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...... i -V 1 JLZ r 1 r n - ;yOL-l;-;.NP,3S!!:3;-Äif,.. , ' r. JSRAXCIl. ATl'MmUTU.sIXD; - ; b; S. ORC.ÄN ttcs. OtO-ARLT, CiVliJtr EASTERN" ! KXCHANGE, Dnifui Cincin nati and Cliicago, Hold ami Silver, Uacur 'rent Monevaml kind Warrant.'' "s ; - ,'B..Q'.tJ G-1I.-X VX-K'.Ö'.; SCr,LP E7 Deposit1 Received ami Mohv I.inctt. ' .1 UTEichanga on Europe bdujrVit ixA old. tu CT. Attention given to Collection, ami ! General -Banking- Business Transacted. Jnno 23, 1958. 31; ! ' v i ' WHEN, WILL WONDERS, CEASE! ) vi pWaioHuf... 1 Havostarteu new Harness and lafWIe Sltopcwt"tl(Krs north of I J Brownke 3 store, on the fcast side of .Michigan fti et, at fJd 6 where Utry intend kocpinjr in hand, Saiklles and Harness of all kind?, nnd ill m1I as cheap m tire cTi?a3iPt- ; Call nd' exim- :- : q ,me Uicif siock nu num. . . .1 1. . A 11 repairing done in order an I on short notice.' 14tf II. B. DICK30.X , PI- B- DICKSON J. C LEONARD & CO. .DEALUM-J-'C . 3C -Ä. 3K. X -W ' t of everj Jescrfption, also, ' St07s, Tin, Sieet-Ir'oaani Copper :Ware ' SroH' ' - rLYMOHTH, IND.-; a.miu,... .M. A- O. T tCKARD. COKBIN" ä PA OK A HO Attorneys and Counsellors at Lar. . i r ---i - ' ' . AXT) . . ' mntern CoJtrrtiott m1genti i PLYMOUTH, IXU. Hefa to Xacx-LAÄiAS.TVx'sxrrT, &co-, N Y Citv; Jon LnriNGSTov,' . "" " TWx, Smith & Siiei.tex, Detroit, Mich.; Fecok. Bkkdax V co, Toledo, Ohio; M II NoaTa1 k en, Cluc.iso,in: Hon C A Stact, Te um'oh, Mich; Hon Tiros S .FTA.NrirLD, South Rend, Tnd Iln6v3-5ltf ' ' ' c. h. arr.vr.. ...A.c. ciraoN. REEVE & C APRON, ? , rivraouth4 M trshill Cotjnty, Ind., 1 Practice in Marshall And aliaining counties. - .... -REFER .TO.. . -.1 Babeock k Cou Phelps, Dodic k Co., N. Y. Coolev, Farwell &. Co., Gould k Uro. Chicago. Loudon k Co . rhiUJ.. GrafT. Bennett k Co., Pitts. Hen. A. L. Osbonio, Circ't. JuUftö, Laporer Ind. , STA-NJ?IBbP &..TOITNS0X. 1 - J I t 1 t i ' J ( 1 -I j T.tf.STiwrr.?.i,lof 'South' Bend, Iftd., aol A Johxsox. of Plymouth Indiana, hare associated hcmselres together for the practice of Law, in all the Courts of Mar?hall County Mr Stanfield will personally assist in 'the management of all litiga ted business. O ffice in Per ihing's block. n!3v4 J. C. OSBORNE. . D. T. miLUM. AXO -tHOTAHIES PUBLIC- p T OITICE Weft side of Michigan street, three door Morth f Pifiw, PLYMOUTH, IND. " X$KX tit SKOSMilSR, w . mm m M mmmmumw ; .j..., Jiy mouth , JTiir. y T7"EEP5 ntinflv on hand Clocks, W.tchw, IV BREAST PINS, EAR RINGi INGS, FINGER RINGS, -LOCKETS?, Vc, &c. CTCIock3,Vatc ies, ic., repaired in the best manner possible- j-n i o? i-U. c ; PARKER HOUSE, H. M. HOPKINS PROPRIETOR, V. W. AXTELL, CLEaa. jul3 331y J. H. CASE ailSTJCU OtP TJtE PJ3AOE HAS moved his office on? door north of Pierce Clothing store, near the Democrat printin office", oa, Michigan, street, -vjterc.hc-will givJ collectioi., - v ra Tu3tice of, Uc peace or in high er court.--'. 3 iWg .Vc, promptly- aileiidcd to Plymouth, Ind", spt. 1). l53-42tf. SHÄV1N H Afill) I S5(?ff AI 3 Shampooing Saloon, On Michigan st, wäpätfi 31 ef ca'a Clothinz 6tore where tlie subscriber ia ready at all times, during bugines hwirs, to do up ShavinrHair cutting kc in less Umi adbetter9tTle-tXiaetetbeforknon j'cthüi TicTRitrf in'd lieiüops tliat hereafter, by ai eiricv irnuun ui Dullness, io merit a lioerai pai tronasC. from the citizens penerallv. il L ml AtFRED BILLW3. -jJj r a m j i b. t ' i- HOMEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN. Particular attention pr.id to Obstetric Practice, and Chronic disea3 of Women, and diseases of Child ren' OUlce over C. Palaer'a torc,;CQrneJMiclii gan and Laporte streets, where he can be consulted at all hours. i " ' ' " ' l-3if. 01,000 ... WANTED ! 1 All persons owirj me, jvhee accauats arc due, are hereby mxtAof Ät(nr I d((he nfifa, A I cannot nay my debt unfilmy dues are paid, and not wish "il. aubjeet any jq fa t cost-, yet if thid call i not responded to immediately, I am compelled to adopt means more eftVctual. " H. PIERCE. Plymouth dec 7, "59 lltfrr r, .,T DRESSMAKING MRS RHODES , AND? MISS LOGAN Respectfully announce f the 'Ladif of Plym outh and Vjcuiity, .that ,thev . haie coaimeDced the above business on . Adam aU-eeU Ät3twa. Michigan and Center, W acre , they ,ve prepared with the latest fashions from New ."X ork and Bos ton, to gire satisfaction to U who ray give them a call. n All kiads of ewing Shirta Pants, VcfU &o-dong m good style, arl ort reasonable, terms. " '"' 1 -(-t - m f t i w TIPPECANOE ;FLX)UR. ARRANGEMEXTS have bee. nule to 8n! plr the Tl; mouth tuaxket with tLij fiour.anrt the genuine can be found at Patteraoa .t Clcave land'a aud ralmer's.,1 -j , , ' , ' r0M5tf . , N. ß. k F S. ALLEMAN k Q0. ", BAM D? THE - STATE- Df ; I5DI AH A. m. ::;t'J jirjoir.n ..'vi:;:i'i .? fHrirv DR.; T,::;; BORTOW, : " riivsieian -aiid f krscon,. r '. i n '. T '.i"-'1- Oflico orer rersVinxVPrvk.0 -A Dwrtoa's Deutal, Rooroif, Michigaw treet, (asn iflc Corner of GanOj. wjiere. he. nuvy Lo. cp;i$ulted tlur. ing oflico hourpr Dwelling 4PrUortJl of the Court House; Cciitef 'st. west sidr ,riyoithlnd EDWARDS lH(ftfSEi PLYMOUTH, INDIANA'; ;i - - - Proprietors. Capt.O. BaiIj,V o r. :.-C.'räVAT:r'sli.i rcturaed to, the Edyvnrda HöiiFerhich hecame io popular with the public. und'.T his moam-nt, a few , year agowhere h'c will in future rtid in .cuporiotrndins its aff;ürä - The House has been entirely remitted and newlj furn ished. It ia t?omtnldiou9 and rorhfbtarle 1 iii all its departments.. No' pain of expense?' 'will be 'spared to render it a first class Hot el ."; Traveler?, and all others, will find erery" desirable accommodation- - : - ' ' 1 1 1 ' : In connection with this house U a lar?c and con Tenlent 'stable,- where prompt attention will be given.- '' '"i-1 - - r. i ' apr21n21.;- HARTFORD iFire Insuntuff or HARTFORD. CONNECTICUT.. P GATITAL, .fO.qOO-: sutnlus 120?,642 25; as cli j iiiiiaiT J : 185D, ISSSW 23. Incorpo rated 181 p.. ; II HüTiNGToy, President; T C Al I vn. Secretary ; D Alexander. General, apent fo the West, Columbus, Ohio. Policies issued bv HORACE CORBlN.Asent, be3-l01j Plymouth, Ind.. - P. HECTOR SMITH, JDS. 33- I 3VX- WOULD renpect fully announce to the public that they have this day associated tbem selres together in the practice f MEDICINE :& STJRG-ERY. Thb iriCre.vslnif demand rof.Dn',, sertice rcnjluriai: it umphU ur.him to uttciid to the call of hi fi iond promptly, ho is happy to inform them that he pah chverfully recommend Dr. Batf" roRD, as a ncntltfman who ha an extendi ?6' expe rience, together with a thorough medical education. Hiving permanently located in .Plymouth, they will attend to 11 eall3 with promptne. and fidHftr; Particular 'attention paid; to SRGEJIY aiid C II RO N I CD l5 EASES. r r "fr r ; T , O FFIC E Seeoud oor west of 1 Pf erce'i Cioth ing Store. . Plymouth, March 15, lisiO lCtf . . .j The IJnfIcr.Hicnc!, -;!! attorney: a t t,. a nCSIDING AT f t . , , " I KNOX. STARK COUNTY. IND., Will givß strict attention ,to Legal business in tr isted to him by the ritizens of Stark," Marshall, Fulton aud Tulaski Counties, r Ho ban ahu, in company with Dr W V CALKi INS. Recorder t)f Stark County establish! i RE A Ii ESTATE ACEXCT,' and they have a largramouHt of ln and sever al Farms for sale or exchange for other property. L-iViy iinG. -JAE. BJIIANycjI - M C. H. KEEVE, Insurance -Äs;cxtt. Fir Gtra-bf Uartfurd, Assgtls, $)7U,040J Fornio?ntx do do 420,000 For Peoria, Marine and fire Insurance Compunv, of Tcoria 111.,' Cash A?sttt3..' .....$300,000 Policies i.s.ued at the lowest possible ratci. OlFce on La Porte street Plymouth Ind. 21m3 WE HAVE-j-receperi-iKl are offering for stltfTTcilpef tTiairan-other rstablish- f .511 .1 1 . -I Ini"u in "'"''. 'fVgc iuorimtiv pi f ? ! liOQtS KhöeS j , for Summer ware. Don t fail to call betöre you purchase, nnd examine our ftock. . . t : 21 EDWARDS k VAN V'ALIEIIRÜ II. B EN HOUSED jic5xSÖJ:ü it- Proprietor, jvNOX.STARK COIND.',... lias rc5uk2thcenin4irid is noWprcpare(i to eire päfisfactrrmto all tt.östrwlio idargife him a" call Persons tiaitinr Knox cdl and see for yourselves. '23m3. " w Pike's Peak GolclTlfline! LOCATED-THREE- MILES WIT, 9 jPlvmoutuearl hicagbjrR. Er-htr acres' of-land-I-Erty acres iifvMl;VitlfKme-iall öf-iueh canbeboucht N.ÖMftlTn jthbusaiid do! tarsi ?FoT partrcIars I ensure of JJ. McIJo.vald or on thtf subscriber on thcVre'öesrT f er r r A. G-ARtvlSTIlONG.'" "'li;! I will par one cent per pound for .old iron, deli eredat m? Foundry ja South rlrtnonrh"- F H HALL. W"E AIIE: PREPARED TO EXECUTE , Job Work of erery description am the short est possible notice and in as pood style as anvbther office ?n northern Indiana. '.rer3ons about having Job fcbrk"done'ftfe inririted to call and examine out1 numerous ppecimens of ' ' PLAIN ACTpjyNCY.PRINTJNG. Having thVUeanUief J. Press ' an 1 the latest styles of Job . Trpe, we can and wjll cire enUrc satisfaction to all who mayfarcr us uith their work. We dre ftrepared to print : .- : ;''V - .aiRjjs.vb'XvrrLorEsr;;-;'' ; or Merchants and "Others,' on ''short notice. Call t the Demoa t OScuoer Hi Pierce's CI othinir tore, ana leave youroracrs. .)-: A FINE ASSORTMENT' OF AMETIICAN ! WATCHES Constantly on hand at ' ' jun2-27m3 ., . . . - A. MVfcRS-'S. c. ' & C- B- TIME TABLE - Ii" TOTAKt iTrr.cr araa 23, at 8 40 o'clock am ' 'Goingf West J ',' ' "-t '-Ooins East - -LVe Plymouth : '4 30 rsiL'Ter Laporte '840 a"'m dd Clark's; ',445 dd do Plank Road858 do do Tvner . do do Stillwcll ' ; -9 1.7 do do Knott's 5 08do'do Van's . : 923 do 5 25 do- do Kankakee 9 3.i do 543 do dö Walkerton 9 55 do GOO do do KTnott's ' 10 12 do ! do Walkerton ' do Kankakee' ' do YanTa -. do Stillwell ' ; 1 t-Udo do Tvncr 1USU do do Plank Road f 25 do do Clark's do V)o3 do Ar. Laporte "6 13 doAr. Plymouth S EDWARDS, Agent. . f .A.HI7.I domj BSELSFORB PLYMOUTH INDIANA, The. Rights of INaturalied Citizens. Department of State, WAsnrxGTox,) ' a J urid i 1 4;l Ö59.- ' ; j" ... SiRj-j-In answer to your letter. . of the Cth inst., 1 have to rinforra you that, the brief letter from tliis Department, to which refrfr, tinted" the' 17th of May Fast, and -addressed to Mr. Felix LeCler, was in re ply, to an application.; for information, and was principally . iitfctuled ' to jecorhmond caution to our -naturalized fellow-citiienS, natives of Fran.':, in' returning td that cotiritrtas-thejoperations of the French conscrptiun law were not precisely known Mere, and might Lear injuriously upon that !elass of Ameilcan xitfzena. Mostbfrthe continental European nations hvo "a sys tem of military . organization- by- which their citizens-are' cpmpelled tn scrvc'ih'the army, Djr cotiscnpiion, as in r ranee, wnere the duty is desigaated by lot, or by Uratt. asin -Prussia,' : where!, etery person: ia re quired to take his turn as a soldier.,. The, condition of American naturalized citizens, r'eiürnijr tö ri their naiive couhfry, where the system ot fcompuisoiy service prevails, and who had left before performing such service, has frequently been the.subject f discussion with some ofthe European row ers Quite recently it has 'ariseo between the United 5diles and: Prussia arid the representative- of this country at the court of IJrlin. has br'puglu'the matter to the "at tention of the Prussian government. .In. the, itistructjons, .which rwcre ent io him, dated MayM2. IC53, U'was e'kpliitty stated that this government is opposed to the duotrtnc of r: perpetual nllcgiaticvr.rand raaititain ho riKt.of " eir atria'iio'it rand the nhi to 'förmige tr .bohtical tie's else where. Upon tlws subject it ,is observed tnat, "that in this age of the world,, the iaca or controlling me citizen in ine cnoice of a home'ahd binding him by .a n?re po h'.ical theory to iuhbit for. his lifetime? a country which ho - constantly --desires ' to' leave; can hardly bo entertained "by.'r.ny government whatever' The position of the united States,. as.communicated to the minister at Berlin, for the information ; of the Prussian Government, is, that' native- born Prussians naturalized in the United SLates and returniair Jo the country of their bislh, ar? not liable to any duties or penalties ercept such as were exisling' at the time of their emigration.; If at thai time they were ia the army, cr; aclualjv called into ji, suclrs cmgralip"u anrriiatu-j rMizaiib'ri'o'hotexe'mpt 'flienl frdmwlh6 lep-al Dnaltv which tlwv.'.ncuued bv : their desertion ;"but this penalty may .v? cnflrc ed against them whenever they placo ihsm selves within the local jurisdiction ofthtJr native country, . and ßhall be! proceeded agvinst according to, law. Hiit;wheu'no present liabilities exist against them, at the period -of their emigration, the- law of nation, in the opinion of this government, ijives no rightQ-any. ounry interfere with naturalized American citizens. , and li,c attempt to tlo ao would bo considered . . '-i . . . .. 11 . ' an act unjust in usen ana unirienuiy tor wards Jlhe United States. . This quesuyo cannot, of ; course, arise in the cafe of a naturalized citizen) ho-remains ii the United States. It is only when he Toluh tarilj returns to. his native country that its local laws can be enforced ajainst him. ,1 am, sir, your obedient servant; - LEWIS CASS. -To A. V. IIofeu, Esq., Cincinnati,'' Of flow to Wake in the jTIorn- ':;:: ing;.-'; ' :.; -. Getting up early is venerable. ' Since there has been a liteiature or. a history, the habit of early rising has been recom mended for the health, f r pleasure and for business. THe'ancients are held up to us for examples. Rut they lived so fijr to the east, and so near to the sun, . that it was much easier for them thau for lis. Peo ple in Europe always get up several hos is earlier than we do; people in-'-ifcis, ' sev eral hours before the .Europeans do,' and, we suppose, as men go toward the' sun, it ijets eas or and easier, until somewhere 1 f, Ä 0lien. roblv ihev sten out( they step out- involuntarily, or, like a flower bloss out of bed omirig. they find their bed' clothes gently opening back, by the mere attraction of light. . But as far toward tho sundown ' as we are, tho matter becomes more difficult. Expedients of every kind are resorted to. Some men h.ave heads with the, organ pf Time so largely developed that they" have only to select -the 'hour; fix aitentio'n npoh it, and then,' as it wcre,f 'wind vup 'tlieir "4 minds, and sure enough off .they gi at the appointed time.; W e. have neq this with succeps ourselves." Bat induces a habit of waking up every half hour7 through the ni'ht to see whether it is lime to w.ake up Ifinalty. -iv i ; n , !( ; ;!.'"' 'Alarm clocka are very . good provided they-do not stop, aiid do go off. But, if there is one day in the year on Wbfah'the machine fails, . it will bo the very day that, of all others, it was necessary for you to start'carlr !;'."'!: I J v'r l 4 .... 4 bervants are much relied upon tor wak ing you-up. at hotels cyid. a frein'Ahoiis i es. 1 Hut oWo-drS lrey tjrsleep1 bn thä t very morning when you must get tho early train or loso, all the connections acrd;half a dorten. appointments. Aiid of-course, lofo everybody says, how' surprising ' that the servant did not.ttaka!' "Was. never known to'rais'i before! . Always hatl .'been j'relia bloi'i. ' ; rri.-M ' v:.- i .. - We have found one plan to be very ef fective ' Let one preach a rousing sermon overnight, become thoroughly excited,' and ha wili.wAko.up.carly enough, next morn ing. ' We never miss Monday mornings, whateVeSinHy;bc'.thö fate of other days. . The indefatigable E.; M: whose obser-r vatjons of weather have made him renown- ed. and wjse rep9ns have gi van to naws papers qiüe'a setöf yrcather phrasesV-liai been ia the habit, ( for years,, of making hourly' observation? of,' the thermometer, day and nijrht. Of course, the waking, at; niffht was an important part of the busi nesrj.; ' He was the lucky owner of a dog that sympathized with his 'master,! and di- THURSDAY vided the labor wUli himi- ' For tho intellt- rAft ümIa fallnw-pverr lim th r cldek iwi w v- a v ' p - J " ' . r -r - . . ' ' struckat night, would jump vp;and scratch hjs'master's door till E. lM. camc.,forth.-f ucll nocturnal labors wore qui ins con stitution; and science 'fnourheT-tne deparfe'd martyr of thermometric zeal! 'and .'broken rest! .7r; : Good healthv hildren .tliat, arc put; to bed at night 'wjicn birds and chfekens 1 re tire'are' admirable waVenerS iii '- ihn morn ing. Vher t).y haVe slpih?ir full lfp ihoro-i no help on yoU;i rVkeh(y will, coo and. frolic the v will, .Your , efforts to Lput them'.'to sleeb.'onfy, serves to wake.yöü up: a uouncin.unj, u uar uju,. crtep ng out of hVcnb slyly, and potiiicihg bp on his fathoms face withchirp.and chuck- le, beUer;than any alarm. crock A clock will goQnrun .out'its cacophonous 'rattle, but a child never runs down, or ends, his fun. But we have discovered a n'e vf method of waking. :arly.' Perched .tip tibon ) ouf racnhill slope behind Peeksjill,f we have, found it difIicuitt'to sleep afiej abouf fJiir o'clock of summer 'mornings." For "a couniless. niiUitude.of .birdsiu alJ the ti ees'ahd 'shiuhbeiy aim' tlieir ' lfofeV "at us with such sweet arcli'ery that we ate pierc ed through and through with the silver ar rows oi tnfcsic. !It' is in vain that :i yd'U wrap 'the pillows around yodr ears! : It'1 f )n vain1 for 'you to feflec't thatVou heed sleep find wi l not get- -wp. Every ' ön d knows that an effort of wiil 'sufficient to resist the annoyin? or attractive'' sound, is itself the enu of sleep. While' we are re-' sistincrj wo ;' lire Vawakening. ' Thus, ihU veryTTroruing1, all the' trees about'our'littlo old hotls! were belfries, and rang oiit niore chimes than were ever heard at Cologne or Antwerp' And; After the: first ' reeogni- tion.' we turnid t-estlessly tothe wall, -do--t'ermined td sleep on. But Mhats n.'- fob in;' said our ears, and 'that's ''bobalink,' there goes i wren, and prrows,' larks; phoebes, cat-birds, and many of their cous ins in the orchards and woods,' all joined to laugh us out of the idea lof sleeping. Xow, if any ono wishes to know how to' get up early in the morning, wo will tell him. ' Go out of the city early in tho "day : Seek some tranquil place in tho country where guns are 'never heard," where fruit trees-and shnde trees abound,- nnd where the shaking of the leaf or the distant crow of chanticleer is the loudest sound ever htard, except of birds. And ; then, nfter walking all day among the fields, and hills and forces', and supping npörl-.rhilk . that never dreamed of. a cut milkman!, no tol bed by nine o'clock. -If ypu do not wake before live tho next : morning report ,your case , to us, nnd we will make n-vfresh- pre Boriptiun. Henry Viril Jiec-rtcr. i ; : . , jUouglas's Inciter. .... The frieiiü'jof'Jndgo Douglas in Wash ington, aie in poiseion of tho- following letter explaining his position on the sub ject of I he Presidency, and of which they have permitted a copy to i)o taken for pub lication. rl 'li : -V- - ! v -: l ; . Ü ! -!' . ''WAsiir;?6TOK. 'Jttne 2Jj-'-Mr Dear Sir: have iust received your letter inquiring whether ' my tiieitds are at liberty id present my name to the Charleston Convention for the Presidential nomination Before 'this question can be fully determined, it will- b necessary 'to understand,1 distinctly, upön what issue the canvass is to be conducted.' ; If, -aö I have full faith they-'vill, the7 Democratic party shall determine on (hef' Presidential election of 1 C6'J to adherej tothe' prinei' pks i'rn braced iii the Com promise Meas ures of 1850, and Vatifie'd by tho people in the Presidential election of 1052, and re affirmed in ; the 'Kansas-Nebraska set - of 1854, and incorporated into the Cincinnati Platfoirp in; 1 856,- as -expounded "by 'Mr.''. n. i- ' i .. . . ; . f uucuaiiau in ins-letter accepting nne nom ination; and approved by the: peöple ln his election; in; that'event, ' nly friends will be at liberty to present my name to the Con vention if ilwy see proper 'to do 6: ' ; .; If,' on the' contrary, it shall become the po'icy of the ' Democratic party t which ;il cannot anticipate, to repudiate .these )thejr time honored prin;ip!es on which .wo have achieved Bo m'ahy pati iutto triumphs,' and in lieu of these thö Convention shah inter, polate into the crued. of the party stich new "issues as the .revival of the African slave trade, or a Congressional , slave, co Je for the Territories, or tlve-.loctrpie that the Constitution (of the ,JJnited States either establishes or prolubits slavery in the Ter ritories beyond the power, of the people h ccally to control it as other propcrtyr it -is due to candor to. say, that in such aa event I could not accept' tr nomination if ten dered' to me. Trusting that , this answer will be sufficiently explujt. I remain. your friend,. r 1 ' 1 Y S T K V ft " -1 f ia.r A. JJUUUijAa..vr K. , ' . , - . ' Advice a 1)0 u 't Li gb t ti ihsf. I t v - I never had any pecuniary interest what ever, rn the furnishing- or putt'ng up' of ltghtnjng conductors, and my only object in devoting so much'.time to, ther. subject, is-lobenefU myfellow creatures; .the i ac complishment. of, which, is! the bight rerl ward this earth can give. My.-. jnVesiga. tions and researches. hiivo been continued for upwards of forty years attd, tho memo randa. which. I have gathered; Ort the.BUb ject,are..'protbly tho, most exteinsird .-in exutence. Cushman's conductor possess es a very great advaeiage in being a sin gle pieca. A VrgeTo cannot bp made in on5 piece bV Sufficient lenirV, without joints, and no Rod shöull consist ofmore than one picer- ' By placing together three or more wires, a largi Rod is! obtained, all in one continuous conductor, and without jm'ts. "he Rod n,eeds ,no polishing, or plüing, orrg0ld or sflrer or other 'metallic prtihts. 'rhe ends of the "Rod. 'may ' be ground or filed to a sharp point, DwpUmg Houses, should hfva , a con- ductor upon every chimney, and u . there be a cupola on the house that should 'be furnished'with a': conductor also..The oonductoi should extend one. foot vr more r.rn !( I JULY 14, 1859 abövc 'the top; of the ' chlm'iiy " or' "cupola . arid extend downUd'h&di iftto tWeionrl blo'tjie de pth of ('permanent -.moistiireyrr A 9ari) ft. feqt, xp ength 6Uould. haye three 'conductors, onp . oh each" end, reaching front one One toot or more aboue the nde pole, to and into the ground to the depth of ermanenl moisture,' rand 'one rcMu'the middle. running: over the roof. f jMeetiug, Houses with high steeples re quM-e a different conductor, from other building. 'lt is frequently the case that tW spire is' strengthened by an iron spin llei, run through the spire, upon which a wind vane is affixed. A small rod on such a spire, be useless; .the lightning will take the spiodlend descend to the bell, if there is such a fixture, and if there is no conductor5 between the belfrv and the roundiTit rariy pass through the building. l3wqud JifU'9. tro pr more rods; to carry tarjd into the ground. The end or ends oftho building slibuld be each .furnished with'rodsV-- i',' ;' ; '' School HouSiS' particularly require pro tection against lightning, i There is ho ob jection to a great number of rods, provi ded each, rod iiiii one piece, nnd extends toand'iiito the earth. 1 All outbuildings should be-protected in tho same way as barns." ' ' r, Shade trees near -buildings should have rods for such appendas to dwellings af ford no protectiynjigainst Iightuing.. Thunder storms occur at all seasons of the ypar-r-fiummer, spring, autumn and winter. Even snow, storms are occasionally- accompanied by thu'ndor and light ning'.'". In illustration of the frequency ! of thunder-storms,' and- the I danger of neg lectitig protection, l.will mention that du ring'tlie month' of July of laät year, we recortled thunder-storrni al places wiihin tho field of our' re'soaich n: twenty; seven" of the thirty-one days of that month, dii riug whiqh thirty-nine persoi.s were killed by 1 igh't n in g. , T h o o'i 1 1 y d ay s e x e m p t f r p m thunder-storm? in" JuU;, ' 1854, were the firs third, twelfth and fourteenth. 1' Rods are so cheap and easy of construc tion fthat no buildings should be withou. these Vreat' spfeiruards. Almost everv newspaper we have received for weeks past have contained a(rcounts of loss of life and the burning of property by light ning, and it docs seem to ma surprisingly wonderful that' people will continue to neg lect protection with such testimony of the efficacy of lightning conductors before them, . 1. MEURIAM, . " ' ' . 6f Brooklvn Heights, N. Y. . Hon fo Spoil Cirirl. If.any parent wishes a reicjpo . ho,w !lo spoil daughters,, it can be easily and read ily given, Mid can be proved by the expe rience of hundreds to be certain and effi- cacious. r . ' . ' . I. Be always telling her, from earliest childhood, what a beautiful creature she is. It is a capital wayof ind iting .i little girl to be constantly exclaiming. "How pretty!" Children understand flattery, even in the nurses arms, and tho evil is done to the character ' iif earliest forma tion. : : . " ' . - 2.; Bee:in as soon as she can waddla around, to ligher up in fashionable clothes and rich dresses.-, Put a hoop upon her au oi.ee, with all the artificial adornments of flounces and: feathers and flowers and curls. ;FondVesS' of dres will thus be come a. -prominent characteristic and will usurp the whole attention .of.: the young immortal, and be a long s'cp toward spoil ing her. . . . . "3. Let her visit so much that she finds no happiness at home, and therefore will not bo apt to stav at home and learn home duties. It is a capital thinir fr a spoiled fashionable parents be. -'': - ; .4 Xet her. reading consist of novels of the nauseatingly sentimental kind. She will be spoiled sooner than if she perused history or science. "Her heart will lie occupied'- by fictitious scene3 .and: feelings; her, mind filled -with uniealities;; and her aims placed on, fashicn and dress and ro mantic attachments. . , " . '5. Bö careful that her education gives a smatterinü of all the accomplishments. without the knowledge of ihe things really useful in life Your daugh- ter will never' be spoiled so long as' she hag real desire fo be useful iri tho world anxUaira; at; itg -accomplish merit. : If her mind and time are. occupied witjiraodern aecdmplishments, thero will be no thought of the necessity and virtue of being' some real use to somebody pervr.ding her heart-, anil she will bo. soon - ready a9 1 a . eptnle'J daughter; .f-ärr.- -m r; , :;. ?. , i 6. As . a consequence, keep her in pro found ignorance of all tho rrseftfl hrts of housekeeping; impress her mind that it is vulgar to do anything; for yourself,; , or ; to learn how anything is dorre iu the house. "A. spoiled daughter should never be taught the mysteries of the kitchen such things a lady always. leaves- to' the servant. It would bo Vvulgar?;f6r her to knov . how. to' dress trout or liad to bake. to. wash, to iron, to sweep. tosriingJ.he neck of a line chicken, pluck it and : preparo it for breakfast,. or tofdo. anything else that ser vants' arc hired to do.' As a mistress' of K 'house, itis htr'duty to sit on a velvet soij fa all day, in the midst of a -pyripid ' of silks nnd Houn'ees. reading her hast flash novel, while her. domestics are performing the,, labors of. the houie. To 1 'complete 'the happiness of. your spoiled daughter, marry her to a bearded youth'with soft bauds, who knows as lit th how to earn monov as she dofls to save i 1 1 iSjnu'apptness will be finished for, hep l.'fe tiriie Ilartpxd rCourant. :i Ä frenchman has written to say that he has invented, n' remedy for the 2 ahake which ; will ajlevi Ball pain 4-th-w"uh.. ,j Never check a man for building castles in the airit is ths cheapest r;hjtec(are:' i i ' . i ii l l : noiu uom ine puouc; oui navtng oecome ""--v- "ö -.iirtMucr 1:1 wnicii lie daughter to seek all her happiness in; vis- ( . r , .r ' , ',.,. itunpilnrh 1nnn,.t.i .1 . - 1 , f u,.n r,,i sa.'jsucd. as has another emiuenl Michi- was peculiarly liappyj had consen!ed to mng.-and change of place and associates. . n , ,. ' . . , apt ihn mil rTr.Wii . , j , .1 . 6 ... Al 0 r 11 zander, that 'Republics are u titrate fu .' he 10 rou 01 lc1' J and to make the ser She will thus grow as useless as modern . , "e vices more imnrcssivA 1,,,. r..i... UVII.IU IIIIIV I JUV U 4 - I 9 . r.r r f a J rch t fca t i u liopc Wa 1 1 i n g. ""lit. Bi6ndin,I ;a ' Frenchman,' performed the extraordinary feat-'of Walking upon a low the rope across the jNiajrar river, uclow the .1 a fnltj..TI,. ...I i in. hos in diameter, l.nno hin-, whir-h I lu.jov 4 u-j ivji n.i3 tiiiuu auii it. iiuHiierui me rouie Tn(t rciiion oi-lruv with 2,700 feet of guy ropes, necessary to ' W .w -Q I . . f sieauy it, cost oz'JU. öome lrJ,UUü per sdns were. witnesses of the performance. The reporter of the .'Tribune,' who saw the fun, Mysf, . r j At precisely half past four o'clock Möns i . -., i . Blondin appeared in the' pleasure garden, where the American end uf the rope was fastened. There was a short' tihr' rripe erected herein upon which v the daring frenchman . mounted,, and, went through many of .his graceful and pleasing feats, to the great admiration of the spectators. At 15 minutes past '4 he s'epped upon the large rope, where he conversed a few mo menta with his fiends, in the most cool and unconcerned manner, having, appa rontly, no more doubt of his successfully accomplishing" this undertaking than he had of attempting it. As he stood for a minute. on the rope," before stepping out, ho addressed tle crowd as follows: "Gen tlemen, any one that pleases . to cross, I carry him on my back." No one Seemed disposed f j accept the kind offer, and having joked a few min utes longer, he at last started on his per ilous journey. Ho walked rapidly and firmly, as if he had been on a biidge, until he chose to stop to indulge in some gym nastic evolutions for ä few minutes. lie balanced himself on ono Ug, 6At down, nnd laid. down on the ropa I . full length, then, recorering himself, he walked tothe middle of tlie river,' wheje again : stopped to accomplish yet another fvar, not down ill i the bill. . Here, standing on the rope, with as much indifference as if it was a soli I pl.it form,.. he deliberately lowers 1 a small line- to tlie "little steamboat, the "Maid of tire Mist,' that had steamed o that poi:-:t; to'the line was attached a bot tle of wine by the captain of the boat, nnd the bottle being drawn up by the .adven turer, he opened it. and, m iking a com- piehensive bow to both crowds on the two sides of the- river, he drank the health of all present; then throwing the bottle into the river, he walked on, stopping no more until he reached the Canada shore. He was exactly 19 minutes crossing tho river, including stops. On his arrival on the Canada shore, he was cheered vocifer ously, lie waited about half an hour, when he pV-pared to return. .At G.42 Le stepped on the rope to commeiice his re turn passrigr: He rested ' but oni-e, lvin 1 -. . . downi on tlie rope tor two minutes,-' and accomplishing the : return trip in eight' will receive the respect of others. minutes. As soon ;us he had reached the Travel is a gicat leveler; take the posi bhore, the cheers and shouting were al-j tion which others assign you from vour most deafening. M. Blondin,'hav:ng been conduct rather than from your pretensions, permitted an instant for refresh nent, was Hau . seized by the enthusiastic crowd, placed on their shoulders, and borne about in tri umph. He was then placed in a carriage and escorted through all the principal streets of the village, the crowd thronging him on all sides, and cheering in the wild est manner. Ho did not appear very much exhausted, and manifested no more fear or nervousness than any ungymnaslio novice would at eating his breakfast. He anr.ounces his determination to repeat his feat at intervals during the summer. Mystery Solved. For many years the people of Michigan and in -fact the Union, have been kept in perplexing suspense in relation . to the great mystery within hc possession ot n firmer residing at Paw Pw. but whif.h from pecuniary reasons he sat fit to with- cret through the Kaumazoo trazette, to his Agricultursi! brethren of the Union. The fust Thursday in March, tho first Thursday in June, the. "St Thursday iu j KcnlömKiip .Infi llirt fTrar. 'I'll n rcd.n V in Di. ! . V lliltl 1 .... V. .I.W .A J W . . . - ' ... 1. . comber, are the rrovernm? ovS hr each r season. Whatever point of th2 compos the wind indicates on those davs. that will j - - be the prevailing point during that season; on jtha opposite point wiil be th militating or shifting- point for the same season. . , How to find the number of storms for each season. If it storms on the first Thursday; or any subsequent Thursday, count thtiTenjaiiiing days - of the month, which .is calender part of-the calculation. Add to this number of days to come off the m6on!;;whicli wiirV'ive the. number of ; storms for thK't;seasoh',:or three months: For example: df it shouhl storm the first Thursday in.-Mardi, ;uul that, w.s th thbd dayfpr the-monlh., Ihre.wi uld remain 28 days in "th-jt mon 1 :h. V .If wo''" ha j a' new moon on that'day that'wouhf give 28 days more, whiclr addtd ' to the ' abo've" would make 5ö,J;lÜiejnurnb3f of change's, for-that season. : This was the case this Spring. ' If it should storm ou tho first day in June next we must have a wet summer, as there will bo a new moon on that Jj1?; , Yon have nothing to !c w?th ' what passed of 'tuo inoitth or what .i? passed the.moon, bufadd together wlmt is 15 i.f to come of both. -When the first storm . comes, after tl first Thnrsdayin the season, 'that will be the basis of; calculation for the number of fftorms for that season. .For example: If the wind should come on tho first Thurs day in December, and that should be a le snowy daysleighiiii - .:ii 1.- I.-... ir j. winter.- Knowing the wind-will be most! O S V" I'lv-i.., uiui, , 01 ume iii ii.., .11, louows everything le .1. r . vr. x-ir t-. i-n ... tliat, Ifllls rain: tor "isuow will stick. . . 1 On ii. l .1 r. .1. . li; '1.1 i i itrnss lit uim.. ..1...... - - 1 permanent aieiguuig uecause snow cannot stand before these southerly winds' as was Üurcase last winter... I ' -. . . i' : n TI19 wiple secret lies inasccrtaininsr the Jprevailing point of the wind on the first lhursuay in cacn season, as that wiil lo cate the- wind for that season: ' Strange as this may appear it is tiu tlitf contrary, if the wind, should be K W; fur themselves the question of the allow -orS-.. it: .isiplajn(that.we: ..cannot . have , ance cr prohibition of domestic fdavcrv." tWIIOLE NO 1811 Ilint fo Travelers. Take ons-föurlh mote m-jney than your actual estimated expenses, Acquaint ' yourself will Acquaint yourself wiih fho wawranli 1 r .1 . . i . . n ' I - 'e;. nave a "ood..surilv of i-li-inm -mH w j have no bill or piece liiVher th.-m ten dol- ars, tliat change. you may not lake counleif.;it . So arrange it as to have but a single ar ticle of luggage t. look after. ,. Dress substantially;, better be too hot fr.r j Jwo liours at noon, than be too cold for tho remainder A the twentv-fou' r. . Arrange, under all circtimt.nnces,;t6 be at thb place of starting fifteen or' twenty minutes before the time, thu3 allowing for unavoidable or unanticipated detention on the r.av. . . : Do net commence a jouiny's travel b fore breakfast, even if tliat lias to be eaten at daylight. Dinr.cr cr suppef. or both, can bo healthfully dispensed wi.h, than it good warm breakfast. Put your purse and watch ia rour vest pocket, and put all under your pillow, and you will not be likely to leave cither. The. most fecare fastening of your chamber door, is a common boh on the in side; if there is none, lock the door, t&rri the Ley to that it can bo drawn partly out; and put the wash basin under it; thus, an attempt to use a jimmy, or put in another key, will push it out and cause a racket among the crockery, which ;ill hi prettv certain to rouse the sleeper and rout the robber. Asix-ppmiy sandwich eaten leisurly in the cars, is better for you than a dinner bolted at nation.' Take with you a month's supply of pa tience, and think thirteen times before you reply once to any supposed rudeness", or inattention. Do not suppose vourself specially and designedly neglected", if waiters at hotels do not bring what you call for in double quick time: nothing so distinctly maiks the well bred man as a quiet wai.in on all such occasions; a passijn proves the pup- rr- Do nrit allow yourself to converse i i : tone loud enough to be heard by a poison at two or three seats from you; it is tho mark of a boor if in a man, aud of wa! of refinement and lady like delicacy, if in a woman. A gentleman is not noisy; la dies ate serene. Comply chrtei fully and gracefully with the customs of conveyances in which you travel, and of the i-l;ice where vou ston. Respect yourself bv exhibiting the m i ners of a gentleman and :i lad v. if vou wish to ha treated as such, and then ISoIcl on Devil. In the early days of the State of Indi- ana, tho capital was Corydon ; and thcran nual session of the General Assembly usu ally brought together as wiid a s el of mad wags as could be found in the S'ate, who had to rely upon their own resourc?s for amusement, for there were ihe.r few thea tres, concerts or shows. These lovers of mischitf had established a mock Masonic Lodge, into which they would entice such as trere a little rreen, and take them through a variety ofndtcu' lous ceremonies, to the infinite aciusemeut of the crowd. On one :f thesa occasions, it bein tin jderstocd that a good natu red athletic young man, about h.tlf simpleton, was to initiated, the room was crowded, Jud (r. orass ii oeniLT a character iri d -... horns, .-nd r-ith some chains in his hand, placed himself beli hrj a screen. After taking the candidate through a va riety of ceremonies he was brotrhr fr. lAriyei ia ) fcurrounueu will I ?w?a. üeIüre 1,10 screen, and told that ho 1 . r - 1 . . i lnd then to confess aI1 the Crimes he had committed during his whole life. He con fessed some trivial offences, and declared that hs could recollect no more. ' At this the Judge came out from hi-? hiding place groaned and shook his chains.- ' lie ingnt ened candidate related some other small, matters; and declared he had disclosed all the c-imes he had ever committed.. ' At uiijiiiciu.1110 vi iiiu preiiimcu oeu Dc came furious, the chains; rattled and he 'l6ok ,lis borr.s in the face of the tenilied candidate, who starting back iu alarm. cried out. ll-hdd on -m:,sttr . 'TJ.Je ill. if I J". must t tell yun. J d did k kisijjnd'jc G g testa1 w in ft ac-covple cfi-tmtef.-' The ; groaning ceased." Sr. Joira 2 lines. Mciiry Clay bit IVon-intcr-vcnlion.: 1 In the momornble K-port of th commit ley. of thirteen,: in the Senate, on thf gret Compromise . bill, of which Hem T'Uv ! Was r-h.iirm.in. nnI Pm V.T.f-T j ; --w " .-vt-twwf.-.'. V 0 V 9 JL I k iiisöh, King. Bright, Bemeii, and others were member?, Henry Clay used the fol Iowihj; lancrtj.rre;' .'The liue principles .which ou"ht to regulato the action of Congress in forming Territorial governments for each newly ac quired domain, is to.refrain from all legis lation 6:1 the subject of slavery in the Ter ritory acquired, so long as it" retains the - . . . o - if! 1 iiui j:ii Iii in OI WrtVurnmlnt l..ori,,n to the rvonh -,f .,.!, -4rro..... - i,... . . " " -.... .,111, m.-y have attained fo (log tl.rm to hr! - - , vnv 111 iw iiu 111 i..Mi ni nr n n w r ri m i oniri Carouna Ball Room. "Miss., can. I have the pleasure of danan" with you tho next cotillion ?" " "Well I don't know . . -ngageu, perhaps Y '"Veil, ef you must know, I ain't quita done (hnrlrtv w raiczirm ! S