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C. A. fiCRCf Jfc CO.. M .a., -..afa-a a.-., , VMM . rrfit tin. rr Iflorw f ! aa" CWat Baaaa atl r h m SI CO Vrt in AJr.. . . ! !... ,-!- f aa .. .-... - ".' . W aaM b - . r. a..aWa .a w ' a m a aw-a axtw ..tat-. - a at ta-ay a? to ta.-iaaj c a. r.aa. . B. w. rww. linn'mrnn Card. l. J II N A I' I. Boat, tktxw asd Ebbr . hrmt Man ) . " jirV. HAKI 'lItH, McLaughlin Pump, k. nwj-.-rr. Stove, Tinware, Ac, I. Jl HlUtHWKX. U D. iills'.CUl 4.A.iAS. -o a Hi. kwJ'4. Ataaa uMaa , a aMaaawtaax y. CIIAH. I. l,OVfKI, " CUHtUBl'-A, M .. -Owaaaar. 'ajaaaara T -Ma. tif aa-a-tat aaai a i ' 1 f a. i-ihk'K co.. jdi n.nm ii3 rjBLisMf u or the eh CMUTtlJOUMIL I.wr wit,iM al l iiilf aaw,tal In ft .aM.aaa, TV. It. H. WH KKf.KH. Ansr anl C.u-iMilor at Law, .1 .ar"t'a. Vt, T5ci Ml fl;K;i n.t7,TVKA 1 ll ifHItH M I MM k; , W. Hull, .', II, K. KOWJ.KH, . Alt"f f " J. ww, f,iati H i lain ir'oi. li- aa U' In.a wm ei, anal e'stia!aaatit "aw , a aa ataaraa, at. JIUItTOM MI!MON. At'oraeyt ttti Cotma-Uor At Lw, i uts; ku, I. , rtf.i, I. m ". ,1, K.lw.MAN, M.J), ia r !. sin h.rr-i. .T. K. IIA'1 fit KI.IKlt, AMi.iny xii'l 0iUr nt I.b H. H. CJ.KMMNH. M. II.. I'. . & IW lol4 fttMi, u4 ItJtrilctait Mtjft.tMi. riT' Wdnrflr!b'i t- fn Imprrt4 Trnw, OH at taa li:a trWiw Ur, tlvorir L. Aaua; T U. UUAY. C'L'XK. V ATt'H- li MKKU M Jl I l.tK. l.k f( aala. IC'littiNj "Vii A. ' r.ti4 I oar ram.-a ii aM lvta. It nr.l ord la Uw lawl alylra. Utaaa fat i ur4. f Ij.wnt) lutlwia, f.tl. I. I! I) W rrS A. M. JOHNSON, Mllraaa inM. Uu a4mtatat4. aa4 Ua .ilrMI.! tlaal aata Miocin ar, Tt. VaKDERLIFS hotel flilUI ta4u ii M.cla HI .!., t laiMaailiiM ika lnlli Ja l..ta .Hoan-a tla laM4l- If""- "" ' H. ta ih. ra. anklar tua,a k an lifit aataa-k") fpaifar aiariU"l. It. al A.mH.Ut'. !. t.t.. Uaaa I. at vi;st Dousivr T. M. COLLINS, FtalthM iHaWr la all klil rf AMKR- S MAKIU K KMirf4ala, )K".al. ,4 Ua..MTW-,.. Tal.H T.., IhM M.aa, lnwlff l'oa. . Ilata, .il.lil laa baalaraa fnr laa laal llil"l I awa laal I raa rrfrrl t Ml(MIa ta llwaa a a- mar lam lltrir aalraau. Ta la aaal nlt)ilaia a mt H '4l walltaaall aarfaiaiaiaa "i aa. M-rt, h-IW. a.r.k.Mt., tlapatMrr. All Marina Mla4 4 "f k iaaa at aa raaaaial Hr' M a it man M4MLam( la lar Cvaut;, an ) aali.farilua g -inFltilfw. a. iu.aaM.l SPINGLER HOUSE, ilroadtvar LmIoh Squarr, NKWVOHU, T It. OBVtN, faWWUKB. MANCnK-TEIf, riKMOST, (Ofwia frwa Jaaa to Or.4r ) At laa W al Hill NT ail IS'H, atanin tlx Uran U WaUlna. rm aib. MXiUTBOfTri'HllO A41r I. N. 0RV1S. H ui-lr, Vk Routaa l Mrn'haitar. UrTh II A. M. Harlm .tnl ll A. M Htflann Hirr Tralna rfMin- t 1 urn I Mam HUiTf.a a HioiNMK, al A f. M. fratna lii-ruao,fr MrHijiTt A4 A M and 1 1 .. aftft rnJ J lfc-atna H l.in.'i Tram m FtlMtftCkU auanujuv Fuxk. -rrm. Inn hia.raj at A. M , m in Jl' llili l 1J M ,! fi M .. llairriul ! I'. H. : : . DEltiSTRW .: vnr vr. bikwa, ' dentist, , tirt i llM i- tMK if rn II fct iftt flri ww t4 tk tbt ki ct4vit'Mt nf!!, (he iii t tw '- , fit tl (:. A'l irr hi nfi h W rti i tv tntM4 to It jpr Itlm t tlta t-,- CONDITION POWDERS. TV. Ural tftVvH"! Ml t wal ktt tW IlVrwaa. Tr-ti 1' M A A 9m aal- ta UalfA II IJIM nwftn.ra, Tl.ffih DacalartM t i . tarta-44 ; JJEJaNINUTtlN A UtTLAND It It. a4 ft- X S4af , Hu.i.a, miu aa la. foa.4 4 t it v a . a.(.ai Kwtaa4 at . tern . H, 4 ,...,. 1 f N. lia)., lMt lift ....a- - . kau tamaat.. AW Jit. - - Maaal.. i ". ,...... " a.a,, . at, Vt - " A'.ti..... "... ,.. a aa T aa al .aaitair in) lt arrtaa at Stat Ita, aA. M .. taaaawtta .S Xmf A AVaatoa tvata ( M Ma, la f j, at ' AM, - ra aa n,fca,(i..H UU M - Clf ll. a A at..al.t 1 " ....,. " ' . artMaw. ,... -...,...? ft " " -rin4 , ,, a-a " , ,. .., ! " ataM-.aw ; it I a a It aafi. ..aa , Haa. - A'ai. la.K Jt-- 4 , ta ' aa ai l .u.l at -. .. .-.iaia."i-i'af aa a r,. t Jt.Haft. K.wl.a! fcVt tuaaa faaaastl faaavaa. a.aa Vila, faw a 'r,..l .' C" .a- rt fa. ., ta aaat arm", IV A at a vaA.aa4 at liaa rAa. r C WBITB. aVvaitaifiaax, Aa. lata I aattrKRa at ... 1 aa4 ,lara4 aA. J fw, tt-a t a a vm.w a, ..-, -4t ,ai. y,f tHli,tr Sa (TNrltT. t A. mnt lao-li-a v J SSHIItXMII, Mnu!a4urrr of al Sup erior Buller Tubs, MrK. WHaf ' ft.t-- 4 .. j ... . . . . w I a ta M .. fwmri tir-rf'i -Ata Kf, jTamir m au.a a.a.a laa t'm aaau t.:-w4 ara. aa t.ta a . a- ta t a..- t -.. a; fa a -fcaaa at.il S : ataa.aaa) aa.4 a-af,ttaia aawa'aa tj W l a.. aa- -W J. t.ata..4. j W UllW' a. I lUa.A.ia. ' T Waa A II I- M MIIKU if. ?. frarra W.artklj tt Mfiiin sr mmstm. A ljai-jo of ntrij f.trt Jtara' U tia4T jirar" k ia Mmw LuiMitU r vaiW a tl r,uH of ti ylwcr- tatit'D, llat, at the tiru ( ltt, tlvcra tt-trr " an? Qfiiilici)M to ilaa Tin rit,aik lit-i m"i ui lit .r fto ( lh 1U l)r. AJJi.ni, of Trtiii 1 Cliurth, WaliiUK'ttio City, ralird fri.cn bitu tb rrjoin lr that La lali,. 4 it to lut true; aiil Le ciUm), m aa il lntifaiiDB, tL tam of a roang man, ia tLf full IXX.M-MIUB i'f all Lia power. j.lji.riJ an.l mentsl, !rtt k at Lm bo-,f! of H ilrnnlarJ 11, tnt a Iq L.-tin Ub autar- ,in wf ,'-'r'"' bauutf, ly U! Jia., au.l ivfurmaJ tUt he 'i"f; nd that the victim of Utit Im till .ilj-Lt, alto AccfjAfl-1 the M-jtlj"t ,n,,t l"-rible of all Ji-at-a, lj a.ifatl. at if pri-parotl fr it. bj aoma , Jroht.tiA. iu aJiliUoo to tlW itul siUk rocfa of nature, with entire , ?r bnHy Buffttfiuj-a ' frwm whu-li the calanea. I. ath ii ao drf-adful lo thoM , J dtrirea ita natne, maj U in A a ho look on. that it U natural to Iran.-) of Urrtr fron lh upponej prea fr the f-vlmg Ui the ooe cljin. i;ut ( '' "f frightful ol.jwta, which are pre in all ra aht-re acuto pain ia u4 '''J m rtalitii a, mn to the earinj out life, a care ful diagnoaia , t- ni the geural rule ia, btf-oad will .how both the approach aod pre." doubt tlmt bt,,h .aI aikI botlilj ftite of .loath to U poaitivtl- plt-want "feriig terminate bdore the acene us pkaaaiit aa the approach ami i i"""j cl'iavd. ; pros. nc of -ltii p. Of coiir Una d.ea During the frifhtfu! daja of the ik.1 incln.l.) i-4t ut .lt aih. Au.l jot J lulution, wheiuU fell by capital punitthruonl, ounJ reci-ived j 8cort ever3r BD1 lU teiy 8 4 f.um cnaiultit e or in LatUr, drow nii j. ! '" Athirst, there a as a popular be- UriiiL'. fi;-. zii.l'. or Uiujj torn l-r wild Watsta, cause, abcii productie of death, 1. . puin than ie utjuulU mipo8ed. Dr. A liiiu Clarke, tho eoiuuieu tutor, ho rtcoMTt d from drowning. He j tatea, "All my viewt and id a Ht-tmod , iiiit'.aiitlj and entirety changed, and I had eenaaticinA of tho niit jwrfcot fe licity thnt it it poetiible, indcpt-ndt-ul of rapturt-, for the human mind to Ah.. I hud no paiu froia the uiomi nt I was Biibmrgiil; a kind uf green color be came visible to me; a multitude of ob jtvU were aeon not one of which, how er, bor the letutt antilogy to any thing I had ever bt-huld before." CspUiu John Yaiighnn (iriihara, of the royal nnry, who went down in the "George," and wua rtniiiscitatod after more than t! ie hours' inanimation, iUtea that he "had no Kense whatever of mifi'octitiou. He aw the aim shin ing through the water, and had a dreamy fueling that he should see it no more. , Dut he fult no fear, nor any de aire for rebcue. He hud a delight in gToping at the bottom of Iho water, and a fut-liug of anger towards those who ttroar htm uut Tbr am taa futia, and the reiuiniitt'eiice of all the event of hi lifu produced pleuaurable Ben.sa tione." Dr. Livingstone, the African traveler, glvea tho following account of being seized by A lion, an.l of bia sensotious: i Starting and looking half around, I saw the lion ju-l in the act of springing upon n.e. I was upon little height; he caught my shoulder as he sprang, and we both cauie to the ground below together. Urowling horribly, close to my ear, be shook tue as a terrier dog doeA rat. The shock produced a stu por similar to that which sec us to be felt by a Biouse after the first shake of A cat. It couaed a sort of dreaminess, in which there was no sense of pain or feeling of terror, though quite conscious of all that was happening. It was like what patients partially under the influ ence of chloroform describe, w ho see all the operations but feel not the knife. This singular condition was not the re sult of any mental prooe. The sLake ai.uihilated fear, and allowed no sense of horror ia looking around at tho brsL . .This peculiar sUte ia probably proditod ia all animals killej tiy the rermoora, and, Tf ati, is a merciful pro vision of our beuevolent Creator for lessening the pain of death. Turning round to rcliete toy self of the weight, as he had one psw on tho back of my bead, I saw hia eyes directed to Mcbrl- we, who was trying to shoot torn. His gnu tuissod tire, snd the lion immedi ately left nio." It i iitt quite certain that dying at the slake is intensely puitifui after the first scorch of the fWt. If it were, .1,, wtc(,mod is hardly iiMe t aocotint for the nJ . . . ... t,-.i...i. In regard to durance f some of the English mar tvrs. Iliahop Hiwier lived iu the fire forty-five minutes, and died with jnr- fuct caluueiis. Ilia l '"s were charred j ,c, , ,i ' order Lis tomb: the sidnlatiot of AVol aod Lis luxly blisUred before the pile , was entiiely ;gi;i!td- ti e wiiul LL wit g the aues os.de, and the fire bcin,. . . , , . , ,, . tion oi ine renowccMi couiesutr, rump tic re le ! tt .tu faggots, i.idley at ' . , . . ... - , , , 'Howard, Ear! of Arundel; the whining fira.tBlragglr.lio .Boi.j.LntAfterwArJ.j Ua j Ueqmt, Avs J tl.e ra.use. j tUr, Mf . Fwt4J r -, . .Ik. Tt Saffltth lAAViri'T M.I. i T" . nigh halt btnaed, and eiuitrred togetb - , . , , , , er Lke black , coats, mniL nly u - right Ufctre tit rod, Ufttl np bisi . ... . I artua, m if in dtSauc of hi eneuiit s, . . . ata.t rlftfataiaJ hut la.-t,ls laan.thar. In. ' dt-a-dilian.it ca?rt)D that Hrfwiti IxmIi'v pais Joea not end toward death iu pxtAitite plfAaoita. Nearly all lb. ( l..,k, Ia,.l ant. nmubrxl at firt, and were afWr - ward Aither pallet r fall of i aptore, It is ravaariia-d c( Tl.lt"b!U, of l!t thin ia. who ,u u i'i;iisitelr toitar.-1 Lit hi tl,!.iou that Le nttarlv ltad. thai. a. bar, asked bow tt wu faaatbl. to -a- a diir. ah torniefit, L rt-p!id. 'At firat a ..... I fa Avme jtAtaw but at est, there ail by tu. a yoetig p.naot. b w,pl away tv awtaavt aad ffr.bJ m. wita oti water that I o Lmf eaffreJ " WW I; V' (Vfr 3iacih:sti:il vt., tiksday moiimxc., The froiM ao ) acrfaia t f the dj og i iutt, au 1 llunUr preparp.1 tr k--p hie and ouu lr-1 oo the haltic fir M are prrtnia. He a aAr cf the riak he mt'i enough m ltU, but lae bo j ran, if, ae l-ikrl, lie fchouJd op iateuoe aa a ri.nl It r uf fact An excha-' pi, for he had no control oer ki, watioa in aa ord.oarT ton of "tc. J Umjr, aD.l b etprtHMtvl l it f.-are that opJD Stat being shot, a rjurt niadt? j lo tnnrivl to l L!jhI wot of lie why, ko or two, Im.g tirn, a tbf lrsth l. TCa iL lx.jr, aw llj- ibe outM mJe I'T tlie dvmg frvia i udJ rvitvj in tatt'e. TL mere act uf ilung ia u hlotu, in D tV-UM (( Lie l)nl, a 'Allilll JTOC- . It i truo tLt oui irinjin die in A tl tf U.!ilj torturt), a ia tho mt llJ,lt onibtlity reummett lor a loug er or ahorttir tiino after dccoliatiou. It was aaid that a blu.th sufTuuod the cheek of Charlotte Cordav; tlmt the j'08 of aiiaue i.oluuil, whmU were large ami xi"essivo- fIHutl aa if with a aonse of burprme; and that the lip of I'hilip Lg alite culled in uuuiitstukable scorn when hie head was held tip to the multitude. Analogy between h r pa e 1 rdtention of Hensibility in the trunkless head and the locomotion of fowl,, after their henda worn off, was attempted to bo shown. Itoceiit experiment!', however, iijilu-iite tho idea to be a fullucy, as the following aucouut provee:, "M. lioimufuiit had ready near tho guillotine, under which two Arabs were to Ikj executed, veRHels fi'led with pul vcri.ed plusltr, placed ou a low table. Ilis fi 'd, associated in the enperi uient, won provided with a email speak ing trumpet, and a sharp pointed probe. At the instant the first head fell it was placed in one of the vessela containing tho plaster, in order to arrast hemorrh age; the epoaking trumpet was Mien applied to the ear of tho head and the man' name ahuuUd tlirouuh, it, . but there was neither motion of the eyelids nor corrugation of tho browj .the eyes were dull and motionless, the complex ion colorless, the. expression of the face not indicative of pain. Neither were tk muscles contracted upon being -ptercetj with the tube, Uittitue sec oud head the results were the same. The syncope iudnced by the section of the large arteries iusfQntjy produced death." , it was the old belief, banded down to us from the grim creeds of the middle ages, that religious fuith alone disarm ed death of its terrors. There is no doubt that a film reliance on God as our Father, w hich is the great truth taught by Jesus, gives etpiipoise to the mind. It does so alike in health and sickness; but it neither creates uor re moves the fear of death. That four, happily, is independent of religious moods or faihs. At the decadence of the powerytn old age; npon a sudden attack of ' A fatal epidemical disease; after the occurrence of a suddeu death to a relation or acquaintance; or when discovery ia made of a mortal disease wilhiu iho system, the influence, of re ligion to calm the feelings cannot be de nied. But it is rarely perceptible when death is actually intending. Whether it comes to the old, who are ready, ' Like rio fruit, to drop , " lulo tb nwlher'a lap," or to the Lefevre of Stesrre where the soldier, after the tongue is silent, "looks first al his son and then at tny uitcbj Toby;" to those who retain all their faenltiws, or others who make Co sign, the d read ia removed and tho gard to the premonitions of death there is ample room for skepti cism. The disease of Fletcher, which caused him to send for A sculptor and Sep to the ALbol of Leicester, drama- tizi-d by the great master; the predic tion of the renowned coufestor, I'hilip ; tl . Vat l.'wtnr. of Tt...-.rth wlneh I.a j . ( , enlitifd the "end of all things, a-Iding , j , , , , , ' ' tl..a ta II. ri an.l a titin.traa.1 I.L , .,,,! , , , rtcoitlai of out biOL'rtii.uers. are to 1 t e- i ' ...p.Wl aa rti.r.ar a-fiti..iia n,irii.1ni.a ! 1 if not old wives' fables' John HuoLri, ai)Je jotin liunt.ri, , , . , . , ... ,. , fur an answer, and thy were married, iim! -a ill, l,.a nailal f J ' , ", ... ' .:. i at... . . . t i tf rue clearae, us aornetime feel) ' wimm umaaitr. ..... ...... IW aa.ar, , ...i:.. I ,1.1 .1 .11 I;... ! ,,,r lL ,iriB "'f kk aaJ i iU nrtM " tU nte.hgenc. to IU Ota ll. Ill "tt u raaar ta aa tMiaj 'of the marvel of which h offer! thi ' ' rAli.Al eip!atit. He M awar. ! thl h l looP Ukr"1 Br"kr dl1 of th hart, and that the diwrda-r had ..I'a a M V" t "7 ''T ",KrtJ 'u''1 LriB8 "nJ c' w a the 16;h ot f lolr, 1793, the Board, I with whom Le Lad a c&a w to T1 y li Tit a depute aouiii p.e fatal to hit h'n. rrited at St. George's HptJ, L f nnd the Hoard as-embSetl, and eufrr itig the room, preaeottad the petitioti of the young men, and prtctadpd It) nrge the propriety their beiug admilUtL In the cows of Lia -aiuaila be made some observation whkh ooe of Laa col leagues flatly coiilradicted. Hoatr iuiiuetliately cay.tj speaking, retired from the table, tu-eiiiad struggling to re price h.s e motion, aad fell dead Dpoo the floor. . , . It is a curious but well established fac, that Ul the Lours) from ten in the morning until midnight deaths more rarely occur than from at dniglt until teu in tho forenoon the latter being forty-five per rent, more than the for merand that more deaths occur frota five to sit o 'clmk iu the morning thau during all other hours of the day. Within seven or eight hour after death a ligidi'y comes opon- the body. It is not confined to the external mus cles, but in rusnifestcd ia iho great or lcser blood-vessels, and in the heart. The duratiou of this rigidity is ordinar ily from tw enty-four to thirty-six hours, when it entirely passes Away,. When the body is greatly emaciate J or weak ened by pain, or distorted by long con tinued disease, it comes vu sooner and is more evanescent.' The researches of physiology fail to account for it It see sin like the final act of life, And has been supposed to be the last effort : of muscular power. The analogy it pre sents to the coagulation of tho blood has lel to the belief that it was depend ent upon that Neither of these solu tions is now regarded satisfactory. The peculiur beauty of the human face in death, that "rapture of repose" to which Byron alludes in the Giaour, improves as the rigidity pusses away from the body, and is most pel feet three days af ter death. ... It was for a long time A popular sa perslitiou that the countenance preser ved iu doatli the impress the mind up on it in dying. Such is not the cone. Neither unger nor ferocity, as might be supposed to exist where death came from assussinatian; neither tear nor an guish, w here it occurred from, the tor ture ul lUe raca, remains upon the fea tures. The same repose of countenance, the same indication of placid rest steals over the last sleep. Leslie, the royal academician, speaking in bis autobio graphy of having been frequently order ed to make drawings of the dead, and of the reluctance with which ia every case he eutered the room - where the body lay, says that the faiut indications of a smile which always lighted up the features of the dead, as be sat t work, so attracted him that he invariably felt reluctant to go away. There is no doubt that causes wholly unconnected with the state of mind or feeling at tbe time of dissolution con tribute to beautify the features. Acto marchi's cast, taken from tbe face of Napoleon after death, is handsomer than any bust or portrait of him. Hum boldt's head, wrought in marble by the sculptor from the cast taken after bis death, is not only more grand than oth ei numerous busts during Lis life, but looks like a man of sixty rather than uinety-vne; and Lotkbart remarks that there nevsj was modeled a more majes tic image of repose than the body of Sir Walter Scott presented a few hours after death. In each of . these- cases death added to tbe beauty of faces of fine proportions without any relation to metaphysical causes. It is always so. The fsiot smile which steals over tbe face After consMOUsncss has teased, and that tranquil repose of the dead to which, iu comparison, even the aleep of an infant is agitation, are parts of the unfathomable . mystery that surround us v-Aa.w iitumKJT .mn-y jm.tmmf i BT CBABLM B. STEVKRS. Women, of course. But they show the same diversity of taste that is seen in the lower ranks, and on the whole make worse mistakes. They however, generally show the same sense in cbooa- ; y ...., , . i mg wives that they show in managing f . . oth,rPoopy. affairs, whether it be or Ia4. S " John Howard, the gTeat philsnthro- pvat, marru-l his Durae. She was alto- , ' gether bei.eath hua in social life snd " intt llectna! cttpacitv, and besides this i ' a fifty-two vhsjs old wlile Le wan but . ' ' ,.....:.. ir. .I I . . i a..!.- vr ' . . . And lived happily together until Ler , i death, which occurred two years after- war4 Peter the Great, of Kuiuiia, marritxl a pa-fvsaiit girl. Sh made an excellent wife and A sagacious empresa. HuoiW.lt married a p-jor girl be cause Le lovtyd Ler. Of course they were happy. f ..-watt. - ata . a ..a Ul.. . . ? d, Wr. Bw mtM t0 !. ler vo. bal we ctuld har.ily aay tbe . 8ui of the trresl Lard Limusf. Like Mtakeatioare loved and marr.e.1 a motl of the gitt p-t.U, Le uowtJ Ijo aiiul ft, isgj. little tlitcrimirtion in bestowing Li affection i'tt the Other sex. Byron married Miss Mi!bank to gt money to psy Li d,bt. It tamed out b t a 1 h.ft J!"lert Burn married a farm girl with wLoia Le fill in love while they worked together in the plough field. He, text, was irregular in Lis life and committed the most serious mistake in conducting bi domestic alairs. Milloo married the daughter of A country niBir, but lived with Ler but a short time. He wag an austere, et- Acting, literary reelu.; while khe was A roy, romping conatry la that ctmld not nduie tbe restraint Imposed upoa Ler, snd so they parted. Subeqneutly, however, she returaed, And they lived tolerably bsppy. v ' Quee Victoria and Prinee Albert were cousins, and aUmi the only exam ple in tbe long tin of F.uglish mon arch wherein the marital vows were sacredly obwrved and sincere affection existed. ' r ' ' ' . Washington nif.rried a 'widow with twoehildrtu. It is enough to say of her that she wa worthy of him, and that they lived as married folks should, in perfect harmony. ' ' ' John Adams married the daughter of a Presbyterian clergyman. Her father objected cn account of Julin's being a lawyer; ho had a bad opinion of the morals of the profession. ' ' Thomas Jefferson married Mrs. Mar tha Shelton, n childless widow, but sfie brought Li'm a large fortune in real es tate. Alter the ceremony sho mounted the horse and rode homo behiud him. It was late in the evening, and they found the fire out But the great statesman bustled around and rebuilt it, while she seized the broom and soon put things iu order. It Is lieudless to say that they were happy, though Jef ferson died a poor man ou account of Lis extreme liberality and hospitality. Benjamin Franklin married the girl who stood in Ler father's door ond laughed at him as Le walked through tho streets of Philadelphia w ith rolls of bread under his arms and his pockets filled with dirty clothes. She had oc casion to bo happy when she found her self the wife of such A great and good mail. '' '' It is not generally known that An drew Jackson married a lady whose buelmnd was still living. ' She was an nriedncated but woman, and shfl was most devotedly attached to tbe old warrior and statesman. " John C. Calhoun married Lis cousin, and their children fortunately were neither diseased or idiotic, but they did not eviuce the talent of the great State's rights advocate. Edwa d Lytton Bulwer, the English statesman and novelist, married a girl much his inferior in position, and got a shrew for a wife. She is now insane. Gen. Sam Houston lived happily with a squaw wife, while Oeu. Butler was divorced from au accomplished la dy. Edwin Forrest, the great tragedi an, married a beautiful actress, from whom he was divorced.: Oen. Fremont married tbe daughter of Thomas IL Benton, against the lat ter wishes, which obliged him to elope with Ler on a stormy night The un ion proved a happy one, in spite of a squally beginning. Horace Greeley married a schoolmis tress, whose beauty was questionable, but whose sense and goodness ealitfied one of the greatest men of bis time. Gen. Sherman married tho daughter of Thomas Ewuig of Ohio, who was a member of Gen. Taylor's cabinet This alone would have been a good start in life for any young man. Jeff. Davis, for his first wife, won the band of Zachary Taylor's daughter; and Gun. Grant married a Miss Dent of St. Louis. She apparently Las more sense turn show, and is therefore fit for a President's i(e.-J'hrfiuoyu-al Jour nal. firTMK.r rmjmn writ I.WJ. ANOTUfctl ENOCH AHM CASB A QL'EEB STO UT OF MSCOVEliY. " 'The Ikllville (III) Advocate tells the following story, which may be taken with a pinch of salt: ''Mr. James Gull, on old resident of this city, a bo left Leie some fifteen years ago fur California, by the over land route, returned last Saturday. The company with whom Le went was attacked by Indians and several of them killed, among others, wa supposed, Mr. Gull. Hi body was subsequently found pierced with over ttvenly arrows, and fully idetiUfied by other member of the pai ty. More positive evidence of d. st' , perhaps, never existed than in thi case. We are glad to y, howev er, that Le Laa boeu fully able to prove Lia identity. He now find that time baa wrought many tad changes during ebtaeoce. The young wife, formerly Mary Andrew, after mourning tbe death of her husband three j ears married Mr. Simeon Dunlur, uf East Second street, who now find hi tare' f the husband of another man' wife, thus furiiiabir.g as other Enoch A rlen case to the many already recordtxl Mr. Ciull-Doontor i the mother of eight children, tn!y otte of Loin lat.kfcti to Mr. Gull, w Lo VOLHiK Till. f.ntU Li domestic atTairs iu a very an fortunat condition. Happily, all the partic interemttt.! are dijoaed to tuak. the lst of it, aad it ia ni)deratood that roatUrs w ill te a vtufactonly anangvl At can potaibly Ik- don under the cir cutostanc pf conn, Mr. Oull, who wa the su of ooe of out oldnat, wealth iest and reapoctable citiaena, reo-ured many callers, aud La strange encount er to relate, some of which it would be almost imXMHible to believe were it not that he Las rem t k able vouchers for ail hi statements. It ac- ni that when tL. attack a made by the Iudiana, be fought with the ferocity of a lion, Let wa finally overcome and made captive. He wa then carried awsy, suffering for weeks all that Indian prisoners cad be made to suffer. Ths destination of tbe party was tteyend tL mountains ia the sop tL western jtart of Colorado, beyond the i each of civilization. To Li otter astouishmeut lie there found a large city, evidently of Indian origin, and upHtsed to Lave been built by the Al tec before the dincoTcry of America, a they more nearly resembled the ruins found in Mexico thau any other. Here, too, h saw many relics of mod it a civ ilization, such a he knew could never have Lctu obtained from travelers over tie Plain. He afterwards karod that these came from huge caves two or three hundred miles wy, iu the sides of tho mountains. Mr. Gull frequent ed these caves soino fie years ago, which ho tloscrilw;s a being very re markable, aLd stilf filled with' old rusty guns, pistols, skeletons, whole pots of gold and silver coin, specimens of w hich he has, and can bo seen at Baker & Ha ley's drug store. He now w ears a largo antique looking ring which he found thuro, on which is rudely carved , the name of Capt. Kidd. But perhaps tho most interesting of all his relics are tho manuscripts, which ho preserved, and which throw light upon tho mysteri ous Captain Kidd. These consist of over twenty pages of fine but distinct writing, carefully preserved between oiled silk. Upon discovering this, Mr. G. contrived to fasten it npon bis person iu such a manner that it has never been noticed by the Indians, aud so that it has been little subject to wear, Of the contcuts of these mauuscripts we Lave no room to speak. TLey will no doubt bo printed in full. Mr, Gull called up on us last Wednesday. He says there are untold riches vet in ih eaves refer red to.and we learn that several of our citizens are anxious to form a company and go for them. We have only to add that Mr. Gull, years Ago, adopted the habits of tbe Indians, Laa bunted and fought with them, but not until tbe late attack by Custar upon Black Ket tle bas Le met a white man. Although in the hubit of an Indian warrior, be escaped being shot by calling out in English to a soldier who Lad Lis piece raised almost ready to fire'" A Sainxms Man. In the spring of 1841 1 was searching for a studio in which to set up my easel. My "house hunting" ended at the Now York Uni versity, where I found what I wanted in one of the turrets o' that stately ed ifice. When I had fixed my choice the junitor, who accompanied me in my ex amination of the rooms, threw open a door on the opposite side of tbe ball and invited mo to enter. I found my self in what was evidently an artist's studio, but every articleiu it bore in dubtable signs of unthrift and neglect The stauette, busts and models of vari ous kinds were covered with dust and cobwebs; dusty canvasses were faced to tbe wall, and stumps of brushes and scraps of paper littered the floor. Tbe only signs of industry consisted of a few .masterly crayon drawings and a little luscious studies of colors pinned to the wall. . 'You will Lsve an Artist for your neighbor,! said the janitor, 'though Le m pot here much of late; Le seems to be getting rather $hiik ; Le is wast ing Li time over some silly invention, a machine by which Le expects to send messages from one place to another. He is a very good painter, and might do well if Le would only stick to Lis business; but Lord!' Le added, with a sneer of supreme contempt, 'the idea of telling by a little streak of lightning what a body i saying at the other end of it! Hi friends think Le is crazy on the subject, and are trying to dissuade Liu) trou it, but he persists in it till be is almost ruined. Judge of my astonishment when L. informed me that the 'shiftless' individ ual, w hose foolish waste of time excited Li commiseration, wo cone other than the President tf the National Academy of Design the most exalted poaition, in my youtLful artistic! fancy, it wa peaAAible for mortal to attain S. F. B. Morse, inc much better known as tbe inventor of the electrie telegf aph. But a Ltlle while afu-r tLi Li fame wa flLutg through the world. 7ob Billing say; "I am violently opjod tew ardent spoerit bever age, but for maaufActurin purjxj. I I thuik a LlUe of it tate good." ' Ivia't Wdii Yt an r T.v ruiaio or refi-f r LUh, jrnatn httU!4 baa rvlirtavl fnH aolittty crtOMrtiirg diMt Tt. , 1 La vvter t)Vr tl. btdy. For a per.m to thick L. b a duara, will ofUn prvadur that Jisaaaav. Thi we see rffectetj when tb. mind I iittenstly e..fciitrtad upon tb dt ee ven of another. It is fonnd ia the ht;ttAt that nrf-rKs and phiaie lan who uiak. a peciality rf eertaia discatae are liable to die of them them st ir; and the meiatal pM ia so great that sometime paxfl die of d whiib thy Lv only Jn imagination. We Lav aeen person etvauik ia eetioi patiou of a sea voyage, before Uiy rearrd lb. vessel. We bav Innwn'a peron die of cancer in the sttxuach, wb.n they had no rancor or any mor tal diiH'e, A blindfolded, man, slight ly pricked in tbe arm. La fainted aad died, from believing thai be i bleeding to death.' Therefore, well pernr to remiu well, should be cheerful and bsppy; and aick rntA ab(aM Lav their attention aa much aa ptMaibl di rected from themselves. It i by their faiih that men are aavedf and it ia by their faith that they die. As A man tbiuketh ao le be. If be will not to die be can often live In spite of dieee.; if be ha little or no attachment to Lf. Le will Mp a a ay a easily as a child will fall to sleeps Men live by their soul and uol by their 1odiA TLir bodies Lav no life of themselve; they are only receptacle of life tenements for their soul, ami Ih will La much to do in continuing the physical occa pnncy or giving it tip. , , " I(t NMNd oi t, or MrEi ina-r-IaoretiaM Dow is rejxirtcd to have stopped Jur soiis. leaving Lia meeting by requesting "all who Lot hole iu tho heel of their 'stockings togoAet or stay tLrough." A similar instance, though more truth ful and iu belter taste, i given in the history of Phiiiuas IUee, a Methodist itinerant. While Le wa stationed in ono of tho New York churches, Le found that many of tho youug people of both ecxoe, were accustomed to leave church before the close of the evening orvic. it annoyed him, and bo determined to slop it The next Sabbath evening be fore he commenced Lis sermon, h said : "Some of my brethren Lav been great ly afflicted that so many young women leave church before service is through. But I tell them that they ought not to feel so, for doubtless most of those wh6 go out are young women who live at service, aud their mistresses require them to be at Lome at nine o'clock ; and the young men bave to go out to wait upon them Lome; ao hareafter, wheu these young women leave church before tLo service is over jot) wilt, un derstand wLo they are and not feel bad ly about it" ; Tbe brother who gave me this fact said: "We were no more an noyed after tost; they either staid awsy or staid till tbe meeting was closed." - 4 A SitNMT TcatrKB. Yon gain nothing by fretting.you only waste your strength by it Choose your work, plan as skil ful! as you can, and put your whole heart into what you are about to do. . Do you know manyjeari of your life and happiness are mortgaged by tbe habit of worrying f And, after all, what does it accomplish? How does it help you on ? How much strength does it bring to you in your labors and exer tion f A ruffled temper all the time throws to the surface all the mire and dirt of one's nature; it does sot com bine the best elements and help them to work together to tbe best advantage, but only tbe worst, and gives them alone all tho chance. Core. Tt may not be generally known that cork is not indiginous, but ia tbe soft, elastic bark of a specie of oak that grow abundantly in the south-eastern part of France, Spain and Italy. When tho tree is fifteen years old tbe Lurking is commenced, and is repeated at in tervals of eight years, the bark iiajarot ing with every operation. The cork U stripped from the-tree in July and Au gust; it is then piled np ia water un der Leavy stones to flat'en it. after which it is fire-dried and packed iu bales for exportation. TLo cork cut ters divide the shots ef cork In narrow strips, and after cutting them the pro er length, round them with a thin, sharp Uttdod knife into a cylindrical form. Spanish black is prepared from the burned paring nf oork; arid suber ic acid it obtained from it by tbe long continued action of citric acid. The cork tree and the nses of it bark were known to the Ore'. And Roman. Rajlaoad Av aoTB. A certain veter an conductor on tbe Vt central, Lo knows the merit and d.merit of all the town along Li route, And thongL of "aspect Urn" Is quite a wg withal, recently enooountered a puger who wa Accustomed to "cheek" LU passage whenever Le could, and won well known by the conductor to belong in West Hartford. Upon the demand for far., the following conversation ensued: Conductor "I must Lave it Yoi Lave dead-LeAvM yourself loo much."' , Paeigr -"Don't yoo wiL joa could get it?" -,. , , ... Conductor "I most get it, or put you off. WL.re are yoo going V - PeMngr--',ftoingrto B 1" . Conductor "OL1 ere yon? WU, jie me fifty cent, and get off at We4 Hertford!" . TL far wa peid, Lot tL viRagw that La ufferel more "flood" Ibaa fir." dot not exactly relish tL jok.