Newspaper Page Text
E4 i !fi i 1
5 ia iii i
a. .a, ?
THE BLESSINGS OF GOVERNMENT. LIKE THE DEWS OF HEAVES, SHOULD BE DISTRIBUTED ALIKE. UPON THE HISH AND THE LOW. THE rich ASD THE POOR
EBENSBURG, PA. WEDNESDAY, MAY 3, 1865.
VOL. 2 NO. 15.
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J..!jtist !!, Cambria Co.. Pa.
Otlice in thf Hxciianpe buiJ-'.irig. on tl e
C' r:;er i f C'intoL &nd Lorust streets up
(sir. V" ill attct't! to all business connct-
d -with !r." ;roteion.
Vet. 9, 1803. -tf.
Jitorntn at Jato, fcbrnsburg.
Cambria County Fsana.
OtUct: ioluuade iv.
JYULto L. PhRSIUNU,
ATTO il-N E Y- AT-L A V,
J'hnt'.wu, Cambria County, Ta.
Ofnce-.n Main street, second lb-or over
.ht l?.ir.k. ix 2
11. T. C. S- Ci.rlrcr,
r'.lYsiCIAN AND SUHG'aiN.
Ter.d-is his pr.-i-ssi.i:,d st vice to the
E P. E N S B U K G .
nd nurrou't'iintr virinitv.
OFfK 'KIS COi.ONADK ROV.".
Ji;rr 29, 1b-j4-tf
J. 1. :;!ii;:su,
ATTO il X K Y a T L A W ,
0FFJCF. ON MAIN STitF.KT, TI1PFF
!)(. RS i AT - F tiu: l.OUAN IIOCSE.
Dr'r.ni r It). lSO-'l.-'y.
II. L. Johnston. Gko. W. Oatvan.
JOEHSTOrj & OATKAN,
ATTOiirJEYS AT LAW.
5'jtiensburif (;ii..hria (.V'ltrit v i'etili.i.
OFFi' E i:i-.M(tVKD TO Id.OYii ST.,
On- ..'.nor Weal of U. L. J.-hnM. n's K
iiitnce. Dee. 4. ISnl. ly.
ATTO RX FY-AT-L V,
F.licnst ttr. Cantbria c nitty Ta.
OfTice c-u Main stiett adj"iuing his dwei
"in;. ix 2
ATTo KV FT AT LAW.
KFENSrU'P.G,CAMa!.IA CX.. PA.
Office one .loOr Fact of th- Pott Office.
Feb. IS, 18i.;j.-tf.
E0UGE U. RuKD.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Camhria b;vnfi. Pa.
0FFICI-: IN COLON A bE ROW.
March 13. 1864.
ICR ALL HASbON,
ATTO FIN F.Y-AT-L A W.
Eoeushurg, C imbria Co. Pa.
Offiiee on Main street, three doors East
cf Julian. ix 2
F. A. SltOFMAKrH. Wm. II. pKcnLEB.
SUOKMAKF.U A- SKCliLFR,
ATTORNEY'S AT LAW,
E C E N S P. U U G .
Office heretofore occupied by F. A. Shoe- I
tnakbr. Dec. 7, 18C4 tf j
....... n .
ffMTH FMPY llSfl TPWtlSY Wl!? I
till lull, hi) JlH, iliJU uLhLuJ.1 uiuUL j
MAIN STREET. JOHSSTO W N J'A
LEWIS LUCK HART, bejrs leave to an
nounce that h ban always a largeand varie.1
6B(iTtinen of an the vanous articles peculiar
. , . . . t. .' j
to hi business. Repairs promptly and
carefully attended to.
John.town April, 17 1861. tf.
A"l- rfl8l 05 Af
jamzjHQ f 01 T 7-01 soX
'aiddY "Ii 'O'JHJ.
s3ayj.s iaa ann
Or 1lie llaiikrtipt Slcrcltuut.
BY C. MI NOT KKNUAI.L.
Kaymond Veifrd was considered, al- j
thotiti a ouny man, one ut our liuum-h- of my parents, I fol.-mnly p!elel my
ishuig itn.tvtii.iit.-. lie nui a wclcuitie j love ti one who ha, long sim-e, posscs.-eil
guest in our eo-calied highest circles ol j my heart's best affections I did not ask
taction, while uutny a calculating main- ! the weiplit of his money-bags, nor the
ma reatdeti him as ti very de.-uuoie son- j depth of his collers for those were matin-law
in prospective. Suddenly he was I 'ers which did not form one item of con
overwhtluted by pecuniary losses and cm- j sideration with me. I found him a gen
batrasfinent, allliongli hi.s eit-:sut maitsiou i th-man, and as such I gave my hand,
had to be sticiiJiceU, ihe.e was not a u'coi j ljilil I !ni convinced I am mistaken,
that remained unpaid, while some money j why fl'ould I desire to retract my words V
wic iuui, in th reiewai ol hi conduut, j 44 Clara, Jm are'an angel." said ll.ty
wa heard to Say he va exceedingly iion- i mond, covering her iiand with kis. s,
est, r a most uimiodeiate fool. touch
also was ti.e col:lluiull ut the world
while it faintly applauded his honesty, it
shut ail lai.iutiabic douia a'r;ml hitii A
few moi ths atici wards when a guet-t at j
his liuinbie resiuetiee, he osid to uue al
mot abruptly : "
j ' What think you ol human nature my
I friend i"
j 44 It is a philosophical enigma," I re
44 So it was to me, until I solved it,"
said he. 4 1 found it a strange compound,
a larger jtottion consists ot seitil.u.ss
i'oi ittanee : when the tiilding ot wealth
tovered my name, I. was jeuy,tjt alter by I
the very tiit.ii who now turn iheir backs !
upon me. 1 was iiattcred by ttie women,
w ho now if my name were mentioned in
their presence, would alket foigettuiness
ol having heitid it. Alter dinner we will
make some calls, duiing whit h you will
perceive auiuie iilustratiou of what 1 have
Accordingly aficr dinner we set out.
We fiipt entLiet! ilie c i.niing ro-iti 1 a
mcicUii!:?. to whom he in"tro.!iiced me as a
i triend. 1 soon learned that u:y itieinl in a sileitt lit of la.igi.'er, w hit h f.r hi::t
J was not held in the highest e.-timatk.si I was r:y unnsu.i! : and once an exclama
! from the cold formality with w hich we ! tio:i of 44 c:mit:d !" rsenned from his lii;?
j were received; we uiti iot even have the J
Icouttesv of cli.-itrs oiKicd n With m '
I ne aning smile, Raymond bade the int r-
I chant a 4,gutl ai'leriKMit," ami wc soon j
J found ourselves it) the street. j
i 44 This is iihisirativn number one," said j
j Raymond laughing.
I ' Is it .-ossible that you could ever have j
been intimately acipjainU-d with that j
m iti?"' I asked- I
44 That man has been reduced to the
extreini'y of being obligetl to Ix-g his din- ;
iters. 'linirt afier time I have thus ac- , 44 And I admire him," cooly replied
commodated him. I own loaned him her hnsbatid. 44 Several days since I of
money to cotnmrnce business, and you J fcrcd him tin the means to re-eomtnt nee
have just seen how graciously he has in- ! business, which he jtositivciy declined
j tertaitud tne and my f!"nd."
We next paused at the door of an ele-
gam mansion, wiiercm ivaymona nan oeen j
a frequent and honored guest. Jt was the j house has never Itoen sold, but he allowed
residence of a professional gentleman of J a friend to retain the same as the appa
large fortune, who still did Raymond the rout ow ner. The fact was that he was
j justice to regard bim on aH questions as .
j his friend, and to Host him as such. His j
lady had even professed greater friendship j
ior him titan t.er nusoaint, it not tor iter
own sake at least for Iter daughter's sake,
to whom rumor once rcjorted he w as en- j
gaged. Since Raymond's misfortune had j
ltecn whi-pered to the world she no longer
fn;Lc of him as a !ear friend, but endea- i
vored to persuade her husband 44 to rid 1
sue nouse oi mm, wuicu provoKeu ine i
calm reply :
j He is a gentleman, and a? such it is ,
tuy win mat you snouni enteriain mm
1 1 .i .i , . i
whenever he may honor our house with
On this account, I suppose, wc were
tolerated in the present instance, for the
i gentlemen were not at home. The lady ! cloudless years of la pj.iuess pass over
j received us rather cooly, which I was pre- ! their union. Raymond is very cautious
j pared to expect. Alter we were seated, ! in the selection of his friends although
I Raymond inquired for Miss Richards, the j their numlter i legion, while he and my
i daughter, to which the ladv replied with self stiil maintain the same opinion, that
, ... . .. ,
au PPari-'"4 f-'oug ot the shoulders, that
site was well, bat at present engaged.
' No, mamma
I nm not." said the !
boa,,,",ful ir as she ,i-,,tl' e,ltered tlte
jttoin. 4 I am hannv to meet an old
friend, who f am sure, is not the less
welcome for fteing unfortunate.
; The ,ov(,rsj ftr t ,w wcre , ,
1 , . f, . -.. ,
n(i met since Rav motttl s mishuiune. and
their meeting was now s heart-felt, that
I could not for a moment doubt the atf. c-
tion of either. I also saw the cloud that
rested upon th- brow of Mrs. Richards,
nor was I surprised to hear her say :
My daughter Is so pleasantly cnan-ed
gentlemen, that I trust mv prescn :e ii no
longer n quired," ai.d without ceremony
she lett tne room.
44 Clam," said Raymond, taking her
white hand, ,4 are all mv fo idest hooea
-o bo realized I Cao tbo daughter of a
j wealthy ii-nt Ionian condeseend to acknowl
ele Iter jtUeetion lor a oor bankrupt
I iiit'M liant f"
j The lair "ir! blushed and looked duubt-
inly at inc.
Do not fear to speak in his presence,"
paid Kayinond, 44 for lVntivillo, next to
yourself, is my yQf-l friend."
"Then liMen," site said, smiling sweet-
'v : 44 a few weeks since, by the consent
s;d this tivastire 1 value more than my ,
existence; lor in adversity as well as m
prosp rity it is still true to me."
"Miss Richard's," I sail, 44 you have
perplexed mc hen I entered the house
I thought I had solved the great problem
of Human Nature, and was going lo write
the 4 sum total' sehi.-hness ; but I must
recant human nature is not so bud after
After a happy conversation on the part
of the lovers, who in :1a ir earnestness
almost forgot my presence, we at length
left the hoii-'e.
4 Now," said Rnvmond,
tnJn,. " ''
44 No, mv fiiv'nd," I said, ' wc will
mttkc no more vi.-i:s this afternoon. The
last terminated loo nh asantlv to be marred j
j by a fresh picture of s lii.-Liicss."
Raymond did not ure the matter, and
we therefore returned to his house.
When Mr. Richards came home that
evening to tea, his wile and daughter
lound him in a mo;-t excellent humor:
somelliic had evidently occurred vvh'nhi
(irin iiiiii. v via ii-H'iiioi v j:e iijiiitivi
i.: r : v.. t... :.. i.
i i i
I am ylad, Mr. Richards, to fmd vou
-o hanpv," said his ladv, 4fnr I never was
in a wo: so humor. 'I hat Wilf.rd has
again called upon us, and Clara has again
honored him with a lung private conkr-
I have receivctl a note from him,"
said Mr. Richards,- 44 w hen-in he tI -.-i; es
me to sanction his union with our dauli-
IIo-.v prcfuming ! I declare I quite
detest him !
to-tlay I have learned the reason. lit his
note he also informs me that his fortune
has n'-v r bet n impanett. Jlis m:insion ;
envious of his wealth, and played the
bankrupt simply to test the ftiend.-hip of
his acquaintances, who have generally
actctt according to me i.-ismon ot the
Those who slighted him will suffer a just
mortification, of which my lady, you
must Itear vour part."
44 1 have never disliked him s man.
said Mrs Richanls, ctdoring with shame,
44 My daughter's welfare has only govei n-
ei mv- conoucr. rtne wno has expert-
encetl only tnthience, would make an ill
companion to poverty
I have acted as
a prudent mother
Readers, all comedies end with mar-
! riagp, so thcs the majority of tales; and
, in tins m-tance ours shad not be out of
the fashion. I have lived to see many
- . ...
: Human mature is not so bad alter ail.
CZ" Io a church a person entered
! a pew, and, believing he had pot a
' 1:00 I se:.t. unfoit.mate'.y sat Joaii
! upon the dress of a ady who hap-
j pened tt be rather highly criiatlinetl. In
; an instant he rose to his feet and begged
i,,.i. - o-ir.lon in il.r.c 1 . "Y.i-
tlte iiutv s paroon m inese wouis. let
' pardon, mom: but I'm fear'd I've broken
! 3',,,r unibrella." 4-Nothing -wrong," fcuid
I er A clergyman lately addressctl his
.female auditory as follows: 44 Re not
! pi"01"' that our blessed Lord paid your sex
the distinguished honor of appearing first
to a female alter the resurrection, for it
was only done that the glad tidings miiiht
' spread the sooner!" - Complimentary isn't
' g1- EhI
''lie .lltftupt to laKe Hie JLIle
of Ct'iteral JatUsu:t.
Now that the assassin has deprived the
nation of its Chief Magistrate, the follow
ing account of an attempt upon the life of
General Jackson, dining his second term,
will be found interesting. We extract it
from the first volume of Colonel Denton's
44 Thirty Years' View."
On Friday, th-3()(h of January, 183.,
the President, with some meihUrs of his
Cabinet, attended the funeral ceremonies
Warren 11. Davis, Esq , in the hall of the
House of Representatives, of which body
Mr. Davis had been a member from the
State of Sou. h Caioliua. The procession
had moved out with the ldv, and its
front had reached the foot of the broad
steps of the eastern rtico, when the
President, with Mr. Woodbury, Secretary
of I he Treasury, and Mr. Mahlou Dick
crson. Secretary ot the Navy, were issuing
from 1 he door of the great rotunda, which
opens uon the portico. At that ins. ant
a person' stopped ft 0111 the crowd into th.
little open space in front of the President,
leveled a pistol at him at the hst.tr.ee of
about eight kct, and attempted to fire. It
was a percussion lock, and the cap explo
ded, without firing the powder in the bar
rel. The explosion of the r ap was so
hind that many thought the pistol was
fired. 1 bean! it at the foot of the steps,
far from the place, and a grat crowd lc
i we n. Instantly the jm rson dropped the
pi-tol which had missed fire, took another
which he held ready cocked in the left
hand concealed by a cloak, leveled it, and
pulled the trigger. It was also a cni
sion lock, and the cap exploded without
liring the powder in the barrel. The
President instantly rushed upon hiui with
his uplifted cane : the man shrank bck,
Mr. Woodbury aimed a blow- at him;
Lieutenant G.iiuoy of the Navy ku- cked,
him down; he was seemed bvthebv
sinnders, who delivered him to the oificers
ot justice for judicial examination. T!:;
euui:itai:on took place before tit.' Chief
Justice of the "District, Mr. Cranch ; by
whom he was conimittoil ia default of
His irimc was ascertained to Rich
ard Lawrence, an Englishman !y birth,
and house painter by trad., at present out
of employment, melancholy an i irascible
The pistols were examined and found
to be well loaded, and th d afterward
without fail, carrying tht ir bullets iru -,
and driving them throu-h inch boards at
tf.vly feet distance, nor could any reason
le found for the two failures at the door
of the rotunda. On his examination th
prisoner seemed to be. at bis ease, as if
unco!ici"t!s of having done anything
wrong refusing to cross-examine the wit
nesses w ho testified against liitn, or to cive
any explanation of his conduct. The
idea of an unsound mind strongly im
pressed itself upon public opinion, the
Marshal of the District invited two of tlfc
most respectable physicians of the city
(Dr. Thomas Sewell) to visit him and ex
amine into his mental condition. They
did so, and the following is the report
which they made upon the case:
We omit the report of the physicians,
which is to the effect that Iiwrencc was
of a morbid, melancholy ilisjKtsitioa, who
had liceii induced to believe that the finan
cial condition of the country was owing
to General Jackson's veto of the bank and
his war on currency ; that if he was once
out of the way, no matter who might b
his successor, business would improve, and
money become plenty.
It is clearly to be seen, from this medi
cal examination of the man, thnt tliis at
tempted assassination of the President was
one of those cases of w hich history pre
sents many instances a diseased mind
acted upon by general outcry against a
public man. Lawrence was in the par
ticular condition to If. acted upon by what
he heard against General Jackson a
wotkinan out of employ mutt, needy, idle,
mentally morbid, and with reason enou:h
to argue regularly from false premises
lie heard the President accused of break
ing up the the labor of the couutiy ! and
believed it of making mouev scarce I and
he Itolieved it of producing distress! and
lulieved it of b.inj tyrant! and be
lieved it af being an obstacle to ail reliel!
ttnd believed t. And coming to a regular
con;-!us:oii from all these b -liefs, be at
tempted to do what he ltelieved the state
of things required him to do take the
life of the man whom he considered the
whole cause of his own and the general
calamity and the sr-!e obstacle to his own
attd the general happiness. I lalucination
of mind was evident: and the wretched
victim of a dteadful delusion was after
ward treated as insane, and never brought
to trial. Rut the circumstances made n
deep impression upon the public feeling,
and irresi stably carri-d many minds to lite ia- would return to re assert their soprv
b"lief i i s suiHM'mtendin.' Prov idence, maey ad pursue the work of it justice,
manifested in the extraordinary case of . Conscious of th infit milieu of terooera
t wo pistols in succession so well loaded. ' men?, which to a greater or less extent
so cooly handled, and which afterward In-set us all, have never felt or found that
were fired with such readiness, force and violence or pa --ion was ultimately pro
precision missing fire, each in its turn, : ductivc of hei-ifa-ent rr s i'.!s. It is "ratify
when leveled at th- distance of eight feet ing t. perceive that vour observation
at the President's heart, j Iviefcr than mine, has led your mind? to
A Mob "Calus" Upon- Iltvi
Spkkch. Letter to the Manchester Union'.
I allude to a call made on General
Pierce, Saturday night. The Patr.U of
to-dty contains an account of it. m!so ilia
ri - ,. , . , : .:
Generals refuse, winch I enclose. 1 be
l'atriftt says :
. , ... 'toe iu.tfitie-:aiioii "i yiair approval ti? rav
At about 0 o cktck this mob ' , 1 -o , , -
, - .- S . , nn.l,lr.rs; and vvul not detain vou in this
numbering then from 200 to 40'l anne-ir- . t . 11 1
, , . , , . . , ' ''Pt'41 1 storm longer than to add mv best wishes
e I a Hint the tioor t f the resi.l.-r.ee of Gen e . . it 1.- , . - ,- 1 .
.,. , 1 1 , .. s h,r vou ail, and lor what, individually ana
1 n-rce and surprised nun !v vociicrous it" . 1 1 . t 1 1 1
,, . "-ou e,.rectnelv, we ought t- hold most dar
cabs. iiimie'liafely tFie tl.Hir was thrown ' .,", 11 . 1
, - , . , L. , ... , our country our w hole country. Good
open, and in the blaze of the entry light r. 1 ,
. , - r.eiii.
the ex-1 resident apjH'arctl upon the slep.s , .
an;l add.essed the a.-seitil-htge, the leniai ks Ti'-i- G i:v-.. ok tuk Hklovkd. How
which follow. It is due to the crowd to ! pleasant i the pt to us where rests the
say that the moment our distinguished ' remains of a dear friend or relative in
fdlovv-c-itszen appeared and uttered one or - wbo?e cuty we once took fo much d
two sentences w ith the excejtioti of ocoa- ; ; I'bt. The mother loves often there to
siona! remarks, such as 44 that's so," and : retire, and while .- raiding h:-Mde the grave
4 that's gt.ti,"' 44 that's true," absolute!"' 'il'r b -1 ved child, to call to mind the
quiet and sii-nce prevailed while he was ceu-.-s of by-gone days when the loved
speaking. When he uttered his 44 good i "'N n"4V rrp-whig in si!." nee in tlte grave,
night" they responded with a hearly "'ii'''! up-n her and called her by the cn-44go-l
night" and three cheers for lie- j deuiug name of mother. The father
General, and retired as qu'ntly as though j spt uds liuv.- in hx.k'n.g h i. k to he time
there had been no scene of excitement in i vl .be kmw his pro r.i.-iug s,n, whom
the day. This, at least, was creditable,
SPKECII OK GF.S. riEKCH.
Fr;i.i.ovv-'l'ovyssMKS : I come to ascer
tain the motives of this call. What is
Some person in the crowd replied
44 We wish to he-itr some words tion. vou
on this sad occa.-ioti
I w ish 1 could address vou words ,f
solace. Rut that can hardly be done, j '' i'r. "
the magnitude of the calamity, in all as- j Oiv!s muft think little and talk Ie?5,
poets, is overwhelming. If your hearts a-e i t!l matriniony. If they will lok rtfon
oppressed by events more calculated to :aarriage as the h-ugbt of worldly aspira-a-.v.ikcn
profound sorrow and regret than j '"'"i s the gran 1 source of earthly happi
ny whieh have hitherto occurred in our 1 4! tell them of a better way to
history, mine mingles its deq0st regrets j rcxdi that goal than by frequent discasr
i.nd son ows wit it yours. j si.ais of the theme. Lei thein seem, by
It is to le hoHll that the great wicked- j assiduously cultivating the graces of life,
ness and atrocity was eor lined, morally i by attentions to the needs, tastes and hap
and actually, to t!te heals an I hearts of i piness of th- ir associates, to forget their
but two individuals of all those w ho still ' nvn l-ersona'.ii v. f-t them cultivate
survive on this continent; and that they ; cheerfulness, physical health, industry
may speedily, and in oU-dicuce to law J "'l the Cluisti.in graces sr;nging from
mf-t the punishment due to their unpar- : consct-ntious ik-votio-i to duty, and they
alleled crimes. It is well that you it i j ?li:e t bcme tite objects of that
well that I well that all men worthy to i 1 i-1 r.dmiratior. which recommends them
Ik? called citizens of the United States, :'"1 motiters.
make n.anifest, in all suitable forms, the i 77; "r'T
emotions incident to the bereavement and I ,A IjON U a-K. Ienry Ileynemsn,
distress which have been brought to the u l,,' at,,!,e eonmuwement of the reliell
hearths and homes of the most conspicu- I !OM' m!,,;e, " v,,w '!,:,t wUn our arn:ies
ous families of the Republic. I give thetrvj n,Pf m0' Rc!unor,d he would walk the
mv warm, outgushing sympathy, as I am whvl" ,,,,!4!UU'e ,r":n lVj?u'n to asliing
suVe all ,era.s vvithiulhe hearing of mv ! ,,,M' ,,l,'!,:i,r7 a" A,wr,c::n firt w
voice must do. ' 1 "!a,t " 1,1S loi1?,l'7 pfdestrian tour, on
Ih.t roo1 inrf onl t..
most painful mimories. lV. ause-, as citi-
zens oledient to law, revering the Consti-
tutit,,,, hohlmg last to the Union, thank- A H ( tfm! horln2 in l,anbory
tut f..r the periotl of h.story which sue- j (ll u,n sit ft roat-great-grartdmother,
eeeded the revolution 1.1 so many years of j Mr, I(Vne T.iv,lirt ,K.itl in hr.r , a
,K.acelul growth and prosjH-rity, and ov- j ?r;in(K.illKn :i gn-ai-grat dchild, and a
i..g with lite devotion of true and faithful j ereat-greal-grandehiJd, in all, five cenera
chil.lr. it, all that U-longs to tne advance- J ,ions! ' Th;U ;s ,)ut often -mcnt
and glory of the nation, we can j , . , , ,
never forget or cease to deplore the great An IrM):v.:nt wearin the
crime and deop stam. t.onc!llJcd:
1 ft ZrnU,n 0,Wvd "CrC 19 j "The only o.v of my children who shows
your flag . J , me .(ny rpaj j:. af; .,.-, ;s m.. young-
It is not necessary for ra-i to show xny j son, Lnnv, f"T he never strikes m
tlevolion for the Stars and Stripes by any , i- 1 "
. , , ., . . . , . 1 when 1 ut d tvvn.
special cxbihitioii or inxin the demand t j mtm
any man r hotly of m-n. My aneestetrs ' 3- Rrownkiw, the Goveivr of Ten-
foliovvetl it thn.-ogh t!ie revolution one of
them at least never having seen his moth
er's roof from the beginning to -the close
of that protracted struggle. My brothers
followed it in the war of 1S12 ; and I left
! my family, in the spring of 1817, among
vou, to follow its fortunes and maintain
it cpon a foreign soil.
Rut thi you all know. IT the per'utd
timing which I hue served our Stat.Vun-I
country in various situations commencing
more than thirty-live years ago, have left
the question of my devotion to the flag,
tl.e Constitution, and the Union in doubt,
it is-to late now to remove it, by any such
exhibition as the inquiry suggests. Re-
Sides, to remove sue
h doub's t!m minds
1 . .
where they may have tecii cultivated by .
a spirii of domination and pa.lisan rancor, J
:r....t. .. .I.t.wr un rtossible. Wenlid be of!
n. consequence to you, and it is certainly
of none to me The uvalicious qucilca-
.1... . t . :
j with 1h.1t despatch romes news tj warrant
the cheering hor-e that in spite of the knife
of the assassin, the life and intellect of the
Secretary of State may through Provi
dt nee, he spared to us in this appa'iing
i 1 inan-v vou ior me sneni attention witu
w hich vou have likened to me, and for
I thank vo;j for the silent attention with
"iwie knew but to love, was the y y of his
iuirt ail t!i o j ;ct ! tus gn-atest
c::re and solicitude. The husband and
wife are come to meditate and mMim over
the loss of a departed companion, all from
the nearest relative to the warm -hearted
and sorrow-si 1 icken friend here resort to
; meddate on th hapj.y seasons of th past;
' -rwar. t toe future, when they too
; shall be lal-lboaide those w!:;in thev love
! s Mtii theui enter another state of
f'l".it) Ilfj;, ai Olg.M O ClOCK, a. Ul
' I I,-. .... l.. . . . .. .1 i... f I
iiuii. tne- sn-j-s n 11, e niitie IJOUSO.
J;;ifl been presented to
! ,um b-v Iil-Vlr
j ne-see, is out in a letter, requesting the
coloreil j eo 'e 44 not to treat the whites
rir 1 ly or to speak h.ir-hly to them."
SamlKi is a top o the ile i: Tennessee
jy You q-iarrel with your wife, my
friend, an l why ? do you not think and
w ish alike f"
(i d knows we tlo !" said pooi Cuu
die ; each of !? wants tn le master."
O- A person in pubec company, ar-eu-i:ig
ti.. I ish ration of !cii.p the n.cst
uimolished in th worid, was miM'y nr.
sv.ervd by an Irishman. It ought to be
otherwise, for the Itish met w-.th hurd
rubs enou-h to polish anv nation uptn
; ?' Hereafter nil o:,r cinsare to tar.
"vie rutU la G-'J we trutl.
1 me same co!!ciui"ii. nai a priceless
j commentary u;on this general thought, U
j the final reported conversation between
! the late President and his Cabinet; and