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' ' V - ".WHEN THE rii,ES3 COMPROMISES -TltfTH, IT ' CEASES TO . BE THE 'GUARDIAN OF LIBEltTV
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:?I5lML; 7. .NO, J6..I.:: -;J , LANCASTER ;0HI0, THUKSDAY MORNING, MA11CH 15, I860.
h" ', ,,' - y :-- - - : . l.-.-..:.-.: , : . . "
ESTABLISHED IN 1S2(G
CLARKE & i' STJliEN?;-'
Third Story first door totbcLcft
.'ntiieador'.Stalra' " !
Of ISlf I
l itlonto the datette."
1,.W,lfpldinadVilUce. .,t .nlmiittbl
. V '' '
a ....... tmllni..nrl.Aii'!:
On-hlf u,oo...... to, o
One eotaWMf. .)nm,wM;"; 4000
Seniiinhji'fltnrtloii. mrlil,wlH b eonioa
until ortetni oot,nd churgsfl : m n ..
, BUS INESC ARDS,
ITT O MF V. W XAV i
! - ' ' LANCASTER, OHIO. :
OFPlCK-hu Fotr' BuHdint.Jd doot pa th potch.
January 12.1660 lj37 , ), '. -.
. ... i. T.ANflASTER.. OHIO.
OFF1C In milnydA SlurgnS ReW .fiuildlhg,
. October 7, IMW. , ..-
A. BRENNTEMAN io'CO
Book Stationary Dealers,;
fHt W1nStreet,0enVCnrnr,nxttotne Court
W Hou,oppoiilBtheKnrirof nonse,in
Muettter March 10
tth !.. n
WW; Ei BAKER,
. i-ahcAsteii., oniff..
htict4ojind aete promptlflUbded io, i :
OKt'lCE wttk ol-P. V t tcumW- i i ' '
Lawmaker Anguit U,185-10tr ..-,.
PJiQltograplilc: Fine Art Gallery,
Oi br Watt of Ue Hooklnf Tailly
;Hmt Lancaster. Ohio
. limater,AiilJlil8i(j ISlt.
yirgti; e; BnAW
ATTORNEY AT LA W,
. ' " t AN CASTEB, OHIO .
OFFICR-Oa Jlaln Street, over Sforum't Emg
Blow., al.rll him i
J; B. r.VNElLLj
fcnriens Facts Concerning rretideutx.
'Thi fojlowibg cuiious facts wilfi regard
to our PreeidenU pper from1 1iitory:
dor?e Waghto jtoncur firrPreidflnt,
died witbout children. Tie wi re elected.
. JoIid Adaras.iecond President, Lid chil
dren. Ho was not fe-eleoled.
Thomas Jjffereon; third President,. died
without children. ' He ws re eleotcd.'
James Madison, fourth President, died
without children. lis was re elf eled;
-Janus Monroe, fifth PresidsDt.died with
out children. He was re elected. "
John QuinoTAdams,iixtb Presidot.bad
children. . He was not re-elected.
Andr w Jacksorj, seventh President.had
no children. He was re-elected.
Martin Van Bureo.eicblb President.had
children. ' He was not re-elected." " "
sWoi. H. Harrison, ninth Praaident. had
ohildren. He died about one" toonth after
he was eworn icto offlee. tt- : :
John Tyler, tenth President, had chil
dren, and was not r elected, v. a -i 1 1
James K., Polk, eleventh President, had
no cbildren, and declined a nomination for
a Vecooa t'erfti'. ' ... .
Z.Taylor, twelfth President.had children.
He died before the expiration of bis term.
Millard b illiriore, thirteeuth President,
bad children, and was sot re-eleoted.
Franklin Pierce, fourteenth President,
had children, and was not re-el. cted.
James BuhliSnsn. fifteenth Tresident.has
no ohildren, and-nriai verront'.'' J "
From the above facts, ft hrJPenrs that no
President ever having hd children .lias
been rd -elected to the Chief Maristranv of
the nation; while, with tho ezcep'ion of
Mr. Polk, who declined a re-riominatlon,
all those having no ohildren have been' re
elected. Chicago Journal. "
1'ivid Vokcriptica of -Ob'eriin.
Artemus Ward, has been on visit to
Oberlint- v- - -
"Oberlin ii a 'large' place.' 'Kollidce
opens with a prare and. the Nu Toik Tr
bune isied.' A kolleoksbuh is then taken
up to' buv overcoats .with red horn buttons
on them for the indigant kullerd people of
ivanaaa. i nv to koptribit Jiorallj to the
Gflorious Work, as they kail it her. In
the bordin houses the kullerd people sits at
tbQlir-st table-rWbat they leave , )s maue
into bash for the tvhite peoble. As I don't
like the idear of eatin toy viitais wUhknig
gars, I seat the eckond Uyble, and Ihe
konsequence is I've deto.wered. so mutch
hash that my ibardg are in a highly ,miit
up kondishun. Fish bones ' have made
their appearance all over my body and
potater peelin's are springin up all thru
mi bare.' However; I dont .mind- it.' I'm
eittin alone in a tecuheerv nint of view
The Kollidge baa bestowed upon tne the
bbnery title of K. T., or which I am auf
fioiently prowd.-. Unless I fro to Geeawgy
oountvI'sball be Id KleveUnd next week.
Fair well. x Where, ere I Rome He not for
get tbe I want you to git out my baijdr
Dills iu rlamin stile
Song of I lie Dying Hoy.
IrTHJolleallornaod AaenoletproinpllT attended to.
ri. rflGt towiS OFFICE ta it all OUT
II R.uro,iii Wleellnj Street, nr-irColumbu
hlreetwneie ke will auend luull the calla oi Uprof
;uwlui i.ui4 , Joiater,Anguat3,lt8 IU-
Merclianti Taaor- And Clothiprf
; IXTIIE OtlKllltJlLlJINGa,,
., Opposite the SUoilier Uouae, .. .
IjtncajterlNorember3,18S.lJ'7'i' j''.' ,!, ' ; 1
jn,F?triEVn8lir.ifd Rturtoo''ane' Buildtng,' u
VF stalri.opponlto Uie Tallmadge Iloute, ;1 M . (
n(.aucistor,pH17,,!6j9-taaU. ..,-., ....
' ''.CProih'pt attodV(tva'tft CoUeclWnt.S
Itflive in the Glear Hullcrmp, West ef
A Heart in ihb Riont Ptics
am wedded Coleridge, to the fortunes of
my sister and ray poor old lather. . Ub
my friend, I -think smetimeS oonld . I re
call the daya that -we iisst, which among
them should I choose? . Not those 'merri
er days,' nol the 'pleasant days of hope,'
not 'those wanderings wltV a. faif-Lnired
maid,' which I havo so often and so feel
ingly regretted but the days, Coleridge
of a mother's fondness for her schoolboy.
Tnai wouiq i give io eu-ueroaua to
earth for one day, that I might, on my
knees, sek her psrdob for all thoso little
asperities of temoer which frorfl time to
lime nave fiiveq ier genua spirit paiui
And (be day my friend, I trust, will oome
when tbere will be 'time enough for kind
offices of love ff heavefi'i eternal year be
ours. Ob, my friend cultivate the filtial
feelioasf And let no man,. think '.himself
released from tne Slnd. 'charities' of rela-
tioushipt'a There are the best 'founilatioos
for , every species of Benevolenca,""
Cwwi.jUiim. ,-. -
'w -rJ l"
8TINCHCOMB & CLAR1U:
,vi t,ATOH!IEV8 'ATHAIV.' ' ) ti
i.i UFFleRreiteramook'. "
3. W.fTtCHCOMn. K.M.- CLARKI
Rovsaibiy i-iS3T'eetr " -
L.AIUa,A-KStf WUIV. l,
, OFI'ICK-Fo.tor,BuH(,lDK, frit dooriH) the. Porch
I.aMCaiWf.SepWmherS'ljjajS- jnir,, "',",Z.'.,. .
"VFFtCKat real ilence. os MSI berry iiireetvMtwMl
Usaid'rbrerJlll6i-1tHf'' s U '
. fiau.-itoe(f inita,iMaer. vuQ- i
rfblb Xiu) SlLyStf .tfflitlG'ltTUSU 80a 4
" SlirhtriHHiC! OAfi, MlJO'i ml- nte f
", kortiijitnviiat the rata blp'rjf feei'fp'er 'annual '
' 'VVtf'innntha''' V' , S ." .,..,
Mci!inr,notirrIot m, ki lliee ,
Once again before I die; ,
.' Let tne clasp' my anna around thee,
On thy boiore Ut nolle. . -k '
'Earlb la SeeUnf;, W ilecajloir J
From njr weary, weary elghtr
Deareit mother let me kiutU.s
Ural t lo.vo "CovJ SisUt!"
f".' Ah! how aoreljr It ti jrlevr me,'
Oonlle mother, III to kouw ' rt.J
i , (,Taa I mar sol live .lo akeer taea i
.When thou art oppreeaed with, wee,
'Thna to leave thee, and rororer' ' '' '
" Troronijf home and frlendi to part! '
' Eri tie ol lora liieirer, " ' ' .
; .- That hath bound mjr hopeful aoart. . ii:
:' oil? 'd painruf'Tery palufu!', 7 1 A' ' f
Thit to moot the illent tomb; 4
Torn from ill that'i brlght'and toveiy;'
. '.! To endure i fearful f toon :i. .'- t'li.'
Forced from all Ihe llle pler" ,
. k ,Thal huvjiioi'.d mj jouiliful mlnd-j. M
lnnoceuco, and love lad friendihlp,
''' Every childish thing reiijnod. '' "
. - - j " - "i . -.
.. ' Harlt! tae little blrda are alnflna; ; ti: '
Sweetl now tteir evenln( Iky. i. .',
. Bee! the glnrlouaaun laiettinf, , ' ; ,
Oh! how beautllul hla ray! , , . .
" 1 Farewell, all ye lovely vl alone, ',
' ' Bea'uteoaanatnro.faretlice wet);' "' ' -'
' Longer I miy uolbakold thee, ' ,'! r"' f
: n Naliieoarlh, faiewell, farcwolll- ' -i
' i' "' '.-!' Ji-fri-.i--Moiher.mothor,
I am going (ti j u (,
. . To a land of jieace and Veil,' ' '' ,
' f' '' M'ktri) the'bltter tear of 'anguish''
';r. '' Nolorde withe aching breaiti 1 i)"
; . ; Wlmra the aoul, eeceptd foreror r -i , '. 1.,
... ,, From IU toAiueutfola.v, j . , . tl,
t Puanta Irrud'ite wlthlhe apleudor )t
, Of a bright eternal dur. ,
l " lo ,M -i .- .
' Wotheri mntlier, I Mcct leave thee;
; .,-Ree the clam my death froetjiew, .
Herald of the King of terror, ., .;. .. ,
Slandeth fearful on my brow. ., 1
, Ah! the beauteoua peaceful haves
v Ofthatbleaaoif Land'iln algtit ' 1
M.ther, mother, Jbaaa calla me, 1 ' ' ,v
1 1 Murrgo-Qood-nlghll flood hlglill '
is no charity to street be She. will he doubly Dlroscd at her anenev
trare. it. nnlv PtinoursrAn vin. Hi.jirat " !n rW.r ,.,nir,fv
ci o - -
uy encouaes vice, dearest," , i.m toUr recovery
"It mayibs so,'.', responded- Mr. May- ,'Of what State 'Is aha a native? Baked
wpbdj Vbuf.it ittmi, wicked not to relieve j Arthur Wit let ea.erjy
suffering. an whep even if tlis peygon has i . 'I married her lu tl
behaved badlyrand, we knojsil, JBiltJ
will promise jou not to ask aaother"oeggar
into tje. house,!' ,' ...... . ; ..,..
-At.thia moment the servant rapped vip
bully, at tjie door, crjing out tbaUbe btg-
the town of B. where
SDt Mrs. Wayt
gar wasuying. t. , ,
.'tome bdvratd, your skill can save in in
kppw,' said his wife hauiqg from the -iotis to think .so.'
ivira. iuaywoo'l gated Willi
I !' I - !
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE, ,
jhtAA ACKESoteholoe Landel Ripley, Ray.
I ) ' f " nolda, Shannon. Madlaon.Pnrry auil Ore-
Ueavt Vsbd'ict-undkb ini Ohio ti
iftoR Law. At Arbanna, recently, Mrs.
Jane Brush, wife of Reed Brush, an intem
perate man, sued Peter Lawson, a liquor-
seller, for dimajres, unier the 7th section
ef tbe law of 1854, whioh provides that it
sriy ono is Injured by an .intoxicated per
son, tbe seller of the liquor snail lie liable
W fhe party so. IdjV'O provided, it. was
sold contrary to law. It was proved Ibat
Lawson sold liquor to the plaintiff's hus
band unlawfully?. "knowing him to bs in
toxicated and in the habit of getting intox
icated;" and that under the influence of
tile liquor'thuli pbtarned.be cUt'pS'bis wife's
foot with an axe.1 The jury brought id a
verdict, of S5.000. sod p'ublio opinion will
pronounce it a rlghleona Ons.;1 Let liquor
sailers take warning. Suioto GarfeUe..
-. :;i .-. "
. 'MriiNKaoTt'A ExEMriiojf , pitt .Passkd.I
The Minndsota House ofi Friday week.pas
ii the three ears'xemplfon 'bill. V.Tbs
Miacesotiaa trfua .crows over tbe faot: -.',;W"is
4 great and elorfp's Relief .Mear
sure, and will be feaileil by the people with
Intense pleWre', Ifrft. s'.jr'ujr 1bu for.' the
Spring, farmers; ikiss'.youf wives arid b'
bteaV and lay lo fo, ay ear.. of earnest work.
Psy up as last as you SanVlive', rjonotnls
cally thank Go1 for what you hava got,
and .bless the action of ajt?publicsn Legis
ature. - i -!. r.S
: : l.i I . Willi
T II E BEGG A .
.,, i, ATruc TalOr ,. , !
Ono cold, windy morning, the last Sun
day of December,, J 8 19, a half-naked man
knocked timidly at the door of a fine, sub
stantial mansion iB the city of Brooklyn.'
Though the weather was bitter even fcr
the season, the young man had qo clothing
but a pair ol ragged cloth pantsvand the
remains of a flannel shirt, which', exposed
hie muscular chest in many large rents..
But in spite of bis tattered apparel acd ev
ident fatigue, as be leaned heavily upon
tbe railing of tbe basement stairs, a criti
cal observer could not fail to .police a con
scious aii of dignity and the marked tra
oesof cultivation and refiaemeatvio bis
pale, haggard countenance.; - . '
,lbe door wsa speedily opened, and dis
dosed a large, comfortably juriiisbed room
witb its glowing, grate .lieapetl-with au
thracite, before whiob was plaoed a luxu
riously furnished, break.'iut table. ., A
fashionably attired young man, in a broohe
rpn6ing gown and velvet slippers, was re
olinmrj m a soft Jaultuil, busily , reaain
the morning papers. ; , lue beautiful young
wife had lingered at, Uie table, i giving to
tbe servant in waiting her driWa .for. the
nouaeioia matters pt.iue uav,..,wiian ;the
timid rap at the door attracted her atten
tion. She commanded, it ta be opened;
but the joijng raastej .o(. (he mansion re
pusd mat it waa.noeiass-rbiing-.no one
but some thievish beggar; but , the , door
was already opened, and the sympathies of
Mrs,' May woou enlistpu at onoe. t;,r
., VCome into the fire' cried, the young
wife impulsively, ''beiore you perislu;!
The mendicant, without exhibiting ,sn
surprise at such unusual, treatment of
street beggar, slowly, .entered, ttlie. rcom
manifesting a. painful wesknoss at , every
step, Un his , entrance Air.-, flay wood
with a displeased Sir, gathered up uisi.ba
CCrs and le.lt tho apartments , The com
i . , , j . i i ' i i .. i
paasionate iscy unwieeiy. piaoea.ine 41 a) I
froten man. near the gre .while, she. prepa
red, a, bowl of fragrant ooflee 'whjoh with
abundant fopd was, plaoed before- him.
But noticing the abrupt departure of her
husband, Mrs. May VoJ, with a j clouded
counteoanoe, lelt tha room whirpering to
tbe, servant tP remain . until, the stranger
should )eayfj,f( .,.-r .n,,!i.m ,!i, i-.,
,0 She then ran, hastily up. the .riohly
rjppunted staircase, and .paused: i.befbre (lie
entrsnoe of a small laboratory and 'msdical
library, and oporfpied eolRly by ,. her hus
band, who wsa a physician -and practipal
ohemist. She opened the door aad inUp
ed the Tobm..A ,Mt, Mftyvpod was .sitting
at ' table, sfitn. hie, bead . teetjng. .on : bis
bands, apparently in deep thought.-! 1
.; ,vEdwaid,if;rSailihe young;tiifa,ffamly
touching hje arm,- "I fear I have displeasi
ed.ypu; but theffian looked isowretehed,
I could not bear tp drive him away." and
her, sweet yoioe trembled,, as. she added
"Von know l.i ke;.tlee,orament,1to-
ay i ?,,w i j'., v)
"Dear Mary," replied the pad biiibsud
"I appreeiale jojur jnotiyjss.rl.knpw, M is
pure goodness of heart, Jnq)) led, you
to ditobey. me,,but sull ilmust.ihsiat apon
my forme,,Opu)maidsT-'that, jio'obeggsr
aiiHii hvbi; yej jjermuif -fOV lfte,,n,OUse.
Ft is fof your safely lhat.,1 jqsiat upoS.it--
Uow fleepiy ,youim,nbs:ifflpo8c ,o in
my .frequent absoce8,(rpfl..bpm'oi,i ahud
der to thiiili) 4Th ;minh is acw.be rpw
may be but a. burglar, is diiguisa,' sndaU
sli a was torn,!
'- wi- ...; w
At tins uoisen
the room, surprised at the Log aWnce of
her httsbsniC ' i',' ' , ', " '
', Arthur Willett gzd at )er( wiji-- a
look of the wildest surprise, murmuring.
11 cannot pe 11 cannot De. 1 am Uclir-
The doctor did not ic'use the ancoal to
his professional vanity, fur be immediate
ly followed his wife's . flying footsteps as
she , descended to . the : bssempnt.. . They j
found tlie , mendicant lyipg pile and nn-1
cpipcious upon .the ciy-pot where be -had
supped jn,ji: weakness irpnij. tne cnsir
wuere Mrs. Aiayvcoa nan oesiea nun.. .
"lie is a handsome fejlow," muttered i
the doctor as he bent over hire to ascer
tain tne state 01 Ills puise. , ...
And well he m it'll t say so. .The glossy
loots of raven hair had fallen after from
t broad white forehead; his olotej eyelids
were bordered by long raven lashea.whioh
lay like a silken fringe upon tiispale bronz
ed, chetki, while a delicate aquiline nose
pd square massive uliiu diaplnred a mod
el of manly beauty, . ,
i,.',"Is be dead?", asked the yourg wife
anxiously. . ".. ' .'. 1 '
'Ult.uo! it is only a rainting ht.jmluceJ
by the sudden ohange 'of temperature, ,and
perhaps the first stage of 'starvation, re
plied the doctor symp-tthizingly. He had
forgotten fur the moment hisdolJ maxims
of piudence, and added, 'Hi must be car
ried into a room with rue,1 and placed
n a comfortable bed.' .
The cbacliman was balled to aeslrt In
lifting tbu athletic stranger, who was soon
carried to a room in the chambers, where
the doctor sdm'uistered witb kisown hand
strong doses of port wine, saqgaree.-. The
yonng man soon. became partly conscious,
but all conversation was forbade , him and
he sunk quietly to sleep. - ..-
'lie is doing wrll let him . rest as lore
as he can; should - he .awaken in our ab
aence give him beef tea and toast ad Mi
turn,' said (he doctor piofessionally sb be
lelt the room. -
. ..,. , . .
astoniahment, motionless as a sta'ue, , .
" 'What painful mystcryis this?" cried
Dr. May wood excitedly, addwsaing his
wife,' who then became conscious of the
singularity pf her conduct.
Oh, no mystery,' she replied, , sighing
deeply, 'onlv this stranger is the in ag ol
my lohg losl brother Arthur,' And M's
May wood, overcome with taction, turned
to leave the room. ' '
'Stay one moment,' pleaded the stranrr
drSwing a small mourning ring from his
finger, nnd helping it tip, asked if she reo
ogoized that reJio. ' ; ',;,'..'
'It is my father s gray hair, and you
are ' .
His son,, Arthur Willstfand your
Msry Willett Maywood fell upon
enillcaut's breast, weening fears of sweet
est joy, slid thanksgiving.
Doctor ftlaywodd retired from lbs room
and left brother and sister alone in that
sacred hour ol re union, saving' to him-
I :' '; ; -.- .,
'Be not forcstful lo entertain strangers
lor thereby some have eutertnined angels
nuwareS.' "' " ' ' '.
" 1. . , - ' ; .' ,' '
Lancailer.Feb.D, JWO totf.
Ileal Ettato Agent.
Punsnerniokla 1 says' a
heart is tbe most sweetest' thing in
world, in fact, a perfect honeycomb, full of
alls. 'warcr , .......
In, Jess than an hour .afierwards, Dr,
Maywood sod his lovely wife entered the
gorgeonsokuroh of '.'the Most Holy Trio
uy.'V; . ; , r
A mit! lbs hundreds of fair dames that
entered its broad portals, dressed with all
tue taste and tnigniticence that abundant
wealth would procure, not one rivalled, in
graoe and beauty, the orphan bride ol the
nub ybysician. : tier tall, graceful hgure
was robed m a violet silk, that only heirftl
enad by .contrast bor large, azure eves,
bright witb Uie Justre cf ypatbful bappi.
ness; yet, (here was a touch of tender piiy
in tueir drooping Ids, that won the conli
dence of every beholder. The snowy er
mine mantilla which , protected her from
the piereing wind, rivalled, but could nut
surpass, tbe delicate purity of her complex
ion. - many admiring eyes followed the
faultless figure of Mrs. Maywood, as she
moved witb unconscious grace up theoen
tra'l aisle of Uie church, but none witb more
heartfelt deyotlbii thad .tile toting." way
warn, out generous man wbo had recently
wed her in spite of her poverty and the
snrer ot his ariBtoc.atto sccfuaintanco.
1 ,1 he stately prgan.had pealed Us last rich
notes,,,which were still faintly echplng in
the distant arcbes, when a stranger of ven
erable aspect, who . had previously taken
part in the services of the sltar rose and
announced for .his text the oft quoted but
seldom applied words of the Apostle:
"Be not forgslfui to entertain .strangers,
for therohy some have "entertained angels
unawares.'' DrMrywood. felt his fort),
head flush? painfully; it appeared to him
for the moment that the preacher" must
have known ol bis want ol charity towsr
strangers, and wished td give him a pub
lie lesson, .but ue soon saw from the tenor
of his remarks, that bis' own guilty con
science bad alone made the application 1
his particular case, I have not space, nor
indeed the power to give any synopsis of
tne sermon; out tnat it, comoinea wuu
the Tncideorsof the morninr.' i2''ited
happy. revolution iu the miud of at least
one Of its bearersi . '' " '
''SA'rnboh "So; tlial Pn lha tetdrn of D
ifay wood ffoui cburob, he repaired itt one.
to the room of the hieb'dicant to offer such
attention as ho might stand in need of.
But the. young ,raan seemed , to be mubli
refreshed 'by rest and nutritious food, an
oo'uiwonojsd, gratefully tha'uking . his host
foribe,: kind attentions be had rcciaved
whiob without doubt had saved his life.
But I will recPmpetise you well, (or, thank
iod 1 am not tbe tegg r 'that I seem.
wss shlpff reolied on Friday night iq the
Ooan :Wave. tin bay return from India.
My name was doubtless among the list of
the tgatujfor Iescaped from the wsves, by
a ralraclo 1 attempted to make, my way
lo,NeY,Vpri'lw!'ief.,XJiV ample funds
ia.'bana awaiting my: orders, but f inUat
have. perished. from. opld and h.uiigttr, bad
ii not been for rorf .and your wife'.arPyi
d'ent oharily'.'"' Twas' repulsed' from every
uvur ... l .iuivbiui, liuu uyuiu qb UCItlf
cr fiiPd nor rest. To be an exile from one'i
fiative Isndi' srid theD after esrauing from
tbe periiit of the ocean, to die of hunge
rey.in-70ArlsbsanyAli..,iimprim ' . of.it obfistiad city, I Jell was
in wax of the differentej,holss;tn 'mf " v'"er.,Bl',, .:V . .v.-,-' WA Cincinnati paper says! "Rogues
roprarao ssrto enter sprne fligbk it his,les- , 'Vy name is Arthur Willet, added tae firjd no'qnarler hete. Tf whicR Prentice
i,uref.;Yonn, limited experience of ejty lilej 'ra1n'r' . : 1 '".P replies.'' "Very likelyftbet might search
makes it difflcult for yoiitp credit so uiuch t "Why,-that is my Wifes family nans.-;' half the pockets in the oity and find none."
The Helper Farce in Wnahineton.
' Has the reader of the telegraph dispatch
hes noted how suddenly- disnnion thun
der in the House and Senate-'died away on
the eleetion of a Republican Speaker?
The Helper farce ' was played out, "and
the curtain fell the moment Pennington
was sworn in. 1 here bas not been a
tsuriioh threat in Washington since. The
Tribune thus shows' up the farce and tbe
actors in if.
The occupant of the Speaker's chair ' is
a Republican, a "Black Republican." Of
the twenty Chairman of Standing Commit-
ees, who were members of the last House,
eighteen are indorsers of' -the "infamous
Helper book," even the nolorirus "John
Sherman" being placed ' at the head of
the leading Committee. And on these eigh
teen Comriilttebs.presided over by ! these
Helper endorsers we find serving ' with
comm'udable docility, Mr. John B. Clark,
the mover of the celebrated 'resolution
that so long agitated Congress he him
aelf asking to be plaoed - on Committee
whose Chairman is one of the very men
whom ill at resolution sonde tond 'as unfit
to be Speaker, and Mr Extra Billv Smith
who sits qVetiy and respeoilully upon the
same committee, and Mr. -Burton Uraige
who livea at Salisbury, North Carolina,
where Helper once ' dwelt,,-, and whom
Helper two years ago assaulted in the
uapiioi, tor sianuering nim.as lie aiieagsa,
nd Mr. Bolder, who represent the.
Harper's Ferry District, snd Mr. Houston,
who told tbe oountry" how disgraceful it
would be td nave an ludoroer of Ueiper in
iuo uustr, biiu we cannot uwen upon inoi-
vidnil names, suoh vitupornte donooners
of "Helperism" ss Messrs. Lamar," Davis,
Pugb, Bonham Curry, Cobb,' McRea,
Crawford, ' liindman, and others of like
kith end kin. are. In the sftme oateirorv,
And things are done, though not without
a few twings of apprehension among tim
id men aBto the result, wbn, lo! in the
twinkling of an eye, the .stormy., surges
asued into fury by eight weeks of noise
and threata,of gasconade and dsnunoiation,
subside into a dead, calm " which, ,1 as one
lpoks,,lupon the dull , routine of.daliy
proceedings in the House, petskes,;. from
he venerable bpeaksr all -the ..way , dpwn
to tbe smallest page,, more of the - Milieu
lpus than the sublime Nvei -before did
mountain so labor to bring, forth so dim
inutive a quadrupfd.v' For two months the
country, in the estimation of all the ; an
pient dames of both sexee from ,. Maine . to
to Texas, bungs on lb verge,, of din , by
reason qf the dreadful threateninga and
slaughter b;eahed out by about one bun-
Removal of (icneral JscUaos'a ftrmio
I.tHtKr frum Andraw Jacliwo, Jr. , ',
: Oov. Harris, on Monday, sent a spe
cial message to the Tennessee ' ITrmae of
Rpreeentatives, ' inclosing the folio aring
kitte Jrum Mj -AedrejvJaelspnre-
raonstrailiy against removing the remains
of 1 (Jen. Jackaon from the Hermitage.
Tbe tnate had already paused a bill for
that tiurpoae: 1 ' " ' ' " ' ''
Ps Soso. BaV of' ?Tn tons J .'I !
FiiigLbsBor.ocoii, Feb. 21, 1CC0 f
L'xrrllency. Goctrnt,r: , r ;
Mr Dear fciK: I was called from my
old honte, the Hermitage, a few 'teeks
airier., fo the fkiulh, my ntescnt residence,
ou some business, and expected lo .return
1 . r . .1 j ' . .1 a
lie 10 re ine aojotirnment 01 uie. pr.escm
Legialaturo, whiull, perhaps, 1 annol do.
I now write you, sir, for the purpose of
expressing the dying sentiments of my
venerated father (0 me, and Mrs. Jackson.
just befora his decease, as 1 ptaeelve a
movement liaa been made in the Lgula
ture to have his and Mrs. Jackson's re
mains removed to the StateCpito! grounds
at Nashville. He called me and nv wife
to his bedsidti and saiJ: ."My son and
daughter, it may become necessary for
you to tell or dispose of. the Hermitage
hereafter; but I beg of you ' t let my re
mains and those ol my dear wife ft main
together si (he Hermitage a sacred spot
to me there to rest 111 - peace and quiet
until the 6nal day of judgment, when bur
Lird ani Master wl call for lis," .
1 have written ypu rather hastily. Gov
ernor, upon tbe subject, snd will you de
me ihe favor to present the expression 1
have ht-re used of the d'-iog request' of my
fiiiIieT,.to the.membeis of the Legislature
generally.'.' Perhaps they may,' under the
circumstances, reconsider; l.he matter. I
trustso.., Therefore we will earnestly ahd
respectfully protest against it. Ob, Jet
bis bones anJ ashes repose at his own
chosen and loved Hermitage. Do plead
wuh the members about " it; and oblige
your friend and obedient servant;
' Andrew Jackson; 1
. .. ... ... ..
in order to realize tne nature of - any
work, we' must understand two thing",
viz: the object to bs worked upon, and
the design to be accomplished ' by it! or.
in other words, we mBst have a clear idea
of the rnd to be attained. ' '.
X ins 19 the case with an labor. .1 he
sculptor, first studies .csrpfullr the most
graoefu! lorps, tbe faiiest and most sym
metrical modes .of beauty. Then 1 when
bis ideal is Qxed io hie mind, he, selects
the rough, block of marble, measures its
dimeuslons, studies careful! r the grain 01
strsta, and endeavors to sscertain wbetber
bis ideal doe really exist 'in thai . rough
piece of w.crk. . : .
Ihe engineer .calculates the hight of
mountains to be-1 leveled, .'estimate the
depth and . breadth, of the chasm, to be
spanned, or the distance in the solid gran
ite through which the ' iron- horse must
force his way,' uniting city with city, and
hamlet with hamlet. ;. 'these, things he
must understand before he ' is ready to
make even a beginning.
Thus it is with every business of life
It must be understood to be accomplished
There must be close calculation, eareful
study, and at all times a lull understanding
of tbe great end and object to be attained,
How important, then, thai the 'teacher,
more than all others, 'should understand
his work',' Tbe - material upon which
we act is mind; (be breath -of -God, that
which places man so far above all other
oreatures. .And shall we not study this
ocderful thing?. .Aye; study earnestly,
thcreuL'hlv. then : work faiihfullv. aoe en
deavor so lo educate our pupils as ta fit
ihsdi ti.aet. well their part lit . the busy
dretnapf life, as good and honeat members
of society; est intelligent, and. laitulul cut
sen above all, -as responsible beings.
1 UB- HoWK BXFORB Till iNTESTtOATISO
Committze. Dr. Howe of I Psion SPP''
A Tale of 1,'areqotteoJ Ivr '
The editor of the- Urska Union relate
as follow bow he once . got io. love; and
"got the mitten:" 1 . - , . ' 1 t
Ve were never, kind readers, "deeper.
JJ'fjoJvefcut jnc and that was with
led complexion, who bad bnt a fnw prf -tenaion
lo beauty; bnt then she had annri
really beautiful eyre, deep liquid orbs thro-'
which, her. soul, io moments of leodernesa,
locked out in passionate, fervor, and iq
joyons rnlrth d'l,'1' "d sparkled, with
the light of a tuouand dew drops dia
monds, we ware going, to , ay but - w
never saw a .thousand diamonds. .Her
name was Laura which, .when, breathed
sofily by a very soft lover; Is a very sweet
name and her char, ringing laugh Ml
arodnd you, like a abower of silver bejla.
Moreover, she wore a -dark, wise colored
dress, trimmed witb lilacs-colored velvet
and black, fringe, with a neat, little, white
collar of fine lace,, which is tbe prelLeet of
dresses, and has the effect to make a very
pl.:a girl to look absolutely charming.
6h nevtr perforated her ear to bang there
by.-a pcndalum of gbaa o. brass, jind tlbS.
only ornamiit-on (he little, vyliUe hand,
which ' needed none, . wa a plaio. old
ring, sicfed to the 0' lory of a maidefl
promise. vVVrll, cn vvening it was moon
light iu the summer time we sat alone
on the porch, by the cottage dror, told
ing that little, while hand in a gsntle pres-
. 1 , : '
sure, one arm nau itpien imro ner wsim,
nd a ailent song of joy, ".like the-, mueid
of the Bight," was iu pur.soul. v Out, lip
met.in;a sweet rJejicious kia, and bending
softly to iirr ear, we whispered the tale of
passionate devotion we propPsedi In a
moment she tore her hand from durtj, arid
wilb a took ol meltable bcotd, ana aaia, 10
voice trembling with aupprnssed rage.--r
,Wbt J marry an editor! Ftou git tout'"
Wealid. , .. ; , . ,
: " . i ; i ' " :
,.--. ' rte ap asd Doing. ! ,'-.'?
Who ever becomes a man of in&aence
by sitting under the harrow of desponden
cy? What drone ever oeneats tne worm,
his friends or himself? There is nothing
like action eonpled with cheerfulness. Tv
see. it everywhere. Wbo is ha sitting on
that empty barrel at the, corner; A man
with no energy, a prey to grief. He does
not knew what to do, and how ,to start.
Who ia that standing io the market-plan?
A lsxr, do little sort of a vagattotwlv V"
bearly.earns his bread abd butter. ipe
you wish, to pesome sucn a character; : u
not arrouse yoaraelf; away trom tbe. arm
chair; up from the gutter; outoflhedowpy ,
bed.- i Move your arms, kick your leet.and
stir about; give the blood a chares to sir
oulaje through yuur vain, and tlte ,ir .of
heaven to enter your lungs., Seize the
first job presented and dispatch, it at price,
up for (lie pay, and get another forthwith.
you will soon earn enough to purchase a
wheel-bat row or hand carjt, and then ypu
will begin to live.t Who knows waat you
may become? Energy is half omnipotent.
Small beginnings end in large Jjains, a
penny well turned brings a tortcne. j ne
solve, then, to dp something, ana .our
word for it ypu will bjess us to your dying
day for our plain spoken advice. 5 ,
ed before the Hsrpers's Ferry Invest igs
ting Committee oti Friday.' .ledeoliued
taking the oath., tp testify u.n less he - wa
permitted to enter his protest against' the
wliola' nroceedint'S. Hv nermis'sioDw be
dreu noisy lellows iu the House ol lVepre. m(lde tbs f0iowinlf nroteet:
- nr.!, . 1 - . L : : . r , i i , . , o . ,
aeuieuvra. , i i tue very tu mil is uuntiv mt. 1 ' J 1 t. "J !
! l j ' u . 1 1 .1 . The undersigned having boeh summon
acoomphshed, in substsnoe, whioh they. - , j , , r l r n
j u 111. .1 n 1 l .1 ed to sppear and .testify before Ttour Com
, . , rnJ c 1 . mitttee, and being unable tp rosist the pow
ffttoit breakiwr 0.6 ol .llttx Confederacy.-I , , ., . .... - . ., .
. . - .- ,r n 1. 11 n runuLti. final's mia I immnns. nui
Aod.m about the. space of , three- , days , . - l, . .' . ,. .
. . .. - - . .. ..: ,n t.prit ma nrmeRi hvh 11
therealtar, the (louae oeases Us liou- ike ,, , ',, , ' 0 j
. ' . T ' r .. unon the fill ow nir prounda:
r, ut , . mint, iih nn w i, H. iiriu.ruiiHB ,,,n i- . , -., : - .. j - .
I i, . r.ri l. L' J ' fc Firstf Bsc-use U.e tribuoal created is
iHuiiutir jnr ;. no liaa ueuu no jivum, .,pu j j . j,;i - ' f . ' 1 '
. .1 . . , . .1 ocuiot niiti iist.uiniit.it in,
., Will sensible people never learn to pace 1 . K . ., . , .,. ..
, ,i, . - t poses oeyona tue eruimaie Baope 01 jegis-
a proper value ppqn tbe ;rnock heroea of f . . ? ,.- . ' , n 9rJ
these political -mountebanks?,
CrThe great .designs that have been
digested snd malared, and the great: lkera
rr works that have been begun end finish.
ed imprisons, prove that tyrants- have not
yet discovered any ohaioa that can ' fatter
tlie Otno i.h v t,:-f i v,i r ah
. Blact-eyad ladies, are more, spt to
be passionate and jealous. .Blus-eyed, soul
ful,' ttuihful, affeouonate and, eonflding,
Grsj 'eyed.'pbilos'oph'ioal, literaryjresolute,
cold-hearted. .' Hazel-eyed, quiok-iemper-ed
a Gokle. ' ' . " ."'., ' .., . .
ative lnrt mrV.'
' Thirds Bocailsa jit. usurps powers no
where1 clearly1 delegated by the 'Federal
Constitution in Congress, "or e'rtlier branch
thereof.-- ""y - '" ' ! "';'
' : FourthV Because it is dangerous as a pre
cedent and llnble to, abuse in the opportu
nity it'giveii for perversion of the great pow
er of the Union to the gratifioation of vin
dictive party passion in various wsysi the
peril of private right and personal liberty,
as by dragging citizene from their homes
in any part of the country,' and rendering
no man ssours in his own boose.'1' "-'; ;
n Fiftb; B-oause waving all olber objeo
teetion, it is unnecessary, inasmuch as for
all the purposes of investigation, teatlmony
by despoeition under, the jurisdiction and
within tbe limits of the respeotrve tate ia
fully adequate, S. G. HOWE.
.' ,A GoLDps TnoronT. W know a'ot tre
author of the following, hot jt is one of the
most beautiful oroducfio'ns we have Yer
readt-;-,.- : " ' :
"Mature will be tieporlerl. . All tlifnga
va a.no.!rni in wrilinir their r wn hltorY.
The plant and the pebble go attended by
their own shadows. ; The rook leaves iu
scratohe on Ihe mountain side, the river
its channel is Ihe soil, the animal loaves
its bones ia the stratum, tbe fern and tha
haf theis modest epitaph in the eoal.- Tha
falling drop makes its sepulghre in Ihe sand
or stone; sot a foot-step io the tmowor
a)ung the ground, but prints in pharactee
more or less last ing,, a. map of. it march;
every aot of men Inscribe Itself, on Um
memories of its -. fellows, ' and in his - own
face., . The air is full of sound; the aky f
tokens; the ground is all memoranda signa
tures, and every object is covered over with
. . . r , . ii- . is
hints wnion speaas to ins inteingRiu. r,
; 'J.ii.--'v 1 ' ' (. "" 'i .a
r. Stiob to a FaixsD.JIever.idesert
frtend when enemies gather, round birnr-,
when the world is dark end cljesrlesa ,;ia,
the t)tne to. try a fiiend. They who ; trtru
ftom a Scene of distress betray; their, by-,
pocrisy, and prove that interest, moys
them. If you have a friend who ;loyea
you, and studies your interest and happi
ness, be sure to sustain him. juj sdvpraity
Let him feel that his former rktadnsla ia
appreciated, and that hia love janpt thrown
away. . Real fidelity may ' bp are, but jt
exists in the heart. Who hS hot seen and
felLits powers? ,They, deny its' work "who
never loved s friend, or labored to make a
friend happy. --, r, ' ,l,v''V?.f,rrf
. JtTbe veritable sword which EihaV
Allen csnied through the perils pf many
well fought fields, is now io the posaessidri"
of one of his female deoendanta in Holmee"
county, Mississippi. It is the sime staunch,
blade that he waved aloft when,-- "in tho
name of. Jehovah and the oootiaental con
gress," be demanded the surrenJer' of Tl
oonderog.; y., c'iXri
9"It is not worth wbils to hear hat
your servants' aay' wicn'they ' are angry;',
what your" children aay 'after they hate
slaqnmed tfcs dpor what beggars Sky whom'
ypu have rejected' ftom1 your'door Vherl
your neighbors pj ab6rtt your 'ohiMreff
whai your rivals say about your' bu'sio'
or yohr dress! 1 '' - i",c' .