Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon, January 31, 1861, Page 1

Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon dated January 31, 1861 Page 1
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Hf iSP'*'-. -I . 9s:VOTED TO LITEUiTUHE. NEWS. AORICOLTURE ANI) OIiNEUAI- IMTEI.UftKKPR ” ‘ —-Trim, I - _ JiCr. VOL.XVIL , .-. MINT mart: beacon f.J ' ' t: ■/ • , umLtsmi trm rnrusnar sr . J.f.mo *JAKES ADO WES * TltoMi •tStrnscßtPTios ~ $1.50 per an nuls, to be paiu within hx months. No Wa\ wlacriptioa will be received for s shorter period than six months, and no paper be discontinued until all amaroges except at the optiotflWtho publish Tsana or Aivtmsi.vo.— $l peivaqMK p* for .the feat insertion, and 25 cts. for every subsequent insertion. Twelve lines sr lee* cenatilute a square If the number ' waehted-^sw^llt^s^^afiwer— tiarment, it will be published until forbid, and charged accordmgly. A liberal de duction made to those who advertise by tha year JAMES WII-KINSON, GROCER & COMMISSI EHEKEIHIANT, No. It* Dugan’s Wharf, BALTIMORE. j Keeps constantly an hand s large assar:- m*i of superior family groceries. ; Foreign and Duuirxtic Lqunn, Tobacco, Se gars. See., which sill U> sold st the lowest i marks! prices. Produce of all kinds sold ou commission.! hut 1 shall only do a CASH •ommtMo'pm 1 host ness. Nov. 2bth. 18e—lf. NOTICE. E)RK*OKR havingSKRVA NTS FOR SALF.! Jl Would do well to cal) on the subscriber; before disposing of them elsewhere. AII cow- | ■rewicationc will be promptly atteaded to. Ad- ; dram, W. T. A. ItRRPER. Csmioo. w. ill 3n4. 1 WO—if. SASH FACTORY WORK OF BALTIMORE MAKE. 68086E H. DOBSON A CO., Succassona Ta POE A HOWARD, Ho. AC Pm 11 Street, FACTORY, LOCUST POINT, BALT., Dave an hand, and make to order, o re#-j masoned Lumber, MASH. DOORS. BLINDS, FRAMES . And all kinds of BASB FACTOR 7 HO UK. | Also furnish every description of BUILDING MATERIAL*. gggr We solkdl die orders of Builders and ether*. gspt. STth. 1880—•. r - ' * - ■■'■* —' r ‘ ■ LUMBKIt! * j SHINGLES?! FLORINS, AO. , WF, is vit* the attention of our friends and : consumers, generally, in St. Mary’s,and ; adjoining counties to onr extensive assortment uf seasoned BUILDING MATERIALS. All parties contemplating the erection of Dwellings, Barnes, kc., will find it greatly to ‘ their advantage to give us a call, as we can { ae'l at lowest rates fur cash or Negotiable p- J*er. Doors. Frames, Sash, Ac., furnished st l Mill prices. Order* filled far Bricks, Lime, Hair, Kails, Ac. Ko Wharfage charged ua Veaeels receiving Lumber from nor Yard. (CARBON, ZIMMERMAN, A CO.. West ide Union Dk, Norfolk Boat Wharf March 1860 —tf. yy—■ ■ ■ . —— ■ y a. KEWAHI). RAN ajray from Reagcrsft.the residcsee l; WiU wm F. m St. Intgoes’ dis trict, on Tuesday, the 13th instant, negro man i David Williams. Aged about 34 years. David 1 is*about 6 feet, 6or ff inches high. He had on, j when ha left the Farm, a pair of white drab cloth pantaloons, s b ack paa jacket and a white ! elr.th bat. He took with him, aleo, a Sunday I ■uit of block clothes sod .9 bWk bat. David is j a feat talker sad eery quirk in his movements j ffe wsa purchased of Sanaa D.oyatt, of Anr.c Arundel county. 6JJ. . | will pvc thetsboee reward, if he is taken ! Saudi of St. Mary *s couaty, and S6O, if he is j liken in the county ~*provu'e<i be is an secured ; ton* I ffrt him again. JOHN M. MILLARD . for ‘ WILLIAM F. HARRY, Leona id Team, Aid #v,*jM*. I*** <■ i - ■■ - —— VM.UKTBBRS WANTED. “•* AIIhRKS of this county who may be l#sltirpMsi>f wUing ip the format inn vf g (3AVALKY CKIitPANY apt nq..-ste.l m leave their names at the Store of Messrs Simms A Maddox in this village. rhMftwry 3rd, lßff| If. IJiONAItD TpWX. MD.. THURSDAY MOBIfKG. JAiiUAItV, 81. 1861. srSctSm isce i.lany. WwLi # *mar bBF a— 3*l THE FATED CHEW. j A-TALE OF TBS ARCTIC OCXAX. r wKI *■ “ ft jy* thought I was standing sear the lee *4* f ship. the “Zvaugua,** looking out upon the icc-berg* at they drifted oast, 4 . I . A figure rose slowly up from the sen r and moved toward i no. sTho face was ‘ i ‘ while and rigid, the eyes glased and va . j cant, the lips colnrloj*. while the froten , . j ciirle of dark brown iiair, that clustered I [ about t ho tempferC stTr re JrfaT to the? breathings of the wind. I knew the! , conntcuance well—it was that of my ahip ; tnate William Gleei. Within ten fathoms * ;of the vessel, he enme to sudden pause, j i fixing his eyes steadily upon my face. Then bis right hand slowly lifted, and was i laid upon bis breast, in the region of Lh * j heart His lips parted, and in a voice of ; bellow monrnfulncss be spoke: i “It is still,” said Lc; “frozen in mj ' i bosom. Write home to ray mother, and ■ tell her that she will sou me* no more ! i I am dead !” • A gust of wind swept bowling by. A huge drift of ice crushed aginst the ship's j side. There was a loud thumping noise. ! ; like the tramp of many feet. The spectre vanished from my sight, and I nwoke to' , find myself, not standing by the lee rail j of the vessel, but auugly rucked up in my ! buuk. | “Bang, bang! bang!” (at the foreces ;Ho scuttle.) “All hsuds rho-o-o-y I i I Stand by the boats.” (Bang! hang! I i bang !j “l>’ye bear down there ? Tumble ’ up! tumble up! tumble up!” j This shrill hail, piercing the ears of the | watch below, and to which their dreams ■ gave way like so much smoke before a. i violent puff of wind, caused the men com- J ; posing the watch to leap almost eimultane-! 1 ously from their respective bunks, snu i : dress themselves in the quickest time pos-j j e.b!e. William (Jlcn. the young seaman.) I whose ghost had greeted my sleeping vi- j ’ sion a juomeut before, was now pulling on ', his boots, his cheeks all aglow, and his eyes sparkling with ardor. But their whs no leisure at present for j relating my dream to him. Whales were I I in sight, and the voice of the mate could i, already he heard, impatiently shouting!, for the crew of his boat. !, Pants, boots and jackets having been hastily adjusted, we rushed pell-mell up • t the forecastle steps and made our appear-: aiiee on deck. Emerging thus from our warm quarters below, the icy chill of the; cold Arctic breexe was keenly felt; for.! notwithstanding the lateness of the season, when every whaler but ur own had prob ably forsaken there waters—notwilhstand- ’ ing that wo were in danger of being shut ! out from the Pacific lv ihe masses of ice ; ; accumulating in Uhering’s Straits—the! captain of the Lycurgus had refused to budge one iscb from his present latitu-i* which was seventy-three degress north, | until he should Mitered iu capturing om : mure whale. j And now we might all predict that his j wish was about to be gratified, for as wo, glanced over the ship’s bow, we caught i sight of-lhree large bow-heads to leeward. 1 slow ly gliding aLong the edge of an iee- • field in the distance. The boats wore soon got in readiness: the order to lower away was given, and they dropped into the water. With the* main sail and jib of each boat spread to i the breeze, and our paddles briskly bin noiselessly parting the waves, wo wore' 1 soon gliding swiftly iu the direction of tin ; j whales, who were now übeut one mile and’ j a half distant, still pursuing their course : along the edge of the ice-field. Presently they turned flukes and wen* *: down. The men were then ordered to* stop paddling, and having proceeded u| ; little further, the boats were brought up i into the wind to wait for the next rising i As I sat upou tlie gunwale of the one to which I belonged, and my eyes wan-*, dered to the larboard boat, which was a1 { little ahead of the rest, and which cen- j | tained William Glen amoug its crew, I ex- j ; perienced a strange and unaccountable; j feeling of uneasiness—a sort of presenti- I ment. that for a few moments weighed | heavily upon my spirits. Almost instau . taneously with this sensation my thoughts 1 ; reverted to the disagreeable dream from , ) which 1 had been so suddenly aroused on J shipboard. j With a powerful effort of my will, how : ever, I succeeded in shaking off these ; gloomy impreasious; and the rising of the ! whales soon afterward turned my thoughts • into a different chanue). The fish having changed their course a! little, while under water, were now going dead to leewerd. The jib and main sheets of the various boats were accordingly stacked off, our paddle* again pul in requi- , sit ion, and with a good breeae filling our sails, we went dancing merrily upon our ; j way, to the music of the waves that rippled } around our bows. The mate still took the lead, and was i Row about a quarter of a mile ahead of us. ■ The nearest one of the whales was not; lather than that from hia boat, aud we hud do doubt that he would succeed in striking ’ !thi* fish, ere he again turned flukes to go down. But the sun, which was now low in the heavens, had become obscured by a man of dull, vapory clouds, and wc could per ceive (hat a mist was beginning to gather up I ** the waters. It had already shrouded rho ship from our sight, and was rolling slewly toward us. A few moments later,, and we could scarcely diwern the sail of the larboard bolt, wbtht those attorn irere entirely shut out from our r*ww. Nevertheless, with the game so near him, the mate was not i deposed to give up the chase, and it was jiml !on curtained ; his craft entirely from oir vision, as it ! continued to speed upon its way. Snddea- I ly the well-known cry of*‘Give it to him!” followed by a wild rushing of waters, and 1 the order to “-Stem all!” with the succeed ing hum of the whale-liuc. as it ran j around the logger-liead. and the exultant i shouts ef the crew , announced to ua that he had got fast. With the quickness of j lightning, oar sails were rolled up, while each man bent to his oar, exerting all the 1 strength, will and energy of which he was master. In the thick mist which now prevailed. ‘ W' could only direct our course bv the j ! sound of the running line, and the blasts ’ of the mate’s horn, as he blew at intervals upon the instrument. Bat these noises grew fainter and fain rcr each moment, until at length they l died away in the distance, aud wo could i : h'*ar them no more. The shadows of night were now begin iiimgto add their gloom to that of the j mist, and remarking **ibat it was useless to search for the mate any longrr. who had probably, ere now, cut from his a hale. ’ our officer decider] to return to the ship This however, wo found to be ! a pretty difficult task, but as wc had taken J the bearings of the vessel before the mist i set in. we succeeded in reaching her at Inst i We found the oth.r two boats, who had j returned to the ship about half an hour ' previously, safely looted upon their j cranes; but that of the mate was still ab sent. j Lights were accordingly bung up is the ship’s horns kepi sound- ; ing almost continually, the main-topsail was hauled stack, the halyards of the fore nnd mizzen let go. and the wheel put hard down; for, fearful of increasing the din- i lance between the vessel and the boat If he proceeded, the captain thought it best j bring kix ship up into the wind, aud re main stationary until morning, provided the absent ones did nut return before that lime, ; But the vessel waited, the horns .sound ed, and the signal lights burned in vain. ' The long dark night wore drearily away, aud the feeble dawn began to creep into the mist. Presently the latter cleared, ; rolling hack to the horison where it re mained rising up against the sky like a ' hank, and the sun flashed down upon the cold blue waves, aud upon the icebergs around us. The captain mounted aloft with his spyglass and remained there some time. But wh-*u he descended he brought no favorable report. Sky, water audio wore the objects to be seen. The main yard was then braced forward. ■ and the fore and tuizen topsail hoisted to : their proper levels. The wind increased, the sails swelled, and I?ic Zvangrs forged ! ahead, with the coll while spray flying ! around her bows. j Th e men at the mast-heads, were now ordered to keep u good lookout for the missing boat, and for t his purpese the best hands aml the sharpest eyes in the ship had teen stationed upon the cross trees. 1 In this way the hours wore on. and pacing the deck with sad hearts and glooinv ( brows, the men composing the watches I would every now aud then glance up aloft to see whether there was aught in the behavior of the lookouts to show that \ they beheld anything which h*re rcsem- j blauce to the missing craft. At length it: struck eight bells and wc wore ordered to get our dinners, but there were some of 1 us who could scarcely cat a morsel as we ! reflected upon the probable sufferings of' the absent boat’s crew, aud vainly looked to the opposite sides of onr chests, for the faces of chums who were wont to take j their meals with us. But their customa ry shares of meat and duff were carefully | cut owl and preserved, for we still clung to the belief chat we would again have them alive ana well on bward the ship—to hard it is to realize the loss of thow friends who have been linked to our hearts i by habit, association, and peril. Ihe day passed without bringing the' boat, or anything which resembled it, to our view, and another night—the coldest that we had yet experienced, even in this ! freezing ‘latitude—darkened around us. ! Ami all through this night—the same as! during the proceeding nne—the ship’s! horns were kept sounding, and the lighted lanterns hung up ir. thu rigging with no) better result. Another morning dawned npon ns, and | the men were again stationed at the mast-! beads. The yards of the Zyangus had

been squared, and she was bow running before the wind at the rale of about eight' knots an kttur. e i \ This 6>rc4Bomt wore away like the pre vious one; tali** as It struck eight bells. i and the larholjp watch, to which 1 be s longed, w|. hHHR to be relieved, there -' came down ziii||j||iicon*ly from all three r | mastheads, a which made the blood I thrill wildly mltkery heart. \ i “Sal! O ! I boat right ahead !” “How fijr MTI .outed the captain. I j “About four sales off, is the ice. Can I just make out the mast booming up in the t, base *” answered[th lookout, i ' The captain ysfxed ’lflaf Kpy-glass, and t * Having ordered the helmsman to keep the ship a stoiidy he was atccriug nor hie A... • men might have been seen iuterspersed t about every elevaled part ef the ship, all anxious to behold the welcome sight. Nor were we long kept in suspense, for , as the vessel continued steadily to lessen ‘ the intervening distance, we were soon enabled to discern the outlines of the boat, j and, a little later, the forms of the men j seated in her. Presently the captain descended, am] , vve noticed (hat his countenance wore a ! troubled look. He stepped up to the soc ond mate, and said something to him in a low tone, which caused the latter to start ; and turn pule. “I only suspect so,” continued the cap- 1 tain, in a voice which was this time audi-1 ble to us, “from the looks of things; but,' ; 1 may be mistaken, after all.” The haze which hang over the ice, | had now thickt oid into a mist, complete ly shrouding the craft from our view; ami 1 about ten minutes afterward the captain had the cdiip brought into the wind, and ordered the starboard aud wai>t boats to be lowered. This was soon done, and a few vigorous strokes of our oars, brought us to the edge of the ice-fold. Pushing our way through the icc, vc were not long iu reaching the spot occupied .by (be long missing boat; and then the j sight which greeted our eyes was enough ! ,to have moved the hardest heait with mingled pity aud horror—for, scuted in j their proper places (the five oarsmen UfOn ; j their thwarts aud the mate iu the stern), these six men were as motionless as though they hid been turned into stone. Their heads were bowed upon their bosoms—: | their eyes closed, and their features white, j still aud rigid. The terrible reali y now 1 forced itself upon ua —they had been ; frozen to death I i Upon examining the line we perceived that only a few fathoms remained iu the i tub, and that they - had cut from their whale not long after having fastened to: i him. But by that time it is probable that the fish had towed them many mil> s from the ship, and they were then arable to find the vessel, owing to the thick mist which prevailed. How long th;y had | continued their search, ere giving way to i the benumbing influence of the cold j and sinking into that sleep from which there is no awakening, we oould not say ; but ure judged that this last had taken place during the early part of the pre cee.l ug aight. ; The boat with its crew was conveyed .to the ship, and the burial service was .performed on the u< xt day. As I saw J the forma of my dad shipmates disap pear in the waves, I again ih light of my remarkable dream, which haunted me for years afterwards. i Bishop Whittingham and Got- Hicks. Wo have been requested to publish the following letters, addressed by Bishop \S hittisjghan to His Hzccllency Gov. Hicks. * , To Ills Exrr.T.i.ENfT T H. HfOKS. (iorrrnor of Mnryhmd. Sir:—l ant indebted to your courtesy for an official copy of your address to the I i people of Maryland. I had already read it through, in an other form, with intense interest In ordinary times, 1 should not feel it I to be right to intrude on you with an ex pression ef my private opinion. But in the present emergency even the least contribution of support to one iu I high place exjKjsed to cxraordmary as- j ; saalt upon his firmness and integrity, may j be ncitlier inopportune nor unwelcome. 1 have been iu ton counties of this Slate since the Ist of November, iu each of them ; conversant with some among the must iu- ! fluencial and respectable men of the coun ty. Iu all without any exception. I hare ■ found convictions of the present duty and policy of Maryland in the main agreeing with those expressed by yonr Address, al most exclusively prevalent among tho*e with whom I met. May I be allowed to say. that in my j own opinion, your forcible, frank, manly and trnc hearted statement of your polity and the grounds on which it has been' adopted and will be maintained, cannot J but he attended (under the Divine hles ' sing) with the happiest remits. | I belong to no party, aul hare never, in any way. mingled in political discus sion* or contest* : but it ia not possible, in twenty years incessant and clone study at! ; Maryland and its people not to have form- j cd pretty elcnr aud atrong opinions of the •, prospects rod interests of the State. Mine, , such a* they are, hear fully everything • that you have assumed or asserted con t coming those interests and prospects in ■ your address. 1 My humble efforts, therefore, shall not .bu wanting in my sphere, to back your n>-llc persistency in keeping Maryland in her only true, right, safe altitude of dig nified and quiet expectation of legitimate redress of past wrongs aud provision : against contingent dangers, in the regu lar working of the Constitutional Govern ment of the United Slates. Ft what you have already done to that 1 ■'£ doiag - T aerwpt the eery •met-re flb warm admiration and hearth's! thanks Of your personally obliged j An I truly grateful Friend and Servant, W. K. WHITTINGKAM. Baltimore Jan. Oth, 18*11. i 1 To this the Governor made an appro priate reply, and akcd for permission to publish the letter of th? Bishop. To which tho Bishop made th; following res ponse : i To His ExmLLKXfy T. 11. HICKS. j (ion i nor oj Muryhiud. Sir : —Gratified and obliged as I am iby your very kind acknowledgement of my letter of the l*th. and desir ous to aid you in the noble work of pre serving Maryland from the disturbance j jof her strong position. I should hesitate about acceding to your proposal t. pub lish what I wrote, did 1 suppose that it could by any possibility he understood as an iuimingling in political discus- • , stuns. As a Minister of Christ, I serve a; i Master who disclaims interference in *e eulnr affairs. beyond ihe line of enforc i ing individual duty, and general peace xml quietness. I But an obedience to constituted civil government, and observance of contract , 1 -ven to otto's own hurt. r#* clearly laid down in His Word, as duties to be en forced on Ills authority; and “to mail-i . tain and set forward as much as shall i lie in me, quietness, love and peace among all men,” is an obligation of my , office to which I was solemnly sworn, on admission to its responsibilities; the pur pose, therefore, “to keep Maryland out jof strife” and true to recognised rcla tions and engagements m one that i am hound to further, if I can. If my testimony as to tho opinion oft 1 others, observed as I hare bad oppor- : tunity. and expression of my own per sonal convictions, formed with some ad vantages as to knowledge of the State i and its people, tend to further such a purpose, I have no rigl t to withhold them. 1 firmly believe that in resisting the pressure for immediate State action, you represent a large majority of the people of Maryland, and a still more over whelming prwp<•■dorairce of its property, 1 intelligence, and manly virtue. Wry respectfully and faithfully; Vour Friend and Servant. W. K. WHITTINGIIAM. 1 WHY HIGHEST THOU. i The foil owing amusing carricatiire was written for an eastern paper by a physi cian who wandered away to Bike’s Peak country aud turned miner. It is pretlyi good : i “11/ / Will JV — Sen of man! : foi the light of whose presence my spirit yearneth and my bowels g-inohl* tli, dost thou ask me why? Is it not written that fortune smile* upon fools? And for the* sake of all lhe>e smile* hath not thy ser vant been making a fool, yea an ass of himself in vain ? For five rears and fen * days he ha sojourned in this place—j he has dived into water—he haa torn an- ’ ci nt rocks from tin ir resting places, and removed afar off —he hes rooted into the, mud like unto a swine. His heard has grown long—the skin u|*on his hands and! face has changed its co or until he is made to look like nuto a wild beast: and his' garments are red and so led, so that ••sack cloth and ashe>” would he as firm linen ; and purple t* him. He who in time past was want to fare sumptuously ami to t grumble over great delicacies which were ' then piled upon the table of Hives, now snuffs with gladness the fragments of pork and Leans, and guashcit his teeth impa tiently over a frying slap jack. He bolt eth a onion with unspeakable avidity Potatoe skins fear itiis pretence, beef vanishes from before him, and dog* look in vain fur ibe bones. In his sleep, nev ertheless. the good angel of the past de signs to visit him, and delightful visions are opened to his recollections, for a de licious bill of fare flouts before the mind •f the dreamer, and be orders oysters sad terrapin for six, only to wake up to get his infernal slap jacks and molasses. I A!) this hath thy aervaot endured. la he not then a fool, an abomination in the very sight of wisdom * I must secrets myself in fortune's path, and seise her unawares. But ?bo off, a* though ' NO- 5 , j I bad caught a bog by bis grossed tall.—- I bic transit, [ exclaim, as with a sick heart - I revile poverty ami curse fortune, i i _ Surely he bath not sinned as oi her men smoetii. He had not coveted his neigb t bor s ox, nor his aaa, nor his maid servant r | —for be it known unto you there arc no i, maid servants here. || c hath abided bv ’! “* c I<aw •“* tbe l*ropheie. bd the profits have net abided with him. i Now. therefore. I renounce these dir giogs I absquatulate the premises— I ' -. vamose the ranch—l depart without scrip jor provender, taking no care for the mor \j fw *hc morrow takes no care of me. \ have passed, the shirt ■ * “v *h* **rig m U n r* I breezes of the Nevada " j A remnant of it will be nailed upon iho i highest mountain that he crow g. as an 1 emblem of the extremity to which a mau may he reduced in the land of Ophir. Yet think not oh, Elishal that I would rend my garment for this alone. Verily I t sa J unto tbee, an evil genius hath long pursued me. She has followed so close upon my footsteps that every thread and fibre of my old shirt are familiar to her 6 ? e * A “ d !f . ber pursuit of mo. she should gaze npon all this relic in the eoli tary fastness of the high mountain, she I will :.t an?-? recognize it, and believing j ,n . c t 0 "uve been torn and destroyed bv I wild beasts, she will retrace her step* anil thus wHI I esrapo Her. 1 ; Am Moses reared the serpent in tho wilderness, for the Children of Israel to j kH,k “l V)n be cured of their infirmities, mo will I elevate my fin among the Gen , tiles, that they may look upon and !*• made as whole. The offerings of gold and si), jv r Wlll 1,0 acceptable unto me. and if they live not afterwards, prrnd venture they may I find treasure in Graven. 9 Wn.us on South run Socisrr. In a recent leading article for the Home Jour- I U "1 • -N- I*. Willis thus laments ever tho > “Estrangement of the South j I clitics, trade ami srctional differences quite out of the question (and “News” knows these branches of the question are | sufficiently discussed in the other papers,) we are sustaining a great social loss in tho estrangement of the South. In all the lar ger and more refined circles of our Ameri can society—at Saratoga and Newport, in our gays.*its of the and on our routeo •of fashionable travel and resort—the | Southerners are unquestionably the cla.** I most sought and admired as “the nicest people." It would be hard to find a cul j tivated “society man,” probably, any-* ! where at the North, who does not number many of his most valued friends andpleas ntest acquaintance in this das. Ex i pl a io it by what social nlclu my you please, too. the infusion of the .Southern amalgam in any alicmbie of politeness ut the North, exceedingly improves jhe i IH -trtl- p.rlb., no doubt, from the corrective given bv the more generous and graceful qualiticn of the South tc the more angular and cal culating qualities of the North. Tho t American Irav.-ller* who shine most at foi . ‘ igt* courts ami in foreign socieiv arc from the South Th. jr are, in foct,* our coun try s natural patiK'iatis. A-nd --abused j though they arc, at a distance, by somo i of the Nortliern newspspnperj n* an offet.- •uvi? “oligarchy —the tribute of preference , ami aumirutiou paid to them, bv these vci v Northerners, at lids very time, when ever they come personally in contact. And so, with all the “momentous issues" <f sc resaion left to more gregarious diicussion, may we not fairly own, that, individually. Northern men are regretting exceedingly the social estrangement of the South ? I A real jolly good old fellow wa Dr. S I was introduced to him just us the steamer North Star was leaving her dock at New York, for Europe. For tho first twenty-four hours ‘Hicbard waa him self again; but that foil destroyer, wh spare* neither age, sex or condition—sea , sickness—seized him, and nothing aaoro j was *> of the jolly Doctor for several 1 days. We had left tho Banks and were steaming along beautifully, when one morning I saw the Doctor's head emerg ing from the lower regions. Hut what * face—long, luguloious, is reaped—his hair not cared for. dress untidy, eyes bloodshot. I could scarcely believe this apparition w.-ifc the jolly doctor who had kept us all is a roar for the first day out. “Well wy dear doctor, bow do yo i foci by this lime ?** “Feel!" said be —and there w.is an un mistakable earnestness in his eye—“fel why I foci as though I had hut two objects iu life now ; one is. to put my foot ne* mere on terra jinuo ; j.n.l the ether, io find out and whip the fellow who wrote ; ‘A Life on the the Ocean Wave!”* I An Eastern Editor bead# bii list of births, marriages and deaths; “ilatehcu, ; matched and dispatched.** tW The right man in the right placq —a husband at home in the •fvwttif, -