Newspaper of The Weekly Ottumwa Courier, December 6, 1860, Page 1

Newspaper of The Weekly Ottumwa Courier dated December 6, 1860 Page 1
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w /K V 1 i-%1 SERIES, VOL. 5, NO.49. I W. XOURIS,Proprietor. ft (Dttumlua Couritr. IS PtTRLISHKD EVERT THURSDAY I« FCTMROTT'S BLOQK, (THIRD FLOOR) OfTUMWA, WAPELLO CO., IOWA, tiY J. W.&fi.P. TV ORRIS. •i E II S i*fvATUABLY IN ADVANCE One copy, per FELLOW *s -1 I year fl.BO •araes unless they arc accompanied trltli money. The following ode, written some years since, by the learned Thomas S. Grimke, one of the most illustrious sons of Souih Car olina, breathes n spirit which his country man of to-day would do well to revive: ORIGINAL ODB BT THOXAS S. GtUlfKB. Who would sever Freedom's shr n»t Who would draw the invidious line? Though by birth one spot bs mini* Dear is all the rest. Dear to me the South'* fair land. Dear the central mountain band, Dear New England's rocky strand, Dear the prairied West. By our altars pure and free, ?y our Laws, deep rooted til^ By the past's dread memory, By our Washington— By our common kindred tongue, By our hope**—bright, buoyant, By CITIZENS: It is meet that Repub­ lican Legi^l »t ir\ and thereby a Republican United State* S viator, and a power to gnact the nece-sary laws to prevent illegal voting, and to giva to every part of the States, ac cording to population, its proportionate share in the legislation of the State. And more than this, we Iliinoisans have especial rea sons to rejoice in the fact that the standard bearer in this exeat political contest, who led the Republican hosts to victory, is our the Constitution in all its parts has no more faithful supporter, nor the Union an abler Mr. Lincoln, although thc candidate of the Republican party, as Chief Magistrate, *111 neither belong to that or any other par ty. When inauguratad he will be the Presi dent of the country, and the whole country, and, I doubt not, will be as ready to defend and protect the State in which he has not instrument which created it, and that all more right to meddlo with slavery in Stat, jwlw cause that question they are sworn to other as independent governments. I have laborod in and for the Republican or ganisation with entire confidence that when ever it should be in power, each •s perfect 1'bcrty to choose and employ their jment- «wn means of protecting property and pre i Mrriug peaca and order within their respect.,and iT*limits a« ba^n uoieranr mW'v, young— the tic of country strong, We will still be one. Fathers! have ye bled in rakjt# Ages, must ye droop again Maker, shall we rashly stain Blessings sent by Thee? No receive o'.i" solemn vow, While before Thy throne we baw, Ever to maintain, as now, "Union—Liberty Speech of Hon. Lyman Trum bull, Delivered at Springfield Celebration, Tuesday Evening, No. 20th. licans should make meny and be glad, for The General Government interferes but lit tle with the individual rights of the citizens except for protection. It is chiefly felt in its th® spirit of liberty, which with our rulers was dead, is alive again and the Constitu tion, ordained to secure its blessings, which benefits and it* blessings, not in its actions, was lost sight of, is found. In view ot the recent political triumphs, Illinois Republi cans have especial reasons for congratula tion. In common with their political breth ren throughout the Union, th y rejoice in the general result which secures to the coun try a 'publican President, who, we trust and believe, is to bring back the givern- raent to the policy of the fathers, and there- Union would not be in the least incumbent. by restore the fraternal feeling which exist- What is the South Carolina army to do «d between the different sections of the when rii*ed Whom is it to fight? Man country in the purer and better days of the ifestly if it commences a war on the United Republic the satisfaction 1 own fellow citizen—the pure, incorruptiblc slave law is not executed in some of the patriotic and talented Lincoln, than whom States. This, if true, the whole country defender. But while we rejoice over a vie- i slave can escape from her limits into free tiry so complete, let it not be bv way of tri- Slates. However much cause the border umph over pol'tica! opponents, for we are all, by whatever name called, brethren of a conc mon country, and inter?-ted alike in so guiding the Ship of State through the peril ous waves of'these tepestuous times, as to bring it to a haven of peace and safety.— croachments on her rights. Rather let us rejoice over the success of the principles we advocate, the maintainance of which we believe essential to the preserva tion of our free institutions and the perpetu ity of constitutional liberty. administration. TIIOSJ who have voted for Mr. Lincoln have expected this and they would not have voted for hi in had they ex pected otherwise. I regard it as extremely hare been so long and so persistently mis represented, is now to bs brought to a prac FourcopieB" 5.00. fen .. 12.00. twenty" 24.00. opportunity of demonstrating to their*politi-1 misrepresent?!! its objects, shall have been Fanoiu wishing to sabicrlbe for a le«§ time than on« 11 year can do «o by remitting the amount they wtfh to cal adversaries an 1 the world, tint tbey are removed by actual knowledge of its acts, we fccao appropriated, in no ca«e win we entemew not for interfering with the domestic institu- may expect the bitterness of party spirit to tion will assuredly take place in favor of Re publicanism. The Northern mind even will be satisfied, the rights of Northern men will be respected, and the fraternal feeling exist ing in olden times, when men from all parts Disunionists perse, of whom unfortunate- the Union, it would all amount to li*t!e ex cept to inconvenience the citizens of the State. So long as the State did not inter fere with the collection of revenue on the seaboard, the people in oth^r portions of the .. .. received a solitary vote, against any encroach-! .* ui 1 affording no excusa, it reasonable to sup ment upon its constitutional rigliU, as the elected, they know that in doing so, no e re^n gated powers that it can do nothing except! "J*"* .6 the authority for the act can be found in the tho conferva ,ve a,„l Union men ,0 any p«r. ai °.C* n powers not confarred are reserved to the. ... „.a ,. i ,, it o.A 1. t, 1 er State under thc lead or nulliflers and dis States, or the people of the States. Hence. when their political opponents have charged them with Abolitionism, or attrbutad to them a dosiro to interfere with slavery in the States or some fanatic has insisted that they ought to do so, the reply has invariably been that the people who made the Federal Government di 1 not think proper to confer on it such authority, and it has therefore no (the fortunate for the peace of the whole country, of the Territories, because the people in that this point up which the Republicans their majesty have so decided and neither Courts nor Congress will be able to thwart their will. When full effects shall have been test, and placed beyond the possibility given to all these great measures of the Re of doubt. publican party, and the prejudices engen- It should be a matter of rejoicing to all dered against it in the minds of many, by true Republicans that fhev will no^hav^ an the artful appeals of demagogues who have tions of any of the State*, nor the advocates subside the cry of disunion to be hushed, of negro-equality nor amalgamation, with and the principles of Republicanism to be which political demagogues have so often come the permanent policy of the Govern charged them. When this is shown, a reac- ment, under which it will flourish and :s In addition to th'S, they have States officers engaged in collecting the rev- colored man who fell at Harper's Ferry,) to! ion of having secured a Repub- enne, it becomes th^ aggressor. This would make her home in Hayti, and offering her a! be revolution and making ciu»e fr S"uth Car-dim readily to suporess any uprising in their knows to be a shim, so far as South Carolina is concerned: she is so situated that no slave States may have to complain of the es cape of thoir negroe into the free States, it js ciear South Carolina can have no such comp'aint. In her resolves she profess. s to bo preparing to defend herself against en- Let her adhere ... a a to this policy, and not attempt to dictate to1i other States what they shall do, and no col lision will occur, for no encroachments will be made. The disunion MiiigAM Sooth is doubtless greatly cxa^g'irafecL A sort of terrorism seems to prevail in Some places, which for the time appears to have crushed out any manifestation of Union sentimont but as the causes of this excitement are all imaginary, the election of a Republican Pres- ident in the constitutional mode, oertainly 1 o s one in which he ha? received the largest ma-1 o 1 1 a o n e S o u e n e o e e s e v e s jonty. While they, by whose votes he has i 3 ". ..... i which will overthrow the disunionists at been designated as Chief Maiistrate of the a a e a i o n w i s o o n a k e a e Tl ,^ 'home. It is a great mistakes republic, will expect him to maintain and carry forward the principles on which he was a great supporters of Breckinridge tc class the as disunionists. His supporters, as a class, ars, I doubt mt, jency—that as sin.merely attached to the Union as many encroachment will be made on the reserved I """"T because both the Republicans and the friends attire. rights of any of the States. They know ",0Se of Mr. Douglas arc in favor of preserving the' that the Federal Government is one of del»- unionists, who have for years boen seeking i a pretext for breaking up the government, plunge into rebellion, and, without causc, assail by forco of arms the constitutional an-' thorities of the Union, there will be but one sentiment among the great mass of thc peo ple of all parties— The Union—it must and shall be preserved," and woe to the traitors In»rel»IKd than it has to interfere with serfdom in Run- Should any Republican inquire wljat hns sia. Nor are the people of the non-slave-1 heen g'ined by the triumph of Republican holding States in any way responsibte for 'sm' answer much. We have gamed a de slavery in the States which tolerate it, be- i c'®'on "f the people in and all of! more the States would be left in an complete con-' pe°pk—the power—that the Con trol of thsir own affair*, respectively, and at! sl'tut^°n 001 a now mwl9 the tmmm' government, as of old, will no.v he in fa- vor of freedom, and not for the supremacy of slavery, as has been the case for the last six years. Freedom will henceforth be the law i i cu-. per, as I trust, forever. of the country went forth together to battle to Hay ti and colored emigration. The tirst for a common cause against a common ene my, will be restored. Geffrard ment. With such, "Now or never" itf their maxim and henoe they seek to in flame the public mind by misrepresenting the objects and purposes of the Republican party, with the hope of precipitating the Southern States into a position from wh'ch they cannot, without dishonor afterwards Haytians the amplest protection a cor recede, well knowing if they delay till after dial welcome a nationality of their own kin the new adm'nistration proa- Hayti and Emigration. The New York Tribune, of Friday, e©W» tained various official documents in relation article is a circular "to the blacks, men of color, and Indians of the U. S. and British North American Provinces," signed by ly there have been a few in the country for I James Redpath, as general agent of emigra some years, understand this, and are now in tion appointed by the government of Hayti, hot haste to get out of the union precisely I in which, in its name, he guarantees to all because they perceive that they cannot much persons of the red and black races in Amer longer maintain an apprehension among the i ica, who can prove a good character for in South rn people that the:r homes and their dustry and integrity, several very important demurely on, little dreaming that folks firesides and their lives are to be endangered i ®Bd liberal advantages, if they see fit to seek could be merry at their expense. Animals by the art:on of the Federal Govern- a home in the Republic of which President are not sensitive in that respect. They are is the enlightened and patriotic chief. Among these offers and guarantees arc: inaugurated and dred free schools, sites for chaples, remun- tested, it will furnish no cause fr their erative work and fair play in every way. complaint. Secession is an impracticability, He invites all persons qualified to become or rather an impossibility. The Constitu- citizens of Hayti to correspond with him, or tion provides no way by which a State may vi^t the' Haytian Bureau of Emigration in withdraw from the Union noway for the Boston fur the purpose of obtaining further dissolution of the Government it. creates.— i information with reference to the country Washington street, where the friends* If every Federal officer in South Carolina were to resign, their offices remain vacant, (about it, may ascertain all the facts,inj*ela and its Legislature declare the State out of tion to this important project. ton the sole port of hiiment for the North- war without a home and a house there. makes no com- Rev. Mr. Holly, )f New Haven, a well- i midst, wh'ch their misrepresentations of the homes in Hayti. purposes of the Republicans may have en- Other agent* will immediately leave for couraged. She complains that the fugitive Cincinnati and Southern Kansas to make plaint agiinst ihe present revenue laws. Ii» known and talented colored clergyman, has she prepared to thus become the aggressor! been appointed one of the traveling agents! ''ve forever." The coach had now stopped The only uso I can see for her Minute Men of the buraeu, and is now on his way to before a poor-looking house, and the old lady is that they will enable the people the more Philadelphia to offer to the exiles of South f^'bly descended the steps. "How Is She?** Carolina an invitation to make their future who have recently been banished from. Tex as and Arkansas. Preparations have been madeon 4 Scale large enough to settle 100,600 persons as soon as they Khali offer. Douglas Democrats. Practically, therefore, the Douglas Demo crats in the free States, and the Rep iblican party, were in the same boat during the late contest. They were treated pretty much ahke by the slavery propagandists and se 3 exci e con e soug aston Territories to freedom, are opposed to ex 00 11 i adversaries, and South Carolina, or any oth- Pacific a judi- faror of the Railroad a Homestead bill policy cious tariff the admission into the Union of Kansas a* a frea State a reform in the fi nancial department of the government and important than all, the verdiot of the ^^'rv extending inatru- more ®re^ Scott decisions will South' wiU tending the area of slavery, opposed to ma- kinR K,avery the cePl'on Freemen, both of the North cracks with doughnuts and small hereafter be protected in the South, will hereafter be protected in WlljLt yarn^l OTTUMWA, fOWA, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 6, I860. A free passage a free farm exemption aiiother thing. So it seemed tome for after from military duty perfect religious free- ja while an old woman came running across dom equal, civil and political rights with ,t},e fields, swinging her bag at the coachman, and in a shrill voice begging him to -top.— and the character of the Government. gctt,nS through the fence, the poor woman Mr. Redpath has opened a bureau in the had made sad work with her old black bon Washinton Building, (rooms 8 and 9,) 221 cessionists. Mr. Douglas was permitted to hpme, and thus assist in making the whole speak in some of the slavt holding States, city attractive, is not a good citizen. The rule and freedom -the ex- apposed to tlve Drqd Scott decision go a,|t goes towards making the federml Constitution a slavery-extending instrument, opposed to a federal slave code for the terri- tories, and opposed to the re opening of the A man, who felt a little inclination of an ,. appetite, went into a New Haven saloon, the other evening and ate five oyster stews, one cakes.— t"atgyiy boarder'' he w^uid A Hard i'ttft He took £h«*gue badly, And it shook him, shook him sorely Shook his boots off and his toe-nails Shook his teeth out and hi* hair 0|F{ Shook his coat all into tatter*, And his shirt all into ribbons net* ani n w of Hayti, and persons desiring information blown there by a whirlwind. This was a We are informed that the Government of ird—pretended, wh-n she was not looking, Havti instructed Mr. Redpath to make Bos- earned loth at home and abroad. He has also received directions from the Cabinet thi week, to extend a special'to to take ward a^one niG a similar propositions to the colored families, I box, and we were upon the road again. )(.j, Shirtless, coat'.ess, hairless, toowh'MH^, Minus boots and minus toe-nails Still it shook him, shook him till ^*:it 6 J' 0 v 6 'f? "TO i/- kJfT(. aunt A ^nnf u u ». u^ -v^i u:~ Shook him till he reached his death-bedf, Shook him till it shuffled for him Off his mortal coil, and then it Having made hiin cold as could be, Shook ihe earth still down upon hitp, And he lies 'neath his grave stone, Ever shaking, shaking. shakinj! ITlakiiig Fun. Once, when traveling in a stage coach, I met a young lady who seemed to be on the constant lookout for something laughable and not content with laughing herself, took great pains to make others do the same.— Now, traveling in a stage coach is rather pro zy business. People in this situation are apt to show themselves peevish and selfish so the young lady's good humor was, for a time, very agreeable to the travelers.— Every old barn was made the subject of a pa-sing joke, while the cows and hens look- not likely to have their feelings injured be cause people make fun of them but when we cotne to human beings, that is quite The good natured coachman drew up his horses, and the good old lady, coming to the fence by the roadside, squeezed herself through two bars, which were not only in a horizontal position, but very near together. The young lady in the stage-coach made some ludicrous remark, and the passengers laughed. It seemed very excusable for in taking "a seat beside a well dressed lady really looked as if she had been new piece of frni, and the girl made the most of it. She caricatured the old lady upon a patterns of her bonnet, and in vari- 0l,s nt,10r tried t0 ern States, as a recognition of the character the poor woman turned a pale face to-! of anti slavery fidelity which this city has ,,er- ™«e a laugh. At "M.V dear," said she, "you are I am now de- younz, healthy and happy thc death bed invitation to Mrs. Leary, (the wife of the my dear. I shall b? a poor sld woman, all! make Your Homes Beautiful. The man who is devoid of local pride, has very little pleasure in this world. The man who does not make an effort to adorn his but he was treated with marked indignity providing of the common necessaries of life be avoided. during his Southern tour, while his vote in does not comprise the care of a family. Food When the fever is on, administer cooling, most of those States did not very greatiy ex- and raiment, shelter from the heat and pro-! Adulated drinks—lomonade, cold water, ceed that of Mr. Lincoln. And now those tection from the cold are not really the es-|anJ men who brok a up the Charleston Conven-' scntials of happiness. All these it is the d»-f t*10 tion and divided the Democratic party be-! ty "of every man to provide. Wlvm he fails warm, stimulating teas, and drink. cause the Northern followers of Douglas' to do so there is a law to compel hisi— and local treatment—I employ various were in favor of protecting freedom in the when he is not able to gather these comforts and an abandonment of the doctrine both of "un- ty, that is alwavs prompt, prompt to bestow! friendly legislation" and Congressional pro-1 these on the needy. But it is the beautiful: *'l0€s hibiiion, and the enactment of a slave-code, that makes homa really happv The little' What a world this would be were it not for the baautiful? There would be no love then, to chcor and chasten, no devotion to inspire confideociC'nb hope td establish faith in«ne another."' Without the beautiful the world would be,: if not a wild chaos, a reality too ster 1 for man to endure. It is the beautiful (that African slave trade. Here both parties stand made beautiful by contentment, it of it upon common ground, and there is no rea- self adorned and made more attractive than son why they should not cordially unite in those where liveried hands raise the latch, support of the Constitution and the laws, in (and defence of the Union, and in strengthening brightness to chambers of satin and damask, the administration of Mr. Lincoln, pledged Those are not beautiful homes to onr coq as it is to sustain both the former and to ception of the baautiful, imles* lore Hgfrtx maintain thc integrity of the latter. We the flame on its altar and pea*e imoarts its welcome our Douglas friends in this work of' incense to all its shrines. Added to the.«e, co operation towards a patriot*® en*fc—HUHM* tne hands must contribute theit and Tribune. share towards creating and multiplying the e a u i u i n i s w o A n i s i s e a s i y cript and forlorn. This cach is taking me on ills tint flesh is heir to. But it isundisputa- of my child. And then, i'1 world whore merry girls think therefore an old' very amusing object. They will laugh at my old-fa-hioned clothes and old a.DCnr. ance, forgetting that the old woman has a spirit that has loved and suffered, and will was the inquiry of the poor mother. "Just alive," said the man who was lead ing her into the house. Putting up the s'eps, the diiver tioimfed Our merry young friend had placed her card in her pocket. She was leaning her head upon her hand—-and you may be assured I! Ta cheek. It waa a good which we hope would do her good. was n o s o ry to see a tear upon hor young' ..... -.L lesson, and one 1 1 incumbent by nature as well as necessi- dissipates this sternness. A home conduct you through halls of gilded f. plate of raw oysters, one plato of sausages, a tions of a fairy dream. codfish ball, three cups of custard, one large plate of pudding, and drank six glasses ofj The, Empress Bujonie is in a condition cider, and six glasses of ale, filling in the which gives the emperor jrod the nation accomplished. It cost* nothing but time m- vo)Tes a ^tle pationre, and the beau- tiful sprilip ar0und us iike th* tpafic erea- great hopes.—Exchange. ^jitriwi'ii^'ii tlili liilli^BtiiiCTftinSf"ftfrliili' How Uucli Pork will a of Com JIake New York Tribune, the result of his feed iing scalded or cooked corn meal, in several Instances, in fattening hogs. The result of one trial gave sixteen and one-half pounds of fifty six pounds of meal fed out. In an other instance, seventeen and nearly one jlialf pounds were the gain from a bushel.— ^The breed of hogs experimented upon were the 'Chester" (county, Pa.) while, which we regard as aminj the best breeds now in the country. We have recently seen accounts of several other experiments of feeding hogs in the same way, with similar results, while the same breed of hogs fed in the ordinary way, upon dry corn, in the ear, gave a re turn of but about one third of the weight, compared with tho^c fe on the cookc 1 meal. The experiments of Mr. Clay, of Kentucky, as detailed in the December number of the evidence of th over raw food. In the experiments on the same animals, it was proved that dry com would afford a gain of about five ar.d three quarters to six and three quarters pounds of pork to each bushel consumed, but when changed to food, propired by grinding and corn and pork is constantly advancing. may be received from every bushel of corn consumed. A few well-conducted experi ments in feeding, with appropriate apparatus for preparing the food, compared with facts determining the amount of gain from the or dinary method of feeding, would forever set tle the question, and lead to valuable im provement in this most important interest to Western farmers. Dipthcrla. An old physician, writing to the Alexan dria Gazette from Mason county, Va., says: This section of our State has been remarka bly healthy, until quite lately, when it has been visited by a disease deemed by many to be a new one but this is altogether a fal lacy. I allude to a malady ealled diptheria, and by the French diptherite. The doctors disagree as to the character of the d'sease, as th°v are too often apt to do regarding the bly a modification of scarlatina, or the pu old author, an old disease instead of a new one. And, in plain English, it is noth- of ,, i ing more nor less tnan the putrid sore throat wards of fifty six years—a period in which I have been engaged in the study and prac tice of medicine. In a communication like the present, I can only drop a few remarks respecting the treat ment of this terrible disease, which has al ready proved so fatal in several instances in this and other neighboring counties, as well as on the Ohio side of the river. A man of the name of Swartz lost both of his sons with rnly a few days ago. Emetics are eminently useful in tfcfa-dis ease, and the earlier they are resorted to, the more beneficial will be their effects indeed, tV\v may be recurred to occasionally through out the whole course of the disease. The bowels should be kept in a soluble state by the milder laxatives. But all active purging a ic0- In systtm Xltlf Bushel The following valuable facts are from the Valley Farmer :—Upon the question of "how much pork will a bushel of corn make Mr Richard Thatcher, of Penn., gives, in the jve cooking, gave a return of from fifteen to near- tionably the "gift of gab" is oftentimes pro ly eighteen pounds of flesh for each bushel: ^c of evil rather than of good to its pos of corn fed out. These various experiments gessor. demonstrate facts worthy the consideration The late Senator Broderick occur* to the of farmers, and especially when the price of, one of the most dangerous maladies that can possibly visit any community. There is no'hing new in it with me, as I have been familiar with it, at different periods, for up- Fulton ferry, determined to profit by early attendance and get a good seat. it— one nearly of age, and the other sixteen —I the apyretia, or when AftSs w'lh much prostration, ex- 'oca' applications but to mention a few of territories, embody among the conditions for his family there is a charitv made sacred' them '""st suffice. Make a strong solution I a will and a gusto—a strorg and wonderful-1 An ambiguous lover wrote recently under which they will remain in the Union,! of the tion of hf,ne-v' *nd U9e *s a or n'a n Pint of &»rS,e I water. Mr. Lincoln has been elected to the Presi- eye and overflows the soul with more pleas-' employed alternat ly. The external applica- J'ke the arms of a windmill, first on one side secession is threatened but „re than a glutton's dish or a vain foofs Iti,,ns It is the beautiful that elevates man. I by Congress for the protection of slavery in acts to please the eye. A twig cultiva-! honey, and gnrgle the throat three or four "ally he wanned up-presently he flushed fraught with a thousand pleasing recollec the Territories. It is not therefore, because ted to bear a single bud, often delights the tiraes a da7 wi,h il to the throat ma-v But wh?n lhe netk is ver-v hot' ifc Lcjgiolative Oversight. The Legislature at its late session repeal ed that portion of the Statutes, of Iowa laid kept as cool as possible, even when making thtfse topical applications. 1 Ing Northern doughfaces—ridiculing South- down in the new Code under the head of| half the entire audience in a delightful state Chapter 162, and thereby inadvertently of intellectual enjoyment and physical up swept from the Statute Book every provis- screwment such as ion for the payment of public officers—coun-! mortals here below—tirins the nimble fin decided that officers who leceive their sal aries in fees, are absolutely without authori ty to collect compensation till the Legisla ture meets, and passes a curative act for, their benifit. ... T.— It has been raoMteg that. tfe Bogrd' of k"0*9 '1°™",,™#" 9* f, i u| Be very careful of the light!" Supervisors can remedy the defect by voting the Legislature, besides being far l^.-s ex-' peqsive. The red, wite and blue —tha read cheeko, the white teeth, and blue eyes of a lovely P'. »reasgeod a flag as ^n^w^ierin. or\o# more She battle oflifc need fight far. The Eloquence of Silcuce. Cicero, one of the world's greatest orators, says of silence,- that "then it sot only an art but an eloquence in it" Zimmerman, whosj very name is suggest 0f d,.Cp reflection in umbrageous groves, writes "Silence is the safest repose for ad the contradiction that arises from imperti nence, vulgarity, or envy." The Tattler, whose name in this instance is scarcely in keeping with his receipts, of firms "The deepest waters ara the mos writeras an(j With care in breeding from a good stock i his success in life to the faculty, which he of hogs and their proper management throu'h- possessed in a high degree, of great senten out, keeping the hags constantly thriving, at tiousness and he owed his untimely death least an average of fifteen pounds of flesh pound 1 reaching the outer portals of Plymouth church, breathless, heated, tired and worn. I and ty we found a pushing, striving, restless masg of humanity-comprising certainly rammed, jammed and packed as full as full I could be. However as a reporter I was able to g*t in. and side by side with fifteen little boys and a blind man, I squatted myself on the point of a cir-ular platform and-waited an hour and a quarter. Then the long looked for came, the gas was tarred up, then a] rousing hymn was sung by 3,000 people with sulphate of lime, with a plentiful addi- 'y eloquent prayer was offered, and then "Now I wisbt my dear, my engage* sett,!d in thoir seat3' whiJe dissolve two drachms of sal ammo- Mn'" Rlor« himself for the sermon. to .see you. It would be like visiting sweeten well also with Coolly, calmy Mr. Beecher began—grad-1 These gargles may be i red in the face—then his arms flew around be volatile liniment, -of the pulpit ana then on the other—now sho"1,1 be rea^'n?' now anathemas on sneaking politicians—scarify- of menace, petition, argument, statement nnd reason, and keeping for an hour and a 13 and State functionaries suffer alike. A case sermon—suited to the occasion and fitted involving this question lias recently come, for the times. Next time I shall go at 4 before Judge Dillon, of Davenport, who has a file of 1 rarely sustained bv ty and State—who receive their salaries in gers of the reporters, and "sweating himself' remind them that the harvest is past—tbit e e s W i n e s s e s u o s o u n y o i e s a e v e y o e I w a s a e a a i a n At Thc Door. T1,e po,)d man to his wifc compensation to the County officers in lieu And the good wife wfnt to ttiedopr of fees. If this can be done, it would be But never again in all his life ws# much better than having an extra session of *he good man see her moMt For he w1l0 knocked And the li-iht went out with a little breath And th'! good man will miss his wife, Till he, too, r'T ffrr^-tirrfrt TTiViia^tiiiFMrtffiTilsaitaaMliriiaiayiM^K^aaMatifl^l8aiiiMiC^ ^y 'i| .tin no silent empty vessels make the greatest1 tive, and offered to let him go free. The sound, and tinkling symbals the worst music boys could not agree, and each appded to They who think least, commonly speak: their father to decide the case. most. Dr. Blair says "The modes of speech are scar.-ely more variable than the modes cf iog to the woodih ick,) and you a'aaU silence." the counsel, and pi ad for and agti ist Valley Farmer, for 1851, afford conclusive The African—most garrulous of races—j was sufferd to live and go at large, he woul|[ advantage of feeding cooked i a cer(ain Shakespear absolutely teems with illustra- life and liberty." tions of the same ideas. "Palabras, neigh- Ezekie! opened the case with a strong a( bor Verges," remontrates Dogberry. "Words gumc-nt, urging the m'schi .vious ratu-e words, words," sighs Hamlet and oven the! the criminal, and the great harm he had al senile Twaddler, Polonius, is made to declarc! ready done said thai much time and labo|^ thaf, "Brevity is the soul of wit." had been spent in his capture, and how if hf wisdom in the monkey, who,! lenew his depredntions, and be cunning they say, could talk, but refrain lest the I enough not to ?u3Vr himself to be caugh(| white man should make them work. Inca- again, and that he ought now to be put t£ pable of taciturnity, the negro in this illus- death that his skin was of some value, an» tration appears to confess that men become that to make the most of him they could, 4 the slaves of others in proportion to the:f would not rej ay half the damage he ha(| liberality to hold their tongues, ttnqucs- already done. His argument was read#* a case in point. Of humble origin detective education, he owed much of Eler Going to Ileiir Beechcr'* tion Sermon— —Attending Church Under Difficulties. The Ne* York o^ondmt th. 1 jumped, so did all the rest. I ran, so did cut OLD SERIES, VOL. 12,NO.®« TERMS—«t»50,ln Advance. Daniel Webster's first Case* Ebcnczer Webrtcr, father of Daniel, was a farmer. The vegetables in his garden suf fered considerably from the depredations of a wo 3d chuck, whose hole and hab'ta'.ion was near the pre nisei*. Daniel, some ten op twelve yesrs old, and his brother Ezekie liad set a stell trap, and finnally succeed? in capturing the trespasser. Ezekiel pr posed to kill the animal, and end at once &) further trouble with him but Daniel lookc with compassion upon this meek du n cap- Wd1, boys," sa:d the old sun8^,ne ton rat er writes. etables, of which we had plenty, and coulj) I had a queer experience on Sunday even- ing If you "nave time, read it. I had often the little food he needed to sustain his humw heard of Henry Ward Beecher and his po-1 w^0 reallv and I determined to go and hear him.— small share of God's bounty as they then}p' His services commence at half past eeven in selves had to their portion, yea, more, tl the evening, and the church is always crowd- an mai ed at half past six so taking a bite at five, the laws of God. as men often did, bv and putting a smoked herring and a cracker strictly followed the simple instincts he ha in my pocket, I walked from my hotel to thc received from the hand of the Creater of a| things. Created by God's hands, he had 9 ti scowled selfishly upon me as I entered the pleading of the nriimal for that life, as swee£* cabin. However, I said nothing to no- »s dear to him as their own was to thetiif* body," resolving that when thc boat touched the shore I would take a shortcut to the i if, in selfish cruelty and cold church, and play smart on my fellow seekers tVy took the life they could of religio-political truth. The boat touched. gentleman, will be judge. There is the prisoner, (poib| practical and to the point, and of tnuc|^ grater length than our limi s will allow us occupy in relating the s tory. The father looked with pride upon his sc who became a distinguished jurist in h|j marhood. "Now, Daniel, it's y»uf turh{ sritl what you havs to say." It was his first case. Danfel i to being inluced in an unguarded moment: plea of his brother had sensibly affected to transcend his practice and say too murh. father, the judge, and as his large, brillian^ Playgoers have realized in Sheridan's Critic black eyes looked upon the soft timid, e^i the eff. ct of Lord ir!eiga's shaki of th? i pres^ion of the animal, and as he saw it head the very absurdity which silently scat- tremble wuh fear in its narrow prison housflt ters powder over the orchestra, invests his his heart swelled with pity, and he appealed lordship with a certain respectabili'y. It is w'th eloquent words that the captive migbp evident that, like the owl, he "keeps up a again go free. God, he said, had made tbf devil of a thinking.' —Courier & Eaquier. woodchuck he had made him to live, to saw tf,e Pure *iri the free fieldj^, and woods. God has not made him or anysp thing in vain the woodchuck had as muctf right to live as any other living th'nj i struc'i'": 7*' IJX ,he birrnt a cheeks and every feeling father's heart was stirred within him hi 8aw when we reached that interesting locali- fris eves he felt that God had blessed hit the future gratness of his son befor! his children bevonu the lot of commoi men 600 men, women and children—all eager to bv the eloquent words of compassion, ari get inside of the church, which was already his pitv and sumphalhy wereawakenei the R.rong appeal f(ir mercy &nd forgettin£ the and iud«re in the man «nd fh* fcthor hT the judge in the man and the father, hif spraT1(! from his diair (while Daniel was the mHst of his anrnmcnti w thout thnt he had turning to his elder let that woodchuck go represented ern threntencrs imploring Xorthern Chris- «.lth. r:d.lle which i« now pcrplejirf tians running through the wrere gnoutt s u Sunday papers, with which to while way tlw waiting hours. that night waT Death f"™ A-.i.u. i ..i 1 goes to the door, I v y i that thtf K I I- *°'f Ini were he simply ate a few common vej w-eu ble was occasion. Old Abe, you may remember. ble. God furnished their own food was elected President last Tuesday, and I spare a part he destroyed nothing btj|L iife litical use of the pulpit, but it had never him, and as necessary to his exigence, been my fortune to hear him on any great and that Uule food was sweet to them the od upon their mothers g1ve thought the reverend gentleman would be they not spare a little for the dumb creaj very apt to ventilate his jubilations thereon them all they possessed and woulj had as much right to hit had not violated the laws of nature On the fer- right from God to life, to food, to libertjf ry boat I found about 500 other people wlno they had no right to deprive him ct had determined on the samecourS?,and who her. He alluded to the mute but earnest and the just judgment they might expect" During across the corners, they did ihe the old man's eyes, and were fast runniln same—we all rushed lickety cut up Hicks-st. I hartednesi not restori the aypeal tears had started down h!a 8Un $ thinking* alfcadv iron his cuef" son, dashing tht^ tears from his eyes, exclaimed—"Zeker you ™ents would permit me to leave town an# some extemporising-thunderingout Europe is °'d ruin, hallowed by time, and The Romans h*v«r a caricature in whicflt the head of Napoleon is laid open, and all as staling at the Im- perial brain with a bewildered expreKion^ denoting the inability of the kn wins onef ard fcv^ntioniMK' The IJrbana Citizeu thus gently remind^ its delinquent subscribers of their unfulfilled promises: "Many of out subscribers promised to pajt their suliscription after harvest. We wouIcL e i s e n e a n w e a e n o A little pipe clay, d.sso!ved in water em-' i u 1 o y i n w a s i n w i e a n e i i e s o clock, and take rav luncheon with me, ana ,, «i i u u. cJotheathoronshlv mnA with about one half tl lator and fully one half less soap. Beside the clothes will have improved in color. A pvon.incnt gentleman being ill at ronto, it w is telegraphed to his family tha|j "Mr. Brown is no worse." The family goj^ it, "is no more," and Mnf up a special tra^, i for the remains. Grape vines that have not already beefij^ with brush and leaves or corn fbdder, t# protect them duiing the winter. In 11 i When Death will carry him op to Ifb^H tin i S- thl spring they should be tied to the raoht i# soon the frost is out of the ground. A be is ledie't rnta-^ -mMm

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