V' ' 1 r-"""" " r"riT.
" TrS ! November, h . 1530.
HALL VS. WATSON.
0r locofooo exchange admit that
C.W.M!tiin of Ohio render L. W. Hall
in-.Hir.Mfl 1 ''n t"rpM' ",l(,""
I Tl.Ht thn H-twa -f Representatives.
Wore whom 0,0 matter must come fur
,;,i,..i:l not bo bound by State
KwCoii.'-tm in bound to recognise the
1"..f tho "different slaics, whore they
4 ..i ftr.flit with the Constitution.
case of election they have uniformly
rocognir.odlhoi...-and if they did
it would bo Bn invasion of Mnlo rights
which would not bo tolerated.
By our laws we provide tint no man
who alia on the bench of public justice,
ahall have ns mind biased and warped by
tho bitter animosities of a politionl cam
, f..r another office. Thi law
led for publio defense, iind every
nmn of discernment w.ll pronoun.
wio and good. Hut bore wo lmvo Hall
m.ttin- down from tho bond, mid entering
tho lists, in violation of Uw; begetting
the most biltcvenmity against those whose
riK1.ls ho may be tailed to docido upon;
Loin guilty himself of an in.prop. r use
of his official powers n.l then depending
for security from tho penaUios of such a
course, upon tho rascality and corruption
of locofoco Congressmen, who will take
it upon themselves to bid our stale lnws
Borne ignoramus of tin press (Dctini
aon. of th Pionoer, wob.diuvo) replies to
us tbat Congress is governed by tho hws
Of the United State. r.nd not 01 any
r,ticular Stato. Congroas lms no pow-
r to mtrulnto tho interim! policy of any
atato. and novor has been lnano enough
to undortako it: thoro is. thcreforo no law
but state law on the subjoct, except what
I- ....Ininn.l In tl,B CoM RTIT UII0W . TllO
House of RoproHontalives Is made th
r t v h,,! ihltttiitt lav it. so far as
theaimliCcitions of its members are oon
rorood, and having ascertained it by ref
erence to tho statute books or the Uillur
nt Sutes, if it has not boon pronounced
Unconstitutional by the judiuiary, tney
.rebound by it. If they disregard it.
thoy are as much guilty of perjury as a
judge, would be in riJing down tho nat
ural'uation Ihws or temperance laws or
laws agivinHl liorse ytealing.
We frooly admit that there, is a oui
lllitu of an rmounl of corruption hi tho
House of lteproj.ontalives sufficient to be
guilty of such an outrage; but we will
not beliove it so till it is demonstrated
by tho aot.
Hon. Anson Burlingame.
ti, n..liiirnl friundx. siii'Dorters, and
admirer of Bully Truston S. Baooas,
wastod a great deid of ink f nd paper in
rejoicing over the reported defeut of Hon
Ano Di'itLiNGAMi. The expressions
of joy, however, woro proimUuro, we aro
j.leasod to sny. Mr. Bukunoami wasi
olocted by 70 majority. Owing to an
Informality in counting the votes, Mr.
Api'i-stos was asked to contest tho oloo
tion, but be promptly declined. It re
quires men of tho material of which Mr.
Vallanuinuiiau is composed, to sngngo
In that kind of bun'mcss, whoa it is nmdo
apparent that thir opponents wore fairly
Ve are not ono of thoso who worship
Mr. Bl'kunuams, or consider him a very
groat man, but circumstances placed him
in a poHitiou that rendered it right and
proper ihat be should bo returned to Cou-
i;rst. and we therefore, note the fact
lili reflection with uiifpoakublo jdoasure.
On TuosJr.y evening tho faithful Bu
clmniers uudortixk to got up a fpirited
illumination and supper at tho nbovo un
tcrpribing town. The torch light proces
sion failed for want of torch bearers ;
upper exeellently preparod for tho rojoi
cers at the Miniiion houso, was left un
touched and un tasted for want of eatutsl
We have often heard of polilichl fu.les,
but cover before of ft retreat from a t.t
b!s groaning with fragrant viand. Why
the Tcry few present did not partake, we
omnot iiungiuo, unL: 8 it was from a dis
gust amounting to nausea. We under
land tho small game of Tiflin wore pres.
eut, Imt even they could not pluck
courage to choke dows a morsel 1 That
glorification gave the faithful tho belly-
moke so baJly iliata they could not, but
of "old rye theyid nmnano to "wor
17 down a littio." lor Mlows I
iT The Nw York papers are crowd-
I: g HaAiTLS Ca ioKi, and it ia bocoming
apparent that the city will not hold
gmitloman very long. IK lmj digrawd
Limsc'if in the eyes of all honorable men,
aad richly do?3 ho deserve the punUhiuont
that he is reooiving. His attacks upon
the character of Col. Fremont were scand!ou
in the extreme, and now that
campaign ia ovor, and po..j.! have returnad
to thoir sober .msea, the falwhoodg
that wuro so generally and bitturly hurled
throuL'h lit Kjrpross, aro falling with
fjiiiul ulUtit upon the bead of thir au
thor. Ur. Lro..ks boii.g a wiser, will
doubt 1-m be a bvitter man in future, but
i. al lf juiro many yattra .f hard and
H'.nat rnos, ton-move the-di
with whii;h he it now covorsd.
The Prince of Wales it is said, is call
ed by Ids sut,-r, on sciount of lis pre
fiui'iury maniior, "Mister Upper Crust."
SCIPIO ITEMS. But One Party North in 1860.
1 l,o diet that all old party issues are
dead and turi.-d needs no other oonfirma-
lion than tho fact that they have scarcely
boon no niiii-li as mentioned during the
Inst campaign. The grout political par
tie aro therefore to be fought on issue
of th living present.. No abstraction or
theories cither, a-e tho subjects of differ
ence and discussion, They aro questions
of )re$tnl, real, direct in' crest to every
voter. Tho campaign just closed has
hinged upon tho grout question of tho
extension of slavery, the on party en
dowing tho policy of Franklin Fierce, tho
other contending for the immediate pro-
toction of the territories by lawst-imilir to
theso drafltd by Thomas Jeffereon and
Ilonry Clay. During this campaign,
howovor, many friends offre.dom, at
tracted by the nnmo of Jamo Buchanan,
and hi apparently non-committal history,
voU'd for biin who are now and Imvo
boon ready to exclaim: "We aro as much
opposed to tho extension of slavery
you ato. it may 00 saiuly sani thai a
majority of thono who voted the Buch
anan ticket in tho freo Stales aro opposed
to the exteimion of Slavery. This fact
indicates to us tho condition of things in
IflGO. Lo'. Mr. Buchanan purmio tho
policy laid down in his platform, as ho
is ihdjC'l, and has moot servilely promis
ed, lo do, and tho Demo'tratio party wil'
bo reduced to tho number of its present
corrupt lenders. Tho Ii'piblicnn party
will sweep overy Northern township, as
they have swept Massachiiotl. Lot
him stand upon the principles ofjofler
sin, uso his poworand influence to limit
slavery and extend tho area of freedom'
and tho whole Republican party will en
dorso and sustain his administration.
To give tho Republican jilatform inro
si stable iwny throughout every freo Stato
in the Union, it is only nocossary to dem
onstrate to the conviction of the people
the truj charaotor, tendonoy and aims of
the present Buchanan party. Four year
will amply do that. Let Kansas beheld
bound and bleeding al the foot of the men
who bailor in Luman blood, as Buchanan
has indirectly pledged himself to do, -
lot Cuba with hor half million bigotted
Spaniards, and negro ulave be comjuorod
and admitted to an equality of OJiioans,
and the voice of tho North will bo with
out a distent .Republican.
Speaking of Hall and WaUon, tho
Cincinnati Commercial Biys :
"Howovor, if Mr. Watson could not
procure ft majority of the votes of the
people for a place in Congress, we hold
that it is small business to take advan
tage of technicalities. As a majority of
tho votes cant in tho ninth dialriut wore
for Judge 1U11, let tho will of, that ma
It is taking advantage of no "technical
ity " tho law is a wholesome and tie
eossary ono. Our judge tiogleolod his
official dutios, became oue of the most
bitter, noisy, and blattant cluctionoereri
and slump orators in the district; natu
ralized foreign votes in tho highways and
byways, tho papors being ante-dated, as
the records show, and by his course
unfitted hiuisolf to sit as jn lgo, even
ho had the inclination, We hse no
doubt that ft majority of tho legal votors
of tho diutiict prefer Mr. Watson to Hull,
and those whose rights aro alTuo'ed do
not think it ft "small buHiuess" to pro
tect them. If tho "magnificent" forty
horse editor of the Commercial was ac
quainted with the man, he would give
us credit for oommondubh) patriotism
objecting to Hull.
Tribulations of a Filimourner —
"Diversions of Parley" Poore.
Tho somewhat remaikahlo font of Mnj
Ben. Poiley Pooro, of Boston, as Hie pen-
ally of bis last bet on Mr. Fillmore, i
finally accomplished ; and the staid Bos.
Ionian are in ft stato of intense and nier-
ry excitement over it. The Now York
papers of Saturday, coutaiu tho following
Boston, Nov. 7 1856.
Major Benjamin Perlcy Pooro, thila'o
Fillmore candidate for Congress in the
Sixth district, arrived in tho city this af
ternooti with his wheelbarrow and barrel
of apples, which he had wheeled all the
way from Newbury port. The job was
fulfillment of a bet with Colontl Bur-
the Fremont State Senator eluot,
that i illmore would ret mora votes
Massachusetts than Fremont. The Ma
jor, wheeling his apples, was escorted
Slate street, about two o'clock, by the
Fillmt.ro Cluba of Boston and Chailes
town, ft military company and a mounted
cavalcade of oitisona. The novelty
the performance colluded many thousands
of the people, and tho Major was greet
ed Willi tiemelidou and tumultuous
ilnuso on all sides, lid delivered tin mi
phs to Colonel ilurbank on the stepi
tho Fremont House, w here both L'imtio
. . .
man delivered congratulatory speeches,
mounted on tho barrel. Ten thousand
Freedom's battle once begun.
Though baffled oft, is ever won.
lira given Fremont and Freo Kansas
majority of about TWENTY-THREE
THOUSAND. The Buckeye State inRy
be counted on as truo to Republican priu
ciples, and an abiding friend of the Free
S . I) (t riota of the West.
old Empire State, gave Fremont
majority bordering on ONE HUNDRED
THOUSAND! fi-jt down tlo Old Em-
piro as reliable, for tho lights of Frco labor.
Kivalind her sister Htale, Now York, in
1 iiirAl!liln maionty. It will
reach about SEVENTY-FIVE TI10US-AND.
Tho home of old Michigander Cass, 1ms
created a "noiw and confuttinn," ending
in a majority for Fn mott of about FIF
Rolls up a majority for Freedom of about
THIRTY THOUSAND. There are
soma extensive fUlierics up in that re-
on are a rarity.
Has put the brand of condemnation up
on tho present b'oody administration, by
a verdict of about SEYEa TllUUB
The Green Mountain boys came down,
of old, with a united Toice for jus
tico, freedom and right. Fremont' ma
jority is about tho samo as in Now Hampshire,
Oavo hor four electoral votes for Free-
ilmn. with a rcusinsr majority at their
---1 C9 m
back. Little, plucky and truo.
Claimed so confidently by the Buchanicrs
gave long and loud the shout of freedom
A heavy majority was givon for Fro
Tho freo, beautiful, queen of tho
mps. irivoa hor voice for Fremont and
I hand In hand with Iowa, giving
heavy majority BguinstBttCR and Border
Ruffians for Froedom and Fbkmont.
Is said to bo in doubt, but vi have no
doubt it gives a rcspootablo majority for
tho Republican Nominees.
Elected hor RopMican Governor, but
ihey have givon ft small majority forme
Negro Catchers' candidal.
JtirTho following linos from tho Lon
don Morning Chrouiclo. are specimen
of scorching sarcasm, which wo. have
ran-ly set.n equalled of their truin our
reft del s muKtjuJgoV
Till , STlllt'KD AND BT AKasu iiAnn&n oi
TI1S UNtTSB STATUS.
IT TII0S CrMLL.
Ualtcil Rtntrt, your.baiinor wears,
Two emblem, ono of fame,
Aim I the uilu-r tliat It bear
KemluJs us of your liio 1
The white uiiui's liberty In typ .
Suuuli Lluioii'cl by Jour stars
Dut wliut's tlie meaning of Uia stripe t
They men your negroes' scum.
together; wo commenced starling cm up;
no" pf m would move; and by thun
in ,ier Oo'ih I we found 'em all dead
bank, 7rt together all in a lump.'
XSrSome of our Wostorn "river men"
ar not slow coaches in telling long
yarns. During the lute low wator times,
the river folks had nothing elso to io
than sample fluids and solids, whitUo,
smoko, and spin yarns. About dozen
well known river captains, pilots, etc.,
congregated the other day, when ona of
thorn lod ou with .
Captain Mao, thundoring cool morn
Cool I' said Mac; 'don't begin to bo.
Why, boy, I've scn the water so cool
kI;.. : r -..,1 11., 1.
Oraham got into ft skiff to or-s the rivor
.. ." . ... i
Norther awent down the atieam. and
.v.. k.i i. ,1,111 .lN.ni' r.
Hob, slick in your paddle, its going to
. ..." ... . ,
'Tis freesing,' said Bob.
'Pull,' aays 1; Mid the ioo began to got
as thick aa window glass, afore we 'ot
out ten rods further, the ico was as thick
as beef steak, and though Bob and I
kept a breaking up the ice, and pushing
tli6 boat, it got so Ahead of us that we
dropped the kkiff ; she was froze in ; we
irot out on the ice, and run like b Wo
' 'hor htJort ' rw io ,M'
No so very cold, that warn't nulher,"
says a weather-beaten pilot ; now, there's
Jimmy Gulglin and I we.o once driving
a ftoek of cheep across a prairio, near the
Illinois : ono of them north winds swept
down upon us ; we found we wore going
to freexo, so wo takes to our feet and runs
about two miles, toft woods, where we
started ft tiro, and laid up for the night.
It was awful cold a fellow would roast
on tho side to the fire, and freeze on the
other., Weil, boys, tho next morning we
goes out to tho sheep; they were huddled
Tut Aok or Hoksxs. The Southern
A few Jays ago we met a gentleman
from Alabama, who gave us a dioce of
information in regard to ascertaining the
ago of a horse, after he or she has passed
the Hi;e of nine; which was now lo us,
and will bo, we are sure to the most of
our readers. It is tlrs: After the horse
is nine years old, a wrinkle comes on the
( eyelid at the upper corner of the lower
1 'id ,u' vpry Jear thereafter be has one
... ,n A. r....A i i..
well defined wrinkle for 'each year over
nine. Jr, Tor instance, ' the horse has
three wrinkles, h Is twelve; if four, he
is thirteen. Add the number of wrin
kles to nino, and you will always get it.
So says the gentleman; antj he is confi
dent it will never fail. As ft good many
people, have horses over nino, it is easily
tried. If truo, the horso dentist must
give up bis trsde." . ,
jtiP "Grandmother," said ft child on
Hi .. n I.. t ... O ... I ... O I I - - r
I ... 11,113 iroiu ountiay-oonooi on UUtf
morning, -- is 11,0 iiioia trua I
" Curlaiuly," replied the old lady,
"but why do you ask I"
' Because itssvd that every hair on our
head i numbered, and so I pulled out
handful to-day, and there wasu't a nuiu
bor on on of "em." ' ' ,'
" What heresy f cxclaiuitfd the old
Wy, and fiiiutod.
DltATII Or A IltJMOAHIAH ExlLB FBOM '
oTAavATion. Tho AOgaourg Allgemilno
Zoitung loarns from Hull, England :
"Several days ago a Hungarian ex'do
died hereof starvation. He trit-d to sup
port himself and family by teaching 0.r
tnan, but did not succeed, and gained only
three shillings during tho last faw weeks
his existence. Ho did not win!) to
b'-a. but tho :hild bad to be fed. The
mother, therefore, trved herself, and the
father died from want of bread. 1IJ went
under the name of J)r. Bo':k, but wan tho
aon of Count Werdinski, and had to fly
with many othnr in 1C4J from Hunga
ry; It is aid that he received over two
thousand pounds sterling from Lome,
which ha lout in speculation in England.
He thon went to Holland, but soon re
turned to England, whore ho died aa al
ready statod. The most remarkablo fact
is, that his neighbors had no idea of his
poverty, becruo a part of Ins smnll earn
mgs was pont in w'uho-washing the
oulsido walls of his residence, buying
ourUins, etc The inhabitant of Hull
hsvo determined to prciscrvo his widow
and cuilu from K similar late.
The absurdity and criminality of pro
fane language, is very quietly exposed in
the following anocdotool the revolutionary
At tho close of the revolutionary war,
a number of military officers dinod at Col.
l'.'s. Ono of them, in telling an anec
dote of Bunker Hill battle, mixed in many
foolish and wicked oaths.
Whon he had finished, Col. V. snid :
'Col. Tralton was A smart officer, but
rather vain of his exploits botth and
tomjn. He once said to a young lady of
South Cniolina tony awl bottle bo
wished little tvngt and little buttle he
eould ifcfl that lamous Major Washington
great tomjs and little bottle. Tho lady
nnswered, "you might have seen him
three jair of tongtl if you had facod
about at tho battlo of Cowpens." '
'That's a good story, Col., but you
spoiled it with buttle and tungt. 'W hat
ha that to do with the story, Col.?'
Tho Colonel repllod : .
0, I use thoso worJs in placo of
oathi. I think they have full as mt.-h
sonse in them, and for mo they are
rathor easier spoken.'
Fearful Case of Somnambulism.
A Pittsburg paper furnishes the por
tioulars of a fearful esse of Somnambul
ism, that recently occurred at Oakland,
at a private residence. The account
" Hcarinff footsteps upon the stairs
about midnight, and suspecting burglars
might be about tlie premi sea, tlx gentle
man rose from his bed and took dowuft
doublo barreled gun, with which in his
hand he proceeded to the door, he ap
plied his ear to tbo key nolo and. heard
what he thought ft rustling of garments
upou the s'airs. Hastily drawing a chair
to the door he stepped upon it and insert
ed the (run through the transom. Just
then she thought occurred to him that
it might bo his daughter, who some time
previously wns addicted to walking in hor
sleep. . Passing out into the hull, with
the gun still in his hand, to bo used in
case oircumstanoea warranted, it, be
found the apartment entirely vacant, and
lighting a lamp ho then ascended the
stairs. Imagiuo his surprise and terror
ou looking out of the chamber, windows
to see among the brunches of a tail tree
which grew there, his daughter, dressed
in hor night habiliments arid seemingly
utterly unoonsuious ot her, perilous posi
tion. Without uttering a word or making
sound calculated to Irighten hor he
stepped out of the window himself, and
winding one arm lightly about the waist
".f 11,8 'PP, "' be with great exer
I tion mnnaired to rniraiu tua ha II with hit
l'n. manned to regain the hall with his
prooious burthen. J.n surprise of the
YiMiiwr lnilw wlipn nlin nsL-nL-A null wna
0 x T
informed of her perilous adventure,, can
be belter imagined than ilesonbod.
Dakokr or Wearing Hoops jn a Hioii
Wind.-During tho wind on Sat ui day af
ternoon, and while the dust was circulat
ing so thick that no one could see more
than the, length of. an eyelid in front,
lady, dressed in the most elegant style, in
o.iming round ono of the corners, was
lifted off her feet by the force of the wind
acting on the great expanse of surface
which she presented lo It. lua wind un
fortunately did not set hor down in the
same position in whish she was, before
boing taken up, but turning her gently
on one side, it laid her endwise on the
sidewalk, where she oommonood sories
of astonishing gyrations, rolling over on
the hoops of the skirts, and exhibiting
species of locomotion which is not yet
generally apnreoiatoi., and which may
come into fashion with high winds and
largo circlets of light material. As the
lady thus rolled over and over, several
persons were knocked down and passed
over by the lady and by the hoops, with
out ever knowing that any thing had bent
them. F'ortunately for the lady, the dust
and the astonishment of the people out
of doors, permitted but a few lo witness
this new method of gelling along in
stiff breete and keeping up lull sail at
the same timo. As we came round a oor
uer, we found the lady wedged between
ft lamp post and l.ydaut, and immedi
ately hsoisted her to an upright, instead of
ft recumbvnt position.
tV poor fellow, who had spent
hundreds of dollars al ft certain groggery,
beinjf ona day faint and fueblo, and out
of change, atkod the landlord to trust
him for glass of liquor. J .
'No, was the reply. 'I uover make
practice of such things. 1 , j
The poor follow turned to agonlleman
wh. waa tilting by, 1 and whom hs had
Jtiown iu better day8t saying.
'Sir, will you lend me ft ha'pence?
'Certainly,' was the reply.
' The landlord with alacrity placed the
deesntor and glass before, him. 1 He took
a pi-otty good horn, and having swallow
ed it, replaced the glass with evident
satisfaction. He then turned to tho man
who had lent him tho sixpence, . and
said : ' ' ' ' ' -
' 'Here, sir, is the sixpence I owe yoo;
I always make It a point, 'as degraded as
I am, to pay borrowed money before
pay my grog bill.'
THE BRIDAL WINECUP.
A THRILLING SKETCH.
" Pledge with wine pledge I " cried J
Ihe young and thoughtlcsa Harry Wood ;
" pledge with wine," ran through the
The beautiful bride grew pale the de
cisive hour had come. She pressed her
whito hand together, and tho leaves of
the bridln wreath trembled on her brow ;
and her bresth became quicker, and her
heart beat wilder.
" Yes, Marion," lay aside your scru
ples for this once," said tho judge, in a
low tono, going towards bis daughter ;
"the companv expect it. Do not serious
ly infring n'pou the rules of etiquette ;
in your homo, Act as you please, but in
mine, for thisouco. pleaso me."
Evcrjreye w turned towards the bri
dal pair, Marion's principles were well
known. Henry had been a convivivalist
but of late Lis friends had noticed the
chancre in his manners, the difference in
his habits and that night thev watched to
see ns they sneeringly said, if ho was to
be tied down by a woman s opii.ion so
Pouring out a brimming beakor, they
held it, with tempting smiles, towards
M rion. Sho was very pnlo, though
more composod, and hor hand shook not,
as he gracefully ncceptod 1 the crystal
tempter, and raised it to her lips, liui
scarcely had she done so, when every
linnd was arrested by her piercing excia
million of " Oh I how horrible 1"
" What is it ?" cried one and nil
thronging togetheJ, for sho slowly carri
ed tho glass at arms length, anu was
fixedly rogarding it as inougn 11 was
some hideous object.
" Wait 1" sho answered, while an in
niritnr li'h t ahone from her dark eyes ;
"wait and I will lellyou. I see, she ad
ded, slowly pointing 0110 jewolcd finger at
tho sparkling liquid ; "a sight thai beg.
imrs all (loseiinlion. and vet listen, I will
paint it for you if I can. It is a lonely
spot ; tall mountains, crowned with ver
dure, rise with awful sublimity around ; a
livor runs through, and bright flowers
grow on the water's edgo. There is a
thick warm mist, that the sun seeks in
vain to ponotrale. Trees, lofty and beau
tiful, wave to the airy motion of the birds',
but there a group of Indians together ;
they flit to and fro with something like
sorrow on thoir dark broars ; and in tho
midst lias a manly form but his dark
cheeks grow deathly, his cyos w'ld with
tho filial firo of fever. One friend stands
besides him nay, I ihould say keels; for
soe, bo is pillowing that , poor head upon
" Genius in ruins oh 1 thohMi, holy
looking brow ; why should death mark
it ? And ho so young I Lcok, how ho
throw baok tho curls 1 . See him clasp
hi hands I Hear his thrilling shrieks for
life I Mink how he clutches at the form
of his companion, imploring 'o bo saved!
Hear him call piteousjy his father's namo;
see him twine his fingers together as he
shrieks for his sister his only sister, tbo
twin of his soul weeping for him in his
distant native land. '
' See 1" she exclaimed, whilo tho
bridid party shrank back, tno' untasted
wine trembling 'in' thoir grasp, 'And 'tho
judge fell, overpowered, upon his seat j
boo, his arms are lilted to heaven no
prays, bow wildly, for morcy 1 , But,- fe
ver rushes throgh his veins. . The fronds
beside him aro weeping ; aweslricken, the
dark men move silently away, leaving the
living and dying togethor."
There was a hush in thnt princely par
lor, broken only by what scorned a sob
from some manly bosom. The bride
stood yet upright, with qnivering lip, and
tears stealing to the ontward edge of hor
Iiibhos. Her beautiful arm had lost its
extension, and tho glass, with its troubled
red waves, camo slowly towards tho range
of I,ur vision. Sho snoko aain i every
lip was mute. Her voico waa faint and
low, yet awfully distinct. Sho still fixed
her sorrowful gazo upon the, wine cup.
" It is eyeuiug now ; the great, white
moon is coming up, and its beams lay
goutly upon his forehead. Ho moves
not his eyes are set in their sockets dim
aro his piercing gluucos ; in vain his
friend whispers the names of his father
and sister deathand no soft hand, no
gentle voice to soothe him.
" His head sinks back One convul
sivo shudder- he is dead."
A groan ran through the assembly ; so
vivid was her description, so unearthly
was her look, so inspirod her manner,
that what she described seemed actually
to hare taken placo then and there. They
noticed, also, that the bridegroom hid his
hands, and was weeping.
" Dead 1". she repeated again, her lips
quivering aster, and her voice more
broken ; "and they scoop him a grave,
and there, without a shround, they lay
him down on the rcekiug earth. The
only son of a prond father, idolized brdth
or of a fond sister, and ho sleeps to to-day
in mai uisiani country, with no stono lo
mark the spot : there ho lies, my father's
son, my own twin brother! A viclim
to this deadly poison. "Father 1" ' she
exchiimod, turning suddenly, whilo the
tears rsu down her cheeks, "father, shall
I drink now ?"
Tho form of .the ag(J judge, was con
vulsed with agony., lie raised not his
head, but in a smothered voice faltered :
" No, no, my child ; in God's namo,
no t" "' " "
Sho lifted the goblet and lot it fall sud
denly to' tho Door, it was dashed ton
thousand pieces. Many tearful eye
watchod her movements, 'arid instantane
ously every Wine glass transferred, to
the marble on which it had been prepared.
Then, as she looked at the ; fragments of
crystal, the turnod to; the Company, say.
. " Let no friend herv-afler who" loves
me, tempt aie to peril my soul' for wine.
No firmer ore, everlasting hills; lhan my
resolve never 16 touch or taile that dead.
1 poison. . ..
Aud he to whom I havo gi,ren tiiy hand
he who Watched over my brother's
form in that last, solum 11 hour, ard buried
(be doar wanderer in that U-.-l of gold,
will, 1 trust, sustain mo in that reiolve.
Will you not. my husband 1"
His glistening eyes, his sad, SWbGt
smile, was her answer. - - v
The judge left iho raom. and. when, an
hourafier, b..j relumed, tind, iu more sub
dued Tuaniier look t li t in the f n'ert :i'm
inent of ihe bridid guests, not one, could
fall to 600 that Lu, loo, had duluruiiuid to
banish the onf my once and forever from
his princely homo.
Those who were present at the wed
ding can never forget the impression so
solemnly mado. Many, from that hour,
foreswore tho social glass.
DODGING A DUN.
Some know how to do it, and can
scent a dun at any distance, and tan
dodge him effectually. It is a knack ac
quired by long experience. If Ihe dun,
however, by his erperience become ex
pert, the dunned aland tt Mim chance of
escape. Tho dun become equally sen
sitive in detecting the aeoior, ana pi ts
aro nractised between the two, manuju-
vros that would paw urn repuiauou 01
. .... r
even Napoleon himself.
We beard ft story Hie Other nay 01 vt
O., of Portsmouth, which though not
having any very great rcvalency lo the
ircccding paragraph, is, nevertheless to
the point as regards amateur dunning.
For thero is wide difference between
tho amctcur and the professional.
Dr. G. was a man of creat integrity
and worth, and his business habits were
on the square exacting that which was
his own and pavintr every man bis duo.
Heboid a nolo against a gentleman of
ll.imnton for some considerable amount,
ami wherever bo mot him tho doctor was
ready, note in hand, for the payment of
an instalment. It becme at last nn ag
onizing dread with tho debtor about see
iirj the Doctor, particularly at ft timo
when troubled with a disease known in
financial parlance as "shorts." But when
ever ha met him, tho doctor's dun would
ho anticipated by his debtor's movement
for his pockct-oook, and frequent pay
ments were made without seeing the nolo
at all, or inquiring tho chancesot its event
ual pa) ment, Ho knew that the doctor
was honest, and that it would be all
right, and several payments were thus
A great dearth of funics mado him
more shy of meeting tho doctor, and as
he passed llirongli tno town, ms eyes
wandered in all directions to catch a
glimpo of his dread, and avoid him if
possible. Ho succeeded admirably for
a while, and outgcneralled tho old man
several times. But fate does not always
favor the brave, and tho doctor from a
distant position saw his victim tie Ins
Oorso to a post and enter ft store. He
made all the haste he could, and entered
the store just as his debter dodged him
behind a rice cask.
"Did'nt I soe Mr. come in hero?"
asked the doctor.
"He did come in here," said the shop.
keer, 'but ho has gone somewhere now."
The' doctor said ho was not in ft hur
ry, and could wait as well as not: be saw
his horso at tho door, and thought he
would .be back before long. Tho man
remained hid. and the dector waited a
long time. At last ho went out. Short
ly after, Mr. himself went out, aud
was just stepping upon his wagon, when
tho doctor dartol at him from a door
"Well, Mr. ," said lib, "you
noed'nt dodgo mo any more ; that note
has been paid, up these six months, and
I have been trying to see you that I
might pny you back twenty dollars that
you overpaid mo."
The recollections of hiding behind ft
rice cask to avoid ittiny paid twenty dol
lars,: lmuntod the man as long as he lived
and among other ndvise which he gave
his children was this, contained in a coup
let of domestic poetry, . wiitten in chalk
on the old dresser : ...... ,-; "... :
When you see a dun."
Bottlk Votaok. Captain Beechor, ed
itor of the English Nautical .Magazine,
has compiled within the lust ten years
the following curious voyage of bottles
thrown into the sea by.unfotunute navi
gators: A good many bottles thrown in
10 the sea next the African coast, found
their way to Europo. .'The bottle seems
to have anticipated the Austral Panama
route, h.ving traveled from the Isthmus
of Panama to the Irish coast. Another
crossed tho Atlantic from the Canaries to
Nova Scotia. Three or four bottles thrown
into tho sea by Greenland mariners on
Davis Staight, landed on the north-west
coast of Ireland. Another one mado ft
very curious tr ip ; it swam from the south
Atlantic Ocean to the West coast of Af
rica, passed Gibralter, went along the
Portugese coast of France, passing Brest,
and was finally picked up on Jersey It
land; the direct line touches at all those
place, and makes it more than probable
it took this route. One bottlo was only
found after sixteen years swimming, oue
after fourteen, and two afier ten years.
A few only traveled more tha i one year,
and one only five days. This last went
off by the captain of tho Racbhorso, on
the 17th of April, in Carrihean Sea, and
wa found on tho d. aftor having gone
through throo degrees of loiip'itude .in a
wsstern direction. Captaiu MuClure, of
the Investigator, well known since the
disoovery of the North West Stiaight,
threw a bottle into tho sea 111 lti.r)U, on
his way to Bohring'a Strait. It swam
3,6000 miles in 206 days, and was picked
up on the Honduras coast.
The Ancestors of the British Aristocracy.
The Normans camo out of France into
England worse men than when they went
in to it, one hundred and sixty years be
fore.. They had lost their own language,
and learned the Romance or barbarous
Latin of the Gauls; and had acquired,
with the language, all the vice it hud
names for. The Conquest has obtained
iu the Chronicle the name of the 'Memory
of Sorrow.' Twenty thousand thieves
landedat Hastings. Tliejo' founders of
the House of Lords were greedy and fero
cious dragoons, sons of grejiiy and fero
cious ptratos. They were all alike, they
took everyth.nc they could carry, they
burned, harried, violated, ' tortured and
killed, until everything English wasbro't
to the verge of ruin. Such, however, is
the allusion of antiquity and wealth, that
deut ai'd dignified men now existing
boast their flosoent from these filthy
thieves who showed a far juster convic
tion of thoir own merits, by assuming for
thoir types the swine, goat, jackal, o
pard, wolf and snake.wLich they
SiT A wilier remarks that We have
scarcely a inilliousrio ia our midst who
ha oot, at some timo or other, enjoyod a
" fininokl cri.is." ,
T Every singlo vote at and about
the Jesuit College; at Ford ham, from the
chief priests to tho bootblacks, wa drag
ged out and polled for Buchanan aui
Slavery. We don't complain of this
they voted as they siw fit, as was their
right butts it monMerons that thousands
reer.oil voters should have been scared
off from voting for Fremont by utterly
,, nnirsn preietsions llist lio Waa .
Catholic, nominated to catch the Caih
olic votfl, nd that Bishop Ih'ghcs and all
the Romish Licrarchy weie hard at woik,
for him. -,
In this city them were not less than
20,00 votes cast by Catholics, and noV
one in every fifty of them for Fremont.
Dot thnnsands voted against l.tra because
Of thnDogNobIe,bow-WOWinr. fearintr.
that his election would give us all over to
tho tender mercies of th Poro ? Shall
wo never outgrow those puerilities ?
tV The Paris correspondent, (ells a
romantio story of a charming young can
tatrice, who was on tho evo of marrying
a worthless adventurer. She had beon
warned against him, but in vain, and ihe
day for the wedding fixed, the singer was
invited to meet a large party at the house
of princely compeer, there in take her
farewell of the namo sho had rendered
celebrated, and play in an opera composed
by hor host. Amongst tho guest invited
was an elderly Duchess, of more than .
doubtful reputation, who wa herself in
love wan the intended bridegroom. De
termined to prevent the marringe, sho
contrived lo substitute ono of hi letter
to her written only the day before, and
speaking most slightingly of his future
wife for a letter to be read by the hero- .
ino of the play. The singer opened it,
and stood riveted to the spot, pale as
death and breathless with emotion. This
play was brought to an abrupt tormina
lion, so wero, of course all thoughts of
marriage. The lady has left Paris for
tlT What Will Poor fiIRca Do ?
This is an interesting question. What
will poor Pierco do? Ho has yet four
months grace left him in which to do
something. If he chooses, wilhin that
time he may remove the greatest stumb
ling block in the way of Mr. Buchanan
tho Kansas question. Should Mr. Pierc
assumo the responsibility, and ecure the
admission of Kansas as a Free State, Le
will atone, in that single act, foa all the
Border Ruffianism of which L Lis teen
guilty during tLe List two years. We go
further, and declaeeitas our fixed belief
that Buchanan should be relieved from
the responsibility of making Kansas a
Slavo Stato; for he was nominated because,
1. : 1. 1 1
jus uniiunwere clean 01 any participation
in this plot of Davis and Atchison for ex
tending slavery into free territory by forc
of arms. At least this dirty piece of work,'
assumed by Mr. Pierce, should be finish
ed by him. Why should the schema
wlncb has broken down poor Pierc b
transferred to the shoulder of Buchanan?
Wby saddle him with this "Old Man of
the Sea?" Mr. Pierce should relieve his
successor of thi ugly p!ee of businoss ;
and by admitting Kansas a a Free Stato,
he will save Buchanan, save the Demoo
racy, and put them on thoir pegs again,
and return to Concord in a perfect blaaa
of glory. What will poor Pierce do? It
is plain what he ought lo do; but still
the question recun, what will" W-Ot
Pierco do?- N. Y. Herald... " ; ' 1 ;'
A Child Ecrixd Alivb X ain-
gular case Yesterday afternoon a man
who was employed to clean a quantity of
asbea out of the. clJar of a house in Wi
ley's Court, near llth aad Race streets,
found in tho ash piloanewly born'infaot
femalo child. The huttr bad a stocking
tied about it neck, and it wa wrapped
in an old skirt. The child wa completely
buried in tho ashoa, and strange to say.
although it had been there three hours. '
a.1 the time it was discovered it was still
alive. This morning it. was doing well.
Tho mother, who is an unmarriod wemai,
eighteen years of age, was a lodger in the
house. She was arrested on the charge,
of attempting to her 1
Never tip your besrer to Cue lady, tu&haM
joor widow wiUioukemlnj to c hee..- ;
Never pass an gd man or woman, without
making a rovcreutiul obesance, uulessour aouss
Is ou firc. -, , ,
Never break your nocl to bow t !I to a 'sweet
sixteen,' with a flounced 6,-ew, who is asUaad
of her old Culiiened Mother, or to a itruttlnKyol-
U.site..who is horrified at bis grandmother' bad
Never keep a boy to bl.ck. yonr booh and at- '
tend the .Uiblo, while you frighten your wif. ou
of tlie idea 0f keeping ,urse fof tbotwUi. by
constantly talking of 'hard times.'
Never converse with a laJy with a cigar In
your mouth, or inoke la anybody' company
without apologiiing for the same. ' '
Nevor remind people of prrsorI aVomutr.or
of the relative who has disgraced them.
Never leave the letter nnaiiswer(I, .ml ose th !
stamp which was etelosed to you to 'reply wjth,,
on a lottor to your ewn sweetbenrt.
NcvcrridoJnaflne carriag'i w'j k.rp.'ore
of servants, while your widowed sisier trudge
along oa foot, and toils for her daily bread. ,
Nove.- wear a finer coat than tlie merchant you
owe for it, or Oio tailor whom you haft not paid;
for the making. . .
Neror h,ru a deaf car to a woman Iu digress
because you caunot see now roo would It thi
gainer by her bettered ConJi:lon.
Never wound wantonly tho sensitive nature of
the constitutional luralid. norby ,UJ, m4
sutcosiu., teiuUMuab-lo th. temple, of mudo4
merit. . . 1 ; , ,
f sT Byron, while hick at I'W wilh
various diseases, and b
young doctor , whom ho had no con
fidence, resolved to doctor himself b the
aid of Thompson' Book cf Prescrip.
lions, , Which had bee4 Wvin' hiiu, bw
Moore, we believe.' He opened the book
and took the first prvvu ription in it.
tending to Like ul of th em in rotation, .
uiilil Le should U killid orcti-ed. Rut
he recovered on taking the second pre
scription, and the world whs left to con
jecture the issue of such an emphatically'
Byronio,eiiiuuuii. lad, it boea carrbd.
further. . . , . ; , , ; ; y i j
; iT Slay. Tkaik i Cuba.- t is ei
iiuatd that not less than 14.000 neor,,'
have boen landed ou tno ULi.d of Cub'
curing iJ,o last eight mouths.
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