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Mid unleeaat Ilia spiles nf the ailitor..ll
The Memory of the Past.
BY LILY MAY.
I In a dim nnd qulti chamber,
- Where ihe light shone, s'ranjely tliroujli
at Thai closely curtained window?;
s There almost concealed from eic.w,
Sat a fair snd yotithlul lady,
Who wtaricd, nnd ueprest,
Had turned from thvglarlng sun-light,
To seek for n twilight leat.
8hc liaj wandered through the wildwood,
The paths wharc she olt had trod
In bvgons day?, will; lha loved ones.
Now restirirr beneath lha and;
T1H (jiieved she bod sought this chamber,
In ita cool recess to find,
Keel for a Wearied body
Thoup.it not to. a troubled mind,
The shadows Around that chamber.
Are gailicrin;: 'hick and fast,
Near the rpol win re (he sits silent
'Till o'ri her their spell is cast,
for by the unlnoked for changes
liiat over her features play,
Those mournful glances will lei) at,
Tliut her ihpvglus ata fnr away,
tor 'n niniii-nt joy, nnd gladneas,
Htr trusiin heart wi'l begnllat
A trttnipiil fight, beafflt III her eye.
And around her lips u Simla;
JHui the next, the ohstoglnig aha low's
Have uwukt-ued duu'.Hs unJ tears:
The smiles, from her lips have vanished,
And bar eyes are dilltru'd with tenis.
' The pas, i hes li t bof ora hor,
And n venue and hnppy band,
Are seeking will) her for pla attire a,
Lured on by a brck'ning hind,
One path that is traigll nnd narrow,
Loads on to li e beilor way
Hut a tlmusvud paths, divurglngj
Uatb .einpted them all astray.
Un unmin Iful Mflb tetchlnga,
Anil kin ' adinoniiions sent; I
Kaeh one a ilitli rent paihwny, )
Wiii n wiiiul spi.il, went. j
1 in lateilni Ihey sne thoir error,
ibit not too late to retrace I
' , Their iri-.-iiiy steps, 50 they hrsiened
Hack tj the accustomed p!aee.
Tofirfil l irif Iwgliral ci.it-.
They aro eliivin. one l y one; I
Ilut aoino will fail by the wnysid j
. Ionij long, rrc ilieir woik he do le.
Sneli thoughts as thcue,o'ei i'i-ir teaturci i i
ill. ill ri"(;tijt'e eaiincM tPJ'l ,
But few rtncli a quiet chambur,
.10 weep o'er the misspent pJat, I ,
ricnsant Valley, Ohio, r'ib. lb."5. I
, i '
BY LILY MAY. MISCELLANEOUS.
[From the Michigan Temperence Advocate.]
THE SOLDIER'S VOW.
One bcatitilul Indian summer day, in the 1
autumn of 1814, a stranger appeared in the I
atrects of Hanover, N. H., w hose garb be-
epokc the utmost poverty and destitution. ,
As he staggered along, he was surrounded
by a crowd of village boys, who amused'
themselves by insulting him with coarsejesis
and personal , indignities . Ho bore their J;
abuse with exemplary patience, nnd begjjtdl
them to wail till he felt a little better, and
he would sieg them a fine song. His voice
was thick with unnatural excess, and he was
too weak to protect himself from the rude
jostling of the crowd; yet he smiled on his
tormentors, and exhibited ro other sonsc of
his helpless condition than a look of grief
and shame which, despite his efforts an I
smiles, would occasionally overspreid his
countenance. Late in the afternoon, the
tvriter, then a student, passed him in compa
ny with n friend when our attention was ar
rested by a voice of unusual power and beau
ty singing that favorite national song ofj
France, 'La Parisienne.' As he proceedod,
a great number of students from the college i
gathered around him, and at the conclusion
an involuntary expression of delight broke up
on us from the entire mass. He was enthu
siastically encered, and afterwards the Mar
ecllaise was frequently called for. The same
rich, r.lerir voice rang cut with wild melody
in the very words which are wont l arouse
the spirit of the French soldier to frenzy.
The admiration of th? poor inebriate's audi
tory was now raised to the highest pitch.
Despite his taitered and filthy garments, his
squalid beard and brimless hat, now that the
fumes of liquor had subsided, his form ap
peared symmetrical and manly, and his face,
glowing wi'.h the sentiment of the patriotic
song and flushed with excit inent at the un-
expected praise he was winning, assumed sn
expression of intelligence and joy that beau
tifully set on" his really tine features. 'What
p and who is the stranger!' was the universal
Hit singing is incomparable, and his
French and English are bet!) faultless,"
j)t 'Yes,' said lie, dropping his eyes, and, I can
give you German, or Spanish, or Italian, as
'" w ell as Latin aed Greek either, he added oare-
leeely. In reply to many questions that
wi were showered upon him with the eoio he so
tiv much seemed to need, ha tt length said in a
a 4 sad lane, and slowly endeavoring to pusk kis
way through ilia crowd. 'Gentlemen, I am
a jor vagabond entirely unworthy year kind
pympiithy. Leave inc to my rsga ft wretch
edness, hbiI I w ill go my way ' Rul our u
riosity was too much excited to allow this,
and n in id loud cheers we escorted him 'o s
room w here ho was furnished with w.ter and
on entire goud suit of clothes, the barber's
art was put in requisition, and after an in
credibly short time, he rc-nppeared upon the
college steps smiling and bowing gracefully,
a man of as fine appearance and noble bear
ing as ever eyes beheld. The delight of the
crowd at this transformation was intense, and
repeated shouts rent the air.
Give us La I'srisenne,' echoed from all
sides, and as soon as silence could be obtain
ed, again that clear, rich voice uttsred those
'People Franca!, people rl braves,
La Liberie rouvra too bras.'
He was conducted to toe spacious chapel,
and there for two hours he held tn audience
of one thousand people spell-bound, by one
of the most interesting autobiographies that
was ever our lot to hear. Boin in Paris, of
wealthy parents, he '-ad in early life been
educated at the University of Wittenberg, and
received the master's degree. He soon after
joined the fortunes of Napoleon, nnd with the
rank of Lieutenant, was with him during rll
liia campaigns in Egypt, In Italy, in Austria,
in Russia and tit Waterloo. He had been
engaged in mure than seventy btUl?t, and
Lit description of places and cities were ex
pressed in choice; ami graphic terms, nnd on
being compared with history, were found to
correspond in every particular. He related
mar.y unwritten ami curious incidents in the
life tt Napoleon, which had come under his
observation, and finally closed with a touch
ing account of liis own career after the battle
cf Waterloo, in the terrible rout that follow
ed that memorablo event. His detachment
was ci.ased hy e body of Prussim hussars,
a;:d becoming .-(-altered in the nighl lie wan-
dered for three d i;'a in the woods jnd by pla
ces without food or drink.
The chase being at lergth given over, the
for Frenchman sank down weary and sick
w illi his Wounds, and ready to die by the road j
side. A humane Dutch girl, discovering I im j
in this situation, brought Mm refreshments
ni.d Cardials nnd among the la'ter a flask ofj
brandy. 'Heret'euiu the olo soldier, 'was the
beginningjaf my woes. That angel of mercy,
with the best of motives, brought me in that
Buck a deadly foe, which was to prove more
potent for evil to me than ail the burning
toils of the Egyptian campaign or the intoler
able frosts of Russia: more fatal than the
cannon at seventy battles, which kindled in
tne n thirst mors insatiable thin that which
forced open my veins on the desert hands ol
the. List. Till that day, I hud never tasted
Strong drink. I had uttered o VOW ill luy
youth to abstain from it, and to that vmv, I
owed my life: for not one of all my comrades
vho indulged in the use ofil survived the
horrors of the Egyptian campaign.
Hut as I luy In anguish looking for death j
nnd roctnoiitarilg expecting Ins approach, a j
sweet face appeared to me wearing an ex
pression of deep pity nnd sympathy for my
iu0eri 4(4, and ( could but accept, .without
inquiring, whutever she gave. She gently
raised my head and .viped with her kerchief
:ho dampness from my brow, an I a lministerd
sd the cordial to my lips. It revived mj I
uoked around, my courage, my loe of life re
urned. 1 poured forth my griitiludj in bur
li Og wolds, and ailed down '.he blessings of
Heaven upon ncr. Ignorant of what it was
hut had so suddenly inspired me, as soon as
n spirits (lagged I oalled for more. I drank
iguiu and again for three weeks her love
ootlied mc, and her Vind hand administered
to my wants.
As soon as my strength was suftVientiy re
:overed, fearing thai some enemy might still
ie lurk'iig near, I hade her adieu, with many
.hanks and tears, sought the sea-side, and
Niibarked as a common sailor on the first ves
lel that offered, nd have followed the sea
;ver since. My futu! thirst has ever acconi
nuuied and cursed me; in port and on dork
his foe has debased me, and kept me from all j
chance of promotion. O, how often have I, j
in the depth of my heart wished I had died
pn the field of Waterloo, or Lreathcd out my j
life in the arms of my gentle preserver. Six i
weeks ago, I w as wrecked on the packet j
Bhip Clyde, on the coaat of New Brunswick.
I wandered on foot through Canada and New j
Hampshire, singing for pennies, or begging
for bread, till I met your sympathy to day.
HOW these college halls and this noble band
of student recall to roy reco'lcclion the j
scenes of former years."
The emotions of the stranger for a moment
overctpj his voice, when he resumed, the
tears still coursing each other down his i
cheeks, I know nut why God should direct j
my steps hither; but, gentlemen, this is the
beginning of a new lifo to me, and li? re in
His pretence, and in that of these witnesses,
1 - vear as I hope lo meet you in Heaven,
never to taste another drop of alcohol in any
Prolonged snd deafening c'.uers followed
these words, snd I noticed many a moist eye.
A eollcoti was immediately undo and more
than fifty dollars were put into his hands
As he ascended, the coach to take his depar
ture, he turned 'o the excited multitude who
surrounded him sud said. It is but justice
that you should know my name. I am Lieu
tenant L amies, a nephew of the great Mar
shal Lannes. May God bless you all farewell.
OSrTho Ticklerib Debnting Society, at
Green Point, is now discussing the following
question: "Which is the pkasantest to s
homely woman, to becomu good looking, or
to tee her dear, beautiful friend, Maria Jane
catch the small-pox and grew uglv like her
self!" When we left, the gentleman on the
negative wae vibrating his knuckles under
the President's nose, while the Itsder of the
affirmative was battering the Secretary'o
crupper-bone with a copper candlestick and
junk bottle. 'The decision will be announ
ced in tn extra provided the police don't an
ticipate it by ao intrusive visit. . Y. Atlas.
MUCH MONEY FOR LITTLE
Speech of Senator Senator Gillette, of Conn.
INCREASING THE PAY OF CONGRESSMEN
In lha Senate, on Thursday, Jan. II, Mr.
Badger's bill to increaae the compensation
of the Judges ol the Supreme Court of the'
United States, nnd Members of both Houses
of Congrcaa, being under consideration, Mr.
GiLLETTH.of Connecticut, delivered the fol
lowing lueid and forcible speech against that
Mr. PRLSiDttt: This I regard as a vital,
question at least as near the vital as the
pocket and having but a short time to forve
in the Senate, the few remarks whih I feel
it my duty to oll'ei .ifthey should have no oth
er merit, will have that, I trust, of disinter-'
t'stedness, and an eye hingle lo the public
interests. While 1 fully appreciate the ex
panded and liberal views of the distinguished
Senator who intrcduced this bill, and IB;
Credit him t Itrgt measuro of patriotism in
the direction of public expenditure his car
dinal principle appearing to be, the greater ;
the disbursements the more public prosperity '
I must dissent from the proposition now
j before us. To increase the pay of Cbngfgie
(tneri, would, in my op'nion increase thedis-'i
tempers of the Republic, and the dangers 'i
which threaten its existence. It' the pres-'i
ent Compensation were really inadequate to'l
, the value of the services renderedjif the na- I
tion were actually receiving more than an I
equivalent for what it. pays its Con jresaion-' I
aljscrvants then, Sir, the proposition would ! I
commend itself to my cordial and earnest ' i
support; for I am no disbeliever in the !)i-i I
vine declaration thut the "laborer is worthy')
ot his reward" that is to say, if he earns I
it. and do not approve, any more than the j
honorable Senutor from Worth Carolina, of . I
one manor set of men, living on the unre- j
quitdd, coerced labor of another man, or set ; i
of men. Such are not rny idea? of justice or r
of honor, Against euch wrong doing, such i
extortion, such consummate injustice, the I
impartial Father of men has published his nb- j
horrence in threatened woes, from which Iji
am as anxious to escape us that Senator can '
be, The only true and safe rule is, do just-1 I
ly, and "render to all their dues." This IsH
the proper principle on which to determined
this question, as I. think, snd not os the Sen-1
utor insisted the other day, the cost ofliv-l
ing here in Washington, which is more or' t
less according to individual habits, tast'it't
end preferences, the mode ol living,the quan-i I
tity ar.d quality of wino and stronger li-1
quors which may be thought hy some to sli-' i
iiiulute their patriotism, and other vulgar and ; d
pernicious indulgences of depraved and grov- i
cling ippetites. The truth is, n man may I
spend more or l:ss here, ns els.'where, just ns t
be chooses, so that we have no sife criterion! '
in this direction. When we consider the:
matter of compensation for serv ces render- j i
ed, the amount actually earned is thu main ' I
subject for consideration, nnd this should de-i I
termine this question; for I maintain that;'
Congressmen, like their constituents, should 1 1
"eat their bread In the sweat of their brow," ; I
in obedience to the "higher law," or d j with- , i
out eating, ifthey will not resign and give I
place to belter men. The question then re-; I
solves itseif into this: Are Congressmen i
paid, ulready, us muc ias they earn! muitll
say, I think they arc; the people hardly re- I I
ceive, In return, their money's worth. Mr.
President, I take no pleasure in Baying it, I
but I have sometimes thought that the peo- I
pie are nfllicted with a large number of un-1
profitable servant present company ex- i
ceptcd, of course, Sir who, should they es i
cape that "outer dnrkness" which awaits in- I
corrigible transgressors, will owe their de- j
i! vera nee, not to any salvation obtainable i j
from such acts as the atroeitus Fugitive act I i
ofthe Thirty-Fi'st Congress, or th? pcrfidi-,f
ous Nebraska Kansas act of the Thirty -Third j
The people, in some quarters, have roncluded i
that such services are quite too dear at eight i
dollars u day, and do not rare to have any ' I
more such, even at that price, judging Irom ' I
the bolt of doom which hut fallen upun so ' I
many of their unfaithful servants, nnd which I :
overhangs so many msre. Ii Congressmen
would have better pay, let them earn it fairly i I
and honestly, by doing belter work. Btpe-'ll
dally unpropitious ii the present 'time for 1
preferring such a claim so soon after the I
audacious und execrable nttempt "to cruh i
oul the spirit of liberty" from the hearts of (
the people, nnd the sublime and beautiful IM I
lustration of "popular sovereignty" in the ro-
cent elociion in Kansas, where, us wo are in- i
formed by the Governor of '.lint Territory, and i
others, populsrsovereignty had to run utvayil
from his own ballot-boxes, in order to save j I
his democratic Highness from the b'udgenns, j t
bowie-knives and pistols of an irruptive slave
holding sovereignly. What (utindution cairl
Congressmen have of an equitable claim for I
eight dollars a day even.duriug the first month I
o! each session, spent, as it uniformly is,not'
so much in the service of the country as In
holiday festivities and amusements! Little.' I
indeed, earned during one-third of this srs- I
ion, an I twelve dollars a day this bill pro
poses to pay forthat. I will not be a party i
to any such agreement. M
Moreover, Mr. President, I do not under- I
j stsnd, from any quarter, that the people now
I Bad the least difficulty in obtaining Con-!
gressional servants at the present price of ;
their service. The trouble rather is in ma
king a selection among tbe multitude nt at
pliant. Even the honorable Senator him-'
self, who introduced this bill, did not intimatt
any such embarrassment io North Carotins,
nor appear to apprehend Ike letst danger to j
that venersble State from the lack ol good '
and true men, like himtelf, to defend the.
rightt and maintain her honors an the floors
of Congress; and, sure I am, in that part of j
the country in which I am acquainted, there!
is no want of men, "nothing loth," to be ptr
tuadod to itrve their dear country in Una
Capitol for tbe present compensation. There ;
can be no doubt on thfa point every Seru
tor knows there are public spirited, self-saving
patriots enough in all Htatea and Ter
ritories who, if unable exactly to agree with
the eld Latin poet in the stnlimeat, Du'.c
et decorum jo palria mnri it is pleaasit'
and honorable to die for one's couturv
ft very willing to adopt the sentiment with
the slight change ol a aingle word, si that it'
w ill read: Vu ce et decorum pre fttrii vi'cere
i'. id pleasant and bonertblt 1 9 'ivi for oneV
country. Hence, Sir. ths preposition be- I
ojs the Sensts eems 'o me n'.irely uncnll-'
ed for sud supercrogetory. While the supply j
to greatly outruns tin: demand, I cannrl,
nndertlaiid the stulctmaiiship, mueh ess the
economy, ol such t proposition. Why, Sir,'
should a man enter a shop in this city, and
strangely insist on paying the shopkeeper!
fiity percent, more than his pries forcer
lam goods, of which ho bus a superabundant '
supply more than he con ever tei1 he
would be thought s little muonttruch, and a!
candidate tortile insane naylum. It is not'
equally irrational, grutuitoip, snd unwise to
propose lint the people of thi "effbntry, now
bowed down to the earth by financial cmbar-1
raetmenll, should pay their Congressional'
torrents nTty per cnttini more than they mv I
receive fur their attendance here, when the
aspirante are already o plentiful and persis- I
tent ei to be about ss ciuroorctn and Iflfloy
hue; it the bawling heckmcn tbtt Infettourl
railway stations! It the dear people will I
July patronize their coaches, theyjwill be ve
y well satisfied with forty cents a mile for
rave I and eight dollars a djy for service.
Shall we offer them more, and thus multiply
he uumber and intensify their avidity) 1
lave another objection to this bill, which, to
ne, is insurmountable. It ignore- ii r '
nequality und glaring injustice we nil ex il
n the preient miL-age of members pi n 1
;ress, and admitted by every man whom '
lave ever heard exnress his views on '.he tul) . '
ect, except the Senator who introduced this i
nil. lie said, If I recollect aright, that it is
ust. entirely just, as it is. Ltt us sen how f 1
t operates. Those Congressmen from the j I
emote parts of the country actually receive i 1
tome thousands of dollars more than members I
iving near, and that merely for a few days j I
xtra travel in the public service. For ex-;1
imple, the .Senctoi living in the remotest I
tart of the most distant State receives as j
niletge for one seas'. on of Congress $0,482,- i
10, while the nearest Senator receives but
33,60. Now, it is well understood that the :
ictus I expense of the journey in each case is i
tutu pittance of the suuu received so that , i
lie most d stunt member receives one hun
Ired and sixty-three tiai"9 more at mileage
ban the nearest member, ami all for a lew
lays, perhaps weeks, of extra travel. The
i u in e proportion holds good lor nil iiiteruie- I
liute distances. Thut, by this exorbitant I I
nilage, established at a time when the ac- 1 1
nal expenses of travelling vere very great,!
lompared with tho priiscoji redi ced rites, (
vere ubsorbed nl t lie last station of the proo
int Congress 151,tiG2,oJ, the benefits of '
vhich accrued to the members according to I
heir respective distance from the sea', of I
3overnment, Now, Sir, If this is justice, !(
vhut is injustice! The rotten borrough tye
.em of Great Britain, of which we heard so
nuch a few yeart tinct.hatdly paralleled the
'otten mileage system o! the United States.
Hud there been coupled with the proposition,
lOfore us a plan to reduce and equalize the
nileage in such a manner os to do justice to
ill concerned, it would have been Compart
ivory unobjectionable. Had the distinguish
d Senator, with the advantages of his emi
tent nbilitiet tnd ripe experioncn in the pub
ic councils, instead of bringing forward this
imposition for the benefit of Congressmen
Itderttkoil to devise some plan lor the alle
iution of the country from its financial dif
le.tilties, and brought in e bill to help the i
tockets of the people instead of those of Con- I
rrOttmen, it would have eviucd a patriot- i
Em and fidelity worthy of its distinguished
ource, and won the favorable consideration '
if all who are truly concerned for the public I
n'.erests. But the people are little thought i
if, except in the mailer o! their votes, while i
heir servants are occupied with tcbtmet to '
'ealher their own nests, and put money into i
heir pockets. The compensation of Con-
'ressmen and of the Judges of the Supreme i
fjetirt of the United States is now from one (
Kindred to four hundred per cent greater than
hat of our Stale Legislators and Judges.
t would really seem, Sir, if n State legis-
ator can"livc on Irom fi to S$4 a day, that i
i Congressman might possibly eubsist on $3 i
i duy, with his exborblttnt mileage, nnd some
en or twelve hundred dollars as the value I
if Congressional books received for his pri-. I
'ate library, lo eke out his expenses; and if j I
i Statu Judge can buflle famine with the ma-; i
erial aid of $l!,000 or $2,oOO a year, a Uni- 1 I
ed States Judge might possibly keep the I
volf from the door with the help ol $4,000 ' i
ir $4,500 a year. But if I am mistaken in 1 1
hese suppositions, sure I am, Sir, the direct ' i
ind ultimate tendency of this measure would!
ie to clothe this Government with tddilinnal
senuquence in the eyes of the country, and
proportionally to belittle and disparage the
Stale Government j to rear a towering giant1 ,
aere, and make abject dwarfs there. I lojk i
with no complacency upon the aggrandize- U
ment of the Federal Government, but with j j
11. -ad ai d dismay. Ita powcra and influence j
ire already fearfully great, and should bedi-i
uialebcd rather thanjnereased. Its Execu-1
live branch is already well nigh absolute,!,
tnd it quick to seize upon any semblance ofj
a pretext to exhibit its mighty pov.crs oreri
the State, by ordering the milinry force at
itt commtnd to outrage ana dragoon Iheiu in
to submission to its imperious will. Far, far
be it from me, Sir, to do anything calcula
ted to cloihe this overgrown and menacing
gianl with Btronger attractions snd s might
ier hi nun, lest he absorb and centralize with
in himself all that remains of the appropri
ate authority and influence of the Slates, and
accomplish the fell purpose which, i n his
haughty arrogance, hat been boldly declared,
und "crush oul the spirit of liberty" from the
hearts of the people. 8uch tre, brlely, my
renon for the vote which I snail gut on
General Scott on the Eastern War.
The Washington :, dent of the
Charleston Mercury writ's at follows:
"I had recently the pleasure of hearing
Ihe cr.ticisoi of General Heoit on the svar in j
the Crimea. 1 look upon Sou ns one of tho,
greatest captains of the age, and I listened
with great interest to his ideas. He says the !
atlit committed a great blunder in uelayipg
Ihe alia -k up in S'bjstopoln long is Ihey
did; that, irnrneH a cly alter the raisin? ol
Ihe siege o' Siliatris, they ih uld have ht
tacked Sekaatop il, ut wh eh time there was
a comparatively small force in the Crimea;
thst the allies cannot ttkt Sevastopol uo'e-s
they receive reinforcements, givinjr, th"in a
superiority of lorce to ihe extent of from
thirty to fifty per cent; that the Russifn reg.
ular soldiers are the best in the world lor de-,
fence; they never fly, but perish unless order
ed to retreat. He thinks the allies labor un-'
dcr a great dieadvanUfO in having two com
manding genersls; thai the road to victory is
'hroiigh unity of design. Tne inference I
wouid draw from Gen. Scott's idesa is, that
Sebas'.opol will not b. tukin; for I doubt
whether the allies can thro t such a prepun-denn.-..'
of force there as is necs-ary. Tn?
General turther said, that the allies Coutdnbt
re-embark trow without Immtnse lost of nan,
ind all the materials of war la camp except
the weapons in tli"ir bunds."
"We Want Bread. and Will Have It."
Thai is the significant and threatening
motto upon one ofthe banners paraded in
New York by the army of foreign paupers
who daily march the streets. Amencins
ire not seen in the crowd, nor about the free
oup bowla provided by Steward and other .
enevolent persons who daily feed the IttrV-
A German desperado harangued one nf
hese gatherings and proclaimed that two f
lundred thousand German bayonets art ready
o enforce tiiis demand.
No evil is much to be feared nt thii day, as
.he flood Of foreign paupers cast upon our
shores merely to be the miserable tooisalj! a
awless aud desperate class who live ard
move only in the utmosph-oe of turbuiencs, ;
lot sud burning.
Ail Bltiteni must join in the work of self- j
lefonce against these foreign tools who know
10 liberty save freedom from all restrain'., and
io power but brute violence.
What a Protective Tariff would do.
An intelligent correspondent of the Bos
on Traneoript, writing upon the ev.isof free
rade und ihe benefits that would sccrje
Irom a Protective Turin", says:
We might by an efficient protective poll- '
:y, add at least 60,000,000 per annum to th
wealth of the country, instead of losing, as
tre do, $J5,000,0ii0. A dllference of 75,
J00.U00 could easily b effected and our mo
ney kept at home. We should bs immense
gainers if we could keep out everything that
tve can make, and wo might then admit tea,
toffee, wines, Sic, free of duty. Suppose
that then our revenues would fall short, w'e
sould well afford direct trxation, and much,
Liaiter afford to raise double: the present rev
enue ttian we can liatv afford tho direct pay
ment of what ie neceeaary for the expenses
ot government, or we might raiac nur me
nue from those articles and others llutjwe do '
not and cannot procure. If we were not a
people who, as Mr. Barnum says, dslight in
a certain amount of humbug, and rather pre
fer it iu tome cutts, though ht If contciont
a: it, we skould have adopted such a policy
long ago, anat not waited till we were owing 1
some $i'00,0(lO,OUO loGreat Britain, or until '
i general crush among ourselves should open 1
jur eyes to the suicidal policy of free trade,
l'o us that policy bus always been, and al
ways will be tulcidal, because all the bene- 1
it accrues to the manufacturing party .which '
9 Great Britain. One leg wears the boot,
ind the other goes barefoot. That is pre- 1
:iseiy the operation of 'ree trade betweeu us
ind the nations of which we have always
irofesjed so much jealousy, and declared our '
ndependence, and to which we are now bo- '
:oming a tribulary, nnd dependent debtor. I
Cure for Filons. Boil up in any iron
'cssel Bf sufficient capacity (sny lour or six
marts,) enough yellow dock root to muke a
,trong liquor, when sufli iently boiled, and J
vhile the liquor is as has us can be borne by 1
he hand, cover the kettle with fl iiinel cloth 1
0 keep in the heal and steam, and hold the I
land or finger aflfeotcd under the cloth and
n the Bteuni, and in five minutes the pain
rill cease. Il it should return after a time,
ieai up the sumo liquor and do as before. In
1 cure performed in this way, the joints of '
he lingers will always be preserved. Th's '
eeeipt hns been abundantly verified here. j '
A. M. C.
Theatrical Wit In "Block-Eyed Su- ,
lan," Wood, of the Bosfon Theatre gets off ,
he following: William is telling a sailor's j
Mini to the landsman, snd in the course of
t, is describing ihe capture of a shark which
iad been hanging round the fleel for some
"What do you think we foond in him!"!
lays William, "B trnum's Life," soys Wood ,
as Unatbrain. "Why!" "Becsuse the pub-,
tic swallowed it.and I thought ashs rk might!'
Well," says Willism, 'perhaps he might,
but he didn't. Guess sgsin!" "Lots of la
dies' bonnets." "And why!" "BecaueC I
have not seen a bonnet on a lady's head for
six months. " The audience roared aud the
play went on. Post.
03-A corretpoudenl ofthe New York
Tribune gives the following as tho circula
tion ot the loading London papers: The Tim
es 51.548, Morning Advertiser 7,798, Dsily
News 4,43d, Morning Herald 3, oow, Morn
ing Post 8,810, Morning Chronicle 8,436.
Scientific American. "Too Smart for a Mechanic."
I There is not, perhaps, a more mischievous j
ph-ni.i and en? product. vi; ol more individual
I mflVrnig snd lo lo ihe omrr.ur.iiy, then I
the one 'hut itds (hie article. Evory dav '
our farm fcMBM ind Work shorn are sen ding
out recruits tujein the already over-crowded
professional ranks, an J evey day we see the
folly of tucb a r. urse, in the hundreds of half-,
starring, idle and profligate young men lo be
met on all sides. As soon as a young maa
is discovered to have some native tslrnt, his
parent and frieti Is become impressed with
the ide i thai he is toj urnsrl lor a mechanic
or farmer, or to earn his bread in the sweat
of his face, at. I he is accordingly plsced be
hind a counter, set to reading in lawyer or
doctor' office, or sent to college to prepare
bin lor earning a livelihood in tn easy, or
more respecUole Vocation tbtfl his ances
tor's. Now, we do not object to a young msn go
ing to college, stud, ing medicine, law, d.rin- '
ity,er any snd every thing else lost tend In '
Ihe iet to toltrge hi latollect, liberalise 1
his vie , or make him w'eer and betfr
man. Such as eductt'nn is til right aud
pr pr is su: h a one as every child is legit- j
Instely untitled to But fo do object to
every man whose foolish parents tnd Wends,
together w ith h t own ae.:ctic it, induce to
belhtVe he is too siru-l to labor as h s intl.tr
be ore hitn !m u"iie. b-c im eg qualified (el
the phrase is) r e tnercfitn d etwt. I iWyfT '
or pre tcher. L t uiM be educated to fi. any '
Motion in lifCi if he ran Cjm.n .nJ toe ::! r
snd means, but shove al and beyond all, let 1
blm be educated snd qualified for an int I i- "
font mechtnlCi Hew It then, under tl or
iintry cirernmtttneea.ba sble at aoy tirao to j
obtain a decent livelihood Willi hi own t
hand, ana be a itanger to those harreeting
fears and perpeiuil caret, which wear out
ihe lives of at less; one halfou prolesaion I 1
ihanctera, in their ardujtie etruggto for dai- '
y bread. I
Tne fatal and irre;r,evable error of pi- '
ents lies in their entertaining the notion
r.d instilling into the n.ii.ds of t'.eir chii- I
'ren that labor is disgraceful and bent nth i
the diirnitr of men of genius, snd till tbe
pernicious idea ie wholly eradicated, ils ef
fects wiii be visited upon ihe heads of the
Individual offenders, and felt throughout the
Community, We think our people are be
inning to have rather juster views than
heretofore of what const miei true gentility,
ind look forw ard hope uliy to the day When I
the dignitv of labor will be uni'. eraai'r recog. '
n,fd when all useiul employmeutt wiii be j
:oiisiderad highly honorable and when no
ine shall be thought too smtrt for a mechan- j J
c. When that period arrives, agncu'rure; j
mi the meclunic arts wi 1 flourish lo an un-i t
airt'ileltd degree, and th" children of Ihou
itnii who are languishir.g in poverty, or (
wallowing in profligacy, merely because
their parents were toj ftr,s-t for mechanics
wiii become independent and useful cit xu
Cecil Wh;g. i
The Sense fo Justice.
The b;ys sttending one of cur ruhY.c j
schools, of theaver.igo ag of seven years,
had, in their play Of bat and bs'l, broken
one of the neighbor's winJo.vs: bu m ciue
Dl' the offender could be obtained, as he '
would not confess, nor would any of hit us- .
sociutes expose him. '
The case troubled the governess, and cn
the occasion of egentlem m vi -iting the j
school, she privately : ud briefly staled Ihe
circumstance, and wished h m, in some re
markttothe ecboo!, to advert to the pr.nci-j 1
pie involved in the case.
The address lo the school had reference,
principally, to the cond ietof boys in the
streets and in their sp rts. The principles !
af rectitude and kindueSi which s ould gov-I ,
aril i hem every it here . ven whenaljue mid !
when they thought no eye could bee, and
there was no one presert to observe. The
ichool seemed deeply interested in the ro
narks. A very short time after the visitor le t the
ichuoj, a little boy arose in his seat, hiid ,
said: "Miss L , I batted the ball th it ,
in he Mr. --'a window Another boy
hrew the 'tall, but I baited il ond struck the
Window, I tin willing to pay for it." i
There was a death like silence in ihe
school os the boy was speaking, und it on
linued after he had closed.
"But it wont be right foi -ipay the
whole for the glass," said snothor boy ris
Rg from his seit; 'all o'"ut thai w r play
ng should pay something, because we were i
ill engaged aliiw intbtp si I'll pay my t
And I." I
A thriil if pleasure sr-r-med to run thro' tilt!
ichool ntthlB dlsplsy of correct feeling. The
teacher's heart was tOOwhed, and she foil J
more than ever the responsi inlty of her (
Effects of Whiskey.
About ten days slace, an o d ma-i name I (
loxus, wss frozen to deatb, in Warns lown
(hip, in this county. He had purchased a
tug of Whiskey'i it i supposed in Dundee, t
n"d started for home. As he did not arrive t
n the evening, his family became alarmed, t
ind the next day the whole ne ighbarhood
rned out to search fsr him. He wag found
in a field his jug a short distance from him,
ar.d it was evident from hi trucks, that he 1
staggered for s considerubls distence befors 1
he tell. Mr. Jones h as a repectab!e fsr J
merhis great fault wu, that he wat tso I
fond of indulging in strong drink. j
Here we see tho effects of Liquor traffic.
A wife has been robbed of her husbanda '
nu.nber of children mude FuthtTiest. snd s
human being sent unprepared, into the pros ,
ence of an tffended God. While all thia
desolntion ha been caused in the lamily ol
poor Jones, the Liquor seller, smack his
lippoc.kels his quarters, and looks out for
a new victim. Tuscarawas Advocate.
(y-Usefut labor ie truly dignifi I
ITEMS OF NEWS
0C7Thfi Wsshingtofl t'aion tsys, Mr.8onlo
s recslied from Spsin si his own request..
fj '"The t m of tlx thoufand ens hundred
s:id (w einv-fite d. liars hns been raised in
Philadelphia lor the rel.ef of the poor.
C7-The Know N ithlngl of N H i hse
nominated the following ticket: Rev. John
Moore, a Univcrsslist ininiater of Concord
for G.-vernor; Frank H. Lforn, for Rail
road Cvmmissloneri Elder Pike, of New Mar
ket, a Methodist tuiiiister. fsr Congress from
the first dlstril t, Mason W. Tuppsn. f Brad
ford.for the second district, tnd A. H. Crag n,
u; Leb.inun, for ths third dist ict.
fttrMr. Southwick, l-te Siiperintendsnl
if tne Providence oud Worcester Railroad
ias be-tn appointed Superintendent ol the
CSettfel Ohio Railroad, vice Mr. Foi'.en ro
ligned W'Kftling A'yut.
G-lTlt is s'ateJ that Governor Bsksr, of N".
I , will appoint J.hn S. Wells Snstor, to
1,1 the Vacancy occasioned by the death of
f-7Pags &i Bscon o'St. Louis nnmmc.e
ha- h.I the ii' .fts 01 Pails', Bacon, Co., of
Ian Fi ncisCu upon them nd a. I cuereepod
B its 'n the Atlantic States, w Hi b pr m.it'y
it d oy Ihe B : k bf Amerirs. New-Vork.
'. i . ke an early resumption of bui
(ffThe Cun. rd ''cimer A'iij.on her last
eparture for Europedid eot take out any
f)r. writer in the Edinburgh Review es
Imstee thst the Isborsrs or England oi.me
q under $8o0,000r000 per yar. on spirits,
le. and tobacco. Tni ,s s large sum, but
lie auth n 'y is first rat.
f:7"E ''" store ir, Brooklyn, belong;rg to
)-. S. V. Tovinsend, wire bu'nt on Tl.ura
(cJ-We understsnd thai 'h prprtetors of
ur principle! hoteis aawell as those ol other
ilac wh.Te liqu ir bus formerly been soid,
oncl id.-d yesterday to cloae up their bars
nd conform t,, the law. This, in lie long
un, will Jojut.esS be the best course.
07"The wonen st Mt. P'eaaint, Him
I'sn county, a "ter Cue notice, sttsrk ed s dog
e;v, i.nd destroyed a larje amount of liquor
lelonging to the owner. They then seized
i 'm. and dragged him th'ough the liquor ss
t whs running over the floor. Worrsnts
lav? been issued for these women, but, up to
he latest accounts, they had nol been arres
(jlt ie said that a new Parifie R.R com
tnv has ben organized at New-Orleans,
i h Ruber- J. Walker ut its head. A de
;ot;t of $300,000 in sxcif is to be made with
he Tenao Government, and, by this, it is
loped that th-ir donation of land for ihe Ps
lific road wiii be secured.
jBrThe loot cone.ndrjir. resds as follows:
Whut is lua mosi difficult operation in sur
rery! Ads. Taking the Jaw out Of a WO-
QrJ-Hon. John Shde'l receivoj 23 majori
y for Senator from Louisiana.
:rj In the suit of Daniei Webster es-a'net
he city of New Orleans, claimins fifty tkou
and dollurs for professional services in the
ieines case, the Jurv were unable to agree.
fjrJrThe long bridge over the Susqnehan
ta, t Towandj, Pa., on the i7lii ol Jaoa-
gijrM srs A spin wall or New York, and
horning, of Albany, hv screed to tunnel
he Ifeosick mountain 'or S3 .000.000. They
ake $1,000,000 of stock in the concern.
jr-David Leuvitt ol New Y:rk,hai bought
i I arm at Great Burlington. Berkshire
:ounty, Msssachnsetrs, and has built a barn
ipon il that h is rot $40 000. It is the
not complete structure of the kind in the
Th New-York Legislature will elect s
senator to represent that State in Congrete
or six yetrt n tuxt Tuesday. There is no
loobt ef the electionof Mr Seward.
The ''American Organ'' et Wa-h'nstott
tltv' i ys that twO"tliirJe of members of
he Know Nothing lodges o: Baltimore are
Jemocrats. It sleo ass. rts ihit maiy
irominent Democrats ut Washington, are
ncniher of tbe, order,
fjrsCilonfl Benton, in sneaking of Con.
rettional mutters, sayt l:e never "paired eft"'
nit oi ce m his life.and that was with aywung
vomtn the night begot married,
fc7Tue Plltaburgh Journal sta'e: that
lo.'iO lontofiVon and asils were shippi d ftoW
list port ior St. Louis tlone, sn four boats,
(Jy-rhn Dayton Journal sryi t; most oi
h" drinking lionses of that city havo eeas-d
Ktling liquor. The Police are on thesiTt
o bring to juatice ail who "ill viol.its tbe
(Je-It is now rumored 'hut the adnvnistre
ion has determined to change its policy en
he subject of annexation. It i even said
hat l lie treaty for the annexation of ths
Sendw icli I. land, will not be ent to lb Sen
ile, and thut no farther efforts will bs made
0 procure tho possession of Cuba. This U)
picer, but such ure tbe eigne.
CrBishop O'Connor, ol PilUburgh,
"Religious liborty is only endured till the
ipposlts can be esiablished with esfety to
the Catholic world."
The lliahop of St. Louis declares:
America aril! soon be Cstholie, and
then religious liberty will cease to 01
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