Newspaper Page Text
I. W. BOOTH, Edit or and rnbllslicr.
The Jetes!., Ispnblisheri every Pntnrdsymnrn
j; Office lit il'iiklsnd' Hrick ' tl'iildi;) third
Storyi Fremont, Sandusky County, Ohio.
Tjinjleenny, neryeir, in ndvince, (it SO
Paid within lbs year, 3 (10
'i'ownanbacriherswillhecliarged $1 75. Thedif
ferancein thelerm between the price on paper"
delieredtntownanilthoeaent hy mail, isocca
ij,td hy the expense of cnrryinp.
' HnwTO Stof Pr-K. Firslsee that yniihove
paid for it up to the time von wiah it to "top: notify
tbe Po Mmterof vnnr desire, and auk him to no
fy the nu'iliaher, under hi frank, (a he it author
d to J ) of your wish to discontinue.
RA.TES OP ADVERTISING.
ilnf titiirn 13 lna fimt i inert inn. SO
fin errnh i tdilinnlinriiin 25
Do Three mnnllis 2 00
Do Six month S S"
Tin One Year S 00
Tw'o aqatresSIx month fl nn
Do On veiir 10 00
lUirenlnmn One vear.... 1R 00
l)ne onlnmii One veer : 30 00
We ,r now nrepirert to execute In ordpr. in a
ueat nd exnedilinii manner, and nponthefaireti
t rm! almost ill deaeriplione of
. J.)B PRINTING:
Rim. 11 r I,nmoi
W -vmilil v In thoite of nnrfriende who life in
ant of ineh wnfk, vnn need tint en ahrnsd tn yet
don. whii em he done just (rood at linme.
I. O. O. V.
Coow l.opor, N'o.?7, meet, nt tbe Odd Fel
low.' Unit. In Flack-land's thick Biiihllnir, every
" VF.Ansc nonniTS,
m ur4CTOnri ur
Copper, Tin. nnd Sheet-iron "Wnrr
asp nr.nt.rite t
'Storr s. Wool, Hides, ShcripoIts, Raffs,
Old Copper, Old Stove?, ife?., fcc:
ALSO, ALL SOUT9 OF OKKl'ISB YAKKKE NOTIONS
Pcusc'h Brick Block, Xo. J.
FDFMnXT miio. 32
STEPIIE-V Bl'CKI.AXI V CO.,
Drns, Medicines, Paints, Dye-Stuffs,
Book, Statlonnny, Act
CJEORGE W. (JtlCK,
Attorney!, ml Counsellor tit I.nwt
OfT.ee Onednoreast of A. 15. Taylor1 Store.
Jnlv 19. IH5I.
nrcKii xn Ac etrbbtt,
Attorneys and Counsellors at taw,
And Solicitors in Chancery,
WILL attend to Prnfeeniniml huine and Land
Apencv in Snilnkvnd edininiinf eountiee.
Okfice 3d Storv PuckU'nd'e HNk. Fremont.
. 11. ?. BocitLiin.1 Howr.K Etkbktt.
Jatinnrr lt, IHS2.
lICKlXO.V Ac IIAYXIW,
All biiainess entrUKied In their car.- ill be
nrnmptW attended to. OlTlce lh n- h-ftofore
eicupied by linn. L. B. Oli. in Buck! I Mock.
E. F. DtcKiNJ.iit. Gi.o. R. Hayse$.
' Fremuiit Dec. 13, IPS'.
Altorney iinl Cowiutcllor nt Ijitw,
And Solicrilo. in Clinncerr. will Cnrefnltv attend
rf all nrofeasinnal biieinene left in hie charpe. II.
wilUleo -jitend to the ciilleelion of cluinii 5i c. , in
lie tod a Ijniniiij coiiuliee.
OTice Secouil tnr Iturklond'f Bh)tk.
fREMONT, SANDUSKY COUNTY, O.
W.M. XKSSLER. Proir!etcr.
MR . KRSLnil. .vunonncee tn the Trave'ing
Pulilirlliat he Iih relumed to llie above well
known etaiin and ie now prepel to icpnininndale
in the liei manner, all wbo tna favorhim with
Noo lorle will e .'iired to iromiitetbe soinfort
and nonvenienre nt Ciieete.
OJ" t'J iod t ruii.inc iiid tareful OsTLKiiria l
telldaure. Fremont. Vovembei 24. 1 8493V
" CiUEE.XE Ac MKJfi,
ltnr,ieyiit t.nw A olicitina iut'liiiiM-eiy,
Will jive their undivided etieulioti to irnfeim,.
el b Mi'M intruaied to their cure in Sniiduk and
Oifica Ih the eeuimd atnry of BurkUiid't Block.
It. O l'arkei- iii'Keon Ueitlinf .
T) Kfl'ECTFULLY i-nri-tr .rofeeeimiu Hrvii:e
XVui tile citizetia ot Freiitutit and viiMiiit) , all npe
ratiuue reltitiiin lu the preeerviiiiiiu Hiid heiiiily n'
the tialnral teelli, nr iie iiiMerliun nl artitirial leelh,
on pivot, ffele or ailver plate, done in the nettle1
inaiiuer- lleiain pONKeHKinu nt' the laleit improve.
meniH now in uae, potixequemly he ilallert hiinaell
that lie ia prepared to render eulire auliHlai'tion tti
thoe who may deairv hiii -lid in any brunch ofllie
Lethean Kiher idniiiiiaterrd.'tudleetbnxlracted
willinut pain, if ileiired.
Ofli!eiti ('aldwell'a Brick Uuilding, over Dr.
B iee'e office.
Fremont Jan. 34, IHSI.
Slntual FJrc Insurance Company.
B. 1. BlCKIiAXO, Ageutt
Dlf II. 8. UlVPi.
Continuesthe practice of Medicinein Fremont
and adjacent country.
Obficb, as formerly, on Frontstrcet, oppo
site Deal's new building.
Fremont, Nov. 23, 1850. 37
DOCTOKS Win. W. Karshner A Wm. II,
Kuepple. Ollice: South East corner of Pike
and Front Streets, Fremont, Ohio, where one or
both of us will be funnd at all timet te attend to
Fremont, July 21lh. 1852. 1y.
IIE.-VUY HOLMES TB E A 11 WAY,
PHYSICIAN fe SURGEON,
- . Clyde, Sandusky county ,0
October 16th, 1852.
IJEATOX Ac VABI,
lUorncTjs ot am:
FREMONT. OHIO,- .' 'i
fXO. BFATOK. i. A VAI P.
2Co Sacrifice of principles.
SANDUSKY COUNTY. JANUARY 27, 1853.
The Dead Wife.
in compnrisun wiih tin- luss of it nifu, nil
other enrtlily bcrcHvcmcnis lire trilling. Tlie
wife! slie who tills ao Urge n njmce in the do
meitiu liOBven she who is so busied, an un
wearied in laboring for the precious ones it
round her bitter, bitter is the tenr that full
on her cold c'ay 1 You stand beside her cof
fin nnd think of the pnst. It seems nn nmbi-
colored purtiwity, whi-re the sun shone upon
bcitutiful flowers, or tho stnrs liunr litteiing
over-head. Fuin would thu soul lipyi-r there.
No thorns me n menibi red ohoe tint! sweet
chy(siive those your Imnd mny unwittiiijjly
lime planted. Her nuble, temler lii-nrl, lien
open to your inmost sight. You thiiilt of her
nnw as all getillenet..s, nil beauty and pinilv.
lint she is dead 1 The tlear heml i hut IhiiI
Upon your biisom, reals in thu Mill dnrknm-,
upon n pillow if clay. The hnnils Unit have
adminititered so untirinly, are folded, hite
nr., I rold, heheatli the ulootny ooil'il.'i, The
lieiul, nlnate every beat tui'Mxureil an eterni
ty of love, lies under your feet. The flowers
she bent over with smiles, bend now above
her with teiirB, slinking the dew from their
petals, tlint the verdure around her may be
kfpt green and beautiful.
Many a thousand mny read this in the si
lence of a broken home. There is no while
nrm over your shoulder, no speaking fce to
look up into the eye of love; no ttcmbli.ig
lips to murmur, "0, it is so shcI."
The li; tie one wl ose nest death liHsrille.l,t;az-s
in wonder nt your sol.tnin face, puts u his tiny
Imnd to stay the tears, and then nestles bac It
to ils f.ilher's brenst, half conscious tint tin
wing that sheltered it most fondly, is hr ken.
There is so strange a hudi in every room !
no light footstep passing round. No smile I
greet you nt nightfall. And the old clock
ticks and striks, and strikes and ticks it vas
suc.'t mosic when the could hear it I !ow
t seems to knelt only the hou is Uiroueh
which ro watched the shadows of death
gatheri.ig upon her sweet face.
It Rtria one the fatal time when the
death-WArrant rang out, "mere is no hope!"
Two! she lies placiJIy still sometimes smi
ling faintly, sometimes greivmna hltle.fur she
s young to tread the valley ot the shadow.
Three! The babe has been brought in, its
little face held on her bosom for the Inst time.
Four! Her breath conies fainter, but a
heavingly joy irradiates her brow. Five!
There is a slight change O.that slm might live !
Father spare her!
"Thy will bo done."
It was her soft broken accents. Yes,
lienvenly Fiitnd, who gavesl her to bless me
Tiiy will be donf!
Their are footslps near weepiiiL'
friends around. She bids them fnrewi II. as.
ehe murmurs, "Uect me in Ih-uvhi!" The
dump-drops gathi r upon her pallid features
at the seventh hour. She li'' vet y etill
sometimes she hems sweet muMc. Eiaht!
passing uway so genlk'. But her hand yet
clings to yours, and so she lies while (lint oil
house-c'ock tolls forth nine ten eleven
twelve solemn strokes. You spring to your
feel. The lips ar still cold to your lips.
The hand has fallen hack : its touch grown
icy. She ii gone. She will never sp.-Hk to
you agHin on earth. You 7ic lifar that
cold gaze that love so I itely Linked and you
lull wet-pinu hy het stile.
And evi-ry day the clock repeats that old
ttorv. Many anollier tale it wlh'ih too !
joys past, of sorrows shared, of beautiful
ttoliJs li lid de (In that are reulsteri'll nloe.
You feel O, how often that the giiieean
not keep her. You know she is in a hap
pier world, yet thai sometimes ohe is by your
-ide, an ang'd presence. You look at voue
innocent babe, and think that a s.-raph is
guarding it. Cln-riali lln'se emoii-ia; thev
will make yon happii-r. Let her holy j,n s
I'DC he as a charm to kt-ep you frin evil.
In all new and-pleasant cin. ecti. ns. ie Ipt
spiiit a pi ie in your heart. Never fori; t
what she has In en to yiU tluil she has
loved you lli tender of le r ni'Oi MA en
na oti iin ei her wit!) a yoiil uastaiiieil i
liriyi.t mid tieiiiitiful Siirit bride, where II
oiieehull say any more I'mi ver, "She i tl.-i ! "
NtAGAttA Fau. asp Lakk EllIK Pr'd.
Sil'mnn, ihe eniiiielit geolooist, diserentls tht
Opillion advaiieed by some that thj orii.-lunl
wnoinif aay of the roeks of Niagara Falls
may p.issiliU result in drainine; Lake Erie.
In a rueent lecture, he remaiked :
They will not halt at their present station,liut
retreat slowly and surely about two miles fur
iher. where they will stop itgain for nn un
known period, and probably fT ev. r. sineu at
this place the hard limestone will form both
base and top r,f the fills, ami thus stop the
rapid destruction of the roek. Some have
thought that they would finally reach Luke
Erie and thai then the Lake would be coin
pletely drained. Such an event is impossible.
At the point already mentioned, the torrent
will gradually wear away the surface of the
limestone, ,oeming a rapid, and hence forth
Niagara will be one of the lost wonders of
lyARns lsrain. ai the post mortem ex
amination of the remains of Amoi Lawrence,
the celebrated Mcrchant.it was found that bis
brain weighed two ounces more than Mr.
Webster's. At tho limo of Mr. Webster's
death, it was said lha t his brain waa the larg
on record, except Cuvier's.
Cot. Kino W. ft.' King has made Ids
Will. He was born in 1780: owns C000
acres of land In one body in Dallas county,
A la Jama, and unwardanf rain huiwlrnrt aluvea
His entire estate is worth about 100,000.
Wellington died possessed of an estate
and funds not short often millions of dollars!
He weg considered miserly and mean, and as
closely calculated the value of one pound as
any London shopman,
TJ latest application for a divorce, is from
wire, whose complaint is, that her husband
'does snore so." "
The Swearer reproved by a Child.
It was excursion day, Hnd the cars were
neatly full when a lady, evidently in ill l e d b,
entered, leading a little son of four or live
She paused and looked around in vain for
a vacant neat. The gentleman by my side,
perceiving her emborrasment, sprang to his
feet, and politely offered his sent, which Was
accepted with a grateful acknowledgement.
She was about to take the litte boy in her
arms, when a gemlcnrm on thu opisite
side extended his hand, saying with a w inning
smile, "Come here, my boy, come and sit
down upon my knee. I am better able to
hold you than your mother Is."
The child looked up fur his mother's con
sem, mid then jo lullv sprang to the seat ao
kindly tillered. For some few momenta f'e
Keiillenian umiis.-d himself by asking the
child all 111,11. Her of q-ieslkms, drawing out
his curious ideas, ami listening with evident
satislaciion to h-is artless replies.
So-iii, however, Ins attention was drawn to
nn nrtiele in tin- paper he had just laid aside
and giving the boy mime sweelineals, he en
tered into an earnest political discussion with
anothvr gentleman by his side. At iiisl it
seemed they only aoiiejlit amusement, and
jokes nnd laughli r were frequently inter-
iniuuieo won nrguineiil. uul the contest
gradually waxed stioniier, until at lenutli
jokes were exchanged lor profanity.
the hoy had been very happy with his now
friend; but when the fust profane, word was
uttered, he looked up with nslohii-hment.
Tears gathered in his large black eyes, and
laying the watch carefully aside, which hud
been given to hint by the gentleman for his
amusement, he slipped quietly to the ll-ior,
and lied to his mother.
"Where are you going my dear?" ex
claimed the gentleman, ns he saw him mov
inii off. 'Come back, my boy, come back,
I thought you were very happy a few mo
ments since, what is the mailer now 1 Come,
you aie line little fellow, come and see what
I can fin J for you in my pocket." liut the
boy clung to his mother, utterly refusing the
Welt, now," exclaimed the gentleman,
wiih evident chagiiu, "this is very atrange.
I do not undcrMciii.l it. Come, my boy, I. II
u why you left me V"
"Tell the gentleman, my deal," said his
mother encouragingly, "why you do not wish
to sit with him."
"iiccaune," said be, as he straightened
himself back, and summoned all his resolu
tion for the t'ffst, "the Bible says we must
not sit in the seat of the sconicr.'
The gentleman looked confounded. Fori
a inoiueut the blood lushed to his high, tx-
pansitf brow, and 1 thought he was angry.
I'lte mother ulso was surinised. She Imd ,
hot expected such a reply.
ant tlie nl in in-
stniitH regained his composure, and pleasant
ly said, "I hope you do not call inn a aoor- j
ner." The boy leaned his head up .n hts
mothers shoulder, but made no reply.-
"Come, tell me," contin ted lie, "why do yo i
call me a scoruer?" The child looked up,
and simply, but carnestl) said, while a large
tear stole quietly down his cheek, "1 do not
hl.c, sit, to In ai uu swear sol"
"0! that is it, "is II ? Well," continued he
as the mother pressed her oa In her bos mi,
and bowed hi I head to hide thu tears which
were starling in her own eye, "come hai k
and sil with me, and 1 promise you I tvill
never awe .r aaei "
".V., nl you," u-ked the child i'lirtiestly,
"then 1 Hiail love wry much li.d ed." .Say
ing tills, he nll"Wiil li e uelilieiiiatl ngi.lll to
pl-t'e him on hie Liu e ; but it was quite plain
to be seen he itid not gii back wiih the joy.
luhleas Willi wlnih he bud at lirsl taken the
The gentleman saw this., lie fell that lie
had low led lum-cll in the esleein of tht
iniioci nl and noli.e lllilliled hoy. The thought
e ideiillj gave him (;, in, in,J he did nil he
could lu tl'.icf fio.-ii his mind the unpleasant
In expl intiioi) of this alfeeling scene, his
nioihei said it whs her costum to read ll
chapter ill (lie llihle every m irning to her
son, expl .111 it as ehe c ull I, and Ihen play
ill him llie character u' a Stonier, among
oilv ici k, she Imd mentioned profanity.
N a iul: ! iiiiirheding thi kuhjuet, but re
Mil.eii iii .ii! even1. to do right, no thought it
as r. ally a sinful act losit for one moment
wiih u man win lunf taken God's name in
What Hope Did.
on pinions of snow to the bed
of direase; and the sufferer's frown became u
smile the emblem of Peace nnd endurance.
ll Went tn the house of iivioriiing und
from the lips of sorrow there came sweet and
It laid ils head upon the arm of t!l poor
man, which was stretched firth at tho com
mand of in. holy impulses; and saved him
from disgrace, and ruin.
ll dwell like a living tiling in tlie bosom of
the mother, whose son tarried long afltr the
promised time of his coming; and it saved
her from desolation, and the 'care that killelii.'
It hovered about the head of a youth who
had become the Ishmael of s iciety and led
bin. onward to works which even his enemies
It snatched a maiden from the jaws of death,
and went with an old man to Heaven. ) .
No hope I my good brother. Havtf it.
Beckan it to your side. Wrestle with it that
it may depart not. It will rapay your pains
Lite is bard enough at best- but hope shall
lead thee over ils mountains and sustain lli-e
amid ita billows. Part with all besido but
keep thy hope. CAttter. .
'Debby, the door bell rings, ami yott must
run, light the match and touch thu shavings.
and let ihe burn't stick and hratid get on tire
in the Krplace, or they will think we don't
keep a lire in ill- sitting rum, and that would
not De genteel." "Vea'm (her -it is all
roaring, and the bell rings again shall 1 go
nnw V "Yas," "O loidv. inarm, it was on-
l a pedlar." "A pedler! Confound him
Take the fire apart, and get ready for anotb
How far any one may apDriipriate llie
thoughts of others without becoming obnoxi-
tous to the charge of literary theft, has been a
fruitful theme of discussion among the learn
ed. Sir Walter Scott, if we mistake not, de
fended the right of appropriating other men's
ideas, provided on would clothe them in
t . a.
more attractive garo. aiiu we presume his
most ardent admires will not deny that he
has, in many instances, carried his theory in.
to practice.- Byron Was also a strong advo
cate of the theory of mental appropriation.
Many of his most beautiful thoughts were
borrowed and transferred in almost the very
weirds of the authors from tvhich they were
taken. The shiowreck in Don Juan is nn
almost literal transcript of a narrative publish
ed many years previous.
Milton was an eminent apprnprialist. Ma
ny of his finest images are borrowed from
Homer; while entile passages of the "Para
dise Lost" are taken almost litterally from
the Inferno of Dante Shakspere (the most
original of all mortals) borrowed nearly nil
the plots of his plays from those who'had
written before him; while thu choruses and
incantations of the Whitches in Macbeth are
mostly taken from a play by Hey wood. The
lines." "Bubble, bubble,
Toil and trouble,
Fire burn, and
are borrowed or stolen without the altera
tion of a single word.
The celebrated line of Pope,
.n honest man's the noblest work of God."
is taken from one of the old Dramatists
Beatinont, we think without quotation or
Coleridge "stole" entire pages of his me
taphysical speculation in the liioyraphia
literaiin from a German nuthor. Souther
was esteemed an eminent plagiarist among
even his most anient admirers. Paley has
been uprctttl of copious borrowing in his
"Natural Theology," and Kuller was indebted
for one af the most subtle arguments in the
"Analogy," to the "Discourses of Socrates."
Dumas has been charged with pilfering
entire volumes; while doubts have been rais
ed ns to whether James come honestly by his
One of lleiidley's best inscriptions of a
battle has been almost literary "copied" from
Ali-ou's History;" while George Lippard
accuses the same individual of the monstrous
sin of tltalmtf from him!
We are informed by the Albany Atlas
that an eulogy on Webster, recently delivered
by a Chief Magistrate of ohm i.f the in 1 1 1 r n
States, turned out to be, ward lor word, Dr.
Nott's '"i.tlon on tlie denlli of Hamilton.
The S.iee. h of Mr. White, of K -ntm-l-v anon.
ten t eats n on ncret tin" the Sneakersliin
of the ll-.use of Representatives, was found
to be a verbatim copy of one be Aaron Burr,
So that it will be seen that Mr. Diira-li
has ginned in eirnmtn with n vn"t congreir
t ion Oneida Ictaii.
Signs of Commercial Evil.
Our Merchants have never enjoyed situh
uninterrupted pr.etperity. Breaches of mer
cantile f i:h, or f-iiliiit- to meet commercial en
gagements, have been almost unknown, and
thus the pmlit and loas account exhibits a
range f entries all upon the credit side.
"Wiiai next 1" is the question asked, or an
xiouly eotlM lered on .-very side. Have we
reached this h ight of prosperity only to
make our fall the more disaeterous? Is the
coin se if commercial affiirs always like the
segment of a eircle described by a child's
swing, and can then- be no progress without
a cm responding reaction? Has the world
grown no wiser with age than lhu to toil up
the hill with the certainty that the ground
will all be lost again? These are thought
which will cum - in many during the long eve
nings that cloau in upon the days ol thu new
There are, it is trtie, some signs of evil por
tent. We regard a the most dangerous the
rapid increase of new banks. Tho principal
danger from this source is not in the expens
es ot legitimate banking will be greatly in
creased, while the profits will only be divided.
Nor is it so much in the h allliy expansion
which will be created by the increased issue
of paper money, although this is an tvil of
great magnitude. The great danger lies in
the fact that the control of the ourrency und
the direction of the monetary affairs will pass,
in u great measure, from thu hands of the ju
dicious and experienced into the hands of a
new act of men, too little accustomed to such
a change. The new banks are managed in a
great degree by new hands, undisciplined by
lorSe- reverses, nnd unaccustomed to thu
dangers which are sure to be encountered.
Like inexperienced mariners, they will carry
too Euch sail in fair weather, and way to too
sudden a panic when the storm overtakes
them. A large class of the new banks, too,
are originated by borrowers instead of cap
italists,, and this will add neither to their cau
tion nor stability.
Another indication of evil Is the rapid
formation of new houses by young and inex
perienced clerks, who ought to bo k"pt under
the control of wiser heads until they are more
tit to be trusted to their own strength. Tho
requisits for the successful management of
mercantile bus nesa are greatly underrate I
by a majority of the young business men in
this country; and the melancholy diasters
with which our commercial history in the
past is so thickly strewed, seem to have no
influence in deterring the young and adven
turous fpini embarking in the same desper
ate Biit-rpr se ' 'An I mmyeven of those who
have some reason in setliiil Up for themselves.
alinw but little-judgement tit the outset of
tjieir career. 1 hey have no patience for the
sm dl beginnings, the alow and aure earninga
which have laid the found nion of all legiij.
mite success in mercantile pursuits. They
lav ou' their schem-' on a scale of magnificence
truly d-i&tlinif, anl thfir expenses are irener-
ally In a ra'l inverse to their profile. This
multiplicatloi of mercantile houaea will be
one ol the moat trying of all the assaults up
on our prosperity for the coming year.
Hunt's Merchants Magazine.
The King and his Scotch Cook.
BY GRANT THORNBURN.
The witty Earl of Rochester being in com
nanr with L-in.f f'biid.a IF Kia ,iiMMn iI.m
chaplain, and some ministers of state, after
I It ,i;
uitrj unu oeen discoursing on Business, me
king suddenly exclaimed: Let our thoughts
be unbended from the cares of stale, and give
US a trenerona trluaa nt win, lliat boewlb da
I . o - D v..
the Scripture saith, God and man. The queen
I ! . , . , . . ...
earing mis, modestly said sue thought there
could be no such text in the scriptures, and
that it was but little else than blasphemy.
The king replied that he was not prepared to
turn to the chapter and verse; but was sure
he had Riot with it ill his Serintu re reading.
The chaplain was aonlied to. and he was of
the queen's opinion. Rochester, suspecting
the king to be right, slipped out of the room
toinauire for a Bible, f A nrellp kimr b th
grace of God and defender of the faith, and a
pretty chaplain to a king, that could not mus
ter a Bible between them, among the ser
vants. None ef them could read, but Da
vid the Scotch cook, and he. thpv until ulwava
carried a Bible about him. David being call
ed, recollected both the text and where to find
it. Rochester told David to be in wailing,
and returned to the king. This text wnsatill
the subject of conversation, and Rochester
produced his Bible and read the text.
It was from the parable of the treea of the
woods going forth to aonoint a kinrroi i.r them
Judges, 0th chapter and 13tli verse. "And
ine vine saiu unto them, should 1 leave my
wine, which cheereth God and man. and ,!n
to be promoted over the trees." The king
smiled, the queen Bfkcd paidon, the chaplain
blushed. Rochester then asked thi Wi..e
of Divinity if he could interpret the texl, now
ii was prouueea. ine chaplain was mute.
The earl therefore applied to David for the
exposition. The cook immediately renlieil ?
"How much wine cheereth maii Udfi,,,,
Rochester in his eyes, your lord.hip knoweth,
fno donbt David had seen him ju a don-n
times, and that it cheereth God, I beg leave
to say that under the Old Testament dispen
Billion, there mere meat offerings; the latter
consisted of wine, which was typical
of the blood of the Mediator, which, by a met
aphor, was s-iid to cheer God, as he was well
pleased in the way of salvation, that he had
appointed, whereby his justice was satisfied
his law fulfilled, his mercy reigned, his grace
triumphed, all his perfections.harmonized, the
inner was saved, and God in Christ glorified."
The king looked astonished, the queen shed
tears; Rochester, after some verv severe re.
flections upon the Chaplain, gravely moved
th..t his majesty would be pleased to send the
chaplain into the kiteken to turn cook, and
mat lie would make this cook Ins C ban ain.
Now he a of . .i.: .. . .
fact. I will only remark that this same cook is
atrne specimen of what the Scottish pas ,t-
ty are a, this pres.-,,, day. few ,.f them learn
more at sch.s'l than to 'read the Bible an.
- .. . .':
J " "h-iwiuii id trim Hif 11 irili;.!
i- n-rir ii.n name, out ,. ,,.ut,t.il Slid
suonnie language in which llie n amove isciii
veyed, the true an. I concise description of
men and niatler. &i, ninke those whose Bi
ble w is their school book, and who make it
ther cotnp niion hy the way, to be wiser than
their teachers. Hence in the heather hills
among the shepherds, and in (he lowlands
among the ploughmen of Scotland, you will
find thousands ie ply lead in almost every
sci-nce and language. They are the mot
profound engineers, the most scientific- gnr
detiers and botanists, the most learned phy
sician, surgeon-., and -tn itoinists, Ie irne.l, in
dependent und conscientious preacher of
righteousness, and by them the Gospel is
preached to the poor.
Relic of a Mound.
has just shown us one of the moat
entertaining and wonderful relies ever discov
ered in the vast snd mysterious field of our
Western Antiquities, h is nothing leis than
a crucifix from an Indian Mound! This must
curious object of Art and Antiquity, was found
in Wetgel county, V., about thirty-eight
miles below this city. Tbe mound standstill
the farm of Samuel McEldowney, Esq , and
the finder of this nrecious relic waa hi a. .
Robert, who, we understand, has given to a
gentleman interested in American Antiquities
a full account of the manner and time of dis
covery. We trust the facts will speedily be
given to the public, and that our Savuu will
exerciso their wits to unravel the mystery
which hangs over this little relic.
Tlie material of this most interesting object
of antiquity is brcss, or some substaece resem
bling it, and iron. The crrws af the latter
material, but the image of the Savior, (a most
beautiful piece of workmanship,)is of brass.or
as some suppose, of gold intermixed with sil
ver. Tho mound in which this mysterious relic
was found.was the most ancient in mn.,,.
in the valley ol Ohio, and at the period of the
uiai settlement ol the country covered with
a heavy growth of trees. The cross is grem
ly corodod, and everything irdicaies that it
must have lain therefor hundreds, perhaps
thousands of years. What strange and curi
ous history is wrapped up in thi little em
blem of a christain's hope I Whence came it?
To whom did it belong? How got it there?
aie questions which will trouble the antiqua
rian in any part of tho woild. With it was
found the r..-itaina of a human skeleton, and
some minor relics of Indian art
Lis, we believe, a well established fact
that the cros was ih use among the Astecs
and the ancient inhabitants of Central Amer
ica, ami devices of that instrument are still to
be found among the ruin of the latter coun
try. This, however, is the. nnlu iri.... ;.,
which it has been found in the raoundsof the
Uhio and Mlsaissinoi va eva. -, , .
We reneat. the iiiator .if thia ar.,1
Is most .curious and hiohU imeruuii..,. , i,
:.t l 7 ' : -y"-
vciiniu.jr in oe regarded as oy tar the mot
uiponani oiseoverv ve ma Ie among our
v esieru tumuli. w htehug JutelligtHc.r.
'A DoGMtTIC FirT.--.lt Coal a ann'.iull.. inr.
million of dollars to keep the dog am nn u
anve. wnne nut six millions are spent to keep
the sixteen thouiand preachers in the United
Slates, showing conclusively that the people
sera more for their dogs than for dogmas.
"On the thirteenth day of Jan., 1600, Oli
ver Cromwell, Ireton, and BradshaW, Were
drawn to Tyburn on three sledges, and, be
ing taken from their coffins, hanged at the
several angls; afterwards their heads were
cut off, and set on Westminister Hall. The
following is a transcript from a M3. dinry of
Mr Edward Saint hill, a Spanish merchant, of
of those times, and preserved by bis descend
ants. "The 30th of January being that day twelve
years troni the death ot tho kintr, the odious
carcases of Oliver Cromwell, Major General
Irelon, and Bradslmw, and Bradshaw, were
drawn in sledges to Tyburn, where they were
hanged by the neck, from morning till four
in the afternoon. Cromwell in a green sear
cloth, very flesh, embalmed; Irelon having
been buried long, bung like a dried rat.
Bradshaw in hts windimr alnnt. the finrrera
of his right hand and his nose perished, hav
ing wet the sheet through; the lest very per
fect, insomuch that 1 knew Ida (no, when ih
hangman, after cutting his head oil", held it up ;
of his toes, t had five or six in inv hand, which
the 'prentices had cut off. Their bodies
were then thrown into a hole under the gal
lows, in their sear cloth and sheet. Cromwell
had eiv'lit cuts. Ireton. four heiiw aeur rlolha.
and the heads were set up on the south end
oi Westminister Mall." In a marginal note
is a drawing of Tyburn (by the same hnnd,)
with the bodies hanirinL'. and the crave nn.
dernealh. Cromwell is represented like a
mummy, swuthed up, wiih no viib!e legs or
feet. To this memorandum is added :
Irelon, died the "!6ili of November. 1651
Cromwell, the .'Jlt of Septemb-r. IB.'iS.
Bradetiaw, the 3 1st of October, IG5J.
In the same diary aie the following artic
les: "January 8lhj 1661, Sir A. Haxlerigg,
that choleric rebel, died in the tower. The
17th Vennor and his accomplice banged he
and another in Coleman street: ihe other
seventeen in hlher places of thu city. Sp-
lemtjer dd, JOO'2, lminwell s glorious and yet
fatal day, died that long speaker of the Long
Parliament, William Letithall, very penitent
ly. Yet, according to other accounts, the body
of Oliver has been differently tlispesed of.
Som say that it wassunk in Thames; otheis,
that it was hurried in N iseby field. But the
most romantic siory of all, is that his corpse
was privately taken to V'jidsor, and put in
tn King Charles colli. i: while the b..y of the
King was buried in sute fur Olivet's, and
consequently, aftorwaah hanged at Tyburn,
and Ihe head exposed at Westminister Hall.
The idle reports might arise from the necesbi
si'y there was of interiing the Protector's
body before Ihe funelal rites were nrf.rm.
ed for it appears tn have been deposited in
Westminister Ahhey. in the place
v t'smiimjiii'r Ahttev. in tlie place now oecu
' , ' ' ' . U' UW."'B";'V ' n'
TV " ? h'." Ml .'" lun?
J; Jr91".' Pl.l,ca, tells u-.
.t-o '""IT'l """ .'V, "''' '"
'erred in a small nadilock. near o horn ..ii
. . .1 i . i i, i .
.,, ,, ... ,- . .. . r . V,
.... e--. eiv viriiin. hi iwru AjIUU .equate
History relates that the body of Cromwell
was interred in Westminister Abbey, and that
the corpse, by command of Charlea II., was
dug up in lOdl, hanged, and buried under
the gallows. It is singular, however, that
neither Hume nor Macaulay mentions this
fact. fjarjer'$ Miyuzine.
Funeral of Gen. Pierce's Son.
Bostos. Jan. 10 The funeral services of
the son of General Pierce to.,k place thi
morning, at the house of Mr. Aiken, in An
dover. The attendance waa large, embra
cing many of the citixena of Anlir ...d
quite a number of the family relatives of
v.vn. i leree i.-om IV.S city.
The remains were inclosed in a rosewood
coffin lined with white aatin and ornamented
with silver studs. The corpse looked very
natural, the face wearing a pleasant express
ion. The head w ail! rounded with ar
of laurel anJ white rosea, one of the leavea
of ehieh partially coneealed a scar on the
forehead. On the lid of the coffin were two
pretty wrought wreaths of laurel and white
rosea, and a silver plate bearing the inscrip-
Died Jan. 6. lS53r Ag .-d II years and 0
Rev. Mr. Parker of Concord, at whose
ehnrch Mr. Pierte sad his wife were regular
attendants, officiated the aerview ronUiin.,
of an aJdre-s, prayer and 'inking.
ij o cioc- me remtns were conveyed
to Concord in a special train for burial.
General pierce ia recovering rapidly from
his lameness, nnd will oon regain his usual
Mrs. Pierce's mind has been rai.ti,ril Ia n
degree of calmness and resignation which en
abled her to attend the "T Ct& 1 1 tlM (twin tin
nd hicb innpirv the nkt encoiirjs Vine
I B1 ... O
nopea oi ner ineiula. he mi remain wild
her sister, Mrs. Aiken, until her health is suf.
liciently restored to enable her to return to
ucim. unii iiuci., in I eir am. A. II - l,,,
!..... I. ... . J - . r II W mm
was taken to the Andover P,.r.TT, ...... .r....
the accident, will probably die of his injuries.
... ... umicj, ,,i Lunoarion, .y. tj. who IS
n L,anrence, win alao probably die of hi in
J Wl IV.BM
Concord, Jan. 10 P. M Th f.a.,.1
eortege of young Renjamin Pierco has this
iiinineni passed on ils way to the old North
Church Cemetery, where In remains will be
MS. p 'I-U1, (
. i e'v uiri?irii'
nous. In front WHS the lie r&aa ' on nnn,
flsnked by f ur bovs on either aid ait
ol age, pml-bearers: ' thn followei!
four coaches on wheels, an I ii lara l,.t.,
icaitaining relatives, friends and nei rid,,.- .,f
f3...,i ps... .... i ".7
- " ..lr,-,u,
tien. ral Pi -rce, an I from a dogen to twenty
of young Pierre' playmates' and oompaniotig.
wroerai lerce null. III Ilia li.-i 1.
PJdW "of come on with the remaius of
t.' 1 ' V .i ii ....... . .
.Tbe Albany Dutchman having promiaed s
..T... fiatern say, u eertsja.
ly wanted it, and adds, dial "ii iata he hoped
the irma will not be fta-oyotiow Uir tiuw."
Rather persoral for two funny men.
Wool from Wood.
According l the 'fkAiofotyue J Cr,
this is what the Germans do with the lores
pins. Many of our readers may hardly bsve
believed !t waa art VaJu ible a Ira,
Not fur from Brrelea, in Silesia, ia dernesne
called Humboldt's Medow, there are) (wo
lablishment, in one of whieii ll leaves of lb .
pine tree are converted into a specie of wo4
or cotton, and in the oilier the, waters left
from the manufacture of this aubsUoee
serve to supply medicated bathe for Ue of
sick person. - These establishment were
both set on foot under the sapeHateodeni of
a forest inspector, U. de Panaewiu, the in
ventor of a chemical process for rltrsctiii
from long and slender pine leaves wr
line tibroUs substance, which he calltv "wooef
wool," on account of ill piatsessing the Mips
felting und spinning properties a ordioar
circular leaves of pines, firs, asJ tftrtf
coniferous trees, are composed of eluater S
extremely delicate, adhesive Cores, Surround
ing and holding together a reainons ubataaM
this reainous substance mey be dissolved t
boiling and by the employment of erWd
agents; it then becomes easy to stprrale the
fibres from each other to cltan Uirm, aprl
remove any extraneous matter. By thia
treatment tbe woolly material acquires
greater or less degree of 6nenesa. Toe fane
may even be stripped when quit young;
for if tbe venules or whorls at the t-nd of
the branches are left, the tree will continue
to grow. The stripping oS the leaves Uka
place every two years. . -
The ose to which this wnol-wood was 6rA
applied, was to substitute it for cotton or woo.
Ivn wadding in quilled blankets. Jo theyef
the Hospital at Vienna purchased five
hundred of these blanketa, and alter making a
trial of them for teveral years, aent an order
for a further supply. It bus been obsrrrud
that when this pine-tree wool ia employed,
the beda are quite free from any sen of para,
ilicsl insects, nnd it dutfusea a very agree bU
and salutary fragrence. Furniture in which
this material is employed is free from moth.
.Its cost is three times less than horse-hair,
and the most skilful upholsterer could not
distinguish an article stuffed with it from
horse-hair. - j
This wool may be spun and woven, the fni
quality yielding a thread very similar tw Sua
and quite as strong. When combed, spun,
and woven ( ?) like cloth, it may be etapluy
ed for carpets, saddle-cloths, die.' and : com
bined with a swift ol linen or calico, it way
be made up into coverlets, -( I
The liqued residuum resulting from the
boiling of the IcaveB has a most sallutary ire
tlueuce when used as a bath. The reputation
ol the baths has increased since their ratals
lishments, nine year ago. The liquid real
duum may, moreover, be ooncentrnh'd, amj
sent in closed jar for use in private houveit.
The Qieinbianeous auhsUnrt) obtained bf
filtration, when tlie fibre is washed, taput up
in tin; shape of brick, and dried when it raajf,
be used as fuel, and p induces a very, coo
siderable quantity of gag for lighting purposes,
About a Ihousoiid cwt.ttf Wool leave a quart,
lily of fuel equeal in value to more than '2d
cubic feet of pine wood. MuniUut Jmduttrirt.
LAWS OF OHIO
To fix snd provide for holding the ierrtts "'
the Couri of Common Plcua in tbe fount
Judicial Ditiict of Ohio.
Sec: 1. lit it tnacl-d by the Gtntrai At
ttmbly uthe Stuti of Ohiu, That the terms
of the Court of Common Pleas shall I
holden in seveial counties of the foutili Judi
cial Diat-ictof Ohio, a fullows:
tn the county ot Lucng on the twenly-fjrst
day of March, the liflh day of July, and tie
twentieth dayof December'.
In the county of Oltowa, on the ninth day ',
of May, the tweiity-iiinth dayof August, aod
thu fourteenth day of Decern! er. ., ;
In ihe County of Sandusky, on the four,
tecnth day of Mat Ji, the twentieth of May,
and the thiity first day of October. . ,. j
In the county of Huron on il,. iLi..'
--. .- . . i, i , .
eight day of February, the sixth day of June.,
.....I .1... ... ... i: . .i . 4
iwemy urn oi dovvmt er.
In the County of Lorain,' on the second
Tuesday of tehruarv. ihn m-,A T. I
--- j- aurein
of May, and the In t Tuesday of November.
in .i... . i i .
in wa vuuniy ui airuina, on the tirst Tues
day of March, the last Tuesday of May, and
the foinlh Tni.tlu r.fV,,..,.l,...
In the COIlllttf of limmil am . 1. - .t.lj
- j - ...... v tuv tuirw t
Tueday of March, the second Tuesday of'
i i . i. . i . . . .
une, aim me nr.; ot Uect
In the county of Cuyhoga. on the fifteenth
day of February, the seventeenth day 4?
May, the second c'ay of August, and tla
fifleerth day of November. . .
Sko.2. That whenever the state of hosl. i
ness in any of said Court of Cunami. ri, i
is such as to render it neces.arr aoeb f.. .
shall have Dowel to aonoint anrl hnbt mm . !.
journed term for the purpose of eompleijog"'
.no wiiaiueaa io any regular term, tipntt iwuoe
tlu roof bt ing entered upon its journals, i. )
JAMES C. JOHNSON,
Speaker the House of Rep's.
President of the Senate.
January 12, 1853.
To amend an act entitled 'Ah .'!' f, 'inn&''
ill,, A ..unit.,.. . k . OT - f ,. 1
.... .... v... ...,,,K ui, owce .; ijuoniy Hurt
veyor. nnd defining hi dutie,' passed J '
cembtr 15, 183U.
Sec. I. fit it merle,! f,n 7.J r.i
sirrbly of the SUU of 0,'da. Thi:! sectim W 1
of the net entithd "An act to air-eod lit act
renting the office of County Survivor, and 1
dehmnji his duties.- pasd brcen.Wr I,'
A. D. I 838. be. and the same k 'litrtly aj"
amended as to read as follow;
See. I. it, -U'tnatttd bij Ms ''&! ' V-
the office of County Survey of ,!,( b CM
vacant, by death resighiitton, on othr'raisea
the-Court of Common Ply,, next 4o ,b 'l
holden for the county when In such scan V
hn have liappened,tor thy comniissioriera "f
urh county in the Vacation of said, s.inrV1
shall splint a person qnalified .to died
the duties of laid .ffi.e. Who ahall.li.dj ,uch '
appointment until the next antiual Vle.ti. n
end UMil niSiu.-ee.sors h elected and . qu .li
Bed, and shall take t r.B;h S1rmti,m and '
give bond, with security; i',h mi!l;r'
vloVd in thef, lull tit IF-.u km a.. ' 1 ! f
thi is an ant.-mlmenf ; proviikd, that
any'aurhiappoinlment shall be made br'l 1 '
coewiM.H-r. h? vw Wn U ' l.y terr.
rewlth ei.rtirf-i',t in rk fttt: -il .
Common PWh of th proper" ecu ijle." ' ' '
. miKHI pts- f