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lit ')) ',; ' y "(t . VBMBBM Vi .. M , m m ...... ' . - VAinMin CI i t - - ' - " . JlJLJ. - ' ilL- ! r,l . MISSOURI, TlltltSllAY, IIFXCHIIER 7, 18 18. s . laKow ; "Weekly Xinu-i. FtJDUSrlKD KVKRY THUHSOAV HY CLARK II. GKE1SN & PAUL SHIRLEY. tfllce, up stairs, next Amr tn Crenshaw's lintel ' Entrance, Water Street. TERMS OF rUBMfATION. For one year, it' paid in advance, 2 00 ir not paid uciure me close ot tiie vear, u uu THUMB OF ADVERTISING. ' Onfl square, (12 lines or less) One Dollnr for the first, and ou cents Tor each subsequent insertion. ' Liberal deductions made to Merchants and others who advertise by the year. i .. ; JOB DUNTINC, T)f every description, executed with neat lies und despatch, on reasonable terms. justices' blanks and blank deeds, Neatly executed, kept constantly on hand, and lor sale low. i.. .AGENTS FOR THIS TATEr! V. B. Palmer, Esq., is authorized to procure Advertisements, receive Subscriptions, and make Collections fur the Glasgow Weekly Times, it his unices in the roUowinir cities: . Philadelphia North-West Corner of Third and Chesnut streets. ; Bai.timohe South-East Corner of Baltimore and Calvert streets. ' New York Tribune Buildings. Boston No. 5, State street. ( fayelte. Andrew J. Herndon. . Huntsville Sm. D. Malonc, Bloomington Thomas G. Sharp. 1. f. CLARK. A. J. HKRNDON. LAW NOTICE. JOHN B. CLARK &. ANDREW J. HERN DON will continue to practice law in partner ship, in all the courts of Howard county, except the County Court. All business entrusted to them will receive their united attention. - John B. Clark will continue to attend the sever al courts as heretofore. . COffice on the public square, Fayette, (t-Andrew J. Herndon can at all times be found at the County Clerk's office. Fayette, October 19, 1848. 32 II. F. White, ATTORNEY AT LAW, r ' Cuuiollton, Missouri. WILL give prompt attention to alt business entrusted to him, in the Courts of Carroll and adjoining counties. octl9-U L. D. BREWER, Attorney at Iair, HUNT8VII.Lt, BTo.. WILL attend to qny business entrusted to him in the secant! Judicial District. REFERENCES. Browning & Bushnel, QuinceyIllinois. A. W. Morrison, Esq., ,.-,, , ., Cul. Jos. Davis, , W. Picket, Benton, Miss. . Col. P. H. Fountain,. Jontatock, Miss. : McCahmkli. &, Coates, Huntsville, Mo. OS'' Office McCampbell's Buildings, Huntsville, M. Randolph Co , Dec. 12th. MO. 40 ly. James W. Harris, Commission and Forwarding Merchant, and ' Produce Dealer, M'ATCK STREET, GLASGOW, MO. A CARD. r 1 HE undersigned having met with much bot JL ter success in the Commission and Forward ing business than expected, would here take occa sion to state to Shippers and the Public generally, that his arrangements for the next season are such, as to otl'er every facility that this point af fords, for shipping Produce and Receiving Mer chandize, and hopes to receive such patronage from those who are interested in shipping at this point, as he may merit. Respectfully, uct. 12. J.W. HARRIS Jloet. A. M. Dinwitfdic, FAYETTE MO. C"1 RATEFUL for past patronage, stiM continues JT tooffei his MEDICAL HER VICES to the citizens of Howard County. Office, at his residence, 3d door bplow the Bank, where he can be found except when profes sionally absent. Fayette April 10th, 1847. Doct. James L. I) mm, OFFERS his professional services to the citi zens of Fayette and the surrounding coun try. Office on Criglar's row. -August 5, 1648. ' John II Pott. '' ' DENTAL SURGEON, St. Louis, Missouri. OrOflice No. 19, Locust street, between Fourth and Fifth streets, first door west of Odd Fellows Hall. October 5, 1848. 31m:. T . ... .. "i'HOS. SHACKELFORD Attorney at Law, Glasgow. Mo. WILL practice in the Courts of Howard, Saiine, Cooper, Randolph and Chariton counties. Office on first street. 31 Dr. John 1TI. Uronaiigh, HAVING permanently located in Glasgow, res pectfully offers his professional tcrviccs to the citizens of the city and vicinity. Oflice in th Drag Store of Digges & Horsley. Glasgow, Nov. 2, 184-1. T. G. SHARP. Attorney at Law. Bloomington, Mo. WILL give prompt attention to all business entrusted to his care, in the courts of Ma con and adjoining counties. Nov. HI, 1848 87-tf. . J. N. BROWN. Attorney at Law. k Bloomington, Mo. PRACTICES in the conrts of Macon and ad i joining counties. Nov. 18. 1b48 37-tf. Charles II. Fnlleiistcin, ' ' " PALER IN FANCY ANl STAPLE DRY (iOODS, Shoes and Boots, Hats and Caps, HARDWARE, IRON AND STEEL, 31 Front Street, Glasgow, Mo. John I. Perry, Foriearding and Commission Merchant, OLASGOW, MO. K EEPd constantly on hand a full supply of Iresh groceries, liquors, &c. etc. BOARDS. 30U0 three foot oak boards, for sale by nov2 JN0-.1)-.-r5lRVl SCREW.- A second hand Tobacco Screw with an Ink, complete suitable for baleing hemp. Price $45. Apply to J. W. HARRIS. rLOUR. 100 bbls extra family flour, just from X the mill, and for sale by uoUlO J. W. HARRIS. LEATHER A lot of first rate Skirtiug Lcath el, for sale by ct27 J.W.HARRIS. "ERROR LEASES Ti;LL K A I'll HJ. Arrival of the Cambria. New York, Nov. 25 4 p.m. TIio Royal mail steamer Cambria ar rived at the dock at noon. Sho left Liver pool on the 11, and brings gevea day's later advices from Luropc. COMMERCIAL. Liverpool, Nov. 11. The cotton trade keeps steady, and pri ces this week have hardened, indeed in some instances, there is a slight advance on American descriptions. The sales for the week amount to 28,180 bales, of which there was sold the following American des criptions : 2.320 bales N. O. at 3 to 3 3-4d 0,140 bales Upland at 3 1-8 to 3 l-4d.i 3,080 bales Mobile and Alabama at 3 to 3 l-4d.; and 020 boles Sea Island at 7 to 11 l-2d. per lb. The market, yesterday evening closed with steadiness, and on re ferring to our price current to-day, it will bo observed that we moke liltlefer no change in our quotations of last week. The com- mittce of cotton brokers have declared the following to bo (he quotations for fair cotton, viz: Upland 3 l-8d; Mobile, 3 7-8d; New Oilcans, 4 l-8d per pound. The market for cured provisions hascen firm since our previous notice. Pork has been freely taken, and bacon has advanced 2. to 3s. per cwt. Lard is in fair request. and although lower in the early part of last week, has since recovered. Cheese is in less active demand. During the week the imports comprise 138 boxes of bacon; 132 bbls. and 80 kegs of lard; 123 casks of butter; and 1,048 boxes of cheese. The itnporls of foreign grain and grains produce, in Liverpool, London and other leading ports in the United Kingdom, ate increasing; and this, combined with a pret ty fair quantity of home grown, keeps mnr- kets on the whole well supplied. In the ab sence of speculation, the trade exhibits a total want of animation buyers only pur chase for the supply of immediate or pres sing wants. At Mark Lane, on Monday last, wheat sold at 51 to 57s for red, and 55 to 60s per quarter for best English while. Indian corn brought 37 to 38s per quarter for red and while. The sale of American flour was dull, but the prices quoted varied from 28 to 32s per bbl. for United States brands, and 27 to 30s per bbl. for Canadian. The market was rather dull, and in some instances the price of English wheat rece ded ono penny per 70 lbs. The following rates were paid for American descriptions of wheat; Canadian, free, red, 7s 6d to 7s 8d per bushel; white 7s 10 to 8s 2d; U. S. red at 7s 10 to 8s Id; white 8s 2d to 8s 4d. Both United Stales and Canadian flour had dull sale, but prices were maintained the former being quoted at 30s to 31s, and Canadian sweet at 28s Gd to 29s Cd per bbl. , Thursday, Nov. 9. The British stock markets closed at an advance. Trade was steady in the manu facturing districts. The bullion in the bank had increased. ENGLAND. The renewal of the report of a negotia tion ceding Cuba to the United Slates, cre ates much talk in England IRELAND Has subsided into ordinary tranquility. FRANCE. It is reported that the Rothschilds intend to liquidate their affairs in I'nris. This, doubtless contributed to the decline of French funds the three per cents, falling as low as 40, and the five per cents, at 63 but with the prospects favoring. The French Constitution has received the final sanction of the National Assem bly. The English press fear it forebodes evil consequences. The election of Napolon to the Presi dency is still expected, but with a fearful struggle. Gen. Cavaignac has made suita ble militia arrangements, to provide against the insurrection of the "Red Republicans,'' and companies have collected all their fight ing men. AUSTRIA. Vienna has at length surrendered to the Imperial troops after an eight days seige. Until the 28th ull., six days were consumed in endeavoring to bring iho Viennese into submission, during which time several at tempts were made by the inhabitants to ob tain belter terms of surrender from the commander of the Imperial forces, tut all to no purpose. On the 20lh, therefore, Windischgratz, the commander of the Imperial forces, commenced arr attack on the suburbs of the city. On the 28th, the engagement was chiefly confined to the southern and eastern sides, while on tho western, batter ies were heard at intervals. In the eve ning, bombs were fired on tho city. Jella chick," at the head of his division, had in the mean time, taken complete possession of the TO HE DANGEROUS, WHEN REASON IS LEFT FREE TO COMBAT suburbs of Weiden. Many of the Nation al Guards threw down their arm?, and a great many weapons were found in iho ca nst. The workmen, on the contrary, dis played great valor. No students were ob served at t tits lime as being openly engaged in defence of tho city, and it was, there fore, conjectured, that they had laid aside their peculiar distinctive marks, for the purpose of remaining incog. It does not appear that many bombs were thrown into the city. Between thir ty and forty houses were burned down. At II o'clock nt night, nothing was yet de cided upon. Behind the victorious advance of the troops, the inhabitants of tho city tiscil were said to have raised white flags of truce, as early as the previous evening; which, however, were torn- down by the operators. Onjy a few shells were thrown into the city on the evening of the 28th. As a means of inspiring terror, these bombs were directed asainst the Univcrsi- ly, but a great number of rockets and scrap- nels were thrown on the following day. On the 29th, at mid-dav. the troons were already on (he glacis, at a distance of only 200 to 400 steps from tho wall of the Uni versity. But on this day a truce was agreed upon, which extended to the follow- ing day at noon. Then the Hungarians who had crossed the frontier, made an at- tack on the Imperial troops, assisted by a sortie of Hie Viennese, but they were com pletely defeated. The Viennese having recommenced the combat the city was once more bombarded. Un the 31st, the accounts slate that the Hungarians, 18,000 strong, attacked the left wing of the force commanded by Jel lachich. The Hungarians were command ed by Messenhauser, and mode a sally from a gate in the vicinity of the Red Tower. They were completely routed and diven into (lie Danube. Gen. Windischgratz, on the 30th. at 12 o'clock sent the following telegraphic dis patch to Haron Weesenberg: "The Minister-President of Vienna unconditionally submits this dny. My soldiers will enter Vienna to-day. A great part of llie Hunearian troons went over to the Austrian army. Among others, Hie regiment of Lichenstein. The struggle in the streets of Vienna was of short duration; and the whole city was in the possession of ihe Imperail troops on ihe 1st ot XNovember. On the evening of the 31st ull, the Imne- rial troops made their first entry into the inner town after having taken nil the fau bourgs, advancing quietly towards the bas lions, upon which white flags had been rais ed, they were suddenly received by a shower oi Dans. &hells and rockets were thrown into ihe town, and the imperial library and a portion of the palace, were soon in flames. The town submitted; and the Burgh, the Karuthner gales and the Stephen's sauare were occupied by the military. Still, a busk fire was kept upon them from the windows. 1 he Karuthner gales were then stormed andbatiercd in by the troops, and Ihe burgh corned by assault. The students fought like madmen; and when the rest cf the cily had given in. still defended themselves in the vicinity of Aula supported by a portion of the workmen. On the 1st of Nobember, they yet held out in the Labziegner barracks. On the 31st. five hundred prisoners were made. The same day, the Hungarians recrossed the Leelhe, and withdrew. The Imperial General imposed conditions which were assented to by the Council of Vienna, time having been given them until 8 p. m. of the 30th, on pain of ihe bombard ment, to decide upon the propositions. The people, students, and National guard vied wilh each in casting away their arms and seeking safety in flight. NORTHERN ITALY. Was in great confusion. An insurrec tion has broken out in Genoa. France is said to have granted 20,000 muskets to the Sardinian government. Burlington, Nov. 25. We have just received the official result in Iowa. Cass has 1,522 majority over Taylor, excluding Potawatomie county, which gave Taj lor 483 maj. Van Buren obtained 1,100 votes thus leaving Cass in the minority of the popular vote. Discriminating: Youth. A gentleman travelling in Tennessee, stopped at a house for the night, and during the first meal ob served an urchin pulling at a loaf of corn bread. At length the youngster remarked, "Mammy here's a hnr in tho bread." The old lady remarked that "it was only a piece of corn silk." Corn silk, tho mis chief!" replied the young son how come corn tilk to have a nit 'on it?" WEEKLY t- - , . , , 11 IIIIIIIIT . lAYIAlH CELEBRATION IN LIN- NEUS. At a mass meeting of the Rough and Ready Whigs of Linn county, held at the court house in tlie town of Linneus, on lucsdaythe 21st, ull., the following ofTi- cers were called upon to preside: W. E. MOBERLY, President, L. Stea RNES, W. L. Reynolds, W. Saunuer9, David Pntw itt, Vice Presidents, and Henry II. T. Grill, Secretary. After the President had briefly explained tho object of the meeting, the following gentlemen addressed the meeting in a man ner suitable to the occasion : C. Boardman, J. Smith, Mr. Jacobs, Edward Hoyle, and W. E. Moberly. An elderly gentleman, Mr. Edwards, who had fought under old Zack, next addressed the meeting, expressing his admiration for the old hero, both as a soldier and as a man. There were several cheers proposed for Gen. Taylor, Milliard Fillmore, and Henry Clay, all of which were enthusiastically responded to. Mr. Edward Hoyle presented the fol lowing resolutions : Resolved, That we, the whigs of Linn county, congratulate our brethren in the good cause, on the election of that pure and distinguished patriot, Gen. Zachary Taylor to the Presidency, and his compat riot, Milliard Fillmore, to the Vice Presi dency of the United Slates. Resolved, That we believe the interests of our country will be safe in their hands; that the government will be faithfully ad ministered by them, and that they will pre side over and consider the interests of the whole people of our glorious Union, and not of any particular section. Resolved, That we hope and believe, that during the next four years, our long neg lected Rivers and Harbors will receive that attention, which they so imperatively demand, thereby increasing our commer cial facilities, and rendering the lives and properly of our citizens comparatively safe. Resolucd, That we sincerely believe, that during the administration of Gen. Zachary Taylor, the will of the people of tho LTni ted States, as expressed through their rep resentatives will be respected and faiihfully carried out, and that hereafter the One Man Power will be numbered with the things that were. The resolutions were unanimously adopt ed. On motion of Mr. Saunders, it was agreed, that the proceedings of this meet ing by published in the St. Louis Republi can, Brunswicker and Glasgow Weekly Times. On motion the meeting adjourned. A largo number of ladies were present, and seemed to enter into the spirit of the meeting. Immediately after the close of the meet ing, all the residences of the Whigs in our little town, (and they were not a few,) were brilliantly illuminated, giving our demo cratic brethren a considerable light on the subject. TIIE TEACHINGS OF NATURE. " No harsh transitions Nature knows, No dreary spaces intervene, Her work in silence forward gi'es. And nther felt than seen." When the soul is dark and dreary when the sun-light of Hope is all obscured by the dark clouds of disappointment, and her attempts to become nobler, purer, bet ter, seem to have failed, then let her come to Nature the all bountiful Teacher, and learn a lesson; let her drink at this foun tain of knowledge, and then refreshed and strengthened, gird herself for new exer tions and new trials. Let her go forth in the dead of winter and view ihe ice-bound earth, wrapped in her shroud of snow. All life and warmth stem to have fled; the trees stretch out their skeleton limbs, bare and dreary, and the streams are held fast by an icy hand; but let not the desponding soul turn away discouraged, for soon there shall be a change. Gradually the snow disappears from the face of Nature, for a warm breath has reached it, and the ice and snow, like the heart of man, though they resist the grasp of coldness and severity, are sub dued by the touch of kindness. Gently and gradually Spring now approaches, and upon tint fields a tinge of the lightest green may be seen. By degrees the buds swell upon the trees, and slowly enlarge until the delicate green leaves appear; but not in the full luxuriance of foliage are the forest trees. Patiently they wait till the rain and sunshine, drop by drop and ray by ray, clothe them in their garb of richest green. Desponding and repining one, thou whose hopes have been disappointed in at taining some cherished object, and whose bosom swells with bitterness at thy lot, the MES. TV' - Jeuso flowers of mid summer and the fruits ol oulumn may teach thee a lesson, may teach thee to wait patiently, and finally thou shall attain the object of thy desires. How beautifully is the gradual and si lent course of Nature exemplified by the infant in his mothers arms! Watch' it! How helpless and dependent lies the sleep ing babe! What is there to indicate thm n soul is there enshrined? The mother's boundless love, which beams in her eye, as she gazes upon her child, tho fond caress. the voice, softened to the sweetest music, as she sings his lullaby, give us a sufficient answer. She doubts not the priceless worth ol her child, as months roll awnv. she perceives that each brings some new charm to the cherished one. The softest music sounds not half so swcetlv to her ear, as tho first lispings of that infant j tongue, and when it first utters her name, ihe mother's heart thrills with a jny hither (o unknown. Think you that mother be comes weary, because he learns so slowlv to express his wants? Many a month must pass before her child can give the least return, by word or deed, for her love. and long years must transpire, before he can learn to think nml art f.,p h;,noir. Yet the mother complains not, but willing ly and patiently she watches over him in childhood, councils him in youth, till in manhood he becomes her support and her comforter. When the soul has learned from Nature the lessons she fain would leach teach. the'n will the secret of her own progress be discovered. She will then never despair, but struggling on, against theadverse winds of fortune, will finally anchor in tho wished tor haven. Clouds and darkness will no longer be heeded by her, for Hope, like a bright morning star would bid her look for approaching day. Olive Branch. The Young Mak's Course. I saw him first at a social paity. He took but a single glass of wine, and that in compliance with the request of a fair young lady, wilh whom he conversed. I saw him next, when ho supposed he was unseen, taking a glass to satisfy the slight desire formed by his sordid indul gence. He thought there was no danger. I saw him again with those of his own age, meeting at night lo spend a short time in convivial pleasure. He said it was only innocent amusement. I met him next late in the evening in the street, unable to reach home. I assisted him thither. He looked ashamed when we next met. I saw him next, reeling in the street; a confused stare was on his countenance, and words of blasphemy was on his tongue. Shame was gone. I saw him yet once more he was pale cold and motionless, and was carrid by his friends to his Inst resting place. In the small procession that followed, every head was cast down, and seemed to shake wilh uncommon anguish. His father'sgrey hairs were going to the grave with sorrow. His mother wept to think she had ever given being such a child. I thought of his future state. I opened the Bible and tcad "Drunkards shall not inherit the kingdom of Heaven." O3 The Hon. Henry Clay, in a recent address to tho Ladies of Philadelphia, thus truly and beautifuly describes the Trie Sphere of Woman. The constitution and laws of society, said he, had drawn marked lines of distinction between the sphere of action of tho two sexes. Women were not permitted to min gle in the public aflais of government. To men belong the sterner duties of life the cultivation of ihe earth the prosecution of war, when the calamity of war unhappily afflicted the country the conduct of the public affairs of the nation. To women belonged the domestic duties. It was their duty to rear the young to instil into their infant minds principles of morality and re ligion, and feelings of patriotism, and above all, to prepare ihe children of the country for future usefulness and honor. Women should have no regrets for this exclusion from the duties assigned by soci ety to men. If ihey knew their labors, their cares, and their responsibilities, they would have no wish to participate in them. Notwithstanding the seeming separation in the duties of the two sexes, there was none in reality. Both were designed for the same end, and both should strive for the at tainment of the same object tho making of our country great and glorious. Lei both labor together, and then would our country be great and glorious, our children ornaments to society, and our peoplcaecept able in the sight of God. There were 150 deaths in Philadelphia asl week 50 adults, and 02 children. IIUTOKS jfc PROPRIETORS. From the Prairie h'arnw A New Fence. A young gentleman from New York city has shown us a model of a fence designed lo take Ihe place of wire for lhat use. It consists of strips of sheet iron, one and a half inches wide, fast ened like boards to posts at suitable distan ces. The main claim of superiority over wire is, that the flat iron will bo of such width that the cattle can sco it. ami ;it thus avoid running against it. It is ihr.,,nt, also, that it can be built cheaper, butof ihis we doubt much. The iron it is said canrr, bo manufactured in this country; which win oe a great drawback lo the achemfi in its competition with wire; which is now plenty and easy to be obtained. It would be advisable to make Irial of it and test in lhat manner its claims. It is im possible lo pronounce off hand upon the value of a scheme like this. It is claimed that it will stop swine.but we should as soon think of catching lightning in a calender, as to stop swine with a wire, or a sheet iron fence, unless it were made into a sieve or a close iron wall. Sowing Sleds in Autumn Cobbctt in his "American Gardener," recommends tho sowing of several kinds of seed in Autumn such, for instance, os carrots, beets, on ion?, parsnip?, dnd many other kinds. Ha remarks, in illustration of the truth of this theory, that "the seeds of all plants will re main jafe in this way all winter, though tho frost penetrate to the depth of three feet below them, except the seeds of such plants as a slight frost will cut down." A writer of some distinction, in one of our agricul tural exchanges, strenuously advocates the same plan, and remarks that this is the natu ral system pursued by Dame Nature, who casts all her seeds upon ihe soil in autumn, and never fails of a crop. Onions w e havo long practised sowing in ihe Fall, and the same method is adopted by many especial ly by those who wish to have them early for ma i ketjng. CONUBIAL?"" "My dear, did John black them boots?" "How should I know I haint got anything to do with your boots. It's washing day." "But my love, you needn't speak so cross.' 1 didn'i speak so cross." "O yes you did." "1 didn't." "J say you did." "I say I didn't." "By gracious! I won't stand this. It's too bad to be treated in this way, I'll leave you, madam. I'll have a separation." "(J, Mr. Slub wasever a wouianso abused? lit re 1 have been washing and scrubbing all day long as hard as ever I could, and ihen you cotno home and act so to me just kos 1 duu't know nothing about your boots O, it is too bad, il is boo-hoo! hoo-hoo!" Hum! Well Nancy I didn't mean to make you cry. Never mind I reckon John has blacked my boots, li them arc sasseners to be fried for supper.'" "Y-e-e-s my dear I got "em for you particklearly!" Keep Moving. Don't stand there, young man, with your lingers in your mouth," mop" ing over your badluck; hold up vour head, kick dull care to the winds, and 'show that you are not made for a prop to hold up building. What if your last copper has burnt a hole through your pocket and you know not where your next meal is coming from, remember you cannot recommend yourself to the notice of those who need your labor by wealing a downcast look and biting your linger nails. Kick up a dust and you may be something yet. If you are disposed lo work, you cannot long re main idle. Be not too particular. Ifyou can't get high wnge, take tno best orl'er you can get, and don't sland around iho streets like a 1 jafor, a single moment longer. It" nobody will hire you, shove oft' into the country, work for your board and go to school through the winter, and w hen spring comes may be you will be prepared to cut a figure in the world. By all means ' keep moving." Maine Fanner. General Tavlok Nr.vm :mt ,.-... n has lit; Id on to one office until he lias got anoih. er; uui mere is one class ol men to whom he will most ceitali.ly surrender. We mean the office seekers. They are gaihering themselves logeih er, and will be down upon old Zack witlTfero cious (needir.ess: Santa Anna Bnd his host will bo nothing 10 ihem. They will not make an armistice with him, nor ask one. Louisville Dtmvcrat, Old Zack will receive these oflieesee!;cis, very much afier the same fas-hion lhat lie recei ved the deserters, who were brought to his tent aft- r llie tattle of Buena Visia. ''Go away,", said tin, "yo never belonged to the American army," and he turned away and ordered them to be diummed out of camp. Let these fellows who u.-ually besiege the residence of the Prosident elect, end the White Jloose, gather around old Zack, ai.d if be don't make them wish they had remained el home, we aie very oiuuh mistaken. Uenetal Taylor is a plain man, of few words and he hasn't learned the smooth oily. gammon lan. goage of the court, and it won't take hire long to tell his cflirs aeekine friends what ha thinks of them. As Father Ritchie would cay, "we do not speak by auihnrity." but wa give it as our deci ded opinion, lhat the worthy and deserving man who remains at home and attends nuieily and diligently to his own business, will stand tin best chance for office especially If there ilioll be a vacancy in an office that he ia qualified to fill. Besides, it !b iimt..riahli, irum !., ....i many men, especially office seekers, are most .i ; j j i , . . auimrcu ana mosi popular, utiera they are least Known. rrannjori vommontrcaltn.