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" ,A HrA MUnl Seen. -
We arw indebted to a writer in the Chicago IdRtal for the following sketch of domesue Mess that cannot fail to touch a cord in every farenfs heart: - iy "Yesterday we wagon loaded with wheat cominsr in town oothintr Strange in that certain. A man driving the team, and a woman perched on the load beside hin, and a child throned in tbe woman's !ap--Bothing strange in that either. And it required no particular shrewdness to discover that the wo man waa the property personal, of course of the man, and that the black-eyed round faced child waa the property of both of them. So much we saw so mucn we sup pom evcrv bodv saw, who looked. It is i fair. inference that the wife came in to help ber husband "trade out" a . pottion of the proceeds of the wheat, the product of so roach labor, and so many sunshines and rains. The pair were somewhere this side a fine point of aberatkn, isn't it? thia side of fortv. and it is presumptive, if blessed like their neighbors, they left two or three at home to keep house, while they came to town perhaps two girls and a boy, or, as it is im material to us, two boys and oae girl. Well, follow the pair in and through, until fhe wheat was sold, the money paid, and then for the trade. The baby was shifted from shoul der to shoulder or sat down npoa the floor, to roa off into mischief, like a sparkling glo bule of quicksilver on a marble table, white calicoes were priced, sugar and tea tasted. and . plates, -"rang." The good wife looks askance at a largo mirror, that would be just the thing for tbe best room, and the . roll of carpeting, 01 most Becoming pauern. uui wont dot ther must wait till nest year. Ah! there is music in those next years, that orches tras cannot make. And so ther look, and parcbaee the summers supplies, the husband .. tha while ereimr the roll of bank notes crow- ' ing small by degrees and beantifully less. Then comes an "aside" conferenee. particular ly confidential . .She lakes him affectionally by the button, and looks up in his face she ' baa fin eyes, by the by with an expression eloquent of "do now, it'will please them so." And what do yon suppose they talk of! Toys for the children; John wants a drum, - and Jane doll, and Jenny a book, all picture!). "list like Susan so-and-so's." ihe father looks "nonsense," and feels in his pocket for the re git ire d silrer, sad the mother, having sained . tbe point, battens away, baby and all, for tbe torn,. There acts the mother she had half promised, pot all that she would bring them something, and she is happy all the way home. not for the bargains she made, but tor the pleasant surprise in those" parcels. And you aght to have been there when she got home, when the drum and the doll, and the book were produced-and thumped, cradled and thumbed wasn't it a great house! Happi ness -ia so cheap, what a wonder there is no Bore of it in the world. . Anecdote of Dwlgtat and Dennie. . Ai Dr. Dwight was once traveling through New Jersey, he chanced to stop at tbe stage hotel in one of its popular towns, for the night, . At a late hour of the, same night, arrived also st the inn. Mr. Dennie.-who bad. the mis fortune to learn from the landlord that his beds were all paired with lodgers, except one , occupied by , the. ceieonted Dr., .uwig&t. r "Show me to his apartment," exclaimed Den. ".. nie; although I am a stranger the Rev. Dr, perhaps I may bargain with him far my lodg ing." The landlord accordingly waited on Mr. Dennie to tbe Doctor's roomv and there left bim to introduce himself. . .. . , .. . The doctor, although in his nightgown, cap, and slippers, just ready to resign himself in to the refreshing arms of Sumnus, politely re quested the strange iulruder to be seated. Struck with the physiognomy of his compan ion, he then unbent bis austere brow, and ' commenced a literary conversation. The names of Washington Franklin, Itiuenheuse, and a host of distinguished literary charac ters, for some time gave a zest and an inter est to the. conversation, .until Dr. Dwight chanced to mention Dennis. ."Dennie, the editor of tbe Port Folio" aays the Doctor in rhapsody, "is the Addison of tbe United States the father of the American -belles letters. But, sir", continued he, "is it not astonishing' that a man of such genius, fancy and feeling, should abandon nimscit to tue iu ebrating bowl ? - '.' f Sir," said Dennie, "you are mistaken. 1 Iiavo beeo intimately acquainted with Den nie for several years, and I never knew or "saw him intoxicated." "Sir," said the Doctor, "yon err. I have information from a particular friend. I am confident that I am right, and you are wrong." Dennie now ingeniously changed the con versation to the clergy, remarking that Aber- erombie and Mason ware among the most distinguished divines, nevertheless, he consid ered Sr. Dwight, .President of i ale College, tbe moat learned theologian, the first logician, and the greatest poet that America had produced. - "But sir, ' continued Dennie, "there are traits -in his character undeserving so wise and great a man, of the most dctes , table description ; he is the greatest bigot and dogmatist of the ape." " "Sir aaya the Doctor, "you are grossly mistaken; 1 am intimitHy acquainted with .DrDwight,and know the contrary." "Sir," says Dennie, "you are mistaken ; I know an' intimate acquaintance of his, who I m confident,' would not tell an untruth. ' 2?o more slander," says the Doctor. I am Dr. Dwight of whom yon speak. ' "And I i too," exclaimed - Dennie, "am Mr. Den aio- of whom you spoke. Tbe astonishment of Dr. Dwight may be better eoneeived than told. Suffice it to say, they mutually shook hands, and were ex tremely happy in each other's acquaintance. Ol ' Ths Broadway Quadsilues. Ji per formed by Barnum' Brats Band. First. The two leading couples try to cross and back, stand on pavement, and ' wait Indies, chain, half promenade, stages right and left Second Leading gentleman advance and retire twice, all set at corners and wait for .. tm1L. v . ..U: ;'. - " . TAinf The leading lady ' and opposite ' gentleman advance and Tetire twice; top and bottom couple try again, and return to placet wrmiAy. . The figure repeated by the sides. fourth Four stages and four wagons ad " ranee and stop; carmen do the same; couples tarn and coma in arid collision; Billingsgate right and left, &L P, promenade and turns the corner; general mass and btek . to places. Fifth Tbe leading couple, waits round in side the gutteri four ladies advance and cream ; four, gentlemen do the same .and wear jjrand chaste croisee o other side w ith out turning to places; pVasant smites over the left," and promenade for finale with dirty boots. , ':'. Lantern. A Bab Slsspiwo Piac. At tha bom bardment of Rangoon, an officer worked so sard that be fell down exhausted and slept by tbe aide of a gun for an hour and a half, while it was discharging ten pounds of pow der ever ireV r-- l ' V- ' " AFsar'.h af JalrTara. I . It waa customary some roara ago in many of tbe inland town 01 Mew fc.nglanl, to cele brate the fourtn of July by a sham hghl, intended to represent tome one of the revolu tionary battles, and of course victories one portion of the town people representing the Red Ooats, and another the Federal forces. Below we give the rich end of an account which we find in an exchange, of one of those celebrations. A little town had resolved to perform "the surrender of Corn w a! lis." Dea con Moses Jones, a wealthy, proud farmer, was chosen to enact Washington. Squire Bijer Wood, an aristocratic village lawyer, to perform Cornwallis; but to let the writer tell his own story. .'. The programme of the day's performance was as follows: The two companies were to meet in front of the tavern, on tbe common, exchange-shots, skirmish a little in which Cornwallis was to be most essentially whip ped, and then ingloriously surrender. At 8 o'clock the two companies marched into the village, and arrayed themselves into fighting position reminding the spectator of tbe time when "Brave Wolf drew up his men In style most pretty. On the plains of Abraham, Before the city." The two commanders were greatly excited, and Washington, I regret to say, was in any way but a tit condition to act out tbe great part he was to pei form. He had been drink ing freely all tbe morning, and now when the interesting ceremony was about te com mence, was so tight, or rather foa.tr, that it was with difficulty he could set in his saddle. He however did not know but he was all right, nor did his men. Cornwallis was not intoxicated, but a little agitated, or rather elated. Everything being ready, the companies ex changed shots. Bang! whang! hang! went tbe guns, while the two commanders yelled like so many stuck pigs. "That's it hie, my brave boys! give it to them, the audacious red coats," bellowed Washington, "On, Romans !" yelled the excited Corn wallis, who had seen a theatrical exhibition once, and who bad remembered the heroic appeals of the Thespian belligerents "breathes there a man so dead that won't fight like thunder.?'' "Go it,.Contir.ential&! down with taxation on tea!" bellowed Washington in a very pat riotic voice, and narrowly escaped cutting horse's ear off with the flourish of his sword. The fighting now ceased, the companies were drawn up in a straight line, and Cornwallis dismounted and presented hut sword to Washington. "Well, old boy," said the immortal, as he en fled Ins horse's ears with his coked hat, "what'n thunder do you want?" "Gen. George Washington!" replied Corn wallis, " surrender up to you myself, sword, and men." . . "You do, do ye," sneeringly replied the Uennral. "Yes, General," said Cornwallis, "the British lion prostrates himself at the foot of the American eajrle." " Eagle. r kaglb!" yelled the General, roll ing off bis horse and hitting the Briton a tremenduos blow on the head with the fiat of his sword ; "do you call me an eagle ?" Take that! and that! and that.'" yelled the infuriated Washington ; "prt-hp you'll call me an eagle ttgain, you mean sneekin' cuss!" Cornwallis was down but only for a mo ment, for he jumped up and shook himself, and then, with an entirely unlooked for re cuperation in the part of a fallen foe, and in direct defiance of historical history, he pitched into Washington like a thousand of brick, and in spite of the men of both nation, suc ceeded in giving the "immortal." a tremen dous licking. ' So the day that commenced so gloriously most lA-gloriouely ended. For many years after the "surrender" there was a coldness between the deacon and squire; but as time rolled on, and their locks become frosted o're with white, they learned to call it a "joke." Both are living now, and whenever they meet they smoke and Rtlk about "that ar' scrape," like a coup le of good, jolly old men as they are. 1 Politico Personal Contretemps. A true story is current in the Dublin clubs which in the relation afford scope for imita tion and amusing bye-play. It appears that tew days ago a certain learned gentleman. lately a government official but now mem ber of the Pope's Parliamentary brigade, and temporary representative for Leinster'county, was (ravelling on tbe Drogheda railway. In the same carriage with him were several pas- sengeis, quite as respectable in external ap pearances as himself. In the course of con- versatsion which arose the honorable and and learned, "brigadire" denounced Col. Tay lor, one of the members for the county of Dublin, as a great bigot and as a proof thereof, alleged that he had the words "No ropery done in sprigs on the sole of his boots. To this allegation one of the passen gers, who had rem lined silent till then, coolly observed, "That's a lie." "What!" exclaim ed the respondent, "do you mean to say, sir. that what 1 have stated is a lie? "tea, sir. I do," replied the cool passenger, "Your card. sir," shouted the story-teller. "1 have no such thing," replied the cool passenger, "but if you want to fight I may accommodate you. However, before 1 accept vour challenge, let Me inform you that you have slated what is false respecting Col. Taylor's boots, for J clean the m every morning, and I know they are not marked as you have described. Je is u necessary to attempt a description of what followed. Suffice it it to say, the cool pas senger was the tenant of Col. Taylor. iing. raper. Remarkable feat of an Engine-Man. A Paris correspondent of the Washington Republic relates the following occurrence as having taken place on the French Northern Kailroad. It is an example of tbe advantage that sometimes arises from meeting opposi tion with a bold front: The passengers upon the Northern Rail road narrowly escaped destruction some days ago. . A large cart, laden down oy tne weight of an enormous block of stone, had become fastened in among the rails, and the efforts of the three horses at least, cut the reins and the harness and made o The engineer saw the obstacle, reversed the steam, and gave the signal for tbe breaks. But tbe engine, which was Crampton, refused to obey, and the machinist saw tbe utter imposssibility of stopping it in time, so he put on steam again. and drove the train witn tun torce upon tne terrible obstacle.- The waggon was shivered to atoms, and the stone sent flying in splin ters for rods in all directions, lbe train was not thrown off the track, and the passengers were unaware of any shock. Tbev did not bear of the danger they had ran till they had stopped at the next station. Tbe engine was battered, but itt vitality was not decreas ed. The engineer, whose coolness and de- j cision saved the passengers, is a role, and will be the object of tome tribute of gratitude from the company. ' - , . et3T The Cleveland Forest City tolls the following; We were witness yesterday, to a "sorry sight," in Ohio City, which led to some seri ous reflection on the unkindly pranks of for tune. Several children were carrying chips from the shipyard among them a little Ger man girl some eight or ten years of age. Two boys her brothers, as was supposed three or four years her senior, loaded a large basket beyond its legitimate capacity, with chips, and placed it upon the little girl's bead, and after balancing it, and "gelling a eood ready," she jogged b1ow!v away. Tbe boys follow with a small load of shavings each. We tarried some moments in conversation with a workman in the yard, regarding the little sjirl. He told us that she labored this way incessantly every, day ; and that she had several times been stricken down with ague, and lay about the yard in tbe sun through entire day, unable to gel home. When nigbl came on, she would recover slightly, and take up her basket of chips, and trudge away home, trembling for fear of being whipped by her parents. We overtook her on the way as she was endeavoring, with her feeble night to ascend a steep hill with her heavy burden- She was almost overcome by the weight of ber load, and would have fallen under it had we not relieved her. When we raised the load, from her head, we saw the tears couro down her little cheels from actual feebleness,and she sobbed involuntarily and audibly as she followed us slowly up the hill We again placed her basket on her head. and the poor little sufferer moved away in the direction of a dilapidated hovel, far down in the valley. And thus the poor child is forced to toil, or be cruelly beaten by parents unworthy the name. How vague must be her contemplation of the future, else how strangely rife with tribulation and sorrow. No happy thoughts of the future are in the poor child's breast nor pleasing anticipations of "a good time coming" are hers, to soften her present hard and - unfriendly lot, and stimulate her youth to efforts in fortune's slippery way. Who does not deplore this poor child's lonely fate ? A Remakkablb Foot Race. In the town of Maiden lives an elderly man, somewhat addicted to his glass, but who managed never theless, to accumulate about $1300, of which he owed about $400 to his brother, which he exhibited no dis disposition to pay. A short time since, he told bis wife, a woman of con siderable energy, that he would give her his money and she might pay his debts. She ac cepted the proposition and deposited the mo ney in a bank. Tbe brother, heating of this, trusted the bank and obtained his debt The wife then drew the money from the bank, and deposited it in the house. The husband hearing of this, and as is supposed, repenting of his act in putting his money out of his own possession, managed by a stratagem, a night or two since, to get his wife oat of the house, and ransacked it until he found the money. Ilia wife returned just as he was leaving the house, and on ascertaining what he had done, started in pursuit along the main road to Charleston, a distance of four mih-s, where the husband was arrested by a Watchman, and kept in the watch house for the night The wife, who had lost her shoes soon after she started from the house, thus runn ing the long distance in her stocking feet, was put into a chaise and taken back to her home. The husband was also released in the morning, and returned to his usual avo cations. Boston Traveler. Most Important Movement Concbrninq Hatti. We are informed, from respectable authority, that two American gentlemen, officers of the army of the Dominican repub lic, in the Island of Hayti have made'arrange- ments with certain parties in the United States for the purchase of a steamer, in which they propose to take a large number of emi grants to Dominica. We understand further that eight hundred men have already enlisted for colonization among tbe Dominicans, the terms offered being highly advantageous to men of enterprise and intelligence. Eight hundred Americans in the republic of Domini ca will soon make Ihe exports of that end of Havti an important item of the West India trade. In a political view, eight hundred enterprising Americans, nill not only Te suffi cient to protect the Dominicans against the the black Emperor, Solouque, but they will be very apt to "carry the war into Africa," with an eve to the extion ol the area of tree- dam. The servile worshippers of the odori ferous, whoolly headed Faustin the first in this country, had better look very sharp, or their Faustin the first may be Faustin the last This Domincan movement is of tbe ut most importance. There is no telling how far it reaches, or is intended to reach. Who knows? N. Y. Sun Tua Yoono Men or the Age. Not long since we saw a tear gathering in the eye of an old man, n h spike of the past and pre sent of the time when he burned pine knots upon the rude home hearth, for light to obtain a scanty educvlion, and then compared the ten thousond privileges which are now scatt ered broad cast around every "door. "Oh," said he, in tremulous tones, "the young men of this day do not appreciate the light of the age they live in." Tbe words of the old man made us sad, while at the time we felt morti fied '.hat so many of ouryonng men fail to im prove the advantages within their reach. They are even continually muttering about their lot. and pushing for position where they can win the reward withot the sweetening, purifying, ennobling sacrifice, of toil. The mist-cloud enjoyments of a day are eagerly sought after, to the exclusion or neglect of mora honorable, intellectual and useful In truth, of our young men few know any thing of the value of the pi-iveleges around them. Later from Africa. We learn by private letters from Rio de Janeiro, that the American brig Mary Ade line, A. Oaksmilh, of New York, Master, ar rived at that port on the 6th of August from the coast of Africa, where she had a most perilous and thrilling adventure with savages on the river Congo. She was bound into the river, with a valuable cargo from Rio Janeiro, and, on rounding Shark Point unfortunetely got aground near the shore. The natives seeing her helpless condition, flocked to the shore to plunder the vessel, and, in the course of the day' their numbers amounted to some three thousand. They made a furious and savage assault on the ves sel, which was most bravely and callantty defended by Capt Oaksmith and his crew for come houis, till the British armed brigan tine Dolphin, which was fortunately in tbe river, came to his rescue, nnd saved the ves sel and corgo, and the live of all on board, though not without the loss of life on the part of the savages: On the following day the British steamship Firefly came into the river, and promptly rendered every possible aid. together with tbe Dolphin, to relieve the Mary Adeline, which was at length got afloat and enabled to pursue ber voyage without much loss or damage. THE FREEMAN:" FREMONT, OHIO. J. S. FOCKE Editor. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 6. 1852. Very Important. The past campaign hes been very laborious and futiguing to the hands employed in this' office, and that all may enjoy a short recrea tion, we have concluded to suspend fhe pub lication of the Freeman fur three or four weeks. In tbe mean time we want-io settle with every man who owes us a penny. It is abso lutely necessary that we should have all that is coming to us that we may settle the honest and just claims of our creditors. In the estab lishment of the Freeman nearly four years ago, we contracted debts that are not yet can celed, and our friends have borne with us un til forbearance has almost ceased to be a vir tue, and we have come to the determination that oneef two things must be done, to wit: We must either collect what is onr due, or we must sell our Printing Office; the first would clear us of debt the latter course would do the same, but throw us out of business. We trust, therefore, our friends will with oufexception, be ready to settle the small amounts our due, when notified. We have so many persons to settle with, that we hope none will put us off with "call again," as our lime will be limited. Numbers of our subscribers have paid us promptly as their subscriptions have become due, and they may think strange that we call npon thera for a few months subscription, but we assure all that nothing but absolute necessity compels us to this course. Numbers are owing us for advertising and job-work, whom we shall duly cull on. We waut to have a general settlement, and when we commence the publication of the paper again, we don't want to owe any body, or have any body owe us. JtST Tbe following named persons accept ed our proposition to take the Freeman till the first of November, and pay when Scott was elected President: Jacob Leaner, I. D. Beaugrand, J. M. Ri ley, Peter Bruntharer, D. A. Rife, and J. G. Wales. In 1858 we hope to have the pleasure of calling on them for the amount Until that time they will not be troubled. XT The vote for President in this county resulted as follows: . Tps. Sandusky, Woodville, Washington, Rice, Riley, Green Creek, Ballville Scott Jackson, Madison, Townsend, York, Scott mj. Pierce maj. 63. Ill 98 55 56 66 30 33 8 U 32 38 Locofoco majority in County, 526 According to the above figures the Locofo- cos have made a gain in the county of four votes over the October election. But it is proper hear to remark that there is some dispute, as to the majorities in Rice and Wood ville townships. It is said that Pierce's ma jority in Rice is only 30, and in Woodville 109, which would make a gain for the Whigs of 23; and would leave Pierce's majority in the county only 499. The Whigs of the county have done nobly. In this township th Whigs m id a gain of 26 ovei the October election. In York town ship Scott gains 31 over the vote of October. The Whigs of the county are of the right sort and made all the effort possible to advance the right Long may they wave! Kin? and tbat other Feller Elected. Returns from most of the States have been received, and show that another 1840 victory has taken place only it on the other tide now. Pierce and King have undoubtedly been elected by an overwhelming majority. In fact Scott seems to have carried only some five or six States, to wit: Massachusetts, Ver mont Kentucky, Tennessee. Louisiana, and probably North Carolina and Florida all the rest have gone for Pierce and King; New York and Pennsylvania by 20,000 majority each, and Ohio by about 1 5,000. SW Our Locofoco friends in this town, in their exultation over the election of King and that other feller, carried their midnight origies so far as to bore down the handsome Whig Pole that stood in front of Buckland's Block. This was certainly a very dirty, and mean act, and we trust the participators in the deed feel heartily ashamed of themselves. A victorious party should not thus conduct itself. gj Some of our mischievous Whig boys on the night previous to the election took the canon and deposited it somewhere for safe keeping, and strange to say, it has not yet been found. This was very naughty, because it prevented our patriotic Democratic friends from firing over their victory. 3T On Wednesday evening last oar Lo cofoco friends had a "geoeral good lime" over the election of the man who gave a stick of candy to the boy that was a total stranger to him. In tbe language of one of the b'hoys, whisky suffered some." S7"The Nalivo Americans in Pennsylva nia and New York, went for Pierce and King in a body. There's where they belong, and we wish Locofocoisin much jny in reclaiming Us own. S3T One gratifying feature' in the cam paignjuat closed, is tbe fact that many of our adopted citizens Aotei' with the Whig party This was especially tbe case with the Irish citizens,' majority of whom, it is believed, voted for the patriot Scott Numbers of our German citizens also went with us. This ar gues well for the future, and shows that tbe potent name of "Democracy" is fast losing its power over that patriotic and honest class of our community. S3T Since the election of Pierce and King there has been the meanest kind of weather in this latitude. If it only effected the Loco focos, we would'nt say a word, but it rains alike on the just and the unjust 7"Tbe Spanish Government are exhibi ting symptoms of a longing to lay their hands on the wealth of the Pliurch in that country. An order has been issued by the Minister of Justice and Ecclesiastical Affairs, directed to the Bishops and heads of Dioceses generally, demanding a complete inventory of all the treasures and articles of value in the various churchcs.Great pains have been taken to keep the fact secret, but it has transpired, and all sort of guesses are current as to the object of order. It is believed by some that noth ing else is intended than to keep up tbe arti ficial credit of the State by an exhibition of the wealth of the Church. When it is con sidered that the Cathedral at Toledo, for in stance, has articles of gold and silver to the amount of some $7,500,000, it would be no matter of surprise if the giand total in the kingdom should reach $125,000,000. It would prove no easy matter, however, for the Government to obltin possession of these immense treasures. The inhabitants of the country towns and villages would resist any attempt at remoring the Church property, and in the cities, the heirs of former benefactors to the churches will naturally oppose any other application of treasures obtained from their ancestors than that for which they were given. . A majority of tbe parish priests refuse to undertake the inventory demanded; and it is remarkable circumstance that just at the moment when tbe circular is becoming known, thefts in the churches seem to have become tbe order of the day. In two weeks, toward the end of August, more thefts of this kind have been committed than in rminy pre vious years together. The New Tork Crystal Palace. The ceremony of erecting the first column of the New York Crystal Palace came off on Saturday lust. Governor Hunt and several distinguished gentleman were present, an i made addresses on the occasion. The struc ture of this Palaee is to be really magnificent. Tbe plan adopted is a Greek Cross Willi a grand dome over tbe whole iutesection. one hundred and thirty feet in height. Each diameter of "the Cross is three hundred and sixty-five feel long by one hundred and forty nine feet in width, covering one hundred ami eleven thousand square feet on the ground, with an additional space of sixty two ill nisiml feel gill iri-s I'm -. .t f the whole construe tion is estimated at $195,000, but will proba bly largely exceed that sum ere it is ready for use. The wholu is to be lit with gas after the manner of the London Palace; and the general appointments and fixtures in tbe building pattern after its great predecessor. Judging from the engraving which we hve befire us, the Palace will be well worthy of its American paternity and name. The great dome homs up like the dome of the Air, Palace in the immortal painting of Cole; and in fact the whole building reminds us of one of Cokes magnificent creations, tne design was furnished by two Danes of New York, Messra. Carstensen and Gihlemeisier the former of whom designed the Tivoli and Casino of Copenhagen. We anticipate much benefit will accrue to American Art from the comin1' Exhibition: the most b'-auliful work of the iviropean Ar tists and Artisans will here stand side by side with the productions of American skill, and, partaking of each other's graces, they will mutually combine and give biith to new er graces and a greater sphere of usefulness, It is probable the fares upon the Railroads leading into New York will be somewhat re duced next year, thus placing a visit to the Palace within the reach of nvMt every person. We milicipate a little cruise down East, about the opening day, tbe first of next May. with great pleasure, and hop" to meet hun dreds of our friends there to enj'iy the sights with us. 'O Nile Discovert. We learn that though our friend Bayard Taylor was prevented from carrying out his original design, by ascending the Nile lo its mysterious source, and though Dr. Knoblecher, tbe German Missionary, has been detained at Khartoum for an entire sea son instead of proceeding directly to the re moter interior, still other active laborers bave been in the field engaged in settling the most interesting geographical probtem that re mains unsolved. A Mr. Rolle, who early in last winter had cained a point on the White Nile within 4 degrees of the equater, has sent back an occounl of his discoveries, with a map, which has readied the French Geo graphical Society. It appears from his ac count that tne upper part of the Nile channel is surrounded by great mountains, which ex lend eastwardly from the southern Abyssin ian range far toward the center of tbe Conti nent in a line curving to the south. In these mountains are nourished the many streams whose reservoirs supply the inundations of the Nile, continuing as they do for months. Mr. Rolle finds in the country the tradition of a white people who formerly brought merchan dise from the South ; he supposes that these traders were Portuguese, and that they crossed the mountains by some pass which is yet to be discovered. At about tbe same date with this commu nication, a Missionary, named Don Angelo Vico, was at a place which he calls Bellenia, on an eastern branch of the White Nile, be tween 4 deg and 5 d?g N. Lititude. What with these travelers, and with others who are scattered over that continent it must soon be thoroughly explored. Mr Rolle speaks of ;hc practice of the Egyptian Turks, who kidnap and enslave the natives of the remote re gions, as hindering greatly the progress of both scientifiic investigation and of commerce. Tribune. . Job work of all descriptions will still be done at this office during vaca tion. Our friends will please remem ber us. For the Freeman. - Extracts from the Jouraal Of Mr. Lucia If. Shoenutler, who went to Cal . tor by the Overland Routt. LETTEB Vnr. , )' ; "July 9th, 1852. ; Da Parents: Passed tBrough Ft Rock Canon to-day, after which we again ascended the hills most of the way very stony. Nooa- ed oy a spring of cold water issuing out of the rocks. Heie we left Goose Creek on which we travelled 18- miles. Descended into a valley this evening, where we found good water, and plenty of grass by driving the stock over the bluffs. Have travelled 15 miles to-day in Warm. Spring Valley; the best of roads, but warm and dusty water slightly inctured with Alkali. The Okaw Rangers from Illinois, have been in company with us a number of days, and are camped to-night near by. - .. . . July 11th. Sunday ; rained last night and this morning, something unusual at this time of the year, and tbe day continues cloudy and cool. Passed Boiling Springs this morning. Lwater so hot that I could not bear my band in it They are at the left of the road, and we saw them at some distance, by the smoke and steam rising from them. - Tbey boil up n many places, acd foim tie bead of the stream . on which we camn'ed last night A few miles farther we left tbe val ley, and entered a canon, where we bave camped for noon. Traveling and good health, give us excellent appetites, which were well satiated by a dinner of biscuit dried beef, coffee, apple pie. &a . This does not look much like the suffering, which many of our friends predicted before we left home. Tra veled six miles this afternoon over a ridge of the mountains, and camped in a valley, with barren bills all around us. and mountains in ihe distance, covered with snow; here we found good water and grass. With the Okaw Rangers, Mr. Barber's train, and several others camped so near us, it looks quite like a Lilliputian village. We are now among the Root Diggers, said to be the most hostile of any tribe we bave to pass. July lztli. bix miles after starting, we come to a little stream, on whieh we travelled one mile. We then ascended the mountains, over which we traveled 8 miles, to the next valley, where we again reached the little stream just mentioned, and slopped for noon.. There is much poisonous water about here, and many natural wells, tbe bottom of which cannot be found. Tbe earth around for some distance seems hollow, and shakes visibly io walking over it. The water is hardlv til to drink, the poorest we have had. , s we nan a xpienuul rice pudding, ginger bread ami conv-e lor dinner, and leel no in clination now for the most sumptuous repast liiavelled eight miles Ibis alternoon, over a rood road, making in all over 22 miles to day ; and camped on a stream with good grass. July 13th. iNine miles after starting, we reached Mary's, or Humboll'a river, which rises out of the ground water pure and sweet Soon after stopped for dinner, and found tbe first grass since we started; also wild wheat rye and flax in abundance. We traveled 22 miles to-day. . Jjily 14 tli. Crossed a branch of the river to-day, and camped on the Humbolt; and to night we baked biscuit and a rice pudding for to-morrow's dinner. There aie several hot springs just across the river from us. One of them is five feet in diameter, and ten feel deep, and boils out of a solid rock the wa ter so clear that it looks blue. July 1 5th. Crossed the river four times llii.s forenoon, by raising our wagon boxes. By taking this 'cnt off,' instead of going up the mountains, we save a distance of 26 miles. We are camped again on the river. For the last few miles our road has been tbe dustiest 1 ever saw, blowing into our wagons and covering us completely. July 16th. Left the river for 17 miles; out road over the mountains very rocky- found a spring on the mountain top, almost in the road, 12 miles ofler starting. Sloped for noon in a canon jusl beyond very tittle grass. Mountain Hare are large and plenty here. and we have them often. Extremely rockey, and awful dusty, this afternoon! Crossed tbe river, and camped for the night July 17 th. U nit; on horse-back this morn ing, nnd ascended a high mountain about 11 o'clock, and stopped toon after on tbe river for dinner. Here we made a bower of willow bushes, and spread blankets over them, in which we passed the time comfortably, till the wagons came ud. We intended to make a short drive, but were obliged to mak?Tl very long one, there being so many sloughs, and so miry the river, that we could not get to il for water. Where we are camped, it is not much belter water bad, and some of our horses mired immediately after slopping. We have come 25 miles to-day. July 18th. Another Sabbath has again yis ited us on this long journey. We have made by drives lately, and are resting this afternoon and our quiet camo indicates tliat repose is agreeble to all. We are traveling on the north side of the river, and find difficulty in getting to it for waler, sometimes for many miles together. I'll is whole valley overflows early in the sea son, and many parts are still wet and miry. The valley of the Humbolt is wide the river not large, and very winding. Us banks covered with willow bushes of a large size, and so thick as to be impenetrable to the eye. Here the wily Indian conceals himself, and from these dark thickets, his well aimed ar row has sent many a lone traveller to his last home. : Yesterday a man from' a camp near us, went over the bluffs in senrch of some missinif horses, and his body was soon after found pierced with arrows, the points of which are maue oi mm, anu remain iu lug uqsu mi ter tbe woody part is extracted. These Indians do not show themselves friendly, by coming about the camp, and we have seen but one of thera yet They have already stolen a great deal of stock from em igrants, and are not to be trusted. W e nave come 15 miles this forenoon, and bave stop ped on the river, where we shall stay till morning. A general good feeling pervades our company, and the most of us are enjoying ourselves far better than we anticipated. July 19th. We have stopped for noon on the river, not having traveled it for 16 miles; we are to cross it here, althougn it is "rj hi.rh. and it will take several hours to raise our wagon beds sufficiently. Well we are now safely over, and the "coral is lorraed. July 20th. We bave come 23 miles to-day; roads sandv and weather warm. Drove down to the river one mile from the road water only tolerable, grass fine. Julv 22d. Ground to day covered with alkali have come 23 miles nooned on Al kali Creek passed a large Tula swamp, re sembling rushes, between the river and road just before dinner rode on horseback to thir ptneet aim Hniou me sun ratner too warm far comfort After dinner crossed Sanl u.h Creek, with large barren hills to tha rirhi . From here we psssed over very rough piece of road, which I shall ever remember, lead ing around a high black hill, and leaving it to the right We descended from here to the river, where we camped beneath the bluffs grass could not be better nor musquitoes worse For supper we had a real not nU made of a sage ben, which are plenty on the river all the water now is tinctured with al kali and it is very weakning to our teams. For ourselves, we take fhe best we can find, and drink as little r as possible, making cold coffee, milk, and tea a substitute.' - July 23d. We begin to find n1i f t diner nnAlM Ar Miliar ut.t,u ...-. t . - vw,iA l.r it v u V v.iiHHuinnpiiui mtou uuymg poor and lame cattle. Twenty one of our com nan v are preparing to take' the route to Shasta City, and will pack from here a distance of 300 miles. They were induced to do this, by reading a letter here, in the hands of a tra der, written by Mr. Roop of Republic O. ad vising his friends to take- that ronte. ' We have come 19 miles to - day tbe evening is delightful bave spent the most of it in ba. king some nice things for John Silsbee one of our mess, who leaves with the ' other boyt .1 mi . . . . in me morning. Aney nave each bought mule of Mr. Parks, and are all engaged in preparieg their baggage, -. . , , . July '24th. (Jame 22 miles to day, and went down to the river, by a very sandy, winding road, having made along drive of 15 miles since noon, before we could get to the water The country is becoming very barren the ground for the last few days, in many places, covered with alkali Hare been pass ing White Sand Hills to day, and opposite to onr camping place to night the bluffs are so white, tbat in the bright moonhgbt, they have the appearance of being covered ' with snow. The day has been excessively warm, but the ' nights are cool with always a freshing breeze. We are getting along finely,' but traveling down this miserable river, is becoming tire some it is growing narrower, and begins to stagnate. . - - - , . . , . . Jfilr O.Rf n 7 V irfpffn mi m this mnriuni ha. fore we reached the river again vsry hot ten miles to Sulpher springs this afternoon. - ...... .. . situated io a ravine water cold, .and much better than any we have drank lately cam ped by them for the night 20tb, readied tin. MenHowfi ft mil. from Sulnher Snrinir this morning, where we shall remain till lr-morrow-cvening. Our boys are all busy in cutting grass, and preparing to cross, the so much dreaded Desert, which is 60 miles long. There is abundance of fine tall grass and the men seen to enjoy haymaking very much. . More anon LUVIA. WESTERN NEW YORK COLLEGE OF HEALTH Ko. 207 Mala Street, Buffalo, Ji. V. DR. G. C. VAUGHN'S I'HltS ewtehnttat nmrttf n MKMrnntlr iw inc it fum by im mwiijr anrm n w anitKin AZX 0VEH THX WORLD. : . tt hat tow btMionift the only mwhdn fmr arMtiy im, and If PBflicalari rwcommwniicul Cm .4. DR0P8T: ' all tn-w of this iHapIafnt imm4t.telf mlfovsj, m eT!tfjr of how Ion atamtintt- See Pamphlet fnr Trrti manw . Thn iIUmim h au I'ricrtUul m CnoiKit,, I'mI the) sitow ami areaitlal ltwrc of the tnal.'uljr, blontine; th eyiterrj t tie rr wheh tvfMtpn the imtMiit altsmr nimbi tit tnov. imemm mm of its est MiMMas team res. HITHERTO INCURABLE, It now ftetif to thia mntftly ami rhyncim um h nnUlHf nriitfivataly with perfect saiwem. 11 mj mm who kits r bail a aympKMn of Irroiwr, of ar !haimuir keap Umwuvt them. anl. it tha wttaM kvomI tna aiiaatarai APPLICATION OF THE KNIFE, to perTornta the ayrtrm ami let the act-a ma luteal water flow away, only lo fill ap wain, and Hnatly to el in a dreudtnl death, tart them jttt n this renjMly in seusan, ano a lenovar is stiie lH (item try it nt any nuutc or tbts iliaeite. aiwi ato is uertaiit.il Uiay will it a fair trial. GRAVEL, ' anil nH flino f tha aritiary orvana ; for theat riistKseinv uompi fiit, it siaml aiutia ; no other ftrtiolw can wlieve rtsaf and Ihe ism teslitieti to will tustivioee tha aaost aaatttaal So KMJiiUM . DEBILITY OF THE SYSTEM, wank ItHi'k, wenkne of the Kidneys. Ha., or in llnatmai Ion of nan, is iinuieriintiely retievttl by a tew nays asa of tin medicine, ami a cure b always a rtMtilt of its ase. Itstaaxte aa - A CERTAIN REMEDY fttr such twniluiuu. and also for derancemeata of tha fenuila frumo. IRREGTJIAKnTES. STPPBSSSIOHS, pninfiil Btattsiruations. No artml1 has crerheen ofrremi escaat this, which won 1I loarh this kind of deruMEmeri. It may he relied iipou as a siire and etteulivc remedy, and Li4 w leal permitted lo do so. could ri A THOUSAND NAMES as rmof f curve in this tWtriiig cram of jomitnrata. Sea. tmrnirtlrt. AH irroken kun. drltiUtated etwistitu turns, from the effect of mercury, wilt rind the bracina; hswsr ol this ana. ! to act immtMliaiely , ami the iHHaonoua mtuasral otmlioaiatj I rum the system. The H itistini properties which dompoa thia article, asnni. fest thenvwlvr pantctil:triy in list ajipitctmun of ihe coot pnand, for the dtKtrMmnit etiusi of complaint which Wad) Uits purnjrrniih. For esritturiaa thara has been asad m toe) CEETAnt BOTANICAL AGENT, - which in nil dte nr derangrniienta or tbo It-mule frnme. ubstractiutit, dilficuiitas, pnmful maitstfuauons. ate., u;ia eHected a cure. This niol is indigenous lo onr soil, and fennel In larva Quantities, and ns n nteiitcinaJ property, stands with out an e)tial ; il form one of the compounds in the prapanu von. w fitch, ns a whoU. is Um htsri remotly wvr riven to a dtniiituted fenutlez it is sure, aud the system will ua-aratorasl Ui health lir us lis. For the relief ol till SympnthetM; IHseacm utter rant no prat?. natter : tl a I lavs those ilmrreimoz and uaiitfal trouble whit-h 4 ten occur both to roamed arhT mimamvd fmals, and i moves thoe tieriodiunl altttrauiMMts which anew from "i1"!! cold, 4ttt. CONSUMPTION and l.ivicn Comflsikt. Bilitnu Dim - Uf, Jft flftmmaiiem f tbe .uvge, CtmrJif, Cdilx, Hiwme nets, Jfigkt Stoeat, IVeakne. d-c, tor ai) those diseases oo Medicine lias ever beau its (aas. - . . CANCERS, FEVER SORES, SCROFULA SWELLED JOINTS, HARD TUMORS, and SPINAIV AFFECTIONS tkim Mrdicine has and is curing the srwt cases; let no one afflicted witk these camp lea mis, r any othsr, hesitate tet try ths Medicine, as a cure wtli ukxtaiki! re sult from its -se, there being ne Medicine mw mefnr ta world if- agaW. Coil am si gents md get funiphieL. FEVER AND AGUE. . , To the Great VVtst wpeciallr, mad where ray these one piauu prevail, tnis mwiicine as onnwi. AU JtUIAAaa AU&IlJe ' ' no deleterious compound is a part of this miitwre, it these di-ites wttu certainty and celerity, and diioa not ktaro the system tort!. His miideof roots alone, and is purely a Vetrttablc Prcpant tion, and has notliine in its com; km i ton -woich can in tbe least injure any pernon ainier any circu wain nee wuaiwrr. N o merous oeriiticaies ol" the his;het respectability turn pab!ished in tits num. nit lata, which are distributed amLuttoasir - FIXES. umuiLniai of at most peintal eaaraatcr. Is IMMEDIATELY RELIEVED, - , . . and a nam follows by a lew days osc of this arttulo: h t fat lieltxv any other preparation for thts disease, or tor nu otbej disease miainaiiuK. lion impure blood. See pampfelet. ERUPTIVE DISEASES will find the alloratire properties of thia article PURIFY THE BX00D, and drive such diseases from the system. Seepnmuhtet lot leiimuiy ol cures in ull diseases, whiuh tbe limit of an ndrerw liaetutjul will not permit to be named hero.. A Rents giro tne away ; tbey contain paxes, of oertinouias ui high character, and a stronger ASSAY OF PROOF - iS lid airl u. if . n. hwimmmI. fl L. m.m r.1 Ha IwouImt let.li.nM ol Um arUuW Ihut u nevtf fjlh l U.iMlit m fcny vMm. mill il bona ,ih1 nimiW turn 111 fa. bnill apu Id tJul Mmijotctl awl luiaanng iavalul mirK lira v . . : ... . ami keep Inking the aMilivin Ian. w'thave il aa lllliwia. iMMt. Tlia proprietor wouui CAUTION THX ruBXJC , , ? Ojcaioat a aiiinbef or artiolot w bicb vowe aat aaibr th, haail of 8AESAPABJLLA3, EYB0PS, o, ' a, euTe, for l)mr. Grural, fte.: Ther an) waul for aotimMT, ami uoatocteil io gull Um abWMrjr ; Tbeir invent., aerer Ibonffht of eartaf aoh ilWw till that article hud lmai k. A pulicaliu au4r of lbe pampblet al Aaenu ami WHO aell the article ttm - . jit a n ta nnunrT.ATK eratalta,lr. Put i 30o. bollix", at 1 : II o. ie. at 61. u- each he lamer holihutti o. awretku im obmU bou. Um. Ijuk out anu not ret imp"'! mro. bvery boule ka ' Vaiiffhn' Vegetable Liihonimilw litare,f blowa apoa h eliua. ike ril iiitre ol " . (..Vanilla aa to ilirectionf. ann"J (- Vaalm, nultaltl," ' Hulln!i.t whulewiW nnd retail. No nttenno'i liven to latteta T..I ,Zt u.i.l immI oti.1 lellen. ur verbni iHiOBIUiiloaUoM liiimi: mtvwe, tfuaiitli atteiinW to. n'lw , WlHle.le Aienu. I Niaut, Mohe-on a Robloa, No. Ml. MuiUeo 1-ne, Sew York fit) : i. It Kaloer ( , Bne. .... . i D...I 11 1 ?iii.'iuiiiitl : J. llvrrtt At Uo.. lie. Iron; dean St Bar. "hk-aio: ".. I;""' iR. li- Seller,, fuulinrirli ; W iner 1c inn. Hamilton. . W anU hir by at' iie nin:uil!e UriiimMe wniuKbuat vat (JuiUiil UiIe. and lleniMli.. 11111 il (flail by ,( ; S. Buckland & Co., Fremont Charles Powers, Woodville. , " J. Hutchins & Son, BalltTtie. , ' i. . Fouke, Little Sandusky, Aad by Drug-gists generally. Fremont, Nov. 6th. 1852 Ij CASH paidfor Land VTrrnts,t He QvAKTcae.