken to the superintendent of this department, who decides which shall be engraved in the es- tablishment. At first the rejected ones were very numerous, as there were but few good artists in the city. Now, however, the estab- j lishuicnt of Mr. Leslie alone has at its service a | large corps of able artists. The excellence of i their work is not fully realized by the public, however, as the present exorbitant prices of ] paper preclude the use of the quality Mr. Leslie | would'desire to have for his publications. One . Bccret of his success iu securing subordinates is clue to the fact that he makes few changes in his establishment. We saw many persons who had been with him for twelve years. He had formerly to give the strictest personal attention to all tho details of his business, but by the in- troduction of numerous improvements, aud by the training of competent subordinates, he has In a measure freod himself from this degree of One of the most interesting features of the establishment is tho room where photographs aro taken on wood. The difficulties to be over- come in doing this wero very great, as the box- wood us\ed absorbs like i\ wponge, aud it was seemingly impossible to wash ofl\ thesilvor wiUi- out warping the wood. There were other equally serious obstacles, which have been all overcome, so that now we have wood-cuts from photographs which are remarkable for I their life-like fidelity. i Descending to the press room, which is uu- | usually large, light and pleasant, we are shown i the various styles of pressed used in the print- i ing of Mr. Leslie's numerous publications.— j These have been all made under his express di- ) rcction, one of them—just imported from Lon- don—having the capacity to print three thous and copies per hour. There arc four double nnd twelve single presses, and forty thousaud dollars 1 worth of paper in this room. In the folding room is a machine that folds three thousand papers per hour. One of the greatest difficulties Mr. Leslio had to contend with arose from the fact that he could not procure the right quality of printing ink. At first he tried imported inks, but these failed. He then energetically set'to work to manufacture for himself, and was rewarded by success in making an article of the required quality. Aside from the interesting features within his own establishment, Mr. Leslie showed us tire- proof rooms in anotherbuilding, where he has stowed away for safe keeping on immense num- ber of wood-cuts on the blocks, the, accumula- tion of many years. Ttio value of these bloclca is very great, thoy having cost not far from a million dollars, and ho, accordingly, has a special guardian for them, who makes it his en- r tire business to take care of them. ! In so extensive an establishment, where so J •many different papers aro prepared and pub- • l^icd, there must, of course, be the utmost (!<•- \n\- of order ami sy^tciu. aud this we found in , a remarkable degree. In each of the several editorial departments, and in the various busi- ness and mechanical departments, we found admirable organization and subdivision of labor, the head of each being responsible for his Spec- ial work. The amount of business transacted can be estimated when we 3ay that the receipts of the establishment are nearly a million dol- lars a year. The circulation of Leslie's papers and periodicals is enormous. If they were cut in strips one yard wide—according to his esti- mate—one issue of them would reach from New York, by way of Philadelphia and Balti- more, to Frederlcksburgh, Virginia Mr. Leslio is the publisher and proprietor of eight Illustra- ted periodicals, viz: Frank Leslie's Illustrated Xeicspa/*!', Erank Leslie's Chimnry Corner, Frank Leslies Illustj-irte Zeitung (GermaD,) Frank Let- lie'^s Illustration Americana (Spanish, j Frank Le*- /y, Frank Leslie's Children's ^Friend, Frank Les- lie's Budget of Fm. These are all conducted by one man, who has never had a partner, and has gradually risen from helm? the possessor of a thousand dollars capital to the exclusive cqn- trol and ownership of this great puplishing es- tablishment, a deserved reward of unfaltering enterprise, skill and good management.— Among the publications we have named the Illustrated News has been the longest and most extensirely known, but others bid fair to equal it in popularity. The Chimney Comer, espe- cially, has been a great success. On the thirty- ninth week of its publication it reached the un- precedented circulation of one hundred aud sixty thousand copies. The other publications have been also, without exception, very suc- cessful. It has been a mystery to some how Mr. Les- lie supplies the great western demand. He has established a branch house in Chicago, where the Chimney Comer is printed from duplicate plates, under the superintendence of hia son, from paper manufactured in that vicinity. The secret of Mr. Leslie's success may be summed up in a single line—he understands every branch of his business—being at once artist and engraver, and the first.who has brought to perfection the art of printing wood- cuts by steam power in this country. Ilow to Treat Children. \Anti-Herodism;\ in Harper, contains the following good word for children: \Pity and love the little children. Tolerate these pets. Comfort Nellie over her dead bird, and don't call Molly's 'little white kitty' a cat.' It is enough to break a juvenile heart to have one's darlings snubbed. How would you like to hear yotir own Frederick Augustus called a \dirty young one t\ The little ones have their deep tragedies and comedies, and laugh and weep more sincerely than you do at Falstaff and Lear. They love, marry and keep house, have children, have weddings and funerals, and dig little graves for dead mice in the garden, and mourn into small white handkerchiefs, and get Brother Jim to write an inscription for its tiny headboard. Is not this human nature in little, and in its Bmall way, deserving of a certain respect! You do not despise your own reflection in a concave mirror, you know. Cherish the children; mend the frocks; don't scold them for broken toys—for man is not more inevitably mortal than playthings. Don't strip their fat shoulders i>fc-wi»fr»i>i wr>r-~gnjiar_ _tliom in ^Iflnnplfl In dQjjT- days, because somebody told you to. Doift drug' them; don't 'yarb' them; don't stuff them with pastry or starve them on chippy bread; don't send them to infant schools at three, or fancy balls at ten, nor teach them tho Commandments earlier than they can remember Mother Goose. Let them have Christmas and fairy-stories; grand-pa's horse-cane rather than Mr. Birch's ferule; Little Bo-Peep, not English Reader: Mary Howitt, not Jamieson's Rhetoric. Give them Wilson's Readers wheri they want them, not before.\ Hans Breltman's Party. Hans Breltman glf a barty—I fell'd in lofe mit a Mirlcan frau. Her name was Mndilda Yane. She hat haar as proun as a pretzel bun,; der eyes were himmed plue; and vcu Bhe look- et inter mine dey shplit my heart iu dwo. I valzt mlt de pooty Madilda Yane and vent shpinner ronnt and rount. De pootiest freileln In der hous—she rayed pout zwei hoondret bound. Huns Brekman gift a barty—I tell you it gost him dear. Dey rolt hi more as seven kegs of lager bier- und ven dey knock de shpicket in, der Dentchman gifs & cheer so loud as anything. Hans Breltman gif a barty* Derc all was souse and brouse, J^ent de soop- er ccm on, der gombany did make demselves to house. Dey ate das Brot and Gensybroost, der Bratwoost und Braten fine, und wash das Abendessen down mit four parrels of Neckar- wein. Hans Breitman gif a barty, und .ve all got troonk as bigs: den I poot mine ment to • parrel of bier, and schwallowed it oop mit schwigs; nnd den gissed Madilda Yane, and den she schlap me on der kop mit a shtick, und der gombany fight mit tapel IeckB dil der watchman made them schtop. Hans Breltman gif a barty ; vere ish de barty, now ? Vere ish de lefely golten cloudt dat float on der moun- tain's prow ? Ver ish der hiinmel-strahlende stern—do schtar of de spirit's light—all gone'd afay mit der lager bier—afay indar Evigeit. Objections to a Juror. IICTC is one for the legal fraternity and ex- pounders of the law : Mr. was arrested for appropriating oats from R 's wagon, for which he could show no receipt of pay- ment, and taken before Dr. , a justice of the peace. When the accused came in to court, ho demanded a jury trial, which was granted. The jurors came in and took their seats, when It 1 B counsel commenced challenging the jurors for cause. One of the best citizens of tho county was objected lo. Tiie counsel was asked to state his objections. t \I object to this man'B acting as juror, be- cause ho is morally incompetent. Over a year ago he had his collar-broken firing a Prussian musket at a wild goose ; and any man that is such a fool as to use one of those guns is morally incompetent to sit on a jury I\ The judge decided the objections well taken, and the juror was dismissed. Tho Prussian musket is the arm furnished to tho militia of Dakota by the general govern- ment. WHOLE NO. 564. PEACE PROCLAMATION: BY THE KRESIDEH?. WABHIXOTOK, April i . The followinf? Proclamation wa* innti to- day by the President vt th« United States : Whereas, By the Proclamtion on the 15th find 19th of April, 1861, tbe President of the United State*, in virtue of the powers vested in him by tbe Constitution and the laws, de- clared that the laws of the Uuitod St*t*» *cre opposed and the exec at ion thereof obttruotod in the States of South Curolhm, Georgia, Ala- bama, Florida, Mississippi, Louisiana and Tex* .as, by combinations too powerful to be «up* pressed by the ordinary course <n judicial proceedings or by the powers vested in the ^ Marshals by lav?; and • . •' lGth day of August in tue same year, ui BW, , suance of an act of Congress approved July . 13th, 1861, the inhabitants of Georgia, &m * Carolina, Virginia, North Carolina, Tennestee, Louisiana, Texas, Mississippi. Arkansas and Florida, except the inhabitants^ that paif of the State ef Virginia lying west pt ; th» AUe- ghany Mountains, and to such other psuis of that State and the States before named, as might maintain a loyal adberioo to thtf Baion, or uaght be from time to tune occnpiadW controlled by tbe forces of tho United State* en- gaged in the dispersion of the insurgents/were declared to be in a state of insurrection against tbe United States; and Whereas, by another proclamation, oa the first day of July, 1862, issued in pursuance of an act of Congress, approved June 17 Ih, in the same year the insurrection was declared to be still ex sting in the States aforesaid, with the exception of certain specified counties in the State of Virginia; and fc Whereas, by another proclamation made on the 2.1 day of April, 1863, in pursuance ot the act of Congress of July 13th, 1861, the excep- / tions named In the proclamation ol Auguftll6tb, . 1861, were revoked and the inhabitants of the States of Georgia, South Carolina, North Caro- lina, Tennessee, Alabama, Louisiana, Texas, Arkansas, Mississippi, Florida and Viimnia— exceptthe 28 counties oi Virginia designated as West Virginia, and the ports of Now Orleans, Key West, Port Royal, and Beaufort, m South Carolina, were declared in a state of insurrec- tion against the United States; and, Whereas, the House of Representatives,on the 22d day of July, 1861, adopted a resolution in tbe w orus following, viz: -Resolved, By the House of Representative* of tbe Congress of the United States, that the present deplorable civil war has bees, forced upon the country by the disuniouists of the • Southern States, now in revolt against the Constitutional Government, and in arms around the Capitol, that, In this National emergency, Congress, banishing all feelings of passion or resentment, will recollect only its duty to the whole country; that this war is not waged, oa our part, in any spirit of oppression, nor for any purpose of conquest or 'subjugation, nor for the purpose of overthrowing or interfering with the rights or establishedinBtUutiona oi those States, but to maintain and defend the supremacy of the Constitution, and to preserve the Union with all the dignity and equality of the several States unimpaired; and that as soon as these objects are accomplished the war \whereas theTSenafe cTtteTJnTHRr-Eaw»ro«r the 25th day of July, 1861, adopted a resolution in the words following, viz: . \Resolved That tbe present deplorable civil war has been forced upon the country by the disunionisU of the Southern States, now in te- volt against the Constitutional Government, and in arms around the Capitol; that In, this national emergency, Congress banishing all feelings of passion or resentment, will recollect only its duty to the whole country; that this war is not prosecuted on oar part in any spirit of oppression, nor for any purpose of conquest or subjugation, nor for the purpose of over* throwing or interfering with the rights or es- tablished institutions oi those States, but to defend and maintain the supremaoy of the Con* stitution and all taws made in pursuance there- «• a < _ A I T T • *>s * * . • • • Worth Committing to Memory. A bit of gluo dissolved iu skiin milk and wa- ter will restore old crupe. Half a cranberry bound on a corn will soon kill it. An inkstand was turned over a white tablo cloth ; a servant threw over it a mixture of salt and pepper plentifully, and all traces .of it dis- appeared. Soft soap should be kept Iu a dry placo in tbe collar, and not be used until three months old. ROM.VNUK.—The way of writing modern ro- mances : Albert rode with tho speed of an arrow to th'o garden, sprang like the wind from his stood, climbed like a squirrel over tho hedge, writhed like a snake through the palings flew like a haw to the arbor, crept up to her all un- seen, threw himself passionately at her feet, Bworo franticlly that he would shoot himself; was however, immediately heard, seated him- self in blessed ddi.ght at her side -all this «•«# / of, and to preserve the Union with all the dig. nity, equality and rights of the several States unimpaired, tbat as soon rs mese object* are accomplished, tbe war will csaae ; and,\ Whereas, these resolutions,, though not joint or concurrent, in form are substantially identi- cal, and asjsuoh may be regarded as having ex- pressed the sense ot Congress upon the subject to which they relate; and, Whereas, by my proclamation of the 13th day of done last, the Insurrection in the 8Ut© of Tennessee was declared to have been suppresad and the authority of the United States therein to be undisputed, and such United State* offi- cers as had been duly commissioned, to be in . the undisputed exercide ot thair official face. tious; ana Whereas, There now exists no organized armed resistance of misguided citizen*, or oth- ers, to the authority of tbe Uuited States in the Stateu of Georgia, Texas, Virginia, North Caro- lina, Tennessee. Alabama, Louisiana, Arkan- sas, South Carolina, Mississippi and Florida, and Ibe laws can be sustained and enforced therein by the proper civil authorities, State or Federal, and the people of the said States are well and loyally disposed, and have conformed or will conform in their Legislatures to the con- dition qf affairs growing out of the amendment to the constitution of the United Statesfpro- bibiting slavery within the limitBand jurisdic- tion of the United States ; and Whereas, In view of the before recited pre- mises it is the manifest determination of tho American people that no State, of its own ao- cord, baa the right or power to go oat of, or separate itself from, or be separated from the Amoricnn Union, and, therefore, each State ought to remain and constitute au iutegral part of tho United States ; and Whereas, tho people of the several before montionod States have in manner aforesaid given satisfactory evidence that they acquiesce in this sovereign and important revolution of the national unity ; and Whereas, It is believed to be a>fcuidamentaJ I principle of government that people who have revolted, and who havo been overcome and subdued, must either be dealt with so as to in- i duco them voluntarily to become friends, or j else they uiuat be held hy absolute military ! power or devastated so as to prevent them from ever n^dii) doing harm as enemies, which last named policy is abhorred to humanity and free- dom ; and Wh-roas, The Constitution of the United States provides for constitutional communities only as States, and not as territories depend- encies, provinces or protectorates; and Whereas, Such constituent States rau t ne- cessarily bo and by the Constitution and laws of the United States are made equals and placed on a like footing as to-political right*, immuni- ties und power with the several States with which they are united ; and Whereas, The observance of political equal- ity as a principle of right and justice, is well calculated to encouroge tho people of the aforo- said States, to be and become more and morn constant and persevering in Ilieir renewed aV> legiance; and Whereas, stand ing armies, military occapa- tion, mnrliul law, military tribunals, and the suspension of the writ of Habeas Corpus, are in time of peace dangerous to pablfe liberty, incompatible with the individual rigtri* of the citizens, contrary to the genius and spirit of all free institutions, and exhaustive of the nation- al resources, and ought not therefore to be

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