Newspaper Page Text
TllIr, OHIO, IirRIDA.Y, MA.Y 18, 1850.
UNTO, 5.5 1.
Having aiMerl to the matrrial of nt office on of
DAY'S MEDAL JOIH3EUS,
And a handsome assortrotrtt of-
B B h H B PP B'
Wa ara prepared to axeente e.rry thing ia our line,
Show Hills, 1'iorrnmmrK,
Hand Mill, Invitations,
UlHiik Notes, ,hP( U,
riimplilrls, look, Ac,
f n uSa molt .ali.fnr tory ni.nnr r.
Orders Filled t Sliort Nollcc,
And on th very
Tribune Job Office.
M'HKK A nA.lI.EY. Proprietors.
t ill. MolIVlt,
o titer it rollrcting to 4 Business A fent; Fottoria.O.
IK. I. Ciriflith,
Attorney and Counsollor at law,
Office In Commerrl.'. Row. Jone96,tf.
CDOTUR K. VATSt)N"i " l'.LAM WI.LARlh
WATMi & WILTAltls,
ATTORNEYS AT LA W,
" V TILI. nttonrl promptly to nil kinds of Iccnl htiainraa;
i V liiliv in t'omrmrvial Itotv. TitTin.O.iio. novft
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Singer's Block, opposite Court House. Up
stairs oci'J 57 tf
J. la". llOKI,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
VFFICE in Shawhan'. Now Ulock, OT.r PMtnH
v r more.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
AndClener.t Inaurnni:. Agent. Olliefl with V. P. it
II. Nul la, Tlll.n, Clliio. .e.HMi'
Attorneys and Counsellors ut Law.
Orlice In rllnger'. New Uloek, opposite tha Court
JOHN 0. LKK. SEMON L. IftEKK.
Ijvc Jt Ilrcivcr,
ATTORNEYS' AT LAW AND
Solicit!' In ('linitccry
Rooms, in dinger's New II lock, opposite (lie Conrt
Ifun "I ilhn , May 1 Ith, 'SrM f
LEAN DC R AT KM. WILLIAM M. J OlINBON.
Mem & Johnson,
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law.
OFl,,lCr'in He lj-f I'iNew tloi-k,nvvr Vollnifr'aclmli.
liif stortJl Main itrn-t. I'rn'V't.ainnal Imai m-aa anil tha
colUclion or all kintla ol claims promptly atlendsjtl lo.
I Him, lc. I71h. 11 .v.
1. JT. Sterner,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
llasrcibtned the practice, and will (jive strict attention
in all bai nes an trusted to him. 4ll)'.ce in iba corner of
fr'.hert's liliM-k, directly alove the store room of Mr.
Oeorpa Taylor, and opposite the Hhawhan iluue.
Williaiu II. Ia vcnporl,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
JVotary M'ubilc, and
Conniiissioner ftr Kctittifky arid Cfthfnrnin.
OFKUJK North East Corner Fourth and Watnnt
Plreets, Cincinnati, Ohio. 1'articular attention paid
to Notarial business and takiiif lleositiona. ocl'JV-lr
COLLECTION AND LAND AGENCY,
JCKVUS A THOMAS,
General ColWtinx nd Land Affents, will promptly
Allcml to the collection of all rUims aiiirustnf to their
care, ia tfeneca and adjoloinf Counties. Wlli also
Attend locates wlieie lK-tl ailvioe ia needed in l'roe
cutiiijr suits before Juatice' of the Peace. rons wib--injr
to buy or sell Land or Town Property will And it to
1 lie if advaatage to five aval).
J. V. JONEr.'
E. W. TIIOMAB.
Rkpbkto PiLweRft MaariN, Findlay.
Coir 6t Hhownb, 14
W. V. fc II. Nol, TilTin.
FosTKa l Co., Fustoria.
Dae. 94, lH5rt if.
General Land Agent;
Would resiieet fully inform llm public that he has con
nected with hia practice a re;tilar
at taia nlace.
Persons wishirur to boy Lands or Town Iota, will
And it to their advpntuee to eiamine hia books of en
tries tor location, prices, terms, tules, tVo.) and those
wishing to aeil have here ft ready medium, by leaving
description ol property, terme, ate., for enirr.
tyoilirs in HiiawUans'a Commercial lilocku over the
"Hank of Tlthn,"
CAHH PAID FOR LAND WARRANTS.
4i:oi:si:. n. utrtiiv,
CIVIl, ENU1NKEH AND
co r.vTi s ins i iv n.
Offira in gliawlian. Block, ovar tlia
II nk of Tillin.
I I 1 I 11
Clock and Watrh-Iakcr.
Allkiudsof watches kcp'.coneUutlj ouliund
Store in Liommcrciul Uow.
Tilliu.Scpt. 17th, ly
C. C. K EE C H,
Hutu, Caps, Furs, Ruftalo Robes,
Itnuk.km and Woolen f;iova.,.u(l Alittenu: No. 1IU
W.lvrtr.at, Ha.dusky, tltllo.
(llih.t eh jiric. pnid for nil kind, of Pur.
nndki.; .Ua dn.l. in Itrok.n linnk Bud lincnrn-llt
money, gold .ail iilvarcvin.eto., etc. .c(ill-r
Tillia Ft. Wayne Itail
Officot tk.T.a. Fl.W.K.R.Co.,1
llocomlirr, ll-.Vi. I
THKofncn ofthi.aomiinuyi. nerm.iMnily lorn
tad in I' I III n, and Mia van on. rooms ocriiiied , are
in Ilia Soil .tory oi Toinb'. lilook ; corner of Mnin.nd
a. o. Kl.'iirlt'LU, tfacy.
dee 1 7
0. P. Miller. 11. Ale A lister.
0. F. MILLER & CO.
TTVRAtERSia HTOVKH, and Mnnufticttirera of Tin
.1 Cooper and r-t,ei I ron i
OpjHtte the Court
House, in hiuaer's It lock
Tillin, April o, IC.V tf
Mil. KlS rpvttvelv informs the pnblia that his
barber shop, aljmi.iiig the fhawliao llotue,
poa at all hours, whete he U ready to ;v eu.uii.er
jtoodahcvn, a trim haircut, and a luxuriant khainKmiiif
t reasonable ralea. He ke-pa on hand as.T bus and rrs
tiarntive for the hair, at of which ha guarantee to be food
arnttea. A. MILK.
BRC ! Inform hit friemlt ihro(hnt th
enlakqi:d II 13 STOUE,
on Mnrhol itf!. whn h kfpt hand larj and
ROOTS AND SHOES,
of fttl In I., .If tek, nnd prico. fVom 40ontt t. 1 havo
Boots for tho Fannerl
Roots for tlio Worltmant
Roots for tlio Lawyer,
Roofs for the Roys!
Shoes and Gaitora for tho Women!
To the l;nriie.
I haro fited nn mr mom In I'p-top itrl. and am pr
pnrvd to wmt on Ton jmt riffht. 1 hvt a aplrndid itock
of tlaitfTi, HippTi and thna, jmi prl? for yon!
UftOt'iiiK. c I nava a lPf ttrx-a ol trncprt,ron-
Utinf of tngxr. Ten, t'ntT, Tlaeco, At., which t
will II clif ap for oah or exchanfa with farmers for
Notions. I hara a lanr Hock of Fancy Nottoni,
fcc, 10 which I in vita attention,
mavl Om JOHN HOt'CK.
Sew tfaloods! New Cood!!
MIfHER A.&M. A.IIf'PrtANn ARF thia day open
in I a Inrgattoi-k of ,f illintry and Ir'anry Oovdi,
Bonnets, Ribbons, Flowers,
Prnn-.??, Railn, Vrlvt, Pilki, l.arei, Fmhmldrr
iai Thrad, fjaeillra. Tin, and alllh ftlceirsi of ch
an attnbliihmenl io wlifch the atunlinn of the Indii of
Henect ennnlvn.l vlnnttv it rc'tt',,IU in ited. The
Htork ia ol the heit nnahly and wi II lc lMiiter thun
be bnti8hlelewliire. A II ktndi or Millinery vturk
dnnetntho latet atyle with lipnti'h .
A liberal ill iPAnnl irtl In nimnirr Mi 1W nM. Alio
fnraa 'anmtrt H ilve, tb btt rcinedv (bat hn ever
been din oveted for Hnrn, Hrnld, F.ri -ypilai. Kclon,
Hdili.C'hnpeU hnndi and all diteaaei and injur las ol the
Nnoin In Tomb's Ulock, opposite tlierMiawhan Ilonp,
Tiffin. Ohio. octIO
" A HARE CHANCE !
To persona wihins; to pir't
CARRIAGES, DUc:0!S and WACO'VS.
llarinrtoM our Mannfarrorr, tm ara an 'Ions to dis
pote ol our remain! nf stork of farriajrs, llnyffiei, to.,
embracing every style and variet t will sell ( redui rd
prims or exchango iorgood negotiable paper. tVe want
S a d tl I c MS o r s e !
Medium site, well broke; nlto a good
P O N Y I
oranddle hnrte, well hmke, for a lady to riiU,tayor
wi'iii cuiui preicirvu 'piy svon.
Dec.CV lClfWlmo. .
THE BEST AND MOST BEAUTIFUL.
French Pattern, Flint Glass
1"ORnAI.EtMiHr'i Hlovf ("tor.. Tli.j tiff li-m.
MrPil to .lnil lioilmf lint fruit, arillioitl brrtikinf
from hrnt, mill rrnuirf no lii'li. Kublipr, Tin or Cork.
to rrmti r Ihoiu Air-'l iht. I'ltfiui' cnll one) Et.inppljr.
oil" no i;. t. nill.l.fcK.
rpilE prtnerOilp oxitlinr between n.Tomb, John
I T lliisn anil ilvo. H. Mim, hivlnpthli dnv expired
ibe nntcrit;nil have aosnt inlfd ibenixelves loct-tber
for the purpose of continuing tbe bntiinea of Tonib,
Muss & Co., under tha same nnme and sl le as hereto
'I lie re til bo no Interruption In lite business as here
tofnre conducted, and tho same rules will be observed
in thepayaicui ol interest, vim
3 months 4 net ernt.
19 " A "
TerMficates, In all ruse a, pnvnliV on demand.
11. TO.MH, JOHN T. HI HM, (i. H IlI'SF,
A. ii. PNEAT1I, JOHN t;iLI.l(J.
II. S. Wenner & Co.,
Jefferson St., near German Catho
lic Church. Tiflln, Ohio.
AFf NF.ttrk oftlieUtf t .tvlu. nrnnr:lr.,.tr.. tin.
ialirii in tli. I.. inonn.r .ml of III. mnil ilnrnlil.
inilcriMlt eon.lnntly on linnit, .nit protititly loiulf to
orli-r. mr4T. II. 8. WF.N.NKR b CO.
Ir. J. illcAdoo,
prontptW aitend to all rnlla, ritlirr In Tif-
fln or country, in aln)inil.riii to tha nfllift.d.
rnrtirular.llonlion nniil to K.innl. (llf ..... Hliow.r
and I'lnnc. hull, connected withtbe otllr, modii-.led
wheo dcr-m''nT9.inrv bv liim.elf. tltlico w ait of liie
V'onilon iiridf(r ' tv.rd, Tillin, Ohio.
Ilug-y X Carriage ITlaiiu-
Eost of tho Coiir House, on Market Street.
T'lnn. Sept. 2!nh,lr-54
iTlr. Ii. C. Allen,
Milliner & Dress Maker,
8onth side Market liM ween Washington and Jed-arson,
Tiibn. Ohio, Oct. l.Mh, lKof Cm
c. c. in:ii,u
i) i:ta i. si :t;i:o..
OFPIOK In tthnwli.n'. Dlorli, Sd .lory, directly
un lor Ilia Tiiliuua UAica, Market .treat, Tillin, O.
A ND Pa.ley in Bnndy-M.da Clslhlnf, Cloths,
t.as.nner.., v e.unaii.aio.
flior.on Main itroet, oipo.ila tha Bsn.ca County
JAS. D. WHITNEY,
Wholesale Grocer and Commiason
Merrhaat. No. 311 Bt 313 Water Htreer, directly onno.
aita Cin. fc Uavton K R Uepot, Handuskv, hio. Rnw
and refined Htijrnra, Mclasses, fvmps, Kice, Htaich ;all
qualities of Soaps and dandles, Ttia, Onllee, te. Or
der for Fih, Halt, Tlastrr, Water Lima, ate, prompt
ly tilled. No cart ape charged. se(.3-U
: BANK OF TIFFIN:
SIIAWIIAN'S NEAV I1LOCK,
Is now Organized and prepared to
tian.ni't a general Itanking bnina... Tin. bank will
pay intera.t on leio.ita, a. follow. i
3 months, 4 per runt,
0 5 "
13 6 ' "
E. 1IOPFF.V, rre.'l.
eplO tf A. ). Kh.ith, Caali'r.
(LATE rOUTKB ft, 1.VT1.1.,)
And Commission Merchant;
nenler inWine, I.Wjaor., fijnr., .hotline n
lul'owd.r, etc, Norman iiall, ' alter .trv.
(Formerly called the "Cily Iluuie.")
LEVI WEIRICIf, Proprietor.
The nnderitrnrd drains to In fulfil all hisfrtenda and
the lav pittroa of the Cuv Huudc , (iow the Davis) that
hia hotel is ready for the reci-piion of pueats. The
lion.e has burn re-hnilt, re-furiiuhed and Is now
good as any in the country.
1 now iibv aiaiimiK euoun 10 rommoiinis any num.
ha rof horse a, and wi 11 a) way a have nn ntuindnm' of feed,
l.KVI U KllUt K.
Tiffin October 1, HT8 13 tl'
j. i . iiAieieis,
Groceries Sc Provisions
, Pure W'ioeR nnU I.iquorM,
Tohaeoo, Fmits, Xulf , Camliv. kr . B cyder's Block,
Vaahin,Uia Street, l ilha, o.
Ilorso nnd AV'agoa For Salo,
A Good yoanf llona, tolerably well broke: Also,
J. l nrt rate two-borae Wagon, laauire at tha tiova
i VVaoD. la(uiri
C.F. MILLtR I Co.
(Tiffin Vcchlu Sribunc
Tli Tfrnat rnitu ircre fnlliti" fnt,
Ai tlinmli wraUTn villgi jmiuiij
A yon'li, wlin Imro liicknry li'.
Ami oxen tiniKr Lit control,
His brow ! kIaiI; rye were brigltt,
Nor to tlio lufl nor to tl it" right
He ttirn'd;1ut onwnrd knpt witlt tody oouno,
And iliontrd til! bin Toice vn. hnamc,
I'iko', Tcnk I
He lofl liia linppy Ui'ino hy hiplit.
And tow.nl. tlie loft hr t 'k liia fliglit;
AIhiyo the uxon in Itcntily lion,(
And from lii. lis oecnfvcj groan,
l ike-, Kuk I
Ynn'd Itrttor alny; ttont oM mnn paid.
You'll iirtly loe your iU or lutid,
Thotormy jirttlrie'i long nd wide;
But loud Hint headstrong youth rqdicd,
l'ik. IVnk t
Rcn-mro of iiollor., clioals mid lliii von;
Bt warc of tlitm wlio n ottld ditvivc;
Tlii. s tlio old iiinn's Inst dvii;a
To houi tlio vouth onid in trioo,
At Imgtb Ui8 bnrrtm idains ho rom-licd;
His brend mmt g"im, Ms R.rm most Mcniliod
Hut still lie groaned that f rnnt iryr,
Which did not go fnr through tlio nir,
J'ike's l'mk !
A traveler by tho Mat to w ns found,
Flnt ns a miicnko on the ground,
Still clinging to his hickory oh,
And on the ground could scarcely roll;
l'ikc's l'vak I
Thcro by the diggings, eold ud gray,
Lifchss and penniless he lny,
And could he apeak, you'd henr him nv
II U Jl 1) U U 1 1
THE TWIN BROTHERS.
A STORY OR THE PLAGUE.
WRITTEN FOR THE TIFFIN TRIBUNE.
BY J. WALLACE BRYANT.
A few days after the disclosure made to
Edward of the destiny long contemplated
for him, the fond anticipations ho enter
tained, of soon again nioctinphis charmer
and pouring into her enr tho avowal of
his love, was sadly disappointed by tidings
that she had been taken with a sudden
illness. For several dnys sho remained
in a critical condition, and when tho dan
gerous crisis was safely passed, her phy
sicians still enjoined such perfect quiet
thut she was not permitted to see any
one, or to quit her apartments. During
this intervul Edward fed his fancy with
thought of her sweet linage, till his love
became, an all-absorbing sentiment, and
to hiia there seemed but her in tho whole
universe. Night after night ho lingered
beneath her balcony, gazing at her win
dow, and softly touching hia guitar to the
lovo-i)reathing strains of his enamored
heart. Hiu banishment from her presence
was long, very long, and tho daily report
assured him of her convalesence, and as ho
saw her not, ho reared tno worst nil a
few days hofore the birth-day fit', whon he
wag admitted to her presence But, how
changed ho found hci" not less bcautful
than before, though her check waa pale
from recent illness; but then there was
nameless charm about her that was want
ing now. The warmth and glow that,
like the soft flush of a summer sunset,
lent a witching tenderness to her beauty,
waa gono, and left it cold and passionless
exqusitc, indeed, as tho statue which the
tear and prayers of Pygmalion warmed
into life, but fur loss sensitive than that
for still and mute sho sat while the ar
dent Edward in passionate accents told
his love. But his words failed to color,
with one swoot glow of emotion, tho
transparent whiteness of her check, or to
win a brief glanco of tenderness from her
sad and downcast eyes. However, when
he spoke of William when he said that
on the eve of her birth-day he would
bring one, so like himself, to plead for
him, that she could scarcely choose bo-
tween the two, a flood of vivid crimson
dyed both chock and brow, and lifting
hor startled eyes, sho scanned his pcraon
with a perplexed and troubled gazo,
which he understood not then, but was
taught by after circumstances only too
correctly to interpret.
To carry our story along understand
ingly wo will have to go back for a time to
the period of Viola'a absence at collego,
It was while she was entering her fifteenth
year that, ono dny in search for works of
art, William Stanley paid a visit to
Gallery, annexed to the college, where
his footsteps were enchained by a paint
ing of exquisite beauty and life-like perfect
ness. The grouping, the coloring, but
above all, tho inspired and elevated ex
pression which the genius of the artist
had thrown into the whole pioce, trans
fixed and enraptured him, and every week
found him a visitor to tho art gallery to
gaze upon tho delightful picture.
But soon there was additional attrac
tion for hirn at the gallery. Entering ono
day when it was vacant, ho saw a young
lady whose dress showed her to bo tho
the offspring of boundless wealth.
Scarcely observing her, he passed
swiftly on, eager to gain a point from
whence the painting could be seen in the
most favorable light, when, startled by
his entrance, she arose and retreated has
tily through a privato door that led Into
the interior of the college. William's
attention was attracted by her timid, fawn
like flight, and, as he gazed after her, the
graceful shape, tho airy stc- e angel
faco, beautilul and fresh a an unfnilinji j
flower, bcamod upon hi wondering mind (
ono of those arrajdiic viioif, wluwe.
ideal loveliness sometimes haunts a poet's j
fancy. His isita became more and more
frequent, gating w ith an artist's love on the
enchanting painting, but ever and anon
turning hia restless eyo from its rapt con
templation toward the privato door thro'
which that living form of bounty had van
ished from hia sight. And, at last, when
almost wearied out with balllod expecta
tion, it dawned again, "a phantom of de
light," upon his ravished vision. She ad
vanced with timid graco toward tho spot
sho occupied when ho first saw her; the
transparent folds of her white veil crowd
ing round her face, and through them her
soft, dreamy ryes, casting their startled
glances around, her step gaining more
confidence as she proceeded, w hen as alio
passed a projecting pillur, sho caught a
sudden glimpse of William, standing with
folded arma watching her approach. A
quick start revealed her emotion, and like
a frightened bird sho turned to fly, but ere
she gained a half dozen steps the foliated
carving of a projecting pillar caught her
veil and arrested her flight. Blushing
and trembling, she strove to extviente the
fleecy gossamer, but excessive agitation
rendered her efforts vain. In an instant
William stood beside her, and silently dis
engaging tho veil, he pressed it to his
lips, and reverentially restored it to her.
Not a word was spoken between them,
but tho young lady lifted her beaming
eyes for an instant to his face; and thot
eloquent glance, those beautiful blushes,
long, long after mingled with his nightly
visions and his waking thoughts, feeding
with awcet aliment tho passion then
enkindled in his heart a passion which
from that hour only grew deeper aud moro
But many days passed beforo William
again saw tho object of his love, and un
certainty brooded over his hopos, for he
knew not even her name, and his means
for ascertaining it were indeed very dis
couraging Of the emotions awakened in
his heart, he declined to speak, even to
his brother Edward. IIo held her an ob
ject too pure to bo made tho subject of
discussion. 1'erchanco ho might never
see her more, and why nanio to another
an adventure which would perhaps bring
with it no other issues than thoBe he now
felt had forever changed tho whole aspoct
of his inner life, and so ho shrined the
sweet imngo of that angel laity hi the
doepest recesses of his soul.
At length, one eve, William had linger
ed in the gallery till the purple twilight
poured forth its many changing hues,
through the broad windows, deeping end
daj-kuiiintr, till ii bciama quite tlnrk. Ha
looked around him with a feeling of dis
appointment, and was about retiring when
a familiar sound arrested his attention.
He mechanically stepped behind a massivo
pillur, and glanced eagerly upon tho ap
proaching torin of tlio fuir young maiden.
In her hand she held a taper, and with
slow and measured Btep she advanced to
ward tuo pinnting which William so much
had wont to admiro. Mis eyes dwelt with
a limrcrinir and insatiate -rm
angelic form, for her enchanting beauty
had stirred tho very depths of his slum
bering heart. Motionless as the pillar that
screened him, stood Williiun,watching,cn
trunccd, her every gesture She knelt bo-
fore tho painting, and invoked a bless
ing upon him who so much admired it, and
then arose aud retirod.
With the last sound of her footsteps Wil
lium stolo from his concealment, and ap
proaching the painting struck a light and
paused to give It one mure admiring look
before taking his leave, when lils rye fell
upon a missive, which he had scon his
unknown drop on rising to depart. With
trembling eagcrnoaa he seized it, and
opened it. It was a letter from her fath
er. As he read the name of Viola, and at
tho bottom the signuturo of Mr. Morelmid,
a thrill of joy ran through his -.vholo being.
and in speechless rapture ho pressed the
treasure to his lips. This revelation of
her name and rank seemed to give renew
ed sanction to his love, for she was not
only his equal in this world's bounties,
but also the daughter of his father's best
friend then wherefore should ho not woo
and win, if possible, what most on curth
Thus stood William meditating upon a
bright future, when tho sound of an uu
closing door caused him to look round,
and though it he beheld again entering
the object of his thoughts. Sho had re
turned for the missive, aud regardless of all
things else, she hastened rapidly toward
tho pluce where she had left it. It was
gone, and casting a troubled look around,
she first perceived William's presence.
At sight of him the color forsook her check,
her very lips blanched to a lilly whiteness,
and bIio grasped tho nearest object for
"Be not alarmed, lady," said William
in a voice tremulous with the dorp emo
tions of his heart. "You seek this miss.
ive," he continued, "which, approaching
this puinting for no unworthy purpose, I
found lying here. Permit mo to restore
what I fain would keep, since pardon
me gentle lady that I place a numeles
b 1 '
value on that which has been consecrated
by your touch."
He then presentod it to her, and as sho
received it from him, she raised her eyes,
full of innocent bashful wonder, to his
handsome face; and then, as tho light fell
full upon the noble form and features of
William, whoso imago, sinco their first
meeting in the gallury, had lived ever bo
fore her, a burning blush succeeded her
late marble paleness, and her quivering
lip strove to faltor forth uj'ow broken
words of thanks. William wns scarcely
leis agitated, but tho emotions to which
bo dtrcd not givo u'torencc, were uprliaa
mora cloijuontly expressed by tho devo
like tion of hia manner, and by the thrilling
lnnr;iinr( of hia derk and iuativiia ryea.
lie waa revolvini; in liia mind the prtiprit-
ty of giving utterance to the passion that
dwf It within his heart; but ere his tongue
consented to movo she had flod swift ns
a lawn sho hied away, and when tlielove-
ly vision vani-hod from his view, ho fi lt
...i.. - i i i i -.ii- i
a. though an angol had been with hi.n
For aoino moments William stood re-
colling the broken accents of her low.soft
., , . , I
voice, and treasuring ,,p the brief cn-
chanting glances of those tender ryes,1
which had kindled in his heart a hone'
dearer to him tha:i life. But she w as gone ;
and the spell did not remain lonirunbrok-i
[TO BE CONTINUED.]
[TO BE CONTINUED.] [From the Milwaukee (Wis.) News.]
A Rich Letter from Pike's Peak.
We give below a lottr written from
Pike's Peak by a wrll-known citizen of
Iloricon, now at Pike's Peak. Evrrv !
word can lie relied on as true, as the wn-j
..r i. v..ll Wnnr, i.. Wi.,,,,.,; r. .. .
.. . ... .... . , . .. '
no ... we gri-aicsi regaru tor irum.
There is evidently gold there
PINE'S PEAK, March 1, 1859.
Mr Dkar Bkotiikh: 1 promised to
writo you a good, long letter as soon as 1
. i V . , - . . 1 1
arrived here; and I take my pen in i hand j
to let you know that wo are all well, and
hope that these few lines will hud you
enjoying tlio same blessing. You know
wo left Iloricon for tho land of gold ubuut
thn 1st of IVbruuy, and wo arrived here
yestfrdny. My wife st od the journey
first-rate, but my five oldest boys were
nearly tired out when they readied horn.
Jano, the little sis, is happy as a lark, and '
says.-uss uncio v.eorgc lor me." -.o.tjll(r
ut'-n-r uur bwii t uearr,.
We had all tho hardships in On world
beforo we got here. We lost our horacsAt
Dubuque they were st iloti fromtis. We
pot aomo oxen, and lust them ono hun
dred miles from Omaha. We then tried
wheel-harrows, my wife and I whneling
by turns, till tho Indians stole our baTow s.
1 lieu wo walked, till tlio Indians stolo
our provisions, and my family fot sick, so
I hud to carry them nit on my baek. Our
money gave t ut long before, and for two
weeks we traveled through a wilderness
where tho foot of a human being hail nev
er trod; in this condition, seeing no living
boing,and without money to purchase even ,
a cracker at any of tho groceries along
tho lino, we lived on roots till my children
all looked like pigs, from rooting to long,
and 1 have carried my Inmily on my back
till I am so round-shouldered that I can
only see tho bluo sky and tho bright sun
by looking between my legs and up to
heaven's cmnny that way. I lost two
hundred pounds of flesh horso meat
when I started from Dubuquo, or we
should havo got along better.
I read in tho Milwaukee A'eics that
Pike's Peak was a humbug. But it isn't
and tho A'rin knows it as well us I do.
We got here in the morning, alt-r wulk-
Ih'i all nlL'lit, ana though wo uro nuw-i
twenty-four hours in tho country wo are
not well off, but havo a good prospect.
There is gold here lots of it. Tho
gophers dig it out of tha ground by tho
bushel, and in tho moonlight tho whole
earth lor miles around looks like ho ivon
with iU myriud stars, or liko a pretty girl
with yellow freckles. Tho woodohucks
dig out bushels and bu:dieU of it, and tho
snakes in this country look like solid gold
ones, from crawling among gold-chunks.
It 1 lound in all Bized pieces, from the
size of a lien's pgg up to tho bignoss of a
lnra a.IU Jjf tho. finest quality.
i? u niivu jaitt-u iiiiM-uier w lint hit lun.
on an ncro of ground, and havo twenty
two piles bbout as large as a good-sized
hny-stack. Lust night two hundred In
dians c iino to rob us of a set of silver
spoons and a fino comb that my wife hud
to use on the children, and wo barricaded
our house with rocks of gold until they
count not gain admittance, and werelorc
cd to bog to mako friends with us. The
chief laid down his weapons and cnino in
to our camp, when my wife used tho tine
comb on his head till hit! gratitude wusas
lively as his head was, and ho was so
ticklod that he offered to marry my wife,
and show mo w hero gold was in plenty.
I loved my wife you know that Cleonjo;
hut thinking thut f might die before I got
rich, and lueliug thut 1 must mako some
property to leave my children, I consent
ed to the match, and sho has gone oll'w ith
tho Indian, who is a great chief, and ta
ken tho lino comb with her. Come out
with your wife, and bring a fino cmnb
I am going to leave theso digglns for
a better one. It is too much trouhlo to
tug and pry up tho great big chunks of
gold that weigh half a ton or so, and are
so thick that you can not get them out
without danger of breaking your legs, and;
I am going up to a ravine, where ail
have to do is to go to tho top of a high
mountain aud roll it down to tho rlvor.
Tlio country here is fino, but the winds
are awful. My boys got so light with
root), thut lean only keep them
ly mo, or together, by piling lumps ol
gold about as big mallets, on their shirt
tiii Ib, as the littlo innocents Bit down on
the crass to play. Every thini? prows
here. I cun ruiso twonty bushels ot'i
wheat tn Inn ncro. Ornnifi-s. lemon and
all such colored fruits grows well hero;
whilo melons, pears, apples, peaches and
applo-dumplings are so plenty that they
find no market.
Sell oll'what stulTyou havein Wiscon
sin, and come out hero. You can iet
rich in a litlle while, und go buck in such
stylo thut it will astonish the natives.
Give my lovo to all the folks around
the corners, and put a notico on tho school
house that they can get an outfit in Chi
cago for fi-JOO. Come out here, dear
brother, by all means.
One More Democratic Cadidate.
Tho Newark Atlvocato advocate the
.. .. e t. r a, .
V a K , i 7 , r
, Steu imivi o. ns deinorratin cnnilidate for
(iovernor. Mr. McCook is the Attorney
General who wrote tho letter in such a
questionable shape to Auditor Morgan a
bout tlio anticipated failure of Breslin to
moot the Junnary interest, or as the Au
ditor felicitously expressed it, "double tho
January Cane," nnd who was so profound
ly impressed with tho delicacy of tho subject
tliat he did not venture to sign his
iiumo to the letter, nor give anything
more than tho initiul letter of the names
of Breslin, Trevitt and Edgertoii, and w ho
expressed his "distrust of the integrity of
a sworn officer of the State," and then
supported hitn for a reelection and run
on tho same ticket with bhn.Slute Jour-
Spirit of the Democratic Press.
"F'" ''"V,0 "' n the ntter futility of re
.i Ivtng any lonirer upon tho sympathies of
in .Nortli. who, however hon-
r,t ( tmir Ak'ati to do us jmtico, are
drivin into hostility by tlio power of an
irresistible public opinion at home. A
stern resolution has been formed, and is
nllX Mic ,.Xiri,Hil)11) lo look ,
dangers in the fare, to measure tin ir full
extent, and meet the responsibilities thev
do! In tho recent debato between
Northern and Southern United Slates
wp nii llt njpt a conilnon ,,,.
The Jfonlomery (Ala.) Actirtiscr de
clnres that no Pemocrnt who wa a "bo-
liever in the fidelity of thn Northern Do-
rnocraey," could rrcivc tho support of
,,c Democracy f.ir Representative to
Conjrot. in that district
The Mobilo Trihtnt stys:
"Tho recent developments at Wash-
i"i'e. Our Canso of quarrel is one
Wni,'n ""not ho compromised by a 'court j
which cannot bo compromised by a'court
of honor," nor ainicalily adjusted by 'a con
ference of d sint-rrstetl friends.' "
A if sin, it says:
"Wo ssk those who still clitirr to the
of honor,' nor ainicalily adjusted liy 'a con-
N'ntinniil llnlniirrneir. wlint llii.u i,miik.ii
Senators, Mr. Pnuli and Mr. Stuart coin-
jded with Mr l)...,glas, and declareil that ;
rill.V I ".11. 1 llllll 111. V.IU.I III .IV
Territories; and if Southern men rxrect-
,i i. ,..i.i .,. ,.ti,..n i.
ii. "7 iL , 1 l.: ".."'
V''." ',V ' 'a! ,
l-u lu lU'lirtu itiu rv nnsin-i, nil i n-:
lation was a cheat nnd a swindlo from tho
bririnninir. anil was intended to deceive
our people. It will not do to say theso
ot u mors nusrepreseiti iiteir cotistiuieiiis,
fr m.h , ot , fnct Th,.v nrc if
niiything, moro nioderato than tlio popu
lation tliey servi'."
Tho Kulaula (Ala.) Oaxtlli siys:
"Any governin'Mit that will suit the
North, or that will be administered by
Northern stitesmen, must necessarily be
oppressive to tho S.nitti. Could
ti'n all tliinlr aiwt CmI klil.i WiM r.,1. Irt-
trCH i,ionticB ad occupations simU
ment without detriment to citlirr: but as
wo are di'l'erent in all theso, it become ,
us to prepare for an Immediate withdrawal
tho alliance which hai hithortoheld
us together; aud we hold it to be tno first
object of Southern stat-sinen and tho
press to inaugurate a Southern
and thereby cstablinh
Thn lion. I'.li -Nli,irt-r. Ilomorrnlir.
Repr-seiitntive in fio last Congress, from
Alaliama, in a letter recently addressed
to his constituents, declining a re-election
that, In tho event of the success of
l!io Republican candidate nt tho next
1'residoiitial . lection, ho see "no other
remedy, consistent with tho rights and the
' . .K
powerofthe South, except in
hition of the I'nion." IIo "earnestly
hopes that no such alternative will bo
presented to us; but if it should come, ho
will hail wilh joy tho appcaruiico of a hew
star in tho political firmament of thn world
the ftar ttf a Southern Confeilcracy."
Judge Wilson's Opinion in 1852
on the Fugitive Slave Law.
Spalding. These very resolution were
published in our paper Oct. 6, 185a, by
the express desire of Mr. Wilson and for
1 1 the purpose of defining hi position. It
is vt.ry evident, therefore, thut the Plain
Dealer ha rathor a short recollection;
probably he bus forgotten all hi former
democrutio principle for the sain rep
Mr. Spauldlng in hi speech before the
Jury in tho Bushnull case road certain
resolutions strongly denunciatory of the
Fugitive SUvo law which resolutions were
gotten up by a Committee of a political
meeting held soon after tho pussago of
the law in Cleveland. Ono of tho Commit-
tco was his Honor Judge. Wilson,
Tho following articlo taken from the
"Woc'ier am Erie," German paper in
Cleveland, gives further information on
the position taken by Judgo Wilson at
Wo will remind tho nrincieal editor of
the l'lam Dealer,, that he, Mr. 1. riiy.tuin-
with tho present U. S. Collector
lik-. Colonel Mark, and Mr. Scluih in-
trodiiced on the -Ith day orwetoher
to our olhco Mr. V ilson, whoatthat timo
was a Democratic candiduto for Congress.
Mr. Wilson did, then and there, and in
tho prcBcnco of tho gentlemen aforenam
ed, answer directly and without ambigui
ty certain questions, tho satisfactory an
swer to which was the condition made by us
for our supporting Mr. Wilson. These
questions referred to tho Hoincstoad bill,
to the position of our government in re
gard to revolutionary movomouts in Eu
rope, and tho Fugitive Slave Law. Mr.
Wilson repliod very sulliciontly and en
tirely satisfactory to all of theso ques
tions; in regard to the Fugitive Slave law
he stated especially, this Lau was, in hit
opinion, unconstitutional, non-democratic,
dangerous in its principle, and infamou;
it must not be enforced neither atvtesent
nor at any time. As a coulirmulion of
this assertion ho promised to sond us cer
tain resolutions), drawn with his assistance
and about an hour later he sent the print
ed reports of tho meeting held at Empire
Hall, Oct. 1 1th. 1850, containing tho same
resolutions lately read in Court by Mr.
Going to the Dogs.
The New York Horuld take a very dis
mal view of the prospects of tho p irty for
which it proiesses so great a sympauiy
Hero is lis latest wail
"The existing demoralizations and di-
rh- r),.,,.r.rn.in nnrtv r
ccedingly deplorable. The split in Pcnu-
sylvania, the rebellion in Louisiana, the
party rivalries aud jealousies and dissen-
Isions in VirLMiiin: the despair of the fai'h-
ful regulars of the North, the Impructica
bio demands of tho pro-slavery fire-eaters
oftho South, and the general disorgani
zation of the whole Democratic camp,
would seem to justify the belief that in
1 8110 we shall huve the lust struggle:, the
fin n I overthrow, and the permanent disso
lution of the luto great Democrutio party."
Pennsylvania State Convention.
Tho Republicans of Pennsylvania will
meet at Hirrisluirg on the 8th of Juno to
put in nomination a Stato ticket. All
who are opposed to tho unwise and ex
travagunt measure of tho Nutionul Ad
ministration aro requested to send dele
gates. The Opponition in Pennsylvania,
ut the next State election, will present an
unbroken front, and their triumph is curtain.
Horace Greely Going to the Cold
Horace Greely announces in tho Tri
bune that he wiil leave New York on the
fith or 10th of May for Kansas and Pike's
Peuk, and that ho will proceed thence,
through IHnh and the Greut Basin, to the
Isthmus, as circumstances shall dictate.
Ha ejipucU to return in September.
A lAtxr.K Hivonca Dockf.t. The (Josh
from Ln x yvm.-CTal say that tho divorce
docket of Elkhart county has enrolled tho
nnm(,t ()f thirty-nine applicants for disun
Sjuthern Mn Mul .on.geio,, fr0:n tho state of matri
of Democracy In America died recently
in the South of l-'rance,nged 64. Hewas
n opponent of thn Louis Napoleon piv
says rrnment and was for a short time inipris-
Richard Colider.the great English Re
former, is the guest of f'resiilent Buchan
an. Robert Harnett, of Lincoln County Ken
turly, recently innnnniittetl twenty-eight
slaves refusing an offer of 10,000.
(ttrTl.8 population of Ohio is estimated
at 8,300,1100. ju-t al.out tho figures which
were given for Pennsylvania in 1850.
Tho latest political party is the "horse
rail party," which triumphed in tho town
election in Orange, N. Y., on Monday.
Torter, the Kentucky giant died lately
at his residence in Louisville Ky. His
coftin waa nine feet and one inch in length.
The Demorrnrv of the Ashland District
havo nominated Oapt. W. E. Siinms, for
Congress, vice J. U. Clay, who declined
There Is a proposition now pending be
fore the legislature of California, for a di
vision of that State. It is large enough
A party of fifty lately started from Janes-
ville, Wisconsin, for tlifi gold regions, with
Uain of ten wagons and the necessary
J ''"' Uonoparte,
Jefonia Tlonnparte, thrnnty survivor of
' brother, and ai..., of Nanolcon 1
"still lives" at the agf of 70. ll.wasthe
yijnfrt of the lainilV
A Iarp-o number of colored noopfsi in
Chicago are making preparations to etui
intn .ii llairli Itavitiir nrrrnliiil an IniMtn
K. ..... ... ...,.-,.... ...M ..... u ...
tion from President OefTrard to settle In
Dkcmnk. The Cincinnati fiitquirer
ssvs Judge Thurman declines being a can
didate for (iovernor before the Democrat
ic convention. Hi health and business
will not permit.
Paul Morphy.th American chess cham
pion, was received with ereat tela! in Lon
don on bis way home, lie gained his most
marked triumph there liy beating eight ol
the best players in England
oned alter tho coup delalin 1B0O
in.. .... r m.:.a : n .;,; ,,,!
. '"l " ' ; ' " " 1" "
mnnrtsnt. I1 nriiimti litm 11 1 atl U It rl WAV
V'-'r:: ' ..:.' , "j : ....
ont a 10 too i n'iini, uuu in t""jii'n in v-
tors with a high hand, Tho English arc
again pressing their demands, and the
clouds seem daikuud heavy over that un
Tlio first fruits of tho now treaty with
Japan may bo found in the arrival at Lon
don of an American ship from Nsgaski
loaded with a cargo of white wax, tho pro
duct of tho Japanese wsx tree. A sample
of tho wax is at tho Washington Patent
The Extra Session.
treasury ana cnargeu me rouuory on no,
self, , Republicans, have just held what they
call an "extra" session of tho legislature,
If you are in favor of increasing the
State exjientei hy holding a $cion of the
Legislature EVERY YEAR, vote for
the Black Repuhlicam. Keuark Advo
cate, This favorite appeal of the party of
privilege, during the campaign ot lHiiv, I
retitrniiiL'. nisi now,
to iuko us puaiuoii
at homo on tho domestic-roost. The pure
land honest Democracy, who robbed the
and havo been increasing the State rx-
pentet after tlio manner of tho"Ulaclc ue
publicans." But this is not all. Theev-
eru-year session, which waa ordered with-
out any warrant in mo stnio oi uiu ptiiiuc
business, ha boon brought to a close, af
ter very protracted and laborious ell'orts
to mako political capital, without doing
tho nccessiry business which was leftover
at the end of the regular session. We un
derstand thut there is a deficiency in the
appropriation for tho Central Lunatic
Asylum, which will nearly break up that
institution for a season, and that Mr.
Waddell's section of tho cuuiilKjii WVIIy
unprovided for, so that the buView fcn it
will, prolmlily, be wholly susH'VUJ An
appropriation of 5135,000 was reported for
this division of tho Public Works, but the
figures were changed to one thousand ei
ther by accident or deslgui and tho bill
was rngrossod in that shapeinnd in tile hur
rv of forcinii throuiih the bill to lease the
canals, the blunder was not discovered,
and so the bill became a law, and the low
shuts up the canal for S large part of the
business season. Of coUisoi after what
has taken pluce. the governor and State
olllcers Will Hot vonture to provide for the
deficiency j and tlio only other retnedy is
ill calling another extra session) wnit "
would inuko three sessions instead of ON L
EVERY YEAR, to increase the Stuto
oxpcii'ics. It takes the Democracy."
An Armistice—The U. S. Marshal
and Lorain Sheriff Resting on
..'which tha Marshal enes to keep the
We understand that an arrangement
1 - . .A V. . n Kl.rl.ul li.hn-
son and the Lorain county othcers, hy
J prisoners, Jennings and Mitchell, until
i next Wednesday, in caso they shall be
1 required long to attend as witnesses bo-
fore the U. S. (.ourt, but should the Court
not renulro their attendinco that It-ngth of
time, he engages to give Bfr. Thayor, the
counsel for the Lorain officers, notico of
his intention to dischurgo them in season
for him to send to tho Sheriff of Lorain
county, ao that he may bo present, and ar
rest the prisoner when they are discharg
ed. Tho Lirain county officers, on their
partj engage thut until next Wednesday
no arrests shall bo attempted.
We understand, further, that it is the
determination of the U. S. officials to per
mit Jonnings and Mitchell to bo arrested
by the sherill, and then tuko thorn irom
his custody by a habeas corpus from Judge
Wilson w itliout their going to Lorain Co.
Will Jtidi'O Wilson duro interfere with
tho State Court! We shall sec L'!et!s
land Leader, Saturday.
frt-A petition ha been filed in the If.
8. District Court for Ohio to foreclose
the second mortgage on tne Central Ohio
Railroad. Tho first mortage i f..r
twelve hundred thousand d illurs, being
400,000 on the Hoad from Columbus ti
Zanesvillo, and SOO,.)00 from Zanesville
. . II ..1 1 ...i n 'IH.A a.nifi imirt .r:i irn IH
upon tho entire lino, and .r the sum of
eight hundred liiouaunu aoiiurs.
their Arms. ODDS AND ENDS.
Ptn.rtT Nottct:. N. thing in the wti r
a pricticnl juke lis. inu" d iisson.-.v U
a long timr sn a d.ig not:i that v. n
givpn at the) Orthodox churrlt in I,nn-"'-tor,
recently. It may do well s b r
lesqne on advertising all thin," from th.--pulpit.
A notica watt soiit t thr sv-ito'i
with tho intention of lisvin ;
posted on the meetino; hoi- t-rhich by
some mistake hrt was led to pa-- over to
minister. The tidieiating clergyman
was a stranger, and wh'-n be came to res I
notices, he hesittel somewhat, but
alter a preface to the rfTect that beins; a
stranger he did nt fold at liberty to decline
reailinif what was given him, let out a-
linlows: "AW owner ol Hog are norcny
notified that if the timt are not rcgistr-rc '
the first of May, they will be killed ac
cordinj to law," The effect on lb coir-'
grrgation can be isagined-M-Cin?r'
Iiong-winrled pnTsims fsm gficr a hint
ftom the following: "Hero, John," said
gentleman to his servant on horseback,
the rear, "coine forward, and jut take
hold of my horso whilst I ilimiiontj and
after I am dismounted, John, you iIimomi'.
toor Then, John, tm'irth the satltDe ni
your horse, and put it down; tlienyoftwii'
plea.o nngirth the saddle of my horse, an I
put it down Then, John, lake sp tire sad
dle of your horse and put and girth it oft
horse. Afterwards, John, take up the
ldle of my horso and prtf and girth it oil
your horse. Then, John 1 will seat my
self In your sail.iu Kn,l ou ran seat y urn- 'r
self in mine, and we will n-ia cmr jour- ,
ney." "Illesa me, master," said tlio m,'
why coiiUIn t you have simply Mud, J t s :
change sadilles !"
Love ia a sweet eonf agios', S-fur.fc at '
tacks people w hlj great aevority betwerJ .
eighteen and tvecnty-two. Its premonito
ry symptoms are sighs, ruffled shirts, ring
lets bear's grease snd whisker. Itfoecis
moonlight, and flutes, and bjok with
horror on 'bited pork and beans,
A Western editor thus fill up S blank
k columns "'Twa the dead of night
an awful silCilce rcignrd, Tho stars cast ;
tbrlr soft ray from thir dome above.1"
Young Lucius was not to b lutimiduted, '
tin nigh he was that night to poril his- sl--
Mr. Partington aays that if the wotld
be cast away, she would prefer meeting
''10 catastrophe in the "Bay of Bis- ;
ctnts," lor then she would havo something ;
to live on. - 1
What makes you so glnin, TomV -
I have had to endure a sad trial to my
feelings," " hat on earth was it! ''
"Why, I bad to tic on a pretty girl's bon
net w hilo her ma was looking on 1"
The man who travels a thousand miles
in a thousand hours, may be tolerable '
quick-footed, but ho Isn't t bo compared
with the woman who keeps tip wi'.h tho
fashions. -,i I
Those who advertise liberally cad afford
to sleep later than those who do not ad-;
vcrt.so, liccatiso their customer, like oread .
cast upon tho water, will surely return. f;
A miser thrcatonrd to give S poor man
some blows with a stick, he was told that
he would not do so, a he was never known
i. a..... .pllilnir - ' 'i
6"- V S- f
An English Jury in a criminal case, is
sold to have returned the follow ing verdict i
Guilty, with souio little doubt as to wheth-.
er he is tho man.'
'Oh, alio was a jewel of a Wife,' said
Pat, mourning over the loss of hi better .
half; 'alio always struck me with the aoft'
end of the mop.'
A married monster said that ho lately
dreamed that ho had an angel by his side,
and upon waking up, discovered that it
was his wifel )
An Incurable ptinstCr declares that the:
new kind of paper, made out of straw will
doubtless lay thS foundation of S now lil-
A garrulous Wberj being el lod to sh live '
ArchelailuH, asked him 'How he Would ha
shaved!' 'In silence' was tho reply,
The Worst of fault i a fatsO hcurt, and :
the least comely covering thut can bo iin .
agined is i (uUo-koodi .
Jim Snicks phts everything to use. Ilia '
wife has a bald head, and he strop hisra-
aor oh lt-tho scampi i
Prompt payment of your subscription;
enables a publisher to furuj-h you with
his papcf regularly. '-'.' J
No man was ever known to bo drowned,
with a receipt front the printer in his pork f
Wheti may bread be suid to bo inhabit' j
cd! When it has a little Indian in it. '
Thd mad who minds his own business1 '
has obtained steady employment. j
War in Europe.
"The prospect of a genefal Eurxnieaii war j
Secins to grovr n Imminent by eVery
fresh setf.'val of news ft"jm abroad. July ;
will, perhapsj be the chief theater of hos-. ;
tile operations, and several nations will be
engaged in it. If France should be let
alone to deal with Audtria, the II oust! of
Hapsburg will be humbled to the dust Snd
hor tyranny over her own sunjoct ana
othc-rs, brought Under her subjection, frill
bo deeply avenged.
Hungary will have' tint w-ohgs redressed
and perhaps Some oppressed nation may
obtuin her political rights. We dj n. t
.- i .
rlill, but certainly inoso wno or.ng auou,
the collision, will not be the ones tJ suf
fer the liorfors of tho war. Italy mut
suffer the greatost calama(iiS and may
reap the greatest benefits. Her resource
will bo crippled) hor men shun; her poo
ple iiilKivor'ibhed; hei1 cities pilligfd, and
desolation, crinio, pestilence ahd fuiniue
wiil follow in tho path of the contending
armies. Put, if out of the siliohe and dw-t
of battle aad tlie woe and misery of her
people, the star of hor ind-pcmlouoe slio'ii
rise and hcd it light forever over hrt
fair country, then will h.r suffering.! not
havo been in vain; then w ill a new order
ol things spring up and pr'otperity and h ip
piness once more vis t her Bhores. Tlni f
war, though bid in itself, souirtitm-a t -suit
in good. When it give freedom t
an oppressed people, thou they are iiinplj'
repaid for all they may have auUcrcd.
f" Chancellor I'ibb, who recently
died in Wasliingt .il. st llm advanced jr-f
of eighty-live, wan an extraordinary mini.
Ho bore a wonderful likeness in person
to Cbiof-Justice Marshal, and was n tuitri
of the souio class, and tlio same ph) lieal
coiit'orntution. To th.' la-t, bo were lol
black silk stockings, knee bin Mr i, "')
rhit cravat andruliies, sti.t a long ijaeue.
Hut tthnt is uiorereiuarknlile.oe m-n-r but
his passion lor his violin, and voul I '-te
it now and tlier. in his uti.-.!v lor mini "o i t.
Hi lialotsut litcprc
fill '.I il llll'.li I i.l l.loll-