OCR Interpretation

The gazette and Democrat. (Lancaster, Ohio) 1860-1860, May 10, 1860, Image 2

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88078725/1860-05-10/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

m m
Lett at tka HeaU ! MeUre.
MAY 10, 1860
Eailorlnl Correspondence.
Wabhihgto" City, May 4th 1860.
Dtar Gazette: B content with a faw
Brief sketches from tti way-side. VY Hen
ws hTe st down quietly at dome, w
will allude in an appr. print way. to the
cfcioi points of iutere t connected with our
transit over the AllfgWieH.
The two first days atr leaving liora
trere cloudy with cousiaat ruin, und fug
' in ths tnouii ains, so as purtially to ob-
bi bw lb sublimity of the s enorv: but
the weather has improved, and we are
, now enjoying a delightful May morning
at the capit A.
We stopped at Harper's Ferry 16 hours;
; , and shall briug with U4 w!i"n we return.
, one of the veritable spikes, brought there
ty John Brown, to b used in liberating
th; aluves: an I aUn a spi .: Sharpes r;fle
bullet, picked up on the p sitorra, after tli
baill j. The curious can see them at the
Uaseite office alter our return. I h y were
generously presented to us ly Mr Bar
oub, Master of Armory at II rper's For.
'ry. A more dV ailed a count of our re
ceptino, and what w lenrne l at that iui
portant point, will appear liearaficr; for
ibn present we have to say, tlmt at no
place si nie leaving hums, bave we enjoy
ed oureelveit so well, though it rain d in
oostauily. We oommvml thone who pass
over this road, andean take the time, to
stop there and sec the Government Armo
ry, and converse with iheoitiz-ns.
. Congress is not in regular session, and
in (nine respeots the oily is connidered
rather quiet. Three subjoin however,
are just at this '.ime occupying the pub
lio attention. First, tho discussion of ih
Ddinocmtio Cotv-ntion at Cbitileatou, and
its adjournment to Baltimore. The ap
proach of the Jappan cxp'dillon, who
are to becomo the guests of ths Goveu
ment. GO rooms have been engaged fur
them at the WilUrd Ilonse. They will
be roooived in a manner honorahlo to this
republic, with military display, dcu.
Special vessels have been chartered to re
ceive them at Norfolk, and bring them to
the Capitol. The third event in prospect
alluded to, is tho approach over the Hal
tirapro & Ohio Railroad of four hundred
editors from the Wctt, which leave
Whooling on this (Friday) morn:ng, in
peoisl trains.
Washington exoeoda our preconoeived
opinions, both in its extent and beauty.
Then are many points of tnteiest Tius
far wo have only looked into the Cnpito!
nd paid a moro protraolod visit to the
Smithsonian Inxtituie. This ia an insti
tution in which days might bo npont.botli
for pleasure and, instruction. It contains
perhaps the finest and most extensive
museum in tho world. Its onlleolion cm
braces the widest range of specimens in
tho animal kingdom, from that point
whore all tracos ol animal lilo an lust, up
to man.
: Tho collections of specimens ol art,
from 'orolgn cuunries ere large, and pos
ess tho highest interest. These etnbraco
colic tions Irom tho Fegue Islands, tin
Sandwich, and from China. Thi insii-
lulion Ins to be seon ti bo appreciated.
It ia the property f tlio Govornment, and
Uaooesssblo at all timi-s tu visitors. Tho
trruuni's belonging to it are uiiti tutod
into a delightful I'ark with foot and car
riagit waa, and embrace about on-
hundred uores. The Washington Minn-
meat is gradually roar ng its summit to
ward tho sky, an I is about three hundred
yards Imm the l stitnte. It hs not yet
reai:hed Oriri fourth ouisproj ctuil lieirn
tho original plan bing six bundrod foot
H'lutt ia Wroiif,!
The ChmlPMon Convention n Failure!
This body, after some ion daya trnvil,
t .,. ... - . ..
uas not to una ino ei ments ol wlmli it
was composed sullioiently hurmouioua to
afnnitise; and an adjourned meeting is to
bo held in i lie City of Baltimore mi il.e
18th ul June. Thi, we presumo lias
been dona lo give (m e for tho conoocllon
or lurtler tehmina for conciliating ths
pro-slavery wini, without taking the fatal
step win. h is d'-maud- d of the No tli.
Prinoiiloa changi) not; mon do Sometimes
alter llioir opinions a linle, just a lit le, to
suit ths times. Democracy, truly thou
art u jeui'l.
Bu: e(:,,ulv; bow ia 'ho disruption to
be mended by biirii g th" fl.nvmi ion
north '. i l:,n tini .ro? Will Mr. Douglas'i
prukpe.-tit I) imp. i.vcj (In r by? Will die
eeceuing Sia e In. as ik ly to h- brought
in ocii rl at ib.ltiiMir-.with the nortliom
pn-sure (Ui will surround tlium, as they
would at Cliarlesiou? Theeu are imini
ries tha'. must be unswered liereafinr. h
"t"'"' umen men ever fell t0
our lot, to even make a kuohs, wiih re
g.rd to the compl. xion of the Dsinocraey
01 tne coming year.
Tbs whale ship 0 orge Henry,
which is to ail from N-w London on the
Jin o' next month, wi oarrv our Mr O
F. Hall of Cin inr.au, as fur as t e sntraticu
ef Frobi.her's Strait. From Iliat point,
t , Mr. Uall, wiih one companion, will makt
n excursion into the arotto regions in
aearoh of traooa of the remains of Sir Jolin
v. 1. 1 : - . . J ! . . . i r
ri-iiiiii eipuuiuun. ue expeo'.a to
push ou as fsr as Prioee Wilim'a Land,
wnere ne no pes to and oine of the lost
navtstori, or else runner news of them
Tbe route to be tiavsrsed in small boats
la over 1,000 miles. Tlia pas.age to the
trail ana return ii given him free by the
:f- owner or to Ueor Utnr.i'rovidenco
t tiounini
V" -
Han and hla Relations.
The Mini ai a dtttructivt agent.
That the mind exerts a mysterious and
wonderful oontiol overihe body, must be
obvious lo every one who has observed
the relations of its faculties and aneottons
to physiologisiil phenointua: The elec
trochemical chuncs that occur in the
vital laboratories aie accelerated or re
tarded, are rendered irregular or uniform
by the prevailing states and incidental ex
ercises of the mind, "he most destruc
tive elements in the i.hvsical world, wlion
left to "pnd their whole force on the un-
proteet-U liuman Deity, ere scare iy moie
disastrous in their effects than the mis
directed action of it powers; at the ssmo
lime the hfo forces niuy be augmented
and equalised, and wasting form myste
rioub'y renewed by tha eppropriate ex. r
cise Hnd right direction ol tho mind.
Having proved by tcpeated relerence9
to scientific exporinicn s. that what is
usu.illy denominated the nervoue fluid in
an male b"di-, is a subtile form of elco-
iricity, and that the same is evolved fiotn
all prta of the syswm where theru is ei
titer clicinical or mechanicul action. I
sh.ill now appoal to f 'Cts to illustrate, the
irreg'tible iiilluence ot tins eleciricai me
dium "gent of the mind in the produc
tion of the greatest physiological changes
of liich the human body is susceptible
I'lio fncts illustrative of tl is point are nu
merous and loncluxive, only a i'uw of
which ciin be comprehended in the cita
The writer's views respecting the pow
ir ft the mind over the eleuto-ncrvous
currorits and tho arterial irculaiion, will
r ceive strong confirmation from the fur
th"f examination ol ih eubject To tho
areful obsorver it will be obvious, that
mental and rr oral ('ibtinbiiK es produce
corresponding physical derangements. As
intense love, vto cnt hate, sudden jeuiouey
extromo npircheneion, or any powerful
mental impulse, will instantly interrupt
the vital equilibrium, it lollows that th
most aggravated forms ot disease may
have their origin in the mind. If the in
dividual is more distinguished for vigor
of thought than lor intensity of feeling
the uiibiilance 1 lido of tho circulation
will flow to lliobnin, am! be accompanied
br a strange cerebral excitement and a
flushed countenance. If on the other
hand, the person be characterized by blind
unreasoning passion, the vital torrent
miy rush to the heart, leaving the visiue
pale, and causing an accelerated arterial
aotion. Wot only a momemary lunution-
al derangi-mont is thus produced, but
congestion, puiulysis, insanity and death
often occur in oousequnce of this direct
power ol the mind over ti e oleuiental
principle ami organic a tiun ol the body.
m ' r I..
io liiHiira unitorm iieain uuu a pro
tracted eai tidy existence, the corporeal
development should bo commensurate
with tho increasing nioulal activity and
power. Any great disproportion will b
found to bo in. ompatiblu with nionlul and
vital harmony. The capacity and inten
sity of the mind's action is not unfrequcnt-
ly tho cause of increasing physical debil
ity, and a prcmaltiro Dissolution of the
body. Like a powerful engine in a frail
vessel, the luinU shakes tne Blender fabric
in every part. At length is some great
emergency when thest-irms of li 'e break
over ua with tornbo power, culling tot
herculean effort the mind suddenly
breaks away from its frail anil mortal faa
touini'S und the startled voyngor finds him
self beyond the vicissitudes of Time
floating at ease and gracefully in his im-
martil argosy with en Angclatlhu helm
and the great ocoun of the limitless Life
before hi lit.
The iinininte connection of tho mind
with the vital principlo is foroibly illus
trated by innumerable cases of disease and
muny rieuthn, occurring co incidentally
with the previom anticipations ot tho vio
lima Whenever such fears and cxpoU'
tions are fostered, they are liable to ao-
quireadHiigorotis influencoovor tho mind,
sod iu the end, lo produce tho appro
bended physion! resul s. Niron; mental
imprrssions are suro to lcivo their im
ages on the body, moio or hss distinctly
uccoriliiig to tt.e activo powor ol the one
and the intrinsic suscoptiblity of the oth
er. The mt iiibrs'ices ure ilclioate ohem
i. al sui faces, and the mind by tho fur
cea at its conimsuil tlretrutypeii the forms
snd shadows of its thoughts end feelings
It is possiblu to produce any physiolo
gioal change or condition whiMi can be
ooiiiprulienilcd in a distinct mental con-
'-eption or imprciHion. Lot it numb' r of
person! meet the name individual during
the dav, nnd without exciting n suspi
cion ol collusion or misciiioi.-assuio linn
that he nppuirs to be ill, and he will soon
b"eoriuiily indisposed. This action of
th mind has in severs! instances, been
carelessly excited and manifested by such
eiai tling and painful results as should
Hiillico to udmoiiish tho ignorant and
thoughtless opoiator, that nil similar ex
periments tiro, at least in his hands, attend
ed with extreme danger tu the huulih und
life of the subject.
This power of mental action and nsso
elation produces many surprising ofi'eotn.
Impress the mind of the ni .gnelin sleeper
tlmt he must w.nko Irom his trance at a
particular hour, and tho vital forco will
so ie act on the body under the mental
impression that it will be impossible for
him to sl"ep bevnnj tho prescribed limit.
Moioovnr, while it requires n powerful
effort to drive a man out of his oarthly
houe, so long as ho m ilelermiued to re
ii i it i ii therein, it it quite impossible to re
strain or keep him when ho lias once re
s Ived 'o do nit. The system can in no
way b more speedily and atully derang
ed, thin by fixing in lh mind a seitled
and intense conviu ion, (hat the body is
expnsi d lo the impending evils of disease
uih death, ludcod, a dose of arsenic in
the sii.niHi h or rille ball inside of the pur
i aidmm, would scarcely be aaore fatal
than a positive impression that death is
Hiysimane and others often speak of
inose who inereiyunry or Mwjin that
they are ill. II they mean that physical
disease in such cases, originates' in the
disordered action of the mind, the writer
has already oxprensed his concurrence;
but if, on the contrary, such forms of ex
pression arc intonded to imply that the
digae, in all similar examples, hateidy
an imaginary (xnienc, I must dispm
the assumption, btcause the terrible forms
of vital derangement are induoed in this
manner and even death suddenly evoked
by the action ot the mind. Many a bum
nets man has been prostrated by a violent
nervous or billioua attack, ia consequence
having of bia aota protested, Th ratea of
exohange oftoo influence the appetite,
whii a rapid decline in the prioe of
stocks may om asion a loss of fleeh, or
have something to do with a chronic dia
rrhea. Large payments especially when
money is worth "two percent, a month"
-have a tendency to relax tue system,
hile "bank credits ' and "bills receiva
ble" possess wonderful touio propel tics.
Many persons naveatea oniy uccuusc
they thought their time had oome: Dr.
Geoiire Moore mentions the case of a wo
man who had her dress torn by a dog;
she iniHgin. d that the sniml was rabid,
snd thai the virus had been communica
ted to her; and, stranger to sty, her deaih
occurred soon after, and was prceeded
nd accompanied by symptoms of hy
drophobia, so marked and unmistaiteauie
that llio Modioal Faculty could find no
occasion for so much as a technical d's-
libction. He also record the fact that
uhn Hunter, a distinguished anatomist.
ascribed un alfectioii of tha heart, which
finally terminated his life, lo au appre
hension that he had received the poison
into his system, while employed in dissec
ting the body of an individual who had
died of hydrophobia.
The reader has doubtless been lnlwrra-
ed of the nature and the results of au cx-
pei i ent made ou a nun in France who
had been condemnod for a capital offence.
Having his arm concealed so that it was
imp.msiblo for him to make obsevalions
thiouili the sense of vision, tlio cuticle
waseliiihlly scratched, wnhout, however,
drawing so much as a pingledrop ol blood
At tho same tune warm water was pour
ed over the srm Into a receptacle. Thus
the 8iib of foeling snd hearing wrre
made toai I in tho deception; and under
the impression tha be must inevitably
expire from the loss of blood, ho actual
ly fainldl and died. It is also saidota
man who was doomed to be slid, that he
instantly expired when a numbei of gold
iers at a word discharged blank cat
riiJgei at him, and I have somewhere read
of a person who died on blcsk, though
tlio executioner's axe fell without disluib-
ing a hair of his head.
During the prevalence of epidemic dis
ease, multitudes doubtless fall victims lo
their own morbid opprel onsions. Moth
inir can i e moro imporiunt under such
circumstances than to create a tew txcile
me it tin the common mind. When the
bl. ck banner of the Destroyer is unfurled
in the sluggiidi a'inospliere ol the doom
ed city, the currents uf thought snd feeling
all lend in one general direction, and they
act with stuiti uir and ler.ible force on
tho public health und tl.e very springs o
life. Ou such an occasion a threatened
invasion, or the schock of'an earthquske
might rheck tlio pestilence nnd save the
lives of thousand. Any event that would
occasion sudden reaction of the uuiver
sal mind would lend to pioduce a vi al
eiiuili rium, nnd heme to change the
electro-chemical and phosiulogical condi
tions to a more normul standard.
The destructive power of the mind is
strikingly exhibited in the results of an ex
periment vilornied, some time since, on
four Russmis who had been condemned
lo death for political offences. Tho rea
der may have soon the, account that orig
liinlly appeared in a London modicsl jour
nal. It i, however, too important ai an
illustration of my subject to bo omitted
in tbts connection. Under the spervis
ion of distinguished mcmbors of the Med
luul rroles'iou tho oonviuts wore permit
ted to occupy beds wboicon persons bad
died of opidemio cholera. They were not,
bowovei, awuro or their expuxuro, in
tliij instance, and not oneof them bad tho
disoaso. Subsequently, they wore in
formed that limy must sleep on teds which
had beon occupied by cholera patients.
In this case the bed) were new, and had nover
beon usod by any perion; nevertheless,
under the more potent action ot the mind
three of the four took the di ease in Us
more mul'uinunt formanJ died within
four hvum!
Sometimes an important (ruth obtains
expression in the form of an ingHiiions
tuition; and 1 und u signiUcant illusuu
tion o' my suMoul in an oriental fable. It
is represented that ihe Spirit of the Plague
onco met un lYiNlert. ri nice, and luiormod
him that, during the your ho should re
move tun thousand of his subjects. Be
fore the close of thai year, one tun red
thoiimtnd died. Meeting tho l'ri.ico sgaiu
the Destroyor reminded him ul the lullill-
ment of his prediction. "Hut, 'said t'e
1'rinoe, "you have tkon one hundred
thousand." "Nsy," rejoined the othor,
'I removed only leu thousand-- Fear looV
the rent."
Anxiety, liko nn omnivorous worm,
gnaws ut the rot of our peace; Cure, like
an U''ly old hag, stirs tho lire or lilo to
put them out; falso piide and a sillish
aiiibitioii nontiibutu to w.sIh tho nation's
In a!i Ii, and lend to a fearful prostitmion
of the noblest powers. Some die 1 1 chills
brought on by a cold nnd comfortless
faith; others aro consumed will) ihe burn
ing fever of a loo in'etiso devotion; while
many take a melanchuhj whim, and give
up tho ghost as bonortbly us those who
tuke rope, or prusio aoid. Thus thousands
perish every year, the victim of spasmod
io ouiotionv, and the abnormal operations
of a disorderly mind. Many of them ex
ficmuddrn'ij, and nt (ho coronet 'h in
quest, it is reporlod thai they died of dis
ease of tie heart, congestion of the brain,
excessive hemorrhage, or sudden paralys-
s. 15 at the truth is, tho primary caucus
are ba'k of all moll physical effects
Somo die from extremo fear; others from
intense anger; others still from fits of jeal
ousy, or from a do-p and silent sonow;
muny are killed by ait all-conquermttdea,
aii'l not a few from that unconquerable yet
hopelcsB love, tliat, like sccuniulatod oleo
trie foreos in the midnight nky, mutlreaii
tli cloud, that it may follow Ua attraction
ami bud its equilibrium.
"Tli Houlmi.l ll lluit)"- . r-
8fcf"The dcvelopciueut of muscle leads
not always to (he prize-ring. In Troy,
tlx other day, Johu MuKinuey and Pat
rick Kennedy, blauksuiiths both, had an
extraordinary trial of skill. Tho loimer
challenged the latter to compote with him
in raak'ug horse shuns for the champion
ship. Tho challenge was aoaepted and
the working tune taxed at ten hours, oach
man, wun Im "helper, went ul the
metal. Their shops woro surrounded
through tlio day with an interested
throng, and ropes were stretohed about
the forces to givo sufficient space. Al
the expiration of tho 'ten hours Kennedy
had made 94U shoes, and Mc Kinney 210.
Near the close of ihe contest tho "holper"
of tho Utter faimed from fatigue. It is
not probable that an equal feat has ever
been aooompllshod before.
Ileebau's Letter to tbe Times.
lie Demands the Belt or Another
Fartukr Point, C. E.. May 6. Tlio
steamer Bohemian, from Liverpool 23'b,
via Queemtowu 26th, passed this point at
4.30 P. 51., to-duy, en route for Quebec.
The 8 earner City of Washington sailed
from Liverpool at about the same time as
the Bohemian, and has the mails for the
United S atcs.
report which was current in Lon
don, that Heenan hid died of erydpelas,
piovod to be utterly unfounded, llecnan,
on the 2?d, writcn to the Times: "1 see
by your articleb of Saturday, that you
misunderstood mv wishes, aud it does m-
roal injustice. I have no difference to
settle with Bayers, except such as I tried
to settlo with hi in on the loth, and in-
steed of being called a boy, I ought to be
termed a baby, il, alter bving come so
fur, and noi having got a settlement, 1
should be willing t relinquish my pur
pose lor a few good natured pats ou the
back and bein' told that I am a fine fel
low. I have received a great many anon
vinous letters, asking if 1 um not ashamed
of myself, a great fellow like me. to come
over to whip a little man like Sayers.
Under ordinary circumstances, 1 should
not think uf sending a challengo to a man
ofSayers' size, but England thinks him
big enough to defend tho Jiult 1 want il
and cannot get it except thiough him.
Tho cnolosod letter, which I sent to
Bell's Life when I heard that they intend
ed to call on the surjeon lo nim the day
before win Ii bayers could not finish the
pending affair, will show my position,
and as li-ll's Life has not published it,
you will do mo a great kindness by let-
ling the Eng isli people bear what I have
id bay.
If the late battle is not to be resumed,
ind (be Bell is not to come to mo for
what lias already takon place, I claim to
be lirst ou the list lo moet Sayers again
for the noxt chanco to conquer it.
The following IB the letUir to Bell's
"Not having been able to obtain from
you as K-feree the final decision upon the
tight of iuesduy lest, 1 desiro to demand
through you a now meoting wiihin the
proton 1 week. I make this demand Irom
having been informed that u bus been
suggested ou your part 1 should give
Sajurs sulliuteiit lime to recover irom cur
tain injuries received by him. Now, sir,
while I urn willing to i.cc'jmmodatu him
in any proper wy, I must not bo un
mindful of my own right.
1 also received injuries, but I bargained
for them snd I put it to you as a man of
lioii ir whether, if 1 hud been deprived,
through ll o effect of the said light, of my
eyei'rlit or my arm as in tho case ol lirot
tlo, wlion disabled by Savors, you would
have mado Sayors wait for me fur any
length ot time thai ni'ght bo dictated by
my private doctor. When this nia terwas
made, the date of the hatilo was the lGth,
or as soon us wo could get to tight, and
according to tho rules; il the battle si ould
bo interrupted ii was my understanding,
and I believe it is tho law, that wc should
fighl within a week. We did meet ao
cording lo contract, tho buttle was said to
bo unlinished, and I am prepared to re
new il at anv momoiit wiibiu lawful lim
If Sayers is not, on account of injuries
received livm me, and cannot moet me ao
cording to the rules of manly opposition
I demsnd and claim that he resign to mo
the belt, which he is not, according to tho
rules oi the prize ring, entitled lo retain
Hoping to receive an answer from you be
fore tho week expires, stating your views
in full, 1 am, etc., etc.
P 6. Tou will pleuee understand I
don't wish to compel Sayers to fight, be
caiihO ho ii represented io be in a disa
bled state,, but I wish to obtain what I
think 1 hvo aliealy won, und which 1
will cheerfully hand back whenever ho
or any oilier person thinks ho can take it
fiotn mo.'' i
200 art said to have been subscribed
in Liverpool by American Captains fur
the bunelit ol tleeiiau.
riutfCB.-r-H was staled that Austria
Uiisida nuil Prussia had agreed to tho pro
position that the coiiteiiiplsted European
tonlureiieo ol t' ranuu on the owiss qu.-s
noil Miould meet al Phi is. I'lio touter
unco, it is presumed, will be composed ol
the following Powers: Austria, fern no
England, Spuin, Portugal, Prussia, 11 us
sia, Sardinia, Swbiluu und Switzerland
who will be reprusutiicd by their Am has
sadors to Friuio-.
Savoy. Tim voting on the quostion of
annexation to Fiance, louk place on Sun
day the 22d.
A dispatoh from Chambry in thn Par
is Journal says, the enthusiasm was im
mense, and tlmt all efforts to induce the
people to abstain from voting oompletoly
Tlio wholo number of votors in the dis
trict of St. Jean Miirricnue have voted for
annexation to Fiance.
At Fano'wnv, the voting was almost
unanimous lor annexation. At Bounen
ville, rhcre was a registered voto 2.7C1
ayes and 1 no. At (jlumhorry there were
3,oOO ayes out of 3, UUU voters. At Amety
tho voting in favot of annexation was ul
most unanimous
A Geneva telegram says the voting nt
Faiieigny has takon plaue entirely under
tho influences of the authorities aud cler
gy. There was no ballot; not even per.
misiioii to present a curd expressing a
vote against annexation, and the number
of voters who bavo absmiueii irom voting
is Very Inrno. The Intestdispstoliesshow
an immense mtijoiily for annexation eve
rywhere. Si'ain. Count De Montmolin nnd his
brother Ferdinand and their valet, were
arrestod tit Amehasta near Tortosa ai 2
o'clock. Tlio gena d'urmes surrounded
the house, and after vainly demanding
admittance thoy effootod an entrance thro'
ihe window. The priii3-s were arrested
and declared themselves at the disposal of
the gen d'armos. A majority of ths
Spanish pooplo aro in lavor of iri by an
oidinary court martial. Tho correspon
dence, and autoirinplia considers that
nothing will be resolved vpon until the
return of O'Dcunoll from Africa but be
lieves that the oonspiratora -will be tried
by the Senate.
Tho Moorish plenipotentiary has arriv
ed at Tetuan and negotiations for carrying
out tho conditions of tho Peace had beeni
commouocd. I
Italt. The King continued bit trium
phant progress through hie new domin
ions, lie was at Leghorn on the 22d.
The criminal proceedings of Cologna
against Father Fclleth, an Inquisitor of
the Holy Office, for the abduction of the
child Mortaia, had resulted iu bis acquit
tal. :
Ti e King of Sardinia, following the ad
vice of Franco, had for the momeui, aban
doned tho idea of taking tbe title of King
of Italy.
Naplks. Accounts from various sources
represent tbe insurrection io Sici'y as
completely suppressed. The Independ
ence Beige states that the Court of Syra
cuse bad written funce Do I'arrignun,
stating that he would offer his sword to
the Kinir of Sardinia and the cause of Ital
ian nationality if his nephew; the King of
Naples, persisted in his dangerous policy
of refusing to restore the Neapolitan Con
stitution of 1848. Tho assassination of
Gen Villia is confirmed.
Ai'STittA Baron B'uck, Minister of
Finance, hud been suddenly taken i'I from
congestion of blood, and expired on the
afternoon of the 23d.
A dispatch aunouncing concessions to
Hungary, is now said to have been mark
cd by conside able exaggeration, and the
belief was current in some quarters that
no real change toward Hungary was coir
lemplated, snd that the object was proba
bly to deprive tlio Uungariuusof the sym
paihy of Western Europe.
Prince CzartorysUll died on tbe 23J.
India ami Ciiixa. Calcutta telegrams
give reports ol utsturnances having Dro
ken out in Cupula Canton dispatches,
dated March 14, Biate that the rebel dis-
ui bailees were increasing throughout
China. It was rumored in Shanghai that
ihe four war vessels which recently pro
ceedud to ihe Pecheollo llivcr omied an
ultimatum to the Chinese Govornment.
Tho stook of teas was very Blight and the
supply exhausted; sulea wore made at full
pnues. Exchanges unaltered.
Allairs in Japan bad bcootue worse. Ihe
for in community was in great appro
nensioti, two Dutch captains having been
murdcicd in lokobola without giving of
Queen's Victoria's Crown.
The crown worn by the Queon of Groat
uritian at the opening of Parliamout
composed ot hoops ol silver, which are
ooiuplotoly covered and concealed by pre
ciotts Blones, having a Malteso cross of
diamonds on tho top of it. In the centre
of this cross ii a magnificent sapphire.
In tronl ot the ciown, above the rim, l-
another Maltese cross, in thi middle of
which is the large unpolished ruby which
once gra. cd the coronet of the chivalrous
Black Prince, and underneath this, in the
circulnr run, is another immense sapphire
llio niche enclose a cap ot deep purple,
or rather blue velvet; and tin rim of the
crown, at its base, is clustered with bril
liants, and oitiameiitod with .Jleur-de-lis
and Makes crosses equally rich. Tlioro
are many other precious gems emeralds
and rubies, sapphires und small clusters
of drop pearls of great prico. Thecrown
is altogether valued at over half a million
of dol ais. Indeed, wore il possible to ro
collect and again bring together such pre
cious stones, this estimate would tall
much below their intrinsic value. The
old crown of England, mado for Gdorge
III, weighed upwaids ol seven pounds,
but notwiihsianding this gorgeous display
ol jewelry, independent ot ihe gold cap
tho piosonl crown only Weighs nineteen
ounces and IO'i ponnyweights. It anas
uros seven inches in height from llio gold
circle to the upper cross, and its diumuter
at the rim is live inches.
A Childs Sympathy.
"1 UNIT CItlKD WITH MSB. ' A poor
widow, the mother of two littlo girls, used
to cull on thorn, al the ulose of each dav,
e ... . '
nir a report oi tne good iney nau done.
Ono night tlio oldest hesitated in her re
ply to lior mother's question "What
kindness havo you shown?' and timidly
answered, 'I don't know, mother,' The
mother touched with the lone of the an
swer resolved to unravel tho myst rr: and
the little sensitive thing, re assured, went
on to say, 'On going to school litis morn
ini, I found little Annie Q.,wlio hud been
absent somo days, crying vory hard.
asked her mother. why she cried so, aud
that made her cry more, so that I could
not help leaning my fend on her neck;
a..d crying too. Then her sobs grew less
and less, till she told mo of her dear, Jit
tie -uby brother, whom she hnd nursed so
long and loved so much; how ho had
sickened, grown palo and thin, whining
with pain, until he died, end they put
mm tiom her lorovcr. Mother, she (old
mo this; and then sho hid her lace iu hor
book, and cried s if her heart would
break. Mother, I could not help putting
my face on tho other page of the book,
und crying too, just as hard as she did.
Afier wo had cued tagethor along lime,
she wiped hor eyes, und ihon she hugged
and kisssed ni", telling mo I had done
her good. Mother,! don't know hou I
did her good, for 1 only cried with her;
indoed I didnoihuig but cry with her.
1 hat is all 1 oar. tell, mother, fori can
till how I did htr good."
Tub "BririSKHs'' at tub SovTii. The
Nor oik Herald of tho Sd instant says:
"A large number of mim'fcmcn, who are
ardent admirers of Heenan, met together
yesterday and proceeded to Stone Bridgo,
where they fired a sal u to of one hundred
guns in honor of Hdpuan a victory over
the champion of hngland. The party,
howevoi,had a double purpose in view.
They wished to show thoir detestation of
Mr John Morrissy, the prixo 6ghter, for
his conduct towards Heenan; and accord
ingly they affixed to a pole the effigy of a
man hearing a placard on its breast,
"Mornssey the traitor. After the sa
lute in honor of Heenan had boon fired,
the cQigy of Morrissey was surrounded
by a pile of shavings and iogloriously
committed to the names.
Tub Fuuima Slavs Law Aoain. A
new flaw has been found in the Fugitive
Slave act In thera e of Lewis IV. Weld,
on t is before the United States District
Court at Leavenworth, Kansas, for assist
ing in the rescuo of a Kentucky Blave last
fail, from tho hands of a guaidian of ti e
children to whose estato the slave belong
ed. Judge lo tit has decidol that the in
dictnient does not bold, became the Fu
gitive law I'oes not authorise pursuit and
reclamation by a guardian. He says thera
ia no provision for recovering slaves own
ed by minora, wbi h ia a Very singular
omission. SpringBulu (Massachusetts)
Jtepnglican, juay z,
0nnban UcaMng.
fbrtktWnti WLivU.
Remember thy Cod when the morning breiki.
When nature in herglorlnua mile twaket,
Do thou on Ihubreath ofmoru'i pure air
Send upward lo Hearen Ihy haart-rolt prayer.
Wben tha nin'i brlptht rayabaveonce more gone,
When the ihadowa of night (leal gbnlly on,
When the start of heaven ara beaming bright'
And the moon la robad In her alleer light.
Theu call forth Ihy iplrtl'a exalted power,
Aod to hearen devote Ibe aolumn boura.
'Tla prayer will draw thy iplrll near
Our God, who alone cau tootho and chcert
Ilbearaour thought! away from tha ilia of earth.
It tearhet the tout oflu nobler blrto,
ltpolnlautabove, where He dotb reign,
And whlaperi, thy aoul thai' live again,
It apeaka of Ibe power thai buriU the tomb
Whon all ahall arise In beauty to bloom,
Tlion turn from each Irene of deep despair
And lift thyhoartto God In prayer.
No earthly chain can force apart
The links of lure In a prayorfu! heart;
No power can lessen, no fear control
The Joyous peace that rills tho soul.
Would ye rlew tho weapons guthered there?
TIs tbe Christian's faith and heart-felt prayer.
Tis prayer alone that reveals a powor
To cheer In a lirlng or dying hour.
'Tis an Induonce ever sweet aud serene,
That charms sad hearts t'.ko a beautiful dream.
It yields us a Joy earth no'erhaa gireu,
It wafts the sou 1 to the gates of heaven,
'Tib prayer, prayer that guides us on
The pathway of lite, lilt the time shallcomo,
Whoa nn shadow! fall o'er ui, as sweetly we sing
our prunes rorover lo our heavenly king.
Ci(aali, April, 1600.
Funs RgLiKicm. I. Pure religion is
a pjantical thing it calls into exercise the
purest and best affections of the heart.
It transforms its subjects into ihe imacre
ot ineir Divine Master whose life was
life of benevolence and love and will
lead them, like him, to aim constantly at
doing good, as ho came to "savo that
which was lost," and was constantly seek
ing after objects of benevolence so will
every one wearing bia imarre, be disposed
not only to drop a reluctant penny into ihe
urn ol charity as it happens to intrude it
sell in his way, but he will "visit the
fatherless and the widows," seek out ob
?..ei i
ijeiB 01 oenevoienon, mat he mv eniov
the luxury of "lending to the Lord."
Tlio heart that is thus disposed, will show
itself over ready to engage in every good
worn, un an nocasione, when the inter
e.sls of men, whether temporal or spiritual
are concerno ), such a per-on may be ro
lied upon as ready to boar his part in Be
ring or ailvauoing those interests. He
w II never be found knowingly on tho side
of evil; for his religion 'n a religion of
'good will lo mon.
Ho will "keep himself unspotted
trom the world. Ills general deport
ment will corresponded with the state of
heart winch u ludicatod by his bouevo
lence, una reaoii.ces to ao goon. Unlives
bove the World, as it regards its maxims
us vices, or us corruption showing to
all that ihoiigbt ho is "in the world, he
is not of the world," and that hi" af-
f. clions are set on things above, and not
on things on the earth.
J hese two things, in brief, according
to the Apostle James, constitute yenuine
religion, and practical godliness. But
this is not ibe religion of ihe natural
heart, it is a fruit, not of earthly, but of
heavenly origin. Instead ot pandering
to the pride ot man, it most effectually
onfoiees the humb'ing leson "Ye must
be born again." "They that are in the
fl bIi can not plenso God." "Without
1 oliness no mnn shall eoe the Lord."
Tub Tbrm ''Nervous. There are
tortus tuoro commonly used, notn in and
out of the medical profusion, than nervous,
The word has acquired great numbers of
.significations, ar.d men at the same time
prologs uotto understand what it means
Certainly, to speak of 'i eing nervom' is
mode ofexpresBion which is very indeQ
nito, from the use that is made ot it; but
which, it properly applied, carries to the
mind a very forcible impression of a pe
ctinar stage, lor wnicu we nave no very
anpropriaio language. Unfortunately,
thoBHnio word has been long employed to
two states iu dire.-t opposition to each
othor: thus we talked of strong, weighty
u'guuieiit ueuverou wun o -iuness ana en
eigy, m a. 'nervous epeecti;' nnd the ora
tor as 'lull of nerve;' while, on the other
hand, wn say that tho individual who do
livers himself wiih timidly with hesita
lion, and distrust of his own power,
'highly nervous; wo regrot that his good
8onso was overnowerod bv his norvesi' In
tho first insiam,e,wo mean lo say tlmt there
is an extension aud strength ot nerve; in
the latter, there is a laxity and weakness
of nervo; yet, by some etmnge anomaly
in our mode ol enre.-tintr our ideas, wean-
ply the same adjei live to both these stutcs
ot the nervous system.
WOULD any. that he la now Siting up Hlock for
the SFKl.NCr THADK, and in a few daa will
prnpsreu i supply tne Termors wun Fish I rom the
Northern Ukus. lirlng nn your Hacnn, which he
laaos in exchange rnr unoiisor pays Cash If desired
its meeiefr, my csraw mr vjsil, ana 1 oan
than any house lhaldoea a a-oaeral credit h.i.ln....
Hilt 1 Will an v In all ntlnetiutl ituvinv H I ...... nri...
that I will furnish Pass Hooks, and run their accounts
for thirty days, at the eud of which lime will otpocl
the money. JOHN LYONS.
P. S. Ihuvefnrsale a RURVBVING I'OJfPASS.
,uu , Mi.iiiuti.i,. n (vi,, a id ii set oi If r p. H
THK'SllRAPriNtJ INSTRUMENTS, all of which I
will sell very low. JOHN LYONS.
Laucaslei.Aprl 15,1800 2 in 1
jou i.rona. JIMVT LT0H
UK rsoleving and opening their spring slock 0
goods ombraclng all the new styleiol
Paul de Chevres,
And the most fashionable styles of Silks
We keen on hand eonstantlv the celebrated Amos.
keaq, Vt'eiuaaulta and Arwrghl Prints. Our stock ol
Ladies Shoes are second to uon and will be aeld
Ladiet Qaiitrifor Sleets Qmtlimtnt Ox
ford Ties for 9 1 00.
Onr Bonnets arc the rerv latest out. We cordially
Invite our customers and friends wbe want goal
bargains to call and see ua.
AprlltlNiO 11. .
1114 VV A I w If. I I A I .
7. ; ... .... .. I,, ik.. ui... .
A8 reamrod htioOloe to the Hhffer Hlnokttwo
asldence Hooleld Building. Northweal cornerof
noftri Noutn oim. u. nunien urnf more.
Mala andColnmbua Streets.
Lancaster, Aprils, lb0. ml
0petfal Koticea.
Dr. G. IV. Habnokla liaslnrl
He mediae. Tbe celebrated fionillai.i.i, n.m..
dies, prepared by Dr. O. W. Kobark, of Cincinnati,
Ohio, erenow attracting conilderalile attention, noi
only among tboae persons who are afflicted with Hheu-
iii.unn auu general uerveuaaerangument, but among
the lucultv. Tha ritlli,wlnirflllrOrKMtM l,n.n nKU ,.f ...
oldest as well aa one of the most prominent clttiens
oi mississippi, apeaks ror Itself. OVJme IVe
Delia, April t.
tBTiHPRias, Mlrslsalpl, November 18, IBH7.
Da. C. W. HoA.:, Cincinnati. Ohio mar .e,e
am uow about S3 years ofaie. and hava hn.niui.rf
with Kheumailsiu and general nervous derangement,
with excessive iteblllty, for Ihe Is't55 or M years, and
have used almost every kino or patent medicine, Iron
which 1 have derived no beiiai; also, have tried a
great nmuy physicians, but ail o no purpose. I now
fuel thankful 1 bave at length obtained a medicine
which naagivon me renei. nave porchaaed Iw i bot
tles of your Kcandinavlan Blood HuriUer, and two
bones of your Pills, of Moots. Howies; Hardaway,
which 1 bave used. They bave given me alraoat en
tire relief. My limbs aud veins have been greatly
swollen, but your medicine has reduced them io their
proper site. Very respectfully yours, . .
. wl. K. KINO.
IT r See advertisement. Jin S
Diseane of the Liver.
Bv this dlsoaae Wa Unitrilsni1 an Influm-tlnn altl.A
in the membrane orsubttauce of the liver, known by
dull pirns tu tho right side, the stomach alwuya dis
ordered, the yellow ilnga of the akin,dry cough.tongue
coated, coslivenere, kleh-cnlored arlue, and .fa thick
.,, waasnena ana aerere pains in the head.
riienliantltYOf corrunled humnt,!. M.ln.
the lirer,cauaeeauefecitve secretion of the bile. The
ii.or whom immuiy. .ones a niter to the blood, to
separate all Impurity from it, or to reflne II. When
diseased, it cannot puriry the blood, which, when aent
lo the lungs, brains, and other paiii iu a morbid eon-
uuion. nia cuuae jauuuice, consumption, Insanity,
die, and withholding the natural stimulus In Hie in
testines, cuiea Pyspepsla.Pllea.and other comi hunts,
as you perceive tho direct way lo uuravelaud tear the
wiiiiib -jsiem to pieces.
a patient suffering rrom nils comnlnlnt. ahmiM
sort to speedy relief. Vet there are verv lew n,iliiin
worth a cet I In eurlng diseases. What then shall be
donel We say, use Dr. Morse1! Indian Hoot Pills,
ssthey are composed of plants and roots; they will be
found a sure cure for this painful diseeae, because
they purge from the body those corrupt and stagnant
nuiuiirB,aiii. sn cleanse inu uno renew the blood which
Is the cause i ol only of ihe disease or Ihe liver, and
tbe inflamatliin of the kidney and tbe bladder, but of
every description of disease. From 3 lo4oftbeabovs
puis, taken every ulgnt on going lo bed, will In a few
days, snllroly relieve the body of everything that la
opposod to health.
lr. Morse's Indian Root Pills are sold by all dealer!
in Modlcinei. may a. isrju lmS
THK i'KMALR OrtGANIZATIOlt Is often a. fr.ll
as Ihalofa tender Dower. Many of the sea enter into
marriage relationa without being able to undergo tbe
Inbors und trials or maternity. In Ihia country thou
sands or young and beautiful women are aacnSr-ail
every year from this cause alone. Hosteller's Cele-
orntea stomach Hilton will save many of this class
from an untimely grave. This medicine has been
used wiih groat benefit by Immense numbers of peo
pie throughout the republic.snd the proprietors have
received grateful coinmondalionsfrnm all sections of
the country. The Bitters will be round to be Very
pleasant to the taste.even a! a beverage, and prompt
and poweuful In Its effect ae a medicine. It Infuses
new vitality lulo the rrame, and strengthens the whale
system, so that women who use It are enabled to go
through with labors which would, without It, be cer
tain lo prostrate them. See advertisement. Jm5
Motherv! The attpntlrm nlmn hara I. rallarl In
highly recommended tor all complaints attending
Teething, such as Dysentery, Colic, Croup, tko
HI.OOD FOOD This medicine, being, as Its name
suggests, "Dlooo Flood," and a scleniltlc discovery
differing from all paleul medicines, is well worthy
llieaileution (
or dericincy of blood. II
or au who are suffering from Impurltv.
is preprred by UK. C. P.
Physiology, Science, die. aud ia hla-hlv rncninmeii.lerl'
RKiisnN..iiihA, r.uva.ul
reral works on Elocution,
by uumeroua certltl.'ule. of those who bave availed
Ihemtelves of ll vlrtuoa.
CHURCH eV. DUFONI'. New York, are the Oenaral
Agents lor ooth Lawrenci, MatiackuitUi , tntintl.
sLi auTorusemons jue
Head 'rule!
Cronn. Drsnersla and Meor Cnmnfalnt curas h
Iiiilolenl Tumorsand sobs cured by Traik'a Mag
nelii Ointment.
( sneers cured by Trafk's Maguetie Olnlment.
Krysipelascered byTrnsk's Magnelle Ulntmenl.
Salt Hliemn cured by Trask'sMsgnetie Ointment.
It. ben rod by Trask's Magnetic Ointment.
Eriiptionacured by Trask's Magnetic Ointment.
Ilnlr restored by Trask's Magnelle Olnlment.
Head advertisement in this paper. npr3inj
1 adelnhta bv Railroad. In tha Htala of Naw l.nat.
Sdilainong the best foraerleultliral nurtiiMna. halna al
good loam soli, with a elay bottom. Tbe land is
iurKn irnct aiviaeu iuio small rarms. and hundred
from all parta of Ihe country are now settling and
building. The crops produced are large and can be
seen growing. Tbe climate ia delightful and aernrer
from fros'a. Tories from aiSto i'Oner acre. Datable
within four yearsby instalments. To visH Ihe placer
leave Vine Street Wbarfal Phlladelnhlaat7k A.M.,
by Railroad for Hanimonton, or address R.J.BVKNKX
by letter, Karmnntnn PnsiOmce, Atlantic cnunly.New
Jersey. See full advertisement in another column.
nan was made ta Irloarn.
So said the inimitable Unben Burns, and tn a oVaat
ejtenilhere is nodoiibt he as rlghl. There fs i,o
aeiisonof the year whirb persons are mere liable tir
ciMitrncldeaeased than In Ihe Spring, tbe many aud'
den changes oftemperament, the damp and slush of
dissolving snow, added to the follies of many fashion
send thousands to a premature grave, fan nothing pre
vent ur We have but to mention "Dr. Lindsay's Im
proved Rlond Hearoher," and the question Is answer
ed. Head Ilia certificates of its elilcacy. Tryabotlle,
If satisfaction Is not elven. mcfter rarunrfnrl. MoM h
all the principal l)rug-glsle in the Union.
ItySee advertisement In another column.-6
rp COXSBMPTIVEal Tbeadvertieer haT-
Ing boon restored to health In a raw wttaka.hv a
simple remedy, after having snffered several yeara
auvero . jij.tMon, ana Uial uroue oisiase,
(.onsumptioii, isaniloDs to make knows to bis fel'
low.suffnrers tbe moans of core. To all who desire
it, he willsend acnnvofthenraaerlntlon uiu.ilrr.. .f
ekargt ) with dlrocilnns for preparing and nalng ther
same, wnicn iney win nuu a aure Cure for Ceesenp
fioa. Aathmu. BronchitiM. sVs. Tha onlv nhiart nr ih.
adrertlsorln sending the prescription Is 10 benefit fbe
uiiiicku, nun uennpes every suoerer will try bis reme
dy, as It will cost them nothing, and may prove a blea.
sing. Parties wishing the preserlpiloa will please)
address REV. F.DWAHD A. WIIJ10N,
Feb. 10, 18fl3mt3 Wllllamsburgh, Unglslsnd.
The great ttundard medicinct of the preicnt
age, have acquired their great popularity only
through yeart of trial. Unbounded tatufac
tion u rendered by them in all eitsea; and tha
people have pronounced them Worthy.
Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia, Jnundlc,
Debility or the Nervous System,
Diseases of the Kidneys,
and alt diieaeei ariting from a dieordered
liver or weakneii of the etomaeh and diyeitive
organ; are tpeedily and permanently cured by
The Balsamlo Cordial hat acquired a
reputation lurpateing th.it of any timitar pre
paration extant. It will cure, without mil,
Ms moet eevere and long-ttanding
Cough, Cold, or Hoarseness, Bronchitii, In
fiuenia, Croup, Fnonmonia, Incipient
and hoe performed the moet aetonitlung cure
ever known of
Confirmed Consumption.
A few dottt will alto at once check ond
cure the mott eevere Diarrhoea proceeding
from Cow in thi Bowels.
Thete medidnu are prepared by Dr. C. M.
Jaokso & Co., A'o. 418 Arch Street, Phila
delphia, ra., and are sold by druggutt and
dealers in medicine everywhere, ai 75 cent
per bottle. The signature ofC. M. Jackson
wilt be on the outside wrapper of each bottle.
In the Almanac published annually by tha
proprietors, called Uvibtiiobt'i Almahao,
you will find testimony and commendatory
notice from all parts of th country. . Tht
Almanacs art given away by all ur agents.
Sold by K AUPF.M Alt A CO., Lancaster, Ohio.
August 1H.18S9 lylS
DR. J. C. HA17HLL,
OPPICB and residence the same,
recentlv oecnmed bv Dr. H. Scot
ton Hroailwoy, one squire South of
'Market Houso.
Lancaster, Aprils, IW-llf
.T. R. MUM 4. UGH.'
I cooled by Dr. B.slow, Talimadge Block, let-
Have removed my olllce lo the loom, recently oei
d oy ur. bslow, laiimauge an
the head ol theslaira. J.
una si
April Sth leOU-lf.
I FOK HEALTH, see ad verlleeaaenl f Hamsoou
I tan Lands In another column.

xml | txt