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Proprietor.). \£W SERIES, 1 ub- : : every IVcdnes- . L.. AT TUUKHANNOCK, IJD U ? ('..unty.lM. / \ -_ jjgfff fcp-J J 5Y HARVEY SICKLER. * I 1 copy 1 year, (in advance) $1.50. If |. • within s'* moirths, 52.00 will be charged ADVEtTTUSINTG. 10 lints or 1 , I 1 . j hut m.tki three four ' tiro 'three ; six J one un c square irceksiceeks mo'th\mo' thfio 1 th year ;T7ir'e ro>- 1.2." 2,25; 2.37; 3.00j 5,00 L 2 no} 2.50| 3.25 3 50! 4.50 6.00 . ' 3 005 3.75! 4,75! 5,50; 7,00 9,00 t, ! iinn 40 r 4,50! G.sf! 8.00110.00! 15.00 ; , !o ' 0 ooj 7,00. 10 ooi 12 00! 17.00; 25.00 I 300 9,50; 14,00' 19,00 25,00.35.00 i do. 10.00,' 12,00! 17,00' 22.00,29,00' 40,n0 (tiisiucss Cards of one square, with paper, $5 JOB worm: ,1 kin is neatly executed, and at prices to suit Business jTotirrs. 1 JAC'OSi STANl>.—Nicholson, Pa. C L LJ JACKSOS, Proprietor. [vln49tf] | t sTcoOPER, PHYSICIAN ft SURGEON [l. Newton Centre. Luzerne County Pa. / lEO. S. TIJTTON, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 1 T Tnnkhumiook, Pa. Office in Stark's Biick filoik, Tioga street. TUM M.PIATT, ATTORNEY AT LAW, OF \\ li-e in Stark's Brick Block, Tioga St., Tunk , .iia. -k, Pa. , ITTI.K .N HEWITT, ATTORNEY'S AT ■ J LAW, office on Tioga street, Tunkhannock, I* irrrr.r J PKWITT. T V. SMITH, M. I. PHYSICIAN ft SURGEON, . 1 e <>n l'.rblsre Street, next door to the Denio -1 oi\y-, Tunkhannock, l'a. I KHVKY Ml kbl'.lt. ATTORNEY AT LAW .0-1 GENERAL INSURANCE AGENT Of • lire -treet, opposite Wall's Hotel, Tnnkhan- W. RIIOA3DS, M. ID , Graduate nj the University of Penn'a.) : tfullv offers his professional services to the ■ /'TiS of Tunkh innook and vicinity. He can be mil I. when not professionally engaged, either at his ' Sr re. or at his rsi teu e on Putnam St root. rui-CORSEI.!(?S*. HAVING LOCAT. ' - KD \T THE FALLS, WILL promptly attend 'i i- it's In the line of his profession may be found I'ecmt-v's Hotel, when not professionally absent. Falls, Oct. 10, iSOI (>;. J. c: BKOKKR A Co, PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS, W *\V\ respectfully announce to the citizens of Wy ii.ing that they have located at Tunkhannock wher let will promptly attend to all cal'? in the line of ncr profession. Miy be found at his Drug Staro nil n not professionally absent. >l. C , >l. I),— (Graduate of the 31 >' • M. Institute, Cincinnati) would respectfullj' ini um-e to the citizens of Wyoming ami Lu/.erne utb>\ that he c mtinues his regular practice in the ii" ai- departments of his profession. May oe found it li :- ofiDe or residence, when not professionally ab- Cllt | Particular attention given to the treatment Chrome Discas. entreuiorelaml, Wyoming Co. Pa.—\2n2 WALL S HOTEL, LATE AMERICAN HOUSE/ TUNKHAXNOCK, WYOMING CO., PA. rIITS establishment has recently been refitted and furnished in the latest style Every attention "'II be given to the comfort and convenience of those *do patronize the House. T. If. WALL, Owner and Proprietor, 'fur.khannock, September 11, 1861. NORTH BRANCH HOTEL, MESII OP PEN, WYOMING COUNTY, PA Wm. 11. CORTRIGHT, Prop'r IT V\ TXO resumed the proprietorship of the above * L Hotel, the undersigned will spare no effort to •eader the house an agreeable place of sojourn for 01 who may favor it with their custom. Wm. II CCRTRIHIIT. June, 3rd, 1863 MAVNARD ! S HOTEL," 'T NKIIANNOCK, " lOM IN (} COUN TY , PENNA. J 011 \ MaYXA RI) , Proprietor. Lj V\ IXG taken the Hotel, in the Borough of *•1 1 unfchHßiKck, recently occupied by Riley ' j'" T,er . 'bo proprietor respectfully solicits a share of H lie patronage, The House has b.-cn thoroughly P '.ied, anl the comforts and accomodations of a Hotel, will be found by all who may favor l*" h *heir custom. September 11. 1861 0,1., OILMAN, tiss perinanenfly located in Tunk- AL hannock Borough, and respectfully tenders his professional services to the citizen of this pla3e and orronnding country. f UOEK WARRANTEP, JO GIVE SATIS . over Tutton's Law Qfljcw, thp fos 'nice !) ec. 11, 1861. Blanks 11 Blanks 111 BLANK DEEDS SUMMONSES SUBPCENAES EXECUTIONS CONSTABLE'S SALES J? ! 'Bce's, Constable's, and legal Blanks of ail j , A'eat/y and Correctly printed on good Paper, 'or sale at the Offica of the " North Branch u# ®oerat." ' J IMF. FOR FARMERS, 4S A FERTILIZE "V for sale at VERNOY'S, "Wpen, Sept. 18. 1861, |loct's Corner. [Written for the Democrat.} A LAY ON HOUSECLKANINO BY STELLA OF LACK AW AS.V A. " The raclancholly days have come, The saddes of the year," When careful housewives ri -e, en masse, To put things out of gear. Oh women, found to charm, when o'er You set your wits to work, Why rear a nest, and call it home, Then spoil it with a jerk 7 And why your slender hands contrive To r.i ise a yearly row, And tumble furniture pell-mell, No matter where, or how ; Dragging old carpets from the floor, And curtains from the wall, — Starting agog the cat, and dog, And baby-hood a-bawl 7 " When lovely woman stoops"—to scrub, Minus her crinoline, Iler plutnp arm to the shoulder bare, And resolute her mein— Don't mind your pretty sentiment— Your nonsense, and all that, But quietly, Oh wretchod man, See where you left your hat 1 Though beautiful her white arm be, And witching her bright eye, Some other time will do as well, For you to sit, and sigh, And conjure idle wishes up As man has. since the fall If you have business, go your way, If not , decamp—that's all ! Alas, for husbandly repose, And calm domestic bliss ! The meek-eyed man, who " rules in fear," May bear all things, but this T<> want his slippers, double-quick, An 1 not know where to look— To miss his coat, that hung before, On one consistent hook ; To want a letter that he laid Upon a corner shelf— Tn fact, to neeu a guide, to tell If he Is quite himself : To wander vaguely through the land, Tn search of this or that, Nor find a single thing in place, From pet-cane, to cravat 5 To come to dinner, hut to munch, A comfortless, " cold bite," Nor all the time all >wed to sneer. But killingly polite. Poor martyr, in a "omniin cause- Victim to '• woman's rifjbts !'* When spring-time laughs its nut s•> it, And blossoming delights. One spirit moves all womankind : (I write it with a tear ) " The melanehollv days have come, The saddest of the year " THK CONSTITUTION AS IT IS THE UNION AS IT WAS. BY G P. RCRGISON 110 ! Democrats of every State, Who love 3 - our country's laws, Prepare ye for the conflict now For near the battle draws ; And let your banner blazon forth, The watchword of our cause '•The CONSTITUTION as it is, The UNION as it was !" The warning voice of Washington, Still echoes through the land— The Constitution must be saved, Though danger be at hand, All violations of the la* Should instantly be checked Without the chart of liherty, 0r freedom would be wrecked Permit no " State necessity" To mar its smallest part, For'tis a tyrant's listed steel To pierce the nation's heart. The Sago of Monticello spoke, And warned us of the worst j He said by seetional d isputes Our Country would be cursed, His prophet eye beheld the North, Against the South arrayed. Gainst geographic party lines The dying statesman prayed, The right of each and every state Its own affairs to rule, The doctrine was of Jefferson, And all since of his school. The Hero of the Hermit age This sentiment expressed— The Union it must be preserved All wrongs by law repressed ; The rights reserved by every State Still sacred must remain ; The freedom of the press and speech, No power should e're restrain Whoever dares to break the law, To trial straightway bring, And if hig \ treason be his c.'ime ! Like llaman let him swing ! The Constitution as it is We want no higher law : Our fathers, when they inado it, The coming dangers saw, They formed it broad enough for all I Ppcjared the work was good— The gis of our liberties— A bond of brotherhood, It cowered North and South Uke, United East and West, And made our oountrv prosperous, Our people free and blest Ho ! Democrats of every State, % Who love your country's laws, Prepare ye for the conflict now, For near the battle draws ; And lsfc your banner Me zon forth. The watchword of our cause— " ThS CovsTrnmoie M ' B i The UNION as it was "TO SPEAK IH9 fIIOfUSHTS IS EVERY FREEMAN'S RlGHT."—Thomas Jefferson. TUNKHANNOCK, PA., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 24, 1863. JinUct £>tont. THE RETRIBUTION. BY ELIZA S. PRATT. " Is all said ?" inquired Eugene Reyburn. '• Al!!" replied Margaret. " Then adieu forever, and may heaven for give you, as I do !"' and the young man who uttered these words, drew his hat over his eyes, and, with a flushing brow ar.d burning cheek, rushed from the apartment. But his foot was yet upon the threshold and his hand upon the door lock, when a low, scarce ly heard voice fell upon his ear, yet so deep and passionate, that he stopped as if spell bound to the place. " Stay. Eugene, there is yet one condition on which my hand is yours ; one which I have not, and durst not name to you yet— perhaps you can bear it now and the blue eyes of the young girl were raised to his with an expression not easy to define, com bining, as it did, both subtlety and frank ness, passion and perhaps indifference The youth re-clo>ed the door, and drew near the beautiful speaker—beautiful she wa, if almost perfect features and a fault less form combined, can constitute beauty— and listened with parted lips, and dilating eyes, as she went on. " Y'ou do not know, perhaps, what it is to feel as I do, a thirst for POWER —a desire combined with the very essence of your be ing and growing up from day to-day, till it has become a mighty and unconquerable pas sion, a terrible THIRST, to which everything els •is as nothing ; you do not know, per haps, what it is to look upon your felhnv men—those who now in their might look down upon you—and to feel that you must and will have dominion over them, to know that the day shall come, in which those who now tower above you, shall cringe and fawn at your feet—fawn for the very favors that now they DARE deny you ; you do not know this perhaps," (and the color sank gradually from the check of the girl, leaving it of an ashv paleness as she went on,) " but I have known it, and felt it from my earli est childhood. Ever since I have known what it was to think or feel, I have thirsted fur dominion over others, and have felt that the time would come, I knew not when or how, that this passion of my life wou'd find •tn reality. These hopes grew to palpability; and now I ask, must this passion I have so nurtured from my infancy, be crushed forev er The voulh recoiled frotn her touch, as in the impulse of the moment she approached him, and laid her slender Gngcr upon his arm and his eyes, for per.iaps .he fust time in lis life, dropped beneath the almost burning taze of her whom he had so loved while a light shiver crept over his frame as he re plied— ■' Goon—l do not as yet perfectly com prehend you." "No ! you cannot.; but know you rot tlat woman seldom arrives at this power, unless through another ?" " Ha' he exclaimed, drawing a pace back wards, and shading his brow with his hand ' "he wliotp yog marry then, must posses this power—this talisman of it s o ?" " You have rightly divined—,he mu st have it, in some way or other or he can never ful ly possess my heart ?" *' And you have recalled me, Margaret, to tell ma this, to put a new unconquerable barrier between us. Why did you not suf fer me to leave the house and you forever, without this new burden upon my heart V t " I recalled you, Eugene, to give you HOPE the only hope I could give you- -and to show you the way to the realization of all your dreams. Get possession of this talis man—be above others, and I am yours, heart and hand, forever!" and as she ceased speak ing. she threw herself into a fateuit, and calmly watched the effect of this dangerous revelation. There was a long pause, in which a strange variety of emotions were fluttering in the breast of Eugene Reyburn. If ever man loved, purely and deeply, he had loved the girl before him ; but until row he had not penetrated her real character, nor would he have believed that an exterior so gentle could conceal poison of so deep a nature.— But the charm had not been broken, nor les sened perhaps though it was changed in character—though he saw something to dread, he still worshipped. This power is rarely given to men," said hg at length, slowly raising his eyes, with a deep sigh—"the mighty of the earth are but few and far between. Genius may claim do minions,and talent and learning, honor;but I Margaret, have neither of these, you well know, and may never hope for them either. Why tantalize me thus?" '• I would not tantalize you, Eugene, but I would give you hope. Is there then no talisman to which men bow, even mightier than genius ?" " Gold !" exclaimed he, in a deep, passion ate tone. " Gold !" For an instant Eugene held bis breath, and the very blood seemed curdled about his heart, but the next he drew his cloak around hitn and rushed fro© the house. YVith a feverish impatience, the youth hur ried homeward over the pavement. Strange thoughts were in his heart ; new hopes and new desires were holding their unbidden councils there—yet he crushed them within him, >r strove to do so ; but 1 lie word "gold" seemed Drove ringing in his ears. lie was what the world would term a " moral and upright youih," conscientious in all his deal ings with others, and until this moment, he put no value upon money, farther than it was necessary to the comforts, or perhaps the luxuries of life. But now it su idenly pos sessed a new value in hi* eyes. The logic and pa-ston of Ma-garet were like electricity they had entere 1 his system, and uncon sciously to himself, remo Idled his whole bet . He had proceeded with a rapid and uneasy step a considerable distance oyer the pave, meat, when lie was startled from his reflec tions by a band laid somewhat rudely upon his shoulder. "1 knew you by your gait, Eurene," ex claimed a deep, sonorous, voice, " though tlie late hour almost belied my senses.. Have you anything in hand—anything in view for the night, eh ?" " How ! Harry Ah ! you frightened me sadly it isn't so pleasant to be grasped at midnight by the hand of one knows not whom. " No, but I have something to tell you, and he glanced around him hurriedly ; then draw ing drawing close to his companion he whis pered in his ear. For an instant Eugene hesitated, and the light that flashed from a neighboring window showed his countenance of ghastly paleness. An hour before he would have utterly refused the temptation but now, he pondered ; and while a course ot rapid and undefined thoughts was going on within his heart, his friend drew him aside, and they entered one of those dark dens of iniquity, which are the bane of popu larities, and where wealth and beggary are made the playthings of an hour, and almost life and death the sport of the gaming table. Fortune sometimes strangely favors the guilty as well as the brave, while the honest and upright are apparently going down hill It was almost Eugene's first decided com. promise with conscience and it succeeded.— For many days, every successive night.found him at the gaming table and when, at the close of a fortnight, he found himself the master of a considerable sum of money, by an elfort certainly uncommon, lie slopped in this career of sinful uncertainty, and, with li s small capital, immediately commenced busi nes for himse if as a merchant Success followed success—his business and capital increased. Months and years went by and wealth flowed into his cutlers. He drew the girl whom he had so won—won at the gaining table—to his own hearth stone, and she deemed herself happy for they were rich> and who can deny tha' they were honored ? He had gained that power over others for which she had thirsted—and men looked up to him, and bowed low as they passed him on their way. and flesh and blood oringed at his feet for even a single touch of his finger ! One cold, windy night December of 18— just as the clock tolled one, the shrill and startling ory of fire, was heard echoing through the deserted streets of New York. Eugene slept soundly, with his wife and child by his side. As the c ry struck his ear he started, turned, and murmuring " it is nothing," drew the clbthes moreolosely.about him, and slept . Slill the cry arose louder and louder on the air, of " fire !" at momentary intervals ; and men and hoys were hurryiug through the streets, with rapid and eager steps, towards the princely house of the sleeper. Still he awoke not from his almost unearthly sleep, till the crash of the door broken in from with out startled him to his senses, and he leaped from his bed just as the flames were polling and flashing through the room, and upon the instant the bed curtains caught, and his wife and cb Id were enveloped in the flames ! It was the work of an instant to rescue them and hurry down the already burning stairs. But the work of destruction was done Many a block, and two or three whole square 8 were consumed before the flames could be subdued, and with the dwelling house of Eu yene his large mercantile establishment was burnedjto ashes. That very day the insu rance company failed. Nor was this all. The morrow brought tidings of the wreck of a ship in which he had invested a large part of hia fortune, and Eugene Reyburn was ruined ! Could we trace the destinies of mankind, and penetrate into the secrets of their lives we should see oftener than we now suppose ) that the work of retribution is accomplished here, to a considerable extent, at least. The goods of this world, unlawfully gained, are not unfrequently wrenched violently from the j grasp, or if retained, become, in some way, I the curse of life. His wife lay on her death bed. The flames which had entered her vitals were rapidly finishing the work of destruction, and who can say that the had not wrought her own doom. " Eugene," said she, in a low voice laying her thin hard in his "it is all over now. I have been thinking of the past—that night on which I breathed into your ear that thirst for power, that deadly ambition which tortor Ed my soul, and I have traced it all along from that hour to this, and (her eyes were lifted to his with an almost prophetic ex ptession, while a slight shiver crept over her frame,)l believe that this moment is the seal of that. Not that one tuay not desire power and honor; hut never, Eugene, never—clasp, ing her shadowy lingers together—should they be built upon the sins of others, or up on the violation of a sacred conscience. Could I live now, Eugene, she continued as the large tears started into her eyes, could I be with you in poverty, I believe that God would gran t me power to make you happy ;yes happier than we have been in wealth. But I am dying. I leave our dear child with you ; teach her Ofewar. But teats choked her utterance, and at this last charge, the husband groaned aloud. She knew not that her parting breath would leave him forever alone in the world ; that child al ready lay cold in death, a victim to the terri ble flames that sealed the death doom of the mother. The last faint beams of the setting sun fell upon the death sealed face of the young wife ; and Eugene turned from the room a broken hearted man, but better and worthier than be fore 'he retribution was accomplished. ifraallattMits. WHY I AM A DEMOCRAT. [From the Age.] Ist. Because I believe in the Constitution, as it was formed by the Fathers of the Re public, and under whioh our country has prospered,as no othernation hasprospered, for eighty years, or since the end of the war of the Revolution, and would have prospered more and been united still, had not aboli tionism, with its frantic teachings, obtained possession of the Government. 2d. Because I am opposed to any infringe ment on the right of habeas corpus, the great security for our personal liberty. 3d. Because I believe in the right o f free speech, without which we are worse than slaves, 4th. Because I am apposed to a consolida ted Government which would reduce the peo ple to the condition of serfs or subjects. sth. Bt-cause l am opposed to the rule of abolitionists, with the enmity to our glori ous old Constitution , calling it " a covenant with Death and a league with Hell." 6th. Because I am opposed to frauds in government contra ts , which have been so many and so great, during the war, as to be beyond calculation, and seem as yet to have gone unpuuished. 7th. Because I am in favor of freedom of ihe press and the fair criticism of those who conduct the affairs of our Government. Bth. Because I ana opposed to all interfer ence, trom whatever source, with the right of suffrage, 9th. Because lam in favor of equal rights in all the Siates, as guaranteed by the Con stitution, and as interpreted by the Supreme Court. 10th Because lam opposed to Em&ncipa tion Proclamations making free the slaves of the South, and inciting to insurrection, which while it has united the South as one man against the North, has divided the North aga'nst itself. 11th. Because I believe that the salvation of our Government can be attained only by the elevation of the Democratic party to the control of the Government, which, while it had the power, maintained the dignity of the nation at home and abroad. JACKSON. Philadelphia, Ma}*, 13, 1803. An eastern paper recently had the follow ing : "Young girl wanted by " (the blank being tilled by the advertiser's name.) Next morning he found at his door a large basket carfully covered with a shawl, contain ing a plump, healthy baby, of the feminine gender, around whose neck was a ribbon with the following letter of introduction : "Mr. : You advertise in this week's paper that you wanted a young girl. 1 hope the article I send you will meet your requirements. I could have sent her still younger if your advertisement had appeared before, but she is only a week eld. I hope her age will be no objection. I have no young er one at preseut." Rats Leaving a Sinking Ship. Senator Trumbull, wo learn from the Chi cago Times, made a speech in Court House Square, in the city of Chicago, which, if made by a Democrat, would have entitled hiin to bo called a " Copperhead." lie attributed the bad progress of the war to the incompe tency of the Administration, condemned ar bitrary arrests and military suppaession ot newspapers, and said many other good things that were distasteful to the Jacobins who persistently interrupted him by calls for Jen nisoh, the Kansas Jaybawker. Jenni&oy, af terwards led an Abolition procession kt the city. " The Trumbull defection," 6rys the Times, " must be attributed to that kstinct which drives rats from a sinking sh,i,p. He concludes not to go down with the. Adminis tration ; buj; where else wili lie go fersonian I TERMS: 81.00 PETI ANNTJM COMING TO HIS SENSES.- The direct tendency of such arbitrary and 1 wrongful proceedings, as the arreat'and trial of 1 ailandigham, is too apparent to escape the attention of the most thoughtless even Even the most abject and unscrupulous apolo. gist for the administration, Forney, ia alarm ed at the inevitable consequences—which he thus portrays in a letter to his paper, the Philadelphia Press : ''There is one policy that can never lead' us astray, and that is, peace and respect for the laws, In times of war, when men's pas sions are insatiable and bloody, nothing" should be done to excite them. Nothing ° more terrible than an appeal to the mob. It is one of those fearful exhibitions of t&oault that pass over society like lava from the cra ter, destroying everything, the shrubbery, the • weeds, the flowers, things of beauty and taste • as well as things that have no attraction • Ihe mob is the embodiment of man's basest passions. Invoked by those who have noth ing to loose by anarchy, and nothing to gain by peace, who 6ee immunity for their own crimes in the crimes of others, and, afraid to strike themselves, make the innocent and ig norant the instruments and victims of their revenge, we hardly know from whence it comes or wh'ther it goes. Like a mad, un thinking, destroying monster it varies with every breath, following one leader to-day, murdering him to-morrow, and anxious that blood should be shed, merely because it ia* blood. There is nothng more easily invoked;. nothing more difficult to quell. THE POWER OF READING* Benjamin Franklin tells us, in one of his -' letters, that when he was a boy,fa little book fell into his hands, entitled Essay to do Good by Cotton Mather. It was tattered and torn 1 and several leaves were missing. " But the remainder," te says, "gave me such a turn of thinking as to have an influence on ray conduct through life : for I have always set a greater value on the character of a doer of ■ goad than on any other kind of reputation,, and if I have been a useful citizen, the pub lic owes all the advantages of it to the little ■ book." Jeremy Bentham mentions that the cur rent of his thoughts and studies was direct ed for life by a single phraze that caught hia eye at the end of a pamphlet. u The great est good of the greatest number." There are single sentences in the New Testament that have awakened to spiritual life hundreds of millions of dormant souls. In things of less moment reading has a wondrous power. Robinson Crusoe has sent to sea more sailors than the press gang. The story about little George Washington telling the truth about the hatchet and the pi urn tree has made many a truth teller. We owe all the Waverly novels to Scott's early reading of the old traditions and legends; and the whole body of pastoral fiction came from Addison's Sketches of Sir Roger De-Covcrlv in the Spectator. But illustrations are num berless. Tremble ye who write, and ye who publish writing. A paragraph may quench or kindle the celestial spark in a human soul —in myriads of 6ouls. A BUTTERNUT PlN— The Vincennes (Ind) Sun , says: "A little girl not quite three years old, was observed by a lynx-eyed, lop-eared, Abolition spy, out upon one of the streets of Indianapolis, a few days since, who had her dress fastened up at the neck with a small butternut pin. This Abolitionist—thinking this a splendid opportunity to render hia country a great service, without endangering his own precious life informed some Federal soldiers that there was a tqptor and ondeav-. ored to have them take the pin away from tho child. The soldiers were too gentlemanly to carry out the patriotic snggestion and refused to do it. There are some abolitionists in this city who are just about as mean as this man was. They would choke an infant to get away from it a copper cent, or a butter nut plaything it might have in its possession.' P#WER OF EXAMPLE —ExampIe is a living lesson. The life speaks. Every action has a tongue. "Words are but articulate breath. Deeds are the fac similes of the soul; thoy proclaim what is within. Tho child notices the life. It should be in harmony, with goodness. Keen is tho vision of youth ; ev ery mark is transparent. If a word is thrown into one balance, a deed is thrown into the other. Nothing is more important than that parents should bo consistent. A sincere word is never lost \ but advice, counter to example, is always expected. Both cannot be true, one is false. INDVSTRY —There is no art or • science that is too difficult for industry to attain to-. It is the gift of tongues, and makba a maa understood and valued iu all countries, and by all nations. It is the philosophers' stone that turns all metals, even stones,, into gold, and suffer no want to break into its dwell ing. It is the northwest passage that brings the merchant's ships as soon to him as be can dosire. In a word it conquers all ene mies, and makes fortune itself pay tion. „car The report of the insanity JJra. Vallandigham, ocoasioned by the <wr*ible ar rest of.h er husband at ttddnight/ia tftid to jbntrue * ' VOL. 2, NO. 46.