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..." -. f " . I. ' i i ''.-.. ' .'. V ,,-... . ----mi - ' a W.-.KKT.V .1 UKN.M.-l.HV.VI-KU TO POl.lTKX; taT-.lATinu;, AUIC:i.TU.U:, OOMM K1U AND NCNVS. j!" , ' ' r.-- ii.. " ' :JZ-1?"- - Vja X,XjLVTJ"1'JBr IltiitOX. ' - - t--t- i ; . zZ-- -X: . .- ' : vniuuyY 'Tuesday, junf29. isss. wuolk KUMBfcu 537 (if : 7' 11 - V 5 r i NEW SERIES-VOL. 1, NO. 23. lUBLI8HKD WKEKIV. BY in Third Slorr of Brncu-Dn. th Oourt-Koua. ' TERMS OF BUHSCRU'TrO? wIlhliUKc yenn or 8;J.SO ir ..t nnlil iiiifil Hie """" ' .year ellrd . Tt-ri X. nnn.r will b l!-oniiriH"l nnl 'J, "nr- :Jirrr;r.r:." "'.tit.- ! vMUU;::-hB 7r-7TU CLUBS of l.n or mor, t.e .i.er will b. ' VuriwiBd iti Hbratdlcouut ln prico. ThfftmvofNfWipnPf"' If .br lm on Icr on J0 ,,., Uic, u- ber(, IB .uniinoi - Li .ii .rM..w4 n Kiln. . . J. If ub.rlbor ueiclwt or rofiixo tntnkothwlr p . ... ... ,.1HV Dll a inc.r ., dirote.l, tliey . -ii i.iij '":,:,.... .,i tn.,lr pni.cr i m-ni... at i"f'''r'V.? "'...r . - .r,b.cril...r U r.-H,...l.U.lo 5. '11.3 ooMrtn . r removliiff ini'l Unvliir ..)iwriru ' "V'.,-" rd0te of ii.tonUoiil I"""" of Advertising. Itunoallutl for, is ral. lCtei .,r,.nnro,thirU.9iilii'"',''-,"s ,ri-0 wccfc ' Nkuh ubiiiuiit lucrtiii no muur' lliruo luu.ilb, iir nqunro i 'I1". tio iiur out ynr, U nt-foiirtU vol until ' Icliri is-lmir Koliiinii one ymr. .r..-r.jiLrll of a colmiiii o yr $1 0 I II" - 3 IHI 5 0 8 Oil 1.1 00 8.1 UU IU 3.1 U0 nioiilK imisl be pal. I coliiiii" "no 'M"r . , ., . IffCasual ortruusiem n.lvoriis. rl uiiurka on u;i, id,Hi.d irUurj;el m'i-ntillii;ly. BUSINESS T) fUE CT 0 ltY . ! ortr a . All A GOOD KE.SJ'ONSB. All of our render nro familiar Willi al.oro' loj- ulnr inolody, uiiK o muiiy tnu m uim cottuifo kikI i.lacu wlir tlio Kin?ti limifttnKJ read, of wblcli tlio followlnu u mo nr u. Tlil worl.l In (ill n flfiirir how, Fur mini' iltiuloii jtlTiui; Tlio inlle or Joy, tlio l'-ar of woo, Dwe ltl.il hliitf, dofeilful flow; TIiito' nollitiiK truo but boHVon." .....i..... wrltor liimrovel th noutlncnt of Moore 111 tlio following ANT1THEMS: ' Thin world' not "m1 I fleeting how, vl . . Kor uiaH'4MiMl irMreu ' -n Ite who lialU iolU'd u widow' woo. Or wliifd tlio or(iliai.' '.oar, dolii kno Tlioro' oiolliiiig bero or Uoarou. And he tbt walk llf.' lliomy way Willi foi'liiiB i-a'io and een, Whi imtb I lit, rrom day to dny, 1! Tlrlue'a WrlRlit and t.-u.ly ray, a 'Uatb ...luelliii.it lolt of lloavui.. in that tbe ClirWtlnii iire lialli run, And all Ida ton forKivou, And mousurod out lil' Utile l'H" in lovo to Ciod and love to inun, n eartb liulli lalod lUavon. r 1 Lf-pt by memory, they nwakunoJ no icfi- in" of sympainy '" ovi"" " '5111110 from home!", .llu then mud 10 himsdf iiiifi-ily, "Isn't thid her lioinc?" Write to vour mother, nnJ ask her to cunWnnJninkttUSii visit," replied Mr. Citrsou. ... , "Mother 1ms n large family, nnd many cares. Bite could not get away for so long a journey." "And you have cues, nnd homo where your presence ia needed." ssiid the lui9 bind. Then he added, "No, n Mary, I can't 6eethatiti3 possible now.?' - ' I cn alone.'.'. Tears nna Kepi. lower bortfatlr the lioavy vvciglii of hcruti clieered duties. ' ';. V"' ' And thoao were tlie'jnRinorlos that ennm buck .upi'Mi; U0; bon-HVJ . Im-ibar.d, na lie sat w'ltli )iS-.mQtheil!'i3 children, in the home jiovv oladedesol'te.f1. Tliere had been ftaaiigerin his house fur yeai:8 but in his b;:mdiolt!sljncs ho jia,l not; recogniai-d her presence, -even 'tlKiuglv nor nana crowned Jitrtlays wit!o.)rarort, and made his pillow -eolt :fr jam at nunt. ana worse thnjSwf,(or gf'd deeds he had re turned hnrehn!3; fur,lovj coldness; and for frenlle wordij 'u'nk.'ni'.lvepeeeli.- v . , .... ' 7 t c l i. Not r ' li'lemn X f ' ' i tuon ioutiu.us 1 CAn CT aionw. i ---- -- j:. .ir. ' her cheeks SLEEP. OOINCJ TO Tlio mtislc aai.R lls'lf to d.'Btli, Tlio laini liod out ill llielr jierrume, Abnsau on u ilk divan. In tlio inoon-liitlit In lior room. H. r hHii.liiinl. U looiod uor t-rntod I'lr Will. 111 v HnB; from lic-r br..w It. l.-nKf'l tlio diamond, and unliivod Tbu robo that l.uld hur b.Moiu' now. Thou l l"ii down ui.,n liio bud, Willi r.dd.iil liiiii.:, u baj.iiy maid! And alumbor kiod tier on I no y.i, And lod lior to t!.o l.iin.1 of kliado. StltsccllaHii. . II... I.mW. HLASTI, Allon,-) ami I '",;.. 1 Untt'V Ml IUU wiai- AM. rot . onio. -in '" , vjnX,. wilt r...:-iv .iHvl .U.-.dlj.n. l.JTj. .1 h ob a. snn it. Alturnx) t !" I'"U'- i i ." " 1H YS I O I A N Hj )Kv v .. viuuy. ZZZ ... . .. ........ nr. H.C.Wir.o.v. j urr.mi.din ... Hi. ..lflVi.ll til l.....'. n f ,ioiml r- IKllll ii.a. KKIt. HAN uurt-.it rool, l'.imroy, i.ad i.r.iuiutly remlltud. . lAAMKb H:.llk Block, Collodion 1.H.1 UlNtt, iiKANCN A CO.. ll.-lor-.i.i Dry CK r...-.-r- ' I. .... ll,r.lnrn. uueeiwwnr C .uit trcl. tliroe.b.ur above Hie p .mMi. O. .v.... Kav.1 side oi orinT oi rrom. nnd Stitflo Hr uueie.l no stood, uncoY- ...... j i. iu n..l..i. 1 u Kall.'V nii.i.M. . - i,..i.... ljiii. i.vurit. t,r..ri, "'"""' ., . I iii,. I ,vi . 1 1 h i. m . i ii": ' 'II1I1TII , . ' t. Ul. inn I a IM. nil o ... -- - i . ri.iiti. t orin roi r mm mm in vr.ii A N I . 'J' I N W A 't rn ".'uMau.ir.i.-tMr'ri.fniiwre.iid . "o"' i"v,.ry vah.-tj of rtvr-, v-U-., oppoml.. tl. ft,.irl-li.ie, Pomnrov. hii.j .....H-iHuliy, - "i ri,,"s' " ",,,,r " .J. Yf. .IOM..H. M1.1'I1''I'; nx -ir aitlyiiiC to r-1y roy, til-sir l.n mtMr lath I'lin .llllK' 3. l-'.'ib. II M'l Murdn.'k it; SI'KMAV Ml I.I.. Kv.mt lr-ol. ........I in urn irn i i.i.'m ....... ... rt.ii.ily "i. band r..r ili. . . i o.lv.Vk'' ifUIL-KI'lfr VM. I . I'-HIHTOV . .'. .' i .i7i. ....... Mill. Cnnt.innrt Kvr.Vr." .rl..ln.,. 'Hh paid for Wl 1 ml nil lime. r- VkiKKVll.l.K STKAM CiHIST MILL. Kall''i' ' K M..wart. ITi.prl r. Ila- l-.-n rr',.,,i: 4ud i now pr.-pare.l to do !"'"l wo rk.inb1J' ". .1 i.:w i; I-U Y i. MHRKrilT. IVat. lim.-il! 1 . l.l..l..r 1 II I I..H'. I .-1 ii. H s, , . , u,rnv vif'.i". ioi-k .him ' ,, ,.,.,. ..irt noli.-n and r.'ii'Minni lernm. .1 A. All'HKI!. Wnt.-l.-nakir i.n.l .l.-w.-ll.-r, nml . wb.il .al ami ndail d-al-r in W nlrl.iM. t ... Ws J -w.-lrr and Kaiirv froiil-"! .. ' ' '",,r "," Vl M "nliV.d"' Hoi,., fion-roy. I 'a rt i n I r 1 1 '" "' " J'J t.riid to renairins Wat.-li", lo. k iiiid J iwi-1 r JjHW in hu'kaxc; k oom pa NJJ;'5!- 7-T?A IXS11 II A NCK CO.M I'AN V. CMmorticul, O. Branch, ARfi'i I'omproT. AN l WH Mil rd ford. t'oiirt-Htr'-i'l. Jan :i0 BOOTH M WHITKSIliK The Vest of work, for l.a.li-ii and Gi-iill.-tncn nriliT. r.s ril Will TKSI lK. MHliilla.-l.ir.Ti.i ....... .1. . Kroi.t Street. Hire., door nbnv Mono bridK . 1 1 O T I AMI STAfJKOFFK'K, four r. n- nerov. .Meim XI i Wnlirfti.r. Priini-iotor. nf rJa. I' A N 1 1 K")Ki'Hi ,M -M T 12 ..I I'I'L' 1 1 I 't .... u.!liii... Mill l.inii.riiv. Mfk'S rotiutv. O. nr, "rtipiiator. 'IvLi- n" i i-ij t s .v: u u it r v. 1 1 s 1 ErH'Hi .M. !'IGi; A Co. Tnimor nn.it.urro.-r Hittt?ruut tre..i. (on Cuirnrmni.) i-i.inerj , w. KOI. 1. 1 NO Ml LI. COMPANY nnucKOV A atal.tiv on hand and make to ord.-r .unlit v "f Iron of nil aims. Order! . ..f.).!, bv apidloaii'in lo tli" AkimiI at ll Jan. i:i, U l-l L. F. FOTTKK linvri i i. i pniiyrior romptlv )0- Mill.'orlo 4 ' t lit- i ii lull i . 'SALT COMPANY. Ofllr-e in Cooper' Coalimrt. O. Salt for Country trade KJli.il, Thirty-Five vuhI or builud. ."I.I.U.PIIK'I Vy H.iildiiiir (JI'liAK ui'M SALT COMPANY. Poiiwroy. Milt Tw ei.lt -Ave cent or buahvl. Oill.-o n.-ar iho hur nacr. t.. nn.i.i . , i;i -iii. 1)O.MKKrt V SALT COM I'ASV , I'oui.iroy, O. Salt Tor nale at Tliiriy-rlve cunt ner bunbol, for Country Trade. BY T. S. A HTHUH. "A faithful wife, a tender mother, a truo friend, the life of our departed sister was beautiful. She had trial, pam, su.k-nng the) common lot ot all; but there was iMs difference between our sister and many utliers in trials, pains and sufferings, she was. always loving and patient. And with these words, the minister closed his eulogy. His Yoico was earnest, and there was a low tremor o h-elii.g in its tones. He had known this f.-uU.iu .i. i.;.-. ffi.iiK-i ...:r.. u;d miw .ir niOL ner. liii huj '"" n nr. liii j - nvt - - - - 1 tlu .info re he had v. luiminonn :tces. n3 110 ered. by the grave around which weregath cred the weej.ing mourners. 1 nalient-, said one to another, as they walked slowly amid the flower-covered tomb-stones, on their way ... r .l.n . .ififv. "les. sne tv:i ! all thHt - few so loving, few so patient, i . i a ...1 f..... w.il. in n-.- n:ed ot pa'Jenee i was repli-d. " Th.-y speak of home mai- !,y,S BolllMlillVM. I 6,10 WH M,e- The h'vi.ig he n t asks for love in return, 'and if it receives not this food to nourish iits life in Riiflicieni moasure. ilu.u.. ,. i wastes, di.-s. So did our precious tneiul. I . . . . , Oil " .u tliinK so : "I am sure 'i'it." "Mr. Carson was not an unkind man. "lie did not treat her with the brutality ..fan iu-noranl Kremdi peasant, but, f.r all that, he is none less lite guilty of having diminished, by years, the period ot her earthly existence." . "Then it was an uncongenial marriiigc, said the other. "A mild way of speaking truth." an swered the friend. "Yes, it was, I think, wholly uncongenial for her. He was, it .. .i ...i:..i:...l ,1-i.li miv tviininn. prooaoiy, as wcu imt-u ......... v .She ministered to lus shush iiie;i3uiv..-. and was, as we have juat heard, nnd patient. It was nil right, so ,,. mon( wore concerned; her, life, i think, was one long martyrdom of the heart. Uut it is over now, and she klnl'119 W'.'ll." And so they talked, as they went out f. . t nUru of rrvaves. nalient." The bereaved husband carried the words home with him. They had fallen upon his ears with a now meaning, as applied to his wife, and gave to his mind a curtain new perception as to hor character. "A faithful wite, a tender mother, a true friend." These were the minister's words also, aiulthey were sound ;,r atill iii his ears. How singularly ele vated had become, all al once, Mr. Carson a ideal of his wife. Her character stood out with a new distinctness. "She had trial, pain, suffering." Alas', and this tvn f i na lso true to the bereaved hus band in a way never before approciatad lovin far as ns for Tt i . . 1. C ,1. r..,. n winmArtt.. 1 " uon ii muin. ui innb ' ' am particularly opposed to ladies traveling; alone. I 1 jn't think it at all safe. And then, tlto baby is young. It would be certain to take cold, and might contract a fatal disease." f "Briby is nearly threo months old "It's no use arguing the matter," said Mr. Carson, with considerable impatience of manner. . "You can't go, Mary, and you might as well give up at once." Memory had kept, with daguerreotype fidelity, the expression of his wife's face, when he flung back upon her this unfeeling interdiction, and now it was before him in aM its rebuking 6adness. 'Loving and patient."' This was the -.- nianfu rV. Nm finorrv. impatient, or i.iniuiit Mi- - s 11 rebellious word escaped iter lips, noi im frown disfigure her brow, jjui seemed to shiink b'-fore him, as if a strong hand had borne down hard upon her. Two months from that time, news came of tho mother's sudden illness. "1 must go home now, s'.io sunt. "It is impossible for me to accompany you. Wait for a few days. Your mother "will be wcdl again." "I can go alone, Thomas," urged Mrs. Carson. T nnt. consent to that, Mary," una lnt . fill V llhlfl.'IO. 1. "Next week, if your mother should continue to grow worse, I wil go with you." "Oh, Thomas! If I should never see her alive!" "You indulge a nectlleas alarm," 6sid -k I i llQha 11 1 I Pi l l.llv. "This sickness is HIU lhli)Vl.ii. - it. loniniu iirv. nml will pass away. The pleader was silenced, but tho pale, co.i f...ii r.,va Birn of intense suittinnir- A tvli.ilf.0 wccknassed without another word. Then came a loiter from her father in tli. mo fi-w words Yi.nr mother is clvinfr. Come! O, i 1r 1 - 1 1 tr.l ,ne f-t come q ucklvi ve nave u !..... .-.. vou every hour during the last four days. lion't delay a moment" after receiving this. if yon would see your mother alive." There was no objection to urge now. lint when Mrs. Carson re-crossed the i threshold over which she had gono forth a bride, it was to fall, with a deep wail of ! of angmsh, insensible acns mo uea . win rn l:iv i bo cold form of hor almost idolized mother, h ick to whom she had so panted to fly, through more than a year of patient wailing. There was a strange expression in tho face of Mrs- Carson for months afterwatds. Its meaning her husband did not soek to penetrate, ""indeed, perception with him bad no plummet-lino that could reach far enough dow to fathom her consciousness. Months passed before any warmth came back to her cheeks, or any ugin to ner dreamy eyes. Y'et no murmur or re proach escaped her lips. She was loving, dutiful, and patient. But she never spoke to Mr. Carson of her mother. Onco or twice ho referred to the dear departed one, but sho did not seem to hear his remark; and he, from a vague suspicion of the truth, held back from repeating the refer ence. With whatnalnrul distinctness was this whole sceno restored, as Mr. Carson sat grieving over his great loss, in the deso late homo from which the light of aloving face had departed forever. Oil, what would ho not have given for power to change that one cruel act! Away from the rebuking record, written in his book of life, in characters uover to be erased, ih. niii'vintr and repentant man turned his eves; but it was only to gaze upon another '"f I I . 1 .1.-1 I A r almost as paw.iui to i must have an eye lo business when! before tlio year I7C9, w en himself awav. The fast youny was uuivutwilly observed I.....T1 m Mi..m. so will bo our memories 01 the m blessed, or accusing memories, ac- p.ndinrr to ourdceda. How many hundreds of bereaved hus bands aro silting in tlio snauow oi griei to.dav. mourniiiir for tho departed ones whoso loving presence will no moro give warmth and light to their dwellings? Ah! what are their oompanion-lhtmghiw? What their crowding memories.' What then iiir'tttroa from the past? Liko those of Mr. Caison? Not all, we trust; yet. to all il ksf. ft till A l.l m recollection ot acts or r.miioim. lhat the world, if possessed, 1.1 lmr.llv seem too much to give, if that meat sacrilice could change the rec- i? nril . Hut to thoso who still have their homo- treasures around them, tho leason comes with hop.i as well as rebuke. Ah, how little inclined are some men to think, that the patient, uncomplaining ones, who move daily through their dwellings, have equal wants and agitations with them selves. How singularly inclined are self ish, sensual-minded men, to undervalue and think lightly of a. woman's wants, yearnings, peculiarities, and necessities. Their range ol inoiigiii ana lecuny rudely away from hers. Their hearts but rarely respond to tho samo touches of sym pathy. If, now and then, a wife drops her pure pearls of feeling at the foot of her husband, he tramples them in light scorn under his leet, and 6ho learns, from these snd nrnf.rior.ces to keep more sacred her , precious treasures A.nd so she withdraws I i 1 ..ir ....I it mn.i more anu more nuo uersvn, nam, ...oj bo, turns to her husband Hjme rougher side of her character, thus exposing one that will suder least from the rude contact to which she is daily exposed. Ah! who can tell in what externally pleasant homes these fearful heart-martyrdoms aie going on. Beautiful mansions, richly attired, give cTiai m"and eleganco to" our streets. They smile down upon us every where, with their assurance of happy beans within. But, every now nnd then, wan faces, and sad dreamy eyes look out upon us from tho windows; or wo catch glimpses, through fluttering vails, of hope less countenances, as victims of social -lido in and out of waiting car- I 1 11 i r-oo Ahis! nl.ns! What a mockery of lifois all this! If some nro not patient ! and loving, as was Mrs. Carson, who bore i nn under her heavy burdens with soeinin' cheerfulness, until she fell exhausted, find perished, and perished by the wayside, ore half tho usual allotment of days was tilled up, who can wonder who can stroii" :ly blame? All have not tho relig ious Trust that gave strength in her weak ness, and hopo in her despair. Siill, blessings on tho loving and pa ticnt. though even their paths be roii'di, nnd their trials sharp! They pass away like ti,e r(.Ht falling at noon and mul-day in the ioui ney of life- but their departure is in light, and.'as their garments trail be hind them in their final passage up warn, to all eyes, even those mado dullest by selfish feelings, they aro seen as angels. that ho ho gives himself awav. 1 he fist youny man anil the woman ot. lash ion nuei oiien. in their gay city life but the boy and rirl who walked hand in hand to school, a .1 .1 havo gone ainiymg away logHUicrover ine strawberry fields and. daisied pastures long ago, and no one minus oi saving to them" "You nro coming back soon?" Coming back! Who ever yet came back, and found nil things unchanged.' Drive un the long-remembered roads, ami you will miss here a tree, here a patch of daisies and buttercups, and here an old grey -farm-house,, which 'OU had fondly hopnlUW OUUast JCU.UK UayfliiqLjgeiiera lioic Eiitor the .tow it which was once a "happy valley" to you, and what do you see? Only n" puny little village, with the pleasant walks you used to love, turned into ambitious sidewalks, and paved with the roughest of stones, with the old fa miliar houses and fences re-modeled and iihw painted, till veil lose all the old land marks with everything changed, and vou. it mnv bo. most ot all! Sit down then, if vou will, in your lonely room; call up tho forms of those you loved, who are now scattered far away, and try to people tho dusty streets with more beloved faces. Can you'biiceeed? Is it not a poor, pale phantom that you strive to press to your aching heart? Was it wise in you, alter all this "coining back?" Oh, the past is beautiful to look at, afar off, but when we stretch out our hands to bring it nearer, if. vMnislips. nml leaves nothing in our grasp but thin and unsubstantial air! Sliangel I fait in my lonely room to dav. and" miss something familiar some Lhiinr sweet something very dear! It will never linger here again; the sunlight fall ing through the casement will never play unon that soft, fair hair: the whito haml will nevfir t: ulier those blush roses; the lai"-e bluo eves will shine upon me hero no moro. OiiHiia ra of life's romance has been read: shut the book and put it away Much that nrght have blessed me much r mi.. -l.r. ii!ivn loved much that might haveloved me and much I can never hope to meet again has conscerated this itt o room has passou away ime a u ream of beauty, and will beam and brighten here no more; is not, cannot to coming soon." r.tu there is aland thank God! there is aland where all the lost light and love l.'ness of life shall cluster around us, with ten-fold the dory it has worn for us here There is a land where we shall sin and sor row no moro; where there shall be no more p-xrtings, and ro more tears; where the young and the old,. tho happy and the wretched, the bond and the free, shall alike know the loving kindness and tender mercy of a God whose divincst attribute is Love! hen tlio habuvdi d as it ihiy ol rest, I ,-nges were higher than they have ever been stliCO. II ul il iIim hihiMing niHit em- Vrt the Sabbath hours !or Hiiiuseiiieiil, and compels oilier to work on BU-aiiib.Hil 'nil road excursions, or in uivtn-iis mm .... . iii: tea-gardens tor li is pleasure, no views m own right, ana ni pleasure, prom, m ni- e-tionee uf employers may deierniiim when he shall give it up. Xoii emmet liavn public nmiisemenis on Sutiility without making Homebody work to provide 'lietu, nid soineb'idy may talie aavaniago i your necessities lo rob you of your day of rest. Nor can. the beuulka oU the 8 .bbath bo yod and perpetuated wiihout re- cognizuitr its dut ies. The conviction lion (lod claims one day ins-ven lor uiiiiw ii, md that it is man s duty tonimropriaiu u to Tlim. nml with that view lo rest from hm i ordinal y labors, is in truth, iho only bar-j ler which can resist me eiieroacnmeins oi human telfisliness, over anxious to sei.o upon this valuable properly for ils own purpose. It is the poor man a menu, uectmso u affords him timo for mental and moral im provement, and tor rtonies'.io mutes ami enjoyments. Men would fall into barbar ism and ignorance, H ll.ey were ieiu io delve at theit worldly employments with out intermission. "All woikand no play (.outfit-, lul mid Jiiccit. ; Those who lived in the days when Ciay was Speaker of lite House, will lead tie following wait nooiJiiiaiy interest -it is from the Washington correspondent of thy Uobton 'Courier:" , ... ' Those who aro not accustomed to wit ness the proceedings of Congress, , a ml who havo not the hi ans, from personal ubseivaiion, of compaiing the . present House with that body as u t xisted iwen.'y' or ihirty years ago, wwuld. find it iltfh.-uK lo believe the tiuih in regard lo. it.' A visilpr lo iho Huhso for the first lime,, i.t -iislMUiiltfU.uUu. wa'uVy.f.digny"ft)V,Vl', e.n nM. !in.i the iioGiuvudisordo. and sitnu t.anoousness which attracts his atU-mion ll.l.VVUO.IVU , The scene which ordinarily pres. it Is USelt j a . . Il' . 4 . I I is O'lC ot contusion. UlW-Iiail oi hic ni.-in hers are out of their Bents walking io and fro; standing in the alleys or in the area in fro'.i t of tho Speaker's desk ; galhei ed i ,......,i ;. in uno'.s ticre anu incie, nun ruw"! convcrsalion, not unfietpieiiily so loUd ;(! lo vio with a speaker who may b-; formally addressing the House; a;-.d members prob -nbiy lying and sleeping upon the lui rious solas and couches which surround tho members' seats. Soma are stithy listlessly, and wiih apparent indifference to the proceedings, in their easy chairs. I with both their leet, it may he, upon men makes Jaik a dull boy, nas passeu mi. j(.iIMI.!ml c!l,.Vod oak desk. Others ai.iiong h;but what sort .! a man wouia , - fyw compal.uively who seem lo bo Jack" become it it wero "all worn l''' nw.i.o of the business before tho House. 1365 days of the year, and no rest, no read- c0alMn.iy .jnterrdpiing the speaker ing, no thinking, no praying, no pi cue . ....,-.,,1 to Lho floor; and not un nono of tho home, and the church. . r ..... .i11,(. member' will The miiiu, ine soui, oi n I'd the Siibbath? th poor man is worth moro than worlds. God made the.Sabbath lor man, body ami soul, to tit tho one for toil ami tlio other for Heaven, lie instituted tho family, too, arul jrave tho Sabbath to regulate it. Hu has iurnUhud the Biblo to instinct it. liut how can tho labeling man perform his du ties to his family, or study anil understand, that ho may teach, the principles of mor ality and religion contained in 'ho Scrip tures, or make the most of home blessings, if ho regard not the Sabbat li? A Si'ir-'i'oi-mcul Viii ou Burr liic Destroyer ol liis n l)uua lr. Wo published, not long since, the re puted confession ot cno oi the crew ot mu tineers who murdered Mrs. Theo.losia Burr Alston, iho only daughter ol Aaron Hurr. On her voyage ifMiiienuv two or be addressing the Chair at the samo lime. With this and the conversation going on about the hall, in every direction, d pretty good idea of Mabel may bo foruiei,. Every few minutes the Speaker's hammer is vigorously but vainly plied, for tlu purpose of restoring order; and ten times an hour the clear voice of tho Speaker is heard above the tumult of tongues, request im' members to resume their seats, and admonishing ihtm that conversation A too loud in the hall, and thalhecann .t en tertain any motion or proceed to busiuesii until order is restored. Ten times an hour, however, there is renewed occasion for this interference of the Speaker. It mwi be a firm and durable material which withstands the constant and severe appli .. . . . . .. cation ot iho C-peater s naiiiiuui . Diirin" tho long term of years in which House, DAKNEY SALT COMPANY, I'onlporl. Salt for sale al 33 i-eutt pur bunliel for country trade. i I iAN INOM AO 1-1 T X 1'iS, A O . r.tiiv s. IIAVIS. nn Hui-.ir Kim. PonieroT. "Iia ) bia' I'laninir M ulniio in Rood order and couhIhiI behold. faded, Memory restored other op.ir.iti hi. flooring, w'atli.'r board nig. Oil louilniillv on biiiiil, in Mil iiMur. kv pi li I, AO KSM ITU lNr (J. ' K. HtlMPHRHY. Bla.-kumllh, In hi new build i.iir, ba. k of Ida Bank buildliiic.'Foiiioroy, Ohio. lot. Work of nllklk.l.. Hor.io-euooiiiB, exe.-ine.i wlthiieiitiinii and ilinpnl. I". ) 1AI NT'KKS AN ! OLAZIKHS. T. I.Y.MA.1. P"I"1 .1 . all r and Glazier, west ldo Court fourlh door above Court, HaM.eroT, O. SADUhT'.UY, JOli: KKK.LSTIX, Kad.llrt anil rtarnoM Maker, Krnt Slrol. lliro oor ' 'low t ourl, Pomeroy. will ex.'c.iln all work enriiloJ to hi cure with ncat tivnanil dipat. Ii. Saddle. Boilii tip in the n.-at.'M eltiw, mid particular atc;illi"M nai.l lo .Mo.ii.l.-d and Id'aiii llrni-.. . "'l'!!!! L- JA'-Mf.S WKIUHV. Saddle and Mariu-m Milker. Shop over lllark and Katliburu'.'loro,lii HuUnnd, O. WAOON MAKINCI. IJI'.TK.IJ t'KOFHIK.wnxnu iniiker... Mulberry ulre.-l' well aide, three ibmrt fr.im W.u k Iruet. Pome loy.O. Hli'iti! Ii.iit I.111 r.i.rliire in tlw b.iNini.?Hi, In 1. Ided 19 I'xreiili", In a neat and aullaiilial ui iii ei.r. all 'ird.-ri. for aatconw, bu(Ciir.t.ff , carriage At.-., An l.rl ..i.tire. anil at reanonalile lerm. .. I NJ.r i . h.T. ,ly- nt;. WIIA LKY. Siirirenn p.i.tHM . Minu..r!.iiM . nm'-'o'l H.rt.Hutlau.l Mre.-t. M iddl.'port. O. All ....ni'.iinir to Ibu moL-nnon liro.nnllv tT- ,. i tiMj mt.-J a roil al their ii'si'li'iuo. if Pec. lb. Rank in his home returned Mr. Carson, and gathered hia motherless children around him. How very, very desolate he felt. What a pressure there was upon ins bosom what an aching void within. "Loving and patient." The brief sen tence found an involuntary ripetiliou in bis mind. He kept saying it over, until memory began to draw pictures of the past. Let us transfer one of these pictures to canva-,. Hero it is. Mr. Carson gazed uiion it until it gave bim the heart ache. Timv had ben married over a year, ho had not seen her I I - I I A. J t-'f" - " mother during lhat period, asked to "go " u. lisi:iiic.o of some two hundreil .ili, anil mnlro ft short visit. SillCO llCr iiiii, i.i.i ; . 1ia had not visited the dear oia place, though her heart kept going back to its loved ones yearningly n mo ..I .l.-in't una w.w f lint IS POBSlOie, nil- . I1UII V JW aw - a swered her husband, coldly, and in evi dent surprise at the request. "You can i go alone, and tor mo to leave my uuau is out of the question." Tears came instantly to the soft biown eves of the young wife. lit l.n. ....I tail)., mv "m other emce i X 1 1 I i iiv J- - ' " J I came from home." f...a'n 1..IVI1 tlllTlll' A vAai'S came- to ! Mr. C.nsoti the voice of his wife, as u trembled on tliis sentence. Not a single shade of ils tender Badness was gone. And now it fell upon Beiioitive cars, that scatched into all ito nicanii.gJ. liul when living lioo u'.tctcd the woidiiio htuhlully As this scenes in which he was the moan, selfish oppressor, and she the loving, patient, long-suffering wife. It had been all exaction on his part, ....I rvo.oln nomnlianco on hers, even though compliance must often have been through reluctance or pain. He had been a selfish tyrant; she a yielding, dutiful subioct, though often burdened beyond - - , nature a power or. enuuranco. And now. a3 Mr. Carson read overjho past, ho saw new meanings in almost every life-incident. Tho sad eye pale, pleading face that grew thinner and paler with every pi sing year; the almost stony look that answered to hi unkind words; the silence that often sealed her lips for hours after his arbitrary denials, all these, nnd more, were present to him now, and lio ti'itiil rtnt. in vin. to nut them out of 1 p - w x sight. How little had bo lakon her needs or mind or body into consideration, during nil I llA VOU.I-H o V their married life, lie had scarcely thought of her as a being with ne cessities like his own, but rather as ono given to bo the servant of his wants and pleasures. It mattered litllo how she desired. If her action served him, that reached the compass of his estimates. "Tavvin-r nnd patient." What a now .nM.f..- lr ftinitn h'lil ftS With a whin ol cti....in.r Rcornions. was this testimony ol il. oreuoher L'aining every moment. Yes, bho had been loving and patient amid cruel wrongs and neglects, that eapped the i'oiin.l iii.m-.i of her lifo. Laving and pa tient, though daily i-hc bent lovti and "Coming Buck Soon." "You are coming tack soon?" every one savs to the eager boy who is going out from the quiet of Ids native village, to make his way in the great bustling world be yond. Oh. ves as soon as I have made my fortune," is the laughing reply, and the good-byes aro exchanged, and the yellow stage-coach rolls off, bearing more hopo and happiness upon its .back seat, than, with the same occupant, it will ever bring back again. "Coming back soon!" The boy little knows that ho never can come back! Something may come that will ba taller and more graceful, and more attractive, and call his parents father and mother something that will look, half-sadly and h.-df-coniemntuouslv, on the old familiar places where his yowih was spent but the boy happy, eager, hopetul auu inno cent ha3 gone Uneven "V.rr.i.i,r hack sOOIl!" 13 llllS VOUllg idv. rinrrfe ted and flounced and glovod who plays tho piano to a charm, and looks askanse at a kitchen towel and a broom, the sun-browned, good-natured littlo Maggio, with whom ho romped in early flays. iu,ig- gie wore her brown hair in curls, flying in tho eummcr wind but this young lady's Inrkani-fi nomatumed, scented, and carelui- ly "done up," according to the latest fash ion. Marro-ia wore auiuo PTllgnmu nuun, - - - -w J J . -r . . . which has danced beloro his vision as the most charming thing in existence, uu "Miss Marguerite" arrays her dainty lnnbs in tho most expensive silks, and wears boons of such vast circumference that ho nn rmlv look on and admire at a respect f.il .limiw-n. Sometimes, as they sit side Kir Kills, lift I'P memba.-s the old limes, and half wishes Ihev could come back again but hia first glance at the composed face of tho ladv beside him annihilates tho idea and he heaves a kind of rueful sigh, and I.. ; imjs. nwviv. Hv-and-bve. "Miss Marguerite" is married lo a bald-headed . i..i..l.l man old enough to bo her grand father, lie toes to her wedding, and ,i.;.iLi line lio.-Oih in the best of wine he Kit. t.. ilrnani himself of a we.tlthv w if. and to think it won't Jo to be f .olir-h, and Tlie 1'oor Man's Friend. 1 of toil. It is bv tho sweat of tho brow that we cat our daily bread. Whatever the slate of the world might have been without sin, and whatever may be true of the few who live in ease and luxuiy, the necessity of incessant labor is imposed on tho race. Whether with tho hands or tho brain, we must work, or starve. Jjul the frame is so constituted that it can only endure a given amount of labor. It must have tho daily refreshment of slocn. And even that is not enough, as all experience of man and beast proves. Ex perience, too, has iiemonstraieu mai uuo kin ven th nari is the iust proportion of time - . , - for rest. France tried tho experiment, in 1703, of resting one day in ten, but it did not suc ceed. a A French writer says of it, "We know now by experience that the fifth day is too near, and tho tenth day a day too remote for rest. Terror, which affected everything in Trance, was never able to force" the peasant to fulfill the decade, be cause there was a want of power in human strength to do it.; and also, as ha s been observed, in tho strength of animals. The ox was unable to labor nine davs suc cessively. At the end of the sixth day y i.i i his lowings scorned to demanu tne nouis ppointcd by the Creator lor tne general lest oi the creature. ....i...iM,...lai,iii to ! lhnrv Ciav was Sneaker of the II Ul il vn.'i w - . --- - r - iii f i 1 k w.A.... o . .n 'I hP i IW 4l'l(lt)in Of IlL'TVI UOt'U "' -v.. on " 'Cmviina Either through his influence as a presiding S am " wraps the fato of this lady in officer, or a belle, sense of dec., urn among slU de per gloom, and true or untrue, is the members, digi.uy and order marked a1 ,4,44 lesson to those ,ho would ll, d,n o U,e Hniso at all times. ttT t, on which a light departure, from t,. l-irlon's Lifc of liurr throws no light, rules of the louse was dee.neu an occit Ve hi l i om an old and distinguished ion-il was done, and etlec ually done, by . . . p.,.,... : tan iio in l io biwaker s ddsk wiih his to r ioli ol l. mil lesion , now im iii'o . , --i- -4 . .f i -i . i. .. - . i. : liitrirriiMQ r.mi nr'iRei I the ruin i folder or pen-knite. It, while a meiwt Ill i.is iii.o.v "'o'"-" r-"l . . .1... I I WW nthln . m - n . i i z i" . .....1.... l.o. U'.,U 111 T I I fSS I 1 1 r I I U IIO V vJV-1 v- v . . JM If iJ '- Q -- - ... were out of thoir seats, and whifpeung, even in front of the Speaker's desk, Mr. Clay would request the member to sus pend his remarks till older was restored An ntiecdole related recenuy uy n fuc..v of the wife of the Capiam of a coaster he tweeu New York and Charleston. Tore- move the Captain, liurr corrupted his sail ors to miu'uiy and destroyed him. On the outward voyage no opportunity offered, and the extciiuon of the plan was deterred until iho return trip. Unfortunately on this very vessel Mrs. Alston took passage. Her fate was an awful retribution upon her abandoned father, lie never looked i p after, and doubtless from tlio conviction that tho sins of tho father were visiied aavwir tilI fill 1.1 Our intormnnt wont to KY k : ook up ,1, : wife of this Cap-1 will, their feet, both feet upo n . tauu Hearing that1 liurr knew, her, he oi tlieir desks in the est vu sou The l,t mi nt.n view. 1 he mention oi ine name was the signal for silence; nor would Burr keep a further appointment, or im part any information on tho topic mystery is cleaving up Money. Money is a queer institution provender, sa'.isues jusucu "But chiefly man the day of rest enjoy. Hull, Siuatin! llieo I hull, the poor nmir tiaj. On oilier day the man of toil l doomed To oul in!..) ioish nroau, lout... , me (j......... Both uat ..ml board; crcuin'd Iron, ll.e wn.lor' cold And amiiiiier'ht'iid. by iiitrliborinit be. It' or trou; Hut on ll.i la) , eiiiB.MOineu .11 1111 u r, (h! sbure III" frugal uietil with tuono he Invo; With llioMi he love lie itharos Iho liearl-fcll Joy Of jjivinif lliauks to CioU." Yes, and we wish to show that among his causes for "giving thanks to God," tho laboring man every man and especially the poor man, should thann mm lor ine Christian foabualh. It gives him a period of rest, l'hysi- 0 . .... 1. .1:.. r .t.. cians are agreeu 111 ine otoei umi uiku who labor aoven days in a woek are less healthy, and die sooner than those who work but six. aad rest one. "i nave a firm belief," 6aya Dr. Warren, of lioston, "that men are able to do more work, and to do it in a belter manner, in 6ix days, than if they worked the whole seven." But what security would there Da lor tins boon to the laborer, if the Sabbath were not fenced mound by human nnd divine laws? How long before selfishness would rob the poor man of his light, it H were not protected by the most solemn sanc tions? Thus, every enemy of the Sab bath, and of Sabbath laws, is the enemy of the poor man, and if he could hav e his own wav ho would remove the barrier which secures a day of rest every week to whii nnd black, bond and fee. "Let ih such man be trusted." The Sabbath is the laboring man's friend, because il Itinai him a dau of rest al the cxpenmi of the emphnjef. The price of labor is graduated in Christian lands on the earnings of six days in a week, and the wantsof seven. If all were U work saven days in a week, the price ul Libor would bo diin-inUhod one seventh. In 1 :' ranee, It buys n . ' - .1 I. .... 1 sa'.isues justice, ami iioiiio : l lunar. Kvpl Vt 1IIIL' leSOl VfS 11- self into cash, from stock-joblnng to build ing churches. Childhood craves pennies, voulh aspires to dim, manhood is swayed . .in.. 'IM... l.l.w.tciiiith by the nugnty uon.u. ......... o......... J . I'll ll. 1n.vlr.ll. .ll.ll.lla f.lf BWWf"l IU SlCUge, HIVJ l'.n;c. his client, and the judge decides ihe ques tion of life and death lor ms sai.-uy. Money makes the man, therefore man must make money if he would bo respected by fools, for the eyes of the world look through "olden spectacles. It buys Brussels car pet, lace curtains, gilded cornices and rich furniture, and builds marble mansions. It drives us to church in splendid equip airof, nd pays the rent of the best pew. It buys silk and jewelry for my Wily. It commands the rcspectol the gnping crowds and secures obsequious attention. It ena bles us to bo cliai'iiable, to send Bibles to the heathen, and relievo demesne mdi "enco. It gihls the rugged scenes of life, and spreads over the rough path of exis- tenco a velvet carpel, sou tu mc n....i, ...v rude scenes of turmoil are encaseu in a nit frame. It bids caro vanish;- 6moouis fhtt an.'uish of the bed of sickness; stops short of nothing save the grim destroyer. whose relentless hand spans none, uui levels all mortal distinction, and teaches poor weak humanity that it is but' dust. at u tide r- "We are told that, in tho time of Livy, there was a rhetorician who madrt his scholars correct every smtenco of their writings that was intelligible. I he great' est praiso was, when one should say iim d..e of an oration, "I Jo not stand a word of it." New Edition. Mrs. Goldsohmit, (form erly Jeui-y Lind) recently Kv bi,,h 10 twins tino of each sx. Here we have airther edition in two volumes of "Gold schmit's Animated Nature." IWsty without sharpness in j W". .,1,1. is like a sword without po,nt-ve,y 1 lh IJ wo, well for thou, but cl no owner. ual lite lo bio gentleman, and a model legislatoi, who was a member of Congress thirty years ago, will illustrate the sentimeiiis which pervaded the House at that lime iu regard lo the deportment of members while in their seats. Now, as hnfl beeif it-marked, members are constantly sa.-H the tops -ar and 1 . ... 1 Kit u k ungainly posiiiou uii.igni.iuiu. x .o ....ur..-, as is known, aro elegant and expensive, being made of oaky richly am! elaborately carved. It is mortifying to the spectator, nnd it would be no doubt grating to tin feelings of Messrs. Doe it Hazleton, the manufacturers of these desks, to seo the heels of members of Congress, which i;ta th. heads, are not always of the most delicate structure, in such rough nnd destructive contact with their beautiful handiwork. The anecdote alluded to u this: Mr. Vance, a member of ihe Hottse, was lame; and to relieve himself from pain', ho ono day raised his foot to the edge of his desk. Mr. Clay, observing hit posi tion, sent one of the pages to him to re mind him that he as out of order. Hj looked up, and catching the Speaker' eye. nuiously bowed an acknowledgment Of The justice of the rebuke, and resumed Ins customary diguitieJ ami decorous posir on. At the tnn'e referred' to, no interruption of members while speaking were al lowed. Now, such interruptions re constant, and are now so generally and indiscriminately indulged in, as somvtinice- to create the extremest contusion, men, speaking to the question, even in commit ue of the whole, wasstrictly insisted upon, and the Speaker Was accustomed to remind members whenever they rambled or devi ated from the OfUestioir in debate. There was, of course, nooccashm' for members lo' call one a noi her to order as llioy now do incssanily. That office waff then properly discharged by the Speaker. Now, the latitude and longitude of debate in com mittee of the whole is unbounded and un measured by any uilcs of the House or any laws of propriety. Then, when the Huuwe resolved it sell into convmittoe of the' whole, it WiTsciwtornaty for the' Speaker to go down aird tirko part in- the debate. ?ow, the Speaker retires to his priva.o ,00m, which is fitted up with palatial nn.g- nificence for the reception ot Ins In.-mis. nnd is seen no nrr-re rhrtil the rising of the committee, r-h'tclv, drfring his -absence,- ; scarcely rises to the dignity or a town meeting or a debating Society. There aie other matters coittV-c'c'J with the deliberations of CongiesS, and with a co,)a,iv.ii of the Coi,gressmfii! mtw an I ' ars ago, wnicn were woiwi .... :t. i. ...... : l!lC jlt'oclfg, t,u wiiitu ii.v. .a in.', iwiu mow. , tl 1 i i t t