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THE STAR OF THE NORTH.
- t. W. Wtirtr ProprfeUT. ] VOLUME 7. THE STAR Of THE NORTH ia reiuiHCD XVERT TITUADNSY 'ikoßMitra BT It. W. WEAVER, ©rricE-r> ifairs, in iht nac hick buitd ing, en (As south side of Main Sticit, thii d square Irtoxr Market. TGIt M Bs—Two Dollars per annrtm, if paid within six months from the ttms ol sub acribing ; two dollars and fifty odnts if not paid within tha year. No subscription re oaivad for a less period than six months; no discontinuance permitted until all arrearages are paid, unless at the option of the editor. AnvißTißSMriiTS not exceedtng one Squire 'will be ioaerted three times for Orie Dollar and twenty five cents for each additional in sertion. A liberal discount will be made to those wbo advertise by the year. The si'wdyjol Physiology Da. Joint, speaking of the importance of a general knowledge of physiology and the laws of life and health, in the last number 'of the Medical Reformer uses the following kpbrtinent and forcible language: These suHjfects arc of deep importance; and paramount to all else that is earthly, should claim tho earnest attention, not of the " pro fessional" man alone, but of every son and daoghter of Adam. Wealth may be ac quired, y'ct without health how miserably is it enjoyed 1 Time and money may be em ployed in acquiring a knowledge of the prin ciples, the structure nhd the arrangement of everything around and about us—the earth beneath us, tho atmosphere surrounding us, and the heavens above us, yet neglecting to acqoaint ourselves with a knowledge of the mechanism and arrangement of oUrselves— of fiie wonderful principles artd beautiful laws which tend to keep our bodies in tune, through " life's little span," of "what avail is alt our other knowledge? But' -such alas! is too much thq course of the world. While somo attention is paid to the mind, the poor body is forgotten. The meu tal receives tiuiiiing and culture. Trot tire phys ical ia neglected; and who is not able to see that tho development of the physical has not been in proportion to tho mental! Ah the beautiful outward temples in'which the immortal mind is dwelling were given to bo kept in order. But how sorrowfully has this been neglected 1 And who is able to compute tho sickening amount -of suffering and anguish that has resulted therefrom? The walls hive tolterod and crumbled before their Wne; the chest with its Vital organs, JvaaJjenn cimQieaatil, ajyi the respiration of pure sir ar.d the circulation ef the life sns tainingfluid have been impeded: the spinal column, the main pillar of tire structure, has been assaulted, and as the certain t'onse quence, we see. on every hand, deformity, lan pour, and debility, where shtvuhl be sym metry, bsauty, health. Then kind feeder! 'Corns kne-.v thyself, for it is waa'ill Ear above thepriceof gold and pearls And precious stones. For what ismoiiey, What coffers filled if thou knowpsft not Thine own being's laws, thon still are poor. "Chme know thyself, for it is knowledge. All other knowledge thou may'st icquite, Yet lack thou this, thou still 'rt ignorant. Medical Action* i Many medicinal plants collected in cold cfimaias contain only a small portion o( the active principles, upon Which the virtue of the plant depends, while the same plant grown under tha influence 6f a tropical sun, contains a large amount of the active priuci pie*. Now physicians cannot tAi by the mere appearhrica of the dried plant, or parts of the plant, ffom what section it was derived, and banc* do not know Low much me-Ji cine be ie positively giving. This account* for the very contradictory statements which we tee in medical bonks relative to the reive and inconstaney of the action of plants. Again, there xra othnr plants which require to be grown in a cold latitude whoie the saattona are short; for in southern latitudes the best and drought of summer dissipates the active principles, unless the planta be gathered at a particular time. Now the eonoentiation of tha active properties avoid* this uncertainty, and the physician ia ens* bled 10 prescribe knowingly* A Dost THAT wss KOV TAEBS.— -"My dear madam, 1 ' said an aßopathio doctor to one •f bit patient*. "1 ate irbly gratified to dee yon yet hi lire. At my last visit yesterday, yoo know 1 lokl yon that you had bu: aix boon to live." "Yes doctor, you did, but I did not take that dose of oalomel you left ma." Tbe doetor changed topics. It was rmSusal wasn't it I REASONS roa MOT SHAVING. —Ist. It is dis trusting tba beneficence ol the Deity. 2d.— It is to humanity 3d.—lt it the sute of much personal suffering. 4th.—lt n tfce cause cf much hereditary disease in the teeth and neck. DICTUM.— Never run after vagaries In di et. Never weigh your food, or think to build op e constitution on one kind of food or diet. Whet yon find by experience disagrees with you leave off. Do not dig your graves with ynartneih. „ . *..- QT The supposed heaviest women in the wkl is a native of Ohio, ie 86 years of age, and weight 611 pounds .'—A fully de veloped fat us was taken from die body of e woman el lilies N. Y. who died sometime sioca at the age of Tt. She bod carried it 46 years I The discussion between Dr'e. CDSTIS end Taeu., upon the " modus operandi of medi oina," is continued with spirit and energy. fc£.(K)MSBURG, COLUMBIA COUNTY, PA., THURSDAY, MARCH 8, 18551 - - biA i - I . L. . ; " * OMGINAI POETRY. 'For tkt "Sla" tf Ike North." THOUGHTS OF HOME. Though in distant lands I wander— Though 'neath vur.ny skies I roam— Though loving heart* surround me, 1 think of home, sweet borne! Though flowers bloom in other lands—aoft zephyrs blow as free, The flowers and winds of home, sweet home, are far more dear to me. i wandered ir. the moonlight, On many a lovefv shore, And thought I would be happy, And think of home tio more. But thoughts of home, fat die'ant west; of tVier.ds 1 left behind, And Memories ef bygorte dayk flu swiftly thro' tfry mind. Sometimes'lahreil friends seetn with me, And in each Well known faca, The look* of kindest welcome And Iriendshijt true t trace. I wake to find In sdrrhw, 'though 'real !t did seem, The vision that so pleasant, Wis nothing but a dream. Ah! is this joy but seeming l Are all those pleasures o'er? I long to be returning To my childhood's home or.ce more. I long to rove where once 1 played in child ish sport and glee : Let others sing of fairer lands, but home, sweet home, for me. Buck Horn, I'a. LILLUH. ...... IS From tho Ledger. Labor astl Capita). The whole prosperity of the country hangs on the'cordial co-ojidrarion of labor and capi tal. The capitalist is dependent on the la borer, and the laborer on the capitalist. Of what use is a mill, without persons to attend it, or a manufactory, without mechanics 1— On the other hand, what can a mechanic ac complish without instruments, or what would become ol the laborer, shoulJ he grind his corn with a pestle and mortar, to be inde pendent of the mill owner? Everything which produces antagonism between the la borer fmd the capitalists injures both. In piinl of fact, all capital is but labor in a solidified fcrm. And money is society's certificate for labor petforme.!. If you want a day's work done, you pay a dollar; if the labor requires skill, you give two dollars. If by mental exertion a machine be construc ted, saving much Itbor, you gladly pay the inventor five dollars a day. Thus wealth is ] the accumriiulation of past labor, either of body or mind. All quarrols, therefore, between capital and labor, are in fact disputes between the past and the present, like a father cursing bia son-, wr a sou striking his lather. Nay,, worse, like to-day quarrelling with to-mor row ; tor the lador ol to-day will be the cap ital of to-morrow. And yet the two contin ually quarrel, and with very jual cause. For money i, after all, but the certificate of labor, by which in products are exchanged, and like many other certificates, often ob tained arid trauslerred to forgery and fraud. Ilenoe some contrive to obtain the largest show of the vouchers, where there basbeen the least of honest labor performed by head, heart or haud. Or if the capitalists misuse his money, be r injures not himself alone, but the laborer also. Most of the present mercantile dis tress has been caused by the n.is-epplicatiou of capital. Twelve mom ha ego, the gold i mines o! Calilornia had increased the circu lation ol money and the extension of credit a thousand fold; for by the aid cf banks, discounts, and promissory notes, the gold was beaten out very thin, and made to cover over a large surface, until its value was be coming almost like the gold and silver paper money which the Chinese burn before the images uf their ancestors. Kvery one thought himself rich, and man seldom know how to use suddenly acquired wealth. All kinds of false investment* were made Cosily hotels, marble blocks, and lofty brown stone residences, gilded drawing looms and silken curtains, with all lite richest luxuries imported from Europe, proclaimed this to the eye. It was said that this employment was given to labor. Very true. Foreign artists of all kinds were engaged to paint, to plaster, god to gild. But here lay lb# error. Ait this capital was invested in forms inoa* pable of being united with future industry. There it lies in huge, beautiful block* of marble or brown atone. (I the 850,000 or 8100,000 h look to build one of these palaces had been invested ir. a cotton factory, it would have given perma neut aud profitable employment to one or two hundred persons, and would probably have yielded the owner an income, instead of costing him one to keep up the establish ment. If a wealthy man were to feed and clothe a hundred people through the winter, he would be thought a Prince of generosity. But if Dive*, inttead of erecting a costly house and furnishing it from Europe, will but invest his money so that it may be re productive from union with labor, be will do mankind a thousand times more good. So, if the Queen ol Englaud, or the Em peror of France tax the people, and pay high salaries to incapable*, to give balls for the encouragement of laces, satins, and ent broidered superfluities, it is easy to see the . bankruptcy and ruio that mutt sooner or la ter eosne, and that the laborer will become a dependent, and the poof pooler, by tbe prodigality that seems to fatten them. The Frenob ssy," He who Da* a good son in law bat gained a son; he who ha* a bad one, has lost a daughter." frnth aid Bight God AB4 ttft Country. APPLETON'S BOOK-STORE, NO. 346 AND 348 BROADWAY, NEW YORK. ABOTK we present an interior view of the new and superb bookstore, No*. 346 and 348 Broadway, N. Y., opened not long since by this well-known publishing house. The shops in New York are both causes aud effects of its prosperity; and when luxury and good taste are associated with industry and bare money's worth, as in the ease of the marble palace of the Stewarts, aud in the new ac commodations of the Appletons, it is'a gain to all parlies. The purchaser will buy his book as cheaply or (wiili the extention ot the business) cheaper ilivir ever, and will nave his property beside in the convenience and elegance about him. This is true enough ol every tine shop; but most of all of a book store which is converted at once from a mere wareroom into a costly free public library.— The book shelves of the Appletons we con sider no unhappy continuation of the old li brary that preceded them. Certainly now here will be found greater facilities for the knowledge of all the most important depart ments of literature in tbe new, and especial ly the more valuable works of the day . The den ia which an English publisher hides himselt, or tbe order room from which his MINTS ABOUT BKD-ROOMS. Their small size and their lowness render litem very insalubrious ; and the case is ren dered worse by close windows, and thick Uangiiigs, with which the beds are often so carefully surrounded us to prevent the possi bility of lite atr being renewed. The conse quence is we aro breathing vitiated air du ring Ihe greater part of lite night, that is du ring more than a third part of our lives ; and thus the period of repose which is necessary for the renovation of our rr.eutai and bodily vigor, becomes a souroe of direase. Sleep, Under such circumstances is very often dis turbed, and always much less refreshing than when enjoyed in a well it often happens, indeed, that such repose, instead of being followed 'by renovated stiength and activity, is succeeded by a de gree of heaviness and languor, which is nol Overcome till the person has been sometime in a purer air. Nor is this the only evil ari sing from sleeping in ill-Ventilated apartments. When it is known that the blood undeigoes moat important changes in its circulation through the lungs, by means ol the air which toe breathe, and that tbe vital changes can only be effected by the respiration of purs air, it will be easily seen how Ihb healthy functions of ihe lungs must be impeded by inhaling for many successive hours the viti ated air of our bed-rooms, and howthe health mutt be effectually destroyed by respiring impure air, as by living on unwholesome or innutritions food In tbe case of children and young person* predisposed to consumption, it is of still more urgeut consequence that they should breathe pure ait by night as well ae by day, by secu ring a.continuous renewal of air in their our series, bed-looms and schools, ate. 1-et s mother, who has baen made anxious by the sickly looks cf her children, go from pure aii into their bed-rooms in the morning before a door or window has been opened, agd re mark the state of the atmosphere—the close, oppressive, and often fetid odot of the room —and she may cease to wonder at the pale, •ickly aspect of ber children. Let her pay a similar visit some morning after means have baen taken by tbe chimney ventilator or oth erwise, to secure a full supply and continual renewal of the air in the bed rooms, during* tbe nighl, and aha will be able to aooount lor the more healthy appearance of her chil dren, which iaatue to be the consequence of supplying them with pare sir to breathe. —Sir Jamei Clari. publications are acid, offer* no such advan tages to the purchaser. YoO will find no such brilliant esiablishmeriu for book* amon_' the famous houses for wares ot all other kinds in Oxfonl Street, Begret Street, or the Boulevards. The building now occu pied by the Appletons was originally built for the purposes ol the Society Library, at the cost of about 900,000, m 1835, and was held for that purpose till the last year, when it was purchased with tiie lot for a sunt ex ceeding aim hundred thousand dollars. The . atterationVfo ' aJaptrt ib it* f rJxerfi dsns, a work of no little judgement have been car ried out after the srcliiu ctual plaus of \V. E, Wort lien, Esq., and Consist chiefly of the addition of' A new basement and Rn attic story, with the remodelling of the great cen tral body of ihe building by new floors.— These alterations, involving a largo expendi ture, have been accompanied by othdr chan ges and additions, leading to the conveni ence and security of the premises. The whole building is heated by steam pipes, supplied from a boiler in a vault under Cath arine Lane; this boiler also affords power for the supply of water 10 tho upper stories, The TurlfT iu Coigress. In the House the Tariff presr ted a great light. For weeks and weeks past it was known that persons were lobbying for lairing off the duty ou railroad iron, and to admit wool duty free. The New England Railroad interest had made a bargain with the rail road men, and the tariff reduction men of the South naturally supported anything to re duce the present tariff. The attempt was full made tc pass Mr. Houston's tariff, but the New England men wanted to do better than that; they wanted topaasiheirown bill, andhenco they rather ess'ined Mr.Robbins in staving off the consideration of the bill, by substituting the Civil and Diplomatic bill.— Meanwhile, the Senate, by a combination of interests, passed the railroad iron bHI, giving a credit of three years to the importers of that article. Everybody understood that this bill practically takes aWay the July oc rail road iron, and admits it, in fact, duty free. This round about legislation opened the eyes of a portion of the Pennsylvania Dele gation. They saw that they had the choice ot two evils—lbe choice between the Tariff matured by the Committee of Ways and Means, and the miserable ex parte humbug, matured by the New England manufacturers and the Railroad Companies of the South and West, Wbiga, Democrats, Frae-Soilets and Abolitionists conjointly. The Senate bill took away the duly on railroad iron en tirely, and threatened to ruin'with one fell blow an important branch of the industry of Pennsylvania, while at the saute lirtle, it isolated Pennsylvania—made her the scape goal of the South and the North, and cut her off from that assistance from her Northern sister States which a common misfortune would secure to her. Mr. Houston's Tarifl' strikes, in a less de grea at the interests of Pennsylvania ; and ii doss not make her aloho iho sufferer The cotton manufacturers of New England will feel the blow as much as the iron muter* of Pennsylvania, and tho sugar grower* of the South also get a small bit W discomfort in the bill. 80, if the state of the country benaftet point out the error* of the praaent legislation, Pennsylvania will not ba alone in her struggle to get rid of it: The Democratic members from Pennsyl vania, bed to make a choice between two evil*, end eeven of them selected the leu.— They aeled wisely. If they had voted down the Tariff of Mr. Houetou, the i I road men in Congreae, together with the woolen man- for tha convenience of the occupants and the security of the building, to order not to obstruct the entrance or sidewalk on Broad way, a seperate building has been construc ted on Catherine Lane as a hnistway for goods, to which steam potter may be appli- 1 ed. There are olhot on trances on Leonard Street, whict] form the northern boundary of the building, foi the receipt and delivery of goods in the book establishment. The sec ond story is divided into seven rooms suited to mercantile purposes. Tho third aud fourth suftles, vompnaing 14 rooms, are well adapted for engravers, araliitects, engineers, etc. The upper stcry is designed exclusive ly for artists, having a north light in each of the eight rooms. The Messrs Appleton oc cupy the entire first floor and basement, each 60 feet by with the front vaults And under cellars. Artistic effect has been studied id lbs inferior decorations of the first floor—the ceiliyg is supported by fourteen Corinthian columns in imitation of Sienna marble. The ceiling and walls are painted in fresco, Iront designs executed by Now land and Kearney. The book cases and shelving are of plain oak, in length £7O feet. uf.ieturers of New Englai.d, and the five per centum on all railroad duties which, accord ing to the letter read by Mr. Broadhead in the (Seriate, was to be paid to the lobby force, would have carried the railroad iron duty free. In this emergency Messrs. Wine, Florence, MeNair, Wright, Btraub, Bridges, and Jolres threw themselves in the breach and voted for the Tariff of Mr. Houston.— They acted with foresight and discretion, and deserve the thanks, not ohly of their constituents, but of the whole State. It is due to Mr. Robbins to state that though ha acted against Mr. Letcher's amendment, he voted subsequently for it on aver stage (ill the amendment (the Tarifl) was yut in, and the bill passed. " There's not a hearth however rude, But hath some little flower To brighten up its solitude, And scent the evening hour; There's not a heart, however cast By grief and sorrow down. But hath aome memory ol the put To love, and call ita own." " The true Reformer, like the pioneer, Who hews the western forest, must throw by All thought of ease, or resting till he die." U..< j Nothing sets so wide e mark between a I vulgar and a noble soul, as the respect and reverential love of woman kind. A man who is always sneering at woman if gener ally a coarse profligate or a coarser bigot. There are known to be on. the earth about 1,000,000,000 of inhabitant*; of these about 333.333,338 die every year, 90,834 eVery day, 3,930 evety hour, So every minute, or ooe every Second, with the tick of an old fash ioned second ticking clock. Forty-fiive persona died within the United Slates during the year '54 who had attained the age of 100 years and upwards, eighteen of whtim were males, and twehtj-ievbn fe males. . Medicine will never femedjr base habile.— It is utterly (utile to think of living in glut* tony ; intemperance, and every excels, and keeping bodily health by madicinee. A case of delirium tremens occurtd in a lad 4 years of age in lowa recently. Drink iog from his fathers bottle wis the cans A The basement comprising the wholesale de partment, is fitted up with alcoves eoctain ing mure than 500 lineal feet of shelving, aud a capacity ot 10,000 cubio feel. The warehouse ol the books in sheets, and the materiel*, are kept by the Messrs. Appletons in various portions of tha city—an arrange ment the wisdom of which the recent de plorable loss of the Messrs. Harper make* manifest. Messrs. Appleton'* own publi cations, ol which the choice library edition of the Spectator m'iv ba taken aa an index, reprosent a fair proportion of tho best au thors', both old and rteW, While their impor ted stock covers the who© range of the most available library '"nature's great stereotypes," the Bacons, Swifts, Mil ions, Macau lays, and their fellows. Of edi tions de lute their shelves and counters are full—books which in every style aud on ev ery subject combine intrinsic worth with el egance. It will repay our readers to exam- 1 iue for themselves this splendid establish ment. We oonimeml it as a specimen of the extensive operations in this department ; of national enterprise now so common in our large cities, and as betokening eviden-' ces of great enterprise and sagacious outlay of means. The Sunday Liquor Law* An Act to prevent the Kile of intoxicating /ign ore on the first day of the week, commonly called Sunday. SEE. 1. Bo it enacted, &c , That from and after the first day of Apiil next, it shall nop be lawful for any person or persons to sell, trade or barter, in any spirituous or mall liquors, wine or cider, on the first day of the week, commonly railed Sunday, or for the keeper or keepers of any hotel, inn, tavern, ale-house, beer-house or other ptiblio house, knowingly to allow or permit any spirituous or malt fiquors wine or oider, to be drank on or within the premises or bouse occupied or kept by such keeper or keepers, his, her or their agents or servents, on the said first day of the week. SEC. 2. That any person or persons Via lating the provisions of the foregoing sec tion, shall for each and every offence, for feit and pay the sum of fifty-five dollars, one half of which shall be paid to the proseouior, and the other half to the guardians of the poor of the city or county in whioh such suit is brought, or in counties having no guar dians of the poor, then to the overseers of the poor of the township, wprd, or borough, in which the offence was committed, to be recovered as debts of like amount are now by law recoverable in any actiou of debt brought in ihe name of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, as Well as for the use of the guardians of the poor, (or fot tha over seers of the poor of the township, ward, or borough, as the case may be,) as for Ihe person suing: Provided, That when any pros ecutor Is himself a witness on aity trial un* der the provisions of ibis section, then the whole penalty or forfeiture shall be paid to the guardians bf overseers at aforesaid. Sic. 8. That in addition to the civil penal ties imposed by the last proceeding section of this act, every person who shall violate the provisions of that aeotion, shelf be takett and dseraed to have committed a misde meanor, and shall, on conviction thereof, in any criminal court in this Commonwealth: be fined in ady sum not lets than ten dollett or more then ooe hundred dollars, and shall be imprisoned in the oounly jail for a period cot less then ten days nor more than sixty days, at the discretion of the court; end upon being twice convicted, as aforesaid, he shall forfeit any license he may have for selling the aforesaid liquors. The average life of a needle-woman is ten years, and two-thirds die of consumption. NUjvfRES ' . iJJR* (from Ihe Abingdon Dtmotrai. Chapter r'ro'm the History •fKtov^oil 1. In the reign of George, whose sirnsrn war Washington, ana who was also ealte the father of bia country, and who was Chi'e Oovemur of the United State*. 2. There arose hi thi* country a party call ed the Federal:*!*, wh'bsa chief prieai wa one John, *uroamed Adami, and who|i chief prieat wae Alexander, surnamed Ham ilton. , 3. Now John and Alexander were in die trust of the people, ao that they wanted i etrung government likeunlo that which reign ed over England, a country tying to the east ward and beyond 1 The sew " 1 4 And it came to paaa that George having given up hie rule of the people, John w*< elected chic I ruler 4nd governor thereof. 5. Now John being chief ruler, cud ooi : obeying the commandment whieh eays "op- I preaa not the it ranger, for remember that ye i yourselves were once sl'rkngsrs in the wilJer- I nes* of America." I t. Ha made, proclamation throughout the ; land, that he would drive thereout every atranger in the land aha thought aught against bia reign. 7. And the people'a wrath waxed hoi Against John Tor hi* tyranny and oppression and they arose in their might and burled him from bia high real in She synagogue. 8. And the people caat their eyes round about on the South country, and in that patrt it ia called Virginia, their eyes 'fell upon on* Thornaswhoaesurnsme was Jefferson, amaft of the people and who walkad in tho feet thereof, 9. Now they took Thonaaa, and made bin* chief ruler instead ol John whom they had caat out. ID. Now the reign of Thomas waa a long and prosperous one, and the pepptw skid win one voioe "weli dona tlioil good and faitnfiii servant." , ■ 11. Now the Federalists being aore vexed at their defeat, caat nboul in their minds to devist Ways to get themselves the highest seat in the synagogue again, 12. And seeing that the people were bitter egahnt the name of federalist, they changed their name and henceforth for a while called themselves "Republicans." 13. And seeing that the people being de ceived by this change of name, it oama to paaa in process of time that they eleoted one Johu Quinby, sou of John, to be tbir ru ler.. 11. Than there Was great rejoicing atoms the fedt-ialisis throughout the land, because ' they had got into power, and because they had the dealing obt of the Itiavee abd lb* Ashe >. 15. Btot the Kales soon fell from the peo ple'* eyes, or.d they said with a loud voice "verily, verily, fcese be but wolves in sheep'* clothing." 16. And tbey caat John Quinry from pow er, as they bad. done hi* father before him and they took Andrew, (urnanted Jackson,ja 'man valiant in fight, and terrible in bill*- solves, and made him chief ruler. 17. Now the federalists seeing that their deception was discovered, bethought them selves to change their name from Republi can, and hencefortb for a while called them selves "Whigs." 18. But the federalists seising that the peo ple were not again ao easily dece rved, they belhough t themselves of another change of (name, and many of them called themselves •'Conservatives," ami drew many Unsuspect ing and honest people alter thdin. 19. Aad the people being again deceived by fal-n names, it came lo pass tflat they elected William Henry to be their chief ru- ler. 20. And the Whig* sei-iug that they wert in power, called back lo their lent* the con servatives whom they had tent out to blind the people. 21. And the jeoflc arcing they were (gain deceived, and seeing ihecont-ervisir*** return to the camp of the Whig*, reclaiming with a loud voice "verily iltodog will reinrn to hi* Vomit, aDd the *ow lo her wallow d' ~ 22. And it came to paa* that the peopld again rose in their might, and elected Jatne* Knex, whose sirname wan Polk, to be theft "sg. And the whtgs being again thwarted in their deceplioue, they sought out what manner of way they might get into power, and changing their name of "Whig 1 ' to that of "No Party," they persuaded the peopletd elect a* their ruler one Zachary, a man bold in batile. , .. . •• . 24. But the people oaugbt them again in their devices, and tbeij wrath grew hot at the many abomiuatifltne of tie "No Party." _ Mi _ 25. Aud the No Party bethought ibem* eelves of getting the drangw in ibe lend (0 join them in bitlle, so that they might break down the etrong array of the people. 26. So they sent out their strndard heat er,one Win field, a man veloiikro* in wat, who spoke much and loud throughout the land of the "rich trish btogue" and the "aweet Ger man aocenl." 27. But the people could be DO more de ceived, so they elected one Ffpoklin, whose ■irnatne was Pierce, to be their ruler. 28. And the No Party-Whigs being sore vexed at the obstinacy of the strangers, and determined to brask up the power pfthe pao pte by cunning and craftiness, they egaid. changed their name* snd thenceforth Qsl'ied themselves "Know-Npthings." 29. But the people rose Up as one man and for the anaoy sigpofttte Know-Nothing No Party Whig Republican Federalist, they cat off their pofttibal hgsds, snd bnr'red tlem so deep that no than knowtih the plaee seen Unto this day.