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"WHEN TUB PRESS COMPROMISES TRUTH, IT tjEASSS TO BE THE GUARDIAN OF LIBERTY."
t .;-.- '
NEW SERIES VOL. -7, NO, 40.
LANCASTER, OHIO, THURSDAY MOKNING, FEBRUARY 2, I860.
EST A BLI USED I N 1 62 6
x. i a x 1 i as w m g m m i w - s a. m Tw
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mw gniim.J miu.ini-uiirwj..xii , i isss i.iiiim 3Mt sea
CLARKE & SUTPHEN,
KDITORM A"D PROFRIKTOKS.
orFICEIa Tnllmadge Block
I bird Story .First door to theLeft
nt bead of Stairs.
Term of Sabsoriptlaa totne Gnxette.
At U Ifnalll I. ftdvillM.
KobtortDilons taken for any length oMmeatthe
Nopiptr 111 h lliOBtlMdtl11l rrrg
r pnl.f. nnl ttHe option on he pnbllht.
Jtr,mttt be pUlnnlTnc.
Tormi f Adrertlilnf.
One ninnr,llOllpenrletllnt(lloo 11,10
AlliriMloita'Werllin,rariihorter period then
hree ncnthteltarged etthe ibore rnte.
nnetqnnre STiW. ... . . IB, 00
Two 3,00 7.00 .ujll,0
Three '.. 7,00 ,00 15,00
Four " 9.00 11,00... 15,00
One-ronrth eolninn 10,00 m.oo..i.r...to,oo
Ono-thlnl " 1,0...... 17.00. ,0fl
One-hnlf M,00 fl,W..-.;;.;.S50
One oolnmn 1H.00 .....25,p
lfl.00 ....L25,0p..,...., 40,00
t1 per yer.
"Trrnilen, tdrertlsemente hnnded in wllhon
Die numherorintertlone merkert, will be ennllnued
nil! miiarnJ nut. anil eherred t the above relet.
7!nt;al flrertlseinenta, Adnlnlatratora notlcei
ojo fto be paid rorlnaatanee
CITY OF IANCASt2& . ,
TburHdny February 9d. 1860,
Marmaoe Extraordiiiart tn the To
ronto Colonist, under Hit? matrimonial
h'nd, appenre the lollowinft tinguUr no
Married By the Rot. John Brown,
Presbvierian Minister, at the villas of
Nowmerket. townSh'D of Whitechuroh.
Canada VVott.al llio reiiilo'nns of the hride'i
father, Benjamin Hwon, of Toronto, Or
ann Brigade Drum Major, in full scarlet
HetfimonwIB; ith Oranga saah, sworn, fto.,
to Flora, eldest dBchter of Mr, Archibald
MrMillen of Easi Gwillimbury. C. W.
When thaminiater ont throuoh Willi till
necessary ceiemony by law eslahlished,
with very arDroDriate leclura on the oo-
fcBaion, the bridegroom immediately afters
wards requested to ado a few words on the
subject, and after he cot the sanction of all
invited as witnesses, ne orew nis sworn
from his scah ard, and giving it Into the
bride's hand, said in the presence of all
'.here assembled: "I n w authorize you,
thy dear wife, to plunge the naked sword
into ray bteast in case you nna me uniaim
fui ib the marriage lie now taken place be
tweo mo and you, (as unworthy a mo
hfblt'i longer exisienne;) hennefbrth you
Will have tins sword placed kl me head o
vour bed, at your service." All present
seemed very fVelingly impressed on the
hearinif bi bU heartfelt remarks, and so
Bark Lick on tn ArrLg Treb. A. G
Hanford of WaukealH, vVisconsin, 1 as been
Successful with mixture of equal parts of
tsr and linSeed oiu applied warm, not hoi
early in spriilg, to the bark. This mixture
Hoes not continue soft and spread over the
surface and close the pores as to kill the
tree, as grease wogld do; hut forms simply
a varnitli, whinh iooh Hecba es hard, and
when the tree appeals Iff leaf and begins lo
crow, this varnish cracks and peals off,
carrying the bark lice with it, and leaving
the bark fresh snd smooth. Dr. Fitcl
his Treatise on Ins-cls, menttons, another
fetmdy hich h ednSiders Very efficacious,
prepared as follows: Leaf tohacoo is boil
ed in a strong ley un II reduced to an im
palpable pulp,' and ibis is then mixed with
eoft eoap, (which fills, been made pnld, tt'nd
not boiled,; the whole mixture Becoming
of the consistenoe of thif) palntftnis, when
applied, does not easily wssh from the
tree, as ley, tobacco water, dec, would
alone." One application with the brush to
very pari Will protect.. trees twr) j6ars
It ybuhg oroliard of 160 trees requiring
two mea every fortnight to go over every
part,bra'nch and twig, tbiough the orchard.
The trees grew thriftily, and were perfect
ly fretifroSi lice, : while Others' tb every'
direction were dying from their attacks.
Quassia, lodk wash, dec, have been strong',
ly re co mended, bnt ate much less t(R
cient. Rural Affairs.
,Thb Roman Shbsp That havd strayed
front the Great Shepherd, the Pope, in the
Roman fold of the ttbinagpa, continue to te
about the sole topic of talk in EiTrope. The
Freflch Cabinet is broken up on it. Eu
roDe. indeed, threatens again to bristle with
arms, to decide whether the great Papal
Shepherd shall use hit croot to get back
liis sheep! or lbe Minnie rijli, with the
Austrian Croat, and tutted nun. Uur Dies
bf the Af ioa are full of discussions upon
this subiset. and for some time to come we
ahall bare nothing else exciting from Eu
The sleep of the Romsgoa, it is certain
now, care nothing for lh crook. Garl
bnldi. and others among 'here, are a gre t
deal atroncer than the 8benherd. Never
waa ihera a more obstinate flock of sepl
NeV'er such ontpp'reoialibg lamb's! Never
btfire such belligerent rams! They all
need the SherDe's rifles to dragoon them
into Chiisiianitv. or if not them, some of
Collins' pikes. New York Express'
arW are told that the best cure for
the nalpitalion of the heart is to leave off
hugging and kissing the girls. If this i
the only remedy lhat oan be produced, "we
for one say let'sr, palpitate.' '
trdrk W nhnval held over varnished
furniture- will taks out wbltg spots.'
(From the Ohio Parmer.).
Oh, Give me Grace I Walt.
t. r. r.
Cold blowithe hdrthera wind,
And colder dropethe ralu,
And leavet from emltten tree).
Lie aeattered o'er the plain.
Like anmner hopea.thef die,
Killed bf the autumn froit,
ThejMl never live again
- v They are doart-Uey e re leO.
In faith the tree abldei,
Though It la cold and bare,
And waits for aummer dari,
For foliage green and fair.
8o, Lord, 1 wait for Thee,
For beaut; new and rare;
t will not mourn the Ifarei,
Storm -Kattered here and there.
The better hote surrlree
Ho atorm can looae In hold;
With Thee I toon shall live,
Safe from the storm and eold.
And there beyond my thought,
Sew Joys will ever rise;
Ko hope will ever fade
No sorrow dim my eyes.
Bnt In eternal bliss,
My soul all full of lore,
I shall with atgels be,
In their bright home above.
Oh, give roe grace to wait,
As walla the patient tree,
Till, with new beauty clothed,
I dwell, my God, with Thee,
The Reicue-A True Story of the Super
From Owen's 'Footfalls.'
Mr. Robert Bruc e, orii inally descended
from come branch of the Scottish family of
that name, was born in humble cin-um
stances, about the close of I he last centu
ry, at Torray, in the South of England,
and there nred up to a seaiarinn life.
Vr lrS abVlit thirty years of age, to wit,
in the year 1P28, he was first ma e of a
bark trading , between Liverpool and
Johns, New Brunswick.
On one of her voyages bound westward,
being then some five or six weksout. and
haying neared 11)9 eastern port ion of the
banks of Newfoundland, the Captain and
hnate had hesn on deck at noon Inking atl
oosiTvaiiun vi iiid iiiiii niier which me
both descended to ca'i-ulate tiie days work
The cain, a small one was immediately
at the stern of the vessel, and the short
stairway descending V 't ran athwart-ships.
immediately opposite to tins sa'iwt;
just beyond a small square landing, was
the mate g state-roc m; and from Ihat Imd-
ing there were two doors close lo each
other, the one opening kit into the cabin,
the other fronting th stairway into tin
state-room. The desk in the State room.
tvas In thB forward pafl of it, close to the
door, so lhat one sitting at it and looking
over his shoulder oould lot k into (he cab
The mate absorbed in his calculations,
which did not result as he had expected,
varying considerably from the dead teck
oning, hail not noticed the captains mo
lions. When he had completed his ealcu
lations, he called out without looking
round, "I makeour latitude and longitude
so and so, Cau that be right? How is
Recieving no reply he repeated his rjties
lion, glancing over his shoulder, arvi per
cieving aa he thought, the cpUin btey
writing on his slate. Still no answer.
Thereupon he rose, and, as he fronted the
cabin-door, the figure he hd mistaken for
the captain raised its head and disclosed
lo the astonished mate the features ol an
Bru e was no coward; but as he met
that filed gate looking directly at him in
grave silence, and became assured lhat it
a Ho one whom he had ever seen before
It was too much for h.!m and instead oi
stopt ihg lo question the seeming intruder
he rushed upon deck in such evident alarm
that it instantly attracted the oapUin'a at
tention. "Why, Mr. Brue." said the
latter, "what in the world is the matter
" Hie matter sin who is thai at your
desk'" . , . .
"I?o, one that I know of."
"But there if sir; there s a stranger
"A stranger! Why man, you must be
dreaming. You must have seen the stew
ard ihvre, or the a bond mate,' Who else
would venture down there without or
"But sir, he was silting In yotj'r arm
chair, fronting the door, writing on your
slate. Then be looked up full in my face:
and if ever I saw a man plainly and dia
tinctly in this world, I saw him."
"God k'nbws, sir:' I don't. I saw a man
and n man I had never seen in my life be
fore." . ,
"You most be going crssy Mr. Bruce
A stranger, and we nearly six weeks out."
"I know sir; but then I saw him."
"Go down and see who it is."
Bruce htsiuted. "1 never was a" be
liever in ghosts;" ha said, "but, if the
truth must be told, sir, I'd rather not f.oe
"Came, come, man. Go dowo at once,
and don't make fool of yourself before
"I bops you've always found nie willing
lodowhais reasonable, Biupe roplted,
i .1,. nn., iiui ;;,. .n ..
' " " .
Am we ma ai I 'A r-alltan saw a 1w.ii 11 hn It
to you, sir. I d rather we should both
I down together.'
The captain descended the stairs, add
i the mate followed him. Nobody in the
cabin! They -jremioefi the stats rooms,
, Not a soul to be found!
I "W.IVMr. Brocs," sslJ tls osplsio,
"did I not tell you hd been dreaming?" complied, however, wiih a ainlV. The
"It's all very well to say so sir; hut i I captain to k up the slale and examine'! it
didn't see that man writing on your slate, e'oaely; then stepping aH so as to con
may I never see my home and family a cea) the slate 'rorh ha pni-tionr, he turn
gain." eri it over, and gave it to him s(;ain with
"Ahl writing on the.slatel Then it the other side up.
should be there still." And the captain "You say that Is yotr hend-wrUit.g?"
took It up said he.
By God!" he exclaimed, "here's somo- "I need not say so," Vjoined th other
thing, sur- enough! Is that your writing looking; at it, "fnr yetfsaw trie writ t."
Mr. Bruce?" "And this?" said the captain fuming
ine mate iook tne aiate, and mere la
plain legible characters, stood the words,
"Steer to the nor'west
Have you been trifling with trie sir?"
added the Captain in a stern manner;
"On my word as a man as a sailor sir,
replied Bruce; "I know no more bf this
matter than you do. ttuveluld youths
exact truth." , ,
The captain sat down at his desk, the
slate before him tn deep thought. At last
turning the slate over, and rjushing it to
ward Bruce, he said, "Write down, 'Steer
lo the Nor'west.' "
The male complied, ahd the espbin af
ter narrowly comparing the two handwri
tings, said, "Mr. Bruce, go and tell the
second mate 'o o me dowi- here."
He came, and at the CaptHin'a request,
he also wrote the s me wonts. So Hid
the steward. So, in succession, did evry
roan of the nrjw who could write at all
But not one of the various hands resemb
le in any degree the mysterious writing.
When the crew retired, the captain sat
deep in thought. Could any one have
heen stowed away?" at last he said. The
Khip roust l.e searched; and it I don't find
the fell, w '.e must he a good hand at bide
and seek. Order up all hands."
Every nook and comer of the vessel,
from stem to stern, was thoroughly search
ed, and that with all the eagerness of rx
cited curiosity lor the report IihiI gone
out .hat a stranger had shown himself on
hoard; hut not a living soul beyond the
crew snd the othiers was found.
Re'urning to the cabin sfter their fruit
less search, "Mr. Bruce," said the captain
"what the devil do you make ol all this?"
"Can't ell sir. I saw the man write;
ott seethe writiig. There mu9t be some
thing in it."
"Well, it would teem so. We have the
wind free, and I have a great mind to keep
her away and see what w ill come of it
1 surely. would sir, ji 1 wers m your
blace. It's cn'j s few hours lost at the
"Well, We'll see. Go on deck and give
(lie course nor west. And Mr. Bruco
be-A(ld'd, as the mate rose lo go, "have a
. "i ... 'i . ' , 1 . .
look out aloit, and lei it be ft band you
can. depend on."
flis-ordera..wers obeyed. Ahbht three
o clock the look -.out, le ported ah ice-berg
nearly ahead, and olionly after, what he
thought was a vessel ol tomb kind close io
As they npproached, I lie captain's glass
disclosed the taci that it was a dismantled
ship apparently (n.zm to the ice, and with
a good many iiutaao, beings upon u.-
Shortly after .they hove to, and sent out
the boats to the rebel, of. Ihe anU- rnr.
I' proved lo be a veaael from Qii'-beo,
bound to Liverpool, with pssaongeia on
board. She had go) enianyled in the ice,
and finally in zm fas', hnd.hari passB'i sey
eral weeks in a most critical situation.
She was. etove, hr decks swept - in lact,
mere wreck: all, her provisions, and al
most all her wxti r g ne. Her ciew and
pasaengeis had lost all jiopes of ' eing sa
ved, snd their gratitude lor the un.x-
peeled rescue was proportionately great.
As one of the men who had hten
hrob'ghi away in tfi third. bo8)t that .hud.
leached the wreck was ascending ihe ohlps
side, he mate catching a ulioipse ol hie
face, started back in consternation. It
was Ihe very face he had seen three ,or io. trade lo Nrw. Brunswick,' that he he
four h urs before, looking up at him ft om : came the master of the bri? Comet, and
the Cspt dn's desk. .
At first he tried to persusde liimself.it,
might he fancy! but the more he examin-
ed ths man the more sure he became that
he was right. Not only the (sea, ut the
person snd dress corresponded exacily.
As soon as the ehauHted crew And (am- '
ished passengers were cared for and the
hrk on her course again, the mate called
the Captain aside. "It sei ms lhat was
not a ghost I saw lo day, sir; the man's
alive--" . . , . ;'. i
"What do you mean? Who's alive?", j
"Why sir, one ot the psssengers we
have just saved is the same man I saw
Writing on your slate at noon. I would
swear to it in a court of justice."
"Upon my word, Mr. Bruce," replied
ths captain, "this gets more and more
singular. Let us go and see this man." .
They found hirq in, .cgnveisetion withj
the captain ol ihe rescued ship They
both came forward, ai d expressed, in the
warmest terms, their gratitude for deliver
anoe from horrible fate slow-coming
death by exposure alndlatafTion.
The captain replied thai he had ,bu.t
done what he was certain they would have
done for him under (he same oircumstan
ots, and asked them both to step down in
to ths cabin. Then turning to tho pas
Sanger, he eaid,"'I hope you will not think
I am trifling with you; hut 1 w uld he
much obliged to yod if you would write m
few worda on this slate, 'and he han.ted
him the slate with that side up on which
ths mysterious wailing wag not. "I will
do anything you ask," replied the paesi-n
ger;"but what shall I write?"
"A few w,.rda are all I want. 6up-po-e
you write, 'Steer io the nor'wfst:' "
The passenger evidently punled to
mke oat th ruotlre for euab a request,
Ine - slate 07er.
The man looked first at one
then at th other, quit confounded. At
hist he said; "What is the meaning of this
I only wiote one Of these. Who wrote
the other? '
, "Thal'a more than I can tell you, sir.
My mate here, says you wrote it, sitting at
this desk at boon W day " ''
Thecaptain of the wreck and the pas
senger looK'd at each other, exohangmg
j glances of intelligence and surprise; and
lh icrmer asttrfl the latter, "IJid you
dream that you wrote on this elate?"'
No, sir, not that I remember.
You speak of dreaming," said th cp
tain of the r;ark. "What was this gentles
man about at noon to-day7
"Cpain,' rejoined the other, '.'the
hole thing is rhost mysterious and e.Ttnt.
ordinary: and I had inten'lei to speak to
yon Rf-ou' il as soon as we got a little quiet
This gentleman (pointing to ihe pa sen
ger,) bi'ing muci exlisuated ffjll into a
heavy sleep, or-wliai seemed such, some
tim before noon. After an hour or more
he awoke snd said to me; ' 'Captain, we
shall be relieved this very day.' When I
asked him what reason he had for saying
so, he replied that he had dreamed thnt ! e.
was on board a bark, and that she was
coming to our rescue. ' H de'erib-d her
appearance and rig; and, to our utrpr 8
lonishment, when your vessel rove in
sight she corresponded exa'-ilv to his tie
scripuon of her. We had not put much
faith ir what he said; yet still we hoped
that there might be something in it, for
drowning men you know will catch at
straws. As it has turned out it w-i a
arranged in some inccmprehetisinle wy
by an overruling Providence, so that we
might be saved. To Him be all thanks
for his goodness to us."
"There is not a dcuht," rejoined Ihe
other captain, ."that the writing on the
si tc, let it have come there as li may, sa
Wd all ynur lives. I was steering af the
time considurahly south f wesl, snd I al
tered my course to nor west, an I I had
look-out alolt, to see what would come ol
it But you say," lie aded, turning to
the passenger, "that you did not dream of
writing on a slate.
"No sir. I have no recollection what
ever of doing so. I got Hie impression
that Ihe bark I saw in my dream ws com
ing lo reai-ue ua; hut how that impression
ostne I cannot loll. There is another very
strange ihing ahont it," he added. "Ev
erylhing heie Oh board seems to m quite
(amiliat, yet I am very sure I never was
in your vessel before. It la II a puzzl
tome. What did your mate seel
Thereupon Mr., Bruce relnled lo the
all the circumstanoes ahove detailed. The
conclns on they finally arrived at wan
that il was a special, interposition of Ptov
idencs to save them Ircm what seemed I
hoiipleaa fate . , .
The ahevi' narrative was communicated
to me bv fa; t J. 8. Clnikc.of the srhoon
'cr Julia Hillock, wlo had it directly
j Irom Mr. Bruce hiinK-K They Sailed lo
aether lor aeventeen monihs. in ihe year
I 0 6 and '37; so thai C'pt. Clarke had
Ihe story from the ma'e a ou' eight years
after the occurr-nce. H li" sinc lost
sight of him, and does not know whether
he is yet nlive. A II he I. ar I of him since
they were shipmates ia' thai he t'ontinued
that she waa lost. -
I asked Captain Clarke if he knew Bruce
well, and.Whst ion of a roan he wan?
i "As tiu hful aid siraiirht fonrard a
mar," he r-pliel as I cvt met with in
all my lite. We were iniimate as broth
ersinnd. two men can't he together, shut
up for rieveiit -ph months in the sam- ship,
without getting io know wlie'li.-r they can
trust one another's' word or not. He al
ways spoko of the ircurnstrnces in lerms
of r.ewerci oe, as of au incident that seemed
to bring him nearer io Gc-d and, another
woild. I'd slake my lite upon il thai he
told me no lie."
e in July, 1MH. Tho Julia Hallook woe then lying
at the foot of Rtitvar's Square New York. Nhe lrs'1-
between New York uud St. Jajro. In Iha Island o, Cu
ba. The Caplatn alluwud uin to one his name, and to
refertohim as evidence of Hie '.ruth of what Is tiero
Great Fleeces of Wool. The two
great fleeiien ol wo il.the finest snd heaviest
yel recorded, were those we had the ploa
s"re and saiisiBction to exhibjt fdr (lie own
ers al the State Fir ' Sucramento, and at
the Alameda County Fir, at 0 tkKnd
Al bo'h places they attraoled great notice.
The ffeeoe of the unk "G'issly," fro
Flint. Bixhy dk Co , Sun Juan, weighed
42 pounds, ant) was of superior style and
ii eness. and was eteemed the b'-st fleece
horn The fleece of buck 'SarfipBOn,' from
John Searles, ISq . of San Juan,- was 3?
pounds, and vt rt superior, equal in quali
ty and fineness to any ever suowu Uali
Grape CuLirni im France. It is said
thai five million acre ol French soil are
d' voted to grape) oulture, producing annu
ally over eight hundred millimis of gallons
of wine, at to average coet of ten cents per
gallon. From its cheapness, it is the al
most universal drink of the people.
IFrom the Clr.dct.ait Crnrosrctal.)
Krcrption of the L-KalRturrs of
Kctitncky niid Tennessee at f 0-
CLrMc, Jsn. C.
Th.g'ts of Ohio, arrived at three
o'clock, nnd were received with heaily I
enthusi.am. The neon! of Cr.lnmt,,,. i
a.,embled in great numbers at the Dep.t.
and on the s-re fa. eh- ering the procea
s'on to the portals of the S'st- Hou'm.-
The Committee of Escort, snd ottler
A t, ,,
J Hall of the Flouae of Representative!,
i vrhere they were received by ihe Genera!
Aseemhlv in joint c- nverition.
The address of welc;me wm delivered
in a most Imprei'ive manner hy Gov.
D"nnison ea follows .
Friends of Kentwky , of Ttnnmet ,and of
Indiana: On behalf of the people of
Ohio, speaking through ihir Ger.eml As
semhly, I rei'stve you at this, their Capi
tol. I gree' you as Representatives of Sover
cn States. I salute you . brethren of
the great valley of the M'.msippi. the
centre snd Ihe oitadel of the National
Conlederscv. I greet you as fellow citi
ns of the Union so dear tn as all, the
source of whatever mr.ki-s ui most proud
f our country, and the presrvation of
which, for the equnl an I common henet
of all the States, is alike the highest and
most grateful duty of an American citi
Zen. i. ,
Bv all then honored tiiles, you are
heartily welroraed here to-day,
Gov. itlagoCn responded eloquently on
I lie part of ihe State of Kentucky. Ad
cn sting ihe U..vernor and ueneral As-
semlilv, he said: r
"I must return, in behalf of the legis
lature of Kentucky, our grealful thanka
for this moat corrfial welcome. We her! !
expected a warm welcome .frqtn the peo
pie of Ulno, hut were unprepared 'or
uch a greeting sa we have hsd. It ua3
heen a magnificent pagent from the mo
ment B set lnoton the landing ar Cincin
nati. We were received with the roar, of j
peaceful cannon and the shouts of wel
"We will take home this weloima to
the people of Kentucky. We will tell
them of il, and we vill tell thpm that ft'.l
we have to do to keep this Goverhniebl
together, is to see eaob oiher oflener and
to know pach other better. Coming from
the ureal Empire Stale i f the Great West
row Me State, renowned lor her splen
did educational -ysiems, snd her benevo
lent institutions eminent for her vast
achievements, and glorious in her suc
cessful enterprise we lay to our hearts
the welcome of her chivalrous sons
heautilul daughters, and the generous
hospitality with which ihy greet us.
Let me return them in behalf of the
people of Kentucky, and in hehslf of her
Rtpres-otalives, our earnest and warmest
thanks for this your graceful welcome."
Gov. Magoffin then introduced Col.
Newcorob, of the Tennessee Legislature,
who responded ic heliAlf of the State of
Tennessee. Addressing Gov. Dennison,
he said: ,
"I desire to thank you, sir, in behalf rf
th people ol Tennessee and lo yon, fel
low citizens of the State of Ohio, and in
t,h" name ol the people of TanieBsee, whom
1 represent, I retur our liar.rty tHnk 'or
yout welo'inie; and to you Indies of Ohio,
Tennessee returns her thanks for your
presence on this day. We come up
among you ai your proud capital M
rrethr-ti. We come not to invade vdh
with hostile hanners, but to engage with
vi. u in feists of brotherly love. It is
T-nnpssee and Kentucky thai meet Ohio
on this occasion, and I Itli you fellow
ciliz ns, tl at while Congress cannot or-ganiz-.
Ohio and Tennessee and Ken
tucky will ass-oiMe and. greet eich oiler
as brethren of our common and beloTed
"We come together for n common pur
pose. e com; heoause wa ctn say in
the Capitol of Ohio ih'-t W9 are .brethren
of one hlood. We coma, I say fellow
citizens of Ohio, to renew the bonds of
union hero. In olden tiros, when our
'h hers met in Independence Hall to form
a Constitution, it was with feelings which
should iuspire ns now. What is the
Couaiiiution? Red but the preamhld.and
let us ponder it well in nur m:cds, sod
keep it in our hei(rt9. Tj-day, in ihe
mime of Tennessee, we are willing here
In swear to support it in all time to come.
I say tliis for the Repnlatives of Ten:
nessee, and I. say it for the ppople whom
we r-present; find wj say lo you, that as
'he Bible is i) the Christian t heart, so is
the Constittfiiob lo the besrt of Tenness-e.
We return you, then, fellow piiig-ns of
Ohio, our warmest thanks lor your mot
gonerous Welcome, and, believe me, we
will bear the rememherance of il in our
hearts." Enthusiastic applause. J
The joint Conven'ion then adjourned.
But demands were made foi Col. Jno. W.
Crocket, who' responded wiih patrlotio
eloquence, inspiring liis auditors with iu
creeled enthusiasm. The meeting was
resolved into a good old fashions I patriot
ifl:meetfng, add spfteo' es wer made r.y
Rodney Mason, ol Sprinufl-ld. 0., sever
al Kmituckian and Tenneseeiins, Gen.
Geiger and T D. Jones, theSculpior, who
made rotna ospital hits, and proved him
self it tip top orator. '
After the meeting' dispersed, tha guests
were escorted io the va.ioui puhlio insii
tulioos, and were . hospitably entertained
at Ihe residenoes of cttiiais, Gov. Ma
giflln snd Lieut, Got'. Portor.of Kentucky
are the special gueU ofG vernor Det ni I
At ri k, the hotel and many storei an J !
dweliinga Tye brtlliani' i'luminatrd. 1
T''0 1';n" r ,he ",'9 House w splen-!
G,.":T u?' ,"nu lr"c!l'
. V)ro "rnia v.ros,ii oi ladies ;
H'-n thronged the et.ee'8, and j
iU"r W'" tioivsjaeal biUnty al road,,. .Afc
i "r "F.' the Lor. Ms
'?'nl1' m ,h H;,! tf "t4 at "
!'"'l levee, and sf.erwards .n Odeon Ha!!
aroupiltl e bar.quettaUe. Mentei s Snnd
furnished superb nr.usic Lieut. Governor
Kirk presided, and seati of honor were
The followinz, fgu'ar towt-fwero read.
1. "Krm-ctr Mither of wise s'.i'es
I mn ar:d fair women; her younger tiiteis
' Celiifht to do her honor "
i Response ,y Gove-nor MscfSd.
2. "Tennessjtthe iron ol her rooun
! tains, the corn of l-.er valleys, sni 'he
) cotton of her p!ain, r-Srei.t. in their
int-re'ts tli union ofour t-eou'e." Re
T " " rX... Tm""
? r,erj cejiarimeDi gia'iiy wei.jome
to her rapilni tha Rprsentatives of her I
si?ter States." R-sponse bv Governor
Dennion. 4, "The S at'e of the Great
Centril Va'Uy; in ear, their hl-.o 1 lis
hen mingled in the romroon defetse in
peace, their blood fijvrs in kindred veins;
in war r.nd p?ace, like ti e branches
of their great river, they will unite their
inter sis and rmpaii.'ea io common cur
rent, vj'.Ke courss slial! erdura forever."
R-sponse Ly Senator R.erl i. ?;ne, of
of Tennessee. 6. "The Legilalure of
Kentucky. Response hy Lieu:, Govern
or of Kentucky.
! 6. 'Tha l.eis'e.'ure of Tennessee.'
K?sponie hy Speaker V.'hitl orne.
7. "Oiir Federal Union: 'It must sad
shall hp preserved .' '
Bespor.se by Oov,
- A Sermon.
There is uliuld seimon w woul! preach
to the gener-ition of men thst is stepping
bravely upon tha Mage for another set in
lli drama ot life. Nome elever fellow.
r. ho setup for the New Y-ar, nnl felt
' ol T . " ,n" !"S" ' "!"Tr ':!
and wind muno wore inte morr.ma snnid I
the sacred. riles of a
UOTT 1,1,1,1 III i ,1119 I
anu l.iern.iy, ceienrr.tfxi in Mature cor
lained clumber a hnliness as it were,
like he felt when a child kissed him,' or
his Iriend died, or he tnrnd op the Bible
lhat his mothi r-gave htm, from the bot
tom of his trunk, away from home he t
will heed it, it may he; or if not be, then '
the man thai the gi-rmos yesterday made j
Iserioua. rememheiinrv wonnrinr. monrn- !
ing and repenting and resnKing. ' I
Swearing tl at is the su ject. The (
national vice what the heel gentleman
does, and the biggest hlaikguard: Ihe
pcison of the air we brnth; ihe jangltf
out of lune in . the song of labor end
pleasur-; nnd the worm ol the rose-bud of
youth, the rot in the beul fruit of of society,
God's nsma is horribly prof.ne.l in this
country. There is an . American in
Europe who give continual delight io the
people ai tha hotl where ha lives, hy th
fertility of his profane re-ources. by the
ingenuity he diplavs in making outhe!
Tint is his reputation, I is e.lcalent trait,
his capital. Most of 1 onr young men
would not letr to try skill vrith him in
this way, The imprecation lhat gr, up
in Hideous din, in places ahere nr.n meet
as sooial ore-ittires, chi'l the fresh heart I
andgrisve angels ministering, awa7. !
You hear them in the streets. Tender!
mouths blurt curses such as (he damn-1
ed will. Life a comedy! A tragedy! X:
a lurid melodrr.ma, all glaro with pcr.li I
.Hon I ,
Swearing i a habit. We know r.n
who tlush when the.y are lold of en Ohih,
and in tha same hreaih cunt their own
weakness.. Habits are t-rrrigih'e, all ha-
Us. And hern is the "practicable appli- i. rrh9 raeh youth psuind. not a trjoment
catijn" of our little honest New Yotk ! )n fnzied career. Vvhat to bim, at
sermon. ,Uflh R time were glstet'e entreaties or a
ti 7 -: sisier's tears? Willi desperate energy be
. TTbe sublet of imr,reSIOn et Crst bolln,lfll1 from tb, door, and in tones reo
sight, was being talked over at the supper dcr nU!,ky by passiou, shouted, 'Im gone
lahle, when the lady whose duty was to I , j, f,,,l.rin'
preside "over the teacups sod tin," said
she always formed an i lea of a person at
first sight, and generally found it to be
'Mamma,' sai l her youngest son, in a
shrill voioe that attracted the attention of
Wl-II. my desr, vrha'. is it?' replied the
fond mother. .,
'I wantlo knov what rs your opinion
of me when you first saw me?'.
This question gave a sudden turn to tHe
Oa tub Advance.- Four years ago
there were about 14 ll-publicans in the
United Stales Senate; mo years a o 20,
and now 25. which will ha inorntecd lo 37
by the admission of Kmsas. Two years
hnce there will m soother, step forward.
We ahall certainly gain one in Ohio in
place of Puijh, and one in Pennsylvania
iu place of Bigcr. N-xt year we in Indi
ana wil liavo a ch'itioe at bogus Fitch, and
il his L"(:imptonism don't lay him out,
there ia r.o laith to he laid in signs. Set
down Indiana as safn to thegtin of one to
the Republican column in the United
Stales Smau in 1862 South Beud Re
gister. f3TThe common opinion is, that we
should take goo. care of ohildren at ail
seasons of the yar, hut it is well enough
In winter to !th'u t'itt.
A KcnturUlan In fin Easy Tlx'.
Col. H., rt torriing from hii Bortbwn
tcur. eoconntered on lis way to Ciflolo
ti, a l'iie Dumt er of Quakers, of both MX-
ea, returnitu; frcm an anti slavery Of bra-
"oil at . Cleveland. Ul to. Astbe csrs
moved cm; the Odotiel beeame engaged in
rorVereaiirn with ne of the Friends, and
in Us ciut-je the luiioct .ul slavery natu
rally. aro0. ,, The conversation increased
in watmih snd interes. and enlisted the
tertiun of every ore present th Qua
kers a'er'in their utief horror of slavery,
and the Southerner maintaining, wlib
qual feeling, its justt end humaniiy.
Sl ipping, finally, at a vrsy station, new
pa"3enier entered t lrg, 5ne lookiog
mtitto wimnn; ' holding a baby in her
arms. Looking around to find a seat, sod
observing or e of the few vacant occupied
in part hy Col. H., she procei-ded to east
herself. The Colonel, wi'.h cbanscteriatio
courty, mad room 'or an amp'. display
of crln-.line. A few mctn-nts had elapstd
when thd-trk skinned Venn turned sud
denly to the Colonel, and inquired:. -
iiuter, did you see my yaller trunk pnt
aboard this train v . .
Well: reallv. madam.' reujinad the Kens
' t'.iek'an, 'thrre are sn ment yel, ow trunks
i lhat I am unb!e to say whether tha one
which yuu allude to was put aboard or
not.' ., . .
This did not suE-e'orrr hero ne. In a
momantor two the Colonel' having de
clined an invitation to go on I sad look up
her ya'lcr trunk she arose suddenly, and,
n'enrling the infant Afiicsn in her arms
in the direction of our friend, exclaimed:
Mieier, will you hold this 'ere bsby
while I go and see alter that 'ere trunk of
mine?' - -; - - '
The Colonel, assuring her with inelTv
Lie grace . and rfigni'.?, that he . would be
I only too hppy to oblige her, proceeded to
J dan'die in his arm the sooty r.ffipring of
Imylsdy.- By this time mirth psrvedtd
j every countenance, and an effectual effort
to suppress a general lifer told of tha a
mupemement the picture afforded. Mo
ments fl.;J the wliis'le sounded hot Ve
nus did not make her app'srance. Mat.
lets seemed coming tos crisis. '
Athst one of the venerable broadbrims.
n.d by a benevolent comprehension of
., r, ,v. Tr-i..Li ,1;
gaemeil io email upon nun, ann, oeronps,
not unwilling to ad4 to th slightly mali
cious a.id exeuaable nvrriment of his anti-
Southern associates, crept up It the seat
I occupied hy the subject of this anecdote.
snd-whisperod in a tone atninite to an:
Tiiend, ait ihou not afraid she will
i leavA il with 'ihee?' '
'Iiave it with me. dear sir?' rrjoined
j the Colonel, tu'ning around, so that ha
:cjul l b distinctly heard by all present.
! and dropping his voice to a load whisper:
! 'Why that ia jd't what I shnhl.l lilto. It's
! worth a hnndred dollars in Kentucky !' '
I The few Southerners present shouted
' with laughter, and ths disoorrifitureof ths
j dicip!es of brotherly love and sly fun wss
Ettrnct of an , rqpubllshctl Romancew
The night winds howled around Ibe
lonely cottage! Fearful flashes of "light
ning piened th gloom, aceomp.ni"d by
the rolling of the sullen thnndert Henry
wr-oned bis mantle closely aronod- him,
' aeiz'd his cane, drew hia cap dowo over
his eves, and bade his sister a short snd
hurre I farewell, snd was about to rush
from ihe cottsge. when she esught him by
the arm and in a toice tremulous with ten-,
dcreesa, entreated him not to hazzard his
life in the dreadful stora that was raging
'Di not strive lo de'.ain me! My mind
is male up--my purpose Is fixed snd go
I must and will!' said Henry.his eyes flash
ing fire. " .-. , -" ' '"
If go you must,' atid she, 'whreobl
tell ne where you nr going iu tUoh a fiis
A Tried AneCdste Some two jeers
since, one of the most eloquen t lecturers in
this c luntry waa inviti d to deliver theolos
in ' 1-ciure of a series whie t had been giv.r
en'ln a smnll town in Vermont. On the
night in question he was in atendsnce.and
n-vcr before had he felt so well satisfied
lhat he was doing himself and hisandienoa
full justice. Every pcint. toll, snd Ibe'S
was a gentle simmer of approbation on the
faces oi his listeners at the close; whioh
seemed lo him an endorsement of his own
fe-lings. He made his bo to tha audi
ence, an was rolling up hia lecUre when
the Chairman of LeoiureCo'comittee mounts
el the p'at'orm. 'Laiies and Gentlemen,
he said, 'tl'is is lbs last lecture of tha
curse.- We inienJed to piveyou none but
first class lectures, but we have been dis
appointed. Next seeson we shall do bet
tor.' The feelings of th able lecturer
miy bs imagined.
Plastxb Trade. The sesson ia Aotr
oloie at hand when the plaster trads annu
ally commences in good earnest. 8ona
few sales and shipmmt hava already been
made, and onr plaster dealers, antinipeting.
a lively business during the neit ivift
month, arc actively engaged in prepaing
lor it. by filling the sals woms and stors,
houtes with gypsum in all In varistles.
GrsnJ Ripid i Eagls.' '