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Fremont weekly freeman. [volume] (Fremont, Sandusky County, Ohio) 1850-1853, July 19, 1851, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85026051/1851-07-19/ed-1/seq-1/

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j. S, FOUKE, Editor and FuMisher.
ThaFaeaMia. ieBobhshetf everv Saturdavmorn-
. Offiee la Auckland's Brick Building third
artery; Fremont, Sandusky county, Ohio.
Single maileubscribere.peryear,
Clab ef ten and apwards, to ens address
Clnbs of fifteen "'"
'Ton aubscribers will be charted l 75.
I 37
1 a
The dif-
ferenceia thotersas between the price on paper
delivered mtewa and thoae sent by mail, iaocea-
eiooed by the ejpeosa af carrying.
When the manev is wot paid in advance, aa above
.Ifi.a Tm rui'Ura will ha chsrs-ed if Iaid with
iii vmmr it nnt niH antil after the expiration of.
the vr, T wo Dollara ad Fifty eentawill be charg
mi.' Thxtterma will baatrictly adhered to.
How to STor A Papk Tint -t that ton hae
paid fax it up to the time Tea wiah it to atop: notify
t.. p..i m ..t.r nf roor duaire. and aak him to no-
tify the pabliaher, aader hia frank, (aa ba ia anlhor--mad
to do) of year wih to diaeontinue. . , .
One aqnare 1 3 linea firat inaertion. ...... $0 SO
eacli addilioaai maenioB. ...... , -jj
Da r Three njootha.., .........
Da ' Six montha. ..............
Da 1 J; "One year.ii. ........
"Two aqnaree Six montha. it
Da i 0a"year... ........ ....
Halfeolnmn One year...
One column One year..'.. ....
... 3sn
. . . 5 on
... 10 oo
... isno
...30 00
Bnsintss Directors
Wo are now prepared to exeeato to ordr. in
.mat and expedition manner, and upon the fairest
terms; elmest afl description of ,
BoaTHKsa CaBwa,
CicoLaa,: ,!' .,
H4KDBII.U, ,) .
f how Brf.i.s, ' "
lomcm" Bi.At-t,
LAWTKBa Blafx, .
Bituor litDII,,; r ;.
Ckrtificatu, v w.
DaArTa, .
Ba CaecKa,
Law i ? .' . j -.
W. nld ear to thoaa of earfrieada who are ia
want of anch work, tob need not go abroad to pet
done, when it ca be done jaat aa food at home.
Cboohai Lonoit, ,o.77, meet at the Odd Fel
Inwe Hall, in Bncklaod'a Brick Building, e very
Saturday erening. ' ,,
- Si PEASE gs BOBEHTS, , j ; -s
' t-TT '-f:? !"i v-ABrACT1RXBor r t
Copper Tin, avnci Shect-iron Ware,
Stores, Wool, Hides, Sheep-pelts, Rajs,
i ? Old Copper, 014 Stoves, Ac, Ac ;
Pease' Brick. Blorfc Xo. 1. ,
.. . . ! FREMONT. OHIO. . ,
Drags, Medicines, Paints, Dye-Stuffs,
' Book, Stationasty, &c.t j
' Iv , ;r FREMONT. OHIO.. , , ;
. j . T. II. BOBEBTSOS, !
jLttoraey and Connsellor at Law,
t And Solicitor in Chancery
Fremont Sandasky connty, Ohio. .
Orrc OTer Vandercooka atore.
Mar3. '51. '
iltorneyand Connsrllor at Laws
'' ft FREMONTj OHIO. "s t-t.-----.
Offiea Owar Aw F. & F. Vaadereorik" Store. ; 7
r , . - Aug. 3i, 1P.50.'
Attorney and onnscI10T at Iia-W,
And Solicitor in Chancery, will attend to "rofeia.
loaal baaineaaia Sandueky and adjoining coauliea.
, Office Second atory of Bnrkland't Block. ,
" r r ? - - TREMOT.OHPO. ; "
" Attorner t Law A Solicitor i Chanrery,
WMtin hie undivided attention to profeeeion-
I )Hehieea intenated to lit care in Saududky and
adjoareing eowntiea. . f,;.n v
OtEco la the ecoiul atory of BucklancTeBIock.
,. . FREMOKT, 0 II 10. ; r
h, , CtlESTE It EDGEBTOXl i '
Attorney and Connsellor at Law,
. And Solicitor in Chaneerv. will carefully attend
all nrafeasional bnaineaa left in hi charge. He
will alaa attend to the collection of claims &c,ro
Ibis aad adjoining conntie.
Office Second atorr Bnckland Block '
. rryv, FREMOMT, OHIO. ' ' 1
i-1-' -; -; B. J. BAKTLETT, ' "
Attorney and Connsellor at law,
-Will riTeiandiided attention Is profeeaieaal
tapioia Saadusky and the adjoining conntiea.
Offiea Over Oppenhaimer'B Store, :i .
;-W't.'i FREMONT, OHIO. : 1
, r liA KAWSOM
Office North side of the Turnpike, nearly oppo
site tha Poet Office. .. , ,
: FREMONT, OniO:' V'. ."'l4
' ' ' PlEBUE BEAtGBANDt ? :
Respectfully tenders hia professional services to
the eitizens of Fremont and vicinity; ' .
.Office One door north f E. N. Cook' Store.
- - ' f : Botanic Physician, ;
T E8PECT FULLY announce to the citizena of
AVFremont and vicinity, that he has returned and
jeimaneatly located in this pi ace, and wilt be ready
to attend to all who may wiah his professional ser
vices. - Residence at the Methodist Paraonage. '
Office Twa doors south of Peaae -da Roberts'
Tin Shop , r November 9. 1850 ly
Mntual Fire Insnrance Company.
' v B. P. BUCKIjAWB, Agcntz
111 all kinds of Produce;
At tlie Old Stand
ormerly occupied by Dickenson A V.Doren.
-. . EREMONTi. OHIO. '
tJeeember IS. 1849- 1 ': - ' t '
rpiBE subscriber is prepared fo furnish Social
JL Hall, in Buckland's Brick Block, for J
Cotillon Parties, Series, Lcctires, Ac,
an raasoBablaternK and also refreshments,
in tna bast style on tne anonesi nolicet
Fremoot, August 3. 1850. , . v
. TV f' ALL13TE R'S All Healing Ointment. Deana
J.A Chemical riaater, Blake's Hitlers. &e.,at
New Arrangement!
RESPECTFULLY annooncea to the citizena of
Fremont, and Ticinity that he haa taken the'
old and well known atand of H. R. Foater, where
he will be happy to aupply the old customer and
public generally with any article in u line, -i
Keeps cunatantly ou hand and m aufrcture to
order of the beetjmaterial eTory variety of
Saddles, Harness, Tr nks,
Valises, Bridles, Martingale, efcccVc.
Carnage Trimming dona on the ahorteat none.
All work warranted.. ,.
Fremont, Nov. lat, 1850. 34
Bnckland's Hfew Brick Building!
I v, J. F. K. SEBBINO,-; I
El nr.RPFrTFITI.I.YInfnrmahiaOld Pi
Customers and the Public generally, 0 "T!
feS that he haa a rain irone into the Gro-
i'jjiyicery Bnaineaa, and ha now opened
Stocks of Groceries!
ever brought to thia market, with especial reference
to anpply the wants or the citizens 01 sauauakyana
adjoining eountiea. ' 1 s '
l hisetock conaiaiain pan oi
Sugars, Coffee, Tes;
' Spices, i ' ' Pepper Raisins,
Tobacco, ; Se?ars, Ac, Ac.
together with a complete and large asaaprtment of
Iho best ever opened in Fremont, the assertion of
"bogus" dealers in thie article la tno contrary not
withstanding". . ' '
of the rarest kinds, will be ba found, at my atore.
Lemonade, Mead, Cronk and Beer,
can be. had ota moment's notice. . , :
Frcsli Baked Bread, Cake, Pics
and Biscuit always kept on haud. Families wish
ing to be supplied with Bread can at all times be
accommodated with a superior article and n the
moat liberal terma. ' -;; --
But 1 hnv neither time north printer room in
his paper, to enumerate the sixth part ol the articles
kept by me, andean only ask that a discriminating
public will give me a call and and judge for them
elvee. feeling aatistied that I can render entire aal
isfaeiion to all both aa ta prices and quality. ,
Fremont, June 15, ol). ,..
Geo. 1L Till ot son,
RESPECTFUI,1.T annonncea to the citi
zen of Samlurty and adjoining counties, that
he lias iustreDlenished his Grocery with a large and
complete Stock, and is now prepared to supply his
Old Customer and all who may fvor him with
iheirpaironage. wiih any tmirg in nis cue, at re
duced prices. - Hia stock consists to pari of
Sngwrs,' Conoe. ieas,i spices,
Pepper, Raiscns, 1 obacco, begars.
Nuts,' Powder, Shot. 4c , ac.
lojjetlierwith a large and snperior assortment of
.'r HZ3 j" iar 3E9 b. jmu :
made from refined loafeugers. He keepsoa hand
a snperior article of . ; ,
which wiil be sold cheaper than the same artic-
i. ..nli. hnnaht at auv oilier estatiiisnnieni in r re-
mom. He algnhas n choice lot oi
which will be sold from
24 to 26 cents pergallon,
the best article io tow
n. tne assertion 01 ."
thecoutrarv notwithstanding
Lemonade, Mead, Cronk and JJeer,
can he fonnd at hia Grocery at all busiuess hours.
Thankfulto the public Tor their nereioiore iinerni
patronage, he respectfully solicits a continuance of
Ibe same. " ' . t- , 4 . ..
Fremont. April 12lh. 151. o. a iy. ,
I "Lamps, Brittsmia anil Jappaned Ware;
' Gens & Pistols, Powder & Shot.
Tin and Copper Ware, at the sign of the PadWk
and Stove, in 1 he Store furtnerly occupied by E. N.
Cook, opposite the Bank.
Fremoirt, Deo., 28, 1650.
FR E 81 6 N T HOUSE;,
0 WM. KESSLER, Proprietor.
MR'. KESSLER, announces to the, Traveling
Public that ha haa returned to the above well
known atand and ia now prepared to accommodate
in the heat manner, all who may favor him with
(lieir nalroiiane.
No efforts will be spared to promote the comfort
and convenience of Cneets. ,
IIJ" Good SraBLiHO and careful OsTLzssin at
Fremont, November 24, 1849 36
' , : u.-, DR. R. S. RICE. ''
Continues the practice of Medicine in Fremont
and adjacent country.
Oefice, as formerly, on Front street, oppo
site Deal's new building. v -
: Fremont, Nov. 23, 1850. 37
GIDE09T HATCH , Tailort
TTTOULDinform hisfrieiidf and the public, that
V he has taken rooms at ttallville, where he
intenda carrvin; on the above business, 111 all its
hranches. and bonea bv punctual attention and
lonr experience in his trade to merit and receive a
altera of patronage, v - - r
Ni B.. Catting of garments of everv description,
attended to in the moat fashionable style, and war
ranted to fit. ,
Also, he is Agent for Pari' Pain Killer
afresh supply just received and forsale hy
Ballville, July 13, 185016
WOULD respectfully announce that he has
Bemoved his Shop, one door
South of Lcppclman's Jewelry Shop,
opposite Head Quarters, where he will be happy
to wait aa bis old easterners and all who ueed any
thing in his line.
If vou want yon garments made np RIUHT,
and after tha Latest Fashion you joust eallon
N. B. Parlicular'atteltfloiipald to cutting, and
Warrahfedto fit if proper madfr up. ,; "
Fremont, April 28, 1849., - 1
r"pHE Subscribers respectfully inform the public
A. that tliey have entered into a partnership, for
the purpose of carrying 011 the Butchering business.
Their friends who may wish to be supplied with the
best meats that the country afford", are requested
to call at 'Grond'a old stand, where theyatllbe
happy to supply them, -on accommodating terms. .
Fremont March 29, SI. ' -
JJot trji.
Yho is the poet of the Zanesyille Courier?
We have read the following from that paper
with a very bland, good-natured expression of
countenance. It is excellent in its line. Can't
we have some more of the samo sort. Ma.
SoASCH . . ' i
Oh! you ought to hear Sam Jones relate
'Bout the good old limes in our native State!
When almost every guahing rill '
In the Buckeye State could boast its still:
. When the strong pure juice of the rye and corn
Wss flowing on from night till morn.
And ever' man could get a horn!
Oh K&er"waa cheap, far cheaper than now
A man could live without keeping a cow!
' But Temp'rance has 1-um.Temp'rauce tu u.
. And the price of our grog and jug hut ru.
Now Billy! just wipe 'em tear from your eye.
And pint ine to one Distellery! ,
Dark ruin lie scattered here and there.
Where once our largo Distilleries were; .
But thel5 are gone and the trorm decayd
And their owners are in the Churchyard laid; '
For Tetnp,ranoe haa npilei the Ulcker trade!
And now, if you'd drive the fog from your throat,
Yon must carry a Flask in your hat or coat! '
For Temp'rance has Imn, Temp'rance o is.
And the price of our grog and jugs hat ris.
0 Crackn! the joy good Rum will inspire.
When a ring is made rouud the tavern fire! J
Ah! what can compare with the Bar-room seat.
When the joke goes round. and the songaud treat!
But the hantkomest places 1 ever saw
Are all shut up by th e License Law, '. '.
And we tnusttgr our tinker alone and raw!
oes I boast of our freedom? no, noftrec!'
1 mavi if liter was cheap and free.
But Temp'rance haa han, Temp'rance at it.
And the price of our'grog and jugs hat rit.
I keeps my jug in the Coal-hole below, '
But there its a coat and trouble you know; -Every
lime 1 gets dry I must go to the cellar.
And the wimmen folk play aich-tricks on a feller!
Aa sure a my name i Swipey P. Soakum 1
I 'I'm pizened to death !inay BeVlzebuhclioke'em!
Far they puta m my jug that Tartarized oakum,
And Jpekakny and Dragon ot rotuni!
One-hall of my likkcr, as I am a sinner,
Wontstay in that place where J put in my dinner.
But 7'emp'rance has Aum, Temp'rance at itt
And the price of our grog and jugs hat rit.
Olyinpos, July 1 , 1 c&l
Fjotn Ilia Pictorial Drawing Room Compauiou.
The Gilder's Apprentice.
There lived io Lancaster, England, some
years ago, a thrifty gilder, who had an ap
pi entice under his guardianship a bright lad
who had received a very fair education before
he commenced to learn his trade, and who
hud been very successful as a mechanic He
was a handsome youth, too, and, alter a five
years' service, he attained the age of twenty
years, and became quite a man, in many re
spects. ' ,r ' ;
Edwin Wilson for that was the appren
tice s name had formed an acquaintance
with the only Jaunliter of a retired merchant
residing in the next'street, and an ardent and
mutual attachment succeeded. Mr. Elwyn,
the father of Ada, was a man of considerable
wealth ; and thouoh he had come up, to his
present position, from the original profession
ef a clei k in a small haberhasher's establish
ment, still he had high notions of his own con-
sequence and importance in society. Mr. El-
,wy was tK.n and felt that he had a right to
display his aristccratic notions in his own way.
And the lordly merchant did not, therefore,
favor the advances of the humble apprentice.
1 he proud Mr. klwjn saw that Ins child's
hopes were wrapped up in the hadsome youth
who had at hist so nearly reached his majori
ty and he begun to be unevy as to the fu
ture; He culled his dan" liter aside, at last,
and said :
Mv, Ada, I am not unmindful of the pref
erence you have indulged for young Wilson
the apprentice of Lockwood. W bat nave
you done how are you committed to htm Y
tin loves me, lather, responded the sweet
girl, 'and with your blessing, he will make me
his wife, he says., , .
'Stop, then, Ada where you are!'
'How, father?' ' '
'He is but a poor mechanic' ;
'1 know it.'
'You are my only child.'
Yes.' "
'1 am rich." - ' '
'The world says so, father but
'Hear me, Ada, The young man has not
fifty pounds io the world.. Would you wed a
beggar?' , - . . ..
o, father! I would wed Edward Wilson,'
replied his daughter, innocently."
'No, my daughter; he is beneath your po-
snion, in every way; and 1 can consent to no
such sacrifice. I am decided you must think
of him no morel'
This was crushing intelligence to the ten
der hearted Ada, who had not suspected such
an answer, when she resolved to appeal to her
father on this subject. But, though Mr. EI
wyn was opposed to such a union, he had but
the one objection to his daughter's suitor. He
could find no,staid upon his character, he
could raise no opposition to his claims, save
thnt the youth was penniless. Still he was
inexorable. ...
Having thus contrived to throw his daugh
ter into the deepest mental distress, he went
over to his friend, the gilder, and commenced
to chide him for permitting the youth to have
forced himself thus upon the affections of his
' 'He has nothing to support her with,' he
'He has an excellent trade, sir,' said his
roaster.' ": ' ' ' - ,
. I care nothing for that,' replied the irritat
ed parent. ; . ,.
'He is an accomplished workman '
, 'He is nobody, sir! He has neither friends
nor family connexions, nor the more impor
tant of considerations in these matters, money.
I have do fancy for a mechanic, and shall not
submit that my only daughter shall suffer by
such an unequal alliance.'
'Edwin will be one and twenty at Christ
mastime, sir. ' 1 think he would make your
daughter a good husband, and would care
well for her.' i . . -:
'I don't believe it 1 He shan't marry her
he shan't, at least till he is able to take such
care of her as her father has hitherto.' ' And
with this tart answer, Mr. Elwyn departed.
" As he went hastily out of the gilder's shop,
he did not observe the movements of an old
gentleman who had overheard his remarks,
and who advanced as the man of wealth and
high notions left. '
'Of whom did he speak?' queried the gen
tleman of Edwin's employer.
It is a trifling affair,1 sir,' 6aid the master.
Unfortunately, an apprentice of mine a my
worthy young man, now a master of his busi
ness, by the way has conceived a passion for
this gentleman a daughter; and as the father
is rich, he has interposed his authority, and
refuses to permit the youth's advances, on the
score of his poverty. But here he is he will
enlighten you, perhaps,' continued the gilder,
as Edwin made hia appearance from above
stairs. , - ' :" -w ? "'
The old gentleman apologized, kindly, for
his apparent interference, mid commenced at
once to interrogate tha apprentice.
How Jong have you worked at your trade,
Edwin ? he inquired. , 1 ' i
"J? ivb years, sir.
'And your age is' '
'Twenty-one, at ChristmasTsir.' '
YouTiave formed an attachment for a young
lady above your "position in society?"
Yes, sir as the wor.d views it
'And her father positively objects to. your
marrying her?' . ... ,
HMea.be. sir ..... -. -----This
is certainly rfot new to you !'
'I feared such a decision, sir; but he lias not
as yet declared himself. to me.' ,; iii. ' -
I he rest was soon explained to J&dwtn, and
the gentleman, who was connoisseur in art,
then turned to an elaborate nnd exquisitely
finished mirror frame, of an expensive charac
ter, which was displayed in the show case of
his employer, and continued . '
Whose handiwork is this.
Edwin blushed, and answered that he had
aided in finishuip: it. v ,
The design and completion of that piece of
work,' chimed in his employer, instantly, 'be
longs to Edwin, himself. He did it all.' -Ii
'It is beautiful, and very chaste,' added the
stranger, slowly; 'but it is too small.'
'tor what purpose, sir .''
For mv purpose. You can make me one
t mean two, Edwin can you not, twice the
size of these ?' ' - : r ;
Yes, sir,' responded the apprentice, flatter
ed with such an order.- ! :.
'How long a time will be requisite to com
plete them in?'
'Twice the size of these you said ?'
'Yes. Let them be of your best workman
ship, and spare no pains to render them 'ele
gant, I design to present them, for drawing
room mirrors, to a young friend of mine.'
, 'They can be finished in two months.'
Take plenty of time, Edwin; say three
months.' s : ' ! -: '--'V
That will be amply sefficient, sir.' ; , .
'It is well. That will be November. I will
leRve all to your good taste.'
Thank vou,' said Edwin, cratefully.
Bear in mind that price is no consideration
with me in this matter; I give you carle
hlancher. In three months, I will call for
'In the mean time continued the stranger,
turning to the roaster of the establishment, 'as
we are not acquainted with each other, here is
my card. Call upon Faber, my bankei. who
will satisfy you , of my responsibility. . And
with this he bade master and apprentice 'good
day, and departed. ' , ' 1 '
The card bore the name of James Wort hen,
only; , but subsequent inquiry , convinced the
gilder that the order was a substantial one,
and the work was commenced forthwith, by
his apprentice, to whose charge be committed
it entirely.
The father of Ada was obdurate. Edwin
was forbidden to visit the premises, or to come
in contact with his daUchter; and with a mel
ancholy spirit, he commenced his work which
was to be completed in JNovember. Jn JJe
cember following, he would be twenty-one,
and despite his disappointment, he resolved to
finish bis term ot apprenticeship, honorably,
and to hope for better in the future.
The mirrors were completed, and a master
piece of work they proved, when finished.
In this peculiar line of workmanship, Edwin
was not equalled in all London! The designs
of these mirrors were magnificent; they" were
finished without a Haw, and the best ludcres
pronounced them inapproachable. The three
months expired, to a day, and the strange old
gentlman appeal ed, promptly, to order them
He was delighted with them they surpass-
d his expectations. The . bill was a heavy
charge, but he paid it, instnnter, nnd the mir
rors were sent to a fine house in Bond street
The fame of the manufacturer was fixed.
Edwin was happy that he had been so suc
cessful and then he thought once more of
Ada. Me would be 'free,' in a month. - But
he was poor her father would not" relent
nnd he was deeply distressed an-ain, -at his
Lute in November. Mr. Elwyn received a
note fron Worthen, requesting him to wait up
on him at No. 16 Bond St., on important busi
ness; and the wealthy gentleman ordered his
carriage thither, accordingly. He was shown
into a gorgeously decorated drawing-room, at
once, on reaching the house, where an elder
ly man met him civilv, and , invited him to be
seated. -., . r - - ., ,
"I am happy to meet you. Mr. Elwyn,' said
his new acquaintance. 'You are acquainted
with a young man by the name of Wilson, I
think.' , -
No, sir!' said the aristocrat
'No V queried the other. 'Edwin Wilson I
mean; the gilders apprentice.'
'No, sir. That is to say I have no particu
lar acquaintance with him. I do not associate
with such persons. -
. 'I am aware of that, Mr. Elwyn ; but you re
member the name, i presume.
'Yes, yes; I have heard of this boy.'
'Hesought your daughter's hand.'
Did he?' ' - .--
So I am informed.'
"Then his impudence only equals his low
breed inff and his poverty, sir.'
'He is not 'low bred,' Mr Elwyn ; I think he
is not impudent; and I know he is not so poor
as you imagine V
What, sirl He is a mechanic! He hasn'i
a guinea, and he seeks my daughter's fortune.
I am worth ten thousand pounds, sir.
So is he. Mr. Elwyn!'
. ''What! exclaimed the aristocrat, with a
henrty laugh, at this retort 'Upon my word,
Mr. Worthen, you. know the boy better than
do, :t seems.' .. . .-
'I am not jesting, Mr. Elwyn,' continued
the old gentleman, seriously.
'I am a widower, without children. I have
satisfied myself that young Wilson is worthy
of even your daughter's hand. You are worth
ten thousand pounds. I am worth tortv thou
sand. This house belongs to Edwin Wilson.
I furnished it, as you now find it myself as
mnrriage present for him ; and with it I giv
him a fortune equal to your own. He will at
tain his majority in twenty days. Are you
content that he becomes your Son-in-law, un-
der these circumstances?' " : v " i -'
'This is a very different case, you pprceive,
Mrs Worden Worthen, I mean' replied the
aristocrat, deeply . embarrassed.; .'I will con
sider the proposal, and if' .-, "
i 'If you do not consent, a union will undoubt
edly occur between .your daughter nnd this
spurned mechanic. Here is the deed of this
mansion I am in earnest' , .
The father of Ada was perplexed ; but in a
few minutes he arose, and said: . .
I accept your proposal, sir."
'It is well, sir. . I am f glad you are so in
clined. Wait a moment'
The bell-pull was sprung, and an attendant
entered. . ; .1- :
'Show the gentleman hither from the east
parlor,' said Mr. Worthen. u,;-
My young friend is here, already,' continu
ed the old man and the next moment id
win entered the drawing room.
'Edwin,' he said, 'I present yoti to the fath
er of your future wie, Mr. Elwyn. .You have
met before no apologies no affection no
scenes now it is nil explained. -This is your
bouse, you are as rich as he is; shake hands,
and be friends.' , : : - r n.,. ' 1. : - . : -
Matters were quickly explained, , to the en
tire satisfaction of all the parties, nnd the ec
centric old gentleman pointed , to the beautiful
great mirrors at either -end of the fine saloon,
and added: - , -t !..' -. ,: i H .ti
There they are, my boy ? Splendid work.
that! Could'nt be finer, if you'd made them
for vour self, eh ? : Ha, ha 1 1 like to see folks
hnppy.- They're yovrft how all yours, and
Ada s, tier tatber agrees to tha- match, it is
11 fixed except the day and bour-nudjsuch
a time as we'll have. Come,, sir! a glass ot
Burgundy with you,'. , 7 . .
The wine was quailed, and long lite and
happiness was proposed for the lovers,
The first day ot January saw Jsdwin nnd
Ada united in marriage. ' Their ancient friend
was a constant iruest nt their fine dwelling.
and young M ilson was at once placed in a con
dition to live easily ano creonaoiv, wnnoui
further toil, through the munificence of his
eccentric and strangely found benefactor, who
conceived so sudden and extraordinary a fancy
for him.'1 ' ' J." . ."
The two mirrors still decorate his magnifi
cent drawing 100m, his famiiy associations are
honorable and hnppy, his wite, has proved a
ewel to him, and be dwells at his ease; out
he never fortrets, even amid his prosperity and
uxury, tha he was once but a puaer t ap
prentice.'' "' ' ' - - - '
Correspondence of the N. Y. Express.
Tnc Ceremonies at tbc Capitol.
,. ... .. Washington, July 4th.
The great event of laying tlie eorner stone
of the extension or tne Capitol, hnB transpir
ed. The day has been most propitious and
the occasion improved by thousands who have
taken the opportunity of witnessing.the aug
ust ceremony f laying the corner stone. .
After the corner stone had been laid in an
impressive manner,. Tor the south, wing of the
extended capitol, by ,Mr. Fillmore, assisted
by the Alosonic fraternity ot the Uislncl, (a
ceremony which was wittnessed by more than
10,000 people, and performed in the presence
of the principal functionaries of the Govern
ment,) the scene of interest . was changed to
to the east front ot the Capitol, where were
assembled the most distinguished men in
Washington. belonging to ; the civil, service:
the Ar .ny, the Navy, and every department of
the General Government
Mr. French . the Masonic Grand Master,
made a very appropriate address upon the ac-
cassion. Ueorge Washington, he said, laid
the foundation.of the old, Capitol fifty -eight
years ago. The identical gravel which Wash
ington used, had been used to-day in laying
he corner stone of the naw edifice. When
the corner stone was laid in . 1"7S3 the
country did not contain four millions. Now
it exceeds twenty three. Washington, upon
the first occasion, invoked God's benediction
upon the country. . He expressed the hope
that the Almighty would consecrate the lib
erties nnd happiness of the American people
and from his day down to the time in which
theomce of the President of the United btntes
was filled by its present occupant filled
worthily too, and with an integrity, dignity
and success that commanded general acknow
ledgements, these blessings of liberty had
been perpetualad among us.
Mr. French did not forget to tell his hear
ers what every man here believes, (whatever
others may say or think elsewhere,) that the
country, during the year past, had been res
cued from the greatest peril. The men who
had contributed to the end of peace and com
promise, were such men as Clay, Webster,
Cass, Foote, Dickinson. Houston, and others
of eminent note. All of these, Mr. Webster
excepted, Mr. French said were Masons, and
and brethren of themistic tie. -
:Mr. Webster's Oration. Mr. Webster
rose with an intense sun failing upon his
head, and kept his post for about two hours,
his oration covering 84 manuscript paces.
He was' received with the uplifted voices of
the throng around him,' end with every poss
ible demonstration of respect The President
his associates of the Cabinet, the Generals,
and officers of the Army in their" uniforms,
the officers of the navy, the subordinate civil
officers of the Government, and a great body
of volunteer military from the District and
neighbor hood,- were among his auditors, be
side the thousand from the ranks of the peo
ple who had assembled in the city. Though
complaining of fatigue, his whole manner indi
cated a physical strength not much inferior to
the intellectual powers of the distinguish
ed orator. ...... .1 . ,
The President Our Candidate.
We take pleasure in seconding the choice
of the Whig State Convention by raising the
banner of Hero of Chippewa and Lundy's
Lane, General Winfield Scott, for the Pre
sidency in 1852. He is. the favorite of a
majority yea, near the universal first choice
of the Whigs of Ohio, and we entertain not
a doubt that the election of 1S52, wilt show
him largely in the ascendant in this State, and
the triumphant choice of the Union. He was
our first choice in 1844 and 1848, and 1. we
shall take unalloyed pleasure in sustaining
him to the best of our ability henceforth uutil
the battle shall be fought and won.
' . ' --Medina Whig. '
A school boy being asked to repent twenty
six word, beginning successively with 'letters
of the alphabet, in one sentence said, "A boy
cannot dig easily for gold hence, if just keep
ing lead melted needs oxygen, putquicksivr,
rapidly saturated, timidly under vitroil, when
zebecs yearn zeolities.' '
BT .W. P. BAITLETT. i: ! "
i It was not long aero that I was chatting
with my blue-eyed cousin Adele, about story
writing, when she gave roe the following ex
tracts from letters that she had received from
an intimats acquaintance, 'saying to me as she
gave them, that "perhaps they would' excite
in me a smile, but that a woman's heart would
understand them. . - .. kl .
I took the extracts from ther and read the
following:, J , . 1 ...
' 'Adele ! rl am hers in my little room, over
looking the stream upon whose bank you and
I have lain for many a sweet, hour.. It plavs
.-the same old tune, and it glides just as fast as
it used to da, ' And Mowers overhang its packs
and tremble upon its bosom. - , - - .-
The trees are all blossoming, for to day .is
May-day, and the children are wild with jny.
I am alone now as the sun is setting, and I
wish you were here. There is a new comer
in pur liltle village, 3 A. week ago to day, a
young man by the name of Henry Davenport
engaged rooms for the season at the village
hotel . Uncle, William was introduced to him
in New' York last winter. '. But knows noth
ing more of him. He-invited him to Agatha's
party, and We girls had him presented to ui.
He is very handsome, and what is better has
a noble soul. ' T here is, however, a look of de
fiance upon his face, and not a Tittle' pride In
his heart This has been the origin of a par
ty of conspirators among us girls, 'and we are
bound to conquer his heart . Our name's are
written in due order.'and we are each to take
bur regular turri at trying to" win his heart,
and report progress to the band.. Now we
are only, in sport, but 1 guess we will show
Mr. Davenport that he is not as idependent as
he thinks he is.Mary Bliss fe 'first on the
list and l am tiext'n:- - iKi-inwi-.i
i 'May ,10th. Mary is not successful at
least has given up her attempt; And now I
am to try. 'What if in gaining his heart I
should loose my own. -Never fear ." ' :
. ,1 2 Ui. Yesterday was a beautiful day,
Adelet , Jf your will listen to me, I will talk to
you of i yesterday. . Earlyin; the' morning 1
sauntered out carelessly, book tn hand, for a
stroll in the public garden." It was a very
sweet morning, and the 'birds, sang merrily,
and I. was merry too, for I do not walk in the
garden without purpose. I was . merry, and
so tripped carelessly along -tbe'igravel walks,
until 1 enme to a bower where . the spring is
hidden among the shrubbery that surrounds
it:, and who should I meet but Harry! 1 ut
tered an apology for my intrusion, but he arose
and asked me to sitdown on. the bench in the
bower. I don't know why -hut I blushed
I, who came to lay a snare, for. him, felt very
much like being snared -myselL-n There was
something in his dark,' passionate -eye that
makes my heart Hi rob faster than when 1 am
alone in my chamber. .1 ' ) vi.ii '-
r'He was reading 'St Agnes' ,ve,' beeaid
'that exquisite poem of poor Keats' ;! and he
promised that if I would miiet h,im to-morrow,
here, he would read it to me, ; And 1 have
promised to meet him here to morrow -da not
fear for m, for I guess-1 don't love him yet,
dear Adei I guess I don (love him yetl
15th. Four days have-passed away since
I wrote you last, 1 told you that I had prom
ised to meet Henry in the bower, to hear him
read 'at Agnes Eve.'. - I. met him there be
fore the dew was off the grass. ,The brooklet
murmured sweetly, and -the iowers smiled,
and the little birds twittered and chirped away
happy and-r-I will confess it I was happy.
.'With his rich melodious voice lie read that
delicious poem, and I found that I had never
known the half of the beauties it contains. I
w ish you could hear him read: it, Adele, for
his voice brings to the. surface - every hidden
beauty. ...v ..-. v. ,,;. a 4iit ' ,.; h-.
'When he had finised it he timidly glanced
at me for you know such sweet things leave
a something in the heart that makes one tim-1
orous he timidly glanced ac me and closed
the book, I essayed to praise the poem and hia
voice, but a stammering came upon my
tongue, nnd I felt the blood rush to my cheeks.
And then Jiut, I will not.tcll you how Icorti
trived to fly away from my awkward situation.
That night I. was ; obliged to report to' the
band I am afraid I deceived some of them,
. '20 th, Adele!. shall I let you gaze at my
heart?. Can I help it? for Icommenced tell
ing you of my wild ad ventureof charmingj lo!
1 -but wait a moment and I will tell you all,
my dear and long trid friendL, , Yesterday, as
I sat hy Henry's side in the' bower, he gave.
me arose bud. 1 knew its language, and the
secret, and the secret of my soul ran foolishly:
from my heart to my face. My deep blushes,
he said, embolden him, and he, knelt before
me and told me that he loved , me, and asked
me if I could love him,, , What couldj X do,
Adele, frightened us I was, but murmur 'yes'
and lay my head upon hii, bosom? When 1
heard the beating of his noble heart,, then, if
never before, I knew that I loved him.; j Yon
never did hear the birds sing as they did then,
and the little brook frolicked ever so gleeful
ly.., I am. bappy i I need- not tell you so, for
you will know it without . This, world is a
bright one, for nil that the misanthropes say.
I guess that they ntver, sing .for them, fur if
they did they couldn t call (his eartn a mourn
ful place., i... '": , -.,(' .-iii.
To nigiil I have engaged to report to .'the
band,' and what shall. 1 do?,, X hey do not
dream that the charmer is charmed !- I must
deceive them fm this oBce, and I will pretend
to give up after now. ..Good night , ,
2 1st. Adele! ,1 am alone iu my little room.
Tim music of the little brook is sad to me paw.
The birds are all mocking : my- poor heart r.
Adele!. oh, my Adele! my eyes wet this sheet
when I tell you that I am very sad. .The sun
is gone out to me and it is so dark that I wish
to lean upon you will you let. me, Adelo? -.
'But a few hours ago I -was happier than
my canary bird. : , . . : : - , ,
'This morning Charlie brought me a little
note from Henryj Here it is,., 1 1 - -,.; ...
'Mary: Yesterdity a friend of mine .told
me to me to be careful how I gave my heart
to your keeping, for you had been selected by
a party of girls to win my heart in sport .
..'I would not could not believe him-when
he offered me a ehance to hear from your own
lips a confession of the fact, I did no matter
how heard you 6ay last night to a company
of giddy girls that you -would .humble me al
tera while. ; & ) .;, 1- ' - ,
'If you knew, Mary, the poignancy of my
grief, you would never again trifle with so sa-
cred a thing-es a heart , .' , . , T , ;;; ,.
'I leave this place before, you will receive
this, and you can, never, know, whither I am
gone. ! r . .... ' HsKRr. .
"Need I tell you, Adele, how, like a stroke
of lightning tkis.came to ray heart? I son.'
fess to you with not tears blinding -my eyes.
, ... .... . . J s
that I did wrong in telling ;the girls; what I -
did, but I did it to conceal my love for Henry.
I have been to the place where he first told
me that he loved me, and everything said to
me, 'lie is gone!' , . , , . t.- ,
Adele, may 1 lean upon vou 7 ,1 have lost, ut
a wealth of courage and strength with afewf
hours, and I wish something to Jpap, upon ,4
something.. . ,--. i - .., ......... :,-,.
I laid down the notebook: ,'Cousio Adele.' ..t
said 'I, have jou heard pothing frpm Henry If,-,
joining t u . pl. frJ
; And Mary, where 7s she?, - ,,lfJ. , . si.ut
' She gently took my hand in hers, and with)M
the other pointed to the sky jand said, with,aft,
tear dropping from her eyes:.
" ' 'Do you understand me !',, i'
I Aj. I. understood her.,,," j,-,--s t
- r ' , f
t I 3 .
a 1 j-:-.. -1
ui-. ; .1 Sojourner Truth. n .;;!
1 Tliis is the very expressive name of a
oured woman-who made a speech at tha Wov
man's Convention at Akron,Ohio.; A condenf
sation of said speech is going the rounds Of the,!
papersy and there are-certainly in it; one two"'
newly-put and most suggestive ideas i, w
.,i.M,,.f .V,ii-sy k i.i Home Journnf. m'r
. ; She said she was a woman, and had done '
asmueb work- as any man there'.' She had
heard much about the equality of the sexes,;"
but would not nrgne that question. 'AH sho'
could say was ifshe had a pint ofiritelIect,and !
man a quartwhatreasonisthere why we should '
not have Our -pint fttll. Roars .of laughter.11
She said she eould--not v read, but ibe 'could'
hears - -Sha bad heard the Bible read, and was
rtold that-eva caused the fall of raan- ' WelL'
if woman upset the World, do give her banee-!
to setit rightside upiigainv 'She learned also
from the ii Gospel thatman had nothing"'
to do -with bringing Jesus into the 'world, : for'
God was his father, but woman washis rnolh-
er. - Jesus respected woman and never turn
ed he away. By woman's influence the' dead
was- raised ; lor when Lazsurus died, Martha and
Mary, full of faith and love, came to Jesus, and -
besought him -to raise their brother to life I
He did not tarn them away, but 'Jesus wept,"
nnd Lazurus. came forth. ti But - women -are 1
coming up, blessed be God, and a few men are f
coming up with them", but they have a heavy' J
ounnen 10 oear, tor me slaves ana tne women
loqk tothem forfedemptlon.' f! -! ' ioeyw 1,
'- - It was ttooBnd.'X st"tx
' A lfldy. rather ignorant upon""agricuIlural
matter,'-sent 'a short distance into thecountry
the other day .for soms, pice milk which was a
carefullyr delivered to her by . the handof a ,
friend who procured it. The lady very care- ,
fully placed it in lerjcellar in a nice open ves-.
sel, witli the determinatjon.of having an extra
nice breakfast on her rich milk. 1,, Break-? e
fast came, and her husband looked in vain for
the anticpated luxury. ' ".." ,, . ,
'Wife,', said, he,; "where ,is, that, nice milt
yoa were speaking of last night?",,' 'j :"-rf!, ' ,
' i 0 !. dear, it is too bad if she replied sorrow- (
fully ."the milk this, morning was all covered
with a thickr yellow,scum, and I had to throw' -j
it away." , v V .Painesuille Telegraph..
V .t V'-i
' Mas. Howrrr and the LioKS--Dr. Smith,' r
tlie correspondent of the :- Boston: Transcript,
writing from London says:-r-.'In the . United 1
States we all; know, who,' 'William omd Mary r
Howitt are. .They are the companions and
library guest of every fanjily in ,'whieli the
domestic virtues are cherished, and moral ex-"
cellence is admitted to be the foundation oT
religious hope beyond the grave.- , At a large I
party in LoDdon, the other evening, Mrs, How r
itt saidr'Now show me one of your .? Ameri-i
can lions, if any are in the room 's j bhortly
after I discovered Horace Greeljy.andi leadc
ing him up, I took the liberty of saying s 'Ma-0
dam, this is an American lion ; .and . turning's
to Mr- Greely.fthis sir, is nn Englislv lioness.a
And Ileft them cordially shaking paws.' .
i"' 1- ! ' ' to 1 1- ''.'
Iv 1 nnmors of tficWorlds Falr.!".'.T';
I A portly fellow, with an eye glass 'pressed ,
into the orbit, inquired of another, in 'the ac' -of
inspecting the properties, af Mrv Clapp's ,
very beautiful coach froni Pittsfield,' whetlier '
the Americans yode in parriages?" Another
sapient, with pamatumed hair, and carrying a
gold headed stick, asked a ' visitor from the
other side, "if the Roclcy Mountains' could H
seen from. ATew,.Yfrk?", ', ", '
, Dear sir lisped a greaj lady, in "'watered
silk, have the goodness to inform me if. there
are any nobleman in the United States?', '.-i,
' 'Yen marm," ansewered a full fed Jonathan,
who was showing, off the beauties of a , cream
freezer, "and I am one of them." , f ' ..' ""
......VWs; Profaae Almost. -.-:--..! u.uv,l
At a tea party in this city, at the bouse, of
distinguished -iciergyman, , a gentleman- was
present who was; at that time, giving a series,
of lectures to the Scholars of Boston and catn-r
bridge on the 'Italians PoetB,,'i It happened.
that the next lectures was to be aboutiJo&'t
Inferno."-- Except the lecturer abd a lawyers
all the others present were clergy men-, Tha (
conversation turned; on: the ieCturesu ,-Ant .
whnt.cki yon give Tisnext?' inquired the host t
"Hell!" said the Scholar, with startling brer,
ity..- -Tha Devil1" , exclaimed the1, lawyer 1
with well-effected surprise, f Yes, " returned
tha scholar, with a raock . solemnity 4f utter-l
ance that "set the table on a roar," f'Hell and
the devil!" .,; s .'",; ;i cr.K sawtt'
r A correspondent jpt the few; London Star
writes that therd fs'aTriam in EastHaddam
a Mr. Emmons who eighsifive hundred and ,
thirty nine pounds. This is about fifty pounds
heavier than the Hon. Dixon H. -Lewis wasi
The writer adds -.'Ke 'is of : fine personal ap-;r
pearance, of elegant proportions, and said, to '1
be one of the "best judges of horses' in seven
teen counties, besides being a great favorite ofl
the ladies.- - - ; ' ln
,! ; .,; - . TT 1) .: . - .-v" ,-.om '
:,To Preserve . Haiis through SytMER.-f--.,f
Make a number of cotton bags a little larger"
than' Tour hams: after the Jiams are "-well J
smoked, place them in th bags; then get the '
very best sweet' made hay, cut J it with a
cutting box or knife, frith your hands press if
well around the ham m the bags, tie your bags
with good strings, put on'a card tashow their
age, '- and hang'thera np inyonr 'garret, or '
some dry place, and thy word for it, if you let
them hang fbi five years,'' they -will be better1
than on the day you.put them tip. -This meth-; '
od costs but little, as the bags will last for years
The only loss is the hay," and that" the cattle
will eat if given to 'them in tbe'wlnter. .The
sweating ef the hams-will be taken up by the1
hay. arid it will also impart a . Very fine flavor T
Mo tb neat. Genesee Farmer, c 1

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