Newspaper of The Weekly Ottumwa Courier, November 29, 1860, Page 1

Newspaper of The Weekly Ottumwa Courier dated November 29, 1860 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

& W ISERIES, VOL. ft, NO. 1*. VOHltIS.Proprietor. oMtnmtoa (fourirv. 1:3 I'UilLISFIKP EVERY THUKPDAY IS iPXTTvUno^GT'S BLOCK, (TIURD FLOOR) OTTITMWA, WAPELLO CO., TOWA, By J. W. ft «. P. HORRID E U S 1L V A I U A I Y IN ADVANCE One copy, pericar 91 8o Pourcople* 6,00. Ten la'oo Twenty" 84 00 ^Persons wishing fo snWribe for n less time Uian one car can do so by remitting the amount they wish to e so appropriated. In no cage will we enternew ames unless they are nrenmprtnirri with mmiry. A Po'ilico-Poetical Parotlf. 'Tl« the last cry of fusion Now floats on the *hr, Each cry of disunion Forever forb°ar! v No poor li'tle s^nalfe-. Or cracked Bell is ni«r!i. To toll foi'th a d^ath dirge, Or pive sigh for sigh. We'il not leave yon, poor tone one, Till the work is well done, And Steve to hit mother Forever goes home. There, safe from contention An 1 political gales, We'll nce in your cottage With stout Lincoln rails. t*vl. Baker in California* V S A N A N I S I,Oct. 28. Last night we had the greatest political demonstration of the season. It was the Jhrong ecasion fiJr, tfc of the new Oregon Senator, Col. Ba­ ler's welcome*.- Hi* friend* ra'l'ed in such in and about the American Theatre, ^js never were packed into, and spilled out any building in California, to hear any man before. Everybody was there, and hosts 9,f ladies beside. lie had hard work to make lis Popu'ar Sovereignty and his thorough %re Republicanism travel in harness togctb or without hitching, but he did it. He took back nothing of tha Popu'ar Sovereignty of lis Oregon speeches, nor ba'ed a hair of his lid irrepressible up-to-the-handle Anti-Slave ry. lie rode along the lin^s elrawn up fcr ie battle, assuring the timid, confirming cringeou". Ifo spoke for two hrurs an 1 a q-nrie:*, and not a fellow budged an inch from his seat till ha ended. He takes down and puts out of si jrht all the others cf our Pacific orators. He is merry by instinct, in his most serious arguments. How he sometimes carries awny his audience an in cident will show He had been saying that "even where despotism is rife, ideas of per sonal liberty are thriving. Even under shad ow of the throne of Russia—on the banks of the Seine, where the ashes of the first Na poleon repose—where the British Queen in majestic dignity presides over a nation cf freemen—every where a bread the great ideas of personal liberty spread, increase and fruc tify. Here—ours is the exception In this home of th? exile, in this land of constitu tional lib M'tv, it left for us to tench the world that Slaveiy marches in solemn pro cession that 1 nder the American stare, Sla very has protection, and the name offreedom must be faintly breathed— the songs offree dom be faintly sung Garibaldi, Victor Itmanuel, hosts of good men, are praying, fighting, dying on scaffolds, in dudgeons, oftener on the battle field*, f«»r Freedom.— And while this great procession marches §nder the arches of Liberty, we also shrink Itack, trembling and afraid, when Freedom is hut*mentioned." The audience cheered, of course, but a gentleman on the platform, whom all knew—an invilid—apparently carried away with enthusiasm, rushed to the foot-lights, and with extended arms, expres sive vehemence, and hollow voice, exclaimcd: "It is true it is true, gentlemen. We are slaves compared with the rest of the world. The Colonel is right !"—then, pale as a ghost, staggered to his seat. Possibly, some may think that the Colonel since his election may be a little lukewarm in his Republicanism— cooled by the fusion with the Douglas party, Let such read the following and judge for themselves. He had been talking about tbe Union, when pausing suddenly he said: "But here somebody recovers his wits and seems to address me 'Col. Baker, what say you to Seward's irrepressible conflict -ItVhy this: If Mr. Seward had that opinion, •t think he had a right to express it. And I apprehend it is your opinien, too. [Laugh ter.] You don't think Slavery is going to last forever God is too good for that. A thousand years is as one day in Ilis sight, $nd it may take some, time for it to utterly iecay. I hope that diseases wont last forev r. I don't know that death will I very much r- doubt if Slavery will. You, Breckin ridge men, if there is a little vein of piety in you inherited from your mothers, [laughter,] not practiced by you perhaps—even you must hope that some day Slavery will be -.Abolished. Mr. Clay—and he was no aboli tionist—used to felicitate himself that, by the freed slaves of our laud, civilization wo'd yet be carried to the banks of the Niger.— Read Pone's Messiah—I dont know that Pope was an abolitionist—though poets are apt to be. Homer was, Shakespeare was, the Bible is, and Pope would be in very good company if he was. So long as there is a slave and a master in the world, the slave's heart will throb for freedom. Educate him and he will fight for it—and you, to save vour soul, can't help saying 'Hurrah for the weaker party [Cheers.] I would phoulder my rifle to suppress insurrection find yet in my own impulses, in the debth my own reflection, I feel that if Mr. Seward, looking forward with the eye of a great states man and philosopher, said the conflict was irrepressible—God go with him I indorse the sentiment.' [Tremendous ctioers.] As the Color.e! is famous for perorations. think you will pardon me for reporting en ire, (imperfectly course, as 1 am not up o that sort of thing,) his concluding remarks. nated iij the bond he would abide no more. Then he proceeded .. "In the presence of God—I say it retrar- freedom, my feet shall ever stand People of California, yen meet scon, as is your custom every four years, to conduct a peaceful revolution. Tliere is no danger.— Disunion is far away. The he«rt of the peo ple is right. It is a plain, honest, simple duty you have to perform. All the omens are good, and the best of omens is a good cause. On the Pacific cost we have labored long—we have been scoffed, lje'.esgued and beset. One year ago, a few days past, I, your champion in your fair State, was beaten in a fair contest. With my heart somewhat bruised, my ambition crushed, one week la ter I stood by the body of my friend Broder ick, slaughtered in your cause, and I paid, 'How long?' [Sensation.] The tide is turned The wairior, indeed, rets. He knows no waking—nor word, nor wish, nor prayer can call him from his lone abode. In San Francisco I speak to hundreds, thousands who loved him and in another, and were I not in such a presence as this, I would say on a highe» arena, when I shall try to speak for him, as I will, ja rumble of applause, in creasing al last to repeated cheers.] 1 hope and believe I shall be abb to ss y that his ashes repose among the people whom ho loved so well, and who are not altogether un mindful of th manner and method of his departure. and confiding beyond any mnn's deserts, Ins placed me where I may be able to serve you. I Plizo I shall be extremely happy and extremely came forward, the log was brought in, and the song of "The Maul and the Wedge"— the anvil chorus—was well rendered. Then, with more cheers, thc meeting was dismissed, and the great mass of men and women thronged into thc street. ArUuiui Ward Visits Brig ha Ifonaiif. It i»1iiN(r-^oJn on too (J) y~ well remember, since I crossed the Planes for Kaliforny, the Brite land of »fold. crossin thc Planes all so bold, feH sum noble red men of the forest (N. B. This is rote Sarcasticul. Injuns is Pizin, wharl ever found,) which thay Sed I was their Brother, & wanted for to smoke the Calomel of Peace, with me. Thay then stole my jerkt beef, blankits, etsetterry, skalpt my orgin grinder, «fc Scooted with a wild Hoop. Durin the Cheaf a techin speech, he sed he shood meet me in the Happy Iluntin Grounds. If he duz, thare will be a fite. But nuff of this ere. Ret en Xootte Mat torn, as our skool master, who has got Talent into him, cussy cally obsarves. arrove at Salt Lak4'"ih doo time. At Camp ^cott thare was a lot of U. R. sojers, hosstensibly sent out thar to smash the mor mons, but really to e«at Sajt vittiles fc play poker & other butiful but somewhat ousartin games. officers minit»& sed: "Do you bleeve in SofaMnoa, Saint Paul, the immaculateness of the Mormin C^upb, and the Latter Day Revefashuns." ently—freedom is the rfile ard slavery but! scd I. the exception. There it stands. If even He scd "Middlin," and axed me wouldn't publi opin:onmust not bo allowed to visit I like to see his famerly, to which I replide its dusk}-cheek too roughly, be it so but that I wouldn't mindmingiin with tho fair go no farther than tho terms of the campact. jSeck & Bar.skin in the winnin smiles of bis Rurlin^'on Thus reflected in th We are a city seton a hill. Our light can nterestin wive*. He accordingly ttk rneto not be hid. As for me, I dare not, I will not his Scareum. The house is powerful big & be false to freedom. [Cheers.] Where the in a exceedin large room was his wives and ., mere, uy emiuren, men mrsi was squnwhin anu noi- 1 Jnlccdt f.'etof my. youth were planted, there, by children, which larst was squnwkin and bol- I and. I will lering ennfftS take thereof orf the house. |buiu walk beneath her banner. I will her strength. I have waU hed ry, struck down on an hundred chosen fi.Ms belthy & sum was n the Wnne-which is nnrlinTton ter, in liisto-! was pretty and sum was plane-sum was Ltructu.og her bound to the stake I have seen them tho ef occashun requires it I enn Jerk n Poem give her ashes to the winds. But when they turned to exu't, I have saen her again meet them face to face, resplendent in com plete steel, brandishing in her right hand a flaming sword, red with insufferable light. [Vehement chewing.] I take conrag". The people gathered around her. Tho Genius of America will at last lead her sons to freedom [Cheers.] affectionate farewedt,"" bih.i hot water. When he pot env wnze The whole audience rising as the orator Sea I, "Ime on l" I make it a pint to of battle. I have seen her fi lends fly from, verses, the MCI. was not my intenshuns, as I |fin^eial nisis, b-.t has pvobablvmfTefed loss her her foes gather rourd her. I have seen don't 'prove of puttin verses in Proze ritins, ekel to any of them Atlantic Munthly fellers. "My wives, Mister Ward," said Yung "Your sarvant, manna," *td I, as I sot down in a cheer whi :h a reel-head-d female brawt n-e. a.n manner of his life, nor of the varis parti of this consekrated land which air Sealed to me." "Which s.z I, ^ittin ap^starin athm "Scaled1, sir, Sealed."' "Where bowts?" sez I. "I sed, Sir, that they was sealed He1 spoke in a traggerey voice. ®x*cn*' to crai,k)' rising as took his seat, cheered him. It was half after ten, and he id spoken an hour and a quar ter. But c.ov.d-u as li.e Irani- was. r.:.u suffocating in the g.dleries, n?t a dozen who succecded in getting within sight of him, re tired before the close. There were tnany ladies in the aisles of the dress circle Who stood to the last, but would not leave. ,r nxe «S,» L, ».1 •!, U.I I 'Sir," sed he turnin as reel as abiled beet, "don't you know that the rules of our Church is that I, the Profit, may her aa i&efiy wivfe as I wants "Jes so," I ued. "Yoi^airolJ pie, ain't you "Them a§ is sealed to nie—that is to sny, to be mine when I wants up—air at present my sperretuoil wives," «iiil Mistvr Yung. "Long may they wave. sez I, get in I shood git into a scrape ef I dident look out. In a private conver*asIn:n with Brigham I lernt the folleiin f*x It takes hi-11 six weeks to kiss his wives. Ho 'don't do it only onct a yere & sez ititiswuss nor clean in house. He don't pretend to know his children, thare is so many of uir, tho they all know him. He scz abont every child he meats calls him Par, & he takes it for grant id it is so. allers want sutbin & ef he den't buy it for! um th«y !. he don't hev a minits peace. Ilis wives fite People of San Francisco, you make i themselves so much that he has bi!t verj* happy and very proud. Your kind a wejrd^ greatly checr roc as they have often teoon um git into a row he has um turned cheered me. I rejoice that a State, generous '00sc 'nto that lace, vharo the dispoote is Bi lieve me that as I can-not as mere party mdivinooaliy. They hev pulled the most of a and again, I bid you a coi^ial, ft hwrtfclt, «5t fitin room for their speshul benefit it when settU-d accord in to the rules of the London ling- IwrriWe scar uprn his body, inflicted with previously whippin l«im after the stiie of muthers when t'.iare orfsprings git onruly. r.*!::n he -rrt :n r-'r"r. n th-y'd go tp liie Wnka of the Like & steal all bis class, thereby compelling himtosneek home by a fcircootus rowt, dre.-st in the Skander- lous stile of the Greek'Slaiv. "I find that the keers of a married life way hew onto There were loud cries for Fremont. Mr. me," sed fl I^t, .suu.i.me* I v. ish Sullivan, the Chairman, coming forward, Idc remained single." I left the Profit, and jletn ^aid that Col. Fremont did not seem to be startid for the tavern wharc I put up to.— present on the platform. "Well, hunt him On my way I was overtuk by a large krov, up then," cried a voice, which yrovoked mer- of Mormhis, which they Furroundid ,ne & rimcnt. But as he could not be found, the statid that thay wis golr, into t!ie Sho free. crowd fell to cheering for Lincoln, Hamlin, "Wall," scz I "ef I find an individool who Icnt'and Iiaker, and thc cause. U.icfe Abe's Choir is goin round lettin folks iii^o his sbow 'free,,hands' in w,lh He let you know." "We've had a Iteve'ashun biiidm us go into A. Ward's Show without pay in nothin tney showtid. "Yes," hollereel a lot of female Mormon esses, eeasin me by the cote tales & swing ing me round very rapid, "we're all goin in free So sez the Revelashun What's Old Ren-lashun got to do with! my Show sez I, gcttin putty riley. "Tell Mister Revelashun," sod I, drawin up to my full bite and lookin Whi!°|ornery me in lflvin stile, "Becun» 1 of us. Becuiu zej|e «Awa you skanderlus femaile, awa 1 Go & be ft Nunnery 1" That's what I sed, je3 so. "A I," sed a fat chunky femaile, who must hev wade more than too hundred lbs,: will be your sweet gidin Star I got acquainted with sum of the St«z I, "lie bet two dollars and a half yon Thry lookt putty serumpshus in y0U won't." Wliar ear I may Rome lie as fitin Uconsarned, Ide willittly pot my Wiltist thou not tarry hear in the Prompt their Btoo coats with brass buttings onto um, still be troo 2 thee, oh Betsy Jane [N. B.— told him that someone was not standing, but & ware very talen'cd drinkers but, so far Betsy Jane is my wife's Sir name.] I wax figgcr» agin the hull party. I*and sed several oflhe mi-erabil critters. the noise of something falling oyer in the My desire was to exhibit my grate show «j|e see you an in Salt Lake ity, so I called on Brigham wiltist roared I, as mad as I cood be at. man running away through the wooda. lie SAD ACWITKXT"—-On ~SatHIh»VLAsT, Willie Hare aged 8 years, was kilM by falling from a wagon load of potatoes. "You air a marrid man, Mlstor Yung, I inll^fail -lie''^slho wn'"ofVtr )Uto bleevet" sez I, ^parin to rit" him n.m free Jacob Hare, residing in Canaan township,- MMftt»r r^WiiiiWliMtl()lif!«1 O U W A O W A v U S A Y N O V E E I ser- "I h"v eighty wives, Mister Ward. tinly am mnrrid." "How do you li it kSi fat ft* jrou Jiev golf 1 srill glory in The w.men was all izes rnd ages. Sum cosll. cHficeti Correjpondonce of the Chicago Joui nal. Letter from Bnrliuztoia Iowa. A night's journey firm Chi-ago, on the Chicago, Burlington find Quincy rai'way, bring* one, at this season of the year, to the eastern bank of tha Mississippi just as the sun is gilding the windows of the city of morning sunn.,ht (he in^.jic,lv 1^7r^ ,nany are ^cnrs-charmin.-lv, resN „pon the Uljfff which r. mVy fron the mftrgsn of tvc r|Vl.r it ftne cify_wcll n(]ccdi it a ftne 'aen ped T*u:'" l:.id out, well i( y_ wc fj0,n u tha„ any j(s ll laid out, well Rnd fllthoil}£h rot .0,,^^ mnnv 8 l?gg disfigured with shabby thlin In,8t Western cities. hns felt (!lt prcrs !ra oi tlono until tllis 1,e 18 a myself' krowd with a prowd JL defiant mean, ^cw biziniss sultjeck only to the JConitituliytt ,ijf Kcnulne the Unitid Staits i Though the situation was isolated, it was through with three balls, fired almost simul- "Oh now let us in, that's ft sweet ipftn," upon as safe, no one supposing that taneously from an ambush, and fell into thc sed several femal s, puttin thare arms rown'd ""jhody would be wicked enough to attack jarms a aPreest, & hev wives Seald to you." "Not aSeal 1" sez I, starting back iuhoror at the idee. "Oh stay, Sir, stay," said a tawl, gawnt jwas hoy or was femaile, ore whose hed 37 summairs must ^ow- Listening a moment, and all being hev parsed, "stay, It lie bey our Jentle Ga-, Q^t, he went to sleep again, supposing that awakened by a noue in the rooms, some of the dogs miglit have disturbed him. Not ef I know it. yoti won't," sez I.— After a while he-was again awaked, and lis- ten.inS« he heard a soft and essenslially cussed be 4 I (was a set of re'tehis as oyer drew Breeth in eny ready for removal. All the clothes, eny ready spot on the glole. A. Warn). 1 linen, cutlery, and every thin He was driving git along plesunt, tha I didn know what team, when unexpectedly the tongue ofj for lur to request th. coi.diKtor to ass.st her under the Son the old falter was drivin at. the wag*n became disengaged from the ck THE Best JOKE T:IE IHtW 'N. V —, in changing cars, o to perform the.so servi He scd 1 mite show. •'-cj yoke in some way, and the team started to TheSwuth Carolinians are organizing "Mill- °cs from a man who isa total stranger to lier, Mt. |'lcnant 'fiinfw. be yti'.t I,M nw* the \tUg on the I This city is the heme of ex-Governor, rnd inow Senator (!times, who resides in a ta*te ful cottage, upon the plateau be\ oi.d the Besides these ycu h^re, Mister yupp Col. Fitz Henry Warren also resides l'eal estate speculation was never so hold duties. am siek of sdi cls fir the river. rampant as at Ketiktik, Davenport and Do* manufacture of bent spines. I am sick of buque. parent the coffins of whose children are al ready being made, asking teachers to add another branch to the already suicidal pile of suicidal lesion*. 1 am sick of over worked. 1 here, in an elegant mansion, about halfway ing: tracts distributed where soup and bread up the bluff, where he dispenses a ho pifali- should go. I am sick of seeing noodles in ty as generous as it is elegant. The Colo- h'gh plr.ces, and intelligence and refinement nel headed the electoral ticket Iowa, and sitting in inglorious ease by their own fire to his labors, in no small degree, are we in- sides. 1 :itn i-i-jk of the encouragement held I debted for the large Republican majority in out to women by the othor sex remain the State. He not only went personally in'o pretty idiots, followed by long moral essavs ,, ...... 1 ^e field, speaking ela\' ond evening in all upon the enormity of bein» such. I am 1 t} pro y continue oirin tati pRr^ 0f tiie The Burlington ard Missouri Railway Is now completed in 111 Burlington teOtfumw», a distance off evenly five miles. It is de signed to be constructed to the mouth of tlie Platte river, on the Missouri river, and is. claimed by its friends as forming a part cf the best line fur a railway to the Pacific.— As fl.r as constructed, it runs through a fer- ... tile section of territory, but most of it is better II:s wives a:r verv expcnslr. I hey 1 set the house in nn uproar. He scz adapted to stock racing than growing wheat. It also inter.-ccts several thriving towns, pnr ticularly Mt. Pleasant, twenty-eight niiles i from Burlington, whera is the seat of the State Asylum for the Insane. Last year, about 1,100 befef cattle were Ch,ca2°- T,ie ,IP? Sun.times they abooz hisself ^as likewise with Chicago. Thepres- FCason tho follower or party leader-if I can serve you, jh*'" at the roots *nd he wares meny ^rhafhuiitT "PI!robation-

C*U,C 1 8Ca,d ,lim wUh state, but employing his rare ex- sick of flummery and nonsens and humbug eenitive ability in arranging the details of the and pretension of every kin 1 I am sick of canvass. About five thousand Republican this eveilating scrambling and crowding, speeches were made in the Stat% and the pushing and jostling, on the edge of the fiye result of the canvass is a majority of 1(1,000 i feet earth which is all any of us can have or 17,000 for the Republican ticket. Cel. at last, after all our pains. Curtis, the Republican candidate for Con- Now don't lay this growl to indigestion, gress in the lower district, hose election was fjr I never had it, or biliousness, for I feed as deemed abroad semewhet doubtful, is o- if I were just made, or long arrears ofun 1 sen by a majority of over 4,000, aud the Re-: paid bills, because I pay as I go. No, sir— pubiicin member cf the Northern district,! as the Episeopalshave it, "all this I do stead I is elected by about 12,000. fiustly beli.ve." There—now I fee! better. 1 they'd slnt iiim up in a daik clost, radway built up to Ottun.wa—-and. thence his press and types into the Mississippi.— s'ason- the Tcn'ng The Bu,lill?ton under the who U the Vice thc road cnuld not in 4live interesting to our readers 0lk» man'" Edward a boy about fifteen. aml cvcry steP pircd immediately he heard! Iiarior, Young, tie grate roogul among the morunns, the infernal noncents. I girdid up my Lions then struck a light and went down stairs. The h°» y««n|er^bMt"r "rtlUr! EP. anvl axed his permishun to pitch my tent and g. fled Seen. I packt up my duds &, left door which opened at the foot ofthe stairs w»a lovejoy.—y. V. Pott, on furl my banner to the jentile breezis. He .... .. lookt at me in a austeer manner for a few I Salt Lake, which is a 2nd Soddum & Gom- perforated with the shot and in the parlor orrcr, irliabitid b^ as thcavin Jfe unprincipuld and running to the window, saw a nr. everything of any va'ue tied in bundles M^,"There'a 29, I !Vo«aXle transported oyer this road, and nil sant to voted much attention to the vast res jurors of not leave Miss traffic, also, whieh was tlie ll rich tniffic h*s inc™n.sea |irvthis I 8 6 0 Aa IIo3i('«l Groul. I am sick of politics. I am sick of torch light fir.zl?s. I am srck of "th? Prince." 1 am sick Of men who never talk sense to wo men. I am sick of gloomy Pharisees, and wordy, id^ntess serttlons, and narrow creeds. I am sick oflawles-* Sabbatarians, r.nd fe male infidels, and free lovers. I am sick of unhealthy, dis"a«sd bonks, foil of mj'stifi cation* and transcndental ho-li. I am sick of "chaste ribbons" and "ravishing lace.'— I am sick, in nn ag",whrch produced a Bron ze and a Browning, of the prate of men who assert that every wrman should be a perfect housekeeper, and fail toiidd that every man should be a perfect carpenter. am sick of woman self-styled ".iterary," who th'nk it a proof of genius to despise everyday hru-e- ill-pa'd female operatives. I am sicTc of see- AN NV FKBX. Coincidence* his convictions, established, in the slavehold* ing city of St. Louis, ft newspaper called the St. Louis Observer. It took substantially the ground now occupied by the Republican party on the subject of slavery. It also do- "'"T/ A considerable propertipn of the pork now not less ferocious than a slave State could packed at Burlington and Ottumwa, is ship- produce, om:e more destroyed his office.— Carrada. This has rot. his side, and in a short period purchased a and mav be but I ncw Pross of n Stand, or I'll firs!" All was elark, but a noise on the stairway moving, and he aimed the gun down sUirs the foolish enough to look into a coun-1 him into the buiidiug, received his last try parson's house for plunder. But one words, and hid hiiu upon the floor—dead.— night last week, Ned, who slept in a room 0ver on the.second floor, at ihe head of tiie stairs|w^ formed—the stern .determination that awakened bv a noue in the rooms, bn-: the ruthless dospatian silver,! How many boys of that ftgft YOqld *0, no use in thelr fl«ht us' for cver' of wouM Kee-kuK,—w hith has a rose and drove out iluir best fnend, throwing which introd-iced her to mo she showed her! down the river. Chicago sh'.idd I( ok to the business of the Burlington and Missouri Rail- with new materials, recommenced the publi-1 shawl, which I had redeemed fruiu its owner, way, and put forth all proper efforts to secrrre, cation of his paper, under the title ef the it. It is already large, and will be constant- Alton Obsorver. Here, after a fclrort time, ly incrcr.sing. the malice of slavery followed him, and a mob» i n I .ire-or I. vi- tie Crcr.d A g-.in his small band of friends rallied to 11,1,1 "ew a large trade in this direction, jn the warehouse of Messrs. Godfrey, Gil- Missouri Railway is man & Co., of Alton, the leading business management of Jonx G. READ, hnn of tho city, intending quietly to remove Pf«sident r.nd Superintend- them when opportunity seemed favorable, to better! th. office of the Observer. But these pcacea- who We Ireca,,t,on! understands ihe interests of the public and ing against the bigoted and bloodthirsty fury of the railway corporation. Thc following incident, which has just Oc cur red in the family of an Episcopal Clergy man in one of cur Western capital? as illus jtrating the habits of self reliance an 1 fear jlessncss taught by Western life, may be the side of Mr. Lovejov, resolved with him to' at: h°me during the visit of his father and "Rhts at any cost. After a contest in tin round upon tlie '""ther to their friends in the vicinity of which fire-arms we»re usi "tell Mister Revelashun to mind his own it,ie house, which was situated in a piece of steps of the warehouse to ascertain the num- woods a m'^e^ wcre ,Ust,ncd to avail that lifeless body the Republican party «irp=ted {in the blood of her first martyr, the joyous stiirs approaching his rooai. He sprang up, shouts of the heroic Lovejoy by the election seized his shot gun, which he always kept, °f'a Republican P.esident fn«n the very Stat* to tho head of tlur loaded, and springing stairs called out: where he sealed his fate with his blooti! Illinois drank the martyr's bio xl, and Illi nois has redeemed herself on the anniversary of his murelcr, l.»y giving to the nit ion the first chief elected upon the principles in de fence of which tlie martyr died. Could tlvre be in ire perfect "pootfQ- just ice," or a nobler vindication!{ An InridKHl in On tUUjtta^ when the cause of free speech looked on with confused wonder. After a and free labor, is celebrating a sT^nal and de-1 short time she rose to leave the car, aud cisive victor}', it is interesting to recall one would have removed the shawl, but the un of the beginnings of the movement which has [known gently whispered, "No keep it for just vindicated its power and its permanency, her." The woman did not answer, the con- On the whole, plsasant tra'to »«i inci dents are not common in tha r.ir«!. 1 t'unk. This opinion I expressed to my fiurtd Som ers the other :y. I.i reply to my remark he related a little adventure, which as it is In the year 18')G, Rev. Elijah P. I.ovejoy,! ductor hurvi *d her out, but her eyes swam a man of singular earnestness and fideltiy to in tears, which no On e saw but me. 1 n ». i j^,ty we^t, ioviting immigration to the Wi',e Othtinwa afni8t tJe fortunate. And now, thanking you again,! n»op-handles, broom stuks and sieh. Occa ^-Vhier .ui.i pacK.n, u^ a. mtum^a... to.erated, and so the mob of St. Lou:s, men To shorien Uw story aa mochas possible, ^mmied in a lo mu cal voice by somtf apropos, moreover involves a little love and sentiment, I giv it without apolo W" owii worls. U that in the mn«t un- likely place tdv# and «entiiaent may ba dis covered. "I was escorling home tlie lovely Ctnr lotte I) —, to whom I was at the tinai quite devoted we get in on1 of the erovdd avenue cars. Charlottee could scarcely find room to spread her ciinolino a'id arrange her, voluminous flounccs I stocd^ wete l«r, man, who deposited a ba^k of clothes ad•. tha pUtform, an 1 held is. her arm ft child, while a little girl hung to her drw-. She looked tire land weary, but th?re lanls of thatfavored region. Its efforts as she parsed out to a mutual acquaintance of signal service to the west, who storfd in the doorway. From him, ere Kut f' ol,8«r«h3r not. to. nmn^ minutM- hdy my and storcd thcm wife' real He then went to Alton, I Hint is, anl there,, 1 iage, I showed her tho blessed crimson noth" of the minions of the rlavc power. They began to muster in great strength, and on the evening of November Tth, 1837, commenced an atta k on the building where the printing materials were stored. A small band of resolute men placed themselves at ]cd submit only to superior force on the part of their brutal assailants, and to defend their sed two from Ft. Dcs Moines, her and position of his besiegers, he was shot un both sides,! night slept alone in while Mr. Lovejoy was standing on the all our otlter little ammgements. By that gaod writer of this article, who assist- duspoliain of slavery should b« overthrown. Now mak the sequel. Ou the morning of this 7th of November, 1800, tho twenty third anniversary of fT»e baptism of Liberty s Gita.n c''Jr* attempting I «nd who may be one of the greatest scoun- dr^i°n thc faf th« A .1 lUltM A A S tlllkf L- t\ Art* f\ tllA r%* our* as soon as they attempted tc strike. niay know 10 the contnirj* n'"Kh' vacant sent, to be sure Char'ottee have condensed her flounces, but she did not. Beside her, howey n-, sat a y*y lore- ly and elegant young woman, who seemed trying by moving »wn closer to oth«rs, to make space enough for the Strang between .^mvn herself ar.d Miss. At list she succeeded, and with th? sweetest blush 1 ever saw, she invited the poir irden fe male to be seated. Chail* tteel) drew her drap.-ry around her an 1 blushed et a'l ar il she looked annoyed at the oximity of the new comer, who was, however, clean, and deacently though thinly c!a 1. The unknown lady dr^w the little girl up on her lap, and wrapped her velvet mantle around the small hilf clad foim. and put her muff over the half frozen little blue han Is. So great was the crowd that I alone seean ed to observe. The child shivered—the keen wind from the door blew up n her ^pro tected neck. I saw the young lady quietly draw from under her shawl a little crimson, wollen shawl, which she softly [put on ih« shoulders of the little one. The mother tied horMshe- csoen.M to.lament,.nd ..K[crml prog part. I was in despair, for I nan ted to fd low and discover her residence, but e^ould I hastily marked the houso. h»vo vet M, though cetainl ft r. ill W .Soon after mj unkn-,vrn t.i de- How g'ad, then, was I to ses her bowing ,ength 1 Karncd her nama and jdrcM- nyson's son-of the "Lotus Eaters" read of In the snwTl ind,!ent character. A few days after our mar- and shall always keep as a memento.— There are sometimes pleasant things to be found even in unexpected places. Certain ly, I may be said to lave picked out my wife in the cars." How They flight Cb'ige |Ts. The next Congress w id stand Republicans 107, opposition of all shades 129—giving an opposition majority of 22. If the States of South Carolina, North Carolina, and Georgia are bound to secede, of course they will not send their represen tatives to Congress. They have in all 22 representatives, and their absence will leave the Republicans a clear majority cfone in the House. Thus all things work together for good to those who love Liberty and hate Slavery. That kind Providence which has thus far tne re- us on tr victory, will stil cause wrah of man to praise him, and the mainder he will restrain. If thes States are bound tO£6 cut any how, they might oblige HS by ing out so we cou}d P](0( cur Speaker me tjiey wcm]d come and beh^r a» iorilllM' H. 1. wi *t tht. WARNIXU *0 LADIES TBAVKUNO ALOXE.— A lady traveling without a mile companion, movable had should be very careful how she accepts fa vors or assistance proffered by strange men. Even !n such a promptly and efficiently defend their homes? 1 h»dy has young children, it would be better oomnwu case as where the /ora» 0»t »he make be glad enough to back, and on promise of forgotten. .0. Arbitrary Doings iu laaiasas* A lady correspondent of the Mobil Adver tiser, writing from lvunsa?, relates the fol lowing eggs-traordinary proceeding After breakfast, I was surpr iscd to see my landlady go out, and catching her liens, tie each one's l%s together, an throw them upon the ground, with, "There, be good." "What did you do feat for I ked. "To make *em lay, she answered. Make them ky will that do It I quired. 1 OLD sEftrefc, VOL. t*,wo.i» TJ:nJIS-$t,ob.ln Adv««tfi,' Bc*C Oil for Boots and llariiCM. S rm? practice and a good deal of reasoning from analogy, has proven that the *erjr best oil for all applications tq lea'her, is the cotn n castor oil (f.om the bean of the Palma Chr'sta pimt,) and identiral with that which careful motheis sorr.etinies nauseates theil1 chi,uIa.h 0nc ft.,e reaS ltls of ils Va]u0 ig( tlnt it ljaR lrjfg affinHv ot,M.r f. water than ady ^anir^ to Urden 0 thiek the ather, as neatfebt add OUMT aninnl ods d'\ L-nther tliat h-s been repca'.edly sat ant* ted with any kind of animal fat, and expend to water, as boots lf|sin, jtg and harness are, instead 0/ pH lble le.,on,es liard and dry. cla,ticity, fltld finally beeon.ing u,atW at wo|.tUeg. but lhat there being no vacant seat. Ud with the extract of the Palma Christa After a few minutes came in a poor wo- ,{ian deaM,rg,r. w|lich oil to ix,.lude Vhich is oil- apncflr, (0 retain its fil)rous toughness The oil is nftttra^ll/ contai„i|!g s,me glutenous matter, iiettcr purpose than animal the water, which, when ak ,»ortK.d |,y i,»aih r, is the real cau-e of Hh non elasticity. Castor oil, if bought bv the not (xpenjiive ,t was ni !nuffiC. (l.ml a fjW veaJS agf1 in I:linols atld ,0ld at fifty (.cr,3 &n(j t,)e Wtra Rs a fie.d crrr? al flfty cent, p,r hxifhi el It is weil wcrth the while .r farmers to give ca.:tor oil a trial as a lubricator of leath er. TUF. ILVSIIEF.SU EATEKS-OM: EFFECT OF TRTS :r}.—The curious effect of hasheesh, at Indi.nrh rnp, in prolonging the appannf duration of time, is well described by one P. C. Randolph, a relation tj thi Randolph^ of Roan* ke, as f"!Iowsi He says (hat 0:1 one occasion, when Jfe wn completely under the influence of this drug) counted the year that it tx.k li'm to put his pen in ink and carry it to the paper on which he wrote and in this short space of actual time, which wa» but 'lie fraction of ft hiin-' utc, he distinctly numbercel six hundred ahel fifty year--, and during the time the fanta. ia lasted, which was about four hours, he had a dis.inct consciousness and experience cf many thousand years. i Every year, month, week, day, hour, 1 ule and scco..d was palpably distinct, ftnef i the individual experience of each moment was clear and definitely mr.rked. This comes nearer to realizing the e'r:am of the? c,sio,li,w. „)nil lr s,0,r of t,me The dcsci iptiofl however, exactly reproduces the fxlings im-' pnrt.d by"an overdose of hasheesh on a sin' 1 gle occasion, or its cont:nued use for any ,ntolcnib,e hnguor uccom. llIacid}tv {akcd oiboth m:nl and bod v-the only .surviving desire being to hear Alfred Tcn- I one sitting bv the side of th, sofa' on which the hasheesh eater lazily reclines. It is delirious ttadndss, but one most dangerou* ITorss BBEAKINO AND STEALING.—ABVST the 2 kh of October, the room where the' goods belonging to thc eiJate of Gcorgef Stee', deceased, are kipt, wns broken Into' and about $ 100 worth of goods taken* Mr. Long, the administrator, informed ond of two friends of the affair, and they kept & stru vvat over the actions of certain per* sons in thc place. On Wednesday last, tb«f officers arrested James McGriff and N. L. Bradley, in this pla(?e and the Sheriff attes ted Jo-cph Myers, a few miles south of Bir mingham. Two sacks full ef goods were found in Myets' possesion. He was brought here, and the three are now confined in jail on the charge of house breaking and steal*' ing. Some goods were also found in the possession of McGriff. Nothing was found irf Bradley's possession to indicate that he had assisted in stealing the goods, but Mo Griff says that thc goods were kept in Brad1 fey's stable until M\ ers took them away. They are all young men and leside in thitf place, with their parents.—{ Fairfield Ledgars IIow TO CATCH RATS.—Rats are not tfid only species of tenants that outwit their landlords, as they will shun sometimes all baits and traps. As many modes of getting rid of them cause them tod e on the premi ses, andiaint the' atmosphere, or are dan* gerous to human life, it miy be welll to ic mernber that if the ccnter of a cage Is sprin kled with a few drops of oil rhodium (a spe cies of couvoius, froiJ* the Canary Islands, #fifty as in- "La, yes didn't yoo evor htzm teff Of that before?" I cmfesse 1 that I It i IY.t. Tn ft .r t^pur i their mistress for fee ling them so Ixwri-' and be of much benefit lo Oskaloosa, at /f tifully. She says she eloes so every mem- near which place the racetiogs will be held. ing and the MIS know well enough that i 'they have got to lay." i Dr. Lyman Beecher, who Mst his fir»t "r vote for WasWngton, Was taken by his serf ABLONSKV, in his General Dictionary of Arts and Sciences" (page 20), says the an- made freni fennel. pournls of the ro.'t yield one pound of the essential oil.) multitudes are irresistibly attracted to the spot, to bo disposed of at will. Comtnon eargtor oil Is now said to bi t&r be-it possible application of the fatty char acter for leather .-h^es, and harness". It ha# tivo prime qualities i snperi Tity Over ani mal fat, in that, first, it keeps the leather pliable, not after long use, drying the fibref or making it brittle or liable to crack and, secondly, it contains en uigh glutinous mat ter to ren lor viscid, filling the jtores, ftne^ in a degree water-proofing iho lea'her to wWeh it y she went out again, and picking up the hens .___ sure enough, some id laid. Those she let I YE.vn:.v Mnrnvo orirois-ns is Tow.v. TfiC go, and they ran olf, not even cackling their Oskaloosa He: aid states the gratifying intelj gratitudc. 'But those hens whtch seernod gtnce that the Quakers, a*, their yeaily meet disposed to be contrary she struck on the 1 ing recently ludd in la decided in furor off back, saying, "You'd better lay, you'd bet- n yearly rneetin of their denomination in Iowa terliy, forjouwon't until you do," and (the first tobe held in 1863. This dec:sifltr in a littb while, they, too, had recompensed v will favor the enii*f*a»ion of Friends to fowa^ j{,{ v n15e cVrt) on civiit naturalists observed thit snakes who often suffer from blindness, cat fennel and recover the:r sight by its use. German phv- ... 1. .a -r„k» .» siclans say an excellent eye water may bej «ie r:- Tuesday thfl v,roaWyn that m5ght his last vote for Lincoln. As the \enerable man, with flowing and silvery locks, enter, df cr,owd P^d r.ght wd W*, .1 and silently made way for him.

Other pages from this issue: