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% Jfwtlg tlcfospaptr—Dttoitb la politics, iratptnmtt, literature, Science, ®|e gftcejianies, Agriculture, C|e s|tar!iets, (Eheatiun, Amusement, general Intelligence, cfc.
J. S. & J. J. BRISBIU, YOLUME 26, St|c Centre gemuerat. PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY BY | J.S.&J. J. BRISBIN. Office in the Arcade Building, Second Floor. | TERMS. —SI,SO if paid in advance or within six ! enonths after subscribing,otherwise $2 will invari- j ably be charged. No subscriptions received for j a shorter period than six months and none dis- ; aontinued, unless at the option of the editor, until | all arrearaees are paid. \ BUSINESS CARPS. T I I\T'ALBISTER & BEAVER IYJL ATTORNiiYti-AT-LAW, DELLEFONTE, FA j Office on Allegheny Street. Feb. 10 517 EM. BLANCHARD- ATTORNEY . -AT-LAW, BELLKONTK, PENN'A. Office f urnirly occupied by the Hon. James Burnside. Jan. 19, '60.-tf. VJiT W BROWN-ATTORNET-AT- Y Y LAW BELLEFONTE, PEKNA. Will attend to i all legal business entrusted to him, with prompt ness. May, 5 '69. TAS. H. RANKIN, ATTORNEY-AT YJ LAW, BELLEFONTE, PA. WU attend prompt ly to all legal business entrusted to him. Office next door to the Post Office. [Sjpt. 20, '6O, tf VATM.P. WIBSON-ATTORNEY-AT YY -LAW BELLFONTK, I'A , will promptly ate tend to all legal business entrusted to him. office three doors North of the diamond. jan.l2'6o T? J. HOCKMAA , SURVEYOR AND Jj, CONVEYANCER, BELLEFONTE, PA., will attend to and correctly execute all businesi en trusted te him. [June 14,-'6O, — tf. WEO, L. POTTEIJ. m. D. ! OFFICE on High street, (oldoffice.) Bellefonte Pa. Will attend to professional calls as heretofore, and respectfully offers his professional services his friends and tho public. Oct.2fi'sß G A. FAIRLAMB, M. T). JAS. A. DOBBINS, M. D FAIR LAMB & DOBBINS. DR. FAIRLAJEIJ has associated with him ER J. H. DOBBIN®.in the practice of medicine office as heretofore on uishop street, opposite the Temperance Hotel. March 19,57. WM. .REIBE R, BURGEON AND PHYSICIAN, having perman cntly located offers his Professional pervicos to the citizens of Pine Grove Mills and vicinity, and respectfully oslicits a liberal portion of the public patronage". [Feb. 16, '6o.—ly. agqgsgh J. J. EINGEE, Operative gIaSSaL and Mechauical Dentist; will prao- ICAJLL? tiee all the various branches of his profession in the most approved manner. Office and residence on Spring St.Bellefonte' Pa. [ivlar. g. '6O. tf. TAMES RIDDLE ATTOKNEY-AT Y/ LAW, BELLEFONTE PA. Will atttend to all business entrusted to him with care and prompt ness, P.cfer to Gov. Pollock, Milton Pa. and Hon. A. U. Curtin, Bellef -nto Pa. Office with John 11. Stover* jan. 5, '6O. J" R..MUFFLY, ACIT.ST FOB TH , WESTJO RANCH INSURANCE COMPANY. Per sons wishing to secure themselves from losses by fire, will do well to call upon him at the store of J. K. Muffly & Co., N. E. corner of the Diamond, three doors above Allegheny street, Bellefonte, Centre co., Pa. Mar; 15, '6O. lv. WW. WHITE, HENTIPT, has per- manently located in' Boalsburg, Centre County Pa. Office on main St., next door to tho store of Johnston <fc Keller, where he purposes practising his profession in the most scientific manner and at moderate charges. mar. IRA C. MITCHELL. CYRUS T. ALEXANDER. MITCHELL & A LET LAND ER. ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW, BELLEFONTE PF.NNA. Having associated themselves in the practice ot law, will attenl promptly to all business en trusted to their care Office in the Arcade. [Novi 1, 'SO*.—tf. CONVEYANCING. DEEDS BONDS, MORTGAGES, AND AR TICLES OF AGREEMENT neatly and cor lectly executed. Also, attention will be given to the adjustment of Book Accounts and accounts 1 Adminstratior s and Executors prepared forhling. office next door to the Post Uffiee. yet., 19th, 'SS, WM. J. KEALSII. RESIDENT DENTIST. Office and residence on the North •astern corner of tho Public Square, near the Jourt House. Will be found at his office, except two weeks in each month, commencing <Tn the first ''•''oDauy of each month, when he wilt be filling professional engagements elsewhere. Oct. 22, '57 4g tf. JOHN H. STOVER ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW BELLEFONTE, PA., will practice his pro fession in the several courts of Centre county.— All business entrusted to him will be carefully at tended to. Collections made and all monies promptly remitted. Office, on High st. formerly opcuped by Judge Burnside, and D. C. Boal, Esq. wherehe can be consulted both in the English and inthe german language. May 6,'53—22 ly. JAB. MACMANUS. w. P. MACMANU J: & WM. P. -VIACMANUS. ATTORNEY'S-AT-LAW, BELLEFONTE, PA., Office in the rooms formerly occupied by Linn & Wilson, Allegheny street. Jas. Macman ushas associated with W. P. Macmanus, Esq., in the practice of law. Professional business intrus tedt o their care will receive prompt attention. They will attehd the several Courts in the Coun ties of Centre, Clinton and Clearfield. Jane 21, '6O, tf. TJAT7E & hoy, ATTORNEYS-AT XI LAW, wilt attend pro nptly to all business entru stedto their care. Office in the building fermerly occupied by Hon, Jas. T. Hale. A CARD. Messrs. Hale A Hoy will attend to my business during my absence in Congress, and will be as sisted by me in the trial of all causes entrustedto them. J. T. HALE. jans'lS6o CURTIN & BLANCHARD. A TTOKNEY'S-AT-LAW, BELLEFONTE, PENNA I The undersigned having associated them selves in the practise of Law, will faithfully at tend to all professional business entrusted to them in Centre, Clintion and Clearfield counties. All collections placed in their hsnds, will receive their promt attention. Office in Blanchard's new building on Allegheny street. Nov. 30 'SB CURTIN & BLANCHARD. MS AJYKIJYG HOUSE OF WM. F.. REYNOLDS & CO. BELLEFONTE, CENTRE CO., PENN'A. Bills of Exchange and Notes discounted ; Collec tions made and Funds promptly remitted. Inter-, est paid on Special Deposits, Exchange on the Eastern cities constantly on hand and for sale. Deposits received. April 7 'SB WM. HARDING, FASHIONABLE BARBER AND HAIR DRESSER, BELLEFONTE, PA., Has opened a Barber Shop one door above the Frank- Mn House, where he can be found at all times.— Good Razors, keen and sharp, kept constantly on hand. Hair Dressing, Nhampooning, Ac., atten ded to in the most workman like manner. He hopes by strict attention to business to reoeive a liberal share of public patronage. June 28, IB6o*—tf. NEW TOPOGRAPHICAL MAP AND DIRECTORY OF CENTRE CO. PENNSYLVANIA, BY S. D. TIL DEN, From actnni Measurement by Instrumen- I til Surveys throughout the County. By H. I'. WALLING, Civil Engineer. ; rpilE undersigned proposes to publish by order | X a large and accurate Popographical May of | Centre county, from thorough and careful sur : veys, by H. F. Walling, Civil Engineer. | Every road has been carefully surveyed by I course and distance, and the location noted of all | the public roads, Dwellings, Chur -hes, Post Offi ces, Hotels, fetores, School Houses, Factories, Mills. Shops, Mountains, Ponds Streams. Ac.— The names of Property Holders generally—care fully including those who order the work—will I he engraved upon the Map, showing the exact lo ! cation of each. Extra Maps of the Principal Villages will be ' engraved upon the margin o'" the Map ; also a ! Table of Distances, showing the number of miles from i aeh Post office to every othea throughout the county, together with the latest statistical in | formation. An ornamental border will surround ; tbo Map The Map will be engraved by the m st skillful I .Artists in the country, handsomely colored and | mounted, and will be delivered to those who or j derfor Five dollars per copy. We are now actively engaged in forwarding tlie | work, and shall endeavor to give every properly j holder an opportunity of ordering A copy, and al i so of examining the work before its final com | pletion; in order to make it entirely satisfactory I as to accuracy, Ac. The map will contain all the information usual ! ly fouud in Town maps, for each of the towr.s in J the county, and it is obvious that the most liberal ! patronage is needed to sustain us in producing a i work of so great magnitude and expense. As it I is evidently of such practical utility and inteiest to business men and citizens generally, present ing so minute and distinct a representation of the county, that even the child may readily acquire a correct idea of each town, village, Ac., and their trne directions, distances from each other, we con fidently solicit and expect the hearty co-operation of the intelligent and enterprising citizens of Ceu fre county. S. D. TILDEN. Publisher. These maps are said exclusively by the Publisher, and no variation in price. No more maps are printed than what are actually ordered. We the undersigned, having axamined there cent surveys anl drafts of Centre county, also Topographical Maps of other counties, pulished by Mr. S. D. Ti'den, take pleasure in recommend ing a Topographscal Map of this county, which s very much needed, being of great practical value to business men and citizens generally, and from he united testimonials and recommendations the. are from oistinguished gentlemen wh-re they nve made surveys and published county maps.— We feel confident they will furnish an accurate, reliable and useful Map and Directory well w.ir ty of liberal patronage. Y e hope the citizens of tins county will interest themselves sufficiently in this enterprise, so that the Publisher may engrave upon the margin of the map, extra plans of tho villages in the county upon an enlarged scale. Considering the expense of such a survey of the whole county, and being entirely a local work we think it is offered to the citizens on very reason able terms- Win. F. Reynolds, James T. Hale, John H'offer, Adam Hoy, Win. A. Thotnas, E. C. Humes IraC. Mitchell. 11. N. McAllister, J* S. Barnhart. as. A. Beaver, Cyrus T. Alexander, Ed. BUnehard, 11. Brookerhoff, Wm. P. Wilson, Geo. L. Potter, Geo. Livingston, Jacob V. Thorn as, Geo. A. Fair lamb, Jas. 11. Rankin, James F. Riddle, John Tonner, Jesse L* Tost, George W. Tate, John T. Hoover, P. B. Wilson, James Li nn, J. B. Mitch ell, E. Greene, J. H. Stover, R . G. Durham, Sam'l Linn, H. P. Harris, A. S. Valentine. Aug. 23._ 1860. tf. BCERHAVE'S HOLLAND BITTERS THE CELEBRATED HOLLAND REMEDY FOR ©YSPEFSSA, DISEASE OF THE KIDNEYS, LITER COMPLAINT, WEAKNESS OF ANY KIND, FEVER AND AGUE, - And the various affections consequent upon a disorderod STOMACH OR LITER, Such as Indigestion, Acidity of the Stomach, Colicky Paine, Heartburn, Loss of Appetite, Despondency, CostiYeness, Blind and Bleeding Piles. In all Nervous, Rheumatic, nnd Neuralgic Affections, It has in numerous instances proved highly beneficial, and in others effectod a decidod cnre. This is a purely vegetable compouud, prepared on strictly scientific principles, after the manner of the celebrated Holland Professor, Boerhave. Its reputation at home pro duced its introduction here, the demand commencing with those of tho Fatherland scattered over the face of this mighty country, many of whom brought with them and handed down the tiadition of its value. 11 is now offered to the American put lie, knowing that its truly wonderful medicinal virtues mus ' he acknoivledged. It is particularly re -oramended to those persons whose constitutions may have been impaired by the continuous use of arder.t spirits, or other forms of dissipation. Gonerally instantaneous in effect, it finds its way directly to the seat of life, thrilling and quickening every nerve, raising up tho drooping spirit, and, in fact, infusing new health and vigor In the system. NOTlCE.—Whoever expects to find this a beverage will be disappointed; but to the sick, weak and low spirited, it will prove a grateftil aromatic cordial, nossessed of singular remedial properties. READ CAREFULLY I The Genuine highly concentrated Boerhave's Holland "Bitters is put up in half-piut bottles only, and retailed at ONE DOLLAR per bottle, or six bottles for FIVE DOLLARS. The great demand for tikis truly rolebrated Medicine has induced many imitations, which the public should guard against purchasing. JtSf Beware of Imposition. See that our name is on the label of every bottle you buy. Sold by Druggists generally. It can be forwarded by Express to most points. SOLE PROPRIETORS, BENJAMIN PAGE, JR. & CO. MANUFACTURIH3 pharmaceutists and (Chemists- PITTSBURGH, PA. FOR SALE AT the following named places i n Centre county: J. Harris k Co., Bellefonte; D. Houser k Son; Plumville Mills ; Geo. Jack k Co., Boalsburg , Adam F.Shaffer, Madisonburg; Samuel Pontius, Zion ; Baker Weber, Howard; H. Brown, Hu blersbirrg : C. G. Ryman kT. M. Hall, Miles burg; A. T. Schnell k Co., Port Matilda; Rbule k Keestnan, Millheim; Sam-Frank, Rebersburg; T. Wolf k Son, Wolf's Store; W. Wolf, Centre Hall; R. H. Duncan, Spring Mills; J. T. Jack, Potters' Mills ; Peter Kerlin, Cburchville ; J. H. Hahn, Springfield; Rankin k Bolinger, Bai leyaville ; J. y. Williams, Eagleville; Nixon k Co., Mill Ilall; Joseph Bing, Unionville ; Gross k Yearick, Aaronsburg; J 0. Bryan, Pine Grove Mills ; Jacob Daniels, Stormstown, and by deal ers generally. Sept. 6, 'flO.t— ["WE STAND UPON THE IMMUTABLE PRINCIPLES OF JUSTICE—NO EARTHLY .POWER SHALL DRIVE US FROM OUR POSITION BELLEFONTE, PA., THURSDAY MORNING. NOV., 29 1860 VALUABLE GIFTS WITH BOOKS AT GEO. G. EVANS' ORIGINAL GIFT BOOK EKTERPRISE. THE LARGEST IN THE WORLD!! PERMANENTLY LOCATED AT 439 CHESTNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA, SIXTH YEAR OTTHEENTERPRISE. CARD. yrHaring purchased the spacious Jrcv uilding, o. 439 Chestnut Street, and fitted it up icith every convenience to facilitate my business, particularly that brauch devoted to Country Order* ; and hav ing u larger capital than any other party invested in the business, I am now prepared to offer greater advantages, and better gifts than ever to my cus tomers. I tcill furnish any book ( of a moral character) published in the United States, the reyular retail price of which is One Dollar or upwarks, and give a jiresent worth from 50 cents to 100 dollars with each book, aad guarantee to give perfect satisfac tion, as I am determined to maintain the reputation already bestowed upon my establishment. Strangers visiting Phsladelphia are invitek to call and judge for themselocs. G. G. EVANS. IF YCU WANT ANY BOORS SEND TO GEO. G. EVANS, RELIABLE GIFT BOOK ENTERPRISE, No. 439 CHESTNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA. Where all hooks are sold at the Publishers low est prices, and you have the Of receiving A HANDSOME PRESENT WORTH FROM 50 CENTS TO 100 DOLLARS WI'III EACH BOOK GEO. G. EVANS' Original Gift Book Enterprise has been endorsed by the book trade and all the leading city and country newspapers in the Un ted States. G 10. G. EVANS' Punctual business transnctions have received the approbation of over 6,000,000 citizents of the Uni ted States, each of whom have re cived substantial evidence of the benefits derived by purchsing hooks at this establishment. GEO. G. EVVNS Has done more than any other publisher or booksellerin the Uni ted States,towards diffusing knowl edge to the people* By his system many books are read that other wise would not have round their way into the hands of readers.— Frank Leslie's Newspaper. GEO. G. EVANS Keeps constantly on hank the most extensive stock, the greatest assortment of Books, and circu lates free to all who may apply, the most complete catalogue of Books and Gifts in the United States. GEO. G. EVANS Has advantages offered him oth er publishers and manufacturers which enable him to furnish his patrons with a finer quality and a better as sortment of gifts than any other establishment. GEO. G. EVVNS Publishes nearly Two Hundred Popular and interesting Books, therefore, as a publisher, he is bet ter able to offer extra premiums and commissions. GEO. G. EVANS Guarantees perfect satisfaction to all who may send for books. GEO. G. EVANS' New classified catalogue of book' embrace the writings of every stan dard authnr in every department o-f literature, and gives all the in formation relative to the purchas ing and forwarding by mail or Ex press of books ordered from his es tablishmett, together with full di rections how to remit money. GEO. G. EVANS' Catalogue of books will be sent gratis'ana free of postage to any address in the United States. GEO. G. EVANS' Inducements to agents cannot he surpassed. The most liberal com missions ar offered, and by solic iting subscriptions to books in the same time that it would take to sell one on the old fashioned subscrip tion plan. Send for a classified catalogue, and every information will be given in reference to agen cies. Select your books enclose the amount of money required,and one trial will satisfy you that the best place in the country to pur chase books is at THE EXTENSIVE. GIFT BOOK ESTABLISHMENT. OF G*eo. G- Evans, No. 439 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. WHERE YOU CAN GET BOOKS OF ALL KINDS. Books of Fact! Books of Fiction ! Bo' ks of Devotion ! Books of Amusement! Books for old Folks ! Books for young Folks ! Books For Huonds ! Books for Wives! Books for Lovers! Books for Sweethearts ! Books for Boys ! Books for Girls! Books of Humor ! Books of Poetry ! Books of Travel! Books of History ! Books of Biography ! Books of Adventure! Books about Sailors ! Books about Soidiers ! Books about Indians ! Books about Hunters ! Books about Heroes ! Boods about Patriots ! Books about Farmers! Books for Mechanics ! Books for Merchants ! Books 'or Physicians! Books for Lawyers ! Books for Statesmen ! Bibles ! Presentation Books! Prayer >ooks ! Hymn Books! Juvenile Books ! Annuals ! Albums! Etc., etc. Cceil B. Hartley's Interesting Biographies! Rev. J. H. Ingraham's Spiritual Fomances! Smucker's Live of Patriots and Scatesmen ! J. T. Lauren's Revolutionary Stories ! T. S. Arthur's Popular Tales ! Dr. Alcott's Family Doctor ! Mrs. Hentz's Novels! Mrs. Southworth's Novels! Cooper's Novels! Dickens' Novels! Waverly Novels ! Irving's Works! All the writings of very standard author in every department cf literalure, in every style of binding, at th* publisher's lowest price?, and re- member that you pay no more than you would at any other establishment,and you have the advan tage of receiving an elegant Present, which often times is worth a hundred fold more than the amount paid for the book. SEND FOR A CLASSIFIED GATALOGUE OF BOOKS. Order any book that you may want, remit the re tail price, together with the amount required for postage and one trial will assure you that the best place in the country to purchase boohs is at the Gift Book Establishment of G. G. EVANS, Originator of the Gift Book Enterprise, No. 439 Chetnut Street, Philadelphia. AGENTS WANTED, To whom greater inducements than ever are offer ed. Any person, either male or female, who is desirous of engaging in an Honorable and prnfi.. table Employment, requiring but lit tie time and no outlay of money, and by which they can ob tain gratis A Valuable Library, A fine Gold Wateh and Chain, A Handsome Service of Plate, An Elegant Silk Dress Pattern, A Splendid Sett of Jewelry, or many other choiee articles enu me rated in the List of Gifts, can do so by acti as an Agent for this establishment. Any person, in any part of the country, can be an agent, simply by forming n club, sending a list of books, and and remitting the amount of money required for the same. Send/or a Catalogue, which contains all the de sired information relative to agencies and the for mation of clubs . and to insure prompt and honor able dealings, address all orders to THE HEAD QUARTERS OF GEO. G. EVANS, PROPRIETOR OF THE OLDEST AND LARGEST GIFTBOOK ENTERPRISE IN TIIE WORLD, Permanently located at No. 439 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. Sept. 13, 1860.-36. 6m. AN apperient and Stomachic preparation of IRON purified of Oxygon and Carbon by con bustion in Hydrogen. Sanctioned by the highest Medical Authorities,.both in Europe and tho Uni ted States, and perscribed in their practice. The experience of thousands daily proves that no preparatiwn of Iron can be compared with it. Impurities of the blood, depression of vital ener gy, pale and otherwise sickly complexion indi cate its necessity in almost every conceivable case. Innoxious in all maladies in which it has been tried, it ha* proved absolutely curative in each of the following complaints, viz : In Debility, Nervous Affections, Emanciation, Dyspepsia, Constipation, Diarrhoea, Dysente.y. In cipient consumption, < crofulous Tuberculosis, Salt Jtheum, If ism ens tr nation, Whites, Chlorosis, Liver Complaints, Chronic Headaches, Rheumatism, In termittent Fexers, Pimples on the Face, &c. In cases of GENERAL DEBILITY, whether the re sult of acuto disease, or of the continued diminu tion of nervons and muscular energy from chronic complaints, one trial of this'restorative has prov ed successful to an extent which a description nor written attestation would render credible. Inva lids so long bed-ridden as to have become forgot ten in their own neigh borht ods, have suddenly re-appeared in the busy world as if just returned from protracted travel in a distant land. Some very signal instances of this kind are attested of female Sufferers, emaciated victims of apparent u arasmus, sanguineous exhaustion, critical chan ges, and that complication of nervous and dys peptic aversion to air and exercise for which the physician has no name. In NERVOUS AFFECTIONS of all kinds, and for reasons familiar to medical men, the operation of this preparation of iron must necessarily be salu tary, for, ULlike the old oxides, it is vigorously tonic, without being exciting and overheating ; and gently, regularly aperient, even in the most obstinate cases of costivehes3 without ever being a gastric purgative, or inflicting a disagreeable sensation. It is this latter property, among others which makes it so remarkably effectual and permanent, a remedy for Piles, upon which it also appears to exert a distinct and specific action, by dispersing the local tendency which forms them. In DYSPEPSIA, innumerable as aro its causes, a single box of these Chalybeate Pills has often suf ficed for the most habitual cases, including the attendent Costiveness. In unchecked DIARRHCEA, even when advanced to DYSENTERy, confirmed, emaciating, and appa rently malignan'. the effects have been equally decisive and astonishing. In the local pains, loss of flesh and strength,de bilitating cough, and remittent hectic, which gen eral y indicate INCIPIENT CONSUMPTION, this reme dy has allayed the alarm of friends and physi cians, in several very gratifying and interesting instances. In SCROFULOUS TUBERCULOSIS, this medicated iron has had far mofe than the good effect of the most cautiously balanced preparations of iodine, without any of their well known liabilities. The attention of females cannot be too conli dently invited to this remedy and restorative the cases peculiarly affecting them. In RHF.UMATISM, both chronic and inflamatory— in the latter, however, more decidedly—it has been invariably well reported, both as alleviating pain and reducing the swellings and stiffness ttie joints and muscles. In INTERMITTENT FEVERS it must certainly be great remedy and energetic res torative, and its progress in the new settlements of the West, will probably be one of high ronown and usefulness. No remedy has ever been discovered in the whole history of medicine, which exerts such prompt, happy, and fully restorative effects. — Good appetite, complete digestion,rapid acquisi tion of strength, with an unusual disposition for active and cheerful exercise, immediately follow its use. Put up in neat flat boxes containing 50 pills, price 50 cents per box ; for sale by druggists and dealers. Will be sent free to any address on re ceipt cf the price. All letters, orders, etc., should be addressed to R. B. LOCKE & Co., General Agents, Oct. 4, '6o. —ly.] 20 CEDAR ST., N. Y. HAINES & DOCK. WHOLE AL E GROCERS, No. 35 North Water Street, PHILADELPHIA. GROCERIES, GROCERIES, GROCERIES, GROCERIES, GROCERIES, GROCERIES, Merchants of Central Pennsylvania LOOK TO YOUR INTERESTS ! ! If you wish to buy cheap go to Haines & D o ck, They keep on hand the best artioles to be had in the City, in their line of business. Call and examine their goods. Remember their Firm is at No. 35 North Water Street, PHILADELPHIA Apr. 26, '6o.—ly. .Beecher on Young America. The Rev. Henry Ward Beecher gave a lec ture last evening in the large Hall of the Cooper Institute on Young America. The hall was crowded. Mr. Beecher spoke first of the natural connection between old age and conservatism and between youth and progress* In every free community there was a party of youth ; there was a Young France, a Young England, a Young Ameri ca, and now, thaDk God, a Young Italy.— [Cheers ] This youth had a union of safe sense with personal independence, verging on impudence, and of irreverent pertness of speech with an intention of politeness—men liked such contradictions. They liked to imagine sailors as rugged as oak trees, hut with hearts like little birds nests up in the branches. The Young America was suppos ed to be the best blood, born in the best coun try, under the best government in the world, and no government ever had a better citizen. It took more to make the trimmings of a man now than it took to make a man 500 years sgo. The man could not be confined in his grewth. In China they dwarf trees so as to grow an oak in a flower-pot. And it was very convenient to have a forest so that it could be taken in doors out of the storm. It was vorv convenient to have a Church-pot, or a State-pot, in which to grow men, with a circle beyond which they could not extend. But the true man said : " God gave me my girth, and I shall grow up to that!" We had no homogeneous national character; the country was too large. Only in small coun tries was such a thing possible. We should In a hundred years have a New England man, struck out as sharp as a coin ; a Middle States maD, a Gulf States man, and a Pacific States maD. There were some few essentials to national greatness Of them the first was physical vigor. Our wasteful, sensual leg islation must be given up. A man who had a character to sustain could not get needful exercise unless he were rich and could afford bis earriago. There had descended to us an idea that he was a fungus. [Laughters- There are thousands of men who are willing to work day after day front morning to night but it was with reference to a time when they could retire and do no work. Now no man had any right to retire until the sexton shut the door behind him and screwed it down.— Not to work was disgraceful in a young man or an old man, who had vigor enough left to work with.. For this reason we were bound to give shop room, work-room, school-room, ani land-room, to every man. The great elucatiDg ground of men was their sphere of work, where they worked out their theory into practice. Work of some kinds, agricul tural work, was already respectable in Eng land. Royalty took pride in breeding pigs, and our piggeries were vocal with Prince Al bert's breed. Sir Charles Fox was a builder and a contractor, and Sir Joseph Paxton the Duke of Devonshire's gardener. New times for England. We in,tbis country ought to have higher moral principles in our action than any other nation. But it had not been so. We had also a right to expect great in dependence and liberty of thought. Noth ing was so responsible as this. Freedom to think without servile adherence to profes sional formulas was for this country. Art was no longer for artists alone. Learningwas confined to uo learned class ; religion to no consecrated tribe of men. The priest had a right to judge ; so bad the layman. The groat intelligent mass of the outer communi ty were coining to be the supreme and final judges. The artist, the scholar, the priest, starved hfere if they served not the people.— A thousand years ago tliers was a famous dispute as to the keys of Peter. lie had one b'ack and one gold, one for up there and one for down there. The man who held them, held the rudder of the world; they were the real rulers, let who would be crowned. The Catholics thought they had the keys ; the Protestants thought they had them; but there gradually grew up a sentiment of pow er among the people, until all the people found that they could go to God themselves ; and whoever had the big key, each man and woman and child had a little key with which he could get into the Kingdom ofHeaven,— And so the people said to the wrangling priests .* " Jingle your old Keys as much as you please; we have got some ourselves ;" This was the great growth of the people, which in these days was swallowing up all classes. We might expect in youth, youth fulness. Some gaideDers pruned off the side brush from trees ; but although it made them very fine, it weakened their stem ; they were good for nothing when trained. There were men trained to piety, excessive narrowness, to carry the right eye with great propriety, to carry the left eye so as to have DO ill influ ence, to put his feet one before the other with great propriety, never to swing his hands except with great propriety—living to be proper fools. This could not be held up as an ideal except when it was an old head on youßg shoulders ; a man that begins back end foremost —it was piteous. We had a right to demand that young men should not be conservative. Woe te the land whose young men were conservative. And he that has ears to hear let him hear ; for never were then Buch inducements to conservatism in young men as in New York. We had young men in our shops—sweet lilies of the vallsy, delicate young men—who talked about being 0001, about being prudent, about being mod- erate, about being safe, and never once about being right. Now that was heathenism whitewashed. [Cheers,] We had a right to expect in the youth of America a love of lib erty, and not for self alone, like the Irish pa triots, so eloquent for Itish liberty, but every one of whom had in this country thrust his band to tho shoulder iD the guilt of Slavery, but liberty for all. An American youth who was not in favor of liberty was born here by accident. lie was a lover of the Union, but was ashamed of the sentiment he had seen paraded, " Union for the sake of the Union." He had been taught to love the Union f*>r the sake of justice, for the sake liberty. Even squirrels knew enough not to hoard nuts af ter the meat was out. As to this excitement in the country, it was but natural. When cur Lord cast the devil out of the young man, the devil could not go decently out of the boy ; he had to throw him down and bite him once more. And they never saw a devil cast out of the Government or anywhere else that he didn't bite. There was great excite mant, true, but like the boiling pot, by its very boiling over it would put out the fire. [Cheers ] If they were dumb, he should tear that they would blow up, but as thev could talk they were safe- He had much less to say against the Southern fanatic than against the Northern Doughface. He did abhor and despise according to Scripture, the Northern doughface. He had Bible author ity; for, " Epbriam is a cake DOt turned," half baked, consequently, dough onesideand crust the other. [Laughter.] Mr. Boecher concluded by an energetic denunciation of the panictnakers, and an exhortation to fi delity to manhood and conscience, which was applauded to the echo. Things I have Seen I hava seen a farmer wade up to his knees winter after winter, through manure, in going to his stable, when for years his garden has'.been unproductive for the want of an article so much in his way in the yard. I have saw a farmer pass fifty times by a breach in his fence end never stop to aright it, always putting it off till another day, until the greater part of his crop was destroyed. I have seen a farmer plowing around bunehes of briars until his field was so taken with them, that he was compelled to abandon and give it up to the neighbors around him SB a blackberry patch in common. I have seen a farmer put up his stock fod der in so careless a manner that the first wind would blow down the stacks; in which condition they would remain until the fodder was so spoiled that the half starved cattle would refuse to eat it, and he would wonder why bis cattle were so much poorer than his neighbors: I havs seen a farmer who took great care of his fodder, but in feeding it to his cattle would let in the hogs, or not separate them from the cattle, and before they could mas ticate half their allowance, the remainder was rooted about, and so filthy that they must be more than half starved to eat it.— He too, is one of the "wondering" elass. I have seen a farmer feed a horse in a hol low tree with both ends open, and a hole in the middle. "Oh," eays he "the pigs will get what falls out." Yet strange to tell be never could account for the horses being al ways so poor. I wonder. I have seen a farmer who seldom went to where his boys were plowing, abd when be did, it was the same thing ; for they would merely skim the earth, cut and cover —and "wonder." I have seen a farmer, (and he a good rough carpenter,) who had not a door to his stables; ho would stop the entrance with rails laid crosswise, leaving a hole to creep in and out when feeding. The labor lost during the year in pulling down and putting up this abominable substitute applied to the making of doors, would have furnished him a life time. He is always "wondering" how some folks have time to do Buch things. I have seen a farmer, after all bis labor and expense in growing, cutting, stacking, spreading, dew rotting, and taking up his hemp, throw hundreds of pounds in the cor ners of the fence ; to make room for another ciop, again to be destroyed in part, like the preceding one. I have seen a farmer richer than his neigh bors, and to their great detriment, lose as much time in borrowing and returning the various implements of husbandry, as would pay lor them in two years, if time so spent had been profitably employed.— Franklin Farmer. LINCOLN AN INVENTOR.—W were shown at the U. S. Patent Office the model of a steamer combining buoyant air chambers with a steamboat or other vessel, for the pur pose of enabling their draught of water to be readily lessened, that they might pass over bars or through shallow water without dis charging their cargoes. This method of lifting vessels over Bhoals was invented by Abraham Lincoln, President elect, for which ho received a patent May 22, 1849. Wash, Star. Iflgy An editor out West prints all his marvelous accounts of murders, elopements, and robberies, on India-rubber paper, so that his readers will be able to stretch these stories to any length that pleases them. EDITORS & PROPRIETORS. NUMBER U Riches. Some men are born rich. This is a fcfeat blessing—an incalculable adyantage, Many moralists will scowl at this, and many will regard it as a statement which needs expla nation, "Thers was Squire Lauren's boys who had ten thousand pounds a piece ; they never did a stroke of work ; and when they came into possession, just made fools of themselves, and spent all their money in a tenth part of the time it took the old Squire to earn it." Yes, but these boys were not rich ! "Well, Jim Sumpter is worth nearly a million, and always was. Ile'il not run through it, you may depend 1 He is as tight as possible. He wears bis clothes longer than if he was a beggar. He is as mean at his table, and stingy in his victuals as if his mouth were a contribution box. Much good money does him !" Yes. But, he is not rich I "Well. There is Fox and his brother Tom. They will have the whole sa tate when the old man dies. Pretty clever boys. Don't drink, nor gamble, nor dissi pate. Don't do anything. Don't know what to do with themselves," Well, then, they are not rich. Any number of such instances may be gathered. And if there were no other riob ea except real estate, stocks and bonds, gold and silver, it would be very bold, indeed, for one to affirm that it is fortunate to be born rich. But many a man is rich without money.— Thousands of men with nothing in the pock* et, and thousands without even a pocket, are rich. A man born with a good, sound con stitution, a geod stomach, a good heart, and good limbs, and a pretty good head pieoe, is rich. Good bones are belter than gold; tough muscles than silver; and nerves that flash fire and carry energy to every function, are better than houses and lands. It is better than a landed estate to have had the right kind of father and mother.— Good breeds and bad breeds exist among men, as really as among herds and horses. Education may do much to check evil ten dencies. or to deyolope good ones ; but it is a great thing to inherit the right proportion of faculties to start with. That man is rich who has a good disposi tion—who is naturally kind, patient, cheer ful, hopeful, and who has a Savor of wit and fun in his composition. The hardest thing to get along with in this life is often a man's own self. A oross, selfish fellow—a despon ding and complaining fellow—a timid, care burdened man—these are all born deformed, on the inside. Their feet may not limp, but their thoughts do. Bed Shirt and Boyalty. Not often comes an inoident of so rouoh interest to record, as the interview of Gar ibaldi and Victor Emanuel, on the 25th ult., between Teano and Speranzano. The chief 'ain had taken his quarters at a small inn, and ordered his column forward, sent Ccunt Trecci on to meet the king, whom he met, rapidly advanuing, preceded by Cialdini, and at the head of 30,000 men. Count Tretci galloped back breathless, and Garibrldi tak ing horse with his staff, soon met the head of the Piedmontese column. It opened t presen ted arms, and Cialdini ran forward, Garibal di leaping frcm bis berse and embracing bim. The King advancing at the head of bis prop er division, saw the red shirts, and distin guishing their leader, put spurs to his horse, all the officers, on either staff, crying "Long live Victor Emanuel!" Then the soldier, who had so gracefully placed an empire in the monarch's hand, deolining for himself everything except the gratitude of the mil lions whom he saved ; baring his head, oould only say : "King of Italy 1" —bis voice husky with the swelling of bis heart. The King, with like feeling, replied: "Thank you 1" and grasped the hero's hand. Thus they stood, looking at each other in the fellowship of noble minds, and said not another word. Still, hand in hand, they followed the troops, and as their repective suites mingled in the rear, began to talk on the great events which the hour had crowned. The ciroumstanos is full of individual character and of the spirit of the age. Ilero is a legitimate monarch taking charge of lib erty from the band of a patriot. So great a matter so simply ended does not elsewhere grace the page of history. Great-hearted and disinterested, the uncaieulating soldier of Providence had made himself a name among the noblest, delivering a nation from bondage by the force of his single soul. Ow ing nothing to the ordinary arte of diploma cy, or the accepted tacties of the field, he had conducted a campaign, tbe like of which was never known. With sometimes flashes of rash humor, without which he would not have been Garibaldi, be had brought his prize thus far, and now, the act virtualiy done be fore, with such informal formality, he greets the king, and makes bis assignment, think ing still of nothing so little as of himself. Garibaldi! history will take oare of the name. Italy's obildren will hear it. Free dom's heart will cherish it. Truth, faith, and loyalty will set it ia their songs. Pa triotism will engrave it on monuments: Re ligion will engraft it upon sacred places ; it shall be remembered in the peasant's prayer, and where they hear le Deum under arches. A great name, that meaness never tarnished, dishonesty never touched, and to which fear and selfishness were unknown.