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American Lancaster gazette. (Lancaster, Ohio) 1855-1860, July 12, 1855, Image 1

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..? -,,,.-, r - . ,:.,. . ... "..-. . ;.. ,.., .;; J. ,- ' ' -" - " ot . r.i r iVVvV" , ,- , .... 1 ,..-t-V . t -V . -i v ' ' '
SBBHBB! , , - ' ; ' . ' y .. - 1
NEW SllIES-YOL 3'
J :CItT OP LANCASTER.
FUUUSaKU KVfiRV THURSDAY
HE.WMAC ELROV. EDITOR ANDPB0PRIET0R,
Palillc HulMlnjt Soutlittut comer el
' n jj,'1 Uo fiiWic Square. ... . ,.-
, ' JtERMS One yir In ndvsnra, S,OOs lit the expire
tlouoUli yjnr,j,SU; CUbtoCluu, l5,(Ki Ciubeuf
iutj-are, 30,W(... -. M. ' . -
.V . . '.'TJiH'j OF AUVKKTI8III0. '
- One Rq'uere, H)llne(oHCM) thrje lnsortlena ' ' 81,1)4
Kiwkitiiitittotinltiuortion a
MontU '0 Mantht MMaHtki
OnoSqnara,. t3.00 .) 96,00
Two " 4,(H) l , O.0O . 0,00 .
, Three - . . s.oo ? h,oo . ,m ,
t)iM-fiartli column ?,) ' Hl,00 - ' UfiO
1n.tliinl . . ...v 0-u. . W, 1,0
t)ne-Ul( ,., 't .-i ,. 10,00 , - 13,00- - S5.00.
t) , . -i, ". ,W,00. - 30,00 - 40,00
v Voarly mlcrtir huve Uie prlvilago of renewing
liiurjnlvirlUonnMjU, ..... .. . -
. TrTBiniiiei Cnnl, nnt exoeodlnr one K)Ure rill
bo liiiorud, fur'Hutxcrlhor, ni 9&,00 jtor year; non
eubearilura will be ebiu-ged $6,00. .
"Tliursany Momiuc. July li, 1855
' jOrWhat a quaint, boautiful poem here
. itfrom IJenkv W. LosGFKLi.owi Ho ncv
'.ierpbuucd a prc.ltier.' . Eo-- .
, OfclVEn UlSSELU. ".
' -. ,i ' ritoa i-oniii'. mohtiii.y, " " " -.
0 - Tw Juliie VelK'jr oftbe Vlre - ,-- , '
... -.. ;J Still Is neon i un iinrlent mill,' '. ' '
!' Svnh lt gablcj'tjimliit and qm-cr," ,. ;
i, .. . . Ai.d bciioalU the indow-lll,
- .i . t) th 'Itono'y - , ,
j.s. ' "Ihi'se wmls ulonu,'! . . t , . "
J",-.' .; 'OUvor Busullu llvoj bero.'l ."
.," , F;iVbuv H,tni tho etucp.v - "-..
' . Kilned standi tha old rhaluan; . " - ', ' '
j.' '- " J?utUiiig but tbe duidun kuc , '. - , .-
-V. I.fl fvrluUerorfur ebowj-
'-. v-;- --. h. vuuaiit eyvs ..
'.Z '. Suro'ot theekio, , . '., ,. , . ',
R:ireHtthoVallygrueiidduop. -
Oi 9 t rU'nUM aad brown, -
l.iiult-d, but nil! H lut'ka no iiiuio, '
- pnyi llio uitlKlibjjrlux hlll-ldo du a
1 " On th-j nulling and the roar " :
-'.' ' ..' - 'f thv( stromn,- '
": ( ' AVlio.e suimy gUum '
.. .. , riiuor ibaliltlu Soruiati town, - - . -
'- IA tb.-it darktomo mill otdtmiu,
.,- To III,) w liters duli mid din, .
Car4lda,,liUui!'tle,uitil uiikuown,
tiuug io.'t Hi)nllu, ir -
, SOIIglllUl till . , . . .' 'i ,
t- 1 , fc --v Tliut. unt'lulit-luill, i - " V
- AVIth-h lHilbr f It own.' '' r
' . - . . ..-,.'.!
'Korerftiellng of unreal ' ' " ' " '
-' '"t1''' flrokj th J duosaut Jrcaiu he dreamed, ...
v .' Only Jiiud) to hl neat,
.III Hie luvj'ly ralli-y teetnodl
" J(o duslro. , -v
, of soaring lilglit-r, . - ...
-T" PUf-foJ or Sutlarud iu bla broaal. ' .- ',
,. M" ,'.'-,- v -. . - , t -.-
.d '! rutf. ulaaoiigawero nut Ul-luur -.
, , ' . Wvro uutaniigaoftlnit liighir art,' " .
WHIcli.uathj; ivinda do in Ike I'lnc, ... .
.,.v, , Fud an -auawflr in cui-U luarlj
Hut Iho tnlrlli' ' ' " ; -or
l!ii gfuou ciirtli .. . ..,
, ingntfd and revvlled In hie lino , . - .r
s' ' .,' Frdtu llio 1o-lioau and 'the luiii, !. -j
., ., ,. Ojiuulng oh lit narrow alrvut, ,. .... .
Cuniu tho loud convivial din, ' :t
Ringing nn applause oftuct, , , ..
Tbo luuglilngluya, . '
That fn tlicisi! dnj a ...
' Wail'g Ihu fOet DassjlliI, ' ' ' '
"" " In the casllo raaod in lluul," ' ' ' , '
j!1. ' , Knights, wliv fought at Aglni-ourt, ..' -,.
, ... ..WuUliOil ajiil wallo.l,iur on lit-glf ' i
' Hut th.o poet aang for aport,
1' '.-'J., tonga lluit rung ... ...... .
Another tlaug, , ' -
'- Songs tbiit lowlier hvnrtk could foci.
' -J- . . .
', 'In flie convent, clad in guy, .1 " J' ';' :
S.it the JUiMiks In lowly coils,
'" 'I'aeejl the cluUtors, kiiollto pray, '
Aud thopoi'l noard their bells,
' m ' llutliarbvniea
.! ..i. , Found otharchlinea,. , J
') Kourerto th earth than Mia.' " -' ',' " '
: .... Clone are all llio baroni bold, . J '
''. ' ; ''GoH4 lire ill the killghUiuiiLsquiroa, , V
Gene the abbot,-orn aud cold, - ...
And the brothurhood of friars) -
. .. -. . .. rigtm,,,,,,
Remain to' fiiniOj, j..--. ...
.'r .' ' TfOM tuosojnouldarliig duyaofold! . 7
' 1 '.tint the poe.l'aaujrnory lioru, - ', ,,.,., '
' i ., Of the landscape makes a part; - -
- l.iko the rly'or.awlft and clour; "". '" ..V .
w'- Flowatho song thro' many a hftarlj .-
' - Haunting sllll. . t t
'rbat Unelent laailii' ' "- ;
In the ralley oflho Vlro. '
,01vl Sqttir who some year ago liv
ed in the town of V , in N. Jersey,
was "death on pedlars,'.' and wouldn't al-
' low oiie to-come within gun' shot of him if
lie couia Help it. it so happened that one
Nat Tuckur, a Yankee pedlar of the most
. incorrigible kind, in dry goods, clocks!, had
' other 'notions,' clianced that Way, and hav
i in J heard of the aversion of the Squire to
;? itinerants of his class,' he looked upon him
'as fair cramo, and determined to 'sell some
of his wares and the old man at tho same
Accordingly tlio first house he drew up ht
'., on entering tue town was the house ot tbe
i Squire, it ' was at the close oi a warm
May in July, arid thcod man sat'.cOropla-
oently smoking his pipe under the porch of
' 'his house. ;' As Nat approached him with
" a clock under, his arm and a dosen of sil
rVer spoons in his hand, the old 'man ma;
jestically waved him off, at the same time
exclaiming;: "i V'iH
'Clear out! Don't you come in here I
don't want any 6 our tribe round melj I
know you, '. , . - ; '
-.l- ' Wal, ' I mus 'low; - Squire said Nat,
J good naturedly,' that you've got the ad
vantage of m, for I don't know you, and
-I guess - your neighbors don't nuther, for
. they tell'd me you was a good Christian,
. and never turned a " hungry . man away
from your door.'
NO. 10
The cooln8s and sulf-pyssession of Nat
enusod the Squire to pnuse,- for he was a
who!e:soutud, hospitable iuan, and ho he
ff!n to think lie might ba mistakpn in
Nat' 'true oharaolon, . At length he iir
quired, looking tile visitor steadily in the
face, 'Auswor me one quosliou' ain't you
a pedlar?'- ' , '
'Pedlar be darned !-no snid Nit!
'Then What are you bringin' tliem things
io the house fur?', queried the old man,
pointing to the articles which Nat Was car
rying'.'. " '. t-r . .r
... Wi.1, the fact is replied NaC-. -rdpn't
much like to . leave those silver spoons in
my wagun, for somebody might make love
to 'em, and as for this era clock, I couldn't
afford to lose it, no how, furitsjist one o'
the greatest clocks out.. I want a bowl of
bread and milk naiiorf bad, and if you'll
accommodate me I'll thank ye, and if you
wont; I'll hay Uo go further and jf any
body uxes my opinion of yuw. in course
I'll tell 'em how good-)'oU me to s'.raii
gers.' Thissotilcd the matter, and Nat was in
vited in.' .'"The Squire's wife was out, but
the old man soon placed a bowl of pure
milk and some white bread before Nat.who
luying aside the old-fashioned spoon which
Mie old man Drought lum,. supplied its
place with one of his own, and proceeded
to 'go in' as though ho ' had fasted for a
nionih. v. When lie had about half fihhihed
his meal, Nat remarked,' as he paused to
turn his spoon over and eye it ndmiririsly
'how mud) better milk tastes out'n new
silver spune, than it. dons out'n old one!'
lev, l sposo it uoea.' rei icd the buune.
who had all alon been eyeing tho remain
der of-the set, ami wishing he was" the
possessor of them, that he juight astonish-'
the old lady ( who, by the way was invert to
gtroiiz-niindt-diic, that is, . wearin? the
breeches) oij her return. .
'I got them ere sp6ons very cheap, re
marked . Nat again, as he, swallowed a
large mouthful ot tlio 'Iacte.il aud I've
no uouOtmv Nance ill-be doliirhted with
em.' . ' .' . ' '.
. 'I sposo vou wouldn't care about partin'
wiih'.iirri, would you?'., atLtd the Suuirv,
hcsiintingly, - ' " - ' ' " '
V al, do, I don . I tier much about it,'
answercJ Nat,- 'bnt-seein' it'u' you, I
nn. light, and I guess there's some more oT
the same soil Ml, which L in git before 1
'o hum.-; , ielMoU what I II den, Suuue
if you'll give -inc them ere pptines of
ynurn nud ,.sevpiity-vo cents to bule, jwt
io pay mc for my trouble, tht-V'ro yours
Done! said the' Squire, and immeditit?
ly he was put into", possession of a dozen
plated spoons, for which he exchunged ft
dozen solid, old-fashioned silver tines nud
the boot.'- Natsctmed to regret Lis bar
gain, . ana showed no disposiiion to take
the old spoons wliioh'lho Squiio laid in a
bunch below hinv When the lat'or. fearing
he might alter- hiv mind and - demnud his
property -bat-k, left the roo'm for;, the pur
pose of stowing them snugly away, ' "
A broad grin passed over Nai'6 ace as
the old man disappeared, and rising from
his scat he approached one of : those solid,
old fashioned English clocks, specimens of
which mny yet occasionally bo mot Willi,
which occupied a position in one corner of
the' room. ..Opening the door," Nat cut the
cords which sustained the weights, so that
the slightest jar would, be sure to part
them, and then thirsting his knife tip un
derneath the face of the clock", ho clipped
alj the. cogs but one from one of the wheels,
closed the case again, and had just taken
his seat wheu'the Squire entered. .
'Tell vou what, Squire said Nat, as
suming a frightful ' expression of i. counte
nance, 'I begin to feel bad '(mid I'm a
goin tohkvQono'of i'hem dratted file which
takes me down sometimes. Yes, " there it
comes!' he yelled, and immediately nfter
he jumped from his chair high enough al
most to louiill' the ' ceiling and came down
upon the floor with a force which shook
the house to its foundation ' v
; 'Bang!"Uang!'-" went the weights of the
old clock, and 'rick! rick! click! click! snap!
snapl' 'went the ' wheels, ' till the Squire
was fairly dumb-founded, and . knew not
whioh '- to'nttend to' first, the old t loct or
Nat',' who lay writhing upon the floor; f ' ,
Tho scene- ,did not last long,' however,,
for Nat very speedily recovered; and then
the Squire iilluded to the noise which tho
clock had made.'. Nat examincd it, and
pronounced 'it ' won out.' Ho told. tho
Squire he had belter either make a rat-trap
of it; or sell it to the first second-band fur
uiture man that camo along. : Then he in
cidentally and qnito carelessly mentioned
his own clock, and comparing it with the
Squire's, pointed out the new improvo
rocnts, especially the 'alarm' arrangement,
at all of which the old man waeoousumed-
ly tickled, ' and the upshot was that the
. , - -. ' i - - . - - ,i , ,
ciocus unangea . owners as me spoons naa
done: previously, Nal receiving -the old
clock, worth about twenty dollars, for ft
'tcn shilling article. JNat now tliought it
about time to travel, and accordingly de
parted.'-'' He stowed tho old clock, together
with the Squire's spoons, carefully away
in- the bottom of his wagon, - out of sight,.
and started: but had not cone ' far when be
met the Squire's wife, of whom- ha had
managed to get a full description, both with
regard WTier temper and appearance, re
turning homeward. :' '.'
Aint your name Mrs . B?' hfl inquirfed,
as they 'met. , ' , " ' . - ,
:Yes,' said the old lady, erjappishly, 'but
what's that your business?' ' "
. : 'Oh, nothing replied Nat; 'only I didn't
know but what you d like to buy a few no-
tions-p-a pair ot sdissors,, lor instance. , .
stepped into your bouse, yonder, and tn
LANCASTER, OIHO THUESDAY MORNING, JULY 12, 1855
Squire tell'd me he had broke yours since
you bin gonebut he . said ho wouldn't
buy any new ones for- you, and, you
shouldn't buy for yourself. .:
Did he say thai' said tho, old lady, do
fiance flushing from her eyes. '-
He did so replied Nat, 'andyoujihod'nt
buy scissors or nothing elao without his
oouseut.' . ,'-'.ii..: ', -..-
It's all very wIl for Mm to talk that
way behiud my back but he. wouldn't do
it if I was there. . '"'; , '..
'I'll aliow him whether I'll buy anything"
or not she continued .determinedly, as
she immediately proceeded to purchase nu
merous articles to the amount of about three
dollars, all tho money she hf d wiih her,
after which sho proeeoded homeward, boil
ing over with wrath, and Nt-J proceedd on
his way whistling. -Words would fail to
give a correct description of the' scene of
crimination and re-crimination which fol
lowed when tho Squire's wife reached
home, and we shall not attempt it, but shall
pass on to an incident which, occurred
some t!mo after. . The ' o'd folks had been
reconciled to each other, and Went, by iu
vltation, to a neighboring town. While
thero they fonnd their- way into. t show
shop, and almost the first thing that at
tracted their attention,, was their old t-Ioek,
It looked ns natural as vcr, and was. alter
ed in nothing, save its history they learn
ed, for the first time, from a label upon it,
that it had once becu the properly of Gen.
Washington, and that it had been bought
at auction by b gentleman, together with
the documents.' proting- Iw.'idetiliiy.f-nnd
sold to . the. proprietor of the alio w for two
hundred doUart! Nat Tucker was the last
pedlar that e;er 'sold' the Squire, ,
Woman's Mission. Woman, 'permit mo
to say, is the mystery as well as- the mast-
or-pi't'e of God's creation! ; When she i a
true Woman she s charming under allcir-eumstnnct-s.
But her sphere is endurance
ather than action; and accordingly nsitiro
has gifted her with fortitude farsurpasi-In!?
onrs. : She best answers the ordinary pur
poses ot his creation, as well as bost serves
icr own hajtpiuuss by making . herself as
tgretable as possible to. our rougher sex.
Thlscr.n only be effected by moans' of the
softer graces and accomplishments! for I
take it, there is no object more natural.nnd
thercforo, more revolting to a true rruin
than a ninsculiiio woman,., My idea cer
tainly is logivo her sm-h au education" as'
will best devi-lon'tlie peculiar chttiriis and
characteristics of Jicr sex.-"I should treat
a young girl with great' tenderness.:-. Give
her such physical traiuiug as is necessary
for her health. I like to sec the delicate
bloom of the rose upon their cheihs, but.
not too rudo a glow. Hut bo , ifeutle with
them, my dear madam, be genile. Etlmet
from Eustfurd. .-, ' , ' '
"Sam." Whar did ho come friim; and
whr r is ho gwino, and what is he uwino to
do?" ' M7u find in thejocal column of the
Petersburg Express the following iii , an
swer to the abovo inquiries. Wo hope
curiosty will oe fully gratified after
this! " i .! ;. ? I-. . v ' ; i
"Sam libed 'mong de login fellei"s,or,I(i
cin rubber fellers, 1 don't know wich, for
a long time and. slep so long wid his shoes
on dut it turned his toes in and his senes
out! r---'f ' .- : t : ' -.; -.
So much for de . indi w id uul Sam. Now
for tie questions:...,.,! t, . . j-j- '.
Whar did he kura frum? '
Whar am he Kwine 2 ? '" ' " " " . ..
.What amJto, gwinc to do when bu rit
dar? '
Whar did he kumfrom? Do I tink it's
nobody's bizness yet it maV easesum'ob
yure minds by toll in you dat he. oneobole
Sam s nephews was boru on.olo bam s
farm, and he moved to Tcxico, whar he fit.
and presumendsed for many years.' "Ditt's
whar hokum frum.-' '- '' '?..
Whar am ho gwine 2? Wy strate to de
White House ef I noso cnnylhing about
poly tike horriblescopes. ... -.
Yhat he gwinc to oo wlien be git dar
Dat am a hard question my hearers.- If I
had enny relashuns mong de spirits - dat 1
could b'lieve, l'de 'ply to dem for de Jn-
formashun butl aint; eber one on my de
parted relashun ware sich cxtraoinory liars
dat I wouldn't take der, words for a tree.
cent plate ob pickled clams. So dars nuffin
to be gained by 'plyiu to de Spirited
shops. ; -' ' r ' .
X must depend upon de unaded torse ob
intilect alone and ef I kid not sa wl at
ticklar lings he'll do I kin, not menshun
wot he wont do-rconsequontiy, de .usooal
kelleckshun will be taken up, dolshoodn't
objock to (To mount bein a little moro dan
usooal. Times aint no easier yet; and
odder kongregnsbuns am raised do Ehep
pard's celery for dem,, t, Will Oruddcr Ba
ker tolo round de sasser, and, sce dat awl
de members am "tested." ' ' ' 1
lKi'fsinviENE8E.---We . heard c a 'good
story of a man on a Mississippi steamor,
who was questioned by a Yankee. The
gentleman, to humor tho follow, answered
all his questions . straight for warily, until
the dowp easter was fairly puzzled for an
intcrrotratorV.' At last he inquired:"'
'Look here, Stjuire, where wasyou born?'.
'I was born, said the victim, 'in Boston,
Tremont street, No. 44, on the 1st day of
August, 1 825, at- 5 6 clock in the after:
noon., v. '....j . ,i ..
- Yankee was answered completely. For
an instant he' was struck. ' Soon, however,
his face brightened, and he quickly said:'
, , Taas; wal, I calculate you don't reool
lect '-whether - it was a frame or a brick
house, du ye?'' " :
J ' "Hi itreta qf heneU. Ihjagli Chin fall.1
' 'Wotnnn, In general, arc indignant that
the satirist should have made this the cli
max to bis praise of - wcmn. ' AnTT yet,
we fdar, he saw only too truly. What un
expected failures have we seen, literally,
in this rcspectl How often did the Mar
tha blur the Mary out of the face of a love
ly woman at the sound" of a crash amio1
glass and porcelain! What sad littloness
in all the departments thus represented!
Obtrnsjon of the mop and -duster on -'the
tranquil meditation of 'ft ' husband and
brother.'" Impatience,' if the carpet he de
faced by the feet even of cherished friends.
1 There Is c beautiful side," and a good
reasou jiere; but why must'thebeanty de
generab, and givo placo'to meanness?
' jTo Woman the eare 6f home, is confi-!
ded. . It is the sanctuary, of which she
should be the gusrdian angel. To all ele
menfsthatare introJuiicd, there she should'
bo the "ordering mind." She represents
the spirit of besuty,' and" her influence
sh'onl l be spring-like, clothing nil objects
within her sphere with lively, fresh and
tender hues. ' 3 . i v; - ..
' She reprewntod purity;-and all that ap
pertains to her should bo-iept delicately
pure.10' 6h is modesty, - and "draperies
should soften all rude lineaments, and ex
chide glare and dust. ' She is harmony.and
all objects should bo jn their .places tady
for.' an J matched to.'thcir-usee".. ' -
' We all know that there - is-' substantial
reason for the offence wc feel at defect in
any of these waysi 'A woman who. wants
purity; modesty and '' harmony j . in' her
dress and manners, m insufltlable; -one
who want them in lh - arrangements, of
her house, disagreeable 4o ' everybody.
She neglects the most obvious ways of ex
pressing what We desire tof-ee in heir, "and
the inference Is ready, that "the inward
senso is warning.-- li is with no 1 rlierely
gros and sellish feeling that all men com-1
mend the good housekeeper, - the":' good
nurse. ' Neither is it slight praise to say of
a Woman that she does well the honor of
her houe in tho way of hospitality The
wisdom that can maintain serenityt cheer
fuluess and Older, in a little world of ten
Or twelve- persons, and keep ready' 'the re
sources that are needed for the' susten
ance and recovery in sickness and sorrow,
U the same that holds the stars in'" their
places,-and patiently prepaies th precious
motal in the most secret chambers xf - the
eavtli. - The art, and the musio thus pro
duced otilv differs fiom that of the olciies-
10 Ol'ClleS-
tia in this,' that in
tho" former ease thef
overture of sonata cannot be played " twice
in the tame manner. It requirt s that the
hostess shall combine truo self-respect and
rcposi',"' ' "'-' " "-'' '"'- ''
VTho aiuiplecrt rtfnac too murh,"
with fclined perception of individual Iraita
and mood-vin character, with variety and
vivacity, an-, fusey, prate ana gcnieclnrsa,
Mat dtfusa . their , $wtetnm.ineMibly
llirouyk every uyok of un osicwWy. and cull
of every rectprocu swceiueta - wiercucr
(here- is any to. he found. , t. ,
Tho only danger, iii all tl.is ia the same
that besots ua in every walk, oflife; to -wit,
lljat of profering tho; outward sign, to the
in ward spirit -whenever there .js a cause to
i i,,., ,i.
VA ndmirer ',f ays Goethe,
"the ,CLi,neso
,ly ease.,peace,
' nations! in
novels; they express so hapnil
and a finish unknown to ot lie
the. interior arraugemcuts of thoic' homes.
"Iii onq of Uicm I camo upon the Jine, ,vancement of Papal ower,. and the over
'1 heard the lovely maidens laughing,, and throw of tha civil and religious institutions
found my way to the garden,- -wherethey
were seated iu tliotr, J i tr t t cane
ie-ciiai"8.'
To me, this brings air. immediate animation ,
by tho. images it suggests ot lightness,
brightness and elegance."......,.! j -., : ,
,TIns is most true, but it is . also, most
true that the irardeu house would tiotscerri
thus charming unless its light enno-chairt!
had Jovely, lausrhiiifr maidens seated in
,hm Ami th.. lnHv ,vho vahia her nr.
7 . '' " . " r-'jr-.'
ivCjUlur imi iuav;.Atiuiinw uivuuk.1. Vl- "v!
peace and thorough-breeding of China, so
Iiighly. should lake tho Lint? and remom-1
her that unless the fragrant herb of wit, I
sweetened by kindness, and .softened by '
the cream of affability,, also ;crown her
hsiarrl. tha nrflniest tea-cuna in th - world
r.iil.asn Mint mnur nvfiliiLlla rtPAfl IJiF il Ibn
'- V ,7A I:" f...' mi. 'V: Vi: "..
iwgiu iw wiu iiv usnH iu u But-
..n 1uanr.m ahnw.- -Th mhnm
looses H beauty when it ceases to represent a
W UUOIU as V, a w w . . . . ' W . .
tuuilancc.: , . . ... ... ; .. ? -u . ;
Hero, as elsewhere, it is only f tauity,
uarrowuess and self-soekimr, that spoil a
good .ling, n omau w ou.u never oc too
..." 1T . II "- 1. . .
irood nouw-Kccpeis lor tneir , own peace
and, that of others,.! i(! they' considered
a . I ' ,1 1 " 1 ....
housekeeping only as a means to.m, cnd.-
If their object were really the peace and
loy ot all concerueu, tney couiu .near toi
have their cuns and 'saucers broken more
onrtu than their temners. and to lihve cur-
- 1 '
tains, and carpets soiled, rather than their
hearts by men and 'small feelings. But.
iio.M" "J mtn ..u . .... miiun
,t,i ..A...i,i .,n i-s il,tnlr iit. o Hion-ro,.
to bq nM housekeeper, not hecause they
must, '.by such a defect, ho acause of stiff-
pr'.mr and loa. of.time to do all within their
o - .- : -
sphere, but because all other Women will
' i i ii . ir .1 . - M..l.
Buimm, uui uov..- ... uv. me aces are auoui even, uctuim bs
laugh at them if they are so. , Hera is the-.of oly tbe probabilitei of longevity
viol,-fbt want of high motive, there Ware greater" for American- :women
?l----w bur
We have seen
ft a womAn otherwise noble
and magnanimous in a .gn degree, so in
sane on this point as to weep bitterly be
cause she fouud a little dust on her picture
rrames.'and torment her guests all dinner:
time with excuses for thf way' id Tvhich
the dinner was cooked. - ' ,
"We have known other, to join with their
servants "to ban
aokbte the best and noblest
iflinV derelictions againsttthe'
friend, for trifli
r.TL:T:rr":T
accustomed order of the hou?. - Tl
broom 9Wept out the memory' of, 'much
sweet counsel and loving-kUidricssV and
spots on thfel)l-i:l)lh were t fegrird
ed than those the mml.. ,,nili l.tL
alitymf honor in the most inthfljerekr-
tions
"The worst of furi is a woman scorn-!
el,"anrl the x, so lirely, mobile," impas- " . cays-rtnere lived in
sioned, when passion is arouaed at all, udou a rich young merchant named Gil
are indangerof frighifu! error, Undor grea-ti1"'' ,1Jccket- - ?. .
temptation. Th aiigel can give place i0j. -11,3 wa '"''"i'ht a brave and ndventur
a more subtle and treacherons dmon, .0v,s ma w-',en-lie kft hl comforUblo n
though one. generally, of less tantahsii.u 8,,,n ,.mo d sailed for the Holy , Land,
iufluencej than in the breast of min. Iai tu. lrac - l,'e ""ch. Syrians for satins,
great crises. Woman need the highest rea-1 vt ?n(1 eems whiti1' ant lo bring
son to restran berj but her besoTlinrr tim England and sell at a great frofit. He
is that of littleness. Just because' nature Prol'l',y calculated by , this speculation to
and society unite to call on her for such . doub,;,,'ls fortune, aud. perhapa be able to
fineness and finish, she can be so prctiv u? lah "n1 80 come one of the nobles
fretful, so vain, envious and base! " O, iof ,aul1. nJ 5ve in a castle, where he
women, see your danger! See how much i woulJ recelv ting and court and en
Vou beed a great object in all JoUr little t"rL'"n ikcra ln pndy style- But alas!
actions. . You can never be fair, nor can I l,ll!r f,nf -ro'al gUC4t8 w; "ot for him,
your homes be fair, unloss you are holr,a-nd ,!,I-l.'le me be wa Ter to lay claim
and noble. Will vou sweep and garnish "M uch "cwlh ,n lhe n'
the house, only that it may be ready for one of us may build. He was tuken pris
legion of evil spirits to enter in for imbsi01"5r 7 lh rrs. rolled of hii shipold
and demons to gossip, frivolity, detraction, i3.a 'v. foiled and set at woik in the
and a restless fevor about "small- ills? i Pa,iiC SM Mahmoul. a. terrible,
Whtttislhe houseor, If good spirits can-i
not pcaccluilv aoide there; " Lo! thev" are
nrar?-- I.f.! ihpV an,
asking for the bill in moro than one welt
garnished mansion, 'f bty sought a' home j
and found & workshop. ,- Martha! it Was,
thy fault!
, Most Holy Order of Jesus.
It is a singular facr that while politici.m
and nartizan editor ro. luirliiirr tiivir in.
themas at the order of Knw-Noihings,"'
aenouncinz all purely local American
organizations "as secret, bauds of conspira
tors against the rights and liberties of . the
American People,'' (hey are silent -as the
grave with regard to another secret order
irliti.lt nnirui U in fl.w ivmnli - ie an
tent thai appals all who know bow Car it! aud M ht follows times of fear
runs, and which is suggestive of . revol-. auJ .sorrow, as beautiful r-inbows are made
vers and bowi kuives. W allude to the-.oul or stms that have just darkened the
Most 11 Ay Order of Jesus, commonly , .andheaten down the flowers. .,. One
kuown- iu this country as Jesuits a- secret ?yt mn-J- just ns the muerzin was calling all
organization . of rtomsn Catholics, tho Vloxi Musschnen to .prayers, Gilbert
members of which arc sworn to wage a I!et ,iet sttood kfg against a palm tree,
war of extermination agaiusl - the 1'iotcs- ,'s,ln3 ' daijy toil and thiak
tani religion and lo spread the supremacy '"S longingly of his .country and home.
and promote the interest, assumptions aud
nreteiisions of the Tone of Rome in this-
couutrv. by all meaus .good or bad. at their-
coinmaud. This foreign sorrel organic-
tion prevails in this country to ui. extent,
I-. i ,.r i.,,, V....O
1 M Iw w nwu uui n in'. i wc u.
whole town of Uarrisburg bas recent -
Jv been cxcltod about an imaginary -order.
imaginary.-
of "Know-Nothings," said to be. uompos
ed of Americans and Protestunts, whoe..D'' t ui "
objeel is tho preservation of tho Biblo the.
prepeluation of their religion, and protect-1
tion a ' tinst tha encroaclunenls of Uie Pa-.'
pal power. And this Amencau organiza-.
lion has been denounced by leading Dem-
ocralic editors as a "secret band of -con-r
i spiialors acainsl the ri"ht and libe
iriies of.
, u)e American peoplo, while their. .tips
are hermetically scaled vuh regard to 'jrsi t.nia in many montus, i,e smi.eo g.au
secretorganiziuiou of wl.ub tlie Pope is dt-',lud sight, of her beautiful . nuo
tho great head and the members of .which. "C., , V , .1 '
acknowledge allegianee to uo power on' 1 '"' bi,1Iad ds- not J"1 tl1! h." l1ic?e
earth save The Pope of llome. . , , . o liame acquainted, hut U is certain
. - - 4 . Ill -it llu'V Ciafstl iri'uiv Til Iia a vrs. 11 n t liinilw
Th . ..suit is heie.thore and ftvervw here
' atrocious for him tu,underUkc, for the ad
0f this couutrv.. He couspireseverywhere
fjr the downfall of U
the liberty of the people
he"iver the same infamous characUH"
the same at Rome, in Uarrisburg,
iu iho
regious of beat in those of t-yld.
All jrood
men abhor him, an accent men
fear and
' khnn him." His vert rrarroents are rank
with the odor of crime. The Jesuit! What
is he not? AnJ vet thesa secret bands ol
' r uw., .;.,- ,l... .i.rl.u and
t"'S.u -vwf ... - 6- ;o
1 1 ' I I i;;.. , t II. . A ....-,... I,,, -
with his breath of . poison aud touch of and manage,!, to meet often, and have Jong
death, . Crafty, ba-e. mean, , treacherous ."K a"d ta,t8." the haded tom
1 gnd devilish, there is no deed tl'-'t is uodh'noud 9 IP'M-. . They first talked of
llueriieflBU TLMl'MUU VI Wii AlUCt imu I'w. , -M Jr-IL ll
pk are permitted to meet in secret wn-MG" ....
ilave, plot aud counterplot, and , nut om, "? T " ftvvf?
WOrd of denunciation do we bear from the . s,';.,,1.v "'lll:" ,6a,J ,ow'
political press-wliile secret American as- T' .t' 'J?.
Lciations. organized for the protection otdw LlSrnSnrl 1'ht
.... R.I.I., m?l il. ,laf... nf the ndirriun of rl- lT7 ,0 9nA """""S1 P ght. -
V --"j--" ?r -
nome, are anauiemiweu snuiurpuui...,.
. MlMnf tho mumtrv.
J Hit " I V Ul W tlD IIUUI V wa-VM.e-.j
Politioal domagouges will soon
1, ir.
uegin. to,
discover that there is a power
country creatcr than that of the
Ill . tins
i..c;,
and hereafter qo man can hope
to attain
I .. . ... -..-. , f.l. . !
otll,lal position at tno nanus oi tue .ierl -
an peoplo who is not wnoiiv iree irom too
1 .? "
entangling alliances which seek the ,. over
Uirow of Protestantism and Republicanism.
' llarritburg Telegraph
' B alascb of Power detwkkn tub Skxes.
' Ti,,nlu,;'nf limn U al-ji-i
' A 1JC IIU in w. " ' . .,,, " ' -
greater than fl-males, byJ about four per.
cent. . At twenty years of age this-pi a-
cent. ' At iweniT jeara oi ngs iw ijis-
v j :..::'?... j ,t.-. -..
raore femleS than males. At forty ' tlie
bai4nce U again the other way, and. there
, m.i... ,i,. fom.ipa At vent
tt.w uiyw -'-.. j
the aces are about even. Bevortd tho ap-e
' " . .. . .....
, imndrod and thirty American ; women in
- tha United States above.lOQ year, of age.
'' atarAcaso was tried irfNow York on
Thursday ,tn which the United States claim-
ed that a quantity of Jewelry, valued at
, 6.477 belonging to the late Madame Son-
tag. ha. beenlorfeited for 'thenon payment
of duty, a few year. ago. Dut we jury gave
a erdict against th. Goyernments -'. "
The rCogliah nercbaatA thtfracVLada;
. V
1
tl an wic icigu
(ItuLoalled :lSe:
n the reiguof Heart IheTirir hiEa-
d BeauelererorFineScholiljkti- roD'n, ; -
be was ac
write his own name
a rreat attniument
l"ce"t') tl'. '''ack-bearded, b.g turbancd
O"" t.u"'- - . -
It -as a vcrv hard fortune. tlut of Door
Gilbert. He was obhircd to 4oil from
mominr to nizht, dii'sinr? and snadino-.
planting and weeding, and all the while
with tho disadvantage of not knowing much
about the gardening business and of hav
ing a heavy chain dragging and clanking
at his ankles." You mav depend that Le
f-U thatif he could gel safe back to Bng-
" , . vautr
and titles, nor trouble hiintelf if the king
and court uevc-r should cat a good dinner
or shake their heels ata ball again.
But often out of our greatest misfortune
comes our best good and happiness,, ami
Jur in.cn a joung oaractn lady ot m
yvM bcau.y, called Z.arina, clianced that
waJ ln ,,cr, S 7 and was very 1
niucU struck by the appearance- of the.'
granger,- Jn truih, as Gilbert stood there '
K-nnin; so craecluliv atrainst tbe N tn.Vin.l.vi tt .i ,v, ,.i i i.;-'
, . w w , . t. - -
'"""" i;"'- -.; ""u ' ",v
v"cu r.7s w
Sav nothiog
of his long golden eye lashes,
ug silken moustache, be was
a yK'ry hndscme and mtoresling young
m:'"' uod 1,1 8Plt'' J tlmt gardener's dress
f ',J 'av'sh chain, looked as proud and no-
. r"""... , ... J ,
. Z:lr"a, '''ought so. . and though she was
Vor m and timid, drew near to spak
'-' h,uu woru lo.'"m. ue joonea up j
at the sound of her light step and. for the
""V " "v -v"
the flowers, then of the stars and the moon
light, then of love and then of God. Gil
bert told Zarina of lhe Clu'isriau's blessed
faith and related ail tho beautiful and mat
Velous stories of our Lord Jesus,. auJ Za--riua
wondered and wept and believed.
Gilbert haj learned , the Saracen, lan
guage nd spoke it Very well," but Zarina
did not t understand EuglLslt at all. The
first "word that "she ever," spoke was
"yes," which Gilbert taught her to say
when lie asked her if she would be bis
Trl,tJ' wueiiever nc couiu gam ins ireeoom
n,lt ,,,.,,,11, ar:.,r nmmli wli f. rear Went
------ J -
Thou knowest 1 am an orphan. I love no i
. . , , , , t..- (r,e i,v
0ne n a11 tho World UUt lUee, IDCU W 11)
SIIO'IIU J. Btny lieic; ni wuuiu iimujur
, . t k, , fl ),'.
1 1 t ..... i t i.,..i.i.. ,i... i:..
fr.
. .
latiJ!
God will Kuide tw safolj over the
'"wide dark waters, for we are Christians,
and need not fear anything. I will meet
i , . . , nnd Wlne
.. . . , -w
roll! and jewel enough to purchase a ves-
Q
8;a, sailing' towards thV homek thou wilt
bless me and love rue wilt thou not?"
The merchant kissed the maden'a hapd
. i
81"1 P'omisea
the appointed
ned to meet her on lhe stand at
hour and he did not fail-
, , ,, , , -, - , .
but Ipuo he walked the lonely shore and no
hght footed Zanna came flftonri ; trough
- , M1? dTn,?h81?doWaBVw.n?a
.-de. JSorib, south. east and west he look-
ed but all in vain.
llenigbt was clear,
. . , .. , . r. i;,,,.
wda wnw'JV 1
,d n thf 8l"?.'" 'r Ltheeat
-ltolnT 1 sYa S3
6e.!
seas bevond-but the stars overneaaiwinM-
I' ''.w fZ ,w L
so merrily ana wiueu o aiiuwiiijjij
trayed the story of hia and Zarina'a love
' j ri:. 4
. . ... .
ana nienaea u.gut. leogu.
a quick light steo and sprang foard wi h
a joyful I cry. -AlasMt was not Zarina, but
mm TrAV.At ihaotiMttkk San.21ir7 - , -v,,
ed,and that her kinsman had confined her the uttaan, .t
ESTABLISHED IN 182Q
irtAtrong,. guarded tower, and that he'
must.es'capeajoae' - She sent him a casket
of"gc!d and gems, with- a promise that as
soon as posai ble she would make her escape
ot jewels and follow br ad ice;
so. after
sending her .many loving farewell mtsaagei
by Safie liawcnC . i . !. ,
He bad a prosperous voyage and reach
ed London in safety, where be gavo his
friends a joyful surprise, for they had gircd
him up for dead. , .
Year after jrear .eoi b)', and he aatf
nothing, heard nothing, of bis noble, 'par
ace n love, Zarina, and at last he grew id
think of her very sorrowfully and tenderly
as one dead. . But Zarina lived and lived
for blta whom she loved and who had
taught her to Jove God. For year sho
was kept imprisoned in that ronely guarded
tower near the sea where she could only
put ber sorrow. jut ot mournful tongs ana
sigh her love out on the wind that bjeW
toward England aud gaze up at the bright
kindly stars, aud pray for Gilbert. But
one night, while the guard slept, the brave
Zarina stole out on the parapet, ahd leaped
down many feet to the ground below.' Sho
sopn sprang up unharmed and made her
way to the strand, when .she took passage.
on a foreign Vessel for Stamboul. . INow, all
the English thai this poor girl remembered
were the words ' Gilbert aud "London.".
These she said in tad, pleading, inquiring
tones to every one she met! but no one
knew what she meant by them. -. . . .
From Stamboul she went on her. weary,"
wandering way. from port to port and
from t-iiy to city, till she had journeyed
through many strange countries, repeating
everywhere these two word in Enlgish
but in vain; every body heard of London,
none knew Gilbert. Yet the people were
very kind and gave her food iu return for
the sweet songs which she aung.
At length after many months of lonely
and toilsome wandering she reacheo, n
gUnd. and found herself amidst, the busy,"
harrying throng of London. She gazed
about her, bewildered, and almost despair
ing on finding it so large a place it would
be so much harder to find biin." Yet stilf
patiently and wearily up and down the long
streets she went through market place
and square past churches and palates.
singing her mournful songs, I
sotuy arid more sadfy the one
word "Gilbert.". -! .
loved -
One evening as Gilbert Beeket, the rich'
. mv wit..,., ou wuul . kuurs au U IO
splendid Tuondon house, entertaining a
company ot neb and noble guests, a ser-
' Taol brought b
'Al.en maiden, t
him Word that a beaudftil Sar-
nahi and sorrnrfnl lonliinir.'
j gtood in the scfuare without, singing songs,
1 anJ repeating his name over and over. ..In
) , moment Gilbert thought of his beloved:
Zarina, and springing up from the table he
j rbed out of his brilliant hall . into thtf
. g,reet where poor Zarina stood, with her,
jng. dark bair glistening with the
chill
night dew, and ber "sweet face looking"
very white aud tearful in the moonlight.
He knew her ata glance, though she wa3
sadly changed from the fitir young girt he
Lad left in the gardens of Mahomoud, as
gay hearted as the birds, and as blooming1
as the Mowers, lie called ber nauie--be
caught her iu his arms and the next time"
,ie 8pofce the dear word "Gilbert." she"
murmured it against his heart, while hirf
hid
lips pressed her cheeks and his eyes drop
pea nappy wars noon nsr orow. ,
Ho. took her into his princely house, ana
it became her home from that hoar.- She'
was bap'ised and took the christian name"'
oCMaiilda but Gilbert always called her
Zarina, for he -said he loved that best' ,
.. Tho faithful lovers were married," fine?
lived together for many years, happy, hon
ored, and1, beloved. Their bldeat. son,'
Thomas Becket, was a powerful and re
nowned archbishop in the reign of Henry
the Second. , ;- - . .. .
And so ends the true story of the En
glish Merchant and the Saracen Lady.-
" Barncm OcTOosi. TfirS following W
clip from the Louisville CotirTiir:' ' .
"There is however, an exhibition at thiif
time in Louisville even more outrageous'
to feelings of propriety tbatr iJarnUto a
hmis full of bahiea. It ia a . morislrositi
in the ahasa of a chim liaviMfr two Leads
zr- - , - j , .-,
threearms, Una other unnatural deformi-
ties.
lie euim ia ucaui auu jtcocivvu iu
spirits, aud is shown to hundreds ot vw
Uf8, who throng the place eager to see'
the horrid spectacle, Before yesterday
we had no ldc";f there, was so much morbitf
curiosity ia Louisvillel : ! .' ' " .
5jrTbe New York correspondent o
the Charleston Courier has the following
about Mr. Fillmore: ' " ' - :r
"Mr. Fillmore, you will have already
noted, hp gone id' 'Eur6pe. A large
number of the ' professed friends of Mr.
: ,
Seward came down to see him Off. I mav
! as well state what has been at the point of
l" Ume!' "".
fleniial member, of ihe Know-Nothingf
order inform me that there m no question
but that Mr. Filjmoro will receive their n'
doreement in tbeJ neft Presidential eleo
tin. fnr Tii is one of tbem." ' -
3TA vonng printer, named fcpencef
Davis, shot himself in the head with a pis-'
tol, at Logsnspoit, Indiana, on tna join
- 1. . .AHnn arf fnfhn ,la,ar
' t iitar. hte love for her. Alas!
wo d no
, Jffit hi.
empCui
t
1 .
i
j
j
(.:.
' VI
i
rr

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