Newspaper Page Text
FREMONT JOURNAL '
IS V AC 31. KEGLER, Proprietor.
The JOURNAL la published every Friday morning.
OfBc la the third story, Bocklajid's Block iremont,
biuHlusky county, Ohio.
TEKMS OF SCBSCRIPTIOX.
On copy, per year, in advance, by mail $J,1
Paid within tin yuar . . 2,00
After the expiration of the year -- 2..V)
Tuirn AubscriUfrs, in advance. ... 1,75
'.' RATKS OF ADVERTISING.
One Square 10 Hue or less, one insertiotv$0,50
do. Kadi additional inscrUon O.ia
j- do. Three months..-.. 3,1)0'
do. Six months 5.00
v'- At.''- One year V
sow-fourth column, change q,uarv:riy, 1 year... li.00
One-third do. do. do ...20.00
One-half do. do. do , ... 20u .
Whole. do. do. do ... 45,00
Bustnes Cards, 0 linen or le ss, one year 5,00
.Leaded Notices preceding mtmsw, and Double col
tni Advertisements, to be charged double tlie above rate.
Advertisements should be marked with the nurolierof
ias.nioa.or they will be ocntinued until ortieredout and
charged accordingly. ,
-Of aH kind, neatly and expeditiously executed, and that
too, to the full aatisfacUon of our patronai , . .
, ' , BLANKS, "
Of all discretion, kept on hand, or will be Pnto
fcwhoura-noUce. ISAAC M. KEL l.fc It,
Editor and Proprietor Fremont Journal.
i. . o. r. .
ComA- Lonn. No. tt. Independeni order ofOud Fcl-lo-Wet.tOdd
Fellow.' Hall, in Uucldand . Block,
every Saturday evening.
Fufwott TlWAWr kt. So. M. I.O.O.F.. natln h th.
nine HaU an the 2d and 4th Monday .Tuning of every
Fort Ststbtthox Lom-.x. No. 25, Free and Accepted
Mvnns, mets at Masonic Hall, In Ihmcysoii s Block, on
the 1st and 3d Tuesday evenin-s of every month.
Fkkioxt COAFTltR, No. 64. Boyal Arch Msns meets
at the-same place, u the lrt Friday evemnE of every
I. O. O. T.
rorTTAt t-opk. m ind'P"--" ""!rr.,f S
Temnuwa meet, at their Hail, in -Uockeyc Building, e -
rv Frwiay eveninft. '
PICTURE GALLERY. .
a. i. Wiist:!, . ..
"Daguerreian and Ambrotypist
XTTIU- be found at hi. Gallery at all l.oura. Pictnref
U take"!" C - - CUar wither.. All an;
iiLl to call and ev,min. .T-erin.-na. Uallery in the 3d
,tory ot Nimi' block, Fremont, Ohio.
Koberts & Sheldon.
Manufacturer, of Copper, Tin. and Shert-lren Ware and
rJer. in Stov.a, .Ari!tnral Implement. J ovea, Ka,
Wool Hi.iea, Sh.ep-uelta, Wd fo.r-r. Old Pfvea. Ac--1
7; .n,.ie Yankee -Votionfc Pea--. Brick
Block, io. I, Fremont, Ohio. My-M.lSo
Canfield & Brother.
Hardware Merchant.. All kindsof Iron and Steel ware,
iJh lnrican and Imported: old at Wholeanle or Re
t" l Kvery Patera of Coot Parlor or Box Stove.. Ar
riealtnral ad Farm Implements Woo.len-w.rc Cordage,
Oita. PinUs r- I"' No-. "-moat, Oh.o.
f. p. Fusselmnia At C
TJenler In Stove Tin, Sheet-Iron, Copper-ware , a.h
knard.. Plowa. c. We have ..pem-d an entire new at . ck
in the Tvlrr Ulock. Crnerof Front CbL"
ami -hall b- eonatantlv receivin(r ad.hliona. 1 articulai
...... :n i ta Jolibinir and Kepninne: of every
"'ay' April 27, 1SQ6.
r' ' Greene FinetroiU.
Athnwr. at Ijw; will attend to all bos ine entrusted
tothelTcam! Jsi-SW Block, Corner of Croghan
and Main atreet. Fremont, Ohio. eivrrnnrir
J. 1 CKKE.N K. T. T. FINEFKOCK.
' S COXGER, DiraTAL Srirelto, respeetfuHy tender.
ii pro'fca Jonal n ice. to the eitUen.of Fremont and vi-
eiiiitv. leeth tii.eruaon ei'ot. k"im ... ....... r
in the neatest manner. fT Office inbliarp and slwnnj
building, front rMtm up-htaira.
Fremont April IS, li. . . - .
. S. CacUI:nd 4 Co.,
ricilers in Dracs Medicine, Pya-sturTs Paint,
Oil Uooks, Stationery, tc, Frenmnt, Ohio.
. -Bnckland &Evcrt!l,
Attorneys and Counsellors V Lmv, and Soli-ltnra In
C;iancorv,'wiil attend to professional tasiuea. and Land
Aiency in S:iudnkv and adjoining eouulica. Office, Led
atory iluck!an.i'a Block, Fremont.
K. P. BCCKLANP. - HOJIF.n. E ERF.TT.
Attorncv and Counsellor at Ijiw, and Solicitor In Chsn-c-rv,
will earefu'lv attend all Professional Bosincs. Icfl
i l his c;iar-r. H' will alao attend to the collection ot
el.ii ns, arc. in this and adjoining countica. Olhce, Scc
oud aiory Nimii' Ulock, Fremont, 0.
, Drs. W ilson & StiUvc.l.
Fremont, Ohio, residence on Croghan Stm t, near the
TtMirt House. - .1
JX3. W. WIION'.
FUAXK S. GtltSEYf Proprietor.
(Sneceaaor to J. F. Vandcreook.)
The Cboc.ha-X HorfK U situated In the central, hnsincsf
portion of the town, on the l'ike, corner of Front Street.
No excrUous on the part of the proprietor, to rcm-er the
.lay of pii U both pleasant and agnable, shall lie sarcd.
Tlie ( roa-hau House ominous run. w uio uxry.
section with every train of Cars.
Gckhth eonveved to and from free of charge.
Pecembw 2S, 1S55. ,lf
Hannfaetnrcr of Conf'tionery and dealer in Foreign and
orocstic Nuts, Fruits, (inwrirs, and Yankee Notions
Principe and Havana Cisara.
Juue 19, lKj6.
JliMi street, Fremont, O.
1. il. BEEUY, Clyae, O.,
Wholesale and retail dealr-r in staple and Uitry Pry
Goi'ds, Ladli Dress Goods, shawl, clotiiiujr, larau and
sli : the larrrst assortment at the lowest p.icea.
Clyde, O, Mav 2a, ISio. lit
J unci ion Hotel,
8. C. WlUTCiimt, PkOTRlliTOK, Cl.ri'li, 0.
Trustv Port4'rs in attendance to convey l-airage to and
from toe Car. free of Cuarpe. A Livery "Stable isattuch
d to the house, wliere horse ani carruun-a can at all
time be had. - Deoeuiber 29, 16o4.
' Horn (ro pa thy.
Trr. J. TT. FatliX'!. having estaMishiM himaidr for the
aiirpuse of practieiji; Uoinuwn,alhy in this place and vi
cinity, would resiie.-tftilly anliounce ti the public that his
present arramreaieuts will etiaUc tli.'se desiixius of vail
iii;; tUeinsi'lves of Houioroialliic treatment, to rely with
eertaiitv uptn promot atteulion to their culls, whether in
mr out of town. IT" R-oms. ill Shant Shonio's ltl'M?k,
V. B. Pr. F. pays particular atteplipn to all forms of
enronic diseases. r reuioni, yipni i, iiwo.
Fashinnnhle Barber and Hair Dresser. Shaving or
8hampooning done at all houis. Shop in the north end
01 the Croglxan iionsi'.
Physician and Surgeon,
Blacksmiths, Come and See!
"TTTE have inst received a lartre canro of Pittshureh
.y V BLACKSMITU COAL, of the very purest kinds,
Entirely free from Sulphur or Slate.
This Coal is not the Sweepings of the Eastern Coal Yards
but is the Choicest article
Ever Brought to Fremont.
1T have two onalitie. at our Yard, adjoining- onr Foun
dry and Alacliioe Show which we Oder for
$t and $5 per Ton.
We warrant perfect satisfaction to ewerv purchaser.
Kov. 24, IAH. tl JtNKtJL.Mi.
I AM now 4ajlr mmnubcturlrrt; at my Confectionery, on
the corner of Front and Market utrwta
Candies of Every dHcription,
and in every deseribable tthant and pattern. All Confcv
tiortrin nold by nie are nianufas?tnr?d from ntnm refined
VThiive 8urr, and not from tbe common X. Orleans ruffar
ait are the frreat portion of of the Candiei. nold in this part
of the country.
Order for any amount lew than S.OftO ponnda can be
Sited en application. . THEODORE CLAI'P.
Fremont, June 24. 1855.
BLACWMTTUS, Founders, and all other, who wish,
can now be supplied with anr quantity of Pittsburg
COAL, at onr vara, for $4,0(1 per toe
Augu.t4.lS64. JtXE ft JUNE.
IROV FOR WAGoys, only 4,S0 ner hnnlre!,all round
of the tr-st quality of American Mannfitrtore.
August 4, '5a. JUNE ft JUKE.
For Sale or to Let!
A SEAT' NEW COTTAGE HOUSE!
Full sized Lot. Terms ea.tv.
' , J. MITCHELL.
Fremont, April II, 1S5. lltf
LEATHER STORE in full operation
Xew arrivals of all kinds of Leather at
April 11, 18J6. lltf. MITCHELL'S.
COPPER, TIN, and fllTEF.T IROW WORK. We call
4be especial attention of all wanting auch work. a. w.
par particular attention to that branch of onr buaineas.
Anrwt 10, 154. p. p. FDSKLMAS ft CO.
BRING onouT PRODUCE, and get
Good, cheap and good, of
P. 13. BEERY,
rebroary 1, 1859, Clyde, Ohio.
; - : t : ' :
FREMONT, SANDUSKY COUNTY, OHIO, MAY 30. 1856.
. . . H
F. R. C01ISTOCK,
Sandusky City, Olio,
Kn. B3 Harkot atreet. Ladies' and Gentlemen', pir-
manta of every vat iety, cleaned, and the colors restored or
Sandnaky, April 18, 1806. 12m3
' ELMORE HOUSE.
JACKgOX BEERY, Proprietor.
. ilLMORIL OhlO.
ttttq now Unw and eomniodions ITouse. and la in
the immediate ncinitv of the C. 4i T. Railroad. Travelers
mav reat anaured Uiat no expense will he ijiared to render
their Slav pleafant and arreeablo
Elmore, AprU 18, lod.
RICE & BURNETT,
Importers and 'Wholesale Dealers in
CDIX i, CRCCRERY, GLASSWARE.
1 Si. 11, Superior street, i;uii.u.m,
T. W.RICE. 1 ; r.R. UK-TT
, Ocveland, March 21, 1S56. " ' -
Farm for Sale.
' THE Mibacriber offer. aia FARWof 76 acre., with
00 acrrannuer nrax me run ivaioui,
ilUli, . Fr milts mth-tcn of Fremtmt,
and one mile north of K. Smith's Saw Hill,
In tbo Township of Green Creek.
S.-.ld FARM !' atroneVr fenced and abundantly .npplu
with cixxl water; an excellent Ordinrd of lirst rate r ruit,
of all varieties. A (rood HoM and Ban with all the nec-
-- For further particular, enquire of the anbscriher
on the preinisea.
Green Creek, Feb. 15, 1S56.
FAIIM FOB SALE.
! . .
A valuable and well-improved
Farm, fltnated in Thonipaon tnwnahil', 'n
eca countv, Ohio, a;id adjoining the village
of Flat Hock, containing
One Hundred Acres,
I.arre Brick Houacsnd ont Buildinira snfliiient and emre
.n,l oral benrinir Orchard. This rarmwillbe
..u jo Knouire of A. J. Knat'P,
Rellevue. Huron Countv. Ohio; P. W. Annatronc. Toledo,
Ohio: nr J. T. Andrew Dundee, Tate. County,
, N. Y.
Noveinbrr30, ltoi. U
Fremont Picture Gallery.
-- rt culdp anHwiurtn Tf. A. Smith, resnectfnllv
I informs tlie citiscna of Fremont and vicinity, that he
is still takine tliose 6tie, eheap Axnbro'yiMi in the Rooms
formerlv occupied DV Jir. muu. 1 a'";'"'"'; ". "v
or Cloudt weather a. well a. Clear. Clnldn-n . Pictures
taken in clear weather in tie. standi.' Patrons may rest
assured of (rett in perfect miniatures.
,vi..,,.,nnin Amhrotwine:. Terms, rea-
aonaiJe. Room, in Buckeye Hall Uuiidinir.. opposite the
Post Olhce. "l"" -
Pictures on Glass.
rpiIESE SPLENDID PICTURES, are
in a sti le or srnrASSKO ny where. They are free from
the flirt oflht Itftrrtutypt, at me same ume po.0
Thev are put up with the positive or nejratirc view or
hotli.tosnitcusUimera. t3" The) arc IU tniul durable
Piclurtt ertr mace,
BEIXG IXDESTR UCTIBLE,
exeerit hv breakinjr. To sum np the whole matter, they
are HIE pictures of the age.
A. D. VILEt5.
Fremont, Jan. 21, 1856.
Fremont Shoeing Shop.
OXE UOLLAIt OXLY!
For Shoeing a Horse all arow dneio!
On the Ready Pay System.
THE subscriber having re-ta-
kfcQ hl -BLACK-SMITH SHOP,
Is now prepared to do
n t-. terms, for CASH or HEADY PAY Only.
t'uitoiiier. will lie waited on immediately. ZzT Shop,
second house Korth of the t remont rlonse.
J. F. IIULTS.
Fremont, December 28, 1S.05. 4lf
THE 'ibcri.er hs and will enn-
tttnntlv kt-t'p the wr.t arortinpnt ot
Vi.HMTl UK. to befountl in hantlui-liy
Countv, which hu will Bull cheap and
WARRANT to be of
Superior Workmar ship.
Hr aUo has and will continue to kep on hand a number ol
Of different sires; rarvin in price and qualitv torn!! tlie
tasti a of ri.-h or (toor." Hejilso hna a aplendid IIEAKK
that will accomnenv his CoBina at Funerals.
His Fhop and Ware Rnftios are situated In BallMlle
nearlv optwishe the KallviUe Factory. .....
BaUw:ie,MJyll,lS55.-16yl . J0IIS 0. SIM0.V.
Furniture Ware Rooms.
Xew S.'oek and very Low Prices.
J. W. STEVENSOX,
the public tlint he has on liatui and i
the hi st and most extenijive
Stock of Furpiture Ever offered
In this place. Amimie which may be found
Sufiis and TaLli's,
Bureaus and Bed.stcaJs,
Of ererr variety of style, onallty and price. If not on
hand, will be manufactured as desired.
S SIS 2 23
H h jiirrt rerf-ivwi an es.lenive stuck of Cane, Fine", and
ITnodSeat rHAlitS. of tstiouf stvhtt, which lit i srllinr
at l.ntrer Prices than vwta Uforc uQ'ert-d in thu part of
"CofSn Ware Hcom.
In connection, he lo hnn a Coffin Ware Rnora, where will
I- kept on hand Con.ui of all pi7.es and st U s. rerwnn in
tlie ciftitrv, mav be pure of ol.tuiiiiritf Fiirh af thev may
wnnt, without di-lay. He has a verynice HEAK-SE, which
vriV. arrompany hi eomnn when desired.
"3 Manufactory and Ware Room on Croghan street,
third building from Front strpet.
J. V. STEEXS0N.
Fremont, Not. SO, 1&5. vol 1. no 1. tf
Fremont Meat Market
On Front Street, opposite the Post Office.
WILS0X & B0WLUS, taljo pleasure
in informing the citizens of Fremont, that they
hare opened in the buildintr formerly occnpud by J. Kxi
dler, directly opposite tlie Post Office, on Front street
A Meat Market,
Where they will always keep on hand the very best qual
ity of fresh
Beef, Pork, Veal and Mutton.
They pledge themselves that nothing but a first rate arti
cle shall he offered by them.
XTW Meats will be cut to suit customers: and at all
times persons wiilbe waited upon without drlnv.
WILSON k B0WLUS.
Frement, February 15, 185o.
1ST. B. CASH at all times paid for first
quality fat stock. 3tf
W. t B.
!?f( BUNDLES AND REAMS OF
fJV Double Crown, Medium, and Common Wrapping
P A P E K .
An assortment of
Tea Paper, Cap, Commercial Post, kc,
just Received and for sale CHEATER than at any other
estatu L&n men i in wwn, "t
P. P. FDSSELMAN & CO.
fr" xhe highe.t price paid for good Paper Rags.
THE best article of
n the Fremont market. This Flour i. manufactured from
Superior Southern White Wheat,
and will he
WA RRA VTF T) TD F.VFRT PURCHASER.
To be had at the Railroad Depot of
S. Z. CUlAliJt.
Fremont, Ohio. 4fltf
EVAPORATORS ud Cooler., for Asherles.for sal.
cheap, by r..P. FCSSELSIAN t CO.
"IT IS NOT ALWAYS NIGHT."
The lieart chilled by ad.ersitj- or langnieitiing in sorrow,
may find consolation and peace in the thought w hich
forms this aritcle, and which is so beautifully woven into
the harmony of numbers by Wm. C. Ricbakim?.
It is not always, nijcht! Though darkness rvijrn.
In gloomy silence oVr the Klumberinfc earth, '
The hastfii'intr lisht will brinjr the dawn again.
And call the frh tries of the day to birth!
The sun withdniw awhile his blefised light,
To shine again it is not always night! 1
The Trices of the Ktnrm may fill the sky,
. And tempest sweep the earth with antrry wing; ..
But the tierce winds in gentle uiuniiuriuirt die,
And freshened beauty to tlie world thpy bring:
The after-calm is swpeti r and more bright; ,
Though storms arise it is not always night! .
Tlie nifrht of Nature and the night of ?tonn,
Are emhlfins both of shadow on the heart;
Which full and chill itn currents quick and warm.
And hid the light of peace and joy depart:
A thousand shapes h.ith Sorrow to affright 1 ;
The oul of man and shroud his hopes in night, t .
Yet when th darkest, nnd'et hour is eomp.
And grim ni.pnir would seir.e hie shrinkino: heart,
The drum of lioire brenk.-i on the h:tvy gloom,
And one hy one tlie shadow will depurt:
A storm and dnrkuts. yield U) light,
So with t!ie heart it is not always night.
"IT IS NOT ALWAYS NIGHT." BUILDING ON THE SAND.
BY ELIZA COOK.
Tii wi ll to woo. 'tis well to wed.
Fur so the world has dolt
Fince myrtles grew and rosea blew,
: - And morning brought the sun.
Bot have a care, ye yonng and fair, ' '
Be wire y pledge with truth; . 'f
Be certJiin'tliat yonr love will wear
' Beyond the days of youth.
For if ye give no heart for heart, '
As wpII as hand 6r hand,
Ton'Il find youVe played the "unwise part," "
And built upon the sand." ' -
, . Ti well to save, Mis well to have
A goodly store of gold,
And hold cnninrh of shining stuff
For charity U eoid.
. But place not all your hopes and trust
In what the deep mine brings;
"We cannot livn on yellow dust,
Cnmixed with piircr thingi.
And lie who piles np wealth alone,
Will often have to stand
BcMde his coflerchest, and own
'Tis built upon the sand.'
Tis pood to speak in kindly gnisfl
And sootiie wpre'er we oin:
Fair sppech should Mnd the human mind.
And love links man to man.
But say not at the gentle words,
IsCt deeds with language dwell; '
Tlie one who pities starving birds,
Should scatter crumbs as wclL
The mercy that is warm and true
Must lend a helping hand,
For those who talk, yet fail to do,
but 'build oponihe sand.
Clirtrlos Howard stood on tho front piaz
za of his fathers elegant mansion, leaniri";
upon tho railincr in a sort of "nothing 1 3 dor
attituded, when his Unele Philip drove up
before the door, and said :
"Charles has vour father gone down
town ? ' How is it that you arc not in your
place to day J"
ul loit Air. ilarley s store vcstcrciav, oe-
eause he asked me to carry a bundle. Fath
er is going to get rne another situation.
Mother savs she is glad I have some of the
good old Iloward spunk in me."
"Well Charles, 1 am sorry your mother
wtshes to cultivate the spunk which I gricvo
to sar, is a stronger characteristic of the
Howard family, to the exclusion of their
honest industry. My parents managed
very differently in my case."
"Uncle Howard, 1 am sure you never
carried bundles for your employer; at least,
when vou were as lare as 1 am.
UIH tell you my experience in tho bnn
tlle line, if vou would like to hear it, Charles.
Go in and ask your mother to let you take
a drive with mc."
Charles soon came bounding down the
steps with little limbs, that looked as if
formed for some just snoh useful occupation
as the one ho so much despised, rather than
standing behind the connter, or sitting over
a writing table.
"When I was a nimble-limbed boy like
you, and your grandpa brought me to this
city and uut nio in a store. I was full of
Howard spunk, as v our mother calls it. As
I stood behind the counter dressed in a fine
suit of blue cloth, showing laces and silks
to the ladies, I heartily despised tho boy
who made the fires, swept tlie store, and
would not condescend to be seen in the
street with one alittle older, who ran errands,
though I assure you no one in this great
city dare despise them now. My employer,
Mr. Putman, was an intimate friend of my
father's, and anxious to give mo every ad
vantage. I had been chosen from among
a large number of applicants, aud conse
quently felt considerably inflated by my
new jwsition. I pitied the boys who were
forced to soil their bauds in working their
way up to fortune, and prided myself on
tho snug portion left by my mother, which
was to be my own at twenty-one.. One
evening, hen I had been at my new placo
about a fortnight, Mr. Putman called me
back just as I was going homo to tea, and
'Richard, I want you to take this bundle
to Mrs. Hyde, on your way home."
"Certainly, Sir," I was about to reply,
when I remembed that Mrs. Hyde was the
mother of an old school-mate, of whoso ac
quaintance I felt particularly proud. I
hud the bundle back on the counter, and
said: "Can't John do, it sir!"
"No, Richard, John is out, and besides, I
have asked you to do it, and expect obedi
ence." "Then, sir," said I, coloring up with gen
uine Howard spunk, "you must get another
clerk in my place, for my father never put
me here to be errand boy."
I gave one glance at the expression of
pity and sternness in my employer's face,
and bade him good evening. - I had walk
ed a few blocks, rejoicing in my high spir
it, and indignant at the insult put upon me
and my family, when, to my surprise, I met
my father. , We lived a few miles out of
the city, and he had driven down on busi
ness, and was on his way to call and seo mc
at the store before returning homo.
"0, father, I am glad to meet you," said
I; I have left Mr. Putman's store. He tried
to make an errand boy of me, and I would
not stand his insults. He even asked me
to carry a bundle to Philip Hyde's mother,
I expected to walk home, but I can ride
back with you."
"Not so fast, Richard, not so fast. What
do you expect to do with your strong young
limbs and thoughtless head, if you w ill not i
rtKov. lii nnmmnnA r.t rttlineo ? TV rnn I
nn v "i miitmw.T i VLllvta. 1-J ;
propose to go into business for yourself!
I know Mr. Putman too well to think he
would seek to dishonor you."
"But father, ho has no business to make
n servant out of me, and I can't stand it.
He owes mo an apology." . '
My father was a mild, quiet man, and
though kind to his childred, wo never dare
disobey him. I knew by the expression ofj
his eye that 1 noed not hope lor no indul
gence nor sympathy with my silly pride. .
Richard,"' said he, "you must return to
your place, apoligizo to Mr. Putman, and in
future make up your mind to obey his com
mands, or you aro unworthy to be my son."
I stepped silently into the carriage, with
all my Iloward dignity and spirit blown to
the four winds. Wo drove rapidly to the
store, and found Mr. Putman had not left,
and that the bundle remained where I had
laid it. I made my apology whilo my fath
er sbvid by, so that all was right; and af
ter bidding him good night, took tho pack
age under my arm, delivered it as directed,
aud reached my lodging place a wiser and
less haughty boy than I left it.
My employer took no notice of the affair,
and during tlie six years I remained with
him as clerk, found me Willing and obedi
ent, and when I reached twenty two, I had
the happiness of seeing, "Putman fe How
ard," in conspicuous letters, on the new sign
m front of .the store.
"I suppose ho made you partner to get
hold of the money trrandma left you, said
. "No, my boy, that money was lost before
I reached twenty, and 1 was left with noth
ing but Howard industry and enterprise to
"If I was sure of being as lucky as yon
hare been I would not mind doinrr any
thing." . !.
"Well, Charles, that bundle was the cor
ner stone of my fortune My father laid it
when ho took down my pride by carrying
me back to my employer. If I had been
permitted to have my own way,' I should
have become an idle, worthless, purse-proud
boy, aud a poor man. As it is, the carrying
of that bundlo was tho making of me both
in mind and estate. It is contemptible
cowardice, and silly rnde, that makes a
boy refuse to use his active limbs in service
becomint; his years andknowledge. Instead
of lieing degraded by carrying a bundle, or
being scut on a trifling errand, make the
empovmcnt respectablo hy doing it well,
und w hen vou are capable of more respon
sible business, it will bo given you. lhat
treestone palace was never built by a bov
loo proud to carry a buudlo." , -
" hy, Uncle, how do )-ou knowr
"Because it is owned and inhabited by
"little Bill," the boy who used to sweep Mr.
Putman's store, and that large church was
built by a legacy left by, ,Joe,' the errand
boy. They became rich . and honorable,
while many of tho proud lads who used to
look upon them with disdain, are living in
poverty, or have received tho reward of
"Well, we are at home, Charley ; tell
your mother if she wants you to be an
honorable or useful man, to send you back
to Mr. Harley's. Have that 'Howard spunk'
taken down as quickly as possible, if you
would avoid tho fate of too many rich men's
Masonic Burial at Sea.
The New Orleans Picayune gives the
following touching discription of the burial
at sea of Mr. Jos. Waterman, who died on
tho steamer Empire City:
The sun was about sinking beneath the
wavo when the body was placed in charge
of such of tho Fraternity as were ou board
to be buried by them with tho last sad rites
peculiar to the instituion.
Tho remains, which had been covered by
tho United States-flag, were laid upon a
plank at the stern of the steamer, and as
tho ship''i bell began to toll the intervals,
tho brethren formed a circle around the
corpse, when tho Masonic burial servico was
beautifully delivered by Past Muster J. E.
Elliott, of New York, who presided as Mav
tcr uon this occasion. The ceremony,
beautifully impressive at all times, was ro
markably so upon this occasion ; and when
tho Worshipful Brother pronounced the
words, "We therefore, commit the body of
our departed brother to the great deep ; his
memory shall remain engraven on the tab
lets of our hearts, while his spirit shall re
turn to God who gave it," a single plunge
was heard, and the descased had gone to
his last long home, accompanied bv the
last fond words of "Alas, my brother T from
those of the Fraternity who formed the hro
ken chain upon the quarter-deck of the
Waito. We copy the following from the
private letter of a man overwhelmed with a
profitable city business, and recommend it to
some of our country friends who aro longing
tor the city and its joys: Jy. Y. lribune.
"I want to make a little money and then
go back into tho country and have a horse,
3 pigs, 34 hens, 2 roosters, 4 cows, 50 pig
eons, 1 dog, no cat, a wheel-barrow, 20 acres
of land well situated, with pure water and
excellent school advantages as the papers
say 6 geese, 9 ducks, no peacock, and a
bunch of fagots. Then I would lie abed
till 9 o'clock a. m., (if I wanted to) or get
up at 4 as the humor pleased drive out or
stay at home ; fix tho pig-pen, or let the pig
run ; yoke the oxen, or turn the horse into
the mowing; roll over and over on tho hay
mow, or mix cut feed. I tell you what,
Aleck, if we could own a farm and live on
it, and yet live in a city, it would bo all
SST A very curious instance of confus
ion has taken place in a family in Albany.
A mother and her daughter were both con
fined on the same day, each having a little
son. In tho bustle of tho moment, both
Imhies were placed in one cradle, and to
tho confusion of the mothers, when the
youngsters were taken from the cradle, they
were unable to tell which was the mothers
and which was tho daughters a matter
which, of course, must ever remain a mvs-1
lory. The family is iu great distress over
This may bother tho mothers now ; but
what w ill the boys do when they grow up
.irli nnal.lA In Inll n.l.ll,n. llA t.. l,lMir :
iuu uimi'iu ,J uv. 1 1 vt UUbllU All? AO AAllAlOVll,
his undo or his nephew. 1
The Assault Upon Senator Summer.
We make extracts from the various telegraphic
reports of this outrage.
Washington, May 22.
Evidence is positive that tho assault on
Senator Sunnier was deliberately planned
last night among a party of southerners.
Brooks waited at tho porter's lodgoofthe
Capitol grounds this morning to make tho
assault, but Mr. Sumner happened to ride
up in a carriage. .
After the adjournment Brooks took a
seat in .the Senate chamtier, and waited
some twenty minutes until Mr. Sumner was
quite alono beforo approaching hiin. Mr.
Sumner was writing hurriedly, and was
penned into his arm chair by his desk.
Brooks approached and called him by nanio,
when Mr. Sumner looked up. Brooks said,
"I have read your speech twice aud care
fully. It is a libel on South Carolina, and
on Mr. Butler also, a relative of mine." . At
the same instant, without warning, ha struck
Mr. Sumner a blow which rendered him
unconscious, repeating it at least a dozen or
fifteen times. . -
, Such men as Crittenden, Geyer and
Payne, promptly characterized it as a cow
ardly and shameful outrage. This seemed
to excite Keitt and Brooks, who exchanged
glances, when the latter exclaimed, "No
matter ono -will ilo for to-day T . The
meaning of this expression seems to be that
they would forbear the assault on account
of Crittenden's denunciation. :
Brook's colleagues and the majority of
the Southern men justify the brutal act.
Brooks has been arrested, and will have his
examination to-morrow. .
My opinion is decided, that the intention
was to take Mr, Sumner's life, and not one
man iu a thousand would recover from the
effects of such blows.
Another aeconnt says :
' Messrs. Brooks and Keitt approached
him, each with a cane. Mr. Wilson had
just left him, on his way out passing Brooks,
who was sitting on a back seat. Brooks
walked up in front of MK Sumner, and told
him that ho had read his speech twice-, and
that it was a libel on South Carolina and
a relativo of his, Judga Butler. ' Without
waiting for any reply or asking any expla
nation, ho immediately struck Mr. Sumner
a violent blow over the head with his cane,
while Mr. Sumner sat in his seat unable to
extricate himself, cutting by the blow a
gash, four iuches in length on his head.
The cano was of gutta percha, an inch in
diameter. Brooks followed this blow im
mediately with other blows, striking from
twelve to twenty in all.
Mr. Sumner had no distinct consciousness
after the first blow. Ho involuntarially
strove to rise from his seat, but being fas
tened by his position, tore up his desk from
its fastening in tho atttcmpt to extricate
himself. Ho staggered under . the blows
and fell senseless to tho floor, being wholly
stuned, and blind from the first.
It is stated by a reporter, who was pres
ent that Keitt stood by and brandished his
cano to keep off others. Mr. Morgan and
Mr. Murray of the IN ew lork delegation
wero in the front ante-room, and, hearing
the noise, came in. Mr. Murray sezied hold
of Brooks, who had now broken his cano in
several pieces, and Mr. Morgan went to
relief of Mr. bumnor, whom he found
prostrato and nearly unconcious.
- 1 he persons present m the benato, were
Mr. Sutton, one of tho reporters, tho Assist
ant sergeant-at-arms, Mr. Simonton, Sena
tors Crittenden, Iverson, Bright, Toombs,
Douglas, Pearee and a few r thers. No ono
of the Senators seemed to offer to interfere
but Mr. Crittenden, who pronounced it an
Mr. Wilson rushed into the chamber on
hearing of the attack, but found that Mr.
Sumner had been removed to tho Vice
President's rooms, ' and that a surgeon was
in attendance. Ho the"a helped to put his
colleague into a carriage, and went with
him to his lodgings. Mr. Sumner is badly
injured, having two very severe cuts on the
head. His clothes were literally covered
v ith blood, when ho was removed. Con
siderable blood was alto spattered on the
adjoining desks. " -
The Peculiar Infamy.
Ono day last week, savs the Cleveland
Leader, a fugitive slave passed through Co
lumbus, who was almost as white as any ono
in that city, Ho was about fifteen years of
ago, and was sent off by his own mother
the daughter of her master! to save him
from being torn from her to be carried south
for a market! A father holds hit own
davghtcr as a slave: this daughter has a
son by her own half brother! and that son
was to be sent to New Orleaus for market,
and sent too, by his own grandfather ! How
far below tho grade of human nature must
that man be fallen, who boldly advocates
such a monstrous institution. Who is base
enough to shrink from the duty of opposing
the spread of such a system of alavery, lor
fear of being called an Abolitionist.
Spare the Quails.
Every farmer is acquainted with this bird
though few am aware of their usefulness in
ridding tho land of noxious plants, such as
thistles, docks, &c During tho early sum
mer, before any grain is matured, this little
bird is to be seen gleaning its food from
among tho weeds fast ripening along with
the crops, and which would otherwise prove
source of incalculable annoyance.
When we considder that each full grown
bird consumes a gill of seed a day, we can
imagine of how much service they in reality
are. Audubon, the great ornithologist of
America proves their usefulness to the hus
bandman. The sportsmen well know that
is useless to beat for fcuail in a country
overgrown with weeds. How much, then
does it behoove farmers to make some pro
tection for so useful a bird, when they are
unable to provide for themselves, and are be
set ou all sides by the snares and trap-guns
the ' rascally poacher. American Agriculturist.
To Cure Broken Horns.
Remove the multilated horn, and bind
the stump with a cloth well tarred or pitch-
cd ; any fabric will do to bind with, if tho
n.niin.ln.1 .,..1 V n.r.-nA
Wmuijiru j'aiti I'TJ lll.1t Vtl.ll IAJ I Vl Ul II ILIA l
warm pitch. Valley Farmer.
I ne'er on that Hp f-ir a moment liar, trareil '
Knt a thousand temptations beet me; .
And I're thought that the ml.ti-a which raided,
- Howdelishtful'tiroaldbeifyou'd letnw.
Then be Bot m anpry for what I hare done, .
N'firsay that you've sworn to fori-t me:
TLey were buds of temptation to pnm!ur shun,
. And thought tLat you could not but--iet mc- -
When your lip with a whisper came close to my check.
Oh, think how benitchin It met iiim;
And plain, if (he eve of a Venus eoulil sneak. ' ' :
onr eyes n.-eua-d to say ) ou woui'l let me.
Then fnrijire the tranarestion ami bid me remain.
ti i' wm il u i go you u refrreT iue;
Then, oh; let me trr the trsnspresiin apaln,
i And I'll do all you wish, il you'll lot me.
"I'LL LET YOU."
If a kiss lie di-litrhtrul: so tempting my Hps, ,
That a thousand Soft wishes bes' t you,
I vow hy the nectar that Jupiter sips' ' '
On certain condition. i'U let you.--
If yvu swear by my charms th.nt you'll vrn be troa,
And that no other damsel shlil eet vou.
By the star, tbat rod round yon summit of blue, i :
Perhaps, sir, perhaps, ir i'U let you.
If not ureed by a passion as fleetlne a. wind, ' .
That makes all the virtues fnrjret Too, '
But .flection usnli'i. sort, frrvent'.nd miltV-
You p.U for a kis, thun rilUitwu-
- Major. Noah says, that a hazel eve inspires
at first a Platonic sentiment, which gradu
ally but surely expands into love as snrelv
founded as tho rock of Gibralter. ' "
'. A woman with a hazel eye never elopes
from her husband! never' chat3 scandal,
never sacrifices her husband's comfort to her
own, never finds fruit, never talks too much
or too little, always is entertaining, intelli
gent, agreeable and lovely creatnre. "Ws
never knew," says a brother, "but one uniu-
teresting and nnamiablo woman with a haz
el eye, and she had a nose which looked, as
tho Yankee says, like the little end of noth
ing whittled to a point." The grey is the
sign of shrewdness and talent. Great think
ers and captains have it. In woman, indi
cates a better head than heart. The dark'
hazel is noble in significance, as in its beau
ty. - The blue eye is aimable, but may be
feeble. The black eyo tike care ! -
What a Woman Can't Have.
In these days women distribute rifles,
make speeches in public meetings, get up
molis and wear high boots, it is some con
solation to mankind to know that there arc
still a few pleasures left to his exclusive en
joyment. ' Ono of these is describd by a
highly poetical young man in the following
rhapsody : ''.'..'
"She may surpass man in the accomplish
ments, and be called "angel," but one at
tainment is beyond her efforts unattaina
ble, yet her Nemesis she can't shave !
Never can she know the felicity of that op
eration, nor the satisfactory sensation of be
ing shaved. Lot her have her amorous
haberdasher, and kills, and perfumed curls,
and sigh by intervals; she can never know
the supremo happiness, the deliciousness of
leaning back in tho soft, cushioned chair,
the convenient rest for the feet, the snowy
napkin about tho throat, a fine white lather
being gently taken off, the cool touch of j
the razor, the delicacy of the barber s hand,
the gentle titilation of the zigomatical mus
cles; these are all feelings she is necessari
ly a stranger to. Woman's rights conven
tions cannot reach tho subject; they may
wear the breeches, but they can't come the
In short, she may always have a clean
and beautiful face, but can't "ketch tho bar
ber's itch." Oh, how unfortunate !
Simplicity of Dress.
Femalo loveliness never appears to so
good an advantage as when set off with sim
plicity of dress. No artist ever decks his
angels with towering feathers and gaudy
jewelry ; and our dear human angels, if they
would make their title good to that name,
should carefully avoid ornaments which
properly belong to Indian squaws and Af
rican princesses. These tinselries may serve
to give effect on or upon a ball room floor,
but in daily life thero is no substitute for
tho charm of simplicity. A vulgar taste is
not to be disguised by gold and diamonds.
Tho absence of a true taste and real refine
ment or delicacy cannot be compensated for
by tho possession of great beauty or the
most princely fortune. : .
Are You a Lady?
The term lady is an abbreviation of tho
Saxon word "Leofday," which means bread
giver. The "lady of tho manor" was ac
customed oiico a week to move among the
poor as ah alms-giver, enriching their tables,
and bearing away their blessings. She
moved in queenly beauty and to her queen
ly robe clung tho ' children of the lowly,
looking at her as if their little eyes could
never be satisfied with seeing
Thrir little hearts could never utter
How well they loved her bread and batter.
But they loved her smiling face more,
They needed not that any should tell them
how priceless is a smile. It was May-day
with them whenever she came among them
with smiles and bread, and it was always
May-day with her, for tho smiling poor lov
ed her, and crowned her queen of all the
Reader, are you a lady? Aro you a
queen among the poor ? Do the children
of tho poor put a crown on your head ? Do
they make your hair gleam with gems, or
is it burning with diamonds that the fingers
of tho poor never set there ? Do tho poor
children cling to your gown, and find a pro
tecting shadow in its folds ?
Aro your jewels the grateful hearts of the
poor ? If they are, they will never loose
their lustre, but shine brighter and brighter
tho longer you wear them. I would rather
have one grateful tear from a famished
child I had fed, than all the jewels that
glisten on a qneen's brow. I would rather
carry light and joy to one desolate home,
than call the kingdoms ot tne world my
i"The Abba da Duquerry, one of the
most celebrated pulpit orators in Paris, re
cently exclaimed in one of his discourses
aimed at tho sins of the day, "that women
now-a-days, forget in tho astonishing am
plitude of their dresses, that tho gates of
heaven aro very narrow."
Tho following order, verbatim, et litera
tim, was received bv an undertaker in the
bowery last Friday morning, from an al-1
. . - . . .1
flicted widower living in Pearl street:
"Snr, my Winf is "dead and Wants to be
berried to-morrer. At wonner klok. U nose
wair to dig tho Hole bi the siad Of mi too f
other Wiafs Let it be detpP
From the Newport Ky., Gazette
A Gloomy but Truthful Picture.
Wo love and admir8 Kentucky. - -Th
natural character of her people", is. frauE.
manly and generous.'. Tlie Listory- of her
early settlement n a history of heroism arul
manly achievement. . Tha'pioneers of Ken
tucky were brave aud honest. They. Latttf
left to their children an honorallo uamer"
and a glorious inheritance. e :. s
But in an evil hour, they permitted favr-.
of thoir fellow-citizens to lutroduea into tha
green hills of the West a ciass of degrades!
and ignorant laborers, to employ-: them ii
competition with their poorer neighbors.; Inu
new conntrr labor is scarce; -The: owner t
slaves could plant more corn and tohae-H
than the man who had only his own,'
honest hands to rely upon. Tho . farmer
who worded men without paying thenvf
could undersell the farmer who had to pajrj
for help. Gradually tho poor jnan be
come discouraged and dissatisfied. Gradu
i ally the rich man became richer and moroa
avaricious. . The poor man wanted schools'
for his children. Slavery wanted no schools?
He wanted tlie society of his equals. Slave'
rv desniied him heeinsfi Isa owned no cl&vou
The slaveholder's w ife refused to associate.'
with tho laborer's wifo.'. .Tho" planter1
daughter refused the address of the laborer
son and tho visits of the laborer's daughter.''
except in some instances and then the plan-:
ter grieved with bitter lamentation andsad-f
n ess to see lus own children fall into: th!
arms of that ignorance his pecohar institB-''
tion had created. The noble quality of
early Kentucky lifb has disappeared. So
ciety is divided into classes, with bitter prejV
udices and opposing inte'roats.'' Tha slave
holder opposes the slave, tho slave despises'
the poor white man. except where each sees '
that the system makes thero both slaves to
tho same master, the poor whilo man re-.,
gnrds Ijoth as his-natural enemies what is
the consequence of this unhappy and oiW
natural division ? .: -ij
tW where yoo will over the beautiful, tin
dulatingsurface of Kentucky and you be
in ild deserted farm houst s failing into decay
Every where you meet the long procession,',
of wagons ladened with household neces-'
saries, of cattle, of horsen, tf sturdy farm
ers' with their wives and children, all wend
ing their way to the north-west, but among :
theso processions you never see a negro.-'
Kentucky spurns the best blood of herchil
dren. ' She hugs the negro to her bosom.
There aro. indeed processions of negroes S
disgraceful .. and ; scandclous processions?
handcuffed and fettered, with tearful :eyes
and sorrowful countenances. .-. These victims
of a bloody and barbarous despotism march
southwest to the music of their own chains.
Their feet keep time to the death march
of their withered hopes, of their murdered;
joys, of their despairing memories. . Torn
from their families and served forever froriv
the scenes of their humble pleasures and.
early associations, with hopes of re-union,
they go to the pestiferous swamps and denser
forests of the south-west, to work in gangs
beneath the lash of the brutal overseer, till
fever and excessive toil put an end to their
sufferings. ; .; - "
A good set of hay covers rill save twico
their cost every season, and with due- care
w ill last a dozen years. Two months from
now fanners in the vincity of New York
will be cuttiug their hay crop, and not ono"
iil ten has such a thing as a cover for his
hay-cocks by which he can effectually securo
his hay from a sudden shower. Now is'
the time to get hay covers ready. ' Do you
know how ? Perhaps not. Then "wa will
make this little item worth more to vou
than the price of The Tribcsb for a whole
year. Buy a piece of stout, coarse, brown
cotton sheeting, a yard wide or more, and
tack it upon the sunny side of a board fenco
or broadside of the barn, and paint it with
the following composition : Linseed oil, 1
gallon; beeswax, 2 pounds boiled togeth
er, to which add 1 quart of Japan varnish.
Dry two days and cut the the cloth into
squares, and to each corner attach a round
stone of feix or eight ounces weight, sewed
in a bag, fastened to the cloth by a string
a few iuches long, in such a manner that the
weights can bo easily taken off for. conven
ience in packing away the covers out of use.
One of these thrown over a cock of hay
hastily tumbled together, will keep quite dry
in case of a sudden shower. A large cover
for a wngon-load or unfinished stack of hay
or grain will be found one of the most use
ful implements on the farm. It is surpris
ing that every man who hauls hay to mar.
ket does not keep such a useful thing. JV1
r. Tribune. . ..- .'. . . t
How to Protect Growing Corn.
The Granite Farmer gives some capital
advice as how to make seed corn coma
np how to make the plants grow how to
keep the hens from scratching up tho seed
how to prevent the crows from pulling
up his plant- Hear what The Farmer
"The most s're way to have the seed
'come tp,' and do well, is first to manure
and prepare the ground well plant good
seed, clean as it came from the cob. This
never fails with me ; all variations from thi
hare failed under diferent circumstances. f.
To prevent the seed being destroyed by
the hens. Tho rig, with a full bellv, will
never root around ; the hen with a full crop,
will not scratch the ground. Therefore
when my hens are disposed to scratch. I
call them to the barn, and give them as
much corn as they will eat, for which they
always sing to me a merry tune, and lay s
whole hatful of eggs. - . ... .. ;. .
"To prevent crows from pulling corn.
scatter corn in the field broadcast, which
they feed upon and kava the seed. : If J
have too much company for my liberality,
soak tho corn in strychnia and hot water.
Last spring, after scattering half a bushel of
corn soaked in this way, I picked up forty
two dead crows, and how many more went
off feeling 'kind o' sick,' I am not able to
state. ... ...
" iri and grub worms are more difficult
customers to deal with for any poison used
for their destruction, is always absorbed by
the soil which is a sure protection to them.
have never found a sure remedy for theso
pests; and can only secure my seed by
planting enough for ther wants and mine
too, and if they get more than their share,
plant new hills a few inches from the old
ones thus destroyed, and thin out at second
John Farrar, one of the most practical
farmers in the State, says that cabbage worm
may bo destroyed in the following easy and
simple way : "Break off a large leaf from
tho bottom of the cabbage, and place it a
the top, upper side down. Do this in tho
. . 1 .Ml C
evening, ana in tne morning you win nuc.
nearly or qnite all the worms on each cab-
bago have taken up their abode on this
leaf. Tako off the leaf and kill them or feed
them to the chickens, and piace the leaf
back if there be any more to catch." ' '