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Fremont weekly freeman. (Fremont, Sandusky County, Ohio) 1850-1853, May 17, 1851, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85026051/1851-05-17/ed-1/seq-1/

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FREMONT, SANDUSKY COUNTY, MAY 17, isji.'
NUMBER io.
f -
FREMONT'FREEMAN:
Jj FotKE, Editor and VabUsher, , :
-To Fitmji, ie published every SatoriaT mora
ineOffice in Buckland' Brick Buildingthird
lory; Fremont, Sandusky county, Ohio. ' ' .''
' 1
.TEAMS
Simrternallsobsoribers.peryear, Si 50
Ctuhaaf unaad upwards, teoae ddre 1 3T
Clubsof fifteen ' -., ..-.-, " , . i5 .
Tow n subscriber will he charged $1 "5. Thedif-
ifereueetii the term between the price' o a papers
.delivered :ntowa and thoa tent b$ mail, iaocca-.
vioited by he expeoa of carrying. " -
!Whn'lh rnonv i not paid in adrance, a above !
pecifiedTw Dollar will ba ebarced if said wilh.
ia the yaar, if nI paid antil after tha eipirmlion of
4h y-nr,TwDollarand FiftTCentuwill ba charg
ed. Th".ateraa will bo atricily adhrtedt.
. How to Stoh i. PAPa. Firataeo thai yon have
id foj it np to tbe lima too wiah it to topt notify
the Pol Master of your Huaire, and at k him to no-tift-
the pnbliher, ander hie frank, ( ha is author
sed to do) of yowr wih to dincoolinoe.
?f-f RATES OF ADVERTISING. ;!U
CTnoeqaaro tSfinaa firat inaerlioh. fO 50
.. Do nek additional inaerlion. .... 2S
s Ia " t; Three month.,.. .... .... .... 3 00
: i. i Six .ntanthdM ,3 50
-i Do .. Ona year.... 5 on
Two qoTSi month...... GOO
Tio One Tear.;"... 'i.:.ri. .i.. 10 00
Il.lfeolnma Ona vrar.... . .... ... IS1"
One column One Tear....... ..... ........ 30 00
t Bnsintss Dirftlorw.i
il FREMONT. FREEMAN! ;
JOBtPBIJITIXO OPPICEt
'Wa are' now prrpnred to execnte lo' ordi-r. in a
,eatamr axpedttinn maimer, and upon the fairett
lamia; ainta'an ovwipfcnpawi - .
-
JOB: PRINTING;
SUCH, AS.,
Bosikkss Cakdj,
IBiLt. Hitnn '
HILL r IAUIKO,
OxaTU'lCATU..
II .miBti l.
OTAI.OGUin, T
Show Bills,. .
- 2 i i
UaAFT. ,.,;
Hn.ta.
Bakk Chkc,
Iuticm' Bi.L,
M xatPjCST, tuff
Bill. TlcICTSTCTC.
IV .1.1 ... t. 1 k.... .1 .nrrri.nJa ho are lit
want of ancli work, yon need not jo abroad to eel
it done, when it can be do;ie joet a good at home.
f; ,.I.-0. O F. ; K. J.;.r .
,Ciku Lorcr. N.u77,eett the Odd Fel
Iowa" Flail, in Buckland' Brick Building, eyery
Saturday eeiiHi(r. ..... r - .. . L
. : t PEASE & nOBEHTS,1 ;
? .' v - ' orcTOr.K i
Copper, Tin, and Sbect-iron Ware,
I'. -!; ": -J'-:i It DlCl.HtW,: : . ?! !.'.-.'
Stores, Wool, Bides, Sheep-pelts, Rags,
Old Copper, Ol.d Stoves, &c., &c.r' ;
ALSO, ALL SORTS OF GENCISB TAKKEE KOTIOK8
Pcasc' BricK. Block, 3fo. 1. ,
" FREMONT, OHIO. , . ; . , ,32
M -i .1
STEPHE.V nrCKIiAXB A; CO.,
,. '' '.' " :'' PEALEH3 1! 7; '
Drills, aiedicincs, Paints, DTe-Stuffs,
'.j t ' , - Books, Stnllonany, &c.t ,
"'..4 FREMONT, OIIIO-o; i si
' . T. , II. .' ROBEBTSOS', ..
.Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
" And Solicitor in Chancery.
Fremont, Sandusky county, Ohio. '
J OrreK over Vaudercooka store.
fiil'i!
; EDWAHB F. BICKIXSOX, r
Attorncyand Counsellor at Law t
FREMONT, OHIO. '"'1
Office-Over A. F. do F. Vandercook' Store.
i ' , ; : a ne. 3 1, 1850.
; KAIM'H P. BI'CKIjASDi '
Attorney and Connscllor at taw,
" And Solicitor in Chancery, will attend to' rofess
40nal businesein Sandusky and adjoining eountiet.
. OtEca Second storv of BuckJand's Block.
- ' FREMONT, OHIO. "'' '
J. L. Crekkr. W. ASLkT.
- '-'-; HEEIVE'' fc" ASXSSLEt,1--8 :
Jlrtorneya at l air & Solicitors in Chancery,
"Will eive th.ir undivided attention to profession
al business intrafrted le their care in Sanduskvand
edjAuruiug coiinlie. i ?;il ri; f? t-?,A i
Office In the e?cond store of BneUand's Block.
'n FREMONT. OHIO.
CIIESTEU EDCERTOXl
Attorney and Counsellor at Law
'And Solicitor in Chareery, will rarefully atteTril
j all professional bnsines left in hi charge. H
witi also attend to- the collection of claims &c., in
Vt and adjoiniaf eoanties. s-o'f - t
Office Second
- :t FRKMOMT, OHIO. '-
' ; .; ; it. J . uautlijtt.
Attorney and Counsellor at IiE-tv,
Will jive hi dndiided te)4ei1ion to .professional
vainein Sandusky and the adjoining counties. '
- Office -OteTOepenheimer Store. r '
FREMONT.OIllO. 1 ' ' ' 1
,?,Wi "f r. - .- , i
m1,A111AWSO. r . ,j..,-t
PH YSICiAN AND SURQZON,
Office North w.le of ths Turnpike, neatly oppo
site the Tosl Office. ., . ,..
FBEM0NT.OIII0.--' .- I ' '14
PIEUUE BEAtCBAAOt.
PllYS I C I A N A N D SURGE ON,
Rassclfstly leader his professional serviceslo
the citizen of Freinnnt and vicinily.
Office One'doeV north uf E. '"N". Cool' Store.
, 1U. J. C 1 1 A M U E It L I . , u,
!' "" "' Botanic Hbvaieiau, "" "
RES PEC t FULLY announre (o the citizens of
Fremont naj4 viernhr. Oral lie haa n-tarned and
faMsnatielilry located in this place, and will he ready
to attend to all. who may wish hi professional ser
wiees. .. RculfUO- at the Mrthodisi Parsouaee. .
'Ofrlee Two doors south of Pease & Roberts'
Tin Shop. ' i fe- - Norember 9. 18501?.
-.PORTAGE. COUNTY
llaina! Fire Insaranee Company.
BrCKLAXSABcntt
v "FREMONT. OHIO.. . . U"
VI & T. VANBEECCOfi: ? i
t-:ilERCHANTS , AND DEALERS to.
I n a 1 1 k in ds o f Prod uce;
r ... At tlie Old tanid .
Eormerly occupied b' Dickenson fe V-Doren.
C ( . EBEMONT, OHIO. , i .
December 15. IP49.' 1 ''
- SOCIAL HALL.
THE snbseriber is prepared to furnish Social
Hji.l, in Boekland' Brtck Block, for" ; ,
Cotillon Parties, Sorics, Ledum, &c.,
an reasonable terms : and also refreshments,
in the best etyle-e thoehorteel notieet
, i.J. R. BEBRING.
rr'emont, Aognst 3, 1850. r , - '
TV' T A LttSTE R'S All H eating ointment. Deans
XVX Chemical Plaster, Blake's Bitters. &c. all
WOOSTER'3-t
2 CLARK & KRIDLER,
TjESPECTFULLT announce to the citizens of
XV Fremont and vicinity, that they have
v Removed their Shop,
Outdoor North of 'A. F.d: Vandereook'i Store,
in the room recently occupied hy O. If. Fueselman,
11 a 1 in shop, where they intend carrying on In
above boainesa in all its various tranche. '
One of the partners haa teen eastand purchased
a stock of Cloths, 'Cassimerts,- Vesting,' and
some-Ready-mad Clothtnp, and also, off sorts
of urtmnwiat, and are now prepared to furnish
material and make up work 10 order en the shortest
notice, and most reasonable terms, and warhanted
to 01 vk satisfactioh. We also intend to keep
constantly en hand. Ready-made Clothing
: 1: i - Oovr own manvfadvring, , -
which we will sell ID vkrt low roll Cask.
The public are invited to call and examine our
stock before purchaainrelsewrlare.as we mm mat
we can suit them in most any article in onr line,
am' on a reasonable term as the same article can
be had ia town, for we are boond to :.
1 Sell at a very low percentage ! ; "
We would any here for the benefit of our Country
friends whn wish Cutting done, that we are pre
pared to furnish them with Tr'.mminea reasona
ble as they can he had any a-here ele All, Outline
done hT,-uaranted to Jit,f properly mndevp.
Aio-Ae-en1s for A itliams' Keportsot r asiiiona
Fremont. Kov. lit. lE50. ;..-.o ,:. : . 34
g; SADDLERY.
: : New Arrangement !
, PRICES REDUCED! ;
RESPECTFULLY announces to the citizens of
Fremont, and vicinity that he has taken the
old and welt known aland of H. R. Foster, where
he will be happy to supply the old customers mud
public generally with any article in h line.
Kerp cunstnjitlv on -hand and m .luftctures to
order of the beMtmatrrial every variety of , ; , . .
, Saddle, Harness, Tr nk,
Valises, Bridles, Martingals, 4c4c,
i Carriage Trimming done on the shortest notice.
i 1- " All work warranted. ' " '
Fcetnontv Nov. 1st, 1650. ; U 34 '''-i
NEW GRQCEBY AKD SALOOK:
' . ' J,. ., JUST OPENED IN ,
Unckland's A'cw Brick Biiildiitg!
: I . J. F. It. SEBUIAG, I
' Pjl RESPECTFULLY inform hi Old Ja.
((km Customer and the Public eeerlly, P.J!
ffiWl haa again tfone into the Gro- (57JT)
Business, and has now opened f'iiJil'iH
ONE OF THE MOST EXTENSIVE
Stocks of Groceries!
ewr brooelilto tlt market. witWflpeciaJ refireiicr
to BQpply Die wants of ihe citizens of Sunduskvaud
adjoitiinri eoutitit-s.
.Sugars, . Coffee, . Tens, s
Spices, ' (. , , : Pepper, - Rnisins,
Tobacco, . . Segars, &c, Scc. . .
together with a complete and larfre asssortment of
CANDIES,
the bet ever opened in Fremont, the ssserlion of
bogua" dealera m this article to the contrary not-
ithsfHndinr'. J
NUTS, FRUITS AND PRESERVES,
of the rarest kinds, will bs' be found at my store .
Lemonade, Mead, Cronk and Beer,
can be had ol a moment's notiee.
. Fresh Baked Bread, Cake, Pics,'
and Biscuit always kept an hand.' Families wish
ing to he supplied with Bread can at all times he
accommodated with a superior article and on the
most Jibeml term. ? v. .
Bnt I have neither time nor the printer room in
his paper, toeniimeratelhe sixth part orthe articles
kept by ma, and can only ask that a discriminating
public will eive me a call and and judge for them
selves, reelmr salaried that I ran render entire sat
irriioii 10 all both, s to prices and quality.
Fremont, Juue J5, '5!'.
CANFIELD ITCHELL,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS JN '
HARDWARE, NAILS AND IRON,
PAINTS OILS, TARNISH & BRUSHES.
. Lamps, Brittaiiia an l Jappaned Wnie;
" 1 ROPES ASO CORDAGE;
; Cnns & Pistols, Powder & Shot.
y -STOVE3 AND PIPE;
' MAJfrFACTUREKS OF
Tin and Copper Ware, at the sign of the Padlock
and Stove, in the Store formerly occupied by E. N.
Coak, opposite the Bank.
: Fremont, Dee., S8, 1850. - t - ' - ; '
5 RE M ON T HO USE ;
," AND .GENERAL.:,
ST AO-IE' MFIKDHs
FREMONT, SANDUSKY. COUN'IT, O.
' WM. KESSLER, Proprietcrr '
MR. KESSLER. announces lo the Traveling
Tiiblicthat he has returned tn the above well
known stand and is now prepared to accommodate
in the best manner,' atl who may favor him with
their patronage. ' f
No e0brte will. be spared to promote the comfort
and convenience of Cuests.
UJ Good StABLisG and careful Ostlers in at
tendance. '
Fremont. November 24. 1849 36 .
. CR" It. S. ttlCE.
Contmues llie practice of Medicine in Fremont
antl adjacent country. . . .
Okfice, 11s formeiiy, on t ront street, oppo
site Detil's new building. , . . ,
Fremont, Nov, 23, 1850. 37
GIUEO.Y HATCH, Tailor;
WOULD inform hi friends and the puhlir, that
' fie lias taken room at Baltvitle, where he
inteuds carrying on the aliove business, in all itr
branches, and hopes by punctual attention and
long experience in hi trade to merit and receive a
share of pal rnnape. ' .
N.' B.- Cttine;ef rsrmenl of everv description.
attended t in Ihe most fashionable style, mid a ar
ranted to fit... rrx,i
AIo, he is Aeentfor Flnrls' Pain Hitler
a fresh supply just received and fore. It. I-
UIDEOM HATCH.
Ballville, Julv 13. i850 18
FASHIONABLE TAII.OKIXG.
f ' PHILIP MAXWELL, :
WOULD respeclfnllr announce that he has
Removed his Shop, one door
South of Leppelman's Jewelry Shop,
opposite Head Quarters, where he will be happy
to wait on hi old customers and all who need am
thing in his tine. i.i. :
If you want you garments made up RIGHT,
anil after Ihe Latest fashion you .must call on
MAXWELL. - ' - -
W. B. Particular attention paid ia cutting, and
werraBted to fit if properly made up.' :
f reinonl, April a8,,IS4a. . . t ...
MONTEREY HOUSE:
'.-' yWOODVILLE, OHIO:
" BEJTjAMEV MEEKER. '
ki;:!!1!:! eery
JJ 0 e t r a,
?,! i-.i 1 1 ComlBj Heme. 1 ''
, '." "... , ir mu ruu u careY. : t.: ;
-'That, single spoils Ihe whole world to me '
ColcriigXj
' How long ft seems since first t beared ' ' "
o: -The cry of 'Land in ight!r . ; ,n
. Our vessel surely uever vailed ... x .
' So slowly till tonight r 1 '
i When we discerned the distant hills : 1
The sun was scarcely set, ....... i
' - v And now the noun of night is past !" '
They seem uo nearer jei! ; .. . .
Where the bine Rhine reflected tack '
Each frowning castle wall, . . . . iV
v. Where in the forest of the Han t ' " ' t".
Eternal shsdows fal-.
Or standing where the Tiber flowed
By Ihe old hills of Rome, ' ' . '
:M never felt such restiessne, 1 i'. t.
Such yearning for my horns. 1, .
But thou rsniembrest, O my friend! ; ,
When we beheld it lust.
How shadows from the setting sun ' ' . 1
Upon our cot were cust; . - ;
Two summer-times upon its wa'le '
Have shown for us in vaiu; ; 1 ' '.
.- But O. we're haslening homeward now,
rt To leave it not again! . "
There, Ihe last fading star of Night ' . ., . (.
Dropsfrouf her qneenly brow
ii. Did not onr vessel rouiid the point?' - .;t I-
1'he land looka nearer uuw; ' .
'" Yes. aa Ihe firsifaint beams of day ' ' "''
Fall on onr native shore,
They're dropping anchor in the bay, t
We're home, we're home ouce mere!-
fit i s c c 1 1 a n e o u s
From the Loudon Punch.
Last Honrs of a Single Gentleman.
This morninj,', November 11th at halfpast
eleven o'clock pi ecisly, an unfortunate young
man, Mr. Edward pinkney, underwcnl the
extreme penalty of infatuation, by expiating
his attachment to Mttry Ann Gale, in front of.
the nltar railings of Su Mary's Church, Is
lington." : ' " ' "
It will b in the recollection of nil those
friends of the pnrty who were at Jones' party
nlBiixton, two years ago, that Mr. -Pinkney
was there and then at hist introduced to Maty
Gule to whom he instantly begi n to direct
particular attentions dancing with her no
less than six sets that evening, and handing
her tilings at. supper in the most devoted man
ner. ... From that pet iod commenced the inti
macy between them which terminated in this
morning's catastrophe. '
Poor Pinkney had barely nttained his twen-ty-fighlh
year; but there is no belief that but
for reasons of a peculiarly nature his single
life wo'ttlil have come earlier to an untimely
end. A change for the better.however, hav
ing occurred in his circumstance, the young
lady's friends were induced to sanction his
addresses, and thus become ascessories to the
course for which he has juU suffered. . -
The unhappy young man passed the last
night of his bachelor existence in lits solitary
chamber. iFrtim ha'f-pasl-eight to ten he was
engnged in writing : letters. ; Shortly after,
his j'ouno-er bi other Henry, knocked at the
door, when the doomed I outh told him to
come in On being asked when be meant to go
to bed, he replied "not yet Ihe uues-
tioti was then put to him how he thought he
ouUI sleep? lo which he answered ; "I con t
know." He then expressed his desire for a
cigar and a glass of grog. His brother, who
sal down nnd partook of the like rt-freshment
now demanded if he would take any thing
more that night. ; He said "nothing," in a
firm voice. His affectionate brother then
rose to take his leave, when the devoted one
considerately advised him to take' care of him
self. . -..-: - :
Precisly nt a qtinrter of n minute to seven
in ihe morning.the victim of Cupid having been
called according to his desire, he arose and
promptly dressed himself. He had Ihe self
contml to shave himsi'lf without the slightest
intntT : fr not even a scratch itpon his chirs
appeared after the operation... It would seem
he devoted a longer time than usual nt hu
toilet. -
The wretched man wins attired "in n light
blue dressed cont, with frosted buttons, while
vest and nankeen, trowsers, with patent boots.
He wore round his neck a varteirnted satin
scarf, which partly concealed the Corrazzo of
the bosom. In front of the scarf was inserted
a breastpin ot conspicuous dimensions. .
Having descended the staircase with n quick
step, he entered Ihe apartment where his
brother and n few friends awaited him. He
then shook hands cordially with all" present
"Very -well :" and to the further demnndas to
the state of his mind he said that he "lolt hap-
vr" . . ... - 1.,-,
One of the partv hereupon sttrrested that
it would he ns well to take something before
the melancholy ceremony wns pone through,
nnd he exclaimed with some emphnsis, 'decid
edly. Breakfast was accordingly served,
when he ate a French roll, a hirers round tonst
two sausfisres, nnd three new laid egs;s, which
he washed down with three great breakfast
enps of tea. :: In reply to an expression of as
tonishment, on the part of the person present,
he declared that he had never felt heartier in
his life. " .
Having inquired the time, and ascertained
that it was ten minutes of eleven, he remark
ed that it would soon be over. His brother
then inquired if he could do anything for him ;
when he said he would take a glass of ale.
Having drank this he srpearcd to be satisfied.
The fatal moment now nppronching, be de
voted the remaining portion of his time to dis
tributing those little articles he would no lon
ger want. To one he gave his cigar case; to
another his tobacco-stoper, and charged his
brother Henry wilh his latch key, with instruc
lions lo deliver it, after nil was over, with due
solemnily to the landlady. -
The clock at length struck eleven, nnd at
the same mwrr.ent he was informed that a cab
was at the door. He merely said "Torn
ready," and allowed himself to be conducted
lo the vehicle, into which he got with his
brother, his friends following on behind in
others. -
Arrived at the tragical spot, a short but an
xious deliiy of some seconds, took place, after
which they were joined by the lady find her
friends. Little was said oil either side, but
Miss Gale, with customary decurum, shed
tears. Pinkney endeavored to preserve de
corum, but a slight twmg in I113 mouth and
eyebrows, proclaimed his inward agitation.
AH necessary preliminaries having now
been settled and the prescribed melancholy
formalities gone through the usual question
put "tt nt tnon nave this woman to be thy
wife?" 'I will."
, He. then put the fatal ring on Miss Gale's
hnger.-the hymeneal noose was adjusted, and
" ,tne poor fellow was launched into matrimony
Remarkable instance of Good For-
...... ttttlO.;'.. ;
We exact the following little story from
Miss Bremer's 'Northern Loves and Legends:'
"Certainly, you have observed how strang
ely, sometimes, the clouds, at morning and
evening, groud themselves round the sun, and
are lighted up by it, nad you have" thought
sometimes 'If this should be represented in
printing, people would say, "it , is unnatural,
it is not true!' So even is human life. We
often find events,' looking,; when related or
described in books, even mnnatural, , and ; yet
are perfectly true to reality, -to nature, though
not every day nature. For example, if any
one should tell that, once, 'a first kiss was
given by -a Jyoung modest ' lady publicly
and in a public square, to a young man that
she saw for the first time, certainly all young
ladies and old ladies, and young gentlemen
and old gentlemen, would wilh one voice call
on. 'It is not true ; it impossible.' Well, I
entreat your attention to tire following- littlo
story, for whoso truth and reality 1 will be
responsible:,
Story of a Kiss.
In the Ur.iversaty of Upsala in Sweden,
lived a young student, a lonely youth, with
a great love for studies and without means
of pursuing them. Ilo was poor and without
connections. Still he studied on, living in
great poverty, but keeping up a cheerful
heart, and trying not to look to the future
which looked so grimly nt him. His good
humor and good qualities made him beloved
by his young comrades. Once he was stand
ing with some of them in the great square
of Upsalti, prating away an hour of leisure,
when the attention of the young men became
arrested by a very young aud elegant lady
who, nt the side of an elder one, walked slow
ly over to the plaee. ' It was the daughter
of the Governor of Upland, residing in the
city, and the lady with her was her governess.
She was generally known for her beauty end
for her goodness and gentleness of 'charac
ter, and was looked upon with great
admiration by the students. As the young
men now stood silently gazing at her, as she
passed on like a graceful vision, one of them
exclaimed : 'Well it would be worth something
to have n kiss from such a pretty mouth V .
The poor student, the hero of our story,
who was looking intently , at that pure and
angelic face exclaimed as if by inspiration
Well I think I conld have it.' 'What!' cried,
his friends in n chorus, 'are you crazy ? Do
you know her?' etc 'Not at all,' he answered ;
'but 1 Hunk she would kiss me, just now, if . 1
asked her.' 'What! in this place, before all
our eyes?' 'In this place, before your eyes?'
'freely " 'rreely. 'Well, 11 she will give you
a kiss in that manner.I will give you a thousand
dollars!' 'And I!' And I cried three or four
others, for it happened that several rich young
men were in the group.anc bets ran high on
so improvable an event, aud the challenge was
made and received m less time than we take
torelate it. : ...
Our hero my authority tells not wether he
was handsome or plain I have my' peculiar
reasons for believing that he was rather plain
but singularly good looking at the same time
our hero walked ' off to meet the young
lady. He bowed to her and said : 'My lady
(min froleen,) my fortune is 1 in you hand.
She looked nt him in astonishment, but arrest
ed her steps. He proceeded to state his name
and condition, his aspirations, and related
simply- and - truly what had just passed
between him nnd his companions. The
young lady listened . attentively, and when
he had ceased to speak, she said, blushing,but
with great sweetness: "If by so little a thing
so much good could be effected, it would be
very foolish in me to refuse your request'
and she kissed the young man publicly in the
open square. -
Next day the young student was sent for
by the Governor. He wanted to see the
young man who dared to ask a kiss of his
daughter in that way.and whom she had con
sented to kiss so. He received him with a sev
ere and scrutinizing brow,but,after an hour's
conversation was so pleased with him, that he
offered him to dine at his table during the
course of his studies at Upsala. - v .
Our young friend now pursued his stndies
in a manner which soon made him the
most promising scholar at the University.
Three years were not passed after the day of
first kiss, when the young man was allowed
to give a second one to the lovely daughter of
ihe Governor, as his betrothed bride. : .
He became, later, one of the grentcst
scholars in Sweden, and much respected for
his character. His will endure "forever among
the works of science, nnd from this happy un
ion sprang a family well know n in Sweden in
the present day, and whose wealth of fortune
and high position in society aie regarded as
small things, compared with its wcal'.h and
goodness of love."
Thrilling Incident.
: On Tuesday last, during the height of. the
storm, a washer -woman residing in the base
ment of a house, corner of London and De
catur streets, East Roston, went to another
section of that pnrt of the city, to do some
work, leaving behind her an infant nnd another
child only (bur years of age, whom she locked
in her room. .
About halfpast 11 o'clock, baring finished
her work, she started for home, and in going
along Liverpool street she found the tide so
high that she could go no further. Turning
into London street, she found her passage in
that direction also impeded by the high wa
ter. ' '
Her anxiety for the safely of her little ones
now became great in the extreme, and ob
serving two men paddling about in a boat, she
made known to : them her situation. They
took her on board and rowed to her house,
which they found surrounded wilh the rising
water, nnd with all possible haste, they broke
open the door of the basement, where they
found the iwo children safe in the cradle, the
eldest sitting up in one end, and the infant ly
ing down in the other.
The feelings of the mother can better be
imagined than described, when it is known
that the cradle was floating on the ' water,
which had filled the room to within less than
two feet of the ceiling. Journal.
What Ear-kings Ibdicite. The custom
of wnaring ear-rings is said to have originated
in this way 'Originally among the Hebrews
Arabs, and otter nations, the ears of the: ser
vant to hearken to the command of his master
Rings were nfterwatd invented, to denote the
perpetuity of his bonds, as the servants fore-
evor. Thus, ear-rings were' the badge of
slavery. '
. Eondon Living. . t .
As the present . 6eason will, see ten times
the. number of Americans in London that
were ever there before, at the same time, the
following extracts from a letter to the New
York- Commercial Advertiser, will be read
wilh interest :: .. ,., ,.; :. ,... ,
. .There can be no doubt that to : a stranger
London life is almost alwars expensive,, and
especially to an American, If any one asks
wuy to an American more than to a french
man, Italian or Prussian, I can only say, that
while each, of the latter expect to live in Lon
don, and every where else, according to the
habits ot Jiteol his class, an American has no:
class except the very ' highest, knows no su.
perior not even in ,tbe highest Duke of Eng
land, and feels that he is as good, and means
to live as well as anr lord in the land. And
yet the poor of London live for almost nothing;
ana that great class just above the poor, the
mechanic, the - mediocre artist, the shopman,
the seamstress, the ten thousand working men
whose supper every evening is a chance, even
at noonday, that would craze 1 a Yankee, lire
for a less sum than seems credible. . ;
The eating bouses vary, in fact, from ths
highest and most sumptuous style-of living to
the very lowest. I say the eating houses, be
cause in the American sense of the word, ho
tels or taverns there are none.. There may
be a table d'hote in some houses in London, 1
think I have heard it said that, there is one of
some note, but I have seen none, and in ninety-nine
cases out of a hundred, the stranger
putting up in England must take care of him
self; that is, he must eat, drink, go to bed, get
up, just at whatever time suits him, and at his
own special order. ' -
Of renowned hotels in the English sense
perhaps Morley's is the most famous. It
is a palace in superstructure, size, condition
and appointments. The charges here for
rooms are from four to twelve shillings ster
ling per day, the table bills from a crown to
two guineas, just as one is disposed to indulge
his taste for good eating.. "To this add two
shillings a day for servants, that ever recur
ring aud carelessly annowing expense in
England, and you may soon incur a bill fit for
a nabob. ' . - . 1 :-..'-.i
Next below Morley's is a class of hotels of
which 'Ihe yueen,' opposite the General Post
Utnce, is a lair representative. Here - is one
house, wrhere, after you have paid for your
dinner, breakfast or supper, the waiter does
not stand looking you in the face, and while
you wonder 11 the change was not made cor'
rect, or something you had ordered bad been
forgotten, or wliat can be the matter, respect-"
tuliy bows and says 'Kembember the waiter,
sir!' And yet it makes but little difference,
for upon settling when you leave, two shil
lings a day is itemed in the bill under the head
of 'servants.' I staid here four days, and my
bill amounted to 'two-pounds six,' $1 1,50, and
yet I never ordered a dessert, or drank spirits,
wine or porter. - -
Below this class are the 'Albert.' the 'Al-
bany,', and , the "Sun, a fair specimen of m
hundred others. In them you find every
thing neat, orderly and quiet, paying one shil
ling and sixpence for your bed, living fairly,
without wine or dessert, for about one shilling
a meal, and, if you can bide close quarters.
sleeping, quietly. .Then . come other grades
whose whereabouts 1 have not been anxious
to learn, until you get down to the penny a
slice shops, at the door of one of which I cer
tainly say a hundred beggars wailing to be
served in turn from the smoking pudding. 1.
Along through the streets that open on the
Strand, and indeed in every part of the city,
are to be found good boarding houses, where
they will charge you from two to three guineas
a week, expecting always a slight gratuity to
servants. . Pel haps there are good boarding
houses where a less price is charged, but lliesc ,
were the usual , terms given in answer to my
enquiries. It is said that board is higher this
season, that the expected influx of strangers
has made it so, and that it will be higher yet
as the season advances. I think . this, verr
probable, for my observation of London and
London folks, has not led me to suspect here
any exception to the general law of demand
and supply governing prices. T ,.r ,.j ,
1 tound another, nnd better and cheaper
mode of life, and my experience may be worth
something. There were four persons in our
party, all 01 us expected to spend the summer
in London. In the search for lodginos, I final
ly found a quiet house in the west end of the
city, some eight minutes walk from Hyde
Park, where a parlor on the second floor and
three bedrooms could be . obtained for six
months, nt the rate of - two pounds ten shil
lings per week. These I secured. They were
furnished . and were to includo attendance,
meaning a servant Two pounds more a week
gave us, for our party, breakfast at nine
o'clock in the morning and tea at eight o'clock
in the evening. ' Occupied all the day in busi
ness, each makes his dejeuner where he pleas
es, at a general or average cost, as I find upon
inquiry, of one shilling nnd sixpence. To this
add laundress, fuel, which will be hut a tem
porary item, lights, fec, say two shillings each
per week, and our individual expenses will not
be far from one pound fifteen shillings, or
$8,50 per week.
It is said that board out of the city, along
the line of the railroad, may be obtained still
cheaper than this. But I suspect that with
the fare of riding,. added to the other expenses,
and especially that carriage fare which comes
when a luckless errand has left you a minute
behind the starting time, the sum total would
not fall below the city expenses of board. -
s 1 Ol "
" Jenst Lisd and Little Jimmy. Mr. Han
nington, who is attached to the Jenny Lind
troupe, to arrange and number, the seats, re
ceived while in Cincinnati the joyful news that
his wife had presented him with a 'little son.'
Jenny being advised of it and asked to name
him, said; 'Jimmy is a pretty name for a boy,
but as I hope he will live to be a man, I will
call him James. The next day the father left
for Wheeling, and Jenny presented him with
$500 to send to his little 'Jimmy' so says the
Gazette. . . - "
-tor- ,
J3TA young lady, whose name was
Mayden, having married a gentlemen called
Mudd, gave rise to the following: . . . ;
Lot's wife, 'tis said, in days of old, "
. - For one rebellious halt,' T ' '
Was turned, as we are plainly told, -
: Into a lump of salt- ' '' '
The same propensity of cAane ' '
.. Still runs in women's blood; . - ..
J;.. For here we see a case as strange- '
A Mayden- turner! to':3fudd,i px-m
A Lament. " -
: , BT MISS PHEBE CAREY. -.
Once in the season of childhood's joy,
Dreaming never of life's great ills,. f
Hand in hand with a happy boy, ''
- - I walked about on my native bills.' ' "
Gathering beries ripe and fair,-- --
Pressing them oft to his smiling lip, ;
Braiding flowers in his sunny hair, : slip.
: . . And letting the curls through my fingers
Watching the clouds of the evening pass,"
Over the moon in our home of blue; :
Or chasing the fire-flies over the grass, 5
, j. Filling our feet wilh the summer dew.
Now I walk on the hills alone,
Dreaming never of hope or joy, W .'' '..
: And over a dungecn's floor of stone.
Sweep the curls of that happy boy, .
And every night where a rose hedg springs,
, Up from the ashes of a sunset's pyre, -
.And the eve-star folding her golden wings,
, . Droops like bird in the leaves of fire.
I sit and think how he entered in,"' J
' And farther and farther every time, .
Followed- the downward way of sin, '
? Till it led to the awful gates of crime.
' I sit and think till my gtoat dispair, r .i
c Rises up like a mighty wave; -How
fast the locks of my father's hair, ;
, , are whitening now for the quiet grave
But never reproach on my lip has has been
- JNever one moment can 1 forget,' - '
; Though bound in prison and lost in sip." ;
--My brother once, is my brother yet :! f -
: :i v'"" V s 'V,
' "! A Touching incident. ' .,
We extract the following touching incident
from a letter in the New York Mirror, written
by a passenger in one of. Collin's steamers to
kurope : ..- , ,u-: A ,
- 'A little girl was. returning to England in
charge of the captain. She was the only fe
male ou board, and by her sweet simplicity
had won the lore of the noble captain and bis
passengers. ' The, poor child was very, very
sick, nearly all the way. and became much re
duced in strength. rOnet dreary .night, the
fancy struck her that so da water would be
refreshing, and it was : given her perhaps too
freely. ... Spasms of the stomach almost imme
diately ensued, and before the roornine; came
Ihe little sufferer bad passed away to a better
world ; mourning most of all that no mother's
gentle hand would close ber eyes in their last
sleep,, nor a mother's,- prayer a .(Mother's
Prayer!) linger last upon her deafening car.
but the great stalwart captain had almost
mother's heart ; He . whose voice: could be
heard high up alcft, when, the tempest raged
in its fury, had tones of gentleness and love
for the poor dying child ; and though he scarce
know the meaning ot the word fear, tears fell
like rain front his. eyes upon the wasted form
ot the little corpse. T . , j. ; , v , ,cn 1 . :
'Beautiful, beautiful, niost beautiful though
full of gloom was the scene presented in that
cabin on that wild winter's- night.- With' ex
quisite delicacy, and almost sacred tenderness
was the corpse laid out and preserved. '' Bnt
another trying time for the generous vaptain
was yet to come, for he knew that the mother
would hasten to the dock gates to meet her
child the moment the ship's arrival was tele
graphed. ' And she did. 1 he captain saw
her in an instant, and as . soon as the ship got
near enough, to enable her -.yoico lo. be heard,
she could nolouger restrain herself, but cried
out in tremulous accents Is Mary on board?
The poor captain scarce knew what to say,
out requesieu uie moiucr 10 go to uis Hotel,
and he .would soon be wilh her, I dare not
attempt a description of the subsequent scenes
of this simple, thongh sad drama..'. Suffice it
to say, that when 1 nomas a. Cropper goes to
his last account, of this touching incident,
(which I have related with substantial accura
cy) it will surely be said 'Inasmuch as ye
did it to the least of these my k little ones, ye
did it unto me.' isoble hearts throb beneath
the rough breasts' of some of our gallant cao
tains, of which I 'shall give you many proofs
before 1 let go your button,'
, Rotation of the Earth made Visible.
Mr, W.. C. Bond, of the Cambridge Observa
tory, addresses the following to the I reveller:
I have succeeded satisfactorily in repeating
Foucault's experiment respecting the rotation
of the Earth. The new Tower of the western
wing of the Observatory, I found to be per
fectly adapted to the purpose. My arrange
ments are in this wny: Across the top of the
cential pier, which is a hollow cone, thirty feet
high, there is firmly uxed a wooden beam
having the centre perforated lo admit the pas
sage of a wire and the fixing of a Torsion Cir
cle, such as is used with the Gauss Magne
ometers. io the centre of this circle is at
tached one end of- a silver wire; thirty feet
long, of the size- commonly known as 'hne No.
6,' and to the other end of this wire is fasten
ed a metalic cylinder weighing about four
pounds, and terminating below in a conical
point; on a platform directly below the weight
and about thirty feet below the point of sus
pension, is inscribed a circle of six and a half
feet diameter, with the requisite subdivisions
and radii. Aftej giving the pendulum an un
biassed arc of vibration, a few minutes obser
vation will suffice to show with certainly the
motion of theeurth on its axis, as the termin
ating point of the weight will be seen at each
successive vibration lo arrive at the northern
boundary of the circle a little more easterly
than it did at the preceding one. : .
Another correspondent says that this beau
tiful experiment is so simple, that it may be
readily repeated in most of our dwellings.
Tint Stray LaMb Recovered. As one of
the early Wesleyan ministers was riding by a
farm house, he saw a young woman whom he
knew to be a back slider. Driving up to the
door, and fixing a look of sympathy upon her.
he asked her if she had seen a stray lamb
pass.' She replied that she had not ' 'Are
you quite sure,' said he, 'that there has been
no poor lost lamb here? '1 an quite sure.
she replied. -An(yet, continued he, 'there
has been onoliere.' The'true meaning of the
minister suddenly broke upon her mind. ' She
burst into tears, confessed that she was the
stray lamb, and promised to renew her devo-
votions to her shepherd, she afterwards be
came a devout Christian. . . . ...
A Spanish writer says that English women
rarely laugh aloud, considering it vulgar and
unlady like; while Spanish women indulge in
a sort Of an clectno shock, a short musical r-
peggm-" , "
Tbe Bastinado In Italy.
Exactly a week ago, this is, on the 28th of
last month, the stick was restored to, that fa
vorite instrument of 'Austrian' eloquence, ia
ihe prisons of Santa Palagia, 'at A neon a, at a .
mode of extracting evidence, thus reviving, in
fact, the atlrocious middle age system of ju- 1
diciul torture: The" bastinadoing operation '
look place at five o'clock in the afternoon, on
the persons of two countrymen, against whoia " '
for three months previously, the papal police
had been compiling a series of accusations '
without ever being able to bring forward any
satisfactory proof of theirguilt , Tbe judges 3
not being able to come to any conclusion, for
want of evidence, the papa! commissary order- 1
ed the accused individuals to me handed over 1
to the military tribunal, and according to its
directions, the prisoners, instead of being set
at liberty for want of evidence were subjected f
to the judicial torture of the bastinado, in the :
presence of a judge and notary, who were '"
ready to take down any depositions which the '"
said bastinado might produce. ' ' One prisoner 4
underwent eighteen blows, and the other five, ' '
(fifteen more being reserved for the following
days) protesting their innocence all the time.
A second sitting of this singular kind of court '
was to take place on the 29th, at the same '
hour, when several other prisoners, amongst .
whom tl young woman of . twenty years old, "r
accused of being the lover of one of the ac- '
cused parties were to be well beaten, in order r
to make them furnish the required evidence.
whether true or false. The brutal affair had '
created such a feeling of horror in Ancona "',
that the British consul had been entered to '"
interpose his- good office with the Austrian '
general and the president of the tribunal, to "
induce them to conduct their proceedings in
rather more legal form; but up to an hour be-' "?.
fore the- time fixed for ; the bastinadoing (to ' x
which period my account reaches) he had been
unable to effect anything in favor of the pris- .
irs.' 1 ooman cor.ot the uaiiy Sews.
...;.,: ,U Foreign Item".: .
,;. From. the New York Evening Port. - - J;'
A Frenchman has been publishing a seriea "
of papers, entitled "Lea Anglais chez eux,"
which is said to be a most ridiculous and ex
aggerated work, at least the English say so.
the ravenous; English 'appetite is likened to
that ot wolves and lions, and the voices of
Englishmen are comparsd to the croakings of '
frogs in marshes; - The Englishman is des M
cribed by his lively French limner, as morose
even in ha cups, of which he is exceedingly 1
fond. :'.ai;.-t; e-;- ; ..c. ?-.-'-.! r .-...i
A census of cattle is ordered m each com- .
m'une. throughout France, simultaneously with s
the quinquennial census of the population
which falls this year. , ' '-' . ,
Le Rrophete baa been received Tvith great
favor in Germany, and iias been - played in
thirty dioerent theatres.. ; ... ft
i "Verdi has solrT the 'copyright of' Rigoletto?
to Ricordi for 30,400 francs. - , " ":
A great many publicans in London havi
been lined 200 for adulterating beer-. ;
''The consumption of Laudanum in Lincoln-
shire is increasing every year,' and has now3
reached art amount that is said to be incredi- ,
British relations with China are becoming ,"
so involved, that they can only be followed
by war. "Ihe Chinaman,. Chin-Apoo, de- ,
nounced by the British government to that of j
China, as the murderer of. Captain da Costa ,
and Lieut Dwyer, has been rewarded by hoa- ?
ors from the Chinese government. , . ;. , t
The printing machine used by the Times'
throws off ten thousand sheets an hour. A "- '
Times and supplement of January 23d, 1845, '
contained 1 706 adveriisments. - A - page of
advertisements containing six eolurans,is worth '
108. The usual daily circulation of the
Times is thirty thousand; but on extraordina- I
ry occasions, hlty-tour thousand copies have '
been printed. Walter, who so long and ablv
conducted this wonderful journal,died in 1847.
Many of the French and some American journ- -als,
have a larger circulation than the Tims, f
The gallery belonging to Dr. Abbott, of Ca- ,
iro, is about to be sent to America, for sale.
This gallery is a museum in itself, and ill us- ,
trates, completely, the manners of the ancient ,
Egyptians. .- . , 1. i ..." i. ., .,
The London Illustrated Newt says that ae i
long as the income tax is felt lo be-iniquitous,
so long the government will meet with con
tinual evasion of it It will never, cease to be
evaded, until it includes all incomes, whether ,
under or above 150 per annum, and levies
a higher per eentage upon realized property
than upon the income dependent on health
sanity and life. .: 1 ' '." '
The exiled Socialists in London have select
ed a mechanic, named Anthony, who is a cab
inet maker, as a candidate, for tbe French ,
Presidency, in 1852., u .. , ' 4J,;rf(;i E
Great qunt'uies of white game are- now J
brought to different European ports, from NorVs
way.- - The game is of a singular species, tu ''
The ceremonies of the Holy Week, took '
place with great pomp at Notre Dame. .The ;
archbishop of Paris walked in procession, and I
placed numerous relics on tbe high altar, which ;
have been longed preserved in the . treasury 1
of the Cathedral They were several pieces ,
of the true cross, the crown of thorns, and the -nails
of the crucifixion. The relics.; remained.
on view for a week.: ;i; ;'.- t,-,.iuS'
. ' ..vr.i !.:
.Newspapers in theVorld.''
, There are' published in Austria 10 hewspa-
pcrs;in Africa 14; in Spain 14; in Portugal
20; in Asia 30;" Belgium 65; Denmark 85;
Russia and Poland 90; ' Prussia 300; other
German States 420; Great Britain and Ire?
land S00; and in the United States 2,500. .
A Farmer's daughter in this State was vie.
ited by a rustic youngster, who finding it diffi
cult to keep up the conversation, asked the
girl after en embarrassing silence had prevail '
ed for some time, 'If she knew of any body,
that wanted to buy a shirt ' . .,',. ;
No, I don't,' she replied, 'have yoi pae to
sell?' . '. ' , . '
. 'Qh, no, said he, I only asked lo malt tali. "n
1 .. 0 .. '. 'H'n - i'-k.? i:j
' 'Lizzie, ai a little ctirley Tieaded or of
some five years, 'isn't Sam Slade a buster?
; 'Why,1 Charley?' ' " ;
Because the grammar' says, positive buss,'
comparative buster, and P did see him give
you sucb: positive buss.' Lizzie fainted, "

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