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date (1866-06-06) newspaper_issue 


Independent In Politics— Devoted to General News. Literature and Morality 



VOL. I. 



SHELBYVILLE, KENTUCKY, UEDXLSDAY MORNING, JUNE 6, 



THE SHELBY SENTINEL, 

BY JOK  T ME ARM 



to pu  li*li t w Sen 

rk ". of toe ,'onir.. 
•i C o rs| :n, 
f and jocr'nn 
State. *r d irom tx 
we «r . h   "-ed Li 
MM wt'l cn*n ou 
Taai tin 

a* p  . firm 
i'.*k» h - 

p ir i . . at . 



ving tha* our proportion 
MMrad tbe h.ary t-r. dorse - 
ibe pwptru ki; ssjooaai 
• ok~!sens ol 



he asked 



' sleeping impulse* of 
all awckc and alive. 



strong Lean were 



In a email back 



* * * * * 
chamber sat a pale, sweet- 



m 



irom 



h%ns 



Ik 



ill 



urn**, b 

M West pi 

the aase'rtuce that permanent 1 auc 

enterprise. 

:re may U; no m * "n .andm? a* to 'he 

icft the oeau.ttu ayifl c .y in rcVrcnce to 
ol the cornTy. we j*»ru it ne«— a.-y to 
st^tem •• •: A'lilc ' xi._r~fJ.-nt ol po iiral 
rh -d 'o no , v . »n « tm, be - to ki.i; o .!• 

• s  .i.tt people. ... v i i . :kc to can- 
dirt!. mrol«Kiow»ry or u'.'"-  nir»i)rr(; 

tfpt-jn.: f/ r . .r; iii a mild mid i.viei''a- 
'.}• . ■• ...» 9T I'temin • » ind £etK 

• r »m e. rnmtiiir "\ topi w . the day 

» rendere. Val ;.ibi - to ajU 
terms or »ve- ~r:pricn. 

U. • df 4.1 



•What is voar name 
• Charles Leonard, sir." 
There was an instant change in the mer 
chant 8 manner, and he turned his race s. 

r*r aw.y thstthe InyV eyes could not see . patient-lookiag woc.*n. "reading a 

tu exproa*ion. For a lonqtmeb to! *ull i e , t£ , w j,j ca had just been left her by The 

i post mm. 

! "Tnank G jd " she SttM, as shefinishel 
reading it. and her soft brown eyes, were 
] lilted upward. It looked very dark. 
! she tnuruieied, 'but the nio.ni'ag busbrok- 
en again." 




First Newspaper in Kentucky. 



and aileut — so l«.ng that the bov wondered 
"Is y  u- farther liviig 9 ' Mr. Prazior 
did nut look at tho boy. baft still kept his 
fa~e xw»y. His voice was low nnd not very 

i:\er. 

Vn «i He died four years ego " 



W 



o sir 
here ' 



Tne vcice was 



quit 



k and 



Sbajrte eopv one „ 
Cuts of six. 'one rcpy *t*m.) 
Term* ol advtr.iairg a*"* hird page 



15 00 



L/TV  



OVER THE RIVE2. 

p river fh« v herkon to me. 
: on™ who 've caw d la t' * fmCutt I It; 
'I in -'mi of - !i«ir *.. owv ro^  I n-r, 

Eu lhar wire* xrelo^ m tin. dasi. - g tide. 
Ttv - '? orw with r.ri»1etr o f aunnv rfo'.d. 

.\r^ »• ■'. 4aa ••pflir'ior. oi heaven s own blue— 
_Hecr« F«wd in the tmnliiht. f ny and end. 

A^d tin- pa'«* mi« hid him from mortal view: 
We saw r"W theati(.^ls who nift him th«rc — 

T'tr jr -.« of the r'.y «f ru-.ild l.ol  ■• . — 
Over ti«ri»er, o» *r iht river, 

Oxer th«? riwr the bo»tman pale 

Carried aiio^hpr — the Sou* •!. old p?*; 
Her hrowr r,ir »•; wpved in the certrle pale— 

Dariing Minri*- ' I art her ym; 
She croaaxc on her boaom h  r dimpled hande, 

And fearl'»l - entered the pnantom bark; 
We lelt it plide from the a;l\tr bandfr. 

And all cur smthim- grrw atrangtiy dark. 
We know ahr is aaii on th" further side— 

Wnere mil the rarjso. icd hngcie be — 
Over the nver tlie mysuc river, 

My childhood's ido! it waiting tor me. 



For none return trotn loose quiet shores. 

Whc cross w^h the bovman cold and 
We hear the dip of the golden oars . 

And catch a gleam of the snowy sail. 
And lo ! they have passed from our yearning b 

They cross the 6tream. and are gonr tor tyt 
We may not sunder the vail apart 

That hides from oar vision the gates of day- 
Wt only know :hat their barks no more 

May sail with us o'er life's stormy sea; 
Yet somewhere. I know, on the unseen shore, 

They watch, and beckon, and wait for me. 



heartf. 



And 1 sit and think, when the sunset's gold 

Is flushing river and hill and shore, 
I shs i one dav stand by the water cold. 

And list for the sound of the boatman's oar; 
I shall watch for s gleam of the flapping sail, 

I shall hear the boat ss it sains the strand. 
I shall pas? from sight with the boatman pale. 

To the better shore of the spirit land; 
I shall know the loved who have gone before. 

And joytu'ly eweet will the meeting be. 
When over the nver. the peaceful river. 

The Angel of Death shall cam- me 



u !n Lon-iou, sir." 

"H .w lwng tin.e you came to Atuer'.ca .'" 
' T*-u years." 

"Have you b-^en in this city ever «»!nee?" 

"No. sir. W« ■-. mo bore with niv uncle, 
a ye-ir ij;o. B'*t be died a month after 
our at rival." 

There osme another long silence, in 
which the lad wis not able to see tho uwr 
chant's eountenauee. But when he diJ 
*c jk at him afrain. then was such a new 
a..d Kinde.rpr^ssionir the » yj* \. '..Ich seal- 
ed almost to devour hi? f«ce, tl.at he felt 
aatui-ance in 'tis Le*rt the; Mr. Frazier 
was a g  r i man and would be a friend to 
his mother. 

•Sit (here for a little while." said Mr. 
Frazier, and turning »o his desk, he wsote 
a irief note, in whieli, wirhout permitting 
the lad to t»ee what he was doing, ho enclos- 
ed two or three bank bills. 

"Take this to your mother." be said, 
handiuff the note to the 1-d. 

"You 'll try and get me a place, sir, 
won't you ?" The little boy liftod to him 
an appealing look. 

"Oh. yet. You shall have a good place. 
But stay ; you have not told me where you 
live." 

-At No.— 7— Melon street." 

"Very well." Mr. Frazier noted the 
street and number. "And now take that 
note to your mother.' 

The merchant did not resume his news- 
paper after the lad departed. He had lott 
hit interest in its contents. For a time 
he sat with his face so that no one saw its 
expression. If rpoken to on any matter, 
he answered briefly, and with nothing of 
hi6 usual interest in business. The change 
in him was so marked that one o r hie part- 
ners asked him if he were not well. ' Feel 
a little dull," he evasively answered. 

Before his usual time Mr. Frazier left 
his store and went home. Ae he opened 
the door of his dwelling, distressed cries 
and sobbings of a child came with an un- 
pleasant sound upon his ears. He went up 
stairs with two or three long strides and 



A lkbt qui. k step was he.trd or. the 
stairs, md the Iter wa? pushed iiw tii) 
ortcn. 
j ' "Charles, dear." 

The bey euterei with excited co tnt^n- 
! an *e. 

•■I'm sroing to g*t a place, mother." he 
' cried to her, the moment his  feet were in- 
' sido the door. 

The pale woman* mile-l, and held out her 
hand to ncr boy. He i-atuo quickly io her 
aide. 



Many tin:es he thought of the incident Interesting Historical Era 

afterwards, and of the *ixx*\\ eveit on wh™b 
such lUsvioBg issues hung;, almost trembl- 
ing in view of what ho micht bavc lost hid 
that slight opportunity for doicp good Lcea 
neglected. 



The 



The barkwooJs dealer iu 



BY SZ DF KAY 



PUTTING CN. 



"It's a Riot, tleor^e! the'* the mo-t dis- 
*£T*efcM* girl I e*-»r knew! " Ant' fin'., h- 
il u 1 1. 2 o..n\ t -raatinu *itb tht I err.phano 

ft -tW Aaaro»«t  p«t.w«f WWnt wif » « ne »ioor ii»|,K,rwoce it w an i 
, n j r ] ca fc «»w m tb« history ot any co!o»iy cr rt^te 

-Wbo la rkat, .'..•a and why is .he # | J**™*' r i*olution - : ,rf^Mj exis»- 
It wm a on-t. rlenssnt ! !«H?  *»«"0»»bea. . ben loe* tbc RM.i WWi id 

and its cjoti iua! r.r, 



eeenjc again sjsjiiari witb icterest snd pa«- 

• sions linking him to b" 

their pursuits 
. pro tui-e aud .rtieles of v^efchaft i*e, bent 
; over his rude counter and glae ed .vet the 
; matket report with much of the ar# r fro*d 

The 15th of August. 1787, fciuwatioo^ uhiU lhe Jealfcl ncw **** 'xmbii* who 
in no eal-udira, a day r» n^te - e - it do- 10 hi ' elegant cour.tmgro. m. ami, am:d 

aetTos especial consideration fn,ra tfce pen- tni  wreathed clou.t, n; Lis H vana cigar, 

pleot this State, it ia the eon.vewarv of D0,es {hc l' rKei tUiT «"'- Th « hon«ew?!e 

lhe i »ue of tbe fin,t printed sLcot ^ithiu ,: ' lhc IOi " h un " ot T   e da J- dr * P!^ d 
tne b» rdtr- o'. the Cou.ti oowealtl Such n 
Mtf is of no MtOOf iuij'i.rUuee It 
hist cry of at 



.filagree bl.-?" 
v,. ; .c^, couii ;g frot 



w»« a qn-et. r-le-san* 
the other aide of tbo 



room 



Mr. Frazier sat reading, in his counting' 
room. He was in the mid^t of a piece of in 
teresting news, when a lad came to the 
and said — "Do you want r Hoy, sir?" 

Without lifting his eyes from the paper, 
Mr. Frazier answered - : No;' to the appli- 
cant, and in rather a rough way. 

Before the lad had reached the 6treet, 
conscience had compelled the merchant to 
listen to a rebuking sentence. 

••You might have spoken kindly to the 
poor boy. at least," said conscience. "This 
is an opportunity." 

Mr. Frazier let the paper fall before his 
eyes, and turned to look at the lad. He 
was small — but clean. Tbe merchant tap- 
ped at one of the windows of the counting 
room, aud the boy glanced back over his 
shoulder. A sign from the merchant caus- 
al him to return. 

"What did you say just now?" 

"Do yon want a boy. sir?'' The lad re- 
peate 1 the words he had spoken, besitat- 
v a few m ou'es before. 

Mr Fr trier looked at him with a sudden- 
ly '.wakened interest. He had a f:iir. girl- 
ish f ico dirk brown eyes and hair, and 
though slet'lnr and deli' ft- in appear-iuce. 
stooil erect, with a nnnliness of aspect 
th .; showed him to be ••lready conscious of 
d-ny in the worl 1. Bu* there did] not seom 
to be in-ich of that «tnfT in him that is 
needed for the bittle ( »f life. 

• Tike •  chair sa' 1 Mr Frazier. an in- 
voluntary re-peot for :he lad getting pos- 
sesion of his mind. 

The boy sat lown.with his large, clear 
eyes fixed ^n the merchant s face. 

/ llow old are y."»u ?" 

"I was twelve, sir. lj»st month," replied 
the boy 

• What splendid eyes," said the merchant 
to hi»n«*elf. "And I've seen them before. 
d*rk and lustrous as a woman's." 

Away back in tbe past the thoughts of 
Mr. Fazier went, borne on the light from 
tho«e beautiful eyes; and for some moment* 
he forgot the present in the past. But 



' There is no Mfttatfty for yoor getting ( 
a pUce now, Cher!:.'. We shall go back 
UD Eugland " 

'Oh, mo'her. ' Tbe boy's face way all | 
aglow with twahf i 

"Here is a let.er from a gentleman in 
New Yoek, who s'.ys that he is directed by 
you» uncle V'iltoo to pay our passage to 
i.:i_'!:. .J if we wi.i return. God is good, 
■j Ida. Let us bo thankful." 

Caa^les now d r ew from his pocket the 
note which Mr. Frazier had giveuhim.and 
handed it to his mother. 

"What it this?" she asked. 

"The gentleman who promised to get me 
a place told me to give it to you." 

The woman broke the seal. There *rere 
three bank bills, of ten dollars each enclos- 
ed, and this brief sentence written on a sheet 
of paper: 

"God sent your son to a true friend. — 
Take courage Let him come to me to- 
morrow." * 

"Who gave you this?" she asked, her 
pale faced" growing warm with sudden ex- 
citement. 

"A gentleman. But I don't know who 
he was. I went into a great many stores 
to ask if they didn't want a boy, and at last 
came to the one where the gentleman was 
who sent you a letter. He 6poke roughly 
to me at first, and then called me back and 
asked me who I was. and about my mother. 
I told him your name, and how father had 
died, and sou were sick. Then he satagood 
while and didn't say anything , and then 
wrote the note, and he told me be would 
get me a place. He was a kind looking 
man, if he did 6peak roughly at first." 



i "Wl y, auntie! wb »r did TOl come in?" 

' Just now. as you were making known 
' to George that terrible 'fact.' And I am 
, aexloajsi to hear all about it myself." 
i -Well. I'il tell you!" and down went the 
1 bonnet ond cloui on the sofa. 'It's Alice 
( Heston. the low scholni ; her father bought 
rhe «tone hou*e undwr tbe bill, *nd moved 
1 in 1  t tall, y ju know." 
' Yes. I re'mcmbf r; but why do you think 
j Altec so disagreeable?" 
I 'Oh, she putt m so'" 

Pu*s o„! what does she put on?" 
"Feathers, and rilks, and fashior.: and 
flummery!" interrupted Georgo, laugh- 
ingly. 

'But that isn't what I meant! She 
puts or. such air*, auntie ! Why, it's per- 
fectly ridiculous the way she acts! I don't 
believe there is a girl in school who likes 

her!" 

"Is she unkind, or unfriendly, of sel- 
fish?" 

• Why. no, ma'am; she's kind and friend- 
ly enough, in her way; but then, who can 
endure such a way? such patronizing aira! 
and such condescending smiles! and such 
a style of talking, a6 if she had been study- 
ing the dictionary all her life, and thought 
she knew more than all the rest of us to- 
gether! She isn't at all like the other 
girls ! Every thing she does and says is 
all affectation, and that's just what I can't 
bear!" 

Ada stopped to take breath; while George 
laughed heartily at her earnestness. Aunt 
Julia sat as if thinking, for a few momenta, 
and then said quietly, "I think there is a 
one kind of putting on which Ada herself 
needs to learn and to practice; something 
which, if she herself would remember to 
put on at all times, would make her school- 
mate, Alice, seem much less disagreeable." 



in 



"Why, auntie, I don't understand?" 

"Can you help her any, George ?" 

•pidyouseewhatnamewasonthesign?^ uT j h 

"I never thought to look, replied the , ' 

"What is the matter, darling?" he said, b „, wa5 f ad when x cam /away.- ? he * l £ e claM 1"*^' 
as he caught the weeping one in hie arms. But j caQ 6traig ht to the place." 

  W hat ails my little Maggie ?' .. x wiU write the gentleman a note, thank- , 

•Oh pa ! papa ! sobbed the child, cling- ; j him for his kin J neB5) and you must uke » J« ^/^!f /'^ss ' " ^ 

to his neck, and laying her wet face, . it f 0 him in the morniDg . fe 0 w light it '^^iTjdLv 'L T -L ftfal j 

makes my heart feel to know that we are baven ^ ha ^ y? ^ U 7 
going back to dear England. God is good ^ % ^ ^ ked thinkdth 

to us my son. and we must be obedient and^ Qo cvil / hopetb aU { h J ngs  endur eth all 

thankful things.' Put on this beautiful weil of 

Jnst a httle before evening twilight fell, char »r aQd see how M]m , % diB gTi6ab le 
word came up to the woman that a gentle- ..^ ^ f ^ my before {t j Ch fi . 

* h M *y wiH ' Perha P s her manners are the 

6 6 8al fault of her education, or of example, and 

., , she is not to blame.' Charity will say. 'I 

I gentleman who have faults of my own , and I w ii) be 

. -not easily provoked" at bars.' Charity 
an under tone, coming back quickly. And wm en Jure \^ 6thitmny wem disaoreea- 
he wants to see you. Can he come up t b , e ^ . ^ , ea8anter thincs win 
There was a hasty glance of the woman's • COQj l by-and-by. A wondroul thing is 
eyes around the room to see if everything tbis Charity, Ada!" 

"How nicely you have rotde it all out 



oecoine ntuier, and its cjoii iua« r.r, o; 
ejeifemect— its increasing ac.i.-ity— itstar- 
moil jurl eonfu?i'-n— its joys and vorrowi — 
: ts benevoient pulsations ("Dd its wicked 
tbrobbings appeal to the human s\mta- 
thie.s. The wiMtvataa »ud solitude low 
tbeir startlingt wildness and impressive 
loneliness. Life appears hrei.thed in;o the 
inanimate. Men seem bound to their fel- 
lows at a distance by "loser lie:. The 
newspaper serves as i ."•uti^Uo ligament to 
connect tbe most remote in feeling end 
opinion. Tbe desires and actions, thoughts 
and impul.es of tbe multitude are commu- 
nicated through this medium. By thus in- 
terchanging views, men's ideas become more 
liberal— their mental visions embrace a 
wider range of observation. Tho edges o  
inquiry and investigation are sharpened. — 
New enterprises are set on foot. Commerce 
is invigorated, and every branch of indus- 
try receives an impetus. Pleasure is cot 
only thus diffused among all classes, but 
profit, actual profit, that which may be 
reckoned in dollars and cents. The influ- 
ence of a newspaper, in a new settlement, 
is not exaggerated nor over estimated. — 
Instances fully corroborating all that haa 
been here said, are to be found in abun- 
dance. Potent as is the press in the most 
highly refined and prosperous portious of 
tha globe, it is likewise so on tne edgj of 
the desert, and, accompanying tbe border- 
er's gun and the engineer's axe, sows the 
seeds of civilization in tbe very midst of 
uncultivated nature. 

To John Bradford belongs the great 
honor of having "set up" the first printing 1 
office and newspaper in the State (then 
District) of Kentucky. Could we, upon 
one of these bright May days, transfer our- 
selves into the by-gone days of '87, and 
peep upon his precinoU, how novel would 
the scene appear to eyes accustomed to the 
wonderful improvements in tho "art pre- 
■ervative of arts !" In the goodly town of 
Lexington, beside an ill defined road, call- 
ed by courtesy a street, and hedged in by 
a house here and there, site the little eabin 
of hewn logs. How primitive in appear- 
ance this temple to Faustus, the moeumen- 



iDentu- uuiiea it»r awhil* r.nd eu 
this !in-y part»rreef the v nit' s even'-, 
an •. t," [-'  in'.' i:!o:nent. or -n:-rr a or 
daaUh. A!! classes o'sorety v e.t  h thai 
k nc» pK\»:».;-e 'uu -t'rn» u'. h tb-tr 
:utd t, ii»- i wondered .t hsvii g so long • a- 
istotl \* : ;b .it th. md-  :a ' :.  n : l ctviiiza 
:ion f'ie nc'A p- p r 

J .hn Bradford, the founder of the first 
newspaper in Kentucky, now sleeps his 
lonji eleep. No stuTicd u: n t-or p r t\e oV»e- 
l'sk 00 nme DkO rates his public spirit, and 
even the -rreat fact of his l'ue, to which al- 
lusion has been m :de, is known to but few. 
Surely some tesrimor?-«l to his services 
should survive hira. F^r W»ss worthy he- 
roes, for he was a hero ia truih — ha^e *heir 
n unit auJ ieed- euibbzoned on cc.tly mar- 
ble— Surdftv (raretu. 



DEVILS. 

The Rev. Henry Wa»d Beeoher, in a re- 
cent discourse, thus draws a picture of that 
largo class of men who delight in tempting 
to ruin the innocent and unsuspecting ; 

|t is not the liidian alone who loves to 
carry the scalps which he takes in rattle ; 
there are thousands of beings, male and fe- 
male, who love to carry in sight the num- 
ber of the victims they have seduced or 
corrupted, to count them over and boast of 
thdir crime. There are men who love to 
teach the young salacious vices, and seduces 
them into e*il compliances, to put the leaven 
of perdition into tneir souls, and wait till it 
begins to leaven the whole lump. They 
seem to have a horrible gloat of pleasure 
in doing this. They resist all the efforts 
of their victim to break away, and if he 
does get away they pull him down again— 
and God lets such men live ! 

Did you ever see a spider spinning his 
web in the corner? With what delioacy of 
hit loom does he spin all the web! how it 
shines in tbe sun ! and who has spun it all 
right; and after spinning it, be makes him- 
self a little dark hole, in which ho goes 
back and lies in wait for a singing fly that 
has surveyed and philosophized on the uni- 
verse ; he looks upon the web, and the in- 
stant he touches it how the spider rushes 
out to seize him ! and if he be a small in- 



ing 

clooe to his. 

• Jane," said Mr. Frazier, looking at tbe 
nurse and speaking with some sternness of 
manner. 

-Why is Maggie crying in this manner?" 
The girl was not excited but pale. 
"She has been naughty," was her an- 
swer. 

• No. pa ! I ain't been naughty," said the 

child, indignantly. I didn't want to stay 
here all alone, and she pinched me and slap- 
ped me so hard. Oh, pa! ' And the child's 
wail rang out again, and she clung to his 
neck, sobbing. 

"Has sbe ev«.r pinched and slapped you 
before?' asked the father. 

' She does it most every day," answered 
the little girl. 

• Why hav'nt you told me?" 

• She aaid she d throw me out of the win- 
; dow if I told ! Oh, dear ! Don.t let her do 
■ it, papa ! ' 

"It's a lie r exclamedthe nurse, passion- 
ately. 

j ' Just look at my poor leg. papa. " The 
| child said this in a hushed whisper, with 
her lips olose to her father's ears. 
J Mr. Frazier sat down, and bearing the 
I child's leg to the hip, saw that it was cover- 
I ed with blue and green spots ; all above 
the knee there were not less than a dozen 
of those distinguished marks. He exam- 
ined the other leg, and found it in the same 
condition. 

Mr Frazier loved that child with a deep 
tenderness. She was his all to love. Her 
mother, between whom and himself there 
had never been any sympathy, died two 
years before, and since that time, his pre- 
vious darling — the apple of his eye — had 
been left to the tender mercie6 of hired 
nurses, over whose conduct it was impossi- 
ble for him to have any right observation. 
He had often feared that Maggie was ne- 



aect and a large spider, he will bits hia 
and roll him up in the web ; or if he bo a 

The third chapter and fourteenth v.rae: I « * "is temple to f austus, tnemonumen- , Urge fly, ne M »™°~"o U »S 

'tal pile to Guttenburg, in the wilds of preparing by and by to eat him , and if tor 
which it tbe bond of perfectness ' ' I America ! Amid the severe simplicity and I • moment the poor little fly turns to eseapo, 



"Go and see who it is, Charles,' 
to her son. 

"Oh, mother ! it's the 
sent you the note!" exclaimed Charles, 



when he came back into the present again, glected— often troubled himself on her ac- l ast — "a ten 



was in order, then a few slight changes in 
attire. 

"Ask him to come up, my son," she said, 
and Charles went down stairs again. 

A man's firm tread approached tbe door. 
It was opened, and the boy's mother and 
the boy's new-found friend looked into 
each other's f.iccs. 

"Oh, Edward!" fell from her lips in'a 
quick surprised voice, and she started from 
her chair and stood strongly agitated be- 
fore him. He advanced, not speaking un- 
till he had taken her hand. 

"Florence! I never thought to see you 
! thus." be said in a calm, kind, evenly 
modulated voice, but her ear* were finely 
enough chorded to preccivo the deep emo- 
tion that lay beneath. He said it looking 
down into the dark, soft, tender, brown 
eyes. But I think there is a providence 
in our meeting." he added. 

They sat down and talked long togeth- 
er — talked over the things gone by, and of 
the causes that seperated them, while their 
hearts beat only for each other — of tho 
weary years that had passed for both of 
them since then — of the actual present in 
there lives. 

"I have a motherless child.' be aaid at 



toward the stranger 
a year or 



he bad a softer heart 
lad 

"You should go to school for 
two longer." he said. 

"I must help mv mother," replied the 
lad. 

"Is your mother very poor?" 
"Yes. sir, and Bhe'6 sick." 
The Ld's voice shook a little, aud his 

Mr. Frazier had already forgotten the 
point of interest in the news after which 
his mind was seschinf when the boy in- 
ten-opted him. "I don't want a lad myself, 
said Mr. Frazier, "but maybe I can speak 

a good word for you, and that would help, wherever she may wish H taken. Here is 
you know. I think that you would make the money that is due. I must not see her 



count — but a suspicion of cruelty like this 
never came into his imagination ss possi- 
ble. 

Mr. Fazier was profoundly disturbed; 
but even in his passion he was calm. 

"Jane," be aaid sternly, "I wish you to 
leave tbe bouse immediately." 
"Mr. Frazier-^ " 

Silence." He showed himself so stern 
and angry even in this suppressed utterance 
of the word, that Jane started and left the 
room instantly. 

"See that Jane leaves the house at once. 
I have discharged her. Send her trunk 



d her body ] 



thing that I love, and 
to-day I find her body purple with bruises 
from the cruel hand of a servant; You 
have a noble boy who i3 fatherless ; let me 
be to him a father ! Oh. Florence! there 
has been a great void in our lives. A dark 
and impassable river has flowed between us 
for years. But we stand, at last, together, 
1 and if^the old love fills your heart as it fills 

the 



auntie: but it's so much easier to talk 
about than to do !" 

"I know it, Ada, it takes a great deal o r 
patience and practice and prayer to teaeh 
us to put on this lovely ornament. But 
oh! is it not worth striving for. this most 
excellent ^ift wb'u h slv.ll be like a rain 
bow in our eyes, helping us to see the 
good qualities of our companions; and like 
sunlight in our hearts, overspreading all 
human weaknesses and failimrs with its 
kindly beams, and tenoning us to reach out 
the hand of fellowship to every one, re- 
membering that we all are brethren?" 

"O, auntie! I've always said I couldn't 
bear any thing put on; but I think I icifl 
try to put on such a thing myself, if I can 
only remember!" And this time, George 
did not laugh at his sister s earnestness; 
be was thinking how much he, too, needed 
to "put on charity." 

And you and I, my young friends— all 
of us— do we not all need it?" 



an honest and imiuI lad. .put you ate not 

strong." 

"Oh, yes, sir. I'm strong!" And the 
hoy stood up in a brave spirit. 

The merchant looked at him. with a stead- 
ily increasing interest. 

- qoowjuj: .* o 



mincAhere are golden days for us 
future.   1*IH.; 

And so it proved. The lady and her 
son did not go hack to England, but pass- 
ed to the merchant's stately residence ; she 
becoming its mistress, and finding a home 
there, and the boy a truer father, than the 
one he had in former years called by that 
name. 

"Do good aa you have opportunity." — 
Only a week before the lad's application 
As lhe waiter left the room, Mr. Frazier to tne merchant had this' injunction been 
hugged his child to his breast tightly again, urged in his hearing by an eloo uent preach - 
and kissed her with an eagerness of man- er, and the words coming to his thoughts 



l eagerness ot man- er, anu me 



.... — 



call back the boy, after his cold 



4W«T 

' 



imposing grandeur of nature's works, art 
rude though it be, haa an azotic look.— 
What need have these brave settlers of 
types and ink and paper ? Are there not 
lessons full of wisdom to be found in their 
daily pathways leading them up to nature's 
God? And why disturb their calm sereni- 
ty of mind with news from all nations ? 
Why breathe upon them the hoarse mur- 
murs of a contentions world ? But within 
that cabin, shaded by so many'huge oaks, 
is the germ of Kentucky newspaper litera- 
ture. In a corner stands the press, entirely 
wooden, cumbersome, and uncouth. At 
a window, or rather an aperture between 
the logs, are a jew eases of type ; while in 
typographic confusion, the other imple- 
ments are strewn about. Bradford is seated 
on a block of wood surveying the scene. — 
He is no printer — merely an amateur. 
Pro bono publn o be performed a weari- 
some journey to the east of the Alegh tnies. 
uiaue a large outl • v of capital, and, return- 
in,; with hi" material to Kentucky, became 
the pioneer editor of the West. It is not 
ofteu that we see, in this day, such mani- 
festations of disinterested public spirit. 
No pecuniary profit tempted him. for that 
was a remo*e and iraprol aMo contingency 
in the enterprise. But notico — the solitary 
journeyman printer and tbe "devil," (or 
diabolos, as the Greek bath it, ) are busy 
with their first paper. Very often doe9 the 
door open upen its leathern hinges, while 
the curious pry about, investigating the 
mysteries, and little children, as they play 
beneath the neighboring trees, point to the 
printer s quarters witb reverence in their 
manner. At last the form is ready for the 
press, and after many delays, tbe boy daubs 
bis buck-skin ball in tbe ink, and redaubs 
it on the face of the type, the press creaks, 
and lo! born to light of day is the "Ken- 
tucke Gazette' — the parent of that long 
and illustrious line of newspapers which 
have since then sent glory and fame to tho 
State. 

That afternoon the denizens of Lexing- 
ton were treated to a newspaper of home 
manufacture. Aa the evening sun cast its 
long shadows, the accustomed assemblage 
of town talkers convened around tbe tavern 
door, and the Gazette was read aloud to the 
gaping multitude. Strange comments were 
made on this literary phenomenon, and 
every man had a different opinion as to the 
success sod utility of the paper. To hun- 
dreds of homes in the deep forests and be- 
side the running streams the little sheet 
wants messenger of peace— a bearer of 
good tidings— for it whispered of tbe homes 
left behind and gave promise of a restitu- 
tion of many of the boat features of their 

'•■«■ ■ — i native place. As the post-boy weakly 4is- 

Josh Billing on Preaching :— "I al - tribnted his papers, the stalwart hunter 
ways advise short sermons, especially on a ' attired in the picturesque costume of the 
hot Sunday. If a minister kant strike ile in j woods, forgot the game, and leaning on his 



how he rushes out and instantly seises him 
again, and rolls him up and up, and over 
and over, more closely than ever, and then 
drags him to some corner ! 

I have seen men treat men ju*t so. — 
They spin just such webs, and then sit in 
some dark corner till they catch some little 
innocent fly, and then they wind their coils 
around him till he ia hopelessly entangled 
in the web , leading him in their infernal 
work, and rolling him over and over again 
in its meshes ; aid if the poor victim begins 
to sing and buzz in his efforts to break 
away, how I have seen them rush out again, 
and carry them b*ck. and utter ruin * 
in this house of infamy! 



The Five Daughters. — A gentleman 
had five daughters, all of whom he brought 
up to some useful and respectable occupa- 
tion of life. These daughters married one 
after the other, with tho consent of their 
father. The first married a gentleman by 
the name of Poor; the second a Mr Little; 
tbe third a Mr. Short ; tho forth a Mr. 
Brown ; and the fifth s Mr. Hogg. At 
the wedding of the latter her sisters, with 
the^r husbands, were present. After the 
cerimonies of the wedding were over the old 
gentleman said to his guests : "I have taken 
great pains to educate my five daughters 
that they may act well their parte in life ; 
and from their advantages and improve- 
ments I hoped that they would do honor 
to my family ; and now I find that all my 
pains, cares, and expectations have turned 
outnothingbuta 
Hogg!'' 



PATTIE'S LAST PRAYER. 

A beautiful little bright-eyed girl waa 
lying upon her bed. rapidly wasting away. 
It was evideut she would not last long un- 
less there was some sudden and unexpected 
change. For several days she had been 
apparently unconscious and was Trowing 
worse and worse. 

She liad been a child of prayer, and her 
lip« had been taught tobr*aihe. nightly, an 
offe in^ to tbe ohil iron's Friend. The r» «y 
cheek had tnrned pale, the little form waa 
a mere skeleton, aud her littie baud bad 
become as white as the sheet. 

A mother sat by her, watching the pale 
and silent sufferer. It seemed as though 
God had already come and closed her little 
eyelids and shut out the world, that she 
might sleep her last sleep, and awake re- 
freshed in heaven. 

All at once she opened that soft blue eye, 
so loug closed, looked into her mother's 
face with a sweet, confiding look, and said 
Ma, ma ; I forgot to say my prayers." 
Summoning what strength she had left, 
she clasped bar little white fingers to geth- 
arand audibly repeated her little prayer: 

"Now J^y^ dow £*   "ffifl 

i/Tsnouid die beiore I wake. 
I prav die Lord my sou! to take." 

The prayer finished — she never spoke 
again. Je n heard those sweet. word", and 
tho little sufferer went where pain and death 

are no more. 



boreing forty 



poor gimlet or else ha ia 
wrong place.' 



he has either got a 



in the 



trusty weapon, perused the current ne 
and fait the strangeness of spnpaaky w 
tho outfit world stool in open hint. 



news 
ith 
He 



Laat Sunday a young clergyman in an 
adjoining town endeavored to illustrate a 
point in hia sermon by alluding to the re- 
cent eclipse of the sun ; and to enlighten 
his hearers on the subject of eclipses, re- 
marked that a solar eclipse waa e arne d by 
the moon passing between us and »k* sue, 
and that an eclipee of the moon waa produc- 
ed "in tke same manner, by the tun patting 
between the earth ami the moo.i ; Hia 
congregation appreciated tho infennatioo. 
- — — ■» ^  ■ 

An old gentleman remarked the other 
day that in 1776 we went to war on account 
of tho stamp act, and got the nigger, while 
ia 1861, ere went to war. about tho 



j 



Ut #keltin Sentinel, 



VORNINO, 



JOH^T T. HEARN. 



WEBMM3DA.T MORNING. JUNE. 6, isfe 



SALUTATORY. 

Thi* pleasant June morning, while all 
nature ferns u th enchanting beauty, while 
the deiic]uu«fj,nng-tuae would invite us to 
•eek its pleaaant grove*, and while the 
birds go singing around the meadowi, wc 
arc inclined to go forth, to pluck bright 
flower, and listen to natures mild sweet mel- 
ody. But before us looms up in majestic 
proportions, the stern dictates of duty and 
of responsibility. We have a duty to per- 
form, a destiny to accomplish, and the work 
that invites us is of such a character as to 
command our active energies and our 
ceaseless vigilance. Appreciating the 
weighty responsibility devolving upon 
those who control and wield the Press, we 
may well fear and tremble at our first step 
into theEditon 1 Sanctum, knowing that 
care and diligence is required to conduct 
aright a journal, whose position is to be 
pained by patient toil and unremitting ac- 
tion. To us the position is new, untried 
and susceptible of peril. Looking back 
to the many melancholy failures, that mark 
the history of such undertakings as this, we 
may well take heed to our way§, and reflect 
carefully at every step. In beginning we 
ci*^:reto make r.o promises, that we can 
not fulfil, merely stating that Duty, shall 
ever guide us in all our actions, and all we 
ask is charity. 

We have need in all our intercourse with 
society, to brinp into practice this grace, 
that places a vail over man's frailties and 
hopes for better things. Even good men- 
men wiiose lives are devoted to God's service 
are fallible and erring, and frequently we 
need to look at them with the kindly glance 
of pardon, and drop the tear of sympathy 
upon their faults. 

How hard, how inconsistent too, with 
Christianity is the principle, that because a 
brother, steps slowly and falteringly up the 
rounds, how hard, we say to push him 
down. Rather if he haltr, give him the 
helping hand, that he may ascend the heights, 
where christian love and charity is en- 
throned. We are called in the discharge 
of all life's duties to exeroisf charity, *o our 
men, and moreover, to ask charity. 



you who have many racy ex- 
perience in life, many charminp episodes 
and ♦ 'trilling stories of interest, laid back in 
memories, store house, brin." them forth, 
and lay them before th* readers of the Sen- 
tinel. Mett of all professions all trades 
and occupations, havp adventures and ideas 
worth reoordin"! ; send tht.n to us, that we 
mav rejoice the hearts of our readers. ^ To 
the soldiers of both armies, lately returned 
to the pursuits of peace, the invit?tion is 
extended. Many a thrilling story of camp 
life, or of human nature in its various char- 
acters, will awaken a hearty interest. — 
Soldiers, let us hear from you. 

The gallantry of the Sentinel would be 
questioned, and rightfully so, did we not 
have a word to say in our Salutatory, to the 
ladies. Messengers of joy and love to man, 
our mission is to you, and continually you 
will find us culling choice flowers from 
fancy's field, and sober facts from realities 
garner, for your especial benefit. We re- 
spectfully ask your assistance as friends, 
and as contributors, assuring you that with 
jealous care we will ever watch your in- 
terests. 

Madens and youths, a? you go forth 
through wood and g'.en inhaling the sweet 
breath of flowers, twining bright garlands 
to deck the brow, or wander b\ the chrvs- 
tal streams, rmd listen to the gladsome sfriiu 
of feathered songster, remember u«, and 
let us sprinkle sweet roses of peace and 
love in your pathway, and let each young 
thrilling heart breath * welcome to the 
Sentinel. 

To all we extend our greeting. Fathers 
and mothers, let our paper he your weekly 
visitor. Let it be to you a welrome , tucm, 
a household word. 

We know the peoplr of Shelby. Their 
generosity, intelligence and refinement, are 
matters of fact. We ran appeal confidently, 
cheerfully and boldly to them to five their 
influence and aid to our undcrukinp. We 
will ever be found ad vocating those interests 
that tend to the prosperity of the people, 
and will resist all encroachments upon their 
rights and privileges as citizens. 

And now with gratitude to God for his 
goodness in granting some success to our 
undertaking, and with words of greeting to 
our friends, and with well wishes to every 
home in which wc enter, we close our 
Salutatory. 



Gt to Work. — Do the good people cf 
Shelby knaw they ere charged with old fo- 
gyism ? They are thus carped, and we 
ft ir that to some extent they merit the re- 
proach. Look at the facts aieu of Shelby, 
•roui-e from your Rip Van Winkle slum- 
bers and gro to work. In no depreciating 
or fault finoinp 3i-ir:t would we wiite of our 
uative county, but to excite an interest in 
the general welfare of the community, do 
we call attention to fa'-ts of vital impor- 
tance. 

As a couuty, from want of enterprise t»nd 
energy, Shelby has lost thousands and thou- 
sands of dollars, and has been deprived of 
improvements which to other counties 
have beon sources of wealth. We refer to 
the railroads that have been projected and 
talked of but never completed. With prop- 
er efforts we could years ago. have had rail- 
road communication with great commercial 
centers, and at th is time chould bo reaping 
the reward of energy in large dividends 
and in the increased conveniences of travel. 

But our wealthy citizens have prefered 
investing their money in wild Western 
lands, or in wild gold speculation, which is 
worse, f inking oil wells and their money in 
them; any thing however hazardons. rather 
than build at their own doors an enterprise 
of untold value. Thus they have aided in 
increasing the value of land in other state.-, 
havo assisted enterprises in other counties 
while Shelby Uas been neglected. 

A spirit of home enterprise baa at last 
arisen in the minds of the people, and we 
conjure them to take advantage of it. and 
with well directed efforts to work for the 
completion of the Shelby Railroad. We 
believe the people are in earnest and will 
delay no longer. Men of energy and influ- 
ence :.re laboring in the enterprise. — men 
who will permit no obsticle to retard their 
progress. Let us na longer hear the stig- 
ma of halting, hesitating old fbgyisni, but 
prove that we cau and will have a railroad. 
In behalf of the undertaking we extend a 
cordial invitation for discussion of the sub- 
ject through the columns of our paper, 
while we will use our influence to arouse 
the people to a sense of its importance. 

To Contributors.— Sa-o, has our 

thanks for his article. It possesses & pc * 
culiar interest to us from the fact of its be- 
ing the first Communication totho Sentinel. 
Aside from this the article is an excellent 
one and wil! well repay perusal. u Sago" 
I let us hear from you often, 



To be Enlarged.— It is our intention 
to enlarge the Sentinel, just as soon as the 
increased subscription list, will justify the 
additional expencc. We ppeal to our 
friends i very where, to procure us subscri- 
bers sufficient to warrant the outlay. Let 
all persons who receives a copy of this pa- 
per, use a little effort iu obtaining the names 
of their friends, as subscribers. It will be 
our aim to publish a paper acceptable to all 
classes; & paper which all can aid by their 
efforts, heartily and cheerfully given. 

We desire to enlarge, that we may «!o 
justice to our talented contributors, while 
we. at the same time, may afford the editori- 
al arm full swing. Roll in tha names, then, 
and lot ua send forth a sheet unequalled in 
the State, and which will command the ad- 
miration, and receive the patronage of all 
classes. 



new FINE CLOTHING. 

DRUG? STORE, 



Pi 8. H. Ellingwood h*ve juat oper 
» t.cmi reliable New York houaea 
stock of pur* and unadulterated 



Drags, 
Medicines, 



Wines, 
Brandies, 



W« *. CALDWELL, 

tmm h. Main St., ftH ELB YVTLLE KY. 

OFFERS for 
of CLOTH! 

Wool i axMimei 



w prices a good 
 r Men and Boyi 



you are 



Action. — Action, continuous actiou, is 
the motto of the universe. By the little toil- 
er who lives in the sea, and by the mighty | always welco,uc - 
All men cannot set through our glasses, , yst€m c that ro ll in space, there is a lesson I 

taughtthat meu should heed. Nodelay, no 
idlenss, in the vrrcat workshop of universal 
nature. "Let us then be up and doing.' 



but that is not sufficient reason to abuse and 
traduce them. Their intentions may be ai 
mm as ours, and to attribute base motives 



to them, is ungenerous and uncharitable.— fighting in the raging contest of life, and 

We do not desire however to preach a ser- meriting the reward of faithful servants. 

mm, or read a lecture to our readers, upon Inaction ie not a characteristic of earth, 

eharuy, bu. would app'y these remarks to neither ig it the condition of the heavenly 

our   mm for an entfffe. The untried bost . There will be employment for all of 



nd T*»sponMble position in which we are 
placed dema-H the greatest Tercis^ of for- 
! » irance. r rie! us, to the best of our abil- 
ity w.  vu!l mmp you, but if w art, if we 
maVe ocrcsional miateps. remember we 
. !'..: . y.. u It "xercis* the greatest of .11 
grr.ce3, chanty. 



tion of writing for our paper, and we cor- 
dailly invite them to send on th°ir articles. 

Our community is not excelled by any in 
the state for talent and writing ability, and 
if contribute. a would avail thuuselvs of the 
columns of the Sentinel we can have a paper 
unequalled by any in the West. We ex- 
tend a general invitation to contributors, 
without reference to auy sect or party. 

All questions of interest, arc subject to 
 lu rotation, the Editor reserving the privi 



ployr 

God's people; employment which the shin- 
in : thronjr above, joyfully perform. Ever 
since the morniug stars shouted for joy , 
Wm the new creation, the rush of worlds ^ ,° f reje tmgany or all 

, . . • articles. 

u«s been kroirc on. 

•'Wei v-ire. Lev .ntd urbane, HBariooa ; 
Lf t energ'-tii- action, then, ^biue us In the IfeJooep*. ad the borstal crew; 

AnH 'o i akeonf bliss more various. 
Welcome, choicest Ladies too!" 

After suf h invitition, who will hesi- 



dischirge of all life's duties. Let at over- 

Our mission i. to every family circle, 9mm aU ( ,b t„eW rnd se eitirens of fhis 

w'.er* wo mry be invif | m& with -hecr fTt ., t country place our name and fame, tate, to give u : tbe aid we ask ? 

ful word* k ndly gre, • «g», a..d hmil.ur upou tne bi ightcs* page of the world's his- 

intoreoura.N we desire to become a we!- t )rv j. e . u do awny with the sad eflfects 

. MM Hi st. We do not wish to intrude up- of war . SB bpee dily a/ possible, by getting 

on any wh^ do not d'etre to see us. Those once more, upon the highway to" national 



Our Nimo — We have sclented for our 
paper from the multitude of names propos- 
ed, the Shelby Sentinel As a medium of 



j rtl , r mdtmmtmmmm — - * . communication emeuating from this county, 

* ho re^c. our advances, disregard rur good greatness, starting new enterprises, and in- „,,„,•,,,• - t,- . j 

■ , i ,, a , 6 r » : aud circulating in vinous W estern and 

mentions, we pass b ,f:»lly reflecting how fu.-iug life and spirit into the pconle. 

unpleasant must be the home where a timid -i , . . . „ 

there is work to do. Get at 



Southern States, we pla'-e the honored name 

. men 0 f our county at the head of our paper, 
lnotlen.-ive guest, can not find a welcome. - . ,. t , . . . , , T „ , 7 . ' J 

T„.k^u . .u u- ot ^belby. and all the rest of mankind; If there is any significance attached to 



it. 



improve your farms, raise fine stock, put the name Sentinel, it is this: As a faithful 



To those homes, and they are many, who 
for weeks have awaited our coming we en- . 
ter gladly, with light heart and frierdlv ' UP ^ h ° U8e8 ' bu,ld ra,lroad8 - and we w:11 ° * the people, we will stand guard 

I go flying down to posterity, as the greatest over their interests and with vigilance will 
nation that ever rose, reigned, or fought, watch their progress, ever ready to sound 

the alarm of an enemy that would threaten 



greeting to take our place in their midst, 
for we know that as a companion and friend 
it is our province to make that home hap- 

py- 

As a reporter of the worlds actions, we 
desire to make the Sentinel, a superior 
Family News-paper, displaying with intel- 
igent skill and well arranged fitness, the 
events of life that go to make up history. 
All that is attractive in art and science, all 
that is beautiful in nature, or grand and 
worthy in history, will be subject to our 
range. All that serves to raise man to 
dignity and elevate humanity to honor, all 
these shall adorn our columns. 

Our course will be strictly independent of 
sectarian or partizan attachments, free to 
critiriu, condemn or approve any and all 
measures that may come up for ducuuion. 
We wiiralways uphold in political, religious 
and the various affairs of life, principles 
true and tried, — principles conservative in 
tendency and safe at all times. 

To the. people, we would respectfully 
but earnestly, submit our claims to support 
and influence. We know, that in com- 
mencing the Shelby Sentinel, we are sup- 
plying a want long felt. And we are also 
sure that the character we propose to give 
to oi:r paper, will eventually meet the ap- 
probation of the people of 8helby, as well 
as the praise of the citizens of the State.— 
We intend the Sentinel shall be an ener- 
getic, lively, first class FamUy Newspaper. 
To attain this end we extend an invitation, 
to every friend of the Sentinel, to contrib- 
ute to the success of our paper by their 
Men of the three ' 



Advertise ! Advertise l-Merchants, the gen#ral welfare 
Mechanics, Manufacturers, Lawyers, Phy- ' Ag , soldier upon the watch tower contin . 

sicians, and in fact, every man. who lives ues faithfu , to his or(lerfJ) SQ we  aengib , e 

and breathes, should advertise. A man who of the responsibility of oar situation, will 

earnes a hvmg by the humblest toil, can ob- perform with fidditv the ^ im d 

tain the highest price for his labor, by ad- U p 0n us 

▼ertising. This fact, is made evident by a . % 9m , 

| glance at the daily papers of our groat cities. A word to Our Readers. — We trust 

Here are displayed the multiplied wants our readers will appreciate our apology and 

of thousands; here is the great Exchange, not condemn us until a fair trial. If the 

where men of all trades, and all nations, selected matter la this number is not such 

meet to supply each other's wants. as our readers approve, let them remember 

Fellow citizens of Shelby, if you would that just begining a paper without ex- 
get the best prices for your farms, your changes, docs not permit us to present that 
stock, and the produce of your farms; in variety that old established papers pos- 
fact, if you want to make money, at any avo- sess. Next week our exchanges will be in, 
cation iu which you are engaged, the Sen- an d from the various journals of the coun- 
tinel, affords the chance of proclaiming your try wc will be enabled to give a good va- 
buainess to the world. Our terms are mod- riety of reading matter upon various sub- 
eratc, and circulatioo constantly increas- j°ct. 



?— If that dealer in 



ed professions, Divinity, Law, and Medi- 
cine, you who can discuss with ability all 



Ocr Aim. — Desiring to furnish a paper Nature's wonders would call at our office 
entertaining and instructive, we will bend we would take him to a curiosity that would 
our energies to the task. Believing, that to a  *d much to his collection, 
reach a high point of excellence, we mu6t John Hall, near town, has upon his 

aim high, we will place the mark to which f' dTm a ver J fine colt, two weeks old, which 
we aspire, far above mediocrity, and that was born with but three legs, the left fore 
mark, shall guide us to the end. If we never leg being minus. Mr. Hall informs us that 
•ttain the point to which we aim, we will toe colt is a very fine one, active, and bids 
have the satisfaction of feeling, that as the f»ir to live to a green old age. 

brave soldier dies fighting, so we will fail, ^ 

if fail we must, at our post, still striving. To Correspondents.— Communications 

But we prefer to discard that word "fail" . are solicited, upon any and all subjects of 
and with the motto, "never despair,'' em- ' general interest. Short and well written 
blazoned upon our banner, overcoming all articles will be gratefully received. Let not 
obstacles, we will place our paper in an I your light shine in a bushel, but let it shine 
enviable position before the eountry. | forth in the " Shelby 



The Hardinsville Affair.— We have 

received from a gentlemen worthy of con- 
fidence, a statement of the shooting affair, 
near Hardins\ ille. On Saturday night, 
May 20 eleven youug men left Hardinsville 
after church and proceeded to the house of 
a negro man in Frank tfa f'nnnty, namod 
Reuben, where also lived a MgN man named 
Isaac Wilson, who had been a Federal 
Soldier: they demanded admittance which 
was denied. The door was then broken 
down by the young meu and three or four 
of th cm entered. An altercation ensued in 
which Mr. .lames Carico wns shot and in- 
stant'y killed, and two others of the psrty 
wounded. Isaac who did the shooting went 
to Frankfort immediately and surrended 
hinuelf to the authorities. 

He waF tried before Justices Quiu and 
(iwynn, and was acquitted upon thepround 
of justifiable homicide. 



On Thursday. Mav 31st. at tht roejdroie uf the 
bride's father, in Middletown. by thr Rev. S. Allen. J. 
Marsh* m. Rilev, Eeq., wl Plattuhura. Mo., and Misa 
A'.'iiE Bki-nh, daughter of Rev. Goo. W. Brush. 



Oca former axperiencA as druggisit. together with 
the c*re. a".er-on. ai.J promptnee*, we ahall devote to 
this branch ot our bumneas. we intend ahall ma&e our 
house aecond to none in the State. We ahall also ku 
cona antly on hand. 

Paints. 
OilM, 

Vami*hen, 

Sponge, 
Brushes, 
Dye Stuffs, 
Patent Medicines, 
Syringes, 
Trusses, 

Shoulder Braces, 
ters. 




Mtreast . ■.„.■,, 
Snellsand Shields. 
.Vursing Bottles, 
Apples. 



Together with complete selection* of the very bast 

PEBFl MERY, TOILET SOAP* AND 

C OSMETIC S. 

And ail article* j*uaJ!y kept by Druggwi* of the 
moet approved kind and patterns. 

OUR 

Su year* 
the patronage 
own induetry, 
tcr amort men t than 



ched and Brou n €'ottons. 
Tailors Trimmings, 

Shirts of best Qualities, 

and at extra good bargains. 
Ltnm mud C»tt4m Drawer: Stp.rtor 
amd Paper 1'olUr: 

and a variety of notion*. 

U ITS. A SPEC IALTY, 

— «tiy m an examination of our Stock— 

We buy our good* from the Manufacturers, and an 
determined to sell low as any house in the sSt ^ tl ^ 

are true. 

June6l866 l m 



J.S.& H. H. CHURCHILL, 

SHELBY Vir.LE, KY. 



EEP on hand and for sale the largest & be«t as- 
sortment of 



K 

COOKING STOVES 



ago was an experiment, but nurtured by 

] 

e of a generous community sod by our ' 
r, it now offrrs for sale s lsrger snd bet- Whir 
it than ever, at greatly reduced prices: full »s* 



IN THIS MARKET 



China Warr. 
Glass Wart, 
(rramlr Ware, 
Plated War,. 
Table Cutlery, 
Potket CutUr,,, 
Retort, 
Sri$*ori, 

/^oAitlf , Glastf*. 

Work Bare: 
Writing Avi/t*. 
TotltU Sri... 



Wall Poj*r: 
Wtndov Shade*. 

Si./ Holland, 

Oil Clob\», 

Fancy Good*. 

Stationery, 

Toys. 

Tea Trots, 
Cofee MUls. 
Brushes, of all kinds. 
Puiurr 
Pietvrr . 



h we will aell at I a  
full 'assortment of 



prices, also a 



TI\ A\D JAPAXED WARE, 



lee Cream Ft 
Prtserving Ki 
Totlet Setts, 
Balk Tubs, 
MufHn Bakers 
Waffle Irons. 



Bread Toa*ter, 
Kmfr Bates, 
Spoon Boxes, 
Pxe Forks. 
Flex Forks, 
r follow ware. 



DIED, 

From the effects of a pistol shot wound, at 10 
minutes psst 10 o'clock P. .M., Monday. June 4th, 
F '.'W arp Brapy. a: the residence of hi* brother, on 
the Seventh street plank road, near Louisville. Ky. 



Special Aoticcs. 



TO TIIF 



SHELBY 



CITIZENS OK 
COl'NTY. 

THE frieDds of J. M ARMSTRONG, the Popular 
C lothing Merchunt, on Main Street tf}« 

positc the NATIONAL HOTEL Louisville Ky. 

Will be glad to learn that he has reconsidered his in- 
tention to "quit" the Clothing Business, and bwi re- 
fitted his old and well known stand, and has opened o 
New and Elegant Stock of Men's, Boys &. Childrr •* 
CLOTHING to whicb !. invite* the attention ofihe 
ntizen* Thf great decline in 
to replenish Ml stock on m  
which he will be glad to share with his friends. So 
call at Armstrongs when you visit Louisville. 

June G 1866. 



MBJIWUII *TORE, 

Confiding in iu own merits, the beauty of its se- 
lections, and the good taste of the community, will con i 
tinue to keep on hand handsome assortments, and will j 
receive every few weeks new selections snd stvles, from ! t* w i" whartoh. 
the most reliable jewelers in America. In front of our Louisville, Ky. 
Store we have placed a 




6 1*6. 



J. S.  i H B. CHI RCHILL. 

.lyr. 



Keli) ^uDrrusemcnts. 



Candidates . 

P»r -i i" -.i,t. 

We arc authorized ui announce, A. i' HICKMAN, 
is a candidate for Assessor ot Shelbv County, at the 

August Election, 1866. June6, 1866. 2mo. 

GEO. W READ, is a Democratic Candiate for As- 
sessor of Shelby founty. at the August Election. 
1 June 6, 1866. 



Kr To direct every body to the purest Xa 
DRI GS, MEDICI ES and 

CHEMICALS, 
BEST BRANDIES, WINES and 

• LIQI'OKn, 

FINEST PERFCMERV, TOILET SOAPS 
and COSMITIES, 
TO BEAl TIFl L, and 

FANCY GOODS, 

TO FINE, and 

ELEGANT JEWELRY. 
TO FULL assortments of 

CHINA, GRANITE, 



BAYLOR ALLE*. I JAS. W. DAVIS. 

Shelby co., Ky. Shelby co.,Ky, 



WHARTOX, ALLE\ & DAVIS, 

It East-markct Street, bet I t and Brook, 

IjOVISWMjMjE, u\\ 



5 

MERCHANTS, 

AND DEALERS IN 
CE, FLOl'R, BACON, 
ETC . 



PLATED WARE, J'"™ 6. MM. 
WALL PAPER, WINDOW SHADES snd 
TABLE OIL CLOTH, 
TO GOOD GOODS and | « ^ , 

GOOD BARGAINS. lHeW CJUSI! ^tOTC, 



J  )NES & 8MITH. 



J-Vr Jailor. 

GEORGE W. SHERWOOD, is a Candidate for 

Jailor of Shelbv County, at the August Election.— 

1866. June 6, 1366. 



& T. SHOUSE, is a Democratic Candidate for Jail- 
or, of ahelby County, at tho August Election 1866. 
June 6. loMj. 2mo. 



We are authorized to announce ERASMUS FRA- 
ZIER. aa n Candidate lor County Attorney at the n ■ 
August election. June 6, 1866, 

For County Clerk. 

We are autho ized toannounce G. N. ROBINSON, 
as a Candidate for County Clerk, a: the next August 
election. June 6. 1866. 

We are authorized to announce JOHN T. BAL- 
LARD, as a Candidate for reelection to the office ot 
County Court Clerk, at the next August election. 

June 6, 1866. 

For Sneritr, 

We*are authorized to announce JNO. F. DAVIS, Jr. 
as a Candidate lor Sheriff" at tin next August election. 

June 6, 1366. 

For Police Judge. 

We are authorized to announce M. T. CARPEN- 
TER, as a candidate for Police Judge, at the next 
August election. June 6, 1866. 

We are authorized to announce Mr. J. H. LANGS- 
FORD as a candidate for the office of Police Judge of the 
Town, of Shelbwille, at the ensuing August Election. 
June 6, 1866. 



IDETsTT^VIli NOTICE. 

DR. fit J. "STIVER'S , 

DENTAL OFFFICE. 
aft* M Main St,, 

ShelbyvUle. My. 

June .'6, 1866. 



coal! coal:: 



B 



PITTSBURG COAL 
per bushel (WEIGHED.) 



June 6, 1866. 



QL'IN MORTON. 



WHEAT & BECKLEY, 
Attorneys at I. an 

SHELBWILLE KY-, 

June 6, 1866. 



June 6, 1866. 



W. C. BULLOCK. 



J. W. OAVlg. 



BULLOCK A DAVIS, 



W 



ILL PRACTICE IN THE COURT? OF 
Shelby Henry, Oldham and 

Jane 6. 1866. 



And in i .ery branch of our business, in prices, in 
quality, and ui our representations, we shall endesvor 



(OALOIL 



We 



to sell at the verv 'owes' prices. 
P. Sl S. H. ELLiNtiWOOD. 



H.FRAZIER & SON, 



DEALERS m 



GROCERIES, 



Queena-waro, Table entlery, 



and Lamps. Nails. ShoveU 



BACOX AND LARD, 



r©rk« 



WINES AND LIQUORS , 

With a variety of other goods, which call and exarr 
•e. June 6, 1866, bmo. 



NEW FIRM. 
GORHAM & SCHOOLER, 

Wholesale & Retail Groeeries, 

Main Street Between Redding Hotel and 



C4i 



June 6, 1866, 



MEDICAL CARD. 

DR. JAMES LOWRW 

SHELBYVILLE, KY. 
*r Office at Th 



North Si6  of Main 

SHELBW1LLK KY., 

IB the place to£ct ?ood bargains in Dry Goods, 
of ail kinds, s fine Stock of 

Boots andSho^. Hats and Clothing. 



on GOODS, with the rise 
I public are respectfullv .n- 
JONES Sl SMITH 



They 
elsewhere. The 
vited. 

June 6 1866, 



E. CHOATK. 



S. RYAN. 



CHOAT E & RYA\. 

Carpenters & Ruilders, 

\\l E invite the public to give us i 
T f in our line attended to with pn 
patch. We axe also carrying on 

WA ;ON MAKING BUSINESS, 

at the atand formerly occupied by Jxs. 

All work done at 
June 6, 1866. 



every tntng 
n ss and dis- 



MERCHANT'S EXCHANGE, 



LOUISVILLE, KY. 



I HAVE recently purchaxtsed snd newly furnished the 
above HOTEL, and am now ready for 'he entertainj 
ment of traveling and public guests. The only house 
in the city kept on the European style. Rooms and 
Meals furnished at moderate terms. Give me a call. 

DAY BOARDER 



Bill of Fare 25 per 
class house in the city. 

JAs. P. 

June 6, 1866 



BRICK! BRICK! 



A VINO removed rav Brick Yard one half mile 
. from the Banner -Mills, on the Frankfort Pike, 
w on hand for sale 



300,000 of the Best Sand Made 
at the lowest cash prices. 



Wood and all country produce taken m az- 
change far Brick. 

I will make Brick anywhere in the country, at low 
cash rates, and can make 250,000 per month. 

J^Q. JOHNSoN. 



at Law, 
YVIIoUB KY„ 

WILL PRACTICE IN SHELBY AND AD- 
JOING COUNTIES and the Coart of Aft 

June 6, 1866. 



T. B. & J. B. COCHRA.V 
Attorney* mi JLmw. 

MO 14 Canter Street 

LOUISVILLE KY., 



TXT ILL CONTINUE TO 
YV SHJ 



SHELBY 
C M. HARWOOD. 



I 



J. T. 



HASTINGS & HOLLENBACH, 

CONFECTIONERS, GROCERS 

-AND- 

DEALERS 
FANCY GOODS 

NOTIONS, 




WHERE can be found at sll times, a Urge and 
well selected stock of choice Goods, consisting 



■n part ot 



+iH*orted and 



ft 

Fruit*. 



Pipes, 



Fancy 

Groeeric*, 

Foal Oil. 



Syrups. 
Fla 



roring 
F.jrtrartH. 

n'ines. 
Wooden * 



Statio 



Ware, 



AND various other gooda emt 
which we will aell for CASH i 
in the trade -Term Cash. 

June 6. 1866. 



in our line 



JUST RECEIVED. 



Anew supply of 
than anybody — 

CLOTH and CASSIMER SUITS. 

PLAIN mi FANCY. 

CLOTH CASSIMERS. SILK. 

MARSEILLES «W SUMMER 

VESTS. 

URK ( HECK and I, ICKOR Y S 11/ RTS. 
DRA WERS. HALF HOES. GLO YES. TIES. 

f US TENDERS. HA NDK E R CJIIE FS. 
COLLARS. 



In a ^reat 
first class 



Gentlemen's Furnishing Store. 

All of which we pledge ourselves to aell as low aa tht 
lowest Louisville retail prices. Custom work 
and cntting done in the latest style by first 
class artist*. Cone and set for yourselves. 

R T OWEN CO 
(owe dock wxi-r or T C McGrath j 
June6 1 i6« . 



COMMISSIONER'S SALE. 

A. D. BlantonAo Others." 



 rs.1 



E! ; tabethW Elanton, 

ON MOND4Y, Jane 11th 1866,— it be- 
. ing Coun'y C urt day. — in virtue of a decree of 
tha Sudby Circuit Court, rendered in the above case, 
at the March Term. W.f,,al will, aa Master Commis- 
sioner of said Court, sell at public auction, at the Court 
House door in the town of .Shelbyville, Kentucky, be- 
tween the hours of 10 o'clock, a. m. and 4 o'clock, 
r. h., 

VERY VALl ABLE LA\«. 

Situate near Shelbyville, on the Louisville and 
Smithfieid Tikes, as follows: 

Lot No. 1. Contains 11 Acres on Smithfield Pike, 
and immediately in th.- Rear of the Fair Ground*- — 
Lot No. 2 Contains 29 Acres fronting on Louis. »le 
Pike, upon which it situated rhe family Mansion: — 
Lot No 3 Conta.ns 361 Acr. t. fronting or Louisville 
Pike . and runs Lack to the Aikins Road: Lot No. 4. 
DMM U Acres, adjoins No. 3. fronts on the Pike 
and runs back as No. 3. and in partly in Timber and 
Blue Grass. 

These Lots cfler a rare chance for judicious invest- 
mcnt, in desirable Real Estate. 

TERMS — 1-3 Cash in hand, balance in 6Arl2 
.Month* Perehaser to Execute bond with aecurity 

May 23 1966. ACKELF D M. C. 



F. KRUEGER. 
DEALER 

-Is" 

BOOTS AND SHOES, 

At Mrs. fi. Glare Qli StanV 



INVITES the attention of the Publje to his Supe- 
rior Stock of Boots and Shoes, which he keeps 
constantly on hand. 

His Stock of Eastern work ia selected with great 
care and m-ill give satisfaction. He would call special at- 
tention to his Stock of Custom made work, which is 
of the best material and done by competent workmen. 
He solicits a share of public patronage, feeling assured 
that be can give entire satisfaction in making fit and 
style — call before purchasing elsewhere. 

9T All goods, bought in the Store, ripping will be re- 
paired without d 
June 6, 1866 



'2& ri 




Rate* 




• idtertising. 



All advertisements not contracted for by thr month, 
or for a loager period, one dollar per square, (one inch) 
for the first insertion, fifty centsper square for the second 
insertion, and twenty-five cents per square for each sub- 
sequent^ insertion. v 

iZr No "ti'l forbid - ' advertisements inserted. Tht- 
time advertisements are to be inserted must be speci- 
fied. 



ora contract pricks are : 



THE SENTINEL OFFICE 

IS ONE OF THE 

LARGEST AND 
MOST COMPLETE 
COUXTXY OFFICE 
THE STATE. 



IT IS SUPPLIED THROUGHOUT 



MATERIAL 



Embracing Over 
























1 • 




v_ 


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£ 


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£ 


£ 


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£ 


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3 weeks. 


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3 months. 


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6 months. 


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VARIETIES OF 1YPL! 
AND 

TWO PRESSES 



Has all been selected from the 
Very best Type Foundries 
IN THE UNITED STATES. 

THE SENTINEL OFFICE 

IS THEREFORE. 



WITH 



— AND — 



DISPATCH, 

EVERY STYLE OF PRINTING* 



WCa.hdidates roa Orrict. For each announce- 
ment of a Candidate, or call upon a person to liecome a 
Candidate, fl ; and 25 cents per week as long as con- 
tinued. The money to acenmpanv the announcement 
or call. « 

9y Announcements of Marriages and Peat ha pub- 
lished gratis. 

ftCT Obituary Notices, Tributes of Respect, etc., will 
be charged fifty rmU/or roth ten lines , — thr money to 
accompany thr manuscript. 

tZr Advertisements under the "Special Notice" head 
will be charged 50 per cent, additional to the above rates. 

ty- All transient advertisements, and all advertiae- 
ments from a distance, cash. 

KLT Yearly advertisers have the privilege of altering 
their advertisements quarterly. More frequent changes, 
must be contracted for, otherwise they will be charged 
20 cents per square for each change. 

VT Advertisements will not be regarded as yearly, 
half-yearly, or quarterly, unless specially contracted for 
aa such ; and the privilege of yearly advertisers will he 
confined to their regw/ar business, and other advertise- 
menta not relating to their business as contracted for. to 
be paid for extra. Advertisements inserted on a contract 
will not he discontinued until the erpiration of the time 
contracted for, except by mutual agreement, and the adver- 
tiser paying the rates charged for transient advertisement*. 

ftCT All advertisements of public meetings, speakings, 
faira, fraternities, etc.; and all notice* of private enterpn - 
sea. or to promote private interests, must be paid for. 
Where the object is manifestly for the public good, or 
for benevolent purposes, we will pay (by deducting) half 
the advertising fee. 

fy Regulsr sdvertisers. and all others sending com- 
munications, or requiring notices, designed to call atten- 
tion to any public entertainment, where charges are 
made for admittance: all notices of private associations; 
overy notice designed to call attention to private enter- 
prises, or calculated or intended to promote the personal 
interests of individuals ; or that do not possess general 
interest, will only be inserted with the understanding 
that the same is to be paid for, at the rs'eof ten rents per 
line. If inserted in the editorial column, which csn be 
onlv at the discretion of the editor, the same will be 
charged, at the rate of wMm than hrenty cents per line. 
JOB-WORK OF ALL KINDS 

Executed to order, neatly, and on reasonable terms. 



If In consequence of the illnras of the 

Editor, several business notices are omit- 
ted this weeL. This also 
other omissions in this issue. 



The Festival — The Strawberry Festi- 
val given by the Young Men's Christian 
Association last night proved a great suc- 
cess. 



Wharton , Allen Ac Davis.. -We invite 
to tm card of these gentlemen. Messrs Baylor Allen 
and jbb. W. Davis are known to our citiiens as clevet 
young men. and we can very cheerfully recommend 
Mr. Wh u-on as an obliging business man. When 
you go to L uisville. give this house a call, thev are al 
ways glad to see 'Inir Shelby friends. 

Sanitary — The City Fathers, looking to the in- 
terests of the community, have appointed a committee 
to attend to putting the streets, alleys and premises of 

the citizens, in a clean condition. This is a good 
move, and one which should receive the hearty coopera- 
tion of the people of Shelbyville. The gentlemen ap'- 
pointed, are Samuel Harbison and Jeptha Layson for 
the Western district. Dr. G. J. Stivers and Shelby Van- 
natia for the middle district, and B. F. Bryant and J. 
D. Smith for the Eastern district. 

Post Masters and other friends who re- 
ceive this number, of the Sentinel, are par- 
ticular)' requested to aid us in procuring 
subscribers, and extending our circulation. 
To Ministers, Teachers and all other friends 
we extend the invitation to help us. 



For the Shelby Sentienl. 

SHELBY RAIL ROAD. 

On the last Saturday in April, there was 
a meeting of the stockholder* of the Shel- 
by Rail Road Company, to consider the 
propriety of making another effort to com- 
plete the road. 

The unanimous opinion was, that the 
road was of vital importance to the county, 
and that a final effort should be made to 
finish the work commenced nearly fifteen 
years ago. 

On the first Tueaday in May, an election 
of Directors was held, and an entire new 
Board elected, with the exception of A. R. 
Scott Esq. It was thought absolutely essen- 
tial that at least one member of the old 
Board should be retained, who was famil- 
iar with the affairs of the Company. We 
understand however that the former Board 
had unanimously declared in favor of the 
election of an entire new Board. The re- 
sult of the election was no reflection upon 
their management of the affairs of the Com- 
pany. Their duties have been ardous, their 
labor unceasing, and the ultimate comple- 
tion of the Road will be due to their indo- 
mitable perseverance. 

The new Board are J. D. Taggert Prest. 
C. M. Harwood, Lemuel Conner, J. W. Bell, 

D. Beard, 



For the Shelby Sentinel. • 

'It Takes all Sorts of People to 



Publisher's Notice. — Those who sub- 
scribed for the Sentinel will remember that J A. Reid. A. R. Scott, and J 
the money was to be paid upon receipt of i Directors. 

the first number. Please come immediately They have set to work in earnest to rase 
and pay the amount, as money it required the necessary funds. We learn that there 
to publish the Sentinel. is still a deficiency of $200,000. 

Persons at a distance can enclose the' They have applied to the City of Louis- 
amount in a registered letter at our risk, ville to subscribe one half of that amount to 

.. . A . th « Capital stock of the Company, and we 

Vmt TauE.-We think this extract are gratified to say with flattering prospects 



of success. This will place the enterprise 



Hocal {terns. 



from a Medical Advertisement is about cor-. 

rect. In fact, Doctor, you are so explicit on a 8ure foundation, 
in your statement that we dont choose to ; We know that Shelby County will raise 

take your medicine. the balance. If the City subscribes the 

"Consumptives, cough while you can ; above sum you will then see Citizens of 

for after you have taken one bottle of my ^u^ik^.u » u j v . 
mixture you can't  helby whatyou have to do. Leteveryman 

Not Tnt-ic-The captain of a vessel is *£* U * t0 d ° * and 

not governed by his mate, but a married ^ h * 8 mind made U P how much hc can 

man j 8  subscribe, so that when the Directors be- 

_ _ _ stin to canvass this County they can raise 

The first Newspaper in Kentucky.- the money in a few days 

We give an interesting sketch on the first 

page with this heading. It is by Charles 



Advertising.— The fact that ajndicious 
D.~Kirk, well known as the correspondent and libe / al s 7 8tem of * dverti9in P is tn ® 8 «r 

of the Louisville Courier in years gone by 



This article was written for the Sunday 
Gazette, an excellent paper just started in 
Louisville. 



est road to fortune, was known as early as 
the days of Sol omon, and that wise monarch 
made it the subject of one of his Proverbs 
as follows: 



H. & H. — Have Burnetts Extract* for Flavoring. 

Coal. — Now is the time to buy your coal, and Col. 
Mor.on is the man to get it from. 



" There is that scattereth and yet increas- 
ed, and there is that witholdeth more than 
is meet, but it tendeth to poverty." 

That it was recognized as an element in 



LARGEST POSTER 



TO THE 



IN 



PLAIN, 



AND 



GENOVLY HOUSE, 

(Late Howard Hoase.) 

74 Mar* Street, Mtf Break end Floyd. 

This House, under its present Proprietor, offers unri- 
valled inducements to both 

Transient Gueste and Regular 
Boarders. 



Thaw is also. 



Driving House and Sta- 
ble Accommodations. 

A- GEBTOVLY, Fro.rief i. 
Jum6, 1866. 3 mo. 



iPiFtinxrTiiisra- 
• 

WE DEFY COMPETITION. 



Our Material 

FOR 

PRINTING ALL KINDS OF 

BLANKS, 

is 

FULLY EQUAL 

To that of any other office in the West. 

We can eztcuU, at Reasonable rale*, and 
in a Superior Styh : — 

BOOKS, 

PAMPHLETS, 

CATALOGUES, 
CIRCULARS, 

PROGRAMMES, 

STORE BILL'S 
HANDBILLS, 
ENVELOPES, 
LETTER HEADINGS, 
BUSINESS CARDS, 
VISITING CARDS, 
PARTY TICKETS, 

RECEPTION CARDS, 

WEDDING TICKETS, 
BANK NOTICE8, 
FUNERAL NOTICES, 



Always Ahead.-Dr G. J. Stivers handed in the 
first advertisement to the Sentinel— See his card and 

give him a call. 

— — . 

&3T Go to W. S. Caldwell's Clothing Store to buy j 
fine cloth suits, summer Coats and Linen Dusters — 
and insist on having a pair of pants. 

F. Krueger.— Tine gentleman has on hand a large I 
Stock of Boots, Shoe;; &.c, to which he invites Ettention. ! 
Hc employs competent hands, who get up superior work l 

Fine Clothing.— We rcftr our readers to the ' 
advertisement of Mr. W, S. Caldwell— He keeps con- 
stantly on hand, a splendid Stock of Goods, and is des- | 
posed to give bargains. 

J. S. A: H. H. Churchill.— These gentlemen \ 
have in store, a variety of goods in their line, v.hich \ 
they will sell at Louisville retail prices— They are clev- j 
er young men and will do what they say. 

Gorham Ac Schooler.— This new firm \h*P 
on hand a large Stock of Groceries which they sell nt j 
and retni!— call and see them. 



For the Shelby Sentinel. 
Tribute of Respect. 

At a meeting of Solomon's Lodge, No. 5, A. Y. M.. 
held at their Lodge room, on Monday, May CSth, 1*66. 

Onmotion. a committee, consisting of Thos. Todd, succesful business, in the times of Paul is 
JohnA.Middcl.on Jr and John T. Ballard were ap- snown b the following passage from his 
pointed, who reported thr f.iUowmg preamble and re- . * . . r ft 

solutions: Kpistle to the Corinthians : 

Whereas. It hs* pleased our ■MUM* FiTm*. in "He which soweth sparingly shall reap 

His Omniscient Wisdom, to remove from our midst, also sparingly; and he which soweth bounti- 

our worthy Bro DAVID L. PHILIPS, this morning, f u Hy »hall reap also bountifully." 

at i o'clock, A. M., after a protracted illneee, — one . . . , 5 

highly esteemed, and much beloved by 



his brother? 

Masons ; a kind and affectionate husband, an orna 
inent *o the social circle of which he was a prominent 
mt.nber. and one whom we could grasp by the hand, 
as -highly deserving the confidence wc can place in every 
worthy Mason ; 

Kesohed. That this Lodge oi A. Y. Masons have 
heard with 
Bro. DAVI 
and earnestly 

er and better sphere, and that he is now enjoving The curity as the Government may ask. They 

tex who SS wJSthTE Xof SSLfi offcr b » n * om * 100   000 to «io,ooo,ooo. 

rmtv. and morality, so plainly taught in the Holy WASHINGTON, June 4. 

Writ. 

Resolved. That wc tender to the grief stricken com- The Government considers the invasion 
panion. and the bereaved family of the deceased Brother, of Canada virtually ended. 

It is said that the British Minister has 
demanded the surrender from ourGovern- 



Latest .Yews. 

Washington, June i. 
Charles O'Connor had an interview 
with the President concerning the trial 
of Jeff. Davis. He says they are ready 
to proceed with the trial, and if the 

tlyhope, that he is only removed to "a high- l he release of Davis on parole, With se- 



ll. At H. — Have added a regular line of Groceries 
to their Confectionary and Notion business, which 
they will sell as lowaa^aiiy House in the trade for 
Cash. [It. 



Don't Forget It!— H. At H. Have opened 
their Ice Cream Saloon Rooms, where they arc serv- 
ing Ice Cream, Water Ices and other refreshments of 



Brick.— Mr J. Q. Johnson has removed his Brick 
Yard, to a point which affords superior facilities for 
making execellent brick— He will aell Brick at the low- 
eat cash rates. 



IA. Every one favoring us with their 
work in their department of our business, 
my raly upon having their orders filled 
sd in th* best manner. 



H. Ac H.— Have Burnetts Floremrl a delightful 
i for the Handkerchief. [It. 



W. S. C.-Mr. W. S. Caldwell sells his suits for 
tits for $1,50. 



KT What 
swer next week 



the fall! An- 



Commissioner's Sale. — The Commissione 
advertises some valuable land, which will be sold next 
County Court Day — Attend the sale and make a good 



Genovly House.— See the card of Mr. Alfred 
Genovly' and when you go to the]city put up with him. 
Mr. G. is getting the Shelby custom, and hc 
it, for he "knows how to keep hotel." 



Personal. — An Essay on the "Generation of An 
imal Caloric," read before the "Young Men's Christisn 
Association," by Dr. B. F. Slaughter, will appear in 
our next issue. 



The Commencement Exercises at Science 
Hill.— Will take place Monday evening June 11th 
and 12th. Annual address by Rev. G. W. Brush. Tues- 
day evening. 

H. Frazier A Son.— We very cheerfully recom- 
mend our friends to this house. They have an exten- 
sive assortment of Goods to which they invite attention 
Our friend Jno. T. is a clever young man. and will 
in waiting upon customers. 



recommended t y 
for children. To ineai- 
this 
It can 

be found at Hastings and HoUenbach. [2t . 

Hastings At Hollanhach.— This popular firm 
of our readers, by their conspicuous 
It will be seen that to their regular Con- 



Prestoas B 
as a 

id,, 

will be found both palatable and 




The de- 
1. 



To?f, Jr.   



re 



our hear felt sympathy, and assure them that, in the 
mHst of their affliction, the members of the Fraternity 
lei er their sincere i-ondolcnce. 

Knolved. That 'he members of this Lodge were 
tin- usual 'nadir'' f t' mourning for thirty days. 

Rrsoh J. That the Secretary be instructed to for- 
ward a copy of these resolutions to the relatic 
friends of tne dt ceased Brother; and a copy for 
tion in the Shelby Sentinel. 

Thos. Todd. 
Joiin A. Middelto.v 
John T. Ballakd 

R. T. OWEN. Secretary 

Clayvillage June, 3, 1866. 

Ata meeting of the Conservatives of Dis- 
trict No. 2, C. S. Sanders was called to the 
chair, A. C. Smith was Elected Secretary. 

On motion of A. Middelton, Seaton W . 
Sledd, J. W. Blaydes, A. Barnett, Jas. A. 
Gill, R. W. Middelton, Jas. Huss, and W. 
Wilson, were elected delegates to meet in 
Shelbyville on the 2nd Monday in June, 
to select Candidates for tho various offices 
to be voted for at the August Election. — 
Thefolowing resolutions were adopted: 

Resolved, That wc approve of the meet- publican, is in Washington, as a witness 
ing to be held on Monday, June 11, and we before the Blaine-Conkling investigating 
pledge ourselves to support the nominees committee. It is asserted that he will con- 
of the convention. j tradict several statements in Gen. Fry's 

Resolved, That we abhor and detest the letter, 
recent act of tho United States Govern- Dispatches from Richmond state the 
racnt in usurping the right to control the ( counsel for Jeff. Davis intend making ap- 
States in their domestic affairs, beleiving plication to the court meeting there to-day 
as we do, that the States are the original 
sovereigns, the United States Government 
is a creature formed by the States with lim- 
ited and defined powers, and that when 
she transends those powers her acts "lire 
null and void. We will resist all such en- 
croachment on the right of States at the 
ballot-box. 

Resolved, That we approve of the late 
vetoes of President Johnson. 

Resolved, That the proceedings of the 
meeting be published in the Shelby Senti- 
nel. 

C. SANDERS, Chairman. 
A. C. SMITH, Secretary. 



ment of the captured Fenians 
mand will be complied with. 

Watertown, N. Y . J 

General Meade and staff 
this morning, cn route North. 

General Sweeney and 150 Fi 
on the same train. 

The United States Marshal here seized 
nine boxes of arms and accoutrements on 
the Saturday evening train. 

All was quiet north of Ogdensburg this 
morning. 

New York, June 4. 
The morning papers have the following 
special dispatches from Washington: 

The statement of the public debt for 
May will show a large decrease in the prin- 
cipal and in coin and currency on hand. 

Thad. Stevens was taken ill on Saturday 
and his friends express some apprehensions 
of his condition. 
Chas. A. Dana, late of the Chicago Re 



for the release of their client on parole 
and think they will be successful. 

The funeral of General Scott took place 
at West Point on Friday last. Gen. Grant 
and a large number of United States offi- 
cers were present. Gen. Meade conducted 
the orders proceedings. About 5,000 per- 
sons attended the funeral. The cermonies 



St. Louis Dispatch 
promising crops of 



Time to Quit.— If any of the Sentinel a 
friends are annoyed by hard customers 
read this and take courage :— 

The customers of a certain cooper caus- 
ed him a vast deal of vexation by their 
saving habits and persistence in getting all 
their old tubs and casks repaired, and buy- 
ing but little new work. " I stood it, how- 
ever," said he, " until one day old Sam vouring both corn and cotton 

Crabtree brought in an old 'bung hole j 

to which he said he wanted new barrel made. A young lady in Iowa, all for 
I quitted the business in disgust." | eently hung herself to a 



We learn from the 
that the thrifty and 
wheat and grass which at present look un 
usually strong, are threatened with the rav- 
ages of insects. The army worm, the most 
destructive of insects, and a most unwel- 
come visitor to the farmer, has made its 
appearance in some parts of Southeast Miss- 
ouri. In some parts of Cape Giradcau 
county they move in such myriads that the 
people actually use brooms to sweep them 
from their doors. In some part* of Ten- 
, also, the cut-worm and the army- 
have appeared together, and are de- 



worm 



I am sorry I cannot give the author of 
that profound remark, but its obvious 
truth will save Upfront oblivion, and it 
will be repeated in some shape or other as 

long as there are two people living. It is 
just, as necessary that there should be a 
gTeat many very different kinds of people 
in the world, as it is that there should he 
the different ingredients mixed together to 
make a jjrood glass of punch. 

In fact, I think, without going further 
for a simile, we may compare the world to 
a huge punch bowl, and men and women 
are the various ingredients that are thrown 

in to mingle and neutralize each other,— 
each -iving their peculiar qualities to the 
whole; which, being thoronghly stirred, 
resolves itself into the grandest punch that 
ever gave Jove the headache. 

There are a great many people that are 
sweet like refined loaf-sugar, and if they 
happen to have a little dash of originality 
to flavor them, like the rose, lemon or va- 
nilla, in the confectionary, are really de- 
lightful, others again, too sweet. Be in 
their society a short time, and you feel as 
though you had been eating golden syrup 
by the spoonful. Now, just think of it. 
what a stupid old world this would ba. if 
every body was sweet, and that will imme- 
diately show you that some people were 
made for the express purpose of neutral- 
izing these sweet ones, and so bring about 
a more even state of affairs. Society needs 
acid as much as punch or lemonad^, and 
there is no scarcity, for we needn't go very 
far to find all grades — lemon, 
cream of tartar and tartaric acid. 

To counteract all these, beside the st 
I have mentioned, we have mental 
sia and moral salcratus — I wish I knew 
just where to get some. I know a person 
that needs a dose very badly, but I will 
talk to him and perhaps that will have the 
same effect, or at least taste as badly. As 
for spirits, we have an unlimited supply. 
For champaign, we have sensation preach- 
ers, new lights in religion that bubble and 
sparkle for a week. Who would drink 
dead champaigne? Again, we have the rare 
old wines that grow more mellow and de- 
licious with their age. While yet in a 
crude state they are buried away down in 
the vaulted cellar, to lie for years and 
years, till finally, at some uncommon ro- 
joicing, they are unearthed and brought 
forth— the bottles wearing their dingy 
drapery of mould and cobwebs, like a 
badge of honor, to grace the festive board. 
Do you know what people they represent? 
Those who live after they are dead. — 
Thoso who, in their own day and genera- 
tion were scarcely, if any known. Who 
coutained all the elements of greatness, 
power and genius, but in their undeveloped 
state we failed to recognise them, and so, 
after gaining all they could from the vin- 
tage of the world, they were buried. But 
after the year? roll on, how brightly they 
come forth, how truly they live among us. 
Nor are we deficient in our human ale, 
porter, and lager, that are so bitter to the 
taste, but which physicians say are good 
for the constitution. They are the people 
that ' mean well." that give you bushels 
of good advice "for your own good,'' and 
when they say they are going to talk to 
you as they would to a brother or sister, 
you know they are going to be intensely 
disagreeable. And there are a few cases 
in existence of pure, unadulterated, fourth 
proof brandy; but so far, they are hardly 
worth mentioning, besides they are contra- 
band, being smuggled through the Custom 
House without paying taxes. We don't 
know exactly where to find them, but when 
found make a note of it. 

Yes, this must be a jolly world, for it is 
never out of spirits ; (that was originally 
intended for a joke, but not having time to 
go round and explain it, I must insert it 
as ordinary matter. No one is obliged to 
laugh). 

Let me see, docs our punch require any 
thing else? If it does I am sure its simil- 
itude will not be wanting. 

Yes, I forgot the hot water— that's very 
important, but the supply exceeds the de- 
mand. Now don't ask me to tell which 
class keeps the rest in hot water; it is 
really as much as my life is worth. I 
should be hung with a lace string or stab- 
bed with a hair pin, and run out of town 
with calves just tilting at me. So you see 
that no individual is perfect in himself, 
and all have more or less faults — princi- 
pally more. Yet, take the world as a whole, 
it averages a pretty full bowl of punch, 



Saoo. 



Man Killed — We learn that on Mon- 
day, a young man named Horace With- 
erspoon was on a frolic in Lawrenceburg. 
Mr. Frank Kington, the town Marshal, at- 
tempted to pacify him when an altycation 
ensued, and Witherspoon drew a pistol and 
shot and killed Kington. Witherspoon 
was arrested. 

When you eat an orange in the streets, 
put tho peel in your pocket, it has an agree- 
able smell, and when dry will light a fire. 
By this use of the orange-peel it will never 
oak a limb. 



GtUkrvt i Sunday Magazine. 



Jerusalem the golden, 

I languish tor one gleam 
OfsiltEy glory tolden 

In distance, and in dream ' 
My thought* like palm is exue 

Climb up to look and pray 
For a gampse ot that dear country 

That ues so 1st away. 

Jerusalem the golden, 

MethinJu each flower that 
And every bird a singing, 

01 the same secret knows ! 
I know not what the flower* 

Can feel or singers see. 
Bat til these summer raptures 

Are prnph— in ot thee 

Jerusalem the golden. 

When the sun sets in the West. 
It seems the gate oi glory, 

Thou city of the blest ! 

And midnight's starry torches. 

Through intermediate gloom. 
Are waving wuh their welcome 

To Thv eternal home 



Jerusalem the golden ' 

Where loftily they sing, 
O re pain and sorrows olden? 

For ever triumphing ! 
Lou v may be thy portal. 

And dark may be the door. 
The mansion is immortal : — 

God ' i palace tor hie poor 

Jerusalem the goiden. 

There all our birds that few— 
Our flowers but halt ur.loldtn. 

Our pearls that turned to 
And all the glad life- music 

Now heard no longer here, 
Shall come again to 

As we ess 



ed everything from town to the pavilion, 
hoping that our former patrons would seek 
me there. 

My mother had lost much property since 
we came to Florence, and I ielt that there 
was a necessity for exertion. It mm w hat 
my friend would have counselled. Yet as 
I stood before the beautiful creations which 
his hand had wrought, I felt disheartened 
and 6ore to my inmost being. I dropped 
my work and wandered out into the deep 
woods that lay back of our little retreat. 
In my sorrowful mood I threw myself down 
upon the ground beneath u clump ot trees. 
I am not ashamed to confess that I sbed 
lean. 

A soft footstep aroused mo. I *pranu 
up hastily ana encountered one whom 1 

i might well have deemed an angel from -he 
upper wcrld. Yet it was not altogether 
her beauty that arrested my gatrc. although 

; it was of a rare and exquisite order. It 
was the mingled grace and dignity ot her 
whole appearance, the beautiful seal snin- 
ing forth in her face, the gentleness, mod- 
esty and perfect serenity of her deportment, 
that charmed me 3s do woman had charmed 
me before 



ed up at will. Courage, my love ! you will 
soou conquer the incubus that sits upon 
your heart." 

Dear comforter ! For her sweet hake 1 
went back to the palazzo the next morning, 
determined to do something worthy of her 
and myself something that the world should 
acknowledge the work ot a Lester's hand. 
I took my place opposite a great draperied 
window. The full purple damask hung in 
rich, heavy lolds belote it. 1 threw otl niy 
heavy tunic, assumed a light garment, and 
seizing a large lump of clay, 1  tood await- 
ing the first ray of inspiration that might 
be drifting towards me. Suddenly the dark 
curtains parted, and when they partcu, 
stood a form so perfectly beautil ui, so angel 
•ike, that, : ;lhoui speculating vhj UsMOd 
ihere. or wheat* it c?u o, 1 oegaa It p .-• 
up the mass ana bring it into mortal ah?po. 
\A hat could it oe? Was it somthLg ot 
the imagination, or a spirit ? The f-ce, in 
its profile, was towards me, but a veil hid 
the features, »uu only showed the hair a. 
it came rippling down the shoulders, with- 
i out disguising 'he curve where the head 
joins the neck. This, so rarely beautiful, 
was pertettion itscll m tne statue. 

••Un, that 1 could see that face !" I ex- 
claimed, passionately ; and the words were 



»LY CALLS. 



•You weep — you suffer, " she saio, sweet 
lv and her voice completed the charms 

3 « so sorry th.t I should b.« intruded | b.rd., «» «J .*.«-. J- "J"} 
f, it 1 roiled togetner and hid the iin:.ge trom in  



Mrs. Tallman called the other day to see 
her particular friend. Mrs. Long." Tiey 
1 ha-i long been friends— real honied* friends- 
i it you could believe the honied speeches 
they made to each other, and the honied 
...  ^ tncy never faileu to inflict on each 
: other's lips every time they met. Never- 
; theless it would frequently t»o happen, that 
I neither of theu would be at home when the 
: Other called. 

This sort of absence is no doubt cousis- 
! tent with the purest friendship, and with 
the most unflinching regurd to truth : for 
it is next to inpO*eUD.a that a fashionable 
• ady should at all tXlsM bat at home, e.eu i le f 
; to inr lrionur-; and M to sacred truth in 
these little sffain, why, surely stery lady 
must be her own best judge w het ber she 
is at home or not. 

Weil, as we were saying, Mrs. Talln.-n 
I iiiea tc see herexoelientfricnd, Mrs. Lot,, 
lne cell was answered by an Irish m lUl 
•T» Mrs. Long at home? 
•No, ma'am, she is not at home." 
14 All you eertaiD of it?" 
Tudade, c.a'am I'm very positive' 

wished particularly to tee her this 



Whenever these partings happened the 
traveller looked at the gentleman, and saw 

BY CHARLis DICS.E.NS. up ^ ^ £ ^ 

Once upouatiuie,agoodnianyyearHago, where the day was beginning to decline. 

traveller, and he sat out upon a an( i tne sunset to come on. He saw, too. 

that his hair was turning gray. But they 

never could rest long, for they had their 



there was i 

journey. It wao a magic journey, and was 

to seem very long wheu he began it, and 
• vei j short wUcn he got bait way through. 
' lie travelled along u rather dark path 

j for some little time, without nieetiug any- 
thing uutil at last he came to a beautilul 
chile. So he said to the child -What do 

you do here? ; And the child said, T am 
always at play. Come and piay with me !" 
So, he played wtih the child, the whole 

day long, ano they were very merry. The 
ky was so o!ue, ibe tun so tnighi, ihe wa- 
*as so soartimg, the )eu\c» were so 
j;reet , ibe lowet* were so kvcly, and they 
ueatu BU.d: ..ijguis« birds anu Saw so many 
I fcetteritee, tiu.i tverylaing wet bcutiiul 
I I'uis Was in Uewatiiv.. U ueu it lu:'c l. 
; tuey loved to WstcS me tailing drops, -ad 
; .o omen ' ho nt-sh soeuis. U Len i: Diew, it 
w„s dtligtifml to listen to the wind. UM 
: taucy wuut it said, as it c-oio rushing irom 
its borne — whore was that, they woauered ! 
, —whistling and how ling, diiviug the clouds 
i colore it, beuuing the trees rumbiini, in 



upon your grief 

I strove to speak, 
not ccme for some mome:: 
; sympathy with my emotion f eencd to 



I wished particularly to see her this the chimneys, shaking the uouse. and mak 

when ihe heavy drapery morning.' , ing the sea rear in iury. But, wheu it 

•1 ■ under the necessity of intorn.ing : suoweu, that was hc=; ol ail j tar they iikea 
but my words would I eager BlgM. H ^'»ni — (with a bovrW a scrape)— oothiug so well as to look uo at the while 

Bents. Her evident | iwrougl^ and daily the shadow 



Opt 



the golden * 
I toil on day by day ; 
Hsan-sore each night with 
1 stretch mv hands and pray 7 



That midiii thy leaves ot hsefi 
w M 5 boul m-iy^find her neet. 



1 ne weary are at rest. 



THE SCULPTOR'S 



My boyhood was passed in dreams. I 
n#»ver knew a father; and my mother was 
cue of the # most indulgent of widowed par- 
ents, who have but one object of interest in 
life. I was a vihionary lad. which fbe could 
well afford to forgive, for she was the dreara- 
itot of all visionaries herself. Onct t he took 
me to the studio of a friend, who had some 
business relations with her. The statuef- I 
saw there was perfectly wonderful to me. 
I  aw them in my dream that night and for 
uweek afterwards. Sometimes the forms I 
had t-een th« re ranged themselves before 
me. when alone, even in my waking hours ; 
and I talked to them ah we talk to human 
beings. 

I was wild to visit the studio again ; and 
then I i«aw him completing a model from 
wet clay. The mystery whs solved, but the 
intereM was deepened, not decreased. I 
frequented the place until he begged my 
mother to take me away. It was no fit 
place, he said, for a child like me— imagi- 
native. : ti c- n i . absorbed in such fancies as 
hi- ait ksjggeaUd. She k»-pt me at home 
alter thi . and the result wus that I prew 
rJitaj tm4 ■ te, t:nd care!  rr nothing e\?o 
io the world hut the darling statues. 1 
had watched him too lor.,: and attentively 
n. t to hove emit idea of the process. 

I p ro em ed fom" clay and ^anied it to 
■f pl .vro-,nj in the attic. My mother's 
only s-'i vaut wondered p| the numher of 
cloth.- wr-ich I begged of her incersantly . 
r.r;-l ( ne ilay she fri^h-cneil my mo'lier b« 
rnnnii g h.tstily down from my room, which 
ski h;.d been Sf ;ircliing for mysteriously 
lost towel*, which I bed purloined from the 
kitchen   loset. t-he had neen a ghost, she 
declared, in Master Leonard s room — a rei.l 
ghost. Shcshiiekcd all the way down, giv- 
ing the impression that she had injured ber 
self 6everly. My mother had the good 
sense and courage to investigate the room 
ot once, and was surprised to find a very 
tolerable figure of a child, from which I 
had that morning removed the wrappings. 
It was standing on a pedestal of about three 
feet in height, and Mary had mistaken it 
for a tall skeleton form. 

That night I heard my mother go up- 
stairs after I was in bed. and a man's foot- 
steps accompanied hers. Going down some 
time alterwards. I heard her friend, the 
-culptor s voice. He was saying. "Very 
extraordinary, certainly for a child nine 
years old. Mrs. Eustace, you must let him 
come again to me 
of him.' 



down the barriers that might e-iist between 
strangers : and when I at length rcpait ed 
' my speech, her attention seemed nveij( i 
by the tale of grief whi^h poured iron. 
my lips. 1 felt that I could ?peak to hei 
as a long tried. dcarlv-lo\ed friend, so m- 
timately did she come into my tfcoagl 
and experiences; and the words of consola- 
tion which she spoke were not those stere- 
otype, proverbial ones that repei and annoy 
every true mourner. 

It was but a few rhoments th:.t she linger- 
ed near me ; but when she departed she had 
left, not a shadow, but a sur.lipht over my 
path. Who was she? Should i ever see 
her agsin? These were questions tLat 
lorced themselves upon BO when she bad 
gone. Something of stateline.-s I fancied i 
had detected, as of one born of r^nk. and 
with noble blood in her veins. Hat her 
garb was such as the simplest eotfcsfO mai- 
den might were, and her hair wore DO or- 
nament save its own beautiful arid glossy 
curls, that hung free and unlettered as her 
dress hung about her figure 

Why follow minutely this talc of love? 
, Another and another interview, and then 
we both knew that, in iitc or death, in joy 
or sorrow, it: prosperous or adverse hours, 
each would be to the other a second sell, 
i Neither had ever usked a question of the 
other in regard to name, lineage, rank or 
1 possessions. It was the old story of trust- 
ing, confiding love — unbouyht. unsold. — 
Each w:ts all the world to each : ;.nd the 
contract that bound our hearts together 
was scaled by no senseless parchment, bui 
by a single kiss., pure and holy in its trtith 
nod ler\or. 

Theie was as yet no woid of marriage. 
I judged thnt Clcnjcuee might be poor. — 
Iter drese of simple grey was not at all 
differing from the lowest Florentine mai- 
den, except that it was even more -tudiously 
plain. !t hung tro*H her neck, with noth- 
ing but a simple zone confin.ng the folds 
round her waist, and fastened by a tiny 
steel clasp. But what cared I for 
or poverty in her who, it heaven permitted 
us to joiu our l«tes together, would he the 
greatest treasure ever bestowed on man! 

I would have gladly presented Ciewence 
to my mother, but the lormer w ished to de- 
lay it lor a season, and I v. illir.uiy acceded 
i to her request that no one should know of 
our acquaintance at present. I wee recall- 
; ed from this dream of bliss by my mother, 
j One day when 1 had lingered awuy longer 
i than usual, the said to me, '-Leonard, you 
have mourned long and faithfully for your 
friend. I do not grucge you the hours 
thus devoted to grief that honors alike you 
and him; but there are other duties MPlit- 
ing you, and you must rbc up. i-trong and 
brave, to mte- them." 

How I longed to tell her of Clemenee. 
but I would not give way to the longing, as 
he had wished it otherwise. 



.a: kei;td tn 
oh Low my sick he  
| ktttPtM Of that vis 
earnest questions ot 



A lue curtain, 
•t lor.ged for the com- 
ou ! lu answer to the 
C icmeuce. i i - ia her 



ol the at.auc.fc misteiy. She changea color 



ye. ma am — ^tti:h a bow*and a serape)- 
••u...: jhe's not to Ot .. . 

• I wouldu t wish to dii put* yotu word 
hut if i mistake not, i mm her lace tii 
the window as 1 came up 

•Beggii. yei paruou, ma -ru tha* .-ouicu't 
tiavc been Htm. Lone, ■ face no how at .all 



flakes teJling last and thick, like down irom 
the brents ol uiiilicaB oi waito biids : aud 



journey to perform, and it was 
for them to be always busy. 

At last there had been so many partings 
that there were no children left, and only 
the traveller, the gentleman, and the lady 
went upon their way in company. And 
now the wood was yellow, and now brown, 
and the leaves, even ot the forest trees, be- 
gan to fall. 

So, they came to an avenue that was 
darker t. 4J u tr?e rest, and were pressing tor- 
ward on their journey without looiing do»n 
it, when the Ldy stoLp-'d. 

•Mv husr.-icd, sad the Lciv. - i am call- 
ed." 

They listened, and thoy heard a voice, a 
long way dow», the avenue, say •• ! thee, 

It was the v  who 

had -aid *T am going ;o tTeovea ' a-.d the 
father aaid, "I pray not yet Suns-'t is 
very near. I pray uotyet ! 

But, the voice tried. Mother, mother !" 
without minding him, thougL his h-ir w »a 
not quite wl.ite, and tears were v oh's ti • e. 

Th *n the mother, w ho was Hir..-ady ,lra*n 
into the shade of the a .r» avenue and u»ev 



iug awjy with her -vms stilt round las ..-ck, 
ough , to eee how smooth and deep the drift was; klased ^ lia 3I1 j Su n ..y\ y a eareot . I a.n 
and to listen to the Us* upon the paths aUUim0 ned, snd I go! ' And -bewas^. 
, and roads. And the traveller and he were let! ii'.'.e 

i Ihsy had pienty of tho ciest lojfl :a ai toeether 
as 1 dilated upon the surpassing beauty of —for she just told me with her oun mouth | world, and the most istonuhing picture And they went on and on to'^eth^r, until 
i the figure, and told her of my despair at that she waa not at home. j hooka ; ail about scimitara uud slippera and 

1 nvt being j.ermiited to behold the ou.yiaco "I should b« loth to dispute your word j turbans, and dwarfs and giants aud genii 
that 1 could mate with it, as I tclt as»uied. | and your uiisires* a too ; but really, under : and taines, aud biue-be-rds ~ud bean-stalks 
1 was ju=t then locking earnestly at Clem- the prescui circumstances— " and rich caverns and forests and Valen 

ence, and the quick lover's thought came : " 4 ft by, -.ure, as you say, ma'am, circum ) tines ano Orsons ; and ad now andal'. true, 
to me that i would substitute her own sweet j stances alters cases ; and therefore, by your £ u t. one day, of a sudden, the traveller 
face tor the veiled one I bad so longed to lave, 1'ii just step iu and ax Mrb. Loug if l 03 t lU e cnild. He called to him over and 
behold, i s .id nothing to her of my mteu- -he's convanient to be at home at all this 



over again, but got no answer. 

tion. bo\ve\er, tor 1 wsa quite sure th; t hor nornittg, to a particular iriend of her oun, I upon his road, and went on 
king timidity would take the alarm, that wou t Delave a w ord she says." 
es. 1 ueedeu but to take ti^c model Mrs. Taliaiuii. resolving, on this occasion, 
i. to make the Usk an ; not to be denied admittance to har very 
easy one. Every .'cature was indelibly MB- ; dear frieuu, pushed forward after tho eerv- 
presseu there, uud 1 lost uo time in begin- j ant, and preseutly found herself in the arms 



ehnnkiu 

Beaid 

trom m) o ■ c 

iC. 



uing the welcome labor. 



i hat day 1 wrought rapidly aud well ; 
a:.d when the wrappings were removed fa m 

the cia) 1 was enchanted at the perfect itke- cd where have you kept yourself this long 



Mrs. Long, who was overjoyed to see 
My dear Mrs. Tallman !" she exclaim- 



ne_.» io m' 



lemcnec 



Then, how nine? It is almost an age since I saw you. 



Jo ho WeUt 

or a Ittuu 

j while without meeting anythiug, uatii at 
last he came to a handsome boy. So, he 
said to the boy, "What uo you do hero.' 
And the boy said, * i am always learuing. 
Come and learn with me. 

So he learned with that boy about Ju- 
piter and Juno, and the Greeks and the 
Komans, and i don i kuow what and learn- 
ed more thau 1 could tell — or he either, 
for he soon forgot a great deal of it. But 



tpeedly the marble took on the shape of the ; i ou have been quite unneighboriy of late. , they were not always learning ; they hi 
ch«v model: 1 had uot a siugle line to al- W hy havn t you called betore ? I the merriest games that ever were playe 



ter; and wheu at lentil the work, so beloved, 
was over, my heart beat high with exalta- 
tion, {cinapswith pride. The twilight haa 
come «s I finished the last stroke. I wished 
that uo one should see it by lhatdini light : 



i have called, repeatedly, Mrs. Long, j They rowed upon the river in summer, and 



out you were not at home. Indeed, your 
n ant told me the same thing thia morn- 

ii;yr — but — " 



skated on the ice iu winter, they were ac- 
tive afoot, and active ou horseback, at j p| case d to watch 
s at ball ; at prisoner's I honored and lovt 



cricket, and all games 



Servants are such a plague ! " exclaimed base, hare and hounds, follow my loader, 
so i carefully covered it up aud weut out I Mrs. Long, with great indignatiou — "they au d more sporia than I cau thiuk of; no- 
body could neat them. They had holidays, 
too, and Twelfth cakes, and parties where 



to meet Ck'ineuce, who was awaiting me at ; uever do as you waut to have them. And 



I rom. c£U5es over which I haa no con-! 
I will make a sculptor , , ,v j .v. c v  . r«u I 

r ■ trol, my art. since the death of Kaiehtre. j 

Itwasthu e that my doling wish was ^ad suffered temporary suspension I was 

accomplished. Out of school Lours the ™Z "° PgJ 10 £ith ° U ^ r ^ r - ^ , 

-  t chffe had lett me all he was worm But 1 



whole oi my time was spent with Mr. Rat 
cliffe. My mother knew him for a pure 
good man, devoted to his art. yet not alio 
ing it to absorb his mind from high reli- 
crious tendencies. I shall pass over hastily 
the years thus spent imbibing hie principles. 
His workshop was my college, my academy \ nd 1 was e£ £f r 
of art. where I learned high and noble 
things. 

Mr. Ratcliffc was but forty years old and 
I was but twenty, when he proposed that 

we should go to Italy together. My moth 



our usual place ot meeitng. She, too, was 
happy that the work was completed ; and 
1 aimied to think how unconscious she was 
that the beautilul lace of which 1 had told 
her was her own. 

Morning came. I went to the palace 
early, uncoverd the statue, and placed it 
where the morning suuligbt gleamed, like 
a glory, upon the Leautitul brow. I (oil 
that it was hard io give it up to the keep- 
ing of auotber, wheu it seemed like my 
own — oh, so much more than ariy other 
thai my hand had wrought! 

1 cent a message to the d*k« to the iin- 
ealth ' P ort thal lne slaluy was finished, and that 
1 wished him to bee it. lie came, all too 
soou; lor i was taking a laiewell of my 
woik. 1 heard footsteps approaching, and. 
presently, ihe door opened, admiting the 
duke auu uu 

staiue, and what was Ui\ amazement, my 
utter ui&aj poiutment, to behold on the 
laces oi both an '•minous frcwu! Each 
grew more and more stem and severe in 
manner, as they gazed. 1 grew proud and 
indignant. '1 he duchess, a stately lady 
to rustling silks, and decked with costly 
jewels, spoke hist. 

"What is this?" the asked. "How dare 

you do this, Senior Artist? and the duke 
echoed ber words, with a passion in every 
featuie ot his face. 

• i am unconscious ot any meditated of- 
fence to your grace," 1 sua. '*V  ill yott 
be pleasf-d to tell me in what 1 have crreu V 

1 spoke calmly, but there was a ;do.tn of 
auger rising within me. He caught my 
eye fixed upon him with an houestand fe 
less gaze, and 1 Saw that he believed in my 
rectitude 



theu they make so niauy mistakes — espec- 
ially these Irish clodoppcrt — and there s uo they danced till miduight, and real tuea- 

getting any other Bervauts now-a-days. — tits, where they saw palaces of real gold 
That booby of mine — I've a great mind to ' an d silver rise out of the real earth, and 



they came to very near th ; end of the wood 
— so near that thoy could see toe --onset 
shining red before them .-rcugh the trees. 

l*«t oace more, wh:ie he broke Lis way 
among the brauehes, the traveller lost hu| 
friend. He called and called, but there 
was no -t . ■ and when he p-ssed out of 
the wood, and saw the peaeetul sun goii?g 
down upon a wide purpie prospect, he easst 
to an old nan sitting ou efailea ir e. bo, • 
ho said to the old man, "What do you d   
hero ?" And the old man said, with a calm 
smile, T am always remembering. Come 
and remember with me!" 

So the traveller sat down by the aide of 
that old man, face to face with the serene 
suusct ; and all his friends came sottiy back 
and stood around him. The beautilul child, 
the handsome boy, the yonng man in love, 
the father, mother, and children, every one 
of them was there, and he had lost nothing. 
So he loved them all. and was kind and for- 
bearing with them all, and was always 
them all, and they all 
loved him. And I think the 
traveller must be yourself, dear tirandfar- 
ther, because this is what you do to us, and 
what we do to you. 



dismiss him as ever I had to eat — but, dear 
Mrs. Tailman, do take off your bonnet, and 

-tay a while. Iniso glad tosee you! How au( j B o mauy of them, that I want the time; 
is Mr. Tallman and the little children?" to reckon them up. They were all young, I ^ 
'•They're all well, except little Tommy 

whooping cough— but he's Grange to one another ail tneir lives 



A western paper suggested as an improve- 
ment in Bibles the preparation of a leaf or 
two in the -family record " for 



cot the 



saw all the wonders ot the world at once. 

As to friends, thoy had such dear friends, -— ■ * 

Time and Mossy a Drlo — Money and 

w . r : ; I atne are the heaviest burdens of life, and 

like the handsome- boy, and were never to be ; the unhappiest ot all mortals are those who 



getting better now 

•■Poor little thing! how sorry 1 am to 
hear it! AMttjaMS, Mrs. Tailman, have 
you heard about the collar-and-mob-us 
being in the city ? * 



through 

6 till, one day in the midst of all these 
pleasures, the traveller lost the boy as he 
lost the cnild, and, after calliug to him in 
vain, went on upon his journey. So he 



.No indeed I have not — but I understand went 0Q ror a i ltt le while without seeing 
ii s on its way across the Atlantic — aud anything, until at last he came to a young 
that L'apt. Yardarm bespoke a vessel, that maU S0) no &a ij t o the young man 

do you do here f 
sain, "I am alway 
with me. 

So be weut away with ihat young man, 

ana presently they came to one of the pret- 
tiest ^lris tuat e\er was seen— just like 



heard of auother vessel, that was believed 
nalkcd up to the |»to have it on board." 

"Is it possible !" 
• That's what I heard. " 
•Weil, 1 should't wouder if it came here 
in a very short time. However, thank 
heaveu ! there's one comfoit — they say it 
never attacks nobody but the lower class- 
es , and our rank in iiie, you know, Mrs. 
Tallman, will secure u*. But appro/-o*3 
again — talking of these thiugs — nave  ou 
heard the news lroui Cougress? ' 

•T understand that Andy Johnson has 
vetoed a bill because it vatp't right civil. 
.,You bout say so r 

'•But really 1 m glau my husband waun t 
those* to Cougier-s w! en newas put up the 
last time. But that was^ a OSS) strange 
thing that come to light iu one ot our streets 



What 

And the young man 
in love, Come aud love 



have more of either than they 

to use 



Intellect. — A man might frame and 
let loose a star to roll in its orbits, and yet 
not have done so memorable a thing before 
God, as he who lets go a golden-ored 
thought to roll through the generations of 
time— Prentice. 

One reason why the world is not reformed, 
is because every man is bent on reformiug 
others, while bur few think of 
themselves. 



irauuy iu tue eoruer there — and she bad 
eyes like Fauny's and she laughed and col- 
o"iedjust as Fauhy does while 1 am talking 
aboui ber. Oo, ibe youug man tell in love 
direct^— just as aoiuouoay I won t men- 
tion, the hrst time he eame here, did with 
Fanuy. Well ! He was teased soino- 
times— just as Somebody used to be by 
Kennr ; and the) quarrelled sometimes — 
just us iouieDouj auu Fanny Used to quar 
rel ; auu wro 

were hap|»\ a- sUuder, iMid were aiwa^s look 
iug Out to( one aiuthc 
to, and were engaged at Chfisf SI um 



Candidates for Jailor f Take notice. A 
man tells how he got out of jail. 

'T got out of my cell by ingenuity, ran 
up stairs with agility, crawled out of the 
back window in secrecy, slid do*u the 
lightning rod with rapidity, walked out of 
the town with diguity, and am now * 
in the sunsuiue ot liberty H 



. thatwas sacred to my mother's use. Much 
agajnst her will I chose to transfer the 
whole to her, save a few mementoes of his j ot ™S .^ U ? L ** 
finished when he i'ud. I 



art, scarcely 

'. had yet a fortune, however sv:iaji, ' earn, 
to commence, now that 
there was an object to work for. Lut day 
after day went and no one came to employ 
my talents. 

Since coming to Florence I had often 
herd of the Duke di Gonzaga, a man 



- i yesterday, wasen t it : 

•What was th-t, Mrs. Tallman?" 

•Why, haven't you heard, how thirteen anu HL . re g^iug to be married veiy soon — 
•btrangc!' he murmered. "I could have little children— the oldest not above seven ali oxact iy like Somebody I won i mention 
worn tbut vcu had been making a statue i years old — were scraped up by the scaven- au j fawny I 

gers in eleauiug the streets, where they'd 
been buried upwards ol a mouth? ' 
' Is it possible! Why you shock me, Mrs 



Natuue will be tUpoarsD.— All things 
ery da^, aud uever j M0 engaged in writing their own history. 
1 were aiwa) s iook- ( -p ue r olliuir rock leaves its scratches on 
and preteuuiug not j tLc m0 unlaiu side, :he river, its channel in 
the soil; the saissnl, its bones in the stratum; 
auu sat close to oue another by the tire, | t | ie iern an j the leal, their modest epitapn 



I MOSrt, oewildered by his words, when 
I the eurtains at tne window parted once 



in the coal. Ibe falling drop, makes its 
sepulcher in the sand of stone; uot a toot- 
step in the snow or along the ground, but 
But tho traveller lost them one day, as j p r i nt4 iu character, more or less, a map of 



he had lost the rest of his friends, and af- 
ter calling to them tf* come back, which 



its march; every aet of the mau inscribes 
itselt upon the memories of its fellows; aud 



more, aud a radiant creature, in bright aud ! Tailman. Fifteen little children! Were tbey never did, went on upon his journey. ! U p 0n owa The air uiuil ol souud, 

ky of tokens, the ground is all 
i aud siguatures. — fVmflCsV 



they black or white ?' 

They were black enough, when they 
Gracious beaven! it was Llemcnce — my j cam e out. 1 do think their mothers were 
own, my bcauuiul! Her clear, sweet voice Yt . r y muc ' n to blame lor letting their chil- 



shining garments, gave one nouud towards 
my noble patrons, ana kueit betore them. 



tho 



co, he went on tor a little w hile without see 
ing any thing, until at last he came to a mid- j 
die aged gentleman. So, ho said to the 
gentlemau, "What are you doing here?" 
And his answer was, "1 am always busy. 



er was, of course, to be consulted. "To my princely fortune and fond of »rt. He came 
areat Joy, she consented, and proposed to into my studio one morning. giaciousiV in 
aunieyawT us and keep house for us st trodueed himself, and begged to see my 



' ,. rose shove tne tumult that prevuilcdamong I j ren run al i ai g C — don't you, Mrs. Long? 

°' u ss she said: ' Father — mother, dear I ' Shockingly — shockingly to blame. — Come and be busy with me 



sell, and begged to see: 
F*. ore rice, "whither she had once travelled work. 1 uncovered my statUea for his in- | 
with my rather. It was a great happiness spection and was charmed a: '. is praise - .— 
not to oe separated from her. We had The next day he sent for me «t s palasSO 
cever li' ed apart a single day. and my only to show me his coi.ection. It was iuuispu- 1 
hesitation about going was the thought of tably fine. His gallery was a noble spart- [ 

ment, ancient in style and full oi r::re spec; 



5 ' parents, hear me ! I have known and lov- jj ut j jaie say they belong to the lower so, he began ^to be very busy with the 
cu this nil u for a long time. He loves me ' c i aSS anu a a f ew of their children do get gentleman, and 'they went on through the 



le .v.iic her 

To Italy, therefore, we went, three hap 
py. joyous travellers. , W& hired a pretty man— so gracious, so noble, so 
cott-ee. embowered with vines. 



mens. My whole heart warmed :o 



eu tbis mm lor a long time. He Iove a me 
too, out uot as the uuke s daughter ; he 
won me as a poor peasant girl, for myseli | 
aioue, as you have olten wished me to be j 
o\ed. Uh, my father, he is worthy of my 
io\e ! Liivc him your chilu.' 

1 iiao kDe:t uown by Clemenee, and join- i 
i eu iuy petition to hers, as boldly as 1 dared. 

the uuke s eye wander back to the | 



lass ; and if a few of their children do get gentlema 

buried in the street dirt, it's no damage to wood together, l ne whole journey 

the community. But I hope you ain't a through the wood, ouiy it bad beeu open 

goiug yet, Mrs. Tallman? It's so long and greeu at first, like a wood in spnug ; 

since I ve seen you that really 



I've got a thousand calls to make this 
morning, Mrs. Long, orelse I shouldn't be 



u  h haste. 

Well, do come again soon, 



l hi 



a pretty £*u-so gracious, so w . uru»£- , j d h;S y^^j. V ou-don tmake yourselfsuch a stranger 

and took His very presence carried wita it a perfect | _ ^ ^ , mttt tntt .f prk n J with a J r , rapioa ,   ° Good . bV) Jfrs! Long." 



i. studio in the heart 
in walking distance 



th 
 f tl 



e city, yet 
ie house. 



•ith- 
Mr 



affluence of good humor and grace. He 
desired me to execute a work for him. He 
Ratcliffe often preferred working at home ; would leave it to my choice to select a sub- 
aud a little building, which had once been jc ct - Anythiug of which he had uotalready 
used ss a summer pavilion, was occupied a design, he would like ; better stilt, he was ! 
by him for that puipose. Sometimes he pleased to say that the design might be 1 
went to the other, and then I enjoyed the wholly original with myself. The use of] 

the gallery he tendered to me so work in, 



eo, and he Lent towards us with a gracious 
air, as he said, 'My darling, he deserves 
you nobly. Take her, aignor; her happi- 
ness is dearer to me than wealth or station." 
tnu thus i won n;y bride— my peerless 



and uow began to be thick and dark, like 
a wood in summer ; some of the little trees 
thai had come out earliest were even turn- 
ing brown. The gentleman was not alone, 
bat had a lady ot about the same age with 
him, who was his wife ; and they had chil- 
dren, who were with them too. So, tbey 



•Good-by, my dear Mrs. Tallman — I do all went ou together through the wood, cut 

hope you'll call again 6oon." ting down the trees, and making a path 

Thus saying, Mrs. Long embraced and through the branches and the falletf leave3, 

gave a parting kiss to her friend. But the and carrying bur acus and working hard, 

door was no sooner closed behind ber, than Sometimes they eame to along green 

ringing the bell for her servant, she gave avenue that opened into deeper woods. — 



luiury of pleasant days near my mother 



Signs of Loses Life. — The& .$r sign of 



and of a full communion with nature in that that 1 might belter understand what he , long life are temperate habits, something 

• to do, or ,; an object;" such for example, as 



-too 



delightful climate, until he signified a de- lacked by what he already posse sed 
-ir to return to it. 

My days were pleasant enough theu 
pleasant to last. Mr. Katclifle was sudden 
ly seised with an epidemic fever and died 
in a few days. I deplored his lose a 
should that of a father. I felt now nioi 
than ever h 

to this dear friend. My 
fected me sadly. I could not bear to go to 
the tw o places where, if not wholly togeth- 
er, we had a mutual iuterest. It was sad 
enough at the little pavilion to miss his 
rent* smile and his invaluable counsel ; 
but when I went into the city studio, it 
was even more gloomy and cheerless, so 1 



bim a 
that'l 
as she call 



very severe reprimand for letting in Then they would hear a very little distant 
ong, gagling. ugly, tiresome woman," voice crying, "Father, father, I am an- 
other child ! Stop for me!" And prea- 



id Mrs. Tallman. 



At first I was hopeful and ardent; after educating a family, building up a useful in 
pacing ihe duke's gallery for a few fruitless stitution, doing soum missionary work, grow 
days, I grew dispirited, and thought I could : a. - crops, inventing useful labor-saving 
never do anything that would be worth of] machinery, and conforming to the laws of 
1 1 standing in such glorious comp unonsbip. ', matter and of mind — in short, carrying out 



•But she would come in of her oun ac- eutly they would see a very little figure, 



The Beauty or Ktuuio.N — Is reilgiou 
beautilul? Aiways! Iu the child, the 
maideu, the wile, the mother, re'igioo 
shines with a hoiy, benignant beauty ot its 
own which nothing on earth cau mar. — 
Never yet was ihe lemale character pertect 
without the steady faith of piety. Beauty, 
intelleet, wealth— they are Lite pitfai.s, 
dark in the brightest day, uuW iho ui- 
vine light, unless religion tiirows her sort 
beams around them, to purify and exalt, 
making thrice glorious that wbieh seemed 
all loveliness before. .Religion is very 
beautiful, in health or sickness, or wealth 
or poverty. We can never enier the sick 
chamber of the good, but soft music seems 
to float on the air, and the burdeu of tho 
song is, - Lo! peace is here." Coold we 
look into thousands ot families to-day, 
where discontent fights sullenly with life, 
we ahould find the chief cause of unhap- 
piness, want of religion m woman. And 
in felons' cells, in places of crime, misery, 
destitution, ignorance, we should behold, 
in all ita terrible deformity, the fruit ot 



I went back to my lonely studio lectin^ 
bow deeplv I had been indebted 1 more depressed than ever. My head was 
r friend. *My bereavement af- , on the t; ble, my hands folded in a dumb 

griei, when a touch upon my sholdermade 
me raise my eyes. It was Clemenee who 
stood before me. 1 told her all, and w ith 
a quck and earnest sympathy she listened weak, it may b 



gsve up going there 



remov 



and bade me be of good courage. 



the design of your creation. 

There is much nonsense in the twaddle 
about the leugth of life being determined 
by anatomical measurements. The ques- 
tion is, how much constitutional vitality is 
there, and how is it nsed ? If naturally 
strengthened. If wasted 
ind tobacco, one will let go 



J cord, and plase ye, madam. 

"It don t please me at all, and if ever— 
•Shall I shut the door in the face iv her 

then r 

"Do any thing to keep her out, 
"Och ! by the powers, will I— and I'll 
trate yer particular friends in the same dil- 



growing larger as it came along, running irreligion in woman. Oh! religion! 



When it came up 



they all 



by using liquoi 



1 have heard that the duke is very kind, - ' of life so much the sooner. There areas 



to join them, 
went together. 

Sometimes, they came to eeveral avennes 
at once and then they all stood still, and 
one of the children said, "Father, I am 
going to sea," and another said, -Father, 



icate way," if you insist upon it. It's fine ' 1 am going to India," and another, Fa- 
times, iudade, if a lady of your standing"— ther, I am going to seek my fortune where 
(a bow and a scrape) — can t be absent | I can," and another, "Father, I am going 
when she's at home, in a free country like | to Heaven !" So, with many tears at part- 
this same— arrah! and indade it is." 



x she said. Tie kuows, too, euough of ar- ^ many ways of committing suicide as of pro- I Exactly./— Why ia» hen 
r. lists to feel that inspiration cannot be call- 1 longing life.— Selected. 



jmwmWimymlmi t i mU 




nant majesty, high on thy throme thou ait- 
test. gjorioua aud exalted. Not ab*ee the 
clouds, for earthly clouds never come be- 
tween them and the truly pious soul; not 
beneath the cloods, for above those is 
heavon opening through a broad viaU of 
exceeding'beauty. Its gates are the splen- 
dor of jasper and pseeious stones with 
which a dewy light that neither ***** 
blajes, but steadily proceedeth from the 
throne of God. It* tow ore bathed in re- 
the brightness oi 
to 



ing, they went, solitary, down thobs aven 

nee, eaoh child upon its way ; and the child fulgent glorv, ten times 
who went to Heaven, rose into the golden the thonssnd suns, yet 

lihseys. 

4 SflJ ai boa .tiMluaioivj dtrwj ass I 



Shelby sentinel (Shelbyville, Ky.), 1866-06-06

4 pages, edition 01

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Location
  Published in Shelbyville, Kentucky by John T. Hearn
   Shelby County (The Bluegrass Region)