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Savannah daily herald. (Savannah, Ga.) 1865-1866, July 14, 1865, Image 1

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SAVANNAH DAILY HERALD. VOL. 1-NO. 152. The Savannah Daily Herald (MORNING'AND EVENING} IS PUBLISHED BY 6. W. MASON «Sfc CO.. At 111 Bat Street, Savannah, Georuia. teems: Per Copy H** Cento. Per Hundred S 3 s ®- Per Year • *l° ***• advertising Two Dollars per Square of Ten Lines for first in sertion ; One Dollar ior e»vch subsequent one. Ad vertisements inserted in the morning, will, if desired, appear in the evening without extra charge. JOB PRINTING, In every style, neatly and promptly done. sasaacaMwa—i i 1 1 T~ |ns«ra uce. |s TOUR LIFE INSURED? This is an important question for every man and Important also for every wife and mother as it affects their future welfare. SEE TO IT AT ONCE. DO NOT DELAY. The “Knickerbocker Life Insurance" of New York will insure you at the usual rates in any sura from slou SIO,OOO. They also issue the f.vorite TEN TEAR NON-FORFEITURE Policies, and will after two years payment give a full paid up Policy for Two Tenths the whole sum, and Three Years Three Tenths, Cud ao on. Thus a Policy of SIO,OOO. Two Premiums paid upon it will be entitleu to a paidnp Policy of $2,000. and five years five-tenths for every additional year. For further information apply to ' A. WILBUR, Agent, At the office of the Home Insurance Cos., ju2T 89 Bay st„ Savannah, Ga. THE NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LIFE INSU RANCE COMPANY, OF BOSTON. PURELY MUTUAL. This is one of the oldest and best Companies in America. Policies on Lives for any amount up to $15,000 are taken by them. **' The Policies of these Companies were not cancelled during the war until heard from—a fact which shews their dealing and determination to be just and honor able in all cases. Apply to ju27 A. WILBUR, Ageut. YORK FIRE AND MARINE INSURANCE AGENCY, , REl'lt LBENTXN O THE SECURITY INSURANCE COMPANY ; MANHATTAN INSURANCE COMPANY ; PHOENIX FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY i Averaging' a # CASH CAPITAL of over FOUR MILLIONS. Risks taken on all descriptions of Property on rea sonable terms by A. A. LANE, Agt. per office iu Stoddard’s Range, Bay street, oppo site Herald office. QOLUMBIAN (ma‘rinej insurance Company OF NEW YORK. CASH CAPITAL $3,560,000. The undersigned are prepared to Insure under Open Policy from the above Company to the extent of $106,- 000 in property in any first class Steamer, and from $50,000 to $15,000 on any first class sailing vessel, on the most favorable New York terms. For further particulars apply to CHARLES L. COLBY & CO donee Block, corner Bay and Abercorn streets, jelS ts Savannah, Ga. J^OTICE. The Regular Annual Meeting of the Stockholders of the Southern Insurance and Tr ust Company will be held at the ofiicc of the Company, in feavauuah, on Wednesday, 10th July, 1666, lor the purpose of elect ing Directors for the ensuing year, and for the tran saction ol such other business us may be brought be fore the meeiing. H. BRIGHAM, President, ’ Per J. C. MoNULTI’, ju22 ts Assistant Secretary. jjoTICE. ' - The Proprietor of the SAVANNAH CITY FLOUR MILLS, Begs to announce to his numerous patrons that he has made a numcer of improvements in the machinery at tached to his establishment, and is now prepared to furnish his customers with a full supply of the best GRITS AND MEAL, and everything that can be expected from a FIRST-CLASS MILLING ESTABLISHMENT, He pledges himself to always sell his Goods and do his work 25 PER CENT LESS for the benefit of the citizens, than many of his com petitors. He is prepured to grind Wheat and Corn at the customary % 1011, and in uddition will, as above stated, always be prepared to furnish his friends with everything in the old style. His place of business is at the well-known spot at the foot of Broughton street. juio-tf jyjITCHKL & SMITHS. GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS. • Dealers in Sheeting, Shirting, Osnaburgs, Yams, Rope, Bagging, Manufactured and Smoking Tobacco, &c., &r. Particular attention given to the Purchase, Sale and Shipment of COTTON. Ralston’s Gbanite Range;—Tuiud Range, MACON, GA. Referknos9.—>Erwin & Uardde, Claghom & Can butanuuli; L. G Bowers, S. M. Farrar, Cos lumous; E. B. Long lie Cos., L. B. Davis, Augusta; P P. Pease. V. A. Gaskill, Atlanta. ju2S.lm 3500"^° OE— _ % ENGLISH RAILS, Os best quality, 50x58 per lineal yard. For sale Jjy jul9 6m r FOWLE & CO. fct'JMIE HOSPITAL TRANSCRIPT." The paper above named is published at Hilton Head S. C„ by M. J. McKenna. It is designed by the Publisher to make an Interest ing and Instructive Paper, not only for. SICK AND WOUNDED SOLDIERS, 'but a WELCOME WEEKLY VISITOR to all residents of Hilton Head. It will contain Original LOCAL NEWS, a summary NORTHERN NEWS, and carefully Selected MIS CELLANEOUS ITEMS. •i3-tf anb (potijjng. GOODS " " PER STEAMER AMERICA. 100 pieces Light Dark and Mahogany Calicos, Fine Black French Cloth and Cassimere. Fancy Cassiuiere. ' , Bird’s Eye and Scotch Diapers, Table Linen Damask. Huckaback Towels, White Brllliantes and Traveling Dress Goods, Cents’ and Boy’s New Style Soft Hats, Ladles’ and Gents’ L. C. Handkerchiefs, Jaconets, Nainsooks and Swiss Muslins, Linen Collars and Setts, Black and Fancy Fans, And a great variety of Small Wares, for sale'hy __JylO-6t_ DiWITT A MORGAN. T C. NORVELL Jt CO. -La* N (Cor. Bull and Bay Streets,! ARE CLOSING OUT THE BALANCE or TUEIB IMMENSE SUMMER STOCK, AT NEW YORK COS?. Jyn 2w A MURDOCK, WHOLESALE AMD RETAIL DEALERS IN SUTLERS’ AND NAVAL STORES, DRY GOODS, BOOTS AND SHOES, HATS AND CAPS, Gentlemen’s Fubnishinu Goods, <fcc., No. 5 Merchants’ Row, Hilton Head, S. C., W. C. RIDDELL. fjul3-tf] H. 1. MURDOCK. JPREBH ARRIVAL OF GOODS! “ BKEHAN * CONYNGHAM. Os 176 Broughton Street, Receive by every steamer fresh consignments of Goods from New York, consisting of BOOTS and SHOES, Ladies’ BALMORALS, Ac., Gentlemen’s Felt and Straw HATS, CLOTHING, GROCERIES, WINES, Dublin and London PORTER, * Golden ALE, in Cases and Barrels; Also—A choice selection of GARDEN SEEDS, Which we offer at low prices to the Trade. JcC 'JX) THE CITIZENS OF GEORGIA The termination of a sanguinary contest, which for the past four years has presented an impassable barrier to all social or commercial lnteicourse between the two great sections of our country, having at length happily cleared away all obstacles to a removal of those relations which formerly bound us together in tt fraternal union, I take the earliest*opportunity afford ed me by thia auspicious event, to greet my Sontbem friends, and to solicit from them a renewals that ex. tensive business connection wbicb for a quarter of a century has been uninterrupted save by the'great pub lic calamity to which I have adverted. 9 It is scarcely necessary, on the threshold of a busi ness Te-union, I should repeat the warning so often given to my friends,—to beware of all those spurious and deleterious compounds which, under the specious and false titles of Imported Wines, Brandios, Holland Gin, Liquors, Ac., have been equally destructive to the health of our citizens and prejudicial to the iifterest of the legitimate Importer. Many years of my past life have been expended in an open and candid attempt to expose these wholesale frauds; no time nor expffse has been spared to ac complish this salutary purpose, and to place before my frieuds and the public generally; at the lowest possible market price, and in such quantities as might suit their convenience, a truly genuine imported arti cle. Twenty-five years’ business transactions with the largest and most respectable exporting houses in France and Great Britain afforded me unsurpass ed facilities for supplying our home market with Wines, Liquors, and Liquers of the best and most ap proved brauds iu Europe, iu addition to my owu dis tillery in Holland for the manufacture of the “Schie dam Schnapps.’ The latter, so long tested and approved by the med ical Faculties of the United States, West Indies and South America as an invaluable Therapeutic, a whole some, pleasant, and perfectly safe beverage in all cli mates and during all seasons, quickly excited the cu pidity of the home venders of a spurious article uuiier the same name. I trust that I have, after much toil and expense, sur rounded my importations with safeguards and di rections which with ordinary circumspection will In sure their delivery, as I receive them from Europe, to all my customers. I would, however, recommend in all cases where it is possible, that orders beaent direct to my Depot, 22 Beaver street, New York, or that purchases be made of my accredited agents. In addition to a large stock of Wines, Brandies, Ac., in wood, I have a considerably supply of old tried for eign wines, embracing vintages of many past years, bottled up before the commencement of the war, which I can especially recommend to all connoisseurs of these rare luxuries. In conclusion, I would specially coll the early atten tion of my Southern customers to the advantage to be derived by transmitting their orders without loss of time, or calling personally at the Depot, In order to insure the fulfillment of their favors from the present laige and well selected assortment. UDOLPHO WOLFE, Jo® lm 22 Beaver street, New York. J SHAFFER COMMISSION DEALER In all kinds of FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC FRUITS and PRODUCE, West Washington Market, Opposite 143 West st„ Bulkhead betweeu Barclay and Vesey sts., NEW YORK. Potatoes, Apples and Onions constantly on hand, and put np for the Southern market All consignments promptly attenked to. S3T“ Refers to A. L. Bradley, A. Haywood, T. J. Walsh, and J. H. Parsons. jyl2 eodly SAVANNAH, GA., FRIDAY, JULY 14, 18(55. Stationery, j^t. gTATIONBRY. TO MERCHANTS AND SUTLERS. We offer onr large and varied Stock of STATION ERY at the lowest cash prices. Onr stock in the above line is the largest in the De partment, and all our goods are of the first quality, fresh and direct from Manufacturers. We solicit the attention of purchasers to our goods and prices. SAVILLE A LEACH, Corner Bryan street and Market square, Timber Cutter’idßank, Savannah, Go., AND— MERCHANTS’ ROW, HILTON HEAR, S. C. Jyi _tf iglviLLE & LEACH, BOOKSELLBRS AND STATION*BS. MERCHANTS' ROW HILTON HEAD, S. C. , —AJID— CORNER .BETAN STREET AND MARKET SQUARE, SAVANNAH, GA. “ ii nr I . —--—■ ■■■- - 1 gEA ISLAND J? OPEN TO THE PUBLIC, TUESDAY, JUNE 20th, 1806. This new Hotel, situated on the most desirable spot on the eastern bank of Hilton Head Island, affords a fine view of the Pier, Bay, Ocean, and surrounding Islands. The scenery Is quite as pleasing and inter esting, in every respect, as the famous watering place of Newport, R. 1., and is altogether os comfortable and healthful u place to spend the summer months.— It has a fine hard smooth Beach, seventeen miles long affording a more charming drive than the celebrated Beach at Nahant, Mass., and as fine sea bathing aB at that place or Cape May. The House has over seventy large, airy rooms, and verandahs on three sides of ail the stories ; the furni ture is entirely new, and the tables will be furnished with the best that can be procured here and iu the Northern markets. Every effort will be made to ren der the Hotel,all that thd most fastidious can desire. Billiard Rooms and Sea Bathing houses will soon be in readiness for guests. ju23 ts JJOTEL FOR SALE, THE SAXTON HOUBE, —AT— « BEAUFORT, 8. C., Formerly the property of Di. Johnson, is for sale.— Apply to C. W. DENNIS A CO., No. 4 Merchants’ Row, Ju2» ts Hilton Head, S. C. pORT ROYAL HOUSE, **▼ • - jEHLTON HEAD, S. C. RIDDELL A HUGO, Proprietors. E. S. RIDDBLL, m. f. echo, jn3-tf pULASKI HOUSE. SAVANNAH, GA. BARTELS A RTDDELL, Proprietor^. t. O. BARTELS. E. B. RIDDELL. _ Ju3-if A KIENZLE, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN ALES, WINES AND LAGER BIER. OUR HOUS E. 165 BAY STREET, __ Ju2l . ts jyAILITARY CLOTHING. FURNISHING GOODS, HATS AND CAPS, BOOTS AND SHOES, Ac., AT . , HA.TOP H A M • S NO. 138 CONGRESS STREET. This Store is well stocked with a superior quality of goods, which will be sold remarkably cheap, as the Proprietor wishes to make room for anew assort ment, Jyi-tf RIVER AGKICOLTRAL WORKS. GRIFFING, BROTHER & CO., Psopbietobs, 56 AND GO CoCKTLAND SIUEKT. NEW YORK. Manufacturers of Plows, Harrows, Cultivators, Cot ton Sweeps; CornTMills, Cotton Gins, Ac. Every implement wanted by the Planter, Also, dealers in Field and Garden Seeds. Also, Agents for Bruce's Conceutratod Manure, Bone, Jbc. Sendfor circular. Ju2o 3m JOHN McMAHON. COMMISSION AND PRODUCE MERCHANT. Strict attention given to all Consignments. COBNEB BkOCGHTON AND JEFEEASON StBEEBS. ju3fr f lm T B. DAVIS. GROCER AND COMMISSION MERCHANT, No. 283 Bboad Stub pr, AUGUSTA, GA. Consignments solicited. Will give- personal atten tion to business entrusted to him. befkbb to Crane A Grayblll, Savannah. Claghom & Cunningham, Savannah. S’. Palmer * son, “ Mr. A. Wilbur, Pres. Home lil mrance Company, SavannSb. Mr, W. Camming, Cashier Bank: State of Ga. Mitchell A Smith, Macon. John B. Habersham A Cos. Macon. Wright A Alexander, Augusta. E. 1L Long A Cos., C. V. Walker O Cos., julf-tm C. FEATHER, M. D. ’ • J OFFICE, NO. ISM MERCHANTS' ROW, HILTON HEAD, S. C. juW !m JMNSTEIN, ROSENFELD A CO., BANKERS, No. 8 BROAD STREET. New York. . We draw at aight, and at sixty days, on London, Paris, Frankfort, and all other principal cities oi I Europe. Parties opening current accounts, may deposit and draw at their convenience, the same as with the City Banks, and will be tdlowed interest on all balances over One Thousand Dollars, at the rate of four per cent, per annum, Orders for the purchase or sale ol 1 various issues of Govorftnent and other Stocks, Bonds and Gold, executed on Commission. jeS-3taw3m JjMtWIN A HARDEE, FACTORS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS, BAT STREET, SAVANNAH, GEORGIA. Robert Erwin, Chas. S. Hardee, may3l-eod2m HEADQ'RS DEP’T OF THE SOUTH, Hilton Head, S. C„ June 28, 1806. General Order, ) No. 104. / The following regulations concerning Military Courts are re-published from the General Orders of the War Department, and of this Department, with additions and modifications. All parts of Department Orders inconsistent herewith are revoked. I. “Where a post or district commaud is composed of mixed troops, equivalent to a brigade, the Com manding Officer of the Department or Army will desig nate it in orders us ‘a separate brigade,’ and a copy of such order will accompany the proceedings of auy General Court Martial convened by such brigade com mander. Without such authority, commanders ol posts and districts haviug no brigade organization will not convene General Courts Martial,” (General Orders No! 251, A. G. 0., Series 1864.} 11. No one in the Department save the Command ing General, can appoint General Courts Martial or Mi'itary Commissions, except the Commander of a Di vision or a separate Brigade, and the order appoint ing the court must be dated “Headquarters Division, ’’ or “Headquarters, Separate Brigade,’’as the case may be. * 111. “All communications pertaining to questions of militury justice, or the proceedings of military courts and commissions throughout the Armies of the United States, must be addressed to the Judge Advo cate General; and commanding officers are enjoined to forward promptly to the Bureau of Military Justice all proceedings of Courts Martial, Military Commis sions, and Courts of Inquiry, together with the orders promulgating decision thereon. Jtrdge Advocates will be held responsible for the prompt execution of this paragraph, and they ure required to forward to the Judge Advocate Oeperal, at the end of each mouth, a list of all cuses trid and to be tried within their juris diction,” (Gen. Orders No. 2Tb, A. G. 0., Series 1864.} IV. To carry out the foregoing paragraph, all: offi cers within the Department authorized to appoint Courts Martial, Military Commissions or Courts of In quiry, will on the 27th of each month, send to the Advqgptc qji the Department, two reports. In the first report they will state the name and rank of all persons tried during the month before Courts or Commissions appointed by them, with the nature of the charges, and also whether the proceedings in each case have been (1} approved, (2} published, and (3} forwarded by them, and if not, the reason why. Iu the second report, they will state the names and rank of all persons against whom charges have been pre ferred, but who remain uutried at the date ot the re port, with the nature of the charges and also whether each case has been sent to a Court or Commission for trial, and if not, the reason why, (Circular No. 14, D. S., Series 1864.} V. “Whenever fines are imposed by sentence of General Court Martial, or Military Commission, upon officers or citizens, the Judge Advocate of the Court or Commission will make a special report of the fact to the Adjutant General, giving a copy of the sentence in the case. The officer who confirms a sentence impo slnga fine will transmit to the Adjutant General a special report ihereof, together with a copy of the or der promulgating the proceedings,” (Gen. Orders No. 268, Par. I. A, G. 0., Series 1864.] VI. The fines will be paid to the Chief Officer of the Quartermaster's Department at the place where the prisoner may be, and no other person is authorized to receive them. Such fines must not be applied to any purpose, but the officer receiving them will forthwith remit the amounts to the Adjutant General of the Army, at Washington, with the names of prisoners who puid them, and the numbers>f the order promul gating the proceedings, (Gen. Onlers No. 268, Par 11, A, G. 0., Series 1864.) miVII. To avoid delay arising from the absence of Brigadier General L. Thomas, checks forwarded. on account of fines under the above paragraph, will be made payable to ’-the Adjutant General U. S. Army, or order,” without inserting the name. (See Circular A. G. 0., dated Nov. 19,1664 j - VIII. "In all cases where fines are Imposed by sen tence of General Court Martial or Military Commis, along, a provision should be added to the sentence that the prisoner shall be confined until the fine is paid. A limit may be fixed to the period of such con finement." (Gen, Orders No. 01, A. G. O. Par, L c. s.] IX. "In case the provision has been omitted from the sentence, that a prisoner shall be confined until the fine is paid, a special report will be made to the Adjutant General ofhis failure to make payment, and be will not be released without orders from the War Department, except on payment ol the fine. ” (Gen. OrGers No. 61, A. G. O, Par. 11, c. s.) X. “Stoppages of pay against officers or enlisted men are not ‘fines" in the sense of this *Order,” (Gen. Orders No. 61, Par. 111, A. G. 0.. c. s ) XI. In a case requiring the confirmation of the Gen eral Commanding the Department, the officer order iug the court, or nis successor,'will not merely forward the record, but will formally act upon the case, and express his approval or disapproval upon tne record.— (See Digest of opinion of Judge Advocate General, p. XII. All records of Military Courts will be transmit ted to the Judge Advocate General, through these Headquarters, and in no case will be sent to Washing lou direct. XIII. When several oases are published in the same General Order, the record in each separate case will be accompanied by a copy of that order, or so much thereof as relates to the particular case: and when the court is ordered from the Headquarters of a Sep arate Brigade, each case will be accompanied by an official copy of that Paragraph of General Orders which organizes the Separate Brigade. XIV. Officers empowered to appoint courts are ear nestly enjoined to bring all accused persons to a speedy trial, and to publish and execute promptly, the sentences of the courts. A delay of justice Is often as detrimental to the public service as its total denial. Bv command of Major General Q. A. GILLMORE. W. L. M. Buboes, Assistant Adjutant General. Official: K F. Wilkinson, Major and A. A. A. Gen. Jy> 1 HEADQ'RS DISTRICT SAVANNAH, ) Savannah, Ga., July 6, 1966./ Genebal Okdeb,\ I. LLCoI.A. Neafle, 156 th N. Y. Vols., having been assigned to. other duties by Department Headquarters U relieved from duty as Collector of Military Taxes and Relief Commissioner. n Capt. J. S. Cooke, 26th Massachusetts Volunteers, is appointed Collector of Military Taxe* Relief Commissioner, and will at onee relieve U. Colonel A. Neafle, 166th N. Y. Vols., in the duties of that office. By command of BIRQE . J. B. Babcock, Maj, and A. A- A. G. I jylO 7 PRICE, 5 CENTS THE STAMIIERisg WIFE. RY JOHN «. SAXE, I. When, deeply in love with Miss Emily Pryae, I vowed, if the maiden would only be mine, 1 would always endeavor to please her; She blushed her consent, tho' the stuttering lass Said never a word, except, “You’re an ass— An ass—an ass-idoous teaser!’’ n, But when we were mirried, I found to my ruth. The stammering Mdy bad spoken the truth. For often, iu obvious dudgeon, She'd say—if I ventured to give her a jog In the way of reproof—“ You're a dog—you’re a dog A dog— a dog-matic curmudgeon !" * - in. And when I said, “We can hardly afford This extravagant style, with our moderate hoard, And hinted we ought to be wiser, She looked, I assure you, exceedingly blue, And fretfully cried, “iou’reajew —you’re a Jew Avery ju-dicious adviser 1" rv. Again when it happened that, wishing to shirk Some rather unpleasant and arduous work • I begged her to go to a neighbor, She wanted to know why I made such a fuss. And saucily said, “You’re a cus—cus—cus— You were always ac-cus-tomed to labor 1" V. Out of temper at last with the Insolent dame. And feeling that Madam was greatly to blame. To scold me instead of caressing, I mimicked her speech—like a churl as I am— And angrily said, “You’re a dam—dam—dam— A dam-age instead of a blessing |" Fourth ot July In Macon In 1843. The editor of the Macon Journal & Mes senger, in an article on the Fourth of July, indulges in the following interesting remin iscences : The Fourth of July was first celebrated in Macon in 1823. The iflbidents of the occa sion were principally .these; The first was, that there being but one cannon to “speak for the Fourth of July,” and there being two sides to the Ocmulgee river, and two parties equally patriotic on either side, a border war was inaugurated. “ West side" possessed the cannon. “East side” organized a bellig erent operation to obtain it at a late hour of the night of the third. “West side” was in formed of it, and was fully armed and equip ped, and the cannon loaded to meet the emergency. “East side ” crossed the river and approached cautiously. Discovering the “opposition” too formidable, they moved to a noted subruban locality known as “Ti gertown,” principally under the command of Captain Spencer Riley, for recruits. The Captain did not relish an association with “East side,” and declined the honor of mus tering “his Tigers" into this service. The leader and his party then retired across the river looking (as was said by Bob Perryman,) “as mean as a suck-egg-jdog,” and were mus tered out ot service by his administering on them no moderate amount of cursing for their cowardice. As they had no cannon to speak for them, it was understood that each eat his “collards and bacon,” and drank his whisky by himself, and Bill Halstead, and Old Har dy Newaewi got drunker than usual, so as he said, he could not stand up by “holding on to the willows.” As to the “ festivities proper’’ of the day, a procession was formed on the Court House square, by Capt. Robert 3. Patton, which moved to Fort Hawkins, and in a block house now there standing, Charles J. Mc- Donald, Esq. (since Governor McDonald), delivered an oration, which was much com plimented at the time as being “ able and eloquent,” with “no cold spots in it.” The processmn then moved back to the Court House square, and the writer had the distinguished honor of being standard bearer, carrying a flag that had been severely wound ed in the battle of Chippewa. A table was spread under a brush arbor on the square, where they all “sat down,” Dr. Thompson Bird officiating as President and Robert Coleman as Vice President.— The records of the day announce the table as “loaded with viands,” which, as the writer recollects, consisted mainly or entirely of barbecued pig, mutton, com bread, cu cumbers and boiled “roasting ears.” Such were the “ viands” of those good old days, when the pure fire of patriotism burned in every bosom, and the surface of the moral and political world were calm as a summer sea. • Another incident of that day, was a juve nile celebration, in which a large number of youths participated. An oration, very credi table to the speaker, was delivered (by our then apprentice, some thirteen years of age,) now the Rev. Richard T. Marks, well known in the ministerial profession, and also as one of the first editors and proprietors of the Co lumbus Enquirer, and as a member of the Legislature. We have had occasion to be proud of “our boy.” These were before the days when fanati cism and abolitionism reared their Gorgon heads—to lie met with the Hydra of nullifidh tion, fire-eaters, secession and disunion— when no man had said, or even ventuied the sacrilegious thought, that has been since pro mulgated in an adjoining State—“dissolver the accursed Union.” We watched the rise and progress of discord both South and North, with anxiety and trembling, till it culmina ted into the fearful struggle—-where cherish ed hopes have gone down in “clouds and storms behind the darkened west.” And left us like the lordly lion and tiger, exhausted from the battle, and brooding over scars and wounds, that all-effacing time can scarcely heal. To speak of ourselves, we will only say, this “was not our work," but of blinded councils and “demagogues accursed," who have cast away such a heritage as God never gave before —with only the exception of the -base Judean." —Rather keen and suggestive was s re partee made the other evening by a little fel low in a Pittsfield, Mass., barber shop. A gentleman of standing, and an owner of one of the factories, came in, and, impatient at being delayed while two boys had their hair cut, remarked that “Little boys ought to get their hair cut in the daytime, and go to bed in the evening.” “Yes,” replied one of the juveniles; “but little boys who have to get up in the morning at five o’clock and work in the mill till seven at night, must get their haircut when they can.”,