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a t VTs RTISING:
rLTl.tuJIII VCCHkl ULh.UUMMiJ
PUBLISHED EVSRY THURSDAY BY
A. C. TnoMPSOX, Prop'p.
O.tcl EAS. Im Advance....... $1 SO
If paid :iter .-is months, 2 00
do. after ihe rtar expires, ..... . 2 50
e alOTC tcVni wiil be strictly adhered to, ?n (
At the Marshall County Democrat Job Office,
a neat and cheap work can be done as at any ,
Printing esublihment in Northern Indiana.
Having gxx' Card Prew, such work can be
done on rery short notice and on reasonable terms.
Call and see" our samples of work.
eORBf .. .J. G. ossoaNK
A mm mm W -W-N Ih hS' A- I-- VV
OFFICE IX BANK BUILDING,
J. D. CLARK, - - - - Proprietor,
KVOX.STARK CO. IND.,
II is refitted the game, and iß now prepared to ive
$atijfacuontoII tl ose who may give kim a call.
Perions v'm'ting Knox c 11 and see for yourselves.
W. C Edwards)
Capt. O. Baily,5 "
- - Propiietora
J. J. VIXALL,
HOMEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN. Particular
attention paid to ONstetric Fractice. rr.d
Chronic diseas of Women, and diseases of Child
ren. OiSce orer C. Palmer's store, corner Michi
jr n and Laporte streets, where he caji be consulted
at all hour?. l-3tf.
IUI II! Tl STATE DI IHR
DRASCH AT PLYMOUTH, I SD.
E. S. ORGAN, Pns- II. AR LY, Cashier
EASTERN EXCHANGE, Drafts f C ncic
nati and Chicago, Gold and Silver, Uocur
reut Muney and Lund Warrants
BOUGHT AND SOLD.
IT" Deposits Recei red and oney Loaned.
0Echanie on Europe bought and s old.
D Attention ;;iveu M ColUction. and
General Bankin Business Transacted
June 23, 31
m m j jruxaja.v
n-a jm. t m I . T "T"i
KNOX. STARKE COUNTY.. IND.
Will p-aetice in the ereral counties of this Judi-!
iat circuit, and attend piN.mpfly to the payment
of Taxes, and cellecuon of Claims. 11 yl
no I T PUMSJiTnC
UKi Ji Is unnLwIuiSOj
From " DE5.l-txxa.o3r o
Will practice Mi'dieinp.SnrjrerT avdOb etrkks.
Perminentlr Wate i 'i Tyr.er City. M irpan
O.IsvliaiM. Oi!i-' 'off south of Mr. J. C.
CuVim in .t UisclV v . ; .
Oct. 27-1 1 tf-
JT, VT, BENNETT, M, U,?
OFFERS his profeioTi vi service to the citi-
zens of Marshall county.
Office at his rei lencs. thir l door northof the
Fwarda Hou.e, Plymouth, Ind.
H. 1. DICKSON c
II- B DICKSON" Ä
of very description, a. so, i
Stcvcr, i rieet-Ironard Copper "vire
c. n. r.ccTK A.c. c. i ox
DCClC ß PÄPRfUJ
nttvt r urtrnunj
AtT 4i ti(l4X8 c. 4 i ä, 4 ,
Plvmouth. Marshall County, Ind..
Tractlcs in Marshall and adjoining
B.bcoct Co.. Fueln-, Do l?e k Co., I Y.
Cooler, Farwetl t Co., Gould fc Br. Ch?c;irr4
Iudon & Co . Philad., GrafT, Bennett & Co., ft.
Hon. A. L. Oaborn, Circ't. Jude, Larorte,
tl. CORSI.f. M. A. O. rGK )
co ii nix ä Packard!
Attorneys and founsellors at .Lfr.
Western Coltertion iscnts.
AncrKtKiAs, Box ten-, 1 co., N Y City;
Joh Livixcrrox, "
Towx, Smith 4 Siiex.dk, Detroit, .Mich.;
St.cok, Ur.xDxi 4 co, Toledo, Ohio;
M II Nortox k o, Chicago, III;
Hon C A Stct Tecnmh, Mich; r
Hon Thos S Staxheld, South Bend, Ind
" i" ami m J
4MtSUliWf C CLOIliPiUir
lAPITAL, $5-'m.0O0: surpln 20P,U2 23; U
set Januarv 1, 1S)9, 793,032 2J. Ineorr
ate.; 1810. II "IIcxtingtox, Prefident; T C t
a, Secretary; D Alexander, General ajrent
c West,Columh. Ohi. Policies issued bv j
HORACE CORBIN, Ajrent, j
3-l0!v Plymouth, lud.
: r j
or .Etra ojf Hartford, C:ish A?setts, $1700,04
a. i.vi ni
Marine and Are Insurance Comnanrj
.f Poor-- 111., Cash Aasetts $.300 .Olli
folwJcü issueu i towesipotuic ra.e.. jirc9
n Ifc?ort treefc Plymouth. Ind.
J. H. CASE,
I iff t l l . .i i . j
Vtu tiling store, near ins ucmovrat i-ruit;
... . v T . .-
ifice. on Michi-an street, where he will
ir ttipi "ntion ail "Inns e:iti u.-tcu to him ti
oilection, r as Jn-uke Ol tne peace or n hi:j
.rc'Tir!s. V M.i? .ve.,TnmTt attended ti
PiT.-av.tih, I.vi . .,-.:. 9. Ii;-I2 f.
WHN WILL WONDERS CEASE!
)vJ..HAKT.MAN & COJ
Hare started a new
?;Mld'Slioptwo'door? north nf
J Crownlce's store, on the Ea4
(where they intend keepisp: on
hand, Saddles and Harness of all
) kinds, and will eil as cheap at
the cheapest, uaii ana exam
ine their stock and work. All
riirinj dm? inerdcr and cnihTt notice, lit
Jj. X 1
A Christmas Hymn.
BT THE LATE OBE8T T. COX&AD.
From &m Uupublished MS.
.Where, where is he? Tims spake the sages
Who sought their Savior from afar;
The Kins the God the Rock of ages,
Who hither led u.- with his star?
Where is the Kiug? But, star-forsaken,
They searched the palace hall in rain;
That Star of Hope it light was breaking
O'er a low hut on Bethlehem's plain. -
They w rejoiced and knelt before him;
And was it strange that thus they bowed?
When God's own Star was beaming o'er him,
And angel anthems hy mn'd aloud ?
To God be Glory!" Spirit voices,
In Heaven attitude' now thrill the the earth;
"And peace to man;" tnua Heaven rejoices
Over the Man-God's humble birth.
Joy! For our orb's eclipse is over!
Joy! Earth grow? green in Heaven's own breath
With Faith around, and love above her,
Hope to the hopeless bliss to death!
Joy! Joy! With ungles voices ringing
Over the earth, can earth be dead?
Let praise, and prayer, aud joy, upbringing
From a wwrid saved, the glory spread!
Joy? For the faithul shall not perish!
Christ lives to save, died to atone;
But let this truth each bosom cherish:
He saves the pure in heart alone!
Perilous Adventures on the
PlainsA Young Hoosier's
The Lnftyette Journal publishes a leng-
! tli v letter from Georo Winter, of tliat ci
ty addressed to the father, from Carson
Valley, on tho 20th of September, giving
!an a'count of the privations lie had en
I countered sind the iminent dangers he had
! escaped, while on his way over the plains
't California,. Wc make an interesting
I va captuie J tmce by the Dior In
dians, on the II urn bolt River, and once by
the Goose Creek Indians. I escaped from
Li . i .1 r
men enca tnrsun tno interiereiice ol a
j white man. v he i living . among them
supposed tj be a mormon but was not
; go ,m.k ,,)e - lllvj roCtive(J a
t J . . , ... ?
; severe cu: wi;!i a knife, two niches long.
m 'elt rt'n:'t- It was not a fair blow.
Lr woukl most nn;b:ib!v havi nn.vcd fninl.
j J lie liiiliaii ivbo s abbed me almost Io
his lif,! liliew niv r-'Volv
r and hol him
in the hack o, th, hu
and proparfd to
shoot kim a-:;tiii. but discovered other In
diar.s lear 1 was afraid of being caught
again, so run as fast as I could to escape
them. In retreating for sa;etv. I ran into
; wuous ami.isi ai;ou;er oaiiu 01 Indians,
i wuo w?re in the act of stripping the body
: v( a wj-,ite raan wno - t e(
Ore bloody de W of an Indian tore off hi.
I . t. ti. . r . i. .
.1..', .1- .1 1 l r v
caip. me uniortunaie man oe:on"-eu to
. . . . . .
;our tral" by name I hom-is Harding, from
(Oi i. In my surprise and alarm. I gaw
a m.s: u K-rnal yell, which brought a bdv
of our men from the other si ! of the cwk.
;'i'ii:h 8AT ,r"m horrible fate. The
il"'" wJ-r ""rpnsed, and did not seem
;t know how to act.
j But a sad an J b!o dy strife ensued. Our
PartJ killed rive Indians on tho spot and
tuok twent pr;soner,t eewn of whom es.
capeu during tne nigtit. Hie remaining
(nine were hung on the following morning.
Um:. j.A -i- ?
iota uvne uv jiMcinij uie inngnes oi
the wagons together and lying a rope at
the apex. The Indians were made to
stand upon a horse, the rope was adjusted
around the ncck9, the horse wa then
driven from under tl. gallows, and each
one was thus landed iato eternity. It was
a sad scene, but one of tenible necessity
for self-preservation. One of them proved
tf be a white man, evidently a mormon.
He was stripped the iron end-rri'es of
1 - i. , - ...
ue i;jns were useu to wmp mm until
he was nearly dead; they were then heat
ed .red -hot and pushed into his flesh.
Oh! it was horrible and revolting; yet I,
with many others, stood and saw him suf
fer. They burned him so that at last he
did not seem to care any more for it than
the mere prick of a pin. At first he curs
ed and swoie that his friends (the Indians)
would have reveng for this. TheT then
fnunghim. and tied tho knot m si
is to prolong his suffering. He
hung him. and tied tho knot in such a war
cut down and taken to the willows. He
was watched by men secreted in the bush
es; in a short time some "Indians came
sneaking up to take the wounded man a-
way. He seemed to revive through some
thing that was administered to him. He
revived sufficiently to relafe in the Indians
his sufferings. In their effort to run the
wounded man off. the partj sprang up from
their ambush and shot the wounded man
dead and wounded ano'her Indian. Th
next night the Indians slipped into our
! camp and killed two men br the name of
nerson. rom Indiana
They were broth-
! ers, and once livd in Lafayette.
dian was caught and was Dut through the
tortares the next kay.
iXTlRPATrXG TniSTLES FROM
r . .
xaxds. a corresdonaent oi the
mmm vvuiiuvilllll L'll lX00 .I I
, -T . ,
Ff'Hl- smarhs inat mere nave appearea
iew inmgs more exirtoroinarv in ine nis-
tory of farming knowledge ' than' the rre-
i verse tenacity with which prejudice has so
iprefeired the w-yihe to the roller it. kep
i ing down The thistles In the North Rid
! ing of Yorkshire a far back as forty years
ago, the roller was an improved instrument
for .destroying thistles in pasture grounds;!
rr . ,
and most effective was it found to be the
bruise and crush of the lop of the plän ex
tending its mortification to the root. No
doubt th scythe makes a 'lean sweep; so
does a surgeon when he cats a leg oft; but
let a crushed leg remain to the "body, and
the undertake will assuredly have employment.
win AIL ä L II av nn
! II I I I I ) I I I I I I I l I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I III I 1 I l ' I I 1VN I I I I I I "S. I II I II 1 II II II IIIIII II IIS! II
PLY1NIOUTH, INDIANA, TUllSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1860.
The Fruits of Jealousy.
From the Albany Standard.
A few evening since a man named
Phillipi, on returning to his residence in
this city, saw. through the window of his
house, a man in toe embiace of his own
wife, fondly caressing and kissing her.
He looked and locked again, to make sure
that wh3t he saw was no delusion, but re
ality. Still did his wife and the man con
tinue their expression of delight and grati
tiication toward each other. The brain of
Phillips became, maddened at the sight.
He rushed, to the wood-shed, and arming
himself with an ae sailed into the room
where the pair were. Without stopping to
look, think or speak, he made an onslaught
on both. As he raised the axe it 6truek
the stove-pipe, which fell upon a cradle in
which whs an infant, narrowly escaped
death. Wife and man we: -3 both knocked
down. Mr. Phillips revenged himself,
especially en the man, whom he knocked
and kieked abouUunmercifully. The poor
woman undertook to fave he man. This
step exasperated Phillip?, who turned upon
her and did that which he never had occa
sion to do before abuse and maltreat her.
While lie was doing this, the young stan
ger saw the door open, picked himself up
and made off, and that is the last that has
bee:; seen of h'm. After going on terribly
for some five or ten minutes, Phillips sat
down and wept like a child. His wife
still lay on the floor in a helpless condition.
He raised her up and endeavored to soothe
her pain!. As soon as she had recovered,
she informed him that the yonng man he
had so attacked and abused was his long
absent sen, who had just returned from
California, where he had been since 1848.
The wife was so badly injured by tho arsult
of her husband that she fell into a delirous
state, and her friends have been obliged to
send her to tho Asylum, as sho was fast
From the Fniladelplua Ledger.
Coronei Ferner, on Saturday aftern3on,
heM an inquest on the body of Elizabeth,
wife of John Douglas, tailor, who d:ed at
Xo. 214 Quincy street. The testimony
showed that the deceased was married to
John Douglass in Ireland, about nine years
ago, and that they have been in this coun
try severel year3. That some months ago
he became acquainted with Cathaiine Hart,
a tailoiess, and that he left his wife and
went to live with her in Campen. Subse
quently he returned to Ins wile and they
lived hapnv lor ; umr. rive
he took rooms fr hitruelf and
Hart at No 241 Quince street.
viii,rd her md wi ere they were supposed
to b m.iu and wife:. Oil Satnrdav night
week he v-ni io the house between II and
1 2 cl'ock. an 1 not been there kn-' be
fore a kno. k was heard at the door. It
was opened by Ca hai ine Hart, when, to
hersurp'iso. Mrs. Douglass rushed in in
a state of excitement bordering vqon fren
zy, and asked where her husband was,
saying that she had seen him enter. In
the confussion that ensuei the light was
evtitiguisnd. and some minutes elnpsed be
loie i. could be ie!i:. Mrs. Douglass then
mad. towards lu-r hiil iii !. and he was
ohlijvd ui Isold her to pivveiit h'-r fnm do
i'ig vi .Ikim-h. In i he niean'inu Catharine
Hart left the room and did not leturn.
While John Douglass was holding his wife,
she fell front his arms to iho floor and sus
tained some injury. Typhus fever fol
lowed, and she gradually sank, dying on
Tuesday nignt. The testimony showed
that every attention was paid to her in the
house, and tlut Catherine Hart assisted in
nutting her. The jury rendered a verdict
that the death of Elizabeth Douglass was
caused by typhus fever, brought on by
mental excitement, tue effect of jealousy.
From the Troy Times.
An odd incident happened at a church
in West Troy, Sunday evening. Itappears
that a very respectable lady member thereo
was sadly troubled . with jealousy of her
husband, and that a sister member of the
church had been made the object of her
suspicions. On the evening in question
her feelings 'blind over' in tho form of a
public prayer, vehemently expressed, and
evidently intonder for other than Divine
ears. The, substance of the petition was,
that mercy might be extended to the vile
woman who was leading away the heart of
a weak man, and return her to the way of
integiuy. Hie prayer evidently stiuek
somewhere around.' Before it was half
finished a lady 'flopped over, in an adjacent
seat in an evident state of faint. The ex
citement having subsided and the lady be
ing restored to sensibility, she explained
her exeite:rent by saying that, knowing of
the jealousy of the sister, she considered
the petition especially directed to her.
Nationally enough, the strange affair is the
subject of ruch comment and of many di
vided opinions. It is said that the fact
will be examined by a church council.
Phenomenon. Tho Roches
ter Citon gives the following singular
phenomenon: "We hear from the towns
of Victor, Bloomfield, and Mendon that
on monday morning tho fields were scat
tered over with snow balls of a peculiar
appea:ance, which attracted general atten
tion. These balis varied in size from six
to eighteen inches in diameter, and, though
spherical, were elongated or Union-shaped.
Every one of these balls was perforated
longitudinally; jhe largest having- holes
mi tlkiM it to enable a man to insert his
arm. Where ever one f these balls was
could st'n the prints ol its rolling in
tii- snow, it i presumed, of course, that
tins rolling process was preformed by the
wind; the snow being moist on Sunday
evening and growing hard towa;d he fol-
lowing morning. We do not recollect no
t!.in. Aimtliln,. Ill-n iK,. n Ka
ticin anvthinir like this phenomenon be
fore, yet it may be no uncomon occur
rence." ..: A down cast editor says he has seen the
contrivance our lawyers-use when they"
warm up the subject.' He says it was a
glass concern, and held about a pit.
Why the Yjliig' Party wasj
Under the lead Webster and Clay the
old whig party .3 a national party.
They were firm" f( -ads of the Constitution
and Union; they yspected the compromi
ses of the Constiif iion, and were willing
that the South s.1,m Id enjoy thier equal
privileges, secure by them. Seeing this
the leaders of tbe't-oHrton wing withdrew,
and held up i.',rs own candidates for
President andotl' "station. W. ig nation
ality led the abo'in leaders to building
up a new party, bun tr.ey.caii tepubii-
can. Willi enojg . loonuonism in us piai-
forru and acts to - pe mlo its ranks the ab
olitionits; and sli .'ige to tell, very manly
whigs. by the new party name, and spe
cious promises, ere sadly delubed. Web
ster and Clay, string the political trap,
refused to join thv ubolitinoized republican
party, and cast tlr influence on the side
of the democratic party as the only nation
al party. The relatives and warm friends
of thes eminent Rtate men act with the
democratic party.' Webster and Clay's
predictions have been verified, and the
evils of abolitionism which have befallen
countrv in setting the North against the
South; in causing 'sectional jealousies; in
causinrr John Browns assault en a suter
State, and other like moves which weakens
the bonds of Unioas. are opening the eyes
of many duped whigs4 and showing them
that thev are in the "wronfr lot.' Since
the new party, under the lead of Garison,
Phillips, Greeley, t Co., have, by thier
sayings and doing?, earned the name of
black-republicans,, they have grossly If
belled Washington, Webster, and Clay.
Some of the best whigs in every State have,
confrmahly to thier national principles,
joined the democratic party, and- recent
alarming events are dnily increasing that
number. On the question of Uuion or
disunion, which is the rallying point, the
true whiirs will be found in the national
ranks. "So mote, it b."
An Abolitionist sees Virginia
and changeshis Sentiments.
Mr. Joshua Coppic a quaker gentleman
of Duller township in this County has al
ways been a warni abolitionist. He is an
ar.'ys of Edward Coppic and went on to
Virginia for the purpose of bringing home
the remains of his nephew for interment.
On his way home ho was detained at Well
ville for a couple of hours and there had
a conversation uith Mr. D. T. Lawsou,
in which he said: ! cornehome a conver
ted man. The Vitginims are as kind
hearted and christian a people as I ever
wa among. Our anti slavery agitation at
the North i all wrong I am satisfied it
has pui back the cnuse of the slave, and
I am g jing home to do what I can to put
it down, and I hope the will do tha same.
I am satisfied all Virginia wants is chris
tian treatment and at ihe proper time she
will do more for the slave than wo ever
can." Mr. Coppic never before had open
ed iiis eyes to the disastrous consequen
ces of Northen fanaticism, but now hav
ing learned them, 'like an honest man. he
will endeavor to u: down agitaion. There
are a gr.-at many people of the same class
and when they g"t fairly to understand
where they are drifting, they will cnt loose
from the rampant abolitionist, and set to
work to create a tone of healthy conser
vatism. Thus is Life. if we diu to-day the sun
will shir 3 as rightly and the birds sing as
sweetlly to morrow. Business will not
bo snsponde I a moment, and the great
mass will not bestow a thought upon our
memories. Is he dead? will be the solemn
inquiry of the few as they pass to their
work. But no one will miss us except our
immediate connections, and in a short time
they will forget us, and laugh as merrily
as when we sat beside them. Thus shall
we all, now active in life, pass away.
Our children crowd close behind us, and
they will soon be gone. In a few years
not a living being can say I remember
him.' We lived in another age, and did
business with those ' who slumber in the
tomb. Thus is life. How rapidly it pas
Dancixcin Switzerland. Dancing is
not permitted in the Canton of Zurich,
Switerland, unless by special permission
of the goverment; and this is almost always
refused. In order that the pleasure of a
dance may be enjoyd without incurring
the penalties, a certain unmber of persons
must subscribe a paper declaratory of thier
intention. This is handed to the Council;
and if the conservation of public morals in
the Canton of Zurich think te dance may
be allowed, and the republic preserved in
purity notwithstanding, permission is acor
Courtship is a "good thing; when suc
cessful!; but here "she in whom your
ou! delighteht, teHetli you to evacuate the
premises; in short to "dry up; that you
can never expect to "come in; it is not
such a very "gKd thing" It makes a fel
low feel like selling himself for two cents,
and trusting Lazarus or some other poor
üSrA little ragged urchin, begging in
the city the other day, was asked by a
lady who had rilled his basket, if his par
ents were living? Only dad, mam, said
the bey. Then you have enough in your
basket now to-tocd the family for some,'
time said the lady. Oh, no, I haven't ne-
i ither said the lad, 'for dad and me keens
five boarders; he does the house-work
and I does the marketing.'
Chewing Gum. At Watertown, N. Y.,
they have a manufactory of ; chewing gum
whore, with in the last 6ix months, were
manufactured and sold over 35,000 boxes
each box containing 500 stick or rolls
making a total ot 7,000,000 tolls. Allow
ing four chews to a roll, which is a fair es
timate, this would give a chew each to 28,
000,000 of people.
Tha following article we clip from the
last number of the "Printer,", and recom
mend its rersuai to our readers. It gives a
tjraphio description of the 'hard up' con
dition into which local editor are sometimes
placed, andjia at the same time nearly as
well written as .roe s 'Karen, the style
admirably delineates the desperate exertions
sometimes made by a 'local to hurt up
something interesting to. his readers; and
if any one cannot forgive' us when the !
'local column' is not filled with terms, after
reading this we pity him or her who is so
Once in August, wet and dreary, sat
this winter, weak and weary, pondering
o'er a memorandum book of items used be
fore book ofssrawling head-notes, rather
items, taking days to gather them in ho
and sultry weather, (usiug up much
time and leather) pondered we these items
o'er. While we counted them, slowly rock
ing, (through our mind queer ideas flock
ing come to a quick and nervous knocking
knockingat the 6anctum door. Sure that
must be Jinks,' we muttered 'Jinks that's
knocking at our door, Jinks, the everlast
Ah, well do we remind us, iu the walls
which then, confined us, ihe 'exchanges'
lay behind us, and before us, and around
us, all scattered o'er the floor. Thought
we 'Jinks wants to borrow some newspapers
till to-morrow, and 'twill be a relief Irom
sorrow to get Jints, the bore, by openin;
wide the door.' Still the visitor kept
knocking knocking louder than before.
And the scattered piles of papers cut
some rather curnous capers, being lilted
by the breezes coming through another
door; and we wished (the wish was evil,
f. - AaA i L;;n ,v,
IUI villi uvtmiu .w-jo v.l. ii i u. wnma
f ti,, a i ii mb lU.,,,..'
there to find his level Jinks.the nerve un
........ -F-- J -
Bracing up our patience firmer, then
without an other murmur. 'Mr. Jinks,'
said we, 'your pardon, your forgiven 3ss we
implore. But the fact is we were reading
of some curious proceeding, and thus it
was, unheeding your lond knocking there
before ' Here wc opened wide the door.
But pliancy, now, our pheelinks for it
wasn't Jinks, the bore Jinks, nameles?
But the form that stood before us, caus
ed a trembling to come o'er us, and mem
'ry quickly bore us back again to days of
yore days when " items" where in plenty
and where'er this writer went ho picke;
up interesting items by the score. Two
the form of onr"devil,,in attitude uncivil
and he thrust his head within the open door
with"The foreman's outo, copy! sir and
says he wants some more!" Yes, like Alex
ander, wanted more!u
about till nearly deadho had smntered
tnrougn tne city tin his uei were very
sore walked through tho street called
Dauphin, and the by-ways running off into
the portions of the city both public and ob
scure; had examined store and cellar, and
had questioned evrey" feller" whom ho met
from door to-dour, if anything was stirring
any accident occurring not published
heretofore; nnd had met with no success;
be would rather kinder guess he felt a little
wicked at the ugly lktle bore, with his
message from the foreman that he wanted
'Now it's time you were deparating, you
scampi' cried we, upstarting, 'get you
back into the office office where you were
before, or the words that you have spoken
will get your bines all broken,' (and he
seized a cudgel, broken, that was lying on
the floor) 'take your hands out of your
pockets, and leave tho banctum door; tell
the foreman there's no copy.you little, bor
Quoth our devil, 'send him more.'
And bur devil, never sitting, still is flit
ting, still 13 flitting back and forth upon the
landing just outside our sanctum door.
Tears down his cheeks are streaming
strange light from his eyes is beaming
and his voice is heard, still screaming.
Sir, the foreman wants some morel' And
our soul, pierced with that screaming, is
awakened from its dreaming,' and has lost
the peaceful feeling had before; for the fun
ny will come o'er us, that each readers
face before us, bears the horrid words
we want a little morel' Words, on their
foreheads glaring 'your 'funny' column
needs a little more.'
Mr. Seward's Complicity.
Whoever else may or may not have been
privy to Brown's designs lipon the regions
about Harper's Ferry, it is certain that
Wm. II. Sewards was privy to them. The
black republican prints have undertaken
to explain away the force of Col. Forbe'
statement in that respect, which the New
York Journal of Commerce meets as fol
lows: "If Mr Seward's friends wants more
light on this subject; if they waut a clearer
statement than Col. Forbes has furnished
in his published letters, let them rail on
that gentleman for all the facts. Forbes
is no myth, but real flesh and blood; and
they can learn from him quite as much as
they will care to know. AmoDg others
things they can learn from his oxen lips,
o tee have done, the facts which we have
stated, viz: that he did tell Seward fully
about Brown's proposition to make an at
tack upon Harper's Ferry."
TheJournal adds that Mr. Seward' dared
not deny, over his name, that he know of
How to Cure Prize Fighting.
Prize fighting is decidedly unpopular in
Mobile. Recently, one Birmingham sent
Luby a challenge to fight htm a Liverpool
fight in a fourteen foot ring. The Police
got information of the affair, arrested the
parties, and took .them before Mayor
Withers, who put it at the option cf the
sender of the challenge to pay a fine of $50.
or to submit to 30 days impriso!ment.
Tho challenged party being coneidnred
half as much at fault, received half punishment.
A Philosopher in Defeat- j Republican Honesty.
The editor of the Green Bay Advocate A negro was recently captured in Ohio
takes the defeat of the Democratic partv in Und returned to his owner in Kentucky.
Wisconsin like a philosopher. Alter work
ing most persistently to save the sinking
Democracy, he found it no go, aad thus
giveä vent to his sorrows:
Elections over. Thank croodness for
that? We have seen nothing in our ex
changes for a month but very startling ac
counts of some new and damnable crimes
which it was just discovered Hobart and
Randal had ben committing; andnhtt facts
were stated so explicitly, leaving do room for
doabt, that it was really 6ad indeed to con
template what two precious scoundrels the
reonle of this State had choose between fur ,
Governor. Hastings, we learned, stood in; roan has long been an active uepuouc".
the Treasure knee deep in the school funds, I and a very effective one at the polls, his
and took three percent, of every, man who! infamous conduct illustrates that Republi
passed that way. And Dyon Silverman, j can sympathy for negroes is not strong
notwithstanding he was said to be a Jew, 1 enough to resist 8300 The only parellel in
had stolen pork down in Ohio. Sam Craw
ford had tried to swindle the Stale out of a
thousand dollars, and Jim Howe would doj
the same only give him the ch.tnce. Hans from Kentucky, r.r.d na trace of them couia
Heg and Van. Steenwick were likened by j be found A man who resides in Kentucky,
a totally depraved paper to Tom Marshall j however reported that he thought that
undertaking to walk Blondin's rope, and he could trace them. And a large reward
?puires, and Harvy, and all the rest, were being offered; he earned the owners to a re
a set of abandoned wretches unaccountably mote place iu Michigan where the negroes
loose from tho State Prison. i were all found. The 'discoverer' of th
But election is over, and some of these
diabolical individuals are elected to fill our
State offices. We shall go to Madison next
winter just to look at them. We shall
take the precaution to carry verv liittle
money there fand we advise all editors to
j do tho same,) and we shall take two revol-
j vers and an infernal machine in our trosers
We feel sorry for Madison. Such a
,r f. -11.1. , . ,
i; en tu SUIIl U SS TV 1 U UeSCeilCl UDOll mal
iii uv-0,-tlY ur"" luai
!- uivuv iv.ll H.IUUJI 1 J i I . I )
be t lie ruination of it. e advise the
Madisonians to steel themselves against the
condign influences that will beset them.
W e particularly reques not to be understood
as advising them to steel themseves; but
refrain from it though others do.
. ....... v.- w. au, i i ,1 40
Now, for instance, what on earth would
MUT. in:1 PVPr Ii Uta cimnnao ia ,i,r it
suppose, is rignt.
? i .
the newspapers do if wo should run two
honest men for Governor?
I here would
be no campaign about it; no fun, no noth-
ing Nobody would get mad. nor drunk;
and he whole thing would b3 agreat fizzle
like tho (jreat Easiern .
The Long Lost FOUlld at ! Vxe restoration of the supreme corrt
T ; of justice, and of the seplem irate; the re-
, ... w ' . i foimation of the court of exchequer.
Our readers wnl remember cur rarra-1 c Tho TeplaeexnPnt cf the religious. .c
tive of the young man suj.pownj himself j ademi.ai univ0rfitv funds,- under the
to be the son of one Joseph Tod, wlio i superintendenco of the'stadtholderate and
claimed to have been stolen from his neigh- ecJlesiaslical commission, and the restorn
borhood when a child. Our readers will ! r r .ilf.rni: c,:,.:ia.r.0 r,r ,va pt.c.i,
! also remember the interest awaket.ed by
i his storv amonsr the Bravton famüv. resi -
i ding in Wvandotto Countr who hVl l0t
a chill under circumstances similar to
those narrated by the Indian Captive. We
have given from time to time the progress
of the Brayjons in search of him. The last
step recorded was the departure of the el
dest brother Bray ton fr Pennsylvania
We learn to-dar from two residents of
T- O I 1 If 1I"H' , T
A Singular Dream asd its Eclfill-
mext. Our indistrious and entertaining
quill-cousin of the Evemmng Bulletin, has
a somewhat toiiTh storr. h.ivmn- rf(VrnrA
to Miss SalJv Vance, a respectable w idow
---a- j, - o
lady who resided on Clark avenue, near
Fourteenth-street, who, our neighbor says,
dreamed a dream the other night (when
every thing was still, we suppose) relative
. . . . .
upper oanuusb-y, xuessrs. i liitam anu jo- : lor honesty, even wnue enjoying nrs savor
eiah Gibson, stock drovers, that news has ; iato rneal; aad while making a bill with hi
been received by the Braytons that the ! merchant, as the story goes, and when hit
young man has been found, and proves to; back was turned, the honest buyer idipped
be the miss:ng boy Matthew Brayton. He la codfish up under his coat-tail. But the
was to be home in a few days. The Gib-garment was rather short to cover th
sons, when children, were playmate of the ( theft, and the merchant perceived it.
lost child, and exprrssed great anxiety to j 'Now,' said the customer, anxiotrs to Irn -see
him again. We shall probably bo prove all opportunities to call attention to
able to give full particulars of the finding; his virtues, Mr. Merchant, I hate tradM
cf this long lost'brother in a few days. , i with you a great deal, and have paid you
Cleve. Herald. promptly, hav'nt I ?'
at her side, called her wife, promised to be j , , M , ,
a father to her three children and do a var- j TakInR the Hint. Giving and tslinr
ity of other benevolent acts. Next morn- lne h;nt 3 a 8harp practice in hre. which
ing she went to Lucas market to lay in often put3 to the stretch the ntmotinge
a stock of beefstahe and onions, and there Jty 0f rustjc 8Waina and maidens. Then
beheld tire very image of her dream, who area thousand and indescribable little wys
accompained her home, stayed a couple of jjn hlchlovo can delicately find itself with
hours, calling again tn the evening, and out the formality words and declarations,
kept on calling till il was fixed up that they The eyes, and every expression of th
should be married, which affair came off! facCp eaT1 glvg the hint, while she young
W ednesdar. In the afternoon Mrs. Dr. peopies sit demurelev in the church, listen
Samuel Fenner nee Mrs. Sally Vance, to-!- to wav home ,i' dncMinr nf . K;mnl.
rrether with the Doctor and the children.
left for the Doctor's residence m Cincin
nati. We are afraid somebodr has been imrjo-
sing on our cotemporary. Now, the plain
tacts in the acquainted in Lincinnati bofore
mo lormcr was raarrieu io .rur. ance, at
which time the Doctor was a suitor for her
hand. The lady was desperately in love
with him, but her parents demanded she
should marry Vance, which, after a great
deal of cryng, &c , she dutifully did. Af-
ter her marrasre
she moves to St. Lous,
t . .
she met Dr. Fanner, who having heard of
her husband's decease, and still carrying
in his heart his old love, came to this city
to see if he could not find her out. The
remainder of the 6torv, with the exception
of the dream, is substantially as it is related
in the Bulletin. St. Louis Republican.
wnere, two years ago, ner nusoana of that on the taWe. Tolly, obser
died. She had but one child, and not three j v;n? tj,e movement of "Jowfer'contiu
as our neighbor reports. Several days ago i uing her farorite singing. Mid:
. T ; r , , magistrate, in New Jersv tH other day nvd
A good sory is told of an Irish hostler. werc marned as a joke.V When the magis
who was sent to the stable to bring a tiav- lraleleartl of the ition; he threatened
ler horse. Not knowing which of the 4 prosecuton. but tie town people laughed
, . , ft ... i . .i ,"
tne travier, anu wismng to avoia ine ap
pearance of ignorance in his business, he
saddled both animals and brought them
to the door. The travler pointed out his
own horse, saying:
"That's mv nag."
"Certainly ver honor I know that very
Swell but i didtn't knw which was the
One square of 220 Brerier ms or less, three
reks or less, $1,00; each additional insertion -
Ptit. rriror advertisements in proportion,-
j less thar bait a Square to bt charg'd as half a square
and orer Laif a square to t cnargea as wuwn
A liberal deduction will be made on advertise
mcnU inserted longer than one month.
O Legal ndvertwrnt'iits must be paid for in ad
vance, or satisfactorily secured.
IHThe above terras will be strictly adhered to
in every Instance.
by the U. S. Marshal. The facts attend
ing the case, however, serve ndmiradly to
illustrate the principles of Republican
ism. It seems thataRepudlicati went over
over into Kentucky and induced the regro
to run away; when hr reached Ohio th
Republican carried him to a place of aftej,
whre the Democrats would not find him.
He then returned to Kentucky and obtained
from the owner a promise ot a reward of
$300 if he would Discover the 6lave.
After two dilligent search he found the
negro in the place of aafefey, and hand
ed him over to the U. S. Marshal. Thie
meaness to this ease that e tvr heard of
was one that happened sonn years .-.go.
A gang of negroes disappeared suddently
runaways hab first indueed the negroes to
run off' and then located ihem 60 as he
could find tbem when a rewaid was offered
The actor in the last place was one of tlr
presidents favorite federal office-holders in
i Illinois' and was promiseda large rewards
by the Cabiuet if he eueeeeded in killing
off Douglas in 1C63. Ithcogo lintz.
, , .
i nv i r i .
i The leading magnate of Hungary
i t 1 . . J J .
have mads important demands 01 the em-
J iperor of Austria, in substance as follows
1. The restoration, of the neient Han:
; Aancet.r the chancellor to have a sett aad
j voice in-thc im cabiliet.
, t, fl,. r 1.
ho,.er i chflncerT and the
j ban of Cro tia, shall organize one Finn-
! fforian cf ir?l-inliliraf inctpiil .-if fVi n.w
!.; un. , j ,ua run cta,.j.i..f.-
j , 6
, Th a llrient f aJmin;9tors for
. lhe un!ie nnJ of ccm.
. . . f , f . .
i ?t . i '
- r , fS
8. The restoration of the ?v.tl bodr
A Good one. An anecdote
ing over, is tola ot a man wno ha; an
'affi ity,' as well as an appetue for fiah.
He was anxious to keep up his reputation
' e . i , r
'Oh ves, said the merchant, 'I male n
ell, said the customer, I alwavs in
-ta A nnaBt ... .u
anu the best rule to live by, ana to oie br.
That's so replied the merchant, and thn
customer turned to depart. 'Hold on friend;
speaking of honesty I have a bit of advice
to give you. Whenever yon come to trade
again, you had better wear a loner coat, or
violet by the roadside, and ging it to
particular lad or laar, is a very loud hint
hat somebody thinks a good deal of some-
j Hafpt Cos vert.--A girl ont Wet
, living professed religion, was so xtrem
ely happy that she was ever afterward
heard fringing at the top of her voice that .
old hymn: The love of God is ecming
down, &c. . Nothing stopped . her from
singing this song. One cay old Jow Jer.
"the house-dog, came in while the wag
ßinfinf and liplned himsplf to a r.ii
' c m J I
"If tou dn't nt I'll knock vnu do? n,
Voansstr, pt'ukinir, lop mrI horsd,
Ob, lurv Halli-hjah."
A Suam Marriage. Two voTi men
'one dresses in girls clothes "ent before a
At Sturges. Mich. a Mr. B rover wis.
attacked bv n gang ef rowdies. Among,
hem were the old man two sons, and the
ntention was to tar und feather 1 im beeauS
ho did not liv within thiet views of the
) moral code, ihe cm man nreu cn nie
; assa-hnt. killed one and wounded others: