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Fremont journal. (Fremont, Sandusky County [Ohio]) 1853-1866, June 06, 1856, Image 1

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FREMONT JOURNAL
IS! AC M. KCCLEIt, Proprietor
1 The JorRNAl. if published ST-ery Friday mornintrt
OSes 1 tM tmra wrr, siiuug a iuacit t rezuoct.
Baiulusky coumy, uuio.
IKKM3 OF SCBSCRIPTIOJr.
1 On eon, per rear, Ik d Twice, by mail .H,H.f1,fiO
raid wiuua tna yew . a.ou
After the expiration of the year , 2,W
' Ten aubaenbers, m advanee .... 1'3
; ... RATES OF ADVERTISING.
One Square 10 lines or less, one insertion,. ...$0,0
do. - F.ach additional insertion . 0,25
do. Three months. .......... ....3,00
do. Si X months ...6,00
r- " do. ' One year --- 8.00
, Oae-frmrth column, change quarterly, 1 year... 16,00
' One-third do. do. do ... 40,00
One-halt do. do. do . SA.OO
Whole do. do. do ... 45,00
H.hbm Pii R llnM Kr Inu. nntTMT 6.00
Leaded Notices preceding marriacres, and Double col
... Artimnt4 to he trd double the alxire rate.
Advertisement should be marked with the number of
insertions or they will be continued until otuereu out aau
diarged acoordmgiy.
JOB PRIKTIKC.
Of all kinds neatly and expeditiooslyeieented, and that
too, to the full satisfaction ol our patrons.
. . BLANKS.
Of all discretions kept on hand, or will be tinted "
few bora' notiee. w ' " , , ':L.i
Editor and Proprietor Fremont Journal.
I. O. O. F.
doom towt. No-. I,,",,?!r."ftSaml!2"
lows, meets It Ouu r eUoas n, - i
xrerr Saturdar evenini.
rmorr Ewixtxwxt, No- 64. 1.O.O.F., meet In the
same Kail en tlie M and 4tn alonaaj tuiuks u
Month.
Masonic.
Fort STmrrcwv Lonc. No. 225, Free and Aewpted
Masons, meet at Mwonic Hull, in Doncyaon's Block, on
sjie 1st and S1 Tuesday evening of eTery month.
,FRlOTTC(tArrs.Xo. M. Royal Arch M none, meets
t the same place, on the 1st Friday evening ol erery
enontn.
I. O. G. T.
"rorXTinr I.odc, No. ISA, Independent Order of r.ood
Templars meeU at tuetr nail, m -Ducao o..a,
err Friday evening. -
PICTURE OALLERT.
A. D. 'WILES,
Dasmerreian and Ambrotypist
rlT.L be found at his Gallery at all noore.
All are
Invited to call and examine specimens.
Story tt Sims' block, Fremont, Ohio.
Gallery In the 3d
! Roberts a Sheldon.
Mannfaeturers ef Copper, Tin, and Sheet-Iron Ware, and
Dealers ill Stoves Ajrrieullural Implements. Mnves, Kps
Wool, Hides. Sheep-pelts, Old Copper, Old Stove, e.-
Bfoi Ko. 1, Fremont, Ohio. May g.,1854.
Canfield & Brother.
t ill tindof Ire-n and Steel ware.
fcofh America, and Imported: ee-ld at r f
taiL Everv pattern of Cook, rarlor or Box stoves. Ag
ricultural and Farm Implements, Wooden-ware Cordage,
Oils, Faints, to, Belts' Block, z,rreson,
r. P- Fussclmiin t Co
Dealer, in Stoves, Tin, Sheet-Iron. Copper-ware, Wash
hnar.1 Plows, fcc. We have opened an entire new suk
in -the Tvler Block, Corner of Front and t'mCb n Mreets,
"d shall be constantly rec-iving additions rarttcolar
attenUon will he siren to Jootang sou ""f."'" ''
Greene & Finetroi k.
' Attornevs at Law; will attend to all fcsi "l"t"
to their care. OSes Nims" Block, Corner of Croghan
and Main street. Fremont, Ohio. rrvFFRnrK '
J. L. GREEN'S. FIF.FKOla-
Dcnistry.
TK J COVCKR, DkxtaL Sritnr.ox, respetfnlly tenders
kis professional services to the citilens of Fremont and vi
cinity. Teeth inserted on fivot. fold or silver piste, and
in the neatest manner. C ShT "ld Sh.omo '
Baildinir. front room up- Lairs. "
.Fremont, April IS, IbiU.
S. Backland & Co.,
T)ealeri-ln rmTS Medicine. Dvs-stn's, Glass, Paints,
tile. Books, Statwaery. tc. ircmont, Ohio.
". Bnckland V Everett,
Attorneys and ConnseUors at Law, and Solicitors in
C'uanc.-n,'will attend to professional hnsmess and Land
Airen-y in Siuduskv and adjoining counties. Omce, iaa
atory Rockland's Block, rreawnl. rrrRFTT
R. P. Bl'CKXA.VD. HOMElt EVERETT.
rhcter Kdserton,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law. and Solicitor in Chjin-
: 1 ..n A .11 VntlMudmul Business left
, win nrii , - ... - .
U his charge. He will also attend to the collection of
claims, arc, in this and aujoimnf; ceunuca. uiuoe, oct.
eud atory Niin' Illock, Freaawnt, 0-
Drs. Wilson StilwcU. -:
Fremont, Ohie, reeidenee en Croghan ."JJ "
f ourt H
TrJOS. sriLWELL.;
JAS. V. WTLSON'.
CROGHAN HOUSE,
FRISK X. GURXEY, Proprietor.
(Successor to 1. F. Tandcrcook.)
The CtMWltA nm-BI Is aitnated In the central, business
rortion of the town, on the Pike, corner of Front Street.
Ko exertions on the part of the proprietor, to render the
euir of auests both pleasant and afrreeable, shall be spared.
The Croghan House Omnibus runs to the Depot In con
ejection with every train of Cars.
UctnTS conveyed to and from free of charge.
FREMONT, OHIO.
December 2S, 1V.5. ,f
Theodore Clapp,
Mannfactorer of Confectionerv and dealer in Foreicn aatd
Pomeatie St Fruits, (ir.KS-ri.-s, and Yankee ot.i
friucifie and Hatuna Cisars. ilaiu street, Fremont, O.
June 19, 1S55.. ..
P. IJ. I1EEUY, Clyde, O.,
XTIiolesale and retail dealer In staple and taney Dry
floods, Indies' Kress Goods, shawls elothinir, boots and
ehnes: the lsravst assortmesrt at the lowest paces.
de, O, May 23, 16-H3. 17 tf -
J n no ion Hotel,
I S. C. TTHITCHERj PsorRntTOR, Clti, O. -Tmstv
Porters in attendance to convey baggage to and
from the Care free of Charge. A Livry Staia is attach
ed to the house, where horses and oarriasvs can t all
time, be had. December 29, 184.
Iloma-opailiy.
Dr. J. IT. Firlixn, having established himself fortbe
purpose of prarticinir Homoropathy in thia place and vi
cuiity, would respectfullr announce to the public that his
rn-esent arrangements will enable those desirous of avail
ing themselves of Homteopatbie treatment, to rely with
certainty upon peomnt attention to their calls, whether in
or out of town, y Rooms, in Sharp k Shimio's Block,
N. B. Dr. F. pavs particular atteptipn to all forms of
chronic diaeascs." Fremont, April 10, 1866.
Daniel Lowery,
Fashionable Barber and Hair Dresser. Shaving or
Shampooning done at all hours. Shop in the north end
of the Crogliau House.
: c. g.
Fhysidan and Surgeon,
Eatou.
CLTDE, OHIO
" COXFECTIOXEKT!
I AM now daily manufacturinir at my Confectionery, on
the corner of Front and Market streets
f Candies of very description,
and In every deseribable shape and pattern. All Confec
tioneries sold by me are manufactured from steam refined
White Sugar, and not from the common X. Orleans sugar
sss are the great portion of of the Candies sold in this part
of the ountry.
i Orders foe any amount less than 6.000 pounds can be
filled on application. lutuuuai, uri.
Fremont, June 24, 1855
: ; For Sale or to Let!
l seat kew cottage house
Full sizod Lot Terms easy.
, J. MITCHELL.
Fremont, April 11, 185. lltf
LEATHER STORE in full operation
New arrivals of all kinds of Leather at
April 11, 1856. lltf. ... . aUTCHF-LL'S.
COTTER, TIV, and SHEFT IROV WORK. W call
the especial attention of all wanting such work, as we
pav particular attention to that branch of our business.
August 10, 144. P. P. FU6SELMAN 41 CO.
BRING ob your PRODUCE, and get
Goods cheap and rood, of
. P. B. BEERY,
- February!, ISSd. Cljde, Ohio.
Suburban Residences.
. To Mechanics and others in want of a home
in the Corporation.
I AM now oflerin wiv Lots on the F-at side of the Rive,
eonsisunr. of THJitE ACRES KACH.tAt.
. ' Low Price and Reasonable Terras.
Baid Lots are nlv sixty rodseast of the Rail RoadBridsv
Adjoining the Toledo mni Clerrlani Railroad.
They are FORTY RODS DF.r.P, havini a road on ear
ad 'of them; they are in full view of the town, affordir
T test jntfect of tie flaee in the Corporation.
To those who have business in town,
and desire the privilege of pasturape for Tows, a Gsrde
' Potato-pstrb, Jte., this is pood oporruwitm ta invest, am.
mmvom and BkAU lie L J; nu nr.
JAMES MITCHELL.
- Fremont, March T, 185. 7tf - .
HARRISONS Ertrarts and Perfumery! for sale ehsa
at P. CLOSE'S.
o
LD COPTER and BRASS bourtt br
r. P. rwSELlfAV ft f 0.
at
In
be
f-nn
ly
VOL. IV.
-
FEEMONT, SANDUSKY COUNTY, OHIO, JUNE 6, 1856.:
VY
X? X y W o
NO. 19.
i
'
F. R C0M5T0CK,
Sandusky City, Oliio,
No. 63 Market street. Ladies' and Gentlemen's gar-
man ta of every rarietr. cleaned, and tlie colors restored
changed. - . . . ...
Sandusky, April 18, 1550. I2ni3
ELMORE HOUSE.
JACKSOX BEERY, Proprietor,
ELMORE, OHIO.
TOTS is a new Tanre and oonrmodinns House, and is
the immediate vicinitv of tlie C. & T. Railroad. Travelers
mav rest assured that "no expense srill be spared to render
their stay pleasant and agreeable.
Elmore, Apm is, leoo.
RICE & BURNETT,
Tmnortprs and "VTbolesalo Dealers in
CHLVJ, CROCKERY, GLASSWARE,
Xo. 1L Superior Street, CLEVELAND, uuiu.
sr. urn.. r. . icesitt.
Cleveland, March 21, 185S. . -
Farm for Sale.
THE subscriber offer sis FARM of 7 acres, with
BX acres under first rnteculhvation, situatea
'!!' rr mila ttmtk-tmtt of Freasml,
and one mile north of R. Smith's Saw Hill,
In tha Township of Green Creek.
Said FARM ia stronplv fenced and abundantly supplied
with eoodwater; aneicellent Orchard of first rate Fruit,
of all varieties. A pood House and iforai with all the nec-
.lu Jt-.
fS For further particulars enquire of the mbseriber
-e c (U T. CI iHk
on the premises. w
Green Creea, t eo. IJ, looo. on
FARU FOB SAIiE.
A valualile and rell-improved
Farm, situated in Thompson township. Sen
eca eoantv, Ohio, and adjoining the village
of Flat Rock, containing
One Hundred Acres,
Laree Brick House andont BuiWinpa sufficient and enve-
.nH a rood neannr vrcnaru. ims v"
,i . -t .. .nn essv terms, tnouireol A. J. nnapp,
Bellevue, Hnron Counfy. Ohio: P. W. A rmstrnnp, Toledo,
Ohio: or J.T. Andrews, I'undee, sales wuini.y, js. a.
November 30, tl
Fremont Picture Gallery.
T R. SHARP, successor to H. A. Smith, rpspecntiiiy
infnr,. the citiz. ni of Fremont and vicinity, tnst ne
s st 1 tak nir those hne, cnesp jm pes in niv
formerlv occupied bv Mr. Smith. Pictures taken in Kainy
n.rinn,l weather as well as Clear. Children's Pictures
taken in clear weather in t rti trnmis! Patrons may rest
assured of (rettinjrperfeetminiatures. -
fr- Instructions eiven in smnwirpin?. ienu!nn
sntuihle. Rooms in Buckeye HaU Uuiiain. opposite me
Post Office. jipmio
Pictures on Glass.
rpiIESE SPLENDID PICTURES, are
taken at
WILES' OALLERY,
to tvle wve srsrissra anv where. They are free from
the flurt of the Itei'uemolypc, at me same suit pucar,.
m.. all th.-ir nerfectnes.
Thev are put up with the positive or negative view or
both. t. suit customers. CjT Tie) are U ssosl daroWc
I'iriurri ever made,
BEIXG INDESTRUCTIBLE,
eaeep by breaking. To sum up the whole matter, they
pictureaottnee.
Fremont, Jan, 21, 180.
Fremont Shoeing Shop.
OXE DOIiLAU O.MsA!
For Shoeing a Horse all arow dnexc!
On the Ready Pay System.
f THE subscriber having re-ta-
I 1 ken nil
ff BLACK SMITH SHOP,
Ia now prepared to do
II O U S E - S II O E I X O ,
A- ,. t.rm. for TASH or READY PAY Onl;
Customers will be waited on immedistely. t Jf Shop,
second house North of the Fremont House.
- . J. F. HULTS.
Fremont, December 28, 1855. dStf
FURNITURE!
rpHE subscriber has and
ill eon
.- .V " " I stantlv keen the best assortment ol
Q 5Tia"4 FL'RNITt'RK. to befonnd in Sandusky
"Vsl ' 1 aij Countv, which he will sell cheap and
WARRANT to he of
Superior Workmanship.
He also has and a ill continue to keep on band a number ol
Ready-made
corrins,
Of different sizes; varying in price and quality to rait the
tastes of rich or noor. He also hns a splendid HEARSE
that will aeeompanv his Cofiins at Funerals.
His Shop and Ware Rooms are situated In Ballville
nearlv opposite the nanvilie racujrj.
BiUvllle, May 11, 1845. 16j l JOHN G. SIMON'
Fnrnitnre Ware Rooms.
Kew Slock and very Low Prices.
J W STFVF.NSOX. would infnrm
th brfit and oiost exteui-ivc
Stock of Furniture Ever offered
In thia place. Among which may be found
Sofas and TaLloa,
Bureaus and Bedsteads,
Of errv rari?tT of dtvle. qnality mod prioa. If not on
hand, will be manufactured as drrired.
TTp hnm inst wvird an extensive rtrk of Can. Flanr. and
WnnA .Snt CHAIRS, of Tarioun stvU-r. which he is rU-llm?
Lmrer Price than ever before offered in thia part of
the Countrr.
Colin Ware Room.
connection, he alo has a Coffin Ware Room, where will
kept on band Cotfinn of all nize and styles. Person in
the country, maybe sure of obtaining snch as they may
want, without delay. He has a very nice HEARSE, which
will secomnany his coffins when desired.
JjJ Manufactory and Ware Room on Croghan street,
third building from Front street.
J. W. STEVEXS0X.
Fremont, Jfov. 80, lS55.--voll. no 1. tf
Fremont Meat Irlarket
On Front Street, opposite the Post Office.
TTHLSOX & BOWLUS, tako pleasure
T in inforrninfr the citijtens of Fremont, that they
hare opened in the buildiufr formerly ocenpied by J. Kri
dler. di.rec.Uy opposite the Tost Office, on Front street
A Meat Market,
Where they wUl always keep on hand the Tery beat qnal
ity of fresh - - -
Bee Pork, Veal and Mutton.
They pledfre themselves that nothing but a first rate arti
cle shall be offered by them,
r-jp" Heat will be ewt to suit customers: and at aU
times persons will be waited upon without delar.
. WILSON & BOWLUS.
Fitment, February 15, 1848.
H. B. CASH at all times paid for first
luality fat stock. 3tf W. ft B.
Paper.
BUNDLES AND REAMS OF
JJJ
Doubla Crown, Median and Common Wrapping
PAPER.
Vn assortment of
Tea Paper, Cap, Commercial Post, tc,
Tst Rereired and for sale CHEAPER than at any other
stablisnmcnt in town, by
P. P. FUSSELMAN & CO.
Jan.?, 1836.
y The hijrhest price paid for good Paper Rags.
Ilarslimnn's Flour.
rHE best article of
SUPERFINE FLOUR,
the Fremont market. This Floor is manufaeturedfrom
Superior Southern "White Wheat,
d will be
WARRA VTF.D TO EVERY PURCHJSER. ,
o be had at the Railroad Depot of
- S. Z. CULVER.
Fremont, Ohio. 4fitf
EVAPORATORS and Caolers, for Asheriee, for sale
ehtsro, by T. T. TTSSELJtAJ? C9
as
am
in
tle
had
to
r,
ue
and
to
one
the
ence
Lee.
and
I,
and
seem
one.
and
that
her
not
the
let
day
Irene
break
will
note,
dress
Poetry.
THE SONG OF LIFE.
BY ELLA CAROL.
' There are awellinsf montr the anrgca,
Of the orean tide of life
Strains of wild, and thrilling mnsfo
He.rd 'midst pauses of the strife:
And those deep-toned ocean murmurs, .
Like the wonis of lofly tone .
Teach the wearr heart that listen
How to "sutler and be strong."
When the first wild ware of sorrow.
Sweeps across the soul of youth
Wrecking erery cherished idol
Leaving nanirht but Ood and troth; r
Thn, the spirit half despairing.
Hears the mairtc nf this song;
And within his heart awakens,
Strength to "suffer and be atrong-.
- Or, in bitter years, when wearr,
Of life's changing good and ill:
Weary of the aea's fierce raping
Of the waves, so seldom still;
Be bas thrown aside the eoniat
Listlesa yielded to the storm
Knowing not -nor even caring
Where his bark by winds are borne;
Then these tones like elfin mnsic,
Wear their numbers into worda
Pleading with the fainting spirit.
Till the soul's proud depths are stirred. '.
"See," they whisper, "all around thee
"' Other barks are froing down
Aecer whiie the life remaineth.
Cease to tuffer and be strong.
THE TEARS OF JESUS.
BY GOODWIN BARNEY.
Jeicas wept for Jesns loved;
Tears are human, tears are onri;
By them murow's strings are moved
gharers of all earthly hours;
, ' Xever we forget our tenrs;
In our sonls our tears are kept "
For gricf-i, and joys, and hopesand fears;
Tears are human Jesus wept.
- Teara arc holy spirits dW!
Tears are rains that flow within!
Dews that take a rainbow's hue
Shewers that cleanse the soul from sin!
Tears are liquid springs of love-1
Lore in Jesus never slept;
' ' Here he loved us and above
Jesus loves for Jesus wept!
The following stanzas are from the pen of Hood.
Thev are written in bis most delicate vein. The antithe
sis is, perhaps, one of the most beautiful in the English
language.
Farewell life; my senses swim,
And the world in growing dim;
Throning shadows crowd the light
Like the advent f the night
Colder, colder, colder still,
I'p-rtrd steals a vaor chiil;
Strong the earthy odor grows
1 smell the mould above the rose.
Welcome fifel the spirit strives,
Strenpth returns and hope revives;
Cloudv fears and shapes forlorn
Fly like shadows at the morn.
O'er the earth there com"S a bloom;
Bunny light for sullen gloom
Warm perfume for vapor cold
tmtli tke rote above the mould. .
An Original Tale.
Written for the Fremont Journal.
TWO WILLIES; OR, THE MISTAKEN LOVERS
KEN LOVJUKS.
BY LILLY LARKSPUR.
CHAPTER FIRST.
"Well, cousin Effie,! amastoniKhed, said Irene Nyms.
she entered her cousin's room one bright morning. "I
astonished that you shonM have fallen in love. I had
giren up in despair, and had about came to the conclusion
that rou were different from the rest of the human race,
and that love would never find a place in your bosom
hut
"Why, Irene, I declare, what Is the matter with yon?
What reason have you to believe that I em in love?"
Ohl you need not try to keep any thing from me, re
plied Irene, 'I will certainly find out all your secrets. I
suppose von fancied that I never would know of your
lovely 'moonlight walk, you took last night from the con
cert with Willie. .
Effie blushed deeply as she heard his name pronounced
as most girls are apt to do under such circumstances
did not reply.
Perhaps, before we proceed farther, it would be well
give our readers a little description of the characters of
two heroines.
Effie May was the only daughter of a wealthy merchant,
the little village of B . She was naturally of a gen
nature, and that, with her good looks and lavished
wealth, won her many lovers. And indeed she was a
lovely creature to look upon. .One might read a world of
love and tenderness in her mild, bine eyes; and, indeed,
many hearts had melted beneath their tender gaze. And
then her golden ringlets, floating over her pure, white
brow, made her appear more like an angel than of human
birth. Just the opposite in appearance was her cousin
Irene. She was the eldest of two daughters of Judge
Nym. and was the most light-hearted creature that ever
shook ringlets, and beautiful ones she had to shake.
They were of a glossy, jet black ; and she had long, dark
lashes, which shaded as sparkling, black eyes as ever were
looked through. There was but one months difference in
their aees, and they were both "sweet seventeen." They ,
been playmates from early childhood, and were ever j
be found together. It was pleading to see them togeth-1
they made such a contrast. Eftle with her quiet, gen. j
manners, ano ansciie-nite appearance, ana Irene gay
thoughtless, wild and fascinating. It was a general ;
wonder how they could agree, with manners and disposi- j
uoos so aiuereni; DUi-iney ua ana were ine nest menus.
They were universally ackowledged to be the villaga beau
ties; but Kaira was the belle would have been a bard task
ascertain. Neither of them wanted foradmirers, for no
could boast of more than were constantly on hand for
two cousins. Irene was inclined to act the part of the I
coquette. She would encourage young men to pay her at
tention, and when con6dent of having won the loTe, they
forward to oflcr their heart and hand she would cast
them aside with painful and mortifying indifference. But
notwithstanding her coquettish nature, she had a prefer
to one. This lucky young man's name was Willie
He was young, interesting and inherited vast wealth,
Irene truly loved him. But yet he bad never propos-
fearing, perhaps, he would meet tbe same fate of her
other wooers.
It was different with Effie. She had as many admirers
Irene, but she did not wish to plsy the trifler's part,
with an easy grace, by even a look, gave them to un
derstand that she could not return their love. It need not
strange then that Irene should think it so strange,
she heard iat Effie had been seen walking with ft
WUlie." And indeed she had walked with a Willie, and
taken a fancy to him, too, rostrh to the surprise of every
But it was not the Willie, that Irene thought it to
Xo, but it was Willie Bayton, a cousin to Willie Lee,
of as respectable appearance and standing in society,
not better. But Irene only hearing that it was Willie
Effie May bad been seen walking with, and thinking,
course, of no other but her own Willie; jealousy, that
monster, at once entered and took possession of
heart; and to find out the truth of the report, she had
called on her cousin, the morning that our story com
mences. '
in
to
CHAPTER SECOND.
Irene had hoped that it would prove false, but Effie did
deny it, and the "tell-tale blushes" told too plainly
truth of the matter. She left her cousin with some
feelings of envy in her heart. She had too much pride to
her cousin know her feeUngs, and Effie thought of
course, that WUlie Bayton was the subject of their conver
sation. SUU Irene thought that perhaps, all would yet
right, and lived on the blessed trust of hope. The next
as Irene sat by her piano, running her fingers list
lessly over its delicate keys, thinking of Willie and won
dering a?Ay he should deceive her, she was suddenly inter
rupted from her musings by the entrance of her sister
Helen, a bright-eyed maiden of" twelve summers, who
bounded lightly into tlie mom saying, "Irene, here ia a
for cousin Effie, Willie sent it and wants you to car
ry it directly to her," and out she tripped again, before
could find words to reply. Her first thought was to
tlie seal and read it: but as she was really an hon
orable girl, she would not allow that to be her mode of ac
tion, but started for her cousin Effie's,
"Here is ft note from Willie Lee," said Irene, as she has
tily seated herself by her cousin's side. I suppose you
have no objection to mv seeing it too? Effie took the
wondering why he shuuld have written to her, and
iraring it open, reau
"W Deak F.FTraYnn mar think stranpe for me
T9U thus, but I HepsnsaS. Iffia, I Is not wish to:
(
"
of
of long ceremonies; my only desire is that you shall become
my Kft. Say I may hope, dear, and I shall be the happiest
of mortals, but it not, I never wish to see you again. Ton
are the only one I can ever love, and I could not bear to
meet even on friendly terms if my love Is not returned;
though I never can cease to love yoo. Willie."
Effie laid down the note, saying It was very strange that
Willie Lee should think of such a thing. She proceeded
at once to answer it, and was too much occupied to notice
the palid countenance of Irene, who sat motionless as a
statue. But at last she summoned all the pride she could
command. Ko, Effie should not know the struggle going
on within. She tried to snilile, but what a wan and
deathly smile it was. She took the note that Uie had
written, but she did not read it. No, she cared not wheth
er he was received or rejected. She hurriedly reached
home and giving the note to Helen to dispose of, sought
her own mom, there to drown her grief in tears.- She
sobbed aloud. She felt that earth had no more charms for
her. It was her first sorrow, or perhaps, she would have
borne it more bravely. And what a pity that the bright
girl, whose path had been all sunshine, should have
so dark a cloud pass over her light brow. But at last she
dned her tears, as a bright thought darted through her
mind.-Silt would not let him be the one to break the
news to her, (that she was east aside;) she would get the
start of hun In that. Summoning all her courage, the
wrote a note to Willie Lee, telling him that henceforth
they would meet as strangers, and for reasons of he r own
which she would not telL , .... , .
CHAPTER THIRD.
On the afternoon of the same day, Willie Bay ton was
passing Judge Nyms house, when a gay voice pronoueed
his name. On looking up he beheld the sunny face of
Helen Nyms at an open window of the second story.
"Here is a note from Effie, sent in reply to the one yon
wrote I suppose, and she threw it down on the pave
ment below., It was instantly in his hand and he hurried
away to a proper place to peruse Its contents. Fire min
utes more found him at home in his latber'i library.
Having carefully locked the door, be seated himst If by the
table, longing, yet fearing to open the fatal note. On
the back was simply written "Willie. He gazed on it a
moment,. Imprinted a kiss, but could wait- no longer He
was impatient to know his fate. Hastily tearing it open
he read the following decisive words.
Willie: I can but say that your note surprised me
very much. I had never cherished the least thought that
yon loved me. Indeed we are scarcely acquainted, having
met only a few times. And I must say plainly that I can
never love yon, for my affections are placed on another.
I would willingly regard yon still as a friend; but as your
wish is that we shall remian strangers, so let it be.
Etfu.'
Ohl had she hut known to whom she was addressing
these words, how different would have been their senti
ment. But she was ignorant of the fact that it was Wil
lie Barton, whom she was addressing-
As Willie read these words, his heart sank within him.
He had never dreamed that the fair girl was deceitful.
He had thought it impossible for deceit to lie in such a
lovely form. And more than that, he had believed he
was confident of her love. But delusive bopel she said
she loved another. Who could it be? And she, whom
he had so fondly cherished, must be cast aside forever.
His head sank on the table before him, and a slight groan
escaped his lips. He folded the note, which he still held
as precious, although it had been the cause of so much
grief, placed it next to bis heart, and that very night, en
gaged for a trip on a ship bound for France. Strange hapl
his cousin, Willie Lee, had engaged for a trip on the same
ship. Having received Irene's note, he determined to, if
possible, thus to forget his grief. Before Willie Bayton
departed he ehanced to pass the home of Effie Hay. She
was seated on the marble steps in front of her father's
splendid mansion, when on looking up from her book in
which she was deeply engaged, whom should she see ap
proaching but her own dear Wlie Bayton. - She arose
to speak to him, but before she was aware of it, he was
gone; bad passed her without seeming even to notice her,
and with a scornful expression on his face Eflie'sfuce
crimsoned, and then she felt the hot blood rush back to
her heart. She knew that she was deadly pale, but
could not see her, therefore she did not care. She entered
tlie house and threw herself on the sofa. She felt that
Willie loved her no more, but she could not weep; her
fceart was broken, yet its fountain was dry. Bitterly she
thought of all her bright anticpations her many bright
hopes were crushed
' "Her earth star fled.
Her bosom heaved; one solitary tear stole down from be
neath her long silken lashes, and dropped at her feet; the
only, sole reward of so much love.
CHAPTER FOURTH.
One year has rolled away since we last met with the
two cousins, Irene and Effie. But the passing year has
touched them lightly; no trace of it is to be sn, unless
it is in their heightened beauty. Yes, they are the same
beautiful, fascinating creatures. Tbe bright month of
June has come again with its blooming roses, and sweet
songsters. Effie with her cousins, Irene and Helen, are
spending the Summer at their ancle's delightful country-
seat.
At the close of a bright summer day, Irene and Effie
were seated in the large and pleasant arbor. They had
long been silent, for their thoughts were far away. Tea,
they still loved their Willies, in spite of all their repeated
efforts to banish them from their minds. Numerous ad
mirers thronged their way wherever they went; but they
were unheeded, as the cousins had determined never to
marry, unless it could be the dear objects of their hearts.
Snd(lcI.v lheir meditations were interrupted by the en-
tenu)ce of j,, who ncarlv out of breath 0y her great
ha!U, to find xhm ..0h! girls, I have some
good news to tell yon I have just been up to the Tillage
,th .,. lmj io TO think , thefe? r know
uld m. ,, willi. Barton and Willie
The Bte:llner ..ConirtMtine- hai jn!rt returned and
brought them both safely back. Yon need not blush so
Effie, nor look so wild Irene. I presume, though you have
known all tbe time wben they were coming back; so, per
haps, it is not so very great news to yon after all."
"Xo indeed, we have known nothing about it," said they
one 0,, uaoreiy, how should we have known, when
we had no idea of their departure, until they were gone.
TVe saw neither of them." .
"Sure enough, how etonld yon have known. That is a
query, continued the provoking Helen. " v hat II you
did not see them. I presume tbey thought ft personal
parting would be too affecting. But I am sure that little
note that Willie Bayton sent to Effie disclosed the whole.
How is it Effie, dear?"
"The note that Willie Bayton sent me! I never re
ceived ft note from him "
"Oh, yes yon did. Yoa are only mistaken ft little I
guess, for yon certainly did, and answered it. I ought to
know as I was the message bearer."
The truth flashed at once through their minds. They
had all ieen mistaken. Effie covered her face with her
bands, not daring to more for fear she would awake and
and it all a dream ; and Irene, in her great delight, scarce
ly knowing what she did, fell on her knees and related
the whole to Helen. '
Helen tripped joyfully to the bouse, while Effie and
Irene sat long, side by side, talking over the bright morn
ing that seemed dawning over their heads. Meanwhile
Helen had a scheme in her bead, which, she determined
carry into operation. Having related the whole to her
ancle Ran some, she obtained his permission to send an
invitation for our two fortunate heroes to spend the eve
ning at his honse.
Io the early part of the evening, Effie and Irene were
standing out on the broad, green piazaa, their deep beauty
rendered still more brilliant, at the yellow flood of moon
light was lavishly shed around them.
"Oh," said Effie, "I wonder if Willie baa forgotten me?
How I should like to see him once more."
"And you have your wish," said the merry voioe of Hel
en, as she led the way, followed by two gallant youths.
"There has been quite a mistake," she continued, "and I
suppose you think that I am rather ft dark genius. But
now I hope you will consider me a bright genius, as I haTe
repaired all mischief. But" she added, as she tripped
lightly away, you must remember that 'the course of
true love never yet ran smooth "
One month from that eve, which proved a happy era in
four young hearta, the spacious parlors of the country
seat were grandly illuminated, and the fond lovers, who
had been so long separated, were united forever.
PERRYHnmo, 0.
At an exhibition of flowers which took
place at Mannheim, Germany, a prize was
awarded for a very extraordinary floral curi
osity tho rot notable item in the exibi-
jrn a green rose.
The petals of the flow-,
, . . . . . i -
"r (jiwui w juk"ui wv iwu
leSTM.
11
Miscellaneous.
Rum and the Sabbath.
Whether nil men are ftgrecd with ns or
not as to the extent and magnitude of the
evils produced in our world by rum, there
can be no question in the mind of every m
telligent, observant Christian man that by
its sale and use Sabbath descration ia very
largely promoted, especially in our larger
cities. -
, Whilst men of every other pursuit shut
up their stores and manufactories, their of
fice or counting-houses, and abstain from all
seculiar employment on the Lord s dar, the
bar-room, and the saloon, and the low grog-
gory are all open unblushingly tor the sale
of strong drink, and around those corners
where these establishments are to be found
and, alas ! they are legion mombers of
the precocious manhood of our city will
over be found, with loud talk, profane jests,
and obscene remark to the annoyance of
the quiet passer to the house of God, and
to the scandal of our community. .
It may be safely estimated that in New
York alone, ten thousand of such haunts of
various grade, may be found in full blast on
every Sabbath, pouring out a continuous
stream of pollution and death, alluring our
youth, the hope of our land, to habits of
dissipation and debauchery winning our
manhood with syreno tongue, and every
blandishment from the house of prayer,
and from the sacred and neglected duties
and happiness of home.
Crod requires that we sanctify this day
and hallow it to him. Our satute laws based
on the requirements of the Decalogue, pro
vide for its observance. From every pul
pit in our lands, in every school-house in
our wide domain, around every hearth stone,
the same great truth is taught again, and
have none so ignorant but know that the
first day of the week is the Sabbath that
all worldly employments or recreation there
on are sinful and unlawful; and yet through
the seduction of the bowl, or the more des
picable love of gain, thousands systemati
cally disregard the injunction and prosecute
their calling, and tons of thousands permit
themselves to be drawn within the vortex of
the fatal whirl, which if continued in will
surely draw them down to a speedy death.
Shall these things be ? Is there not virtue
and religion and patriotism enough amongst
us to stay this tide of desolution ? , We may
be told the law is impotent, aye ! so it is,
when there is no desire on the part of the
officials to enforce it; and when our citizens
look on from day to day, and from year to
year with callous indifference.
r Let every pulpit in our city cry out
against this terrible evil let all the presses
raise their note of warning let the good
and true of every denomination, and of
every class, unite together and resolve that
the Sabbath shall bo honored let er
ery man that loves that day make it his
business to see that it is respected, and wo
shall raise a righteous clamor on the subject
that will blanch the cheeks and palo the
heart of every servant of the evil ono that
seeks in this manner to dishonor God and
desecrate His day. . ..
"The Sabbath was made for man." An
all-wise and beneficent Jehovah has provi
ded for him this dav of rest--rest not only
from wordly labor, but from worldly cares
rest, that every faculty may be recruited
and refreshed, and that in closer communion
with his God, ho may bo strengthened for
the duties and trials of the comming week.
By such employment of this dav, it will bo-
come to us as a people, a national good, and
to every family, a weekly recurring bless
ing; but the demon of the rum shop, in
appropriating it to his own use, and thus
descreting and dishonoring it, hasconvertcd
the blessing to a curse. American Tem
perance Union. '
The Steamer Pacific.
Mr. R. K. Haight, of this city, has re
ceived a letter from a London friend, under
date of April 22, expressing tho belief that
tho steamer facilic has been blown on tho
Greenland coast. We extract a portion of
tho communication : JY. Y. lnbune.
"Your letter of 5th April conveys to us
the painful apprehension under which you
labor of the loss of tho Pacific and your
son. it is remarkable that my son m Urn
na, now a partner in a large mercantile
house, should have sent homo a ship load
of tea in tho Swallow, Capt. Tuckor, who
saw tho Pacific drifting before a terrific galo
he thought, disabled in her machinery.
ow, (Japt. 1 ucker is a most intimate friend
of tho captain of tho Pacific, who said to
him often: "I am a Northern bird; I find
the degrees less." On Capt Tucker arriv
ing, he said to some of his consignees that
he had every reason to beleive the Pacific
was disabled, and drifting before tho gale
and would be found on tho northern point
of Greenland. Lord Palinerston sent for
him, and he stated his opinion, when two
men-of-war steamers were instantly dis
patched to search every part of the coast
one was the Tartar, in which was my neph
ew, Mr Harford. They have returned.
Capt. Tucker does not now give up the ship
as lost. He says, in such a galo what would
a disabled steamer do? He brought us
home 19,000 packages of tea; but for ten
days be believed his ship would never ride
it out, and such a storm prevented his once
taking off his clothes. Capt. Tucker says
the gale would have blown a disabled steam
er three hundred miles in twenty-four hours
out of her course, for they could set so little
canvas. Now look at the chart a gale of
wind of nine days duration, a ship like a log
on tho water, why where would she be
blown to ? I cannot help believing, and
really hoping, tho crew are yet safe with tho
ship on some of the inhospital shores of
Greenland, and they may any day be heard
of, or ns soon ns they can construct a vessel
from tho wreck to bring them awav."
Crafty men say nothing in dangerous
times. Tho lion called the sheep to ask
her if his breath was unpleasant; she said,
"A.y ;" he bit off her head for a fool. He
called the wolf and asked him; he said,
Va " 1 1 n t. m liiTtl in fi i.iki.- f. . . n -i M n mr-
,;.t ho raJd thp fo. askoJ hiin
......
"imiy, .Kaia mo miter, "i nave caugui a
acid and caonot imll.n
Byand-By.
BY. P. WELLS.
Then the days of hope began;
By-and-by," my own lips mnrmurad.
"I, tbe boy, shall be a man."
"Br-and-bt," Time hoarsely muttered,
"You'll hive your allotted spaa."
All the light is gleemlngyouder;
Past time darkens on tiie eye.
While we sit, and think, and ponder
On tbe dawning by-and-by!
Hopes wane into vaguest wonder,
And the breast upheaves a sigh.
But the soul persists to utter,
"Wait you! wait you! trj-aad-bjr
By-and-by, across life's desert '
: Blow the sweetest, blandest airs:
Bt-mnu-uy, our nopea, ue ronoest.
Comes, fulfilled, like doves ia pail
pairs;
uy-anu-bv, ror blessed quiet
Ia exchanged ft world of cares.
Of the promise of tht roomnr
' Lring trader future nkieif
r. Or the joy, without the orront
That within that Eden Iie;
Threfrom we do hourly borrow
. Hop to meet hope't poor repplie
There lit Lu-rnt at the pate rid-
By-and-by hia day ihall cmne;
There gora Dire a, through hia palace - -'
By-and-by hi rare is run.
We shall draw do lines between them;
: Right by God at last ia doner
By-and-by. the Troth, frrown older,
Shail be honored more by man;
By-and-by, the Ki?ht, frown stronger;
Shall chaae Error" ntu inborn claa.
And the Edon-aerpt-nt, wounded,
Ail hia a limy tourae hare run.
Glim pap eauffht through Time's dark vailing
Stir th' immortal hi the breast,
Jort as dreama of niht awaken
Often rague and deep anrest;
By-and-ny, broad light shall qnicken.
And the Day be all possessed.
Wait we then. In shallow patient;
Only let not hope go down;
Ti the str forever radiant; ' -
Rot in Time's broad horizon. '
Wait we, then, in shadow, patient;
Only let not hope go; down.
Roses.
The Chicago Journal says, "the Rote can never go on t of
t&shioB, Things more gorgeous have bad their day; bat
till the Rose, tinted through all the spectrum, from York
to Lancaster, is the sweetest of all .
' "It IS the flrft flower WP rpTndml tn sanam a, A
loved most in childhood, blooming beside tbe old honv-
sieaa; decorating tne orow of youth, lying beside the pil
low of the lansTuiahinff': motianlena
dead.
"We hare plucked it in tangled lmnrlaiiee in the heart
of the wilderness; we hare seen it trained np and caressed
u, unu- uaira. mm aave jorgoi xnelr ennning; it bloomed
in hharon; it has a month in a rear through all time for
itaown.-
'lt breathes sweet lessons in lMnsr and drlnr, and it
mere oe a nearen lor nnwers on the banks beyond Jordon,
the Roses will snrelj be there." .
Shutting Doors.
"Don't look so cross, Edward, when I
call you back to shut the door; grandmoth
er feels the cold winter wind ; and besides
you hare got to spend all your life in shut
ting doors, and might as well begin now.
Uo lorgivo me, ETandmotner. . X ouffht
to be ashamed to cross you. But what do
you mean ? I am going to collejre, and
then I am going to be a lawyer." , .
"Well, admitting all that; I lmajrine
Squire Edward C will hare a good
many doors to shut, if he makes much of a
man." -- -
What kind ' of doors ? Do tell me
grandmother." ,
"Sit down a minute, and I will gire you
a list, :
"In the first place, tho doors of your ears
must bo closed asjainst bad langnasie, and
evil council of the boys and young men
you will meet with at school and college, or
von will bo undone. Let them once cet
possession of that door and I would not
gire much for Edward C 's future pros
pects.
"Tho doors of your eyes, too, must be
shut against bad books, idle novels, and low
wicked newspapers, or your studies will be
neglected, and you will grow np a useless,
ignorant man ; you will have to close them
against the fine things exposed for sale in
the shop windows, or you will never learn
to save your money, or have any of it to
give away. -
"The door of your Up will need especi
al care, for they guard an unruly member,
which makes great use of the bad company
let in at the doors of the eyes nnd ears.
The door is very apt to blow open ; and if
not constantly watched, will let out angry,
tnnin2r.or vulvar words. It will backbite
sometimes worse than the winter's wind, if
it is left open too long. I would advise
you to keep it shut most of tho time, till
you have laid up a storo of knowledge,' or
at least till you have something valuable to
say.
"The inner door of your heart must be
well shut asiinst temptation, for conscience,
the door keeper, frrows very indifferent if
you disregard his call, and sometimes drops
asleep at his post, and when you may think
you are doing very well, you are fast going
down to ruin. '
"If you can carefully guard tho outside
doors of the ears, eyes and lips, you will
keep out many cold blasts of sin, which get
m betore you think.
"This shutting doors, ' you see, Eddy,
will be a serious business; one on which
your well being, in this life and the next
depends.
Death of an Aged Negro.
The Shreveport Democrat of Thursday
last says : .
"We have to record this week the death
of probably the oldest man in Loisiana tho
old black man Jim, usually known as Dr.
Jim. Ho died on Saturday morning, the
1 9th inst., aged one hundred and twenty
four years, three months and twenty-five
days. He was born December 24, 1731, in
Fredricksburg, Va., as the slave of Capt.
John Carter, who served as an officer daring
the Kevolutionary War. Jim was the body
servant of Capt. Carter and others through
the whola period of the Revolution, was
well acquainted with Gen. Washington and
most of the other distinguished generals of
the war, and was at Yorktown and witness
ed the last decisive struggle for rndepend
edce." A vrtnnf loflir in A f rin rtna IK msnn ft
present from her father, in fulfillment of ,
the condition that sho should commit
all
tho Now Testament to memory.
jeT'Littlo acts of kindness, gentlo words,
lovincr smiles thev strew. the Dath of life
with flowers, thev make tho sunshine brio-ht-
er, and the green earth greener; and He!
who bid-i us "lovo ono another" lioks with
favor upon the gentlo and kind hearted,
he pronounces tho meek blessed. j
I
Stone bullets were uad till tho year
1514, when iron came into use. It was
nemf the clo of the 14th century before
l"alon bullets were generally adopted.
Stona cannon balls are ret rdintheEat.!heard
a
Son to bliu4 as uion tvhj will iaise.
Vpon questioning tha ilenenger on tb
tha Herbert case, and stating that the shsr
dernocraej in the House- refused to - let tb
shooting of an Irishman by a democrat b
investigated, it comes out Urrible rampant?
upon Knownothing", ranking U kind " t-f,
silly and puerile excuses. It is no 11 sir,
Herbert is a Loofoco, and the locofoco tti-
Xj hare tha blood of this poor Irish servant
on their heads. . Wequote from the rcoorvi
to show that the statement we made wa
correct. The Mesungtr will not denj it
either. Slr.Knowlton offered tha following i
Iiesohtd, That the Committee on tha
Judiciary of this Honse be and they ar.
hereby instructed to take- the case qt tha
above-named Philemon T. Herbert into
consideration, that they hove power to senf
for persons and papers, and report to thief
body at their earliest convenience what ac
tion the House should taken in the premi
ses " "'' ' ' ' ' ' ' - "" -" - ;
Mr. Cobb, of Georgia, objected to' tha
consideration of tho resolution, as involving
no question of privilege, and moved to h.f
its reception on tho table. '- v -
: Mr. Knowlton asked a suspension of tha
rules. " -' . - - ' ' "- - ' . - .
Mr. Washburn, of MV, desired to know
if the motion of the rentletnan from Geory
gia would carry the resolution with it F ' '
The Speaker replied in the affirmative. ;
Mr. Washburn. It is virtually a ot ta
suppress investigation. "
The question was thou taken, and tha
question of the reception of the resolution
was laid on the table by the following vot
Yeas Messrs. Aiken,' Allen, Barksdale,
Bell, Bowice, Boyce, Branch, Broom, Bur
nett, Cadwallader, Campbell of Kentucky, -CarIiIo,C!igman
Colb of Geo., Cobb of Ahuj
Cox, Cullen, Davidson, Davis of Maryland
Denver, Dowdell, Edmundson, Elliott, Env .
glish, Faulkner, Florence, Foster, Fuller of
Maine,' Fuller of Pennsylvania, Goode,
Greenwood, Harris of Maryland, Harris of
Alabama, Harrison, Haven, Hickman,
Hoffman, Jones of Tennessee, Jones of Penn
sylvania, Keitt, Kennetf, Letcher, Lindley,
Lumpkin, A. K. Marshall of Kentucky,
Maxwell, McQueen, Miller of Indiana, Mill
son, Millward, Paine, Pock, Phelps, Pur
year, Beady, Ricaud, Richardson, Rivers.
Robinson, RufSn, Savage, Scott, Smith of
Tennessee, Smith of Virginia, Smith of
Alabama, Sneed, Stephens, Stewart, Swope,
Talbott, Taylor, Thurston, Trippe, Tyson,
Walker, Warner, Watkins Wells, and Whit
ney 19. ,
' Nats Messrs. Albright, Allison, Bar
hour, Bennett of New York, Benson, Bill
inghurst, Bingham, Bliss, Bradshaw, Bren
ton, Bnffinton, Burlingame, ' Campbell of
Pennsylvania, Campbell of Ohio, Chaffee,
Clark of Connecticut, Clawson, Colfax, Cra
gin, unmbacK, Davis, ot .Massachusetts,
Dick, Dickson, Flagler, Galloway, Giddmgs,
Gilbert, Granger, Grow, Harlan, Hailoway,
Horton "of New York, Horton of Ohio,
Hughston, Keller, Knapp, Knight, Know"
ton, H. Marshall of Kentucky, Matteson,
McCarty, Meacham, Miller of "New York,
Morgan, MorrilL Murray, Oliver of New
York, Parker, Perry, Pike, Pringle, Puni
ance, Ritchie, Sabin, Sapp, Stanton, Strarj
ah an, Tappan, Thorington, Todd, Trafton,
Wakeraan, Walbridge, Waldron, Washburn
of Wisconsin, Washburn of Maine, Welch,
Williams, WoodrnS, and Wood worth 70.
Kansas Matters.
Shannon agreed in writing that if the arms
were given np, only a sufficient number of
fhn psse to make the nrresU should be al
and lowed to ent-r the town. The committee,
placing O'mfHoneo in this promise, gave up
their arms, and the whole horde then enter
th" twn, deitroring and pillaging at
their leisure. If a more infittnout knave
than Wilson Shannon live wa have not
of hini. . , ,
i rom western papers just on nana wa
have many items of interest and importance
as throwing light upon the late proceedings
in Kansas. We gire them in brief i
The St Louis Demoeraf t correspondent
says that stores and dwelling houses were
indiscriminately broken into and robbed.
One man named Johnson had $2,000 in
drafts, cheeks and land warrants taken from
him, and Col. Topliffo, appointed Colonel of
Militia last fall by Gov. Shanon, was forci
bly dispossessed of his commission and pri
vate papers, watch and money to the
amount of $300. His trunk was also bro
ken open and his clothes carried off. The
house and library belonging to Brown, tha
editor of the Herald, was twice set on fire
but was extinguished by the citizens.
Tho Chicago Tribune has information as
follows: Gen. Whitfield led the Ruffians.
Shanon was distributing United States mus
kets to the Missouri Ruffians-ftlready they
have received near three thousand stand of
Government arms. Tho United States
troop are not allowed to leave their quai"
ters 1 though they and their commander are
burning to avenge the wrongs of the Free
State men. Mr. Warren met Atchison,
late the Vice President of the United
States, near Lawrence, with two ' pieces tjf
cannon and sixty men, making their way to
the beleaguered city, swearing vengeance
on the d d Yankees ! Cattle are shot
down in the fields, and oxen at tha plows.
It is supposed that Gen. Pomerojihas been
hung by the mob. He was seen last in
front of the Free State Hotel in Lawrence.
The Congressional Committee is threatened
by the mob, and they are preparing to leave
to ensum their own safety. -
The Westport Time at tho 23d, saya
that the Investigating Committee are still
at Leavenworth. The letters are chiefly
confirmatory of the previous accounts.
Judge Schuyler writes, under data of the
20th, that himself and Conway are set at
liberty, G. H. Brown is still the prisoner
of the mob at Lecompton. Gov. Robin
son is in a similar situation at Westport,
shannon refuses to interfere with the posse.,
Schuyler called upon Oliver to use his influ
ence with Shannon. Sherman also made
request. Olirer promised to answer in 15
minutes, but neglected it until too late.
Said then that Shannon was an effete do
tard, and that nothing was possible.- Tha
mob fired upon an Indian a few miles from
Lawrence, who is since dead. Tho Delewara
tribe have determined upon vengeance.
There are reports of tresa murders upon
tho route. On the passage of tha mob
into Lawrence, Gov. Shannon agreed in
writing that if the arms were delivered np
to Col. Sumner, only a sufficient number
to make the arrests should be allowed to
enter. After compliance, he declared that
the arms must be delivered to the posse and
'he destruction of the hotel, offices and
breastworks allowed. Much indignation
was felt at tho action of tho safety commit
tee. Here is a fact worthy of note as showing
tho reason why the Free State Committee
of Public safety gave up their arms: Got.

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