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A. a. BOYD, PUBLISHER SUNSHINE. If tbara'a a ptaacant little nook, f Where all la green and Arir, Then maytt be rery ante Indeed, The anoahlae hat been there. if there's a tree that'a ladea with, Ripe fruit, fine, rich aud rare, Ton narer need to doubt the fhct, 'That eunahlne haa bean there if there'a a field af golden grain. That la not scarce nc; scare, Look up to God with thankful hearts, Tot tending aunahtne there. if there's a Lee that'a glad with eanllee, The heart may know lie care, nut urtanny euuuua over.air, Tou aaay aaa eunahlne there. 1 r there'a a joy out happy band, Whoae hearta are foil of mlitb, Dark clouda dare throw no ahedowe there, Whare aunehine'a round the hearth. God bleaa the aunahtne sn the hill, The aunahtne In the heart. It warmly through our heart doth thrill, And dulla the aharpaat dart. fcONG OF THE NEAVSPAPEh, —o— I an a Newspaper ; I carry the nawa, To all of your dwelling!- Wheroeer you chooee i A mora faithful aarrant. Can hardly be found— Alßcat dmnlpreaant, I'm a. attend abound. Like atara tn the hear ana, And aanda an the abort ; Like leaves that hare fallar., Whan (ummar la e'er, I fly o'er the land, 1 peat o'er the aaa, 1 brave every danger e It'* pleasure fur ma. I gather the nawa from, The etoamore and oara, And talegrapha, sparkling, With trade, poaca and ware . 1 fill up my miaalon, Defending the Truth, And toacb useful laaaon*, i\t old man and youth. Anerdotr of Patrick Henry. Three Baptist praaohari ware s)."Ought Id trial, in aboat the year lffl, for praaebing. The ic dlatmant hroagbt again*! them waa, "Bor proaob ing the Goapal of the Son of God" oontrary la the atatota U that aaaa prarldad, and therefore braakara of the peaaa. The clerk waa reading the indictment tn n alaw and fermal manner, and be pronounced the crime with empkaali—'Tea raiACßix* Tin Qearin op raa Boa oi Go"— when a plalnly-dra..ed man dlamonnlad from hi* heree, entered tba court house, and took hlr icat within tba bar. Ha waa known to thy aoart and lawyers, bit e straigar to the nars of apeotatora wbo had esisiblad on tka oocaalas. Tbta waa Patrick lianry, wba, an hoarlcg of tkia prciaon tlon, had riddan lone fifty mllaa from bit residence In Uanorer County to volunteer his aorvioea in dafama of the prisoners. Ha llatanvd to the folate reading of the Indlotmoot with marked attention, the first lenience of which had oamght bia car waa "Far Preaching lA a Goaf el of lAe Sow of Oed." . . - v .; When the indictment had bass tend, and the proasoatlng attorney had sabasttted a few remarks, Heary areas, stretched ent bis head and reoelvad tha paper, and then addressed the Court: "May It please yonr worships : I think I heard read by ths prosaooUr as I. entered this heist' ths paper I now hold In my hand. If I rightly understand, the klags's attorney of this sonnty has framed sa Indictment for the pnrposo of ar reigning and pnntshiag by Imprisonment tbreo tooffenslvs persons before the bar of this Conrl for a crime of great magnitude— as disturbers of tbo peaes. May it please the ooart—What did I bear read ? Old 1 bear.it distinctly, er was it a mistake ef my ev?n f Did I hear ab expression, as if a crime, that these men, whotd year Worships are sbont ts ,try for a misdemeanor, are charged with—what?"—and continued, In a low, solemn heavy toae—" '/' reading Ms Oupsl e/ Its Son of Ood ?'" Pausing amid ths mast profeend si lence and breathless astonishment of his bearers, ha slowly waved the paper three times around his hsad, then, lifting up his hands and ayes to heav •n with extraordinary and Impressive energy, kt •xeislmed—"Qatar OOD I" Tba exolamatlon, the aotlon, the burst af feeling firem the andienee, were,all overpowering. Mr. Hanry resumed : "May it please yowr worships : In a day liks this, when troth is sbont to hirst bar fetters— Whan mankind are about to bo raised to claim their natnral and inalienable rights—When tha yoke of oppression vfkibk has rata bed tbe wilder ness of America, and ths unnatural alliance of acolsslaatlcal and olvtl power ts about! tq be dis severed—at suoh a period whso liberty—liberty of bonaeieuoe—ls about to awake front her ilnm bcrlnga and lnqnira Into th* ration of snob Charg es as I fiad exhibited hers to-day Is this ladlot msnt I—" Another fearful pease; while the speaker alternately oast hi* sharp, ptsrelng ayes en the oatart and tha prisoners, and resumed—"lf I am aot dsoeivsd, according to ths contents of tho paper I now bold In my bond, tbess men are accused of ' Promoking lit Qotpol of tho Son of Ood.' QUIT SOD I"—Another long pane, daring Whioh he again waved the Indictment above his hsad, while a deeper impression was mads on tha andltCry. Ramming htaapeeeh, bo said : "May it pleaCo yonr worships i There are pe riods in tho history of man; whan corruption and depravity have so lohg debased the human char acter that man shrinks under the weight of tha oppressor's hand and bsoomss bis servile, his ab ject, slavs ; ha licks the band that strikes kirn ; ht bows In passive obedience tc the mandates of the despot, and in this state of servility he re ceives, bU k fetters of perpstosl bondage. Bat, may it'pliaia yonr worships, snsh a day has pas sad aw ay I from the period when onr forefathers left the land of their nativity (of settlsmant in these American Wild*—for liberty— for civil and rsllgiofti liberty—fof liberty of esSlcltuce—to worship their Creator according to their Concep tion of Heaven's rsvsalod Will—hot ths moment tbey plaoed their feet on aba American Cost hie at, and in tbs deeply imbadded forests sought an asy lum from personation and tyranny—from that moment, despotism was ornshad, the fetters of darkness were broken—tbe heavens dsersad that man should tin free—free to warship Ood accord ing to tbe Bible. Were it sot for this, In vela bar* bees taken the effort# eC sacrifices of the "COMMON CONSENT IS THE ONLY LEGITIMATE BASIS OF GOVERNMENT auloniiUj in Ttn were nil their sufferings nod bloodshtd to sobjagate thii How Woild If we, tbelr offspring, moat bs oppressed nod persecuted. But, may It please your woiiilpe, permit neto ' loquire once mare, for what are these men about to be tried t Thle paper iaja, 'Far Preathing a..,,i „f ,A, S , N OF QUI , OTLIT QON [_ FFCB raaaomaa raa Sarioa TO ADAM'S uttii MAOC I" Another paoae. In tonea cf tbnndar ha then inquired, "IVMAT LAW mve runt TIOLATSD F"— Than for the third time, In a aiow, dignified ian her.ha lifted bit eyea to heaven and wared the indictment around bia head. The court and the andleneo ware now wroaght op to the moat in tense pitah of eacitemenl. The face of the proae enting attorney waa pale and ghastly, and he ap raloe, pat an and to the aoene—now becoming ex tremely painful—by the anlhorltatlre command, •'Skoriff, diickmrg* (A# men I" Contrasts of War and Christianity. Let ne pnt the main aepeeto of the two tide by tide, and aae how far thuy agree. Christianity eat eg men j War deetrojethem. Chrletianity a'.e vatee man ; war debaeee and degrades them.— Chrletianity periflee men ; war sorrnpts and de files them. Christianity bleeaei men ; war curses them. Goi lays, thou shall not kill; war tayt, thon thalt kill. God eaye, blessed are the peace* makers j war aaya, blessed are the war maker a.— God lays, love yoor enemies ; war taye, hate them. Ood taye, forgive men tbelr tresspasses ; war aaya forgive them not. Ood enjoins forglve oett, and forblda revange ; whila war teorna the former, and commands the latter. Ood eaye, re •let not evil; war aaye, yon may and must resist eviL Ood eaye, If any man smite thee on one eheek, tarn to him the other alto; war eaye, turn nei Ibe other bh**k, bat knock Ibo emltrr down. Ood eaye, bless those wbo snreo yoa ; bless, and earie not ; war says, oarso thota who enrse yun i curse and blase not. Ood says, pray for those who deapitefnlly lie yon ; war aaye, pray agatnti these, Dd seek their destruction. Qtd cays, see that none render evil for evil onto any man; war •aye, he ears to render evil fur evil onto all that Injure yeu. Ood eaye, overcome evil with good ; war saya, overcome evil with evil. Ood aaye, If thlna enemy hunger, feed him ; if he thirst, give him drink ; war eaya, If you do supply your enemies with food aid clothing, yeu aball be shot as a traitor. Ood says, do good unto all man ; war do as much avil as you can to yoar ene mies. God lays to alt, man; loro oaa anetW ; war aaya, hata and kill one another. Ood saya, thay that take the aword, ehall perish by the ■word; war says, they that take the sword, shall bt saved by the sword. Ood says, blessed la be tkat trasteth in the Lord ; war saya, cursed is Stteh a man, sad bl***aO U ha vba trnstelh in aworda and guna. Ood saye, bent your sworda into plenghsh ares, yoar spears into prnnlng-booki and laorn war no more ; war says, make aworda and ap*ars still, and continue to learn war—until all mankind have oeaaed from learning It, I. •„ tight, all of yoa, antll all of yea atop fighting t I Old Eagles and Nest*. Tba Olrard (Pa.) (Jnion of laet weak glvee the following interesting account of an old eoople of EagUa, their troubles and their eonstanoy it ■ays i _ , . j, Sixty yc&r( ago, whan the township ires firtt settled, x pair of eaglet of the white-headed or bald species, had a nest in a tall tree on the farm of Mr. Killey. Tbey were not disturbed, and far twenty jeart they occupied the nest, annually reifing and sending forth a breed of eaglet, when a violent ttorat orerturned the tree, tod of course destroyed their habitation. They then bailt their home on a lofty add inaccessible sycamore, on the farm of Riley Pettibone, adjoining Mr. Kelley's and enjoyed aquiline happiness with uninterrup ted security forty yeare.longor, raising to oaglo bood two or three chicks yearly. A few weeks ago a high wind wrenched off the •limb containing the nest, and threw it to the ground with tneh energy that it was torn to atone and a very young and Tory bald eagle killed. The neet wet Urge, being made of about ten buehele of (ticks and leaver. This aged and persevering ceuple are new making a third best on another syoamore near the one lately destroy ed. Bow old these birds are ts not known, but that tbey ara the sunn psir found bore by the earliest settlers, there is no doubt. They are so long familiar with tha presence of men that they •sn be approached within a few foet; and their great age, constancy and friendliness have givtn them the respect of tha neighbors, who wanld tarn otrt en mass* and mob ths unlucky sportsman who sbotld attempt to ehoot or despoil this roy- Sl family, How he Brought in his Game. 1 A u>li. m* rik'. l'_k M.S ki-guu ..J snaycd a short distance frtm the tamp and shot a cub, aot observing at the time the old bear, who was near at hand, rtady to avenge the death of her offspring. The hnnter approached bis game with an exultant air, glowing in bis success, and antici pating the astonishment of his companions to sea him march into their midat with ax ample snpply Of Under bear meat, when, to his surprise, he saw a large bsar bounding toward him, very much de termined to demolish him at a single meal. Our hero dropped his gnn and started off liks a frightened doer down the bill. His companions saw him coming, tearing through the brash, and snng etit to him—"What's the matter/" "Qi-gl-gl-glt yonr gnus—ready for a shot!" stammered be, almost ant oi brssth; "I'm bring in' her right into eimpl" A Valuable Discovery. Professor J. B. Tnrncrsays, that through a ses- j session of experiments open kimeeir, bis children, ! bis horses, and other oases, ho has discovered thst ! Goal Oil is a ceruin and speedy remedy lor sero. futons sraptions, and all kinds of loctl diseases, snob as rheumatism, pains in the side, sbonlderr, baek and joints, orosp, sore throat, bruises, strains outs, and lacerations af ail sorts on men and ani mals. He mantions several cases la his own fami ly, where tba application or this oil gate instant and permanent relief; end finding its effects so beneficial, be has thought preper to make ths diet •ovary known to the public. Will not this Professor, or some other "Ptofti tor," no# hits the kindness to give ns the ahem foal why and wherefore of tba oil't properties, ss a basis of faith—l toothing more? Wend that yei have to buy, won't be worth what you pay far him-no matter BCw , little that may he HAGERSTOWN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1862. THE WIFE'S EXPERIMENT. "Ma, wky don't you everdrsesapl" asked HU'o Nellie Thornton, ae ber mother finished broshii g the ebil'da bair, and tying ber clean apron. Tbere waa a momsntary aarpriss en lirs. Thornton'* face; bat ahe answered, oaralessly, "0, no oil dares how I look." "Don't Pa love to see yon look pretty!" peril* I ted the obild. The mother did not reply, bat in. voluntarily aba glanced at her slovenly attire—tht. faded and worn ealieo dress, nad dingy apron. | buth bearing wituoss to an lnllmata acquaintance i with the disb-paa and stcva—the slip shod iho I and soiled stockings—and aha oould not help re j memberlng how the had tkat mora'hg appearel I with uncombed hair, and prepared her husband'*; mat ket town. "Sure enough!" massd ahe, "how I do lookl" And then memory pointed back a few years to a I neatly and taatalally-drossecl maldsn, sometimes busy In her father'! bones, again mingling with her young companions, bat never untidy in ber appearance, always fresh and bloeaing, and this the knew full wail, was a platura of haras f when Charles Thornton first won her young heart. Each waa the bride ho had taken to bis pleasant borne how had mature life falfillad th* prophavy if youth! Hbe was atlll oomelj la features, graceful In form, but few eenld sail her a handsome or an ao oomplishad woman; for, alas! all other character istics were overshadowed by tbll repnlsive trait. Yet she loved to see otbsra neat, and ber house and children did not seem to belong to ber, so well kept and tidy did they always look. As a house-keeper she excelled, and her. husband was loag In acknowledging to hlmaelf the nawelcome fact that he bad mar ride an incorrigible sloven. Whan, like too many yonng wives, sbe began to grow negligent in regard to bar droit, he readily excused ber in hi* own mind, and thought "she ia not well," or, "the has so mnch to de," and per ceiving no abatement of hie kind attentions, eh* naturally ooneladed he was peefsetly satiffiod As ber family earaa increased, aid aha want leu lnt* company, she baeame still mara careless of bar personal appearance, and contented heraulf with seeing that nothing waa leoking which sauld contribute to the comfort ef ber husband and i children, never supposing that ao trivial a matter > as ber cwn apparll could possibly efT.oS their hap plnars. All thia ohain ef clrouxuUncst, hitherto unthought of, pasiad tha query: "Don't Pa love to see yoa laok prsttjt" "Yes, dy child,'' she answers-, and her rseolve wu takan,—ahe would try an experiment, and prove whether Mr. Thornton were really Indifißr ent on tho aubjeat or not. Giving Neilia a picture book with whieh to amuse herself, she went to hsr own roam, mentally exclaiming, "at any rate, I'll never pet on thi* rig again,—not even en Washing day." Ibe proceeded to her elotbee-preee, and removed one dresa after another, —some were rag ged, others faded, all oat of atyle, and some unfit to wear,—at length the found one which had loig been laid aeide as " too light to wear abont the house." It waa a nle* French print, rose colored and wklta, and ahe remembered had once bean a favorite with her bua'- tnd. The old adage, "fash ions come round once in seven years," seemed tin* in this oat*; for tha dreaa was nad* loth* prevailing style. . • ~. ; . "Thle Is jail the thing," the thought, Lvi bas tenad to perform her toilette, saying to btretlf: "I moat alter my dark gingham to wear morn ings, end get it ail ready before Chariea cornea home." Then aha rtleaaed her long, dark hair from ita imprisonment in a moat ungraceful twist, and carefully brushing its atill glossy vans, she plaited it In the broad braids. Whieh Chariea naad to tpocb to admire in the days of her girlhood. The an wonted task brought bask many reminis cences of long-vanished years, and teare glistened io her ayes as she tboeght of the many sbanges Time hod wrought In those ahe lored, bat she murmured, "What bath sadness like the change that in ourselves we flndl" In that hour she r r.listd how an apparantly trivial fanlt had gained the mastered over bar, and imperceptibly bad placed a barrier between her and the one ehe best loved on eartb. True, he never chided her, nev< r apparently noticed her altered appearance, bat Shu knew he no longer urged her going into soci ety, nor did be eeem to oare abont receiving his friends at his own house, although be was a social man, and had onne felt proud to introduce his youag wife to bis large tlrolo of acqnsintanoes. Now, they seldom went out together, except to ohurcb, and even dressing for that was generslly too much of an effort for Mrs. Thornton. Shs would stay at home "to keep bouse," after pre paring her little ones to accompany their father; and the neighbors soon eeated crpccting to meet her at publio worship or In the social gatherings and so ene by ens tbey neglected te call on ber, until hot few of thsnnmber continued toexchange friendly civilities with her. Bbe bad .wondered at this, had folt mortified and pained heretofore; now ehe cleat ly saw it was her own fault, tha veil was removed from ber eyes, and the mistake of life was revealed in its true enormity. Sincerely did she repent of htr past error, ealmly and seri ously resolve on fntare and Immediata amendment. Mean while her bands were not Idle, and at length the metamorphose was complete. Thebright dra pery bong gracefully abont her form, imparting an unusual brilliancy to ber oompltxien—her best wrought collar was fastened with a costly broach, her husband's wedding gift, wbien had net seen the light for many a day. Glancing once more at tie mirror, to be aertein that ber toilette nee. did no more dnlshlog touches, she took her sew ing and ratnrned to the sitting-room. Little Nellie h*d wearied of her picture beok, asd wai now playing with the klttea. As Mra. Thornton entered abe clapped her haoda in child ish delight. "Oh, ma, how prettyt" and rn'nninft to her kitstd her again, then drew her little chair cloae to her aide, and eagerly watobed her aa the piled her needle, repairing her gingham dreaa. Juat before it waa completed, Nellle'a bmthera came from achooT, and, pnehlngat the half-opened door, VfilUe whispered to Charlie: "I gneas we're got oompany, far mcthar'i all dreaeed up." It waa with mingled eaotloni of pfeeaare and pdin, that Mra. Thornton obaarred bar children were annanally docile and obedient, battening to perform their acaaatomed dtUea without being •Ten reminded of them. Children and unaffected lorera of (he beantifnl, and their lntni tire jferceptiona will not often Buffer from com par laon with the opinione of matnra worldly wledom. It waa with a naw feeling ef admiration that tbaae children new leoktd npan thalr mother, and rotated to eentldar It a prlrllege to 4e aenethleg I fir her. It was, "let ma get the kindling*,"—"! J Will make the fire,"-may I fill the tea-kettlcf'' j ; \nstiad of, ai eat sometimes the ease, "Need I do ' if?" "I don't Want to;" "why can't WillUT" I . Nellie was too small to render maoh assistance, ' I bnt she often returned from her frolie with ler 1 kitten, to loik at her mother, and niter some childish remark aspresslre of jojr and lore. At last the elook strnck the honr trbeo Mr Thornton was eapected, and bis wife proceeded to lay the table with nnetual care, and toplaoe there an several ebolcs viands of whioh she knew he rra" particularly fond. Meanwhile let ns form the acquaintance of the absent husband ted father, whom we find In the -(ifttkTnJr.-'rttnrnl'tirra 1 1 hi,- '.it.u . enmistskeable twinkle of kindly feeling in his eve, •nathe lines of good hamor plainly traced abcal hid noath—we know at a glance that he is cheer fal aid ludulgsnt In his family, and ara at oace prepoaeased in hie favor. * As hi la leaving the store, where be has made his lastparcbaso for the day, he Is accosted In a familiar manner by a tall gentleman en taring tta door. He recognirta an old friend, and exoUlmt— "Cfcorge Morton, is it yeu!" Th) greeting is nmtaally oordial; they were frisnls in boyhood and early youth, bat tinen Mr. Mor on has been practising law in a distant city, tbeyhave seldom met, and tbis is no plaeo to sx ckaigo their many questions an answers. Mr. Thcrnton's span of horses and light "demnarat" nrestanding near by, and needs but little perauz.- siorto induce Mr. Morton to aorompany his friend to lie home, which be has ns?er yet visited. The oorvereation la lively and spirited—they resell thl feats of their school-days, and the experienca ef titer life, and compare their preeenl poeitl n in thi world with the golden fature of which they ud to dream. ..Mr. Merton Is a bachelor, and vary fastidiecg ishls tastes—ae that olass of Individuals are prone to be. The reeolleotioo of this fact Caches on Mr. Ttcrnten'i mind as they drlTO along toward their deitination. < It once his teal ia the dialogue abate!; hs be eonos thoughtful and silent, and does not crge bis tean onward, Lot seems willing to afford Mr. Moiton an opportunity to admire the beautiful SCOOT; on either hand—tho hills and valleys olad in lie fresh verdure of June, while the left; monctain ranges look blae and dim in thodlstauos. He cannot help wondering If tho; will find bis wife in the same sorry predicament in which he left ber that corning, and involuntarily thrinks from intrcdnsing to alatttrn); a personage to hit reSntd hnd cultivated friend. ~ But it it uow too late to ratraat bia polite invi tation—tba; are noarly the old "homeetead"—one field more and bia fertile farm, with its well kept fences, appears in view. Yonder in hit neat wbita bouse, surrounded with elmt and maples Tbey drive through tbe largo gate way, the man John oomea from tbe barn ts put up tba hor sea, and Mr, Thornton harries up the walk to tbe piatia, leaving bit friend to follcw at hit Uiaare —he must tee hit wife first, una if possible te har ry her oat of eight bofore their visitor enters. He rushes into tbe iltting-room—words oannot express hie amasemeet—there aits the vary image of hie lovely beine, and talf-conaeioos blah man lies her chtak aa he atoopt to kite her, with the Wsrdi of joyful owrpvioo—- "Why Ellen!" He had time for no mere, George Morten has fallowed him, and ha exclaimed "Ha, Charlel as lover like aa aver; hain't tha boney-moon set yetf" lad then he ia del; presented to Mra. Thorn ton, who, under the pleasing excitement of the occasion, appears te far better advantago than usual. . Tea is sooa Span the table,.and the gentlemen do amplo jnstioe to the tempting rtpast spread before them. A hnppy meal it Is. to Charles Thornton, who gases with admiring fondness upon bis still beaatifnl wife. Sapper over, Mr. Morton Coaxes Utile Nellie to sll on bis lap, bat she sncn slides down, and ollmblng hsr father's knse, whis pers. eonidontially: "Don't mamma look prettyf" He kissed her, and answers, "Yes, my darling." The evening pastes pleasantly and swifliv away, and many a half forgettvn mile of their life-pil grimage it reeslled by torn way-mark which still gleams bright in the distance, 'ihey both feel younger and better for their interview, and deter mine never to bocome to like strangers again. Mr. Morton's soliloquy, at be retires te the octtly apartment appreciated to bis use, is— "Well, this it a happy familyl What a lucky fellow Charley is—suoh a handsome wife and chil dren—add ehe to good a housekeeper, tool May he I'll settle down someday myself"—which plea ting idea mingled with his Tisions. The next morning, Mr,.Thornton watched bit wife's movements with some anxiety; he could not bear to have htr dastroy the favorable impression Which he was certain she had made on his friend's mind, sad yet tome irresistible impalso forbade bit offering any suggestion, or alluding in nay way to the dslisats subject ao long nntaentioned between them. But Mrs. Thornton nosded no friendly advice—with true womanly tact the per ceived tha advantage she dad gained, and was not at <ll inclined to relinquish it. The dark gingham dress, linn cellar, and snowy apron, formed an appropriate and becoming morning attire for a housekeeper, and tha break fast table afforded tha guest no occasion for alter ing bis opinion in regard lo the ikill or affability of hie amiable hostess. Early in tha forenoon, Morton took leave of Irs hoepitable friends, being called awayby pressing affairs of besinese. Mr. and Mrs. Thornton re turned to their atrnatomed avocations, bat it was with renewed eaergy. and a new sense of quiet happine - no less deeply felt because unexpressed. A few days afterwards, Mr. Thornton invited bis wife to asooiopany hint to town, saying he thought she might like to do tome shopping, and ■hs, with no apparent surprise, hot with heart felt pleasure, seceded to tbo propsssj. . , The following Lord's day, tha village gssa'pe had ample food for their hungry eye a (to be di gested at tha next sewing eooitty) in ths appear ance of Mrs. Thornton at ebureb, olad in plain but rich eoetime, an entire new ontflt, whioh th.y oogld not deny "made her look tea years joun;- tr." This Wat tha beginning nf the reform, and It was the beginning of a brighter day, for tha husband and wife of oar story. Titfe habits of inch loig standing are aot eon nnersd In < Week, or a monti; and very often Mrs. Tfaorntn was tempted to yield to their long telerated eway, lot fenght valiaatly gainst theia talnenee, sad la ttme she vanquished them. An —————i———iigiiMPifci ■ air of tut* ad elegance, before unknown, now pervaded their dwelling, and year after year the : 1 nke or afleetlen wbieh united them ae a family, | grew brighter and pnrer, even radiating the hily light of a Christian home. Bat It was not aatll many yeare bad patted away, and our llule Ntllle, now a lovely maiden, waa abocght to retign her plaae at pet 1# her fathar'e hoaiehold, and ttinne a new dignity la another's home, that har mother impart#* to her the ttory of her own early errere, and earr?t'y warned her to beware of that intidnone foe to do meetlc bapplni tt— iitrtgord / Unit thiagt— and kitting her daughter with material pride and fond neee, the thanked iter fcp these simple ebild lika Causes for Thanksgiving. The Hartford (Cona.) Hem* gives forcibly at taranoe o lta vlawa of the elootlon ratalta la the following article: , We congratulate the frlenda of the Oeaetllntlan on the grandeat polltieel triumph they have ever achieved I The reanlt ef the great eleotloa In New York, Independent of the emphatic verdiot o r New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Ohio, and Indian*, It of more momentous Import thai any aleotlon ever held in America. ■lt i the death-blow of Blaak Republicanism.— I That soctloual party, defeated ia spite of lit base nse of Federal gold, its slanderous linpeaobments of Demooratlo patrlotla, and deepotlo tbreati of dungeona and gibbets, to oTra*e freemen, fa thoroughly, overwhelmingly beaten. New York was ita Waterloo. Ita aoattbrad baitaiUons, Ita broken and Ajing columns, sdn neTtr ba auceeai fall; rallied agala. lit aarear of rain la ended— ita dleaatroda- rtitildn, triumphantly foretold b; Pbilipa and Qarrlion at ita blrtb, baa now been dalf.lled; and It wilt rlaa ne more from tba mire into which it haa been eaet b; an arotued and la dignat people. Tbe da; af retribution baa over taken that o.irrupt and deapotio part;, and It and l(a fanatical leaders are hnrled to the earth togatkar flnall; aDd forever. Thank Gedl , .. It apeaka In a voice of thunder to Abribim Mneoln and bia adrisero, and tella them that their anconatitnnal acta, tkeir redioal and deatruetive meaanrea, and their •yatem of aeialng and imprla oniDg Democrat! for polltiaal opinian'a takv, mutt ttatt 1 It will not be well for tbem longer to persist In disregarding the voiee of the people. The; must comprehend that the; are the ear rants, not tho masters, of thost who pot tbem in eitlar; It puts the tetl of condemnation on Abolition ism. The itaca nut clearly and undeniable mad a op between ultra Abolltioaiazn oa tba osa bamd, and Conatittnal and Union prlnolplaa en tbe other. Abolitionism goes to the wall. It Conveys a crashing reboke to tho sectional politicians, who, after having plunged the country Into the horrors of oivlt war, with a vtaw to ulti mate separatien, having dared to atigmatiie tbe Demeerate and old-line Whige at "traitort."— titata after Btate eriaet to brand these defamtra as tbe; deserve; and now the great Empire State adds ita roioa te the gaaeral verdlotf What do these libelioaa stamp apaakera and newspaper callumniators now eajt It relieves tbe country from the fear of further destructive aotien b; tbe Radloalt. Abasing their power, the; are arrested midwa; In their arro gant reval, b; the handwriting oa the wall; and the; see it, and tremble i v It rovlvee hope in tbe baton of ovary patriot. It gives artoranca that paaee and anion areottl 1 poasib'e. _ . , It may lend to dUabnae the Death of the Idea that the North ia all abolitioniied, and that pre pare tbe way for a restoration of tbe Union I It bringa the glow of life and light to tha eyst of all Union men, for it bears with U tha evidanea of ths death of Abolitionism. The reunite In Nsw Jersey and other States only inenre for it a deeper burial. . . ~ Thauk God that thle Is set II kae been the party of eeotional hate and diaoerd—tha party or fanaticism, and ruin. Its sestlbnal triumph was only achieved over tha rnptara Of tha Oaten; ita history, from tha day ef ill acoesaldn to power, has been written in Characters of blood, fho dis aster of the has been ita apportnnity. Its plan to perpetaata ita power bat been the butch ery and extermination of the American people of the Sonthern States, and the establishment of a aniveraal Reign of Terror and an Abolition Des potism at the Nortbl We speak bat what all eaadid mai know and toknowledge. This tyranicar and insane party—for sash R had become under the lead of tho Abolition managers is now overthrown foreverl The President oannot longer deceive himself in regard to tha real feelings of the people, If ka wo aid. All hU political prlsOns,and all tha atak orato enginery of tyranfiy and oppretsien by whieh it bat been sought to stifle and silaoae and over awe a free people, bate not availed te prevent the signal defsat of bis party and tha condemna tion of his policy and oanrse. This grind result htt prevented a tenfold aggravation of thahor rurs of the Abelition reign of terror which was ready ta be lannohad upon ns ta Use stent of a Radical triumph in New York. And It bat been achieved in spite of an army of election earing Federal o (floe-holders, and the use of an unparallel Corruption Fund—the bate pros titution of "government patronage" to hts tip men whon tbey eon Id not be overawed I Wat thoro over to signal a triumph ef Right over misused Powert—of Justice ovar Corruption snp Tyranny! It ia not a mere triumph, and ought not to ba ao regarded. It la a triamph of tha Union men ever Abolition fasfaUol<tt. , The Republican speakers and press have ali pro claimed that tho election of Aeratfo Seymour would be hailed by tbo South ae-u eundemnatlon both of Llnoola and the war. Co tbey ao iecept lit Oooe ogala, wo congratulate tho frlaadt of the Cuionl Ex-President Fillmore on the War. The New York World pnbUihea the following extract fr<yn a latter reoently written by ax Prealdeat Fillmore : Enough of treaaare and blood have already be- a spent upon the negro question. I am fully per suaded that the unwise and untimely agitation or thlasabtfcotgiTes strength to tho robellion, and will cost millions of treasure sad thou sards of !lrs ; and that there la no bopq for anything olio, bat to restore the Union as it was and tha Consti tution as it is. That atl efforts for anything else must and in abortion, anarohy and dissolution. A*"Tme valor Is tre—beasHwg, Is snreke, NUMBER 3. TWO DOLLARS A YEAR j tyacwnenU for the S€opfe. | Cong re* shall make no law rejecting an 9a tablishmcat of religion, or prohibiting tho Tree exereise thereof; Oil ABRIDGING THE FREE DOM OF SPEECH, OR Ot THE PRESS ; or tha right of the pqople peaceably to aesemble, aid to petition the Government for a redress of grlavanaea—Awriali t, Amendmebta Con. O. S. t L 1 1 —tin A wail regulated Militia, being necessary to tha aacarlty. of a frao State, THE RIGHT OF THE PEOPLE TO KEEP AND.BEAR ARMS, SHALL HOT BE INFRINGED.—Aanona S, Amendments Con. U. 8, riRS, AND EFFECTS, AOAINrtT UNRKA SONABLE SEARCHES AND SEIZURES, SHALL NOT BE VIOLATED, AND NO WAR RANTS BHALL ISSUE, BUT UPOtf PROBA •LB CAUSE, BUPPORTfcp BjT, UATH OR altirmatidn, and. particularly de- SCIiIDINO THE PLAOE TO BE BEAReHEU, AND THE PERSONS OR THINGS TO BE BllJEE.—Aavteta i, Amendments Con. U. 9. No person shall be held t answer for k cepiUi, er otherwise Infamens crime, unlets on a present ment or Indiotarenf o( A Grand Jury, except in eaaea arising iu.tfro land or naval foroes, or In the Militia, A>£ah In aotnal service In time of oh publlo danger; nor shall any paraoii ba subject for the same olfenco to ba t*lc j>ht, in Jsopurdy of llfo or i Hmh; nor shall bh compelled In any Criminal Case to be a witness ngabfat ktlmeelf, NOR BE DEPRIVED OF LIFE, LIBERTY, OR PROPERTY, WITHOUT DUE PROCESS OF LAW; nor shall private property be taken for pnblia use, without jntt eonspanaatlon.—AenoLi I, Amendments Oon. U. S r w. In all orlmina! prooecutlone, the located shall enjoy tho right to a speedy and public trial, by an Impartial Jury ef the 9tata and district wherein th* arlme shall have teen committed, Whloh dis trict ehnil have been preTlooily ascertained by law, and It bt inftmtd tf lis nature dni cause of Iht attutalion; to bt confronttd with t.\s uitntttcr against him; to have Compulsory proecss for obtaining Witnesses in bis favor, and to have ttau assiltanee of Counsel for his defence.—Auncta 6, Amendments Con. U. 8. ' Thit fro San odgbt to bo tuJksn, or imprittntd, or dispelled of hit ffeehold; liberties or privileges, er outlawsd, ok exiled; or; la buy tnxnnrr de stroyed, or deprived of life, liberty, cr"prbj>erty, bat by tho judgment of bia peere, or by the law of th* land.—Declaration of Rights of the People •f Maryland, Art. Si. ADVERTISE. pefDaW times are tk* very beat for advertioar*. What little la going on,, they got; while othora aro grumbling, they pay thair way, and with a newa papar for a llfe-praaarver, awim an tha top of th# watar, whila ethars Irannd art sinking. To be Remembered ~ Baadtr, did jou know that every colama of e newtpeper oontalni from ton to twenty thousand distinct placet of matal, the mlspiaclog of *O7 one of which would male a blandbr or typographical error! With tbit enrioot faot before yon, don't yon wonder at the general acoaraoy of newspa pertT Knowing thli te be the fact, yon will be more ditpoied, we hope, to exouse than magnify errort of the prett. „ Yolcee of Animal* There it a chapter In the natural htitory of ant malt that hat hardly bean teuehed npon at yet, and that will be etpeoially interetUng with refer ence to familiet. The soloes of animals hare a family character not to be mlataken* - All the ce aide bark and howl. The fox, the frolf, the dog here the tame kind of utterance, tbongfc 00 e ■etnewhat different pitch. All , the betrt growl, from the white bear of tbe Are'.lo tnewe to tha small bidet bear ef the Andae. All the eatt mau, from enr quiet ffrecld* saejetliont to the, llont end tigert, end panthers ef tIU forsti and japgle. Tblt latt may leem a ttrange auerttonj but to any one who bat Uttenederltloally to their tonnda and annalyted their roicet, the roar of the Hon le bet a glgantlo eiaii, bearing aboat the eame propor tion te that of a eat at ittetaely and majaatie firm doee to.the smaller; eofter, more peteeful aepeet qf the oat, Tat, hottrithltapdiog the difference In their tlxe, who can look ei the lion j whether In hit mere tleepy moed, at be Uet onried np in the corner of hit cage, or in bta fiercer momenta of hnngerpref rage, vithout being reminded of a oatT And this It -jot merely the retemtLneeof one oarnitereae dt Imal te another; for ne one wit ever reminded ef ec og or a itolf bye lion. Again, all the kereee and donkeya neigh; for the bray of the donkey it only a barrher ntlgb; pitched on a different key, It it trne, bat a sound of tha tame character, at the donkey hlmaelf I* bat a elnmty and dwarflih horee. All the cowt low,, from the bnffalo roaming the prelree, the musk-ox cf the Arotio lge-ffeldt, or the Jaokof Asia, to the cattle feeding la oar paetaree. Among tha blrde tblt tlnilerlty of TOica la families it itlll mere marked, fft need only recall the berth aadaelty parrots, te similar la their peeailar utterance.- Or take, at an example, the wpb footed family. Do not all tbe facte and the Innumerable holt* of ducks quack? boat not every member of the crow family eaw, wbetber It be the jackdaw, tha jay, the magpie, the rook, in tame green roekery of the eld tfcrld, of the crow ef ear weed*, witt it* long melanokaly o*w, that teemet ta make tha ajlanee and telitoda deeper. Compare all the tweet war(rlere of the tongiter family—lie elght lagaiM, the thrushes, the mocking-birds, tha rob blue—they differ In the greater or lem perfection of the note, hat the temekind of rate* rant through' the whole group.—Agattte. livtosxce.—lt (a no petition that girts Infla tnce, It fa tb areolar. If hat men aire, determines their power tfrer elhert, not whore they art) themselves,. hot the placet tbiy eland in. Whan Diogenes (ad pstn captured by pirate*, and was about to be sold at a tiara la Crete, he pointed to a Corinthian, war/ carefully dratted, (eying, "Bull me to that man, ha want* a matter.'' H i wiah waa greeted htm; and tha treat demonetra tad hia tagaelty. Character overcame poaitiea: that man bought a muter U baying •logeneel /•"A Cleveland paper eayt that the people t i that town are nelog moeie-trapi, old Jeek-knittd aed thirl bet teat far small ehtog*.