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HMBOFADVEITISIMO J. wVejraatt V. O. Bit r, Editor! and Proprletcri, Al Ua OMu and Kifly Cent per annual, in aofaac, or Two Dollar II not paid wiUiia t tit) Wear. IMalii and fancy .'i.fe Jrlniltig. laaa, lower i ion., li i-uri a, ) M. a. M.M. ita,e.oa " .K. 7 a. at ."" " 7.0. lnC. 11' E HAVK Uigei MMMM ol juli type, Vl tu4 cm do mi wrk tlimu an? uf fito la tlilt iciuil. UV ouj ak a trial, tin chants tad other ho tut Canon, Ciboulabb, PiKTIILITl, iiimki, Havoull, Bill-IIiads, TlCatTI, PaOOBAmtBB, CtTALOUUBt, Will bo aocommodaieci in the tborteat poai ftla time ajodortw tern. "lliio. i.nn .. ITS IsTT M l.nr. or lea. 0 '.d BrtT,,r ;, ' ou44ed a Sewwr. CCrAdrcrtiwr. rauat ba psriiealer la nark. , 'he 'iwutrr ol irwrrtioai an U faca ml their f. or thr-t will be puh.iaeed uuil ordain out, and charged ac-corJingly. l A.rrti4en,ent ehoald be handed THE UNION CF TEE STATES AWD THE CONSTITUTION OF THE UNION." VOL 20. CARKOLLTO.Y OHIO, Till RSDAY, AR(U II, im 0.II. ,n i rrni aoaie, to idww : week. 5r'iL it? . it v vl ac vLiiiiO tut mttmii NT- V W V . ' ' 7 ' 7 7 ' 7 ' 7 ' 7 M ' T I V f- W. 1, lr'0YRYl ' THE GATES OK L.OVC. BY IIELEH kt. WALTON. 4, friend with soft ami winning roicaa Did gentlj lead me near Mi (H0 a"lM ' Tarailue Ami bade not to fcar, But when I sought an entrance tiiere To And but Heaven's greet), With stem revolve and cruel will lie shut them iu my lace! Standing without awaiting him I mi pale white guest, With I and all foiled meekly Upon her quiet b-eaat, Wlm pointing towards ilie silverj ban Thai ,l.i t mo fit in Kit ijMs She calmly raid none enter there) Dut those who ttJB the light. "I do! I dcJ" I gently sighed I've sought it long in rain, Ami then the golden galea ol lure Went fltHhing bark agtin. 1 entered there with cas.r haale Aa bee the tlowerei sips, Totind the kiss of love but turn To ashet on my lips. Kiom the N.:w York Weelily Jjipitcb. 'THE FATAL BLOW. uv n. c. It it a co'd, winter eveniiii;, the wind . li-:ie aud inoaua wilhoui; fioin another Mpaitiueiit the merry shout and ringing laugh of childhood is borne to my aartbul 111 ll.ulr I, .16 I .11 im t .nrt I oit ,.i int. " J r " " " aoiitaiy roomful aipN MHO IMfiw - mg arabera, taithful, araai u.c Lory, tells , me why 1 sit alone. 1 ffm my earbe.1 yeats I longed for j love and sympathy. Left alotta in the worl.l, without one f riant I, how often I have w ished tliNt Ood had left mo a moth- r a siitei ;sud then nt rebellious heart would blame Providence, that I alone should be desolate. Hut 1 was forced to crush such though; .and with none on who n I might lavUth Hut iiHvctioi'. I j;ruv up n wild, tingovcrn . Mile buy my temper Waa like the sluin bering volcano, ready at nnv inometlt to burst fnith with fury; yet noue who look ..41 ii.to Illy fice, in my Calm niooda,wonld have ..reamed that in a iiioineut I might be changed into a demon. I need not tell where, or how, I met with Ellen, the ibetutil'ul the glorious embodiment of nil ! my draaint. Enough, that she wa.4 the idol of a happy home. I can see her noiv, her bright eyes tilling with tears, as sho listened lo a ta!o of woe, and anon, tlnsliiiii; with in.lination over ft recital of wrong. And llns higli lOUleu, beautttul ) young man just starting in IiIj tuan sell re ehild for she was little more than a'chil 1 ihance. It is a capital of itself with which loved, and looked up to me with n de-1 he can engaga in the irooati m of his votiun that sonictnues sent a pang to my choice, with a good prospect of success. heart. ! And what we mean by solf relianca is not "Ellen," I .ii I, one evening, I Ireuib'e, that overbearing iiideiendeuce which t! in least in Ukinji you from your li me 1 .regards the wisdom or experience of others, ahould nut make you happy.'' I however valuable it may be, but ft strong S e raise 1 her confiding ayct to mine I ooafidenoa in ont't own abilities; a detor nud ns she uesllcd closer to me, suflly an- ininalion to overcome dillicullies and sur awured, "I have no fear." mount obstacle?. The person who has no "But, dariing, you do not know me, as I guiding principle of his own, but is dicing I am; my temper is like a whirlwind od like a weather-vane, from one extreme iind you have uo fear that it may over whelm you? "Never mind your temper," she gaily answere I, "I will mend that; and I mean .to make you sue!) a peifect dove, that you .won't know yourself." Well, we were married; and as I heard those innojent lips pronouuee the vows to be mine mine forever my heart swelled with rapture, and I inwardly swore that she should never repent that hour. I bore her to the home which I had prepaud for her, and there, in that simple abode, were Cissed the only happy days of my life. y hopes were reujized. I had love far beyond my deserts, aud I lived in a dream of holy and tranquil bliss. And Ellen i. knew she was happy, Often, when I have taken her hands, rnd asked, have you repented, Ellen f she would fix her earnest, truthful glance on me, and laughingly ro ily, "Do yon see contrition in my eyes?" Hleased time! How could the fiend find entrance to such a paradise? At the time of our marriage, I had just entered iuto bnsinw, and with a very small capital, consequently I had a great many hard struggles in matting my en gagements. To Ellen, I never revealed these trials, from a mistaken notion, that the dear child could not undeistand busi iffess matters: aud therefore it would give ber needless pain. I had a note in Bank, which must be ta ken up on a certain day. My mind was harrassed fearfully. Should I fail in meet ing it, ray credit would bo ruined. For several days I had used every exertion; and the evening previous to the last day of grace, found me without the uecessaiy amount. j I was about to dose the store fjr the titght.when an old companion of my bach elor days entered; and, seeing my dejec tion, he jestingly inquired if I were mourn ing over my lost liberty. I candidly told him my situatron, He atuditd for a few moments, during which I finished the work of shutting up, then cheerfully ex elaiiaed "I think 1 can let you have the money to-morrovw," We left the store together; and as my companion proceeded to tell me that, if I would call upon him, at nine, the next morning, ha would land ttupifled KllL '.lie ccxul ni. w; Mini oonl'l rnrcr!v ulter iiry lietKy tliaoka. "Nevt-r mind a liout lliat old l.-iKuv. I undeibtand toil juUeteiin Lere," we wore at tl.e door cf a fasbioualle diinkiiig aWtMt, "jml lel'n have wuittliinu." AlnsUwhere was iny me (lie amount, I Hltnot gusrdiati atijie then ! We euU-rc 1, ami I ' "t c v .junrtcts lo the new cunint.cn m trtauk. In Ave minute I f -!t tbo pciaoii I re ration for it. '1 lie clisnrre will Baa mom. ling to my brain . I tli.l Bfll become ' M ibe btt'.er. Here, as it were, eonju diunk, but tbat'one g!ua., uiiii-.e.l as I ! into the compass of a small ciiete. may to HtitiiulonLa of Miy Uad, whs lie uiolten i I n one " Um hMha polilical lead in my veins. I readied laMM wtjBj I'iri, nf connlry. The fiit K-at on a wild irrilntle fe. Iinf, wbieli I could not i Vm Ufl you enter is occupied by cw-na-cooUoJ. 1 waaaaxioiia torwauMai my. oom-. I(ir M .hon uf V.-raitiia. lie k on of the MpafjJ before I sliould meet Ellen; but I'lne bliwda, one of llie tanprc ozula of t lie ber .juick car delected me, m.d iu a RhvlOkl Jiomininii. a ery iiic.ui.iition of K. mem I beard ber ligbt feet boundini; JK V.-ibtn. Higlit Mraia, on the riclil, is down the stairs. I was killing, with my t'1" awl person of Cmiieron, of l'enn lirad turned as: Je; and as i-Ke entered, 1 "ylvmiia. He is tlie anlipod of Mason. felt proroltd; why could hue not Uara At fak iktmet htm Cameron, in the me alone for a moment? tile was al my ' f ircla afawta, you M BavaHi, a slioii si.le in a moment. "Come, It.iterer," aha ! gentleman, with a prominent beak; a re? exclaimed, taking mo mischievously by tl.e ' s At.tliony's iio e. The redoiiblsble ear the neit inonitut the reeled acioas : Yoiker is of a le'lili.Ii, aaamarf com tbe room (ireal God! could it bo a reali-! which in.licntes a temperament tyf wa miue ll.o band that dealt Utflg ttssocinted with great phyvlcal blow? Oh. the Htronv of that uiomeni : ' "d io'eilec'ual .-.ctivity. eternity cm. not blot out the horror thai tilled my soul. She di.l not full; but, recovering herself, stotnl conl'roiiliiiir me. Never can I for Cet th l look. Hat Icatures woio aa the features of the .lead; but her eVCS those teutler eyw, liny literally blazed will acorn. For a inoineut she remaintd with out ulteriiifr I word; ami then "Unmanly coward! broke Imni hvr white lips, him I w;.s alone. When I (land tc seek her, she was in her chamber; and her sols, every o' e. ot winch seemed to rend her heail-stringr", weie dappers to my heait. 1 implored her foigivenoaa, told her that 1 knew not uhil I dig thai 1 waj mad. Her gaaatoiai amara could not bear aii iHatrcaa, and att UaM me think o: it no n ore.ainj as-uiutl mo of l.er entire l'oro':ve new. V'tom that n:ehf, Ellen was never the s'hiip. 'l'.iie, khi Krufa to beat oi'nl.l ;but 1 (ell that "tlw iron hail entered her soul.'' ; iever anrain ili.l ilia spring rorwanl, . .. .. tiniM In..- moemii cwintanauoa sparkling with far, , lllei.t im. Lut a (aanaf af taar mti fal- Ljh on Imi l,,r,t he.rt. 'J lmt lea.Jul evening was never alluded t, llt!. (,roll , ieirl W0M mve s!iruilk frrt() tLe lilv i)e,,1)W,j uv !,,. WehdMnd i,.,, r.,r i,,;..,i ;,, a;u,, tJ l.nr o-itl lient. I saw her fade, slowly but s irely, fnn the earth. . No medicine could reach her disease. The doctors siid it iwn a tlecline that she was predis pose.) to c.in-iimptioit; and I, even though hr last brea li was sient in basing me and in struggling to assure me of her love did I not know that 1 was her tniiiilerer? I am now an old man; yet from that fatal hour the demon wrought my ruin has never Vitited me; and I havo lived on the "davs that were." and on the hope of met ting my lost Ellen iu a world w hore the storms of passion and the tuara of sor row aio never known, e Self livliaiice. Nothing can be of more service to the to another, by the fiiggcstions of others, it unlit to engage in the great duties of life. And MMMM you sometimes fail iu carry ing out your plans. It is much better than to be continually pushed along by outward influences, the result of which is doubtful. What if Columbus had listened to tho I Ji.'courairiiiB words of a disheartened Mid exasperated crew, and heeded their threat enings? Think you that he would have discovered America? Assuredly not. But there was an element within him wbieh was stronger than outward c'u cum stances, and which nerved him on to liual victory. That element was self-reliance. And when he placed his foot upon the soil of n west ern continent, think you that be regretted that he had cultivated that noble element of character which was the means of giv ing him a world-wide fame, and which has embalmed bis name in history as the dis coverer of the Now World. It was self reliance that made Napoleon what he was the distinguished soldier and warrior; who had astonished the world by his great exploits and lofty achievements, which can never fail to command the ad miration, if not the applause of men. And thus, as we look to the lives of those who have themselves conspicuous iu the world, we discover this principle to be the guiding star tho centro luminary which lighted their pathway to success. And in the humbler walks of life how many a poor plough-boy, by his own in defatigable endeavors, has advanced to im portant stations in society. How many a self made man, distinguished for his liter ary attainments and beautiful scholarship, has arisen Vrom the anvil or the shoema ker's bench, and made the world the wi ser and the better for h's having labored iu it. And who shall estimate its power? Iu pence as well as iu war it is the con queror of difficulties, and is tho great pro pelling principle of the world. Republics have tried its efficacy, and witness to its utility. Countries of the Old World look on with astonishment, and wouder if such a principle can he true thq principla of self-government. And as centuries alter centuries roll away into the misty sepulchre of the past, men proclaims the joyful news and dynasties tremble, Corro pendente of Ci.icJgo Time ( Jem.) SOME OK THE lM:ili( AWE IN THE I . s M:.Ti:. WlWHWOW, Jan. 13. IR53. lour eomafoodtnl, lor on.-, ail! Ire .'rr when i le o.-nate Miatllrii)(er itHjir from il pre- Sewsrd's voice seems altogether dispro iiortienate lo his almost puny figure. It seems to issue from Ihe chest of a giant, so deep and sonorous is it, Next to Sew ard comes bluff, witty, oleaginous, iupci lurbablc Jack Hale, of New Il nnpshire, the "Yorick" of the Senate; who can put the floor and gaRafin in t roar whenever he chooses lo do so. Obnoxious na 1 is IMtineMa aie to many Senalois, ho can lit any time hold the floor onsull'er.-uice, a lien a single objecting voice woull stop h.s mouth, in such good Imnior does his wit put his nudi.'inco. Beyond J;ek are oth er I'V'e toileta, new to tlm Sennt', and in deed to the country, who havo not Tt-t made their msrii. There is Chai d'er from Michigan. He looks like a smart, well to- do New England store keeper or specula tor. Ho has not the aspect of I man of thought or aJ neat ion UOwulie, ol Wi-comm, ih1!;s nxe a "Methodv parson." B.low, on tho same -t ie, sits Senator Fesseiulci, of M.tine. Uo is also one of the humanitarian brelh- ein. tie is evidently a man at lesoiution, ability and cultu'e. His countenance is rather rigid, severe, and puiitanish. (Jul- air.er an I Foot of 1 erinom, sit jiHl above linn. Ihey arc grave anil reverend seiLjn irs, bath with an unmistakable Now En glsnd sir. Below Fessondetl sits young Senator Pagfa, from Ohio, with a well beaided countenance. 1 1 is clear, onan forehead, is such a one as the physiologist holds in high estimation, Oroat energy, and vigorous decisive character, tvideutly belongs to the young Ohionn, who represents Young ineric.i in the grave body to which he belongs. Tho word fSnuUt 's known, implies age in its member; but ca pacity it an equivalent for it in Mr ragbl case. Right up among the magnstea of Free oilim, its sages and expoundcis, sits Sen a tor Evans ot South Carolina, a graudta therly, Pickwician, benevolent looking old gentleman the vciy last personage who you would suppose to he the chosen Itep reaaatativt of tho land of nullificatioa and hTrO aatiag. Senator Crittenden, ol Ken lucky, also sits on ibis side; his locks are httcrally powdered with the hosts ot time, but old as ho is, and long associated with the Senatorial history, he can cope in do bate with any antagonist however stiong. The venerable Kentuekian is still full of fire and vim: his features are open and strongly narked, hit temperament is cho leric slid easily aroused to a consuming ili o. Prestcn King, of New York, is the op posite of Seward, his colleigue, in person; lie never will he awake fioin leaODew, he sleeps soundly o' nights, and is of a Daniel Lambertith obesity ; viewed a tergo he forms ii spacious parlltlograra J if he had a Dutch name one might suppose linn to lie a lineal descendant from Walker the Doubt ar. deseribul by Diedrich Knickerbocker. Senator Sumner, of Massachusetts, bo longs on this side of the Senate, but he is not here at present. His colleague, Mr Wilson, sits at the immediate left of Sew ard; Wilson is not a man to attract notice whether ttdatt or Itvant, in bit chair or on his feet; he is a very ordinary speaker. Crossing to the left side of the chamber, which is tho Southern aud North-west, as far as the members which occupy it are concerned, a number of worthies rivet the eye at once. There is Hunter of Virginia, twarthy faced, low-browed, and somewhat careless and ordinary in his style of dress; the phrenologist might object to his fore head as altogether too low and straightened, but the pbytiognoroiat, the disciple of La rater, would tind in Hunter's f ice, com plexion, eyo, massive ohin and mouth, ev idences of great mental power, which jn fact he possesses There is nothing in his manner or speech indicating the fire etter. O.i the contrary, he seems to be a man of the soundest sense and logic. Ho would be a favorite in any deliberative body. He evidently enjoys fun; and his laugh in dicates great good nature. Senator Slidell, of Louisiana, is of rero rend years, with an abundance of whiten ed hair upon his "frosty iow," a high forehead and a florid smguino complexion. Senator Davis, of Mississippi, is a spare, hawk-faced personags, with a musical voice. He by no means answers to one's precon ceptions of the Jeff. Davis of the N. Y . Herald. He is doubtless of a fiery and excitable temp'.ramont, but his ordinary bearing and address are subdued and un assuming. The figure of Senator Houston, of Tex as, is familiar enough through portraits and frequent descriptions. His IuUian love of ringer rings ant1 ornaments, his flash vest, his military pants, his open jack knife and whittling stick, at which he works awny constantly while in his seat, I his tall, erect oit, altogether c inpaa ! auffidentlj noticable peraonagw. Hi it fluent and impreaaive in debate, with some thing of the intonation of a 'Methody per ron.' 11 u Senatorial cait-er diaae lo IU close. Senator Dougtaf, too, is a prom nent fig- i ure on lata side ot the Senate. H.s "per-ix-ndieiilar precipice of forehead," as th : New York lmlritml:A phrase it, hi Jet aa htronrr A l.r;im an ai.v in La nirn. The elder Bo it h would have made just audi a debater aa DoUglas, if ho had been a MtMdM and Congressman. Owin, tf Cahf.trnia, iiaaub4aiil!al, tall, while-hailed individual. His colleague. Brmlerick, looks like a sturdy yeoman, full of pluck aiad resolution. MMftff Bigler, of pMMI Ivania, who is the mouth-piece of the Administration in the Senate, has a good countenance, but somewhat heavy and sluggish. He was unfortunate in being pat forward to cojxi with Douglas on the Ktnsas questiou. It was AtheUlon nga;n't Ivanhot. Th Senate is an attractive, bodv, and t- g ill.-iies are daily crowded with vuilois. Great decorum previ.iin its deliberations, and if the orders of the day contain any object of interest the visitor is aura lo be highly entertained by the great variety of talent which is brought to boar upon it. No parliamentary body in exis.ouce can show a stronger array t f debaters than tl.e (kMenBM Senate as at the present consti tuted. At the N-iuie time, iie members im not so great as to cieato confusion and distract the alten'ion. Vice 1'resi ler.t Bnckenridge has ju-t the figure snd countenance to MatkM over the deliberations of such a b)dy. His leoine aspect and stately person make him an ol j ict tt Mark as be pioceeds op or down the avenue. lie is u line specimen ofthf KaBtaekj hmnhi-e. 1 ha l nlmo-t forgotten to mention Sen ator Clark, of New Hampshire), w hose per MMel resemblance lo Buret C'hoato it re mailable. Whether the resemblance ex tends any further will be evident when h opens his mouth to speak. Thus far, he his mantjiiied a demure silence. He is right in gelling the "lisng of tho scliocl InM before be breaks ground. A MistnUeuutl its) C'iiacqiiencea. The Minnesota people nre making mer ry over a ludicrous blunder of Mr. Thomp son, Secretary of the Department of the Interim, and over tho incidents which followed. There are two papers, of exict !y opposite political character, published at St. Paul, which no "constat, t leader" would confound, one l.eing "Abolition let," and the other "Border RufBaB." The former is called the Times, and the hitter the Pioneer. Several months ago, a cer tain Col. Nobles.iu command of the South 1isb MBJOBfoad expedition, fell under suspicion al aimngtOB, as not being "ound on the goose." Accordingly, while the Colonel was haul nt work, hundreds of miles away, among tho Dakotah Indians, Secretary Thompson determitiid to satisfy himself as lo tho "record" of that officer, by addressing a note to to the Simon-pure Democratic editor at St. Paul, where No bles bad formerly lived. In duo time, a letter was received from the Cabinet dignitary by the editor of the St. Pattl Timta, (the wrong man, safer tuiiatoly.) inquiring if it wi.s true, as re ported, that Dol. Nobles had, in previous years, umai'e abolition speeches in Minne sota,'' and plainly intimating that if the Department was satisfied of "the truth of tho allegations," the offender would have to wslk tiio plank. The Times editor lost no time in res ponding, ami kindly attempted lo ward off tho intended blow, by assuring Mr. X boat peon that Mr. Moblet was laboring with a quiet diligence in the prosecution of his work, that common report charged him with having, at one time, believed in that "itring of gl.ttering generalities," tho Do- ItnruoH ot Independence, and with hav- infl advocated the slalo dogma that "nil men were ci eated free and equal," besides Committing sundry other grave political ndiseretions, but it wns believed lUal Ins heresies aud idiosyncracies had been total ly cured, and that ho was finally a loyal Mbjeet of His Excellency James Buchanan, and the Department of the Interior. No more was heard on the subject at St, Paul, until, in due course of mails, the staitling intelligence arrived that Col. No bles had been saci diced. His endorsement of the Declaration of Independence wns too much to be tolerated. The fact thst he was a man excellently adapted to the work on which he was employed, and was prosecuting it with commendable energy, weighed nothing against such flagrant her esy. Do was not even allowed to purgo himself of these charges, cf which his re moval wns the first notice ho had received. The sequel is scarcely less humiliating to the Secretary of the lnteiior, than hi former act was d sgrseeful. When the of ficer had been Condemned and sentence executed upon hinO, tho case was iovetli gated, and after a fair trial, the ICtfUsed wns fouud to be entirely innocent. He was thereupon reinstated. Cm. Gazette. JVTm New York Post, in a leading article, speaking of the Transatlantic Tele graph Company, mentions tho fact that during the attempt to lay tho telegraphic cable across the Atlantic, last summer, communication with tho shore was lost for a time before the wire broke, and says: We have heard it intimated, indeed, that the cable was broken on purpose to prevent the revelation of the fact that the electri cal current had become exhausted belote the ship had accomplished a third of her journey. The Grbat West. UliaoU will, under the next Census, be entitled to sixteen Representatives in Congress. AT A correpondnt of the M:aso;iri Rpnb i-xti write thai Jut' aornmer he was at Nrivoo, an I conversed with Mr. Bit war, who is married lu J e Smith's widow. He ays; 1 sat at the tab' with the family eon - - - - . - JUi: -ll Ml 'H K I.TIIL.V MAI too. aitting of Mr. Bitoman and wife, and three Coma! .-..u:ty,aiid went refnUrly to fsrm aof.t vf Jr Smith'", the tldest shout 'wen 'ng. Hw MM abon by a h-tier If -three or twenty four, and the aeeond wb:ch he late y wrot I kfl a Yankee fnnd nl. .jt twenty, the third a la I . f - .:n twelve or thirteen yeart, r0in Mr. Uilo- man 1 learned tnat i.ot one of tit lataalj lielievK.t in ui.,rmomin. jtnd that hit wife, toiinnly Mrs. hin.th, had alwata ajMIMiJ to them, at wed at th boy ;. waa told thai Jo Smith r..,.,.l...i..l m two verr, before thit Voung Ud' was Ml thatasonwastobebe.rnetolii.natirraboutilben l.,re a.nt.vg the mwul.tin. t hare a certai-i time, that at the time ststel bis aMa JU aaaaa. .;.,S, be alto slate I that hit tont nam-; wo'jll U David, (uoi Jo.-,) and tiiat is the name of We give an extract for iu general inter- tl.e lad, for I beard hirfi answer to it. Joe also said that his mantle of greatness "Three dtyt in each week I ord.n.uily and prophecy would fail upon this soo aud Mai at my ranch.) I.ere, thiee or four lineal heir, Davi 1, who, he elated, would , aBMt from New Braunfols, w.th my faini be at w:ae ted powerful a) Dtvid tf oll.i'j; ta aVafB I spoiid al the BMMMI Thp I'. i ' f.f tl.n l.frll. nf tl.td Al.it. I f. .t v. i-ir... Iilaett ol IlilliP thirty nii'-ft -t mmj 1..., according to Jors prophecy strengthened the belief that bad alreidf to stron" a hold Uron bit followers. Mr. Bit .man kj a masculine, intelligent looking la Iv. ol frtv.rit ,.r kViv.n v.u.. M.. . native of N. Y. She has a splendid farm some four mihs from Nauvoo, which i( BMBaged by her two eldest son?, while Da ri I goes lo school. About the two eldest theie is nothiii!r remaikabie to be neu. rbay M htaMtgent men, of large size, but 1 "" iBwVbMb ltd one of Cltt re-; juxuiiea and elegancies had tmill hjnor having nothing in their BMMBMM betok- voiveri, and some kind of game is ture to t'."' '"'' of their manufacture; and our ening them to be prophets or "sons of .1 j ".''ace my wagon both going an I coming, fathionahles recognized nothing at supei prophet." To their mother they are sai 1 My sheen now number tome three ItViil 1 excellent in that line, that hail not the to to very ir.nch attnhedand very kind. '"'fd fiaer ll jek you neter tet your ' fo'dgn stamp. But we believe the dy David it uncomonly intelligent lad, of mat- I "J BffaV I r, May 1 hope to be abl l0 hen the perfumers to royally were sup sive forehead, and" bright, expres'ive eye. 'count upwanl of four thousand, as my IT 10 posses excludrely the fi.igrancu His atei.-fahter intim ataal that La cares aa ' lambs come in April. I have, besides, a ' renting ficidty has passed away withotl.- litile about Moimons and M'rmoiiism as one that has never he ird the names. Notwithstanding that thousands of M) followers of his Tather believe him to be a great high priest, prophet and teer,(in ambry Oj cf-c. I le knows that they wor - shin hi- name eiual to that ofJntus Ol-.rlat: and yet.I am told, Ihe lad is too intelligent to allow it kt make any imptes.-ion upon him. Probable the fact of all the family being unbelievers in it is the cause. The I had seen a good deal in n-v dsy, Jim : J,''J il 'he Luited States. It is already following incident I learned from I gentle- j he world, the elephant, Ac but nevei , standard article with our first class drug man residing iu NaufOv: anything winch affore'e I so much real g'5. "d its popularity it likely to inter That Itttai killed in jail, tome C'teen H ifMMt as my flock when doing "ously with the importations of miles from home, his wile and sou took ' And since I hare been here on the spot in European Toilet Waters. "Comparisons possession of his body, and to prevent tl.e porson, now ne.irly two years. I have lad are odorous" aa Mrs. Malaprop Sententious rabble fiom getting it.thev raised the ft .or extraordinary good luck; I hava not lost If obseives but we really prefer it to any of the dining room, and digging a grave, I two per cent of my sheep er annum and -'f IMM. BBUtYfJ of Fathion. burrio I the remains there, where th.-y still when I tell you that twenty per Cent is the : remain This story, whether true or nut, is generally believed in Nauvoo. THE I'ATXIE it OK WATEJ6S. Tho rattaaai of tho groat Mississippi riv er is thus depicted by u writer from MardtrB Rock, Wisconsin: While I look out upon the liver, thre:- . . , . take in at one grasp the magnitude of ll.o miii -s w ine at tins iioini, mv iinua seems 10 :t 1 . . .1.1- : . j Hrearn. 1 roto tne iraam regions ot tne North.to the sunny South, it extends some 3100 miles, and with the Missouri, is 4 500 miles in length. It would reach New York across the Atlantic, and extend from France to Turkey.and the Caspian Sea. Its average depth from its souice at Lake Ftaakt, in Minnesota, to its Delia in the Gulf of Mexico, is 00 feet, uud its width From the frozen regions of the hnlfa mile The trapper on. the Upper Mississippi can take the furs of the Riiunals that inhabit its souices, and exchange them for the tropical fruits that are gathered on the banks below, fclaves toil at one end of this great thorough fare, whilo the red men of the forest roam at the other end. The floods are moro than a month travel ling from its souice to its Delta" The total value of steamers afloat on this river Bd its tributaries is mora than G 000 000 ami number aa many as iouu more than twice the entire steamboat tonnage of England, and equal to that of all other nails of the world. It drains an area of 1,200,000, tquare miUs; which is justly styled the garden of the woild. It receives a e-oore of tilbutaiies, the least of which is longer than the vaunted streams of mighty empires. It might form natural boundaries for all Europe and yet leave for every coun try a i iter larger than tho Seine. It en- gaift more every year than the revenue of at - ... inanv petty kingdom, ami roils a volume iu whoso depth tho calhed raj of St Paul could be sunk out of signt. It d.scharges more w'ater iu one year than has issued from the Tiber in five centuries; it swal lows up fifty rivers, which have uo name, each of which is longer than the Thames. The addition of the waters of the Dauube would not swell it half a fathom ; in one single reservoir, (Pepin) 2500 miles from the sea, the navies of the world might safely ride tt anchor. It washes the shores of twelve powerful Stales, aud betweeu its arms lies space for 20 more. A Wakm Advocate of Early Mar riages. --Dr. Bellows is urging the young people lo make their final choice ami get spliced without delay. Iu his last lecture before the Lowell Institute lie strongly re commended early marriages as a cure for tho moral depravity w hich stalks abroad iu large cities without fear or shame. The great cause of the falling off of marriages within the last few years, he attributes to the extravagant tastes and expensive b ib it9 of modern misses, which deler young men of small means from venturing upon tnatrimouy. We agree with the Rev. Dr There is certainly no charm to keap young men from the manifold temptations of cit ies, liko a cheerful, smiling home, where the wife cau learn to accommodate her tastos to br means. Dm(.& Tin: RatlTtaat. am fr t IIMIIK. Ettf U, !y 1,4s I id nt W . Or IU - '. 1 iu lf... M . . . . . " ' BMBBMa, In not ly elivw ,A ll.o r I leant 1' c , autl.o-. taaMBt, V;. went to HN two M MMl i , IHirchaaeJ a large li tcl .f fin Un - 1 liraton, t:id wlnc;i waa published iu the l ...-.n I lii loe Pott, a fear davs aiac At the time he a. wriimg ,t, Ja, usry U, aauJ he. "I am jtntf :ii tny : . .1. .1 ! ana. m. ai.L Mhj. uLuuJ KIMMI.I A I oti.srr summer binla ainirtag in the rre.C",n d,,c.riinin.,,'e "-w different ttylea J lue o.tlt. ol m. v.rT Tl.i.L .. ... .11 BMMtl Bp as -.oj ai-, at A we.,,. And i no fever, no c!iil's,uo e.if.a.iinptioo.no aick-; ' Braa mi aaai 1 i,.A Tt.. I . I. .1 .. :.. T . uiy rl ks of shep are pa.tured; and on the other two 1 am on the road bickward ! nd forward, my Conveyance au old Jer- -ejr wagon, with two trust v h . Tier I ia one vai. .f i-irrl.t niilM. ik. will.. out a houe, and another if twelve; vet'0'''1 : the way it not lone-wine. I neer pass over it without teeing an abumJ41.ce of deer. turkeys, ducks, patridgea and the like carry along side of me a doable barrelled : 1'' gang of. brood mares, berideJ tome I f"f'.v c ,W S nd. like tl.e d ier Mr. Horfa, lo fcad my flocks aud to increase my "tore" is now "my MMMBt Care.'' Did I Uat once tail J 1 u that I hi i much rather ; J ktatbt skipping upon the hills and plaving in the vallevs than 10 witness the pirovtles and eMre'chotl of the best corpt de 4ofthat ever existed I If I did not 8R7 M aracn to you. it u r,everthelesstrue. avenge Iota, Ihe world ovei.you may well imagine that my euc?ess is remarkable, I never sell a ewe or anything that oro- tiu.-es. 1 iitta jirtMurage mr tweuiy tuou and sheep and any number of horses and cattle; aid to see all this spaca covered is now what I am working for. I don't both- er my mind a momeut about Kansas, or Brigaam iouag, or pohtiasorany kind ; ,i t.: j., c.... n.i ji uou 1 t-.iie ..no ia x ikiuchi leni uuti aim ; In,ijan. Bm in ;tf,rent ,,i)0ut ,,....,(, i ,v, , t, J warm and my head cool and tmoke my pijie in peace with all mankind. Ii iate uf Hyuuctlty. Men are itrange beings. Many of them are passionately fond of that which their education aud the usages if respectable so ciety, must of necessity condem. Some gamblers by nature, and yet the rela tions they hold to the worlds of business I and piety, will not admit of their giatily-1 nig the proclivity without limit. So they even inaja itseit immoital. 1 never see play whist for half dimes with their friends j the snowy crest of Giddings, towering at home, and dabble in stocks and lotter high and conspicuously above bis Repub: laa. Others are just as pugnacious as Mor- licau associates, whether standing in coun risey or Heyer, but circumstances have cil among them on the floor, or leading placed them iu positions antagonistic! to the column thr .ugh the tellers in the area, the prize ring, and they expeuu tiseir com-1 ! batitiveness tlnougli oilier mediums than I their fists. Theu there are people who j cannot bear even the presence of a "sport ing" mau, aud yet they fight cocks in their back yards, and drive the fsstest of fast horses, all in a respectable way. They would not be seen upon a race course for any amount of money racing over a course is decidedly immoral, aud it does not com port with the doctrines of the church. But then a r.ice, when ycu are riding out with your "better half," or your children, is quite a different affair. You don't race tor money you ouly urge your poor quad rupeds you is, because you paid an euor mous price for ihem, to torture aud al- I treat as you please beyond their speed, lo gratily your inordinate ana iidiculous vanity. Surely that is no sin! And so you say to the miserable patron of the turf, "Stand off, I am hcher than thou," when, iu reality, you are not half so holy. There are men who openly imbibe intcxicatiug drinks to such au extent that reason deserts them, and they are like compussless and i uddei less ships. "Ab, says tbe bibber who potscsses precisely the same desires, but gratifies them in private, "what jHjfor1 tunate creatures those-orunk-esls are. 1 thank G 4 1 am not like tiiem." Ami s'd we go in all ranks and conditions of life, rilled wi'.h desires which propriety and the aws say must not be satisfied, mankind are contiuually whipping the devi! around the stump, and doing thai w ith tacit impunity, which is equally culpable with the open and undisguised vices of the non hypocritical. A pill is a pill, be it in rough mass or coat ed with sugar and gilt. A vice is a vice, let it be cloaked never so speciously by re ligious professions, or unmeaning maxim; importing lo inculcate morality There; is no phase of meanness so email as that i which claims tho credit of full-blooded manliness, while it is really signalised on- ly by the contemptible spirit of evasion, and the intensest methods of deceit. Be- ware of hypocrisy 1 TUILBT INTBLJalOEJICat. (!. gm; according lo a di-linjuianetf ims:. rn m the moat unaavorw ofeitiea. New Y.-rk, in the iiihsMh- wst, ia a 'V in comparison with it. But if the tflttiaaf theatreert of Cologne cannot b-; I., .i .. J in ll.it countrr,the toilet water f r w hi-h it is celebrated is' at lenst rqnaled, d not Mrfataai, by au article of AiaVri-' cmi mat.uf.i - ore. We tirofessto be some. . . . . '. - L ": ;-"r m riumery, and L"n''!,nr?u''h the v.r,etietoffracrinc..and " ''"- "'-" in ii.e.iraio or excellence, as arcuratelv as a ril critic mwc- .e finest , V ,"",, "oH "e . . 01 1 r"!" rure1 nori Ptvjn-e ev.-r prepare! in tl.t rountry Murray A htninan'a Florida Water. - I'ltj-.ti.i- in lator t.i a noma art r it perverts our judgment, the latter it the siqierinr peifnme. Jt ia less pungwnt, o.ore de!ic4ie, ami tqnally lasting. Thit opinion coincides witii that of our lady acipuintai c, and as the finely organ-i d nervous system nf the a reinleri tbeni the rery best authorities in such matter. ' T9 c"n,K,,!r rol 'made absolute, at . Zma' -Maly m8mI V b , V?' . ' wU" "lUof , bat perhapt it may ! be amw to bint, for the mformilion iose who are fUI)j 0f d,,!tr, M well at cents, tliatt the Florida Water is much tat ci.silr than the German or even the j' r lench Eu de Cologne. aa" wai a time when American er flnnkeyisms of our ancestors. Besides, j 'array V laasaaa TmwM Watt has a reign reputation at least e-junl to thai of t1"-' er, table Farina. Look atlheSouth ai d Central American papers and you wi I sc ' quote! in the prices current as a tk- Pw of trade. The comsumptioi: in that regioiyn Meiico.Hnd in Cuba, is immense, "'"h in fact, it had reiched the acme of ceieurity tnere oeiorc tue proprietors intro- TIlE KATHEU OK THE HOUSE. j i A spirited Wi:shintr!on correr.r,ndr.t nf ino Albany Jmninj Journal 111 CaaMttMaT f the question if Lecomplou can be defeated, and how? urges that if under the rulings f the Speaker the exig-ncy thould require ii, the outraged minority with draw from , the Hail m a body, leaving Lecomptoa : willlOUt 3 iJUulUlli; aUQ ftuUS . I ' T , .. .1 j .i P lur me wnoie Ann- , Lecomptou side ot the House. A larce ; i,,v 1. u ...).. , rnrA . ,.B. 'LaeoiiFroN shall not prevail!" The veuerable Father ot the House,ihough the oldest member, will be the laat to yield ! Rather than submit to the Slave Power in this contest, 1 believe be would prefer to see the Kepublican wing of the Chamlr converteJ into a Civilian's Camp with a Commissary department sufficiently aup- plied to carry on a siege as piotracted if need be as that that made Sebastopol, or nut it unugt ymmy to it-iuu macauie. s trumpet longned poem on ine wiiite plume of Henry of Navarre at the battle of Ivry. Said Henry to his troops before the fighl. .My children, if you lose sight of your colors, rally to my white plume you will always find it in the path to honor an ! glory." 'Tress where tou itt mt white plume shine auiiii-t the ranks ot war And be vour oritUoiuie to day, the belmet cf Navarre." Tbe Brooklyn Homicide, Not only has liquor become so aduliei ated wiih poisonous drugs of late aa to causa apt edy death, but the places w here it is sold drinking saloons seem also to have become dangerous, and even faial lo calities. The Brooklyn homicide, which s'.irred so deeply tl.e people of that city,nnd which was seut as a startling and teriible itejn over the wires to all parts of the Uniui, was tho murder of Geoige H. Simonson on the steps of Story's drinking saloou. Tim same day ihe wires brought intulligeuce qf a terrible affray in Indianapolis,iu which two cilizios were shot, oue dying shortly tifter, aud the olher still lingering, with however, but little hope of recovery. This also occulted iu a drinking saloon . In both cases respectable citizens were the victims, and rowdies and whiskey tie fiend that did the murder. A nother peci -liaritv about these drinking saloou min ders is the difficulty of ascertaining and arresting the murderers. In both casts some of the parties escaped, and their names cannot be ascertained. It is high lime that "respectable citizens' should be informed what dangerous pla- cos these drinking saloons are, that thay should know that irresponsible rowdjea-j rendered reckless by poisoned whiskey, are to be met there, and that death stalk within, and aits upon the tteps without. Cin. GaseUe.