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A'lanncnojr vesified: ;
One evening lately at Baden, in a con Versation relating "to 'the .feeling of fear ..2 .-? -jgasr.es siiU eirj- i-y a Tew .. b.ipi iior person (Rossini amongst them) at the bare idea of a journey, by railroad, socie one wastelling the story of a young Veniclan, Count Fiorestain G. -. Llegant witty anil brave, : the Count had proved hi courage on'varioua occa sions; but the-coolness and strength of . iuiiiu .mm no ciiiiuneu va every point vanished entirely at the sight of a rail road station. ; A steam .locomotive was fohima,;the cause of an unconquerable ; terror. -- , , , - In vain did his intimate and confiden tial friends endeavor to overcome this weakness. .The gravest reasoning, . the ' most merciless quizzing!, were Wasted up on him. T Perchance the young. Count had bad ft bad dream, or he was the vic tim of some sinister prediction. A dep impression 'overmastered his will. lie was tonvinced that a dreadful fate await- v cdbim, if he were so imprudent as to trust himself on a railroad. , For him it would be hurrying to certain catastrophy, an in- evuaoie ueaiu. One circumstance making this timidity still more annoying was' that the Count, .'. so dreadfully afraid of the modern, mode of rapid locomotion, was-a great lover of traveling, an inquisitive tourist,- desirous ofVisittng all countries. In each of bis excursions, he found himself, stopped by the change that was superseding post-horses', and he, anxiously' foresaw the mo ment near at hand' when, the whole ' world having .become enclosed in a net work of iron rails a tourist would have. In the. meantime the Count gave os - much work as he could o the last survi . ving rTost-boys, He , travsrsed Europe ddring the summer months, and spent every winter in some city, which he ex amined at his leisure, and of which he studietTUie maners and customs while fre quenting the bestsociety. , ' , During a winter that be was thus : spending in Berlin, the young Venetian fell violently in love with a charming younjj lady," who in addition to the most seductive attractions, possessed, tlie ad vantage of being an excellent match. Then the traveler, who had already, seen . many lands thought, the best thing he could do, would be to unharness his post torses, and settle down in matrimony. .... " He paid bis court, and was favorably received j wiilioutyuowever, being allow , ed to reakon upon assured success. Thus passed the wiuter and the lover be gan to despair, when one day the young lady at last made up her mind to the long Jioped lor avowal. After a few significant words which . jilled his heart with soft emotion,' she InoiH tn him. "T hnvp. nrnmisprl In snend Hhe next month fn Belgium, where a part of mv family resides. 1 Khali start to morrow ; it depends upon yourself alone whether you will accompany me r What 1" exclaimed the young man, radiant,. ajourney together ;' " Certainly returned tlie lady with " an encouracing smile, and a look which made iter meaning ciear, - can i prevent Tour eoinff at the same time as my sol f, or from getting into the same car on the rail road I" At the words cor &ni railroad, the jhmifit irrrtw nale : intense emotion was depicted on his countenance. 1 he lady mistook the cause of the paleness and the emotion ; she attributed both to the effect of sadden and unhoped for happiness, and she added with a most bewitching grace : It is agreed, then ; to-morrow. at twelve at the station. ',.The Count halting between love and ' fear, passed aternble night. However after a long and painful struggle, love conqueted, and in the morning he was tesolute to- run the risk of tlie terrible road. . He made. his preparations with fever ish resignation, and at the last moment went to the station-. At the. sight of the .engine which had just been hitched to . the train, he felt his resolution give way . fear was again in the ascendant, and h was stout to retreat, when his lady love wbo was there in all her beauty, came to jnm anu saia ; , ywea : get your licit etl.I fcave maiked your place next to mine in this carriage, where we will be '. alone-" ... Encouraged by these Mattering words - love, regained the mastCry, and the Count procured Ins Ticket. 4Do come L cried' the lady, calling her traveling companion through the wrimlnur nf fhn parriafra in uhirti aim hoil . ... ...6 ....... ' placed nerself. . '-.The Count stifling thought sprang for ward ; but suddenly a Tonnidable wlusll rseaped from the engine,' and he stopp& frosen with terror. " The wretched man remained motion less for an instant, casting his bewildered gaxe( now upon the .smiling . lady who was calling to him, now upon the srao king and shrieking locomotive; then with a gesture of despair; be buried his race in his lianas to hide his shame and fend grief and rushed out of sight. .''' Cursing the timidity which had cost turn his happiness, and which he cou not conquer, he went' the next winter, to , seek furgetfuiness in Palis. While there, v hp received a letter from an uncle living v. at Warsaw, who requested his immedi ate presence. 'This uncle Was yery old ; , and dangerously ill. He wished, before ,. .lie died to see hisnephew,Jwliom hehad . .hot seen for fifteen years. . Make' haste." be wrote'. " 1 5 hive tillf A fam Jifta f liwa tin ' ttnn motf vol 1.. 1 . . . :-. ' .. e . uerv in ume.io receive my lasi lare well, by tuking the railroad without any ; lilelay. ( If you leave, as I Beg yott to do, as soon as you recoive my letter, you will arrive here next Saturday. I do not .' doubt your eagerness, and shall, expect , Jou on that day." ,',', ' " . . '' ; , The' Count w willing enough lo" res pond to his appeal. Interest and alTec lion both urged him to dri so. He was not wealthy, and expected a large por- tion of his relation's rich inheritance. He knew bim Jo be very 'touchy, . and V" qo.'a' capable of leaving in bis will, an ' evidence of: his . anger, if. his nephew jyf,- did not arrive on the appointed day. . ; ;." J -But, in order to arrive on that day. he v - mustMake the railroa'd. - Interest was not '' likely to triumph ia "A conflict " wherein '. : love had failed. After a vain 'struggle V with his weakness, tic Count set off lo Ue found some of the post houses ill attended," others where there-w'ere - no horses) he was ten days going a distance that he .could have accomplished in sixty hours by the. railroad.- - ' ; When ha arrived at Warsaw, he found thathi3 uncle had died the & day : before, after biiterly upbraiding him for hit 'ab sence., 'An, alteration in the will hail dis inherited the tardy nephew,' . . .." .. This, his dread of .xailroads; after de Driving him of a wife who would ; have made hiflti happy, had cost him a fortune that would have , brightened his future days. -: " v , A-v-. . Last year the Count returned to Venice, and fiis friends, deploring more than ever the Weakness that taight be the cause of yet more disasters to him, ."resolved to cure him at any price. ., v ' ' ' They.did not doubt, that 1 the . Count, being extremely superstitious, yielded N to the threat of some fatal prophecy. A somnambulist had told him that death would come upon him on a a railroad the first time he ventured upon one. Zeal ously desiring to cure him of an unwor thy pusillanimity and to show-him how chimerical were his terrors, they hit upon plan winch they thought mus provo in fallible.,. The Count was invited to breakfast at a villa near one of the sta tions of the road between Venice and Milan. A narcotic was mixed with his wine ; and when the train passed by and te was fast asleep, his mends placed htm in one of the cars. . , , - ; ; The train was traveling with the. lap idify of lightning when tho . Count : a- woke. ,'.-'' . Where am X l",he asked, with aston- sh'ment. .' H ' ... " On the railroad," answered his laugh- ing friends, " and it docs not kill ypu." With a dreadful scream the Count rose as, though to spring from the car, and fell back senseless in the arms of his friends. All the care bestowed upon him was use- ess ; before the tram stopped at the next station, the Count was dead. The fright lad killed hint, and the "prediction was verified. Rosicni had probably heard lliir story of Whibh all the details are well authenti cated, ahd which caused a sensation in taly. Senator Sumner's . letter ; of Aecep. , . . , tance. -Speaker Phelps, in the House of Rep resentatives, yesterday morning stated that he had received the following letter r .1. . tr r o j.- 1: mini me xioa. mr. ouuiner, BccPuiiugr. the election to the United. Stales Senate for six vears from the 4th March next, which was read. The letter is earnest I and sanguine .in its tone and will be read witb peculiar interest: . x Fellow-Cifizens of' the Senate aud tfnti 90 fit Htnrp9ninit'i,P9 ' 1 have been otncially notihed .tnai lue nftnnle nf f assarhutts. hv concurrent votes of both branches of the Legislature ' .... ' . . I have charged me with the duty ot rep- resenting them in the Senate of the Uni- ted mates tor anotuer term ot six years on the expiration of that which now 1 hold. Tjns renewed .rust I accept with , grati- luue cnuaiiucu ujr mo jjcuunar ciivuui- stances under which it has been bestowed - ....i. u.' i u i But, far beyond every personal gratifies- tion is the delight or knowing .that the neoDle of Massachusetts. forffettiaff an-L cient party hates, have at last come to- getherin fraternal support or a sacred cause, compared with which the fate of anr mihl n MPrvant. i nfsma 9Mniint. ..v , ....... . . ww-.... i..r. . . . . k . : . u ueu nrsi sBiecieu lor mis einineiu i rpiiat 1 mac a erratirrpr tn all vHiliqI lila I Unfr ed in cubliD affairs I was taken un ... 'I and placed, without effort of my "own, and even without antecedent aspiration, in the station where, after an experience of six years, you know with spontaneous unanimity bid me remain. About to comm. nee afresh term of my service. i turn to uonesi pnue 10 mat which is about to close, while I greet anew the uuties ana responsiDinttes oi my posi- Hon ; hoping that by conscientious en- deavors, I may do something in the fu- , , , 6 ture better than in the past, and mindd"8'. Such is the spread qf commerce that that he who eirdd on his armor should not boast himself es he who putteth it off 1 ue uuues 01 a puuuo servaui. are noi always cohspicious. Massachusetts jusUhr. . , ... ... ly expects that no suchinterests shall he neglected. But by solemn resolutions of her Legislature, by the voles of her peo- pie, and by tha voice of ber history. Massachusetts especially enjoins upon her representatives to see that, ot all hazards, Xf fr04Vi noarld nononinHn anmlna i rn l,nM and whatever else may suffer, freedom shall' prevail. Letmo not neglect this in- nl nn , Alike hv Kvmnnthv with thft ulavn unrl by a determination to free ourselves torn ' - J J IT J ' wretched thraldom, we are also sumrron- lo the effort now oriranized for emancha- lion of the Natioml Government (vom tion-whicl, wh v v v ii a a uiobouiUi i w uiuiaii tuieai atiu mean, and constitutes an unnatnral tyran- ny calculated to aiouse the generous jn: dignation of good men. "Of course, no nsnnn mini m nnt rpniltr In uv in lu.l.i 1 -j : .1.1 1 1 .1... .1 . - n . .1 r . : -.1 : Z everv other nreatirood can onlv be accom.hnercearo8e in lhe "eJfiHh .desire of .gain, plishedby well directed effort, . I know " .. p. . .. J . something pf the labor mwu b...vw. , , ri.v nuu. fords-civing to all who truly espouse if a serener joy than anything in office or honors In the weary prostration of months from 'which I have now happily risen, my snarpesi pang came ouv 01 my enforoed separation from the tame wh?ch u,a..r.npnrth rP t n.l nnur mw M.,t joy is m the assurance that to this service , I may dedicate my vigorous health which through medical care and the kindly mi- lustrations of nature, 1 am permitted InthbidK fouTdewsuMce0 ue the "trurt which has'been . , ., exp'oct I welcome sgain conferred upon me, while I once more bespeaking the cendid judgment of my fellow citizens, ahd once more invoke the guardianship of a benignant Provh -.. ' -..u ..r..i ' j ' . a.s.1. fill servant and Senator. ' . . '. ' . ' ", ClUBLES SlJJIHER. ' Boston,' Jan. 22, 1857."' --' ; tW There we're 0,000 tonsf freight shipped at the Pittsburgh wharf,' ba 9th 10th and 11th inat for the South Western trade.-1. 1 The "Arctic ; Cspt. ' John ' Derenny njnfchdd off with 600 loWOf if. ' : ftllf iliiicnlii ;r ASAir. Editor : 1- - WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 18, '67. ' THE TSTTE AMEEICAN. ;J - The Thus Awkrioas ja pnbriqhea' every WednesdSW In Stenbenvillev Jefferson onntT, Ohio, tod edited by Z. Rioam, on the following terms : -, 1 : . .. .-, One dollar and fifty cents tn advance, 'v'-' . Two dollars within ix months. 1 - Tw dollars and fifty cents at the close of No paper discontinued until all irrearsges are paid, except nt the option of the Editor. ..." TERMOF ADVERTISIXO. Onesqnarel21irts or res. 3 Week or less 1 1.25 Every subsequent. insertion,. ........ . . .31 One qnro three months........ ...... .9,50 One equare six months,.. .... ......5,00 One square one year.. . . ... v One fourth column per year, .15,00 One third olnmn per yearv........... 20,00 One half column per year,. . . .' 90,00 One column per year,. : 50,00 Professional and business eards'per rear,. .5,00 Whjo there is no aontrsct tnade and th.num berof insertions is not marked onhe card or ndvertinpments at the time they are handed in for publication, they will be continued in nntil they are ordered out.and charged by the Sqtrare. Principles jof the American Council, " Of Btenbeaville, Ohio." ' . Wi, vboa names are hereunto subscribed; do hereby adopt, and agree to be governed in our political action, by the following princi ples': : "' ' '' . ..-'' ' lst! None but Americans to rule America'. "' , 2 d. The TJuion must be preseved, ' 3 d. No Foreign interference in American affairs. '.'"''" 4th.' No union of Church and State. : ' 5th. Inviolability of National Treaties. 'f 6th. PersouM morality indispensable to office.- ' - . - 7th, An open Bible, without note or com ment, in all our Public Schools. 8ih. Thorough reform of the Naturalization Laws 9th. A capitation tax that will exclude foreiirn paupers and convicts. 10th. No. appointment of foreigners on diplomatic posU. .:.: ' Uth. btrict economy in tha admunstrauon of the Government. , . r' 12th. No interference with the right of citi zenship already acquired by foreigners, and the protection or law to all wihk immigrate from lov of liberty, but uncompromising opposition to Political Catholocism, whether in me person or an American aeiuagugue, ur a foreign ecclesiastical tiespot. Commerce. We,need but cast our eyes over levees, nt " .".'' "essels and monster, steamers, sending lortii their vdumes ot murky smoke, to know that the ruling power of mankind at thi8i time is gommerce. The whole countrV, interlined with numberless rait- 1 rnoMQ flio InUAQ ' ... I ... . ... ,, u,,cu wmiw -r .1.- 1-v- i preseuiB tic advertisement acter 0f ije present age. history of the world, from the launching . . . . ' , of the first historical flat-boat, Commo- . nn re rvnnh. in lhe saiunrr o the Argonaurts, and contiijued to .within ui lue liecia ui 1 a fcw late years', has eommerce been a .-.u nf ..,. :. ;a ftt nrM-n. Jaowi. . ...... . ..r . ,0.B eea,eu uuo w "' "T"" wor.u, na mrowo open wauy vi most prominent ports, and the star span- igieu uauuer Huttio iue uv -mo mui iho .j.'j l n-.. -M. u.. .1.- 0. r : kk.. r w . - , 1 MA L.nA. Ih. .a1a ilnnm nf tu" " entrance into China. An American Uliarce is at home in Sjara . wbiie 8aii8 are refiected on eternal icebergs, and th n ounce the an cial .vessels in Leader would no longer dare to swim iifti!1,.n,,nt. Inst ho should ha . . ... . no port of the known world is not visited by vessels in search of trade.'IIow anJ ,ie regult. The whole world I , .? , . f , "1 . . , , , promeriioou oy me principles oi inier- change. There lies under this inter- chan a trreat and crand nrincinle the . .. . and seaboard harbors arraDgement will be consumaled in a few bo(, . was borne to the Churc) wherc .much lauded, greatly pulled and ess vessels irom an pans (iavs to run the cars 01 this roaa Direct v ., 1 : : :.i r. ,m kuuuicuu vuncu hid uaim ot me commercial cnar- lhe inconvenience of transhipment. , .... .,--of h;8 flped and sorrowing Vi-A vami 11 '! 8310 aa mem rea"zea. 8,1 e booming of cannon an- a stone wal1 about e,ghteen feet b,en- to the young men of that city, on the 4th t wayery like that , of Ins own mix ivalof American coinmer- "7," LTentT JwV, ih f ' " T T 5- Wi S.. o;" On i the Golden Horn ; and ten aeres-in the centre . of which is the gboud in au fairne38 be returned to its he8rillr ihe receipt for making . this fa- 0ri , al permane.it idea of the unity ott a good education, , , , ' , lUD ,ov- ' " C"U1W nrerce may produce in the pursuit of I . ,1 ...1 1 ...111 fl c 1 1 1.1 l. i .1.-1.1 I IU Ka 111 4 1 1 - MM I I 1 Hill 111 111 Iin. V ft. 1 1 . Ill rn . f V -r -'u L i inmnr IIiuiliTollnn ia hnn nil in drain thai 6 "i. sovereignty of the world, and ignorance anil stuperstion must melt away beforeV u . a)d fQ , univer6all beloveiJ T "6Uig"Mrt 1 1,.,,uclLUd"SDfinthelite,ary world, thatif is ecarcely" I . ! a I miriil ttrillt mind Ilia irtfliionid M mid tia. """u " "v""' ture upon another, tli action of life upon fife, and- thus the foundation of all gencr- r .0 . W-i Althcgh. the origin of com 1 -... 1 1 . . yet H nas ueen wisely oruereu mai we 1 n; int a m man ramiiv. in pverv nnniiR jr j " mxi Z- v . . 7 : . T wnt naons gimerea -wnum us w, from the most useful articles,, become fr0m habit necessary to life, to the toy V 'iti-. .1 1 I L . fii. " 1 iuitabifl u, children. The ., ....... 8 parlor, buu vuc jiicu.. ui .u:.u,u. .1 . 1 .1 ii.. i.:i. .r .1,- t.:..v. I ., on ? .luxuries oi vue wum, auu tne nerfuracs of tho toilet are the results of international commerce. The frigid and torritd 'eone,'tue Arctic archangel and the jg1" of I,ldia ea.ually taxed to r. :.l..l.i I.. J ....... furnish us with the luxuries and necessa Lies of life And iu return for these,' we send, abroad the productions of our, own ,d 'wnich Dere becomes as necessary to other lands as their nroducts have be come td us. Our harvests and our fruits are shared' and enjoyed by the denizens re auarcu, uu iijuu uy mo ucuicii of other' climes; From every i point of the compass, men meetin social com- compass, merce, and forgetting the petty bicker ings and sectional contests,. unite to ex ecute, thewill of that providence who hojds the race ;e of man in tilaWer, find compels the millions'pf mankind to serve one another. By this means commerce becomes the most powerful agent of civ- ilizatiou.- It encourages active and intell igent industry at home, a.nd produces pro gress and prosperity-abroad. Statesmen are sent, to other, nations 4o represent the interests of their own country, and jby.a comparison of the' wisdom manifested in different governments, it represents, what is of common utility toraanklnd; and the seeds of a proper, and wise legislation are sown in .the midst of despotism and ig norance, ind the resulC which eventually must follow, is a mox? Jiberal. an.d better administration." of power. "The) people are taught to know their natural inherent rights; and jrulers 'are taught "prudence and justice. Jl( these insertions ae true, we shonld regard commerce as the" most effective result of tha Divine law of labor designed by Providence for ihe elevation of the, human.race. - ., ' ; . , ' " ' ! : i CtEVELiNb Ind! Pittsburgh R. R "'-' On Wednesday of. last Week we .had, the pleasure of a trip on tho f Cleveland and Piitsbtugh Railroad, from this station to Rochester Beaver Co. Pa. We found the road all alon in ' excellent "' ruhning condition, and what added greatly to the pleasentness of the journey was the op portunity it afforded uof renewing 'our former, acquittance with . Conductor Cleland, of Cleveland.. In Mr., C. the Company has the services of one of tno most attentive and( gentlemanly officers with1 whom we have ever traveled, ; We had the opportunity of a free interchange of views with gentlemen respecting the character and prospects of this roadj and we foTJnd the 'opinion of all with wnom we conversed entirely in its favor, At Rochester, the Company is now con structing one of the best and neatest Station , Houses we have seen on any wAorl nn1 fall '' I loit SmnrnvAmonfa w-,.u-.vv-..M.v.. appear to indicate the , finest taste. -In addition to.this the Company kppeen to have, the entire confidence,. and good will of the people through whose property the road passes This may perhaps be . '.v- r... .ki V. unmS uc pB,v never deceived the people by laise prom IBes, and to the lact that they are just as prompt in paying their.day laborers as they are their officers. 1 ; This we learned from good . authority in Rochester. ' An v . w n rf-v r Ill ll0US15 or, ? J atvnmnnniprl hv Mr B F Dav. we vis- accompaniea oy .ur. i. r. my, we vis ,',. of RefuM for iuvenile of. v , new , p -!:. ,enfs l V . . nn8ylvama' v :. . 1 018 mnnm 18 'oca ea lurSe rai'e8 mnes oelow me city oi ritisourgn, on me nnrthm-n hank of Uia Ohio Rivnr.' : iTha Lrounds were purchased and the buildings , . , . - erect.cU bv "j6 Mln0"ly ana 81 . ie x PenSB, 01 1118 Oiaie, a nine uiuic iuuu uvu . i. i i tii,i ,11,1, - . j . . at a cost of $210,000. The years ago, . .. . . ... i i i location is iieaunv anu oanasome, n,l iK. hnihlinn r PrpH.,1 in th moi ""'"b - - substantial and neat 8lyle . . The entire premices are surrounueo building fof the occupancy ot tlie otien- - . . ' ' m , t "ers. we were conuucieu uy uc gen- tl-manlv officers through the various ap- nim(intfl omi wpfi AeWtrhteA with the partments, and were del ghted with the cieanuness ana guu lasic uisjiinycu iu ever7 appartment. ihere are at His umB 1V ""J"1 lu"Bu6 ,u B8co tween twelve and twenty one. and 47 crirls from twelve to eianteen. Thev are b- - " - , 311 Placea una" ,mct mo' o,clPune Rnu Lare careiuuy insirucieu m me ryuimeins r C . J ..I.iaa -m ... - Love -After MAKRuoE.T'And thirteen ,. . . . . : f th h , By , I . . ... m m, m . . 1 his is a . purely moral, and. most . ... . charming volume of Mrs. He nts's sh6r tor sL-piMips ThU lumentpd ndv. ! so I J I work from htfr pen, to insure its wide . . .. Her writinrs are so far an. . . . ttr04iU(..ionjl 0f the . r common novelist- that a ' discriminating mind cannot fail to note the difference. We recommend this work to those, who wish to pass an hour in pleasant converse filr. l'eterspn has puotisned it 1 . . . , . . , - .. r 81,00. handsome volume cloth binding, for and ,w vohfocf p8per cover. r;., nf YB I " . . . . m t , J,' ' 41 s . .. ;, . . f mm oi : ,w: r r r.;r.Tu:.r oress.' l. if. 1'elcmon, 104 wnestnut ot. pV.UAe nU, ,..r.r t&" When in Pittsburgh the other day we visitsd Wood well's fumialure rooms, and also seVeral other establishments of the same kind, and we must say, tliat, r - ' t . viri'ij .n 11.. according (6 our Caste Woodwells excells them all. ..Were we coins to make a nur- chase with the light we now have npon the ' ubiectwe would go ' to no other - nlnrfl.' ' ' .... .j , - i ' ri-j J1 umilUm 7? g,'lturehas been defeated in hi a 1 w, it fo iBuurieu-ucic. wi( pirations for Ve-tlecion.. Good. T Whyarbookkeiper;; like kkens t , Because thev icrtitcli' for 1 i living 2 : WJ .!: ''" " -V ,"' , as it were, a gigan- through to Pittsburgh, and thus avoid pr0Vi l4 chap. 1st and 2nd. verse, in the aT. 1,0 u"an d F we,s. ; lhe ProFlctr of -I j . 1 rim sniflmn nccabiiiii wag iuiui"cu uviu i ...... . . Never in' the 7. : '. ' .. immense fortuno.by ' the sale of it. Iri -;- ..OEIIVAHX.;-. :'r,r: . .. ; --,-'" . . tcoMMUHKUTKB . ; Died at his residence at Warrentown, Jefferson Co. Ohio,-' on tlje twenty sev- entn of January. IS57, Jxcca jackvN ia the thirty sixth vear of his age, - The subject Brooke there linn nnrlAM MhA r inialvn ' . . 1"::: ..: .ntj. vmpoeii, ana susiainea a repuiaoie vvnny Ud Xbf Bthof January ,1843, be .was j ' . mauied tf Miss Hannah Cassner joyf of lhis notice lived in Betbanf, billows, but one like the sea.' : vt '" - -T Ca-Va., abouUixteen years, he , - , , 1... t J . New. YBRKb; TU '-mtLm united Vith XU Bapfist denomih. jV???. I, i V. Wme!Ge8r Law,-IFrimV Aspin walL "axrlvd! - 6be was eaileo trom eartftto Heaven . Ai-i.n ,,.., . .. -.... . . . - ? -.. ;-'.,'- .. . ' 1 -t, fjtwdiny a ).. prejudice which, we;are ter this ad affliction hei removeil, froml , , f-M -'.., - v i .'..r, Z Bethany to Warren ton, where he remain . I until (be time, of his death. UIq there united with the r Methodist f Protestant Church and was uniform in his attendance upon all, the means of grace, both public .-.I' . ffHis second marfiam ..H t M? i ' ' j j - v T ' . Sfpwarn rnnw hia uulnwi or Virpntnwn. I v - ... . '. a little over three years ago, with her he i" 1 .1. . rj olcn l.inl 'in l ho nninvmAnl nf rlomfctic. peace His illness- was" brief having- ' '. , V - I caugnt a ar.vere com iu cwueiiuimu moflaoli unin fipfllpn An nta llino. I m, m. M . , t ; .....1 'I.... ...uov .......v.. , 07 inisainiciion . wmcn . ipHieu-um nw -f i! 't -.u'li'ii ;; tit'--- ' weene w..u.W!!Wrr rr '.' 8 V7,Tlw. Moih mab vavtr neo ha- Inln hifl snffAtV I , Z ' ' i. " t V T ' : ;n iV fVnl wait nhnut lenvinir her. ,. i. '''Hi' iU 8tlU .Dia IWO lUieresung uuya, aim i . ,, , ' . 1 . .- a better wor dthere he wou d see his . t " 1 ' " ' V ' ko-i sister Lucy, whose remains he had so re- centlv followed lo the Brave.' The Bible r was his favoiiie' book in health,' how much more in ; sickness. t. his request his younee8t''brth'er would read during his illue8 from its sacred pages, those etfr ceeding great and precious promises, on which is safely based the Christian's hope of Heaven, ins eany youm was mar- J ed with kind obeaiance to parems, auu ftmong lhe circl? of his atquaintances kindlie8g of heart ,ove f ,truth ll5gh sense QI moral rectuuue, enueiueu u" i ' 1 I 1 . to all who knew linn, botli relatives neign- bors. and acquaintances. ;- ; ' : , The writer was called on by a friend lo visit him, a few hours before his death, liciiicluil ho Bt'nfpil that his prospect was bright for Immortality. Christ was his refuge, death had no terror. the grave had no glooms The next day, nnfA t.to nfTaottAri'ita Krnt li'prft oilfl RlflLP.ffl. I T.;" 7' . " his bereaved widow, and a large circle 01 " u ,..., frieods. -n. 1.0. tho mml mn r...i.:.,. 5-n,ii..-j far hwAnihii . ' , . .,J. f 15fi, ::, M , L v ' --v: . , . . ; - o Heaven. , ly. wrLitsrit.. ' Fairview Hancock Co. Fa., Icbruarj, M2A 1857. . '- . p . ' " . Herald and American En- . o tcrpme, plea.se cop' . w i.-p ,;M,i : covorol nf . ...... -.,.-: our exenances me lonowuia oni - Lon from an addreSS delivered Dy mc R FnAKKLiN Mooue of Wheeling Va , . . . .. . i I Uue paternily . . ; A heaut;ru nc jeilt , narrated, in Jn- ... ,obj A K,,l nf TnniaW driven . . ' .1 r 1 1 from graveg of thelf falliet8, armed fln lhe bank, of t,,e Aiabama, when the ,-.ner gg his hatchet into a forest trunk, the cry was, 'Alabama,' meaning, . tr ' ' : ... w;.Rhnr , v ' . r . . i"7..i, iiTi, lamers. , iu miuK " v urying scenes of the Revolution, from itnXn xon tlirough the tremblings o.f Long I . ' ' .1 Island, Brandywine, uermaniown, me .i:....':. ftm.. .i,a n. K,oo...yuc 7YA' - " rious capitulatidn of .Cornwallis at Yoik- town. After travelingtbroughthedoubts and fears they deeply felt, lest, for the want of a united, .vigorous government, . . ,., . , .1 men treasure anu uiuou i. een l- aea in vain m moi, m iuo wiiiu.u adoption of the Constitution, under which . nnw live, thev rallied around the tree of American Liberty, shooting, with tropical luxuriance-iia leaves ongni wim the dewy influence of their prayers, and . .. . , i . ,. .1 its roots nurtured in tne uioou oi ine hrflvthpn sirikinir the hatchet of sec- of their long restless hearts was' Ala- bama, here we rest J', , So let it be with ... bit tin nnt be recreant to their BDirit let us follow out the advice of Washing- .' , lt . -, . ., . . , lon a?d b,nd the lantl, t?gell,er' not mJ internal improvements with the, ties of 1 lUlrCrnal IIHUIUVCIIIOIIVO-WIVU VU i 1CQ VI .M An iuiik k a ttnm aF commercial interest. Thtfsu.fs df the .... t . . . , onesapeaae anu d or.fi. wave, o Uluo, Have already oeen, nniteu wnn jig. "amenls of Iron Let us go on unite the surfs of the Gulf of the South with the brattling waves of Erie-linlf the Allan- tio'and Pacific, bind and re-bind thierush- AnAm ,C fl, f tuu.aul'nni In.tliA fttnrm ing' floods' of the Mississippi to-the storm lashed surges of the Atlantic, and when we have latticed the land through and throdghf-ell. owsr-eritlf iron work, then let us rear over all a netted roof whose sli All he nil In bitnrhu - nvia n nir ta hfiftulv und hrH . 6""- 6 - Uncy, buf robbed of its desolating furyj - Then let us all, lathering around the liKprlv irnp nfrPiiri! nd Kill rvi nir a nnw hatchet of Actional interest and partizan strife let the whole ifation join inthfl J cry like the combined roar 61 the loom wg. floods of the ieiJ Alabama,' hen we st Liberty and Union, now. and forever, one and inseperable. 1 .The wish of my Jieart i th'at, long as the sea dash-1 Cs a save. to tho'hq." ribs gtatcs cf this "lo . .WBr vai in"e is.s preiutnown s . - l-- - . .. .. g to the jfact thai persons hay been Af'Bfl d.pia,ll,.!mKWUl.' i- v'f AL4 f Wtm S. tl,evhW-.-,nd fin n 1 r -v;bv iu uviuiiiii- with others, lievDr; scattered all -lite mist is dispelled before the beams of the Sun: We Conversed with a zehtlemari of our acquaintance in Pittsburgh, in whom we have Implicit confidence, who h.:. aLl uil'Av'n J- . l... "iJain wiiiuii irau weu-'weu nig n oaio -. ' . . 9 was reblenisned with a superior suit of . . hair, -1 his is a kind of testimony, in . ' . . if rnniipclmil inh Iho Tlnitn PhilnannliKtdl . ITT " , , . r ' I. iLi lj.: 1 ,1. !l j ..'tt n '. .. " oHiiw uaj 11 wb alio UlU ' live - , i. ..-,' Ho become' old. or from nV other cause tniWk nrntrt VhiVJ - CWI,I his, iofali. . ,.1 '. . .T ' ble remedy. - Throw olTyour. Wigs, and . . 6 ' Scratches, ye bald: headed ones,'and let 1 , ' ,,. trad nature do its own work assisted by L, Z..-, . , f r Vt: banders Scalp romc, . , ,. . . : , ;f , ,. :; AST- We dall attention' to the adver- Mfeemeut of Ihe .plurnat, Capt, Ilarpr biiolep, and the fores City, Capt. B Way.'in this paper. .V-'; '' ,:' . rleasanler, and safer Boats, or more gentlemanly and accommoe'ating officers cannot be found on the Ohio river. . w . fttteti0 to the Pr fe86ional card of Dr.' Fuller, id this paper. The Dr. iag ' been t regular prac v a graduate of the Eclectift ATeilic.il Trmii ,ule Cincinnati We hope he riiay be the instruinant in lhe h j .f provijenc8 of relievinir mav 0ft,e afflicted .of our City. " ww The Way the People are Humbugged Thb '! Balm of V Thousanp Flow fns.'Our readers are doubtless familiar order to show how easily, the' public can ' .. r be humbugged and to what an extent, we 8umoin a nonce, oi a case tried last .ween m. tue.&apreme uourt ' or JNew. Yoik There has been a matter in court for gome weeks Dast. which, has resulted ii enlightening us as to the receipt- of one of the grand humbugs of the dav. The case is this. Tho plaintiff, Mr. Fetridge, is the proprietor of a certain article' des-i igned for toilet use, called " Ualm of a i uousanur lowers. ' ine aeienaani is i N a ill in t 4 i proprietor of a preparation ot.a similar- , ,i,;k u uiui i n..u.,r'r Thnrtanml PlnuPt-. ' Tl.p nlainliff hm'l a suit to restrain him fiom usina his name l .'. u i .u'.. . ,f i.:. I (ivuiiut: "IV IVUVipV IVI iiiubihk mous Balm of a Thousand Flowers was produced, and it appeared that it was compounded ofpalm oil, potash, a cohol and white sugar. Honey was first useU insleaJ of 8U.a3r (Bnd u is llie fact thal tie honey was extracted from the thousand flowers," that the name was cnosen. uw preparauon, mctuuing the bottle and wrapper, does hot cost over seven cent?; for what is sold at re- tail for fifty.. It was to protect the label 0f this stuff that the action was brought, The Judge decided thaU neither party tuuiu iwW .nj, iiWi mc rule which has become a part of the I a ivt - wulinf AT a1 n !l nnil.. . tin a common law of all nations, that "he who askg t!ie aJd of a Baur, )f equit- mttSt COme into iv.w'uh. clean hands.'1 It ieaid thaUhe counsel lor the plaintiff contenuea mavn uiu noi appiy in mis case, inasmucn h uu one was aeceiveu b, ,he representations . of the ' plaintiff. whether he meant that the article was the cure-all it pretended to be, or whether no tne was so stupid as not to discover "PPD!f? I l no Jiiuu" uomcicu a ouiuowimt v uu moroU8 pinion; in which he commented facetiously upon the flashy advertisements of me aruciewnicn nave Deen so pro fusely circQlated in all the papers;, fhe pnnciDni puiniB in inn upiinvu , may oe ..i-if tie fle8tiou bel t; - before the Court de bended solely on the hbel, which is the exact counterpart of that of Fetridge St Co., the motion would be denied. -But suah is not the case. . : -v ., 2. The plaintiff has no right or title to Balm of Thousand Flow I CIO) oo tliv fcUIMJVHim wt n mu iuU I a mm ' na hie Anmnnnn1 .is a tvn inl.ai nnn ers," as his co public, e.nce it m noth.ng but soap, confederacy " mav Vha "hnnn,' U-U -a . , 1 r j. m-'Ji .Miwuv itrnva nr rnv KTMrnin n np.nrer t. j : .- ir. onurrs Duoiitinnn in 1 11a maim . iva .l: ? :l- '.... . r 1 nHM ,. f -,r f-v --v- "v I (ins mum nir at n on opk - kha hrintra ...while the name indicatee tt to be the aw . , diaU,lation.or flowGr8. 3. The Mnifft declaration that - he paid $15,000 for. the receipt is. false and by parading the same belore the world he KJ'g, fwu'd (oi if , j f.i t is uoiruuumg 1110 puuiiu, nvelopo around the bottle is a ' we are th believe it. one noe(i neither, be sick, , nor die, nor ' grow Old, except at ins own option, -.-,: . ; . 5. The defendant! is not entitled to costs, as he is also djifrauding the public Both parties are quacks ; both compounds are tumbugs. , r ' .,'., ui. 'EST Re v. Simeon Brown has been suspended irom the oihee oi tne minisuy by the presbytery of Miami,' oh adcoui of errors of doctrine : lie teaches that the lusponded from the office of the ministry ihn atonement of Christ was general Jnd tinl- SrJ Church at Lebanon. Ohio, and his coin gfegalioft siiBtaln him ; -' ? ; ;f 7f:' i ':, ; ieltffrappc. FROM CALIFORNIA. hir at 6 o'clonki Shu 'hrinw i,uu,uuu in specie. -. . lhe Gebrge Law' connected mT the" steamer i oiden Gate . which; ' brought down tpwifda'of tl,500,00(t' , The frigate Independence lis still at Pifnama. :'. : C'" TWCapfaln of b6Sl'eTrNevada : re. . 'jj'orts thathe saw Gen.' Walker at Kivarf opma 17th ot .January, and that the alhet httveTnol taken Virgin BayaS was report ed, nor hadny attempt been made upon" San Juan dej dun Walker had anjeffec tite force of 1 200 antf was strotigly ! forti fied i;Rrm,V." lie, Walked Tiad had not. heard of the capture of his steame re trlr'to thejh.'..;;,-;,:,,,,:.,; Tlie revolution in Peru ' progresses, The insurgent fleet entered the harbor of Callao on the 3 1st of December; and ha J a slight skirmish. witlj the fqrt.a ami " the qo-JeilnrnehPistdaol rii-ri several foreign vessels, including tbs American bark Arentiisere injuredr- The -Eng lisli steamer Tribune, and a Frenclv n. gate-intjerrrfed. for the protectipn' KJthe foiaSjiieVsi.U !A FreneH iytapatmser with ihefnsurgeni8'waa arrested,, .'having in his possession important; papers,. Inter, cepted LeEtifs'rom vivanco to his 'wife, are said to implicate the British and American Ministers in tils' revolution. The revolutionists have ' taken the Ghinca8 Islands: .' V.-i' :"" , t The English ;. mail , steamer 1 Bolivia. from Panama, was boarded on- the 16tlr of January, off (Jallao, by, t'l" ltevolu tionary steamer Tumbb' An attempt war made to .take the mails. '..,:r, 'ni!4 - Advices. from Australia ! are'onimWor tan.t. fhe harvest prospect are; good, Flour is dull at "22 per ton.. . The Governor's, message recommends the passage of an - act fa Legalize the Suite debt."! A!' till was introduced for that purppse.:, ;.,iv ir. Several shocks of an iiarlliauake ' "elt tbrouliout lhe Stale" and buildings were shattered in Los Ancrelos. arid San. ta Barbara, j ' '' ' ' '. '' A patty attached, '-'the ' government troops at Sonora. on the 23d- of Novem ber, and were repulsed with the loss of eighteen mem' '.'''. '.''' A force is being raised , In I San Franr Cisco for abllibu8ieriiiff exoeditiori..-,-k. The Sonora mining news was very fa orable. . : ' ' " '",' Business was dull ;. the receipts for' merchandize were very larire. Coal had declined to $12 and $12,50 for the best Anthracite., v , ,'.. ' : , : ' 10,000 boxes of adamantin candles sold? at 23a26c.-- -. h. -y-,:- Money is tight. There has" been no - sales of State bonds. The State Treasurer has deposited! money wim me racino express Unnoanri .t r ?A , 4r T for the payment of the State interest in- July, but the Attorney Geueralhas obtain. edan injunction for restraining its pay.- meni. .1 I Hon. William R. Smith.' -Wv are glad to notice that tins able- and faithful champion, of the American? cause has determined to canvass his Dis trict for a . re-election. He represents'- now for the fohrih term, we believe, the toiirth District of Alabama, in the Uni- ted Stales House of Representatives. He has fought nobly and ably for Ameilcan1 principles, both on (he floor of Congress anO before the people of Alabama, and the' people ol his JJistrict showed their appre ciation of his services as an able and) efficient representative; by returning him' io ine present uongress by a very large- majority. . ... - ' We notice that a boast of one of the Democraliu journals in -Alabama, trmt, inasmuch a the District w us-Democratic,. Mr. amiti woul . most likely deem it prudent not . egaiiiMo offer himself as a; candidate; has called out a letter from Mr Smith, in which .lie denies that the late election was a test of party strength in ins ui8trict, and states that while Jie had" intended retiring at the' expiration of hit present terra' he is yet willing,' if bis con stituents -desire it, to run the race over again. If he does, -, there can "be no doubt of the result. He has. a strong hold upon the affections and confidence of his constituents, and no man ever was more worthy or deserviug of such affec tion and confidence. In euery - sensr of the word, he is a true man. Would, that we had more like hhn in Congress. 7 P.hila, News. : '"'"' ', '' , Court of Common . Ptk'as. This, Court is now in session in New. ' Lisbon, Hon.' L. W.' Potter presiding, ' , This , U Judge Pptter's .first appearance upon the; bench, and although the court Jhas bsfln . in session but two days,' sufficient aires-; dy appears to show that the confidence in Judge Potter has not been misplaced iii uiunucr upon me dbiioq id excellent firm, courteous, and prompt, his charger to the grand Jury pertinent and able, and we have no doubt that he will mako pne of the very best Common Pleas judges in Ilia Rlnlo W.,I..,. V-. . ' ' ' "T " ' ' , .. ,' Family PoaoNED,-The, ; members of the family of Mrs. Bear, widow -of the Rev, Jacob Bear, residing near i Church ville, in Augusta county, were well' nigh fatally'poisoned on Thursday night last, by eating biscuit , for supper in which) some unknown medicine,.' mistaken; fof saloralus, had been used..;, All who parv took of the bread was . made very sick, and became black . in' the face. Tear mn,l anTavfalnAl lllnt lAMu 4kt tlka n 1 1 .0 wouiu noi recover, w nen , ine' geniieman ' 1 1 ; .. i i. it . -. . from whom we obtainerj these facts left CmcWle.Jfrellsqurg ITcrald. v; .j Rtont SiPiRiT; The . Nationai Americans, of Wontgomery county, have: field a Convention and unanimously agreed" th nrafptaln to the lsst.rhwr fnrif organizaiion, and" to adhere to thclrprinr ciples, through victory ; or defeat.-". Tha convention was 'very enthusiastic, , This1 Is right there ean bo no middle courst; for true Americans to- pursue. -XorkEdr 5 . - L "4 .0 . - - - -r-- .