Clearfield Republican. (Clearfield, Pa.) 1851-1937, November 07, 1860, Image 1

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We'll part no more, Oh, rover 1
Let gladness (look thy brow,
Our hearts are joined forever
By each ruligirus vow.
Misfortune's clouds have vahishod,
That caused our bosomi paiu ,
And every care ii banished,
No more to coine again.
Hope's star Is brightly burning
Within its brilliant dome,
And tolls of joy returning
To cheer our rural home.
It shines through gloom to gladden,
Disponing grief and care,
For sorrow ne'er can saddon
While it remaineth there.
'Mid flowery vales we'll waudor,
And by the laughing stream,
Our bosoms growing fondor
'Nouth love'i encnanting beam.
In youdor cot reposing
Iu plenty, tido by side,
Each morn fresh joys disclosing,
Through life we'll gently glide.
For the New York Observer.
Tile level beams of a December nn
ivcre shining unchecked through the
ricu.y urapeneu windows, illuminating
jVith a summer glow tho walls and mas
live furnitiiro of a room in ono of th
riticipul uvenues of our great metropolis,
.ocatod in a fashionable noi''hborhood.
ho mansion rose anion? it. mr.iiinr.
:ei;jlibors, a pal ice in its adornment and
paciousiiess. lucre wero many among
lie passers bv : manv anion" tlu vUitnvn
lit tliut dwelling, who cuvjed its possessors
no Happiness winch they supposed them
o enjoy amid all these luxuries of art
j' i
nil nisiiiou.
lint friendship, love and happiness are
TCllsui't'S that L'uld liavo never vet iwn
Me to nurchase. and the i'ienttil nrln
It returns into the hands of the offerer
ill. n .I..., . 1 i.:
?-ihi u nujiuii mui hiiikcs iinii ueeiu lb
mt Icm'1 ; (lull and worthless in compari
son with that lift crnvea In nnsGnss S!n In
jthis splendid abode there was no home,
310 happiness) : in that L'ori'eons cluimlini.
klwelt a solitary and homeless heart.
Koclining upon a couch, palo and wea-ly-looking,
lay a beautiful woman, scarce
ly nast the neriod of vnnlli. II
tood beside her remonstrating against
nno unusual iigiu which she teared would
injure ina eyes weakened by lever and
klobilitv. but her mistress renl ied imnn-
"0 do lot mo have something cheerful
in my own room. 1 am sick to death of
all this cloom and loneliness. nnJ I want
Hlic sun lor company. When sister Marv
lomes, you may close the blinds and
Jiirow down tho curtains, if you will ; sho
Jwill bo sunshine enough. Till then 1 will
illllVO it to."
"Well. then. Mrs. Wharton." una Mm "I think I
there is a traveling carriage nt the door,
jHineli I nni almost sum is Mr. norland's,
land Thomas is taking oft' a trunk t
Nster must bo in tho house. I rvill bo and
Ting her up, if you wish-"
This was needles, for !fr Tfnilnn.l wn.
pdnady in the room, nnd as tho nurso
inkened the windo ta, the sisters ex
changed their plmost mute embrjces
"I thouglityou would never come, Ma
ry, said the invalid, as the v were left
lone together after Mr. Ilorl unil linil
ihiid asido her travelling dress ; " I have
longeu so to see you ; 1 shall cet well
f now, 1 am sure, with your cheerful faoo
ncside me. "
" I came to you, dear, " was the reply,
"as soon as 1 thought it right to leave Ma
bel j ho has been ill. "
" Yes, 1 know, poor child j but she i.1
better now, and you can stay with mo. "
" For while. She has cone with. Emi
ly anil Goorgo to Savannah. They sailed
yesterday ; they will stay at our cousin
l-'liuivhill'fc there, ivhilo their father goes
into tho interior on business. But, Uaro
lino, I did not expect to find you confinod
to your room yet. Your husband told
George last week that tho doctor said you
might go 'down ftairs, and that ho expec
ted you to bo at tho dinner table that
day. "
" I dare say ; Mr. Wharton has no pity
for invalids ho is always well enough
himself, and thinks no ono onirlit tn ,n
1CK. I did not earn In muliA ilin ArnrlSnn
to please him ; Gcorgo is never so exact
ing with you. "
"Kdvard did not speak of it in that
WV; he seemed to feel genuine pleasure
in your recovery. He certainly was vory
anxious about you wlion you were so ill."
"Ho took good care to conceal it from
inr, tl,on."
. ', Carolina, why will you always think
in this way f You know it would not have
been wise in him to betray it to you in
the condition In which you were."
"Yes; but Mary, you know, it i not
that. Ut never ' bhows me any tender
ness." i
"But, Carrie, dear, do you ever encour
age tutu to do so?"
"Fsha, you are always casting the blame
Cif fhaaa (um!ttt .1 1
? oiniijr hi jiiycmtin ujiuil me. I
hmk, Mary, you might pity and comfort
"icnow, when 1 need it so much."
"i do fiom my heart, my dear sister j
"I'd you knaw 1 would do all In my pows
to make you happy, to see you well
and cheerful as in tho old time long
"Tho dear old times, I was happy then ;
yo why did I ever leave them behind me?
l know that it is io your thoughts, though
ou will not say it ; that I am but reap-
"'g the fruits of mr nirn itninni thai. I
married In spite of my mother 'wishes,
and of your persuasions, one who thought
itt e i and cared loss about the religion I
had been taught to reverence, nnd h hich
l thought once that 1 possessed. But yet,
alter all, I cannot see thnt it was such a
terrible sin, I do not see vhy I should be
thus afllieted."
"And yet the world envies you. May
it not bo, dear, io call you back to the
Master vou havn left .i..
... - - "1 -mm iu uihko you
tike llim m his forgiving gentleness, in his
nntipnra undo. .;., i '
I " -" " " - . iiiui I
"That I tllnll noi 1. it t
bo patient and gentloT Here this morn-
- ' 1. 1 lull I. Jill IT I'll Tl
u5 iur. vnarton comes to mv room be-
lore ! have bud mv l.1.n,H...'. .n i
had delayed going down town an hour la-
. i ii an uauiii ill Knonir T m n . 4 1. 1 1
links it wnnlil iln m nnn.i i .1. .
- ------ - niv jjuwi IU UUVU 1110
children with me a little to day ; that he
x.ukhw uniaitniui; and suggests
that to-morrow 1 Hilm-mi with
some iurchases for them. To be sure. I
Know mat llioir winter wardrobe ounht to
00 attended ta i.nt . : i.r r
liavini! those thr rln'l,lrn
. . . 1 " - 1110 lai'n ui
four in tno room with me sets me vild :
the reality would nearly kiil me."
w ......v.i vh mwii n 11 111 1
'1 think not; good-humored noise,
your own children's too, would hardly
produce so alarming results. Indeed, I
think that Edward is right; you need
something to stir you from this lethargy.
I am sure ho means it kindly for you, as
woll ns lor the children. They ought not
to be left too much with Lucille. You
Know 1 am no friend to Fnench nurses
but I dislike and distrust this one as much'
as your husband does."
" Bui he has such a disagreeable way of
saying these things ; my spirit alwavs re
bels. Lucille was highly recommended
and always seemed to behave well enough,
and 1 don't see why I am 10 give her up
to humor theditliko or my husband mere
ly : not that I card so much for her cither,
but I will not be dictated to in this cold
" Because it it is too hard upon your
pride. O Carrie, when will you lay this
proud spirit down at the foot of tho cross ?
IOU have not learnnil t.lmt. (Imra
it of greatness, in the nobleness in the
virtues of patience nnd submission ; the
highest, truest greatness, because in the
exercise of these wo are more Jiko our Di
vine Exemplar. Is it less ennobling to
perform all the duties of your lot with
cheerful patience than to lie here and
fret against them, leaving all undone?
A life of self-will is but a life of sin, and
therefore must be a life of misery. You
admire a patient, gentle spirit in others ;
jou adtniro one who exhibits groat pow
ers of endurance, who triumphs over the
petty, but constantly recurring obstacles
in her way, bringing out of tho deep, cool
well of her heart, sweetness to life for
herself and others; disarming unkind
ncss by her patient love, her gentlo for
bearance." " This is a fancy picture, Mary ; I can
not make it real. "
" liavo you then not discovered whose
fair image was in my mindf Was it not
like our mother. "
" Yep, indeed, like her ; dear blessed
mother, liutmy trials are so different.
ller's were open to the eyes of the world;
she was called upon to endure. But mo;
every one thinks thnt 1 must be perfectly
happy, and yet 1 know nonomore wretch
rd than myself. You cannot judge, your
lifo has been t happy ; your Jhusband
well nigh worships you ; ho always gives
you your own way. To be sure, you nev
er take it as I would , 1 ut it only proves
as I said, that you cann it understand my
trials, having had so much happiness. "
" And yet, Carrie dear, there was a time
once, when you said, that .rather than
nubniit to my daily nnnovnnccs, you
would run aw ay anil leave husband and
children. "
"Oil reinembor j that was when Ocorge'u
mother and sisters lived with you. But
the old lady almost adored you before she
died, and the sisters ditto, for they seem
ed to take you for a pattern in their ovn
families. "
"And should I thus have won their
love if I had returned anger for their sus
picion, recrimination for their fault find
ingf It is hardjto be patient when the
blood is stirred ; but surely it is better,
than by strife to keep up unholy feelings
that gentleness might conquer. Tho in
fluence which pcoplo aro least ablo to re
sist is a gentlo, forbearing tempor. I am
satisfied that we win more victories in
lifo by what wo forbear to do, than by what
wo do. "
"Still I say that I think you would
find yourself at a loss what to do in my
position. Such trials as mine are harder to
bear. "
But tho samo rales may fit, dear. "
' How?"
"May I speak very plainly?"
" Say all that in in your heart. "
" Well, then, begin by looking your
troubles in tho face ; set them in array,
count them, and estimate your capabili
ties for overcoming them. "
"But I cannot enduro. "
"Tiicn overcome. "
" That is impossible. "
"Lot us see. You have a husband
whom you liavo onco loved devotedly ;
"Thought. "
" Well, thought you loved j the same
reality or delusion, as you will, existed
in his mind toward you. Ten ycars'.expe
rience bas showB you both, many incom
patibilities of temper which you have
never dreamed of. You are both proud,
both unyielding. lie thinks it is your du
ty to conform to his views : you will not
submit to be controlled, lie is wrapped
up in his children, and you to de
vote yourself to them ; it may be, a little
ntira Ik.n i. ..miuii.u nn mil
of opposition take no care of them, simply
KanoiiBA Ii a Mr io Vi trim If sinrl f aaI WtfMli riAnrf
WMM-V U Tl IOUVQ IV, nuv vvi V
ftirninfcf. Chair Snnivtont Iava Ymi aliii I
jruurtHui up wuu your unritws .vi'iuiugai
cvviug yuur own ueari oui vmu vm vruu
es for chango, neglecting your duties to
your husband, every day widening the
charm between you j ignoring the claims
, of your children, leaving to the influence
and teachings of an ignorant, perhaps
, wicked foreigner, tho minds and hearts
committed to you to form not only for
I tins life, but for another ; forgetting that
the years thus lost are never to be rearm-
iiuuereu, ana sougnt after
when you go into society, spoken of ev
ery ivhere as the 'brilliant' Mrs. Wharton,
while you carry with you constantly a
heavy, burdened heart. "
"How do you know?"
"I know that it cannot 1
Our dear mother too carefully educated
your conscience to suffer it to bo silent
when her child neglects her duty. I won
der r.ot thai you aro wretched. 0! my sit
ter, lay aside this foolish pride, this unwi.'.
lingness to own yourself in fault, follow
tho dictates of vour eonsrionpA fllnw
what I know must be tho pleadings of
your heart, if ycu will but allow it to
peK ; seek reconciliation wi!h your hus
band at any cost, and ue a truo wife and
mother onco more."
" 'Once more ,' I never have been."
"Begin then i.ew duties; you will
soon find then delightful. Keturn whence
you huvo wandered ; seek pntienco, for
bearanco, strength, nnd wisdom, where in
your childhood you were taught to seek
for every blessing. The shadow of the
cross -not a shadow of diiikiipsi. but. n n
ray of glory, shall rest on every cross that
you are compelled to take tip, and will
brighten every care. Bo faithful to your
duty, and it may be given you to win your
iiusuuiiii io waiK with you in the heaven
ly way, as well is on your lifo path."
"It sounds well and 'nleasnnt -
stirred within me feelings and wishes, Ma
ry, mat i ii-ougnt were dead nnd buried.
But I cannot, I know not how to bcin."
"Becin by Oeknowli'il.rin,. Invnnr lin.
baud thot you were wrong. I am suro he
win meei you in way."
''I wish I could do so. but it is imnosii-
"Nothing is impossible to nn carneft
and true heart, Carrie. You know where
to find strength. I will seek it there
for you vou must seek it also for your
self." "What a dear, pretty Mamma you are
now," Raid little Charlie Wharton "I
like you a great deal better than Lucille ;
I sni so glad flip is gone."
"And so am I," sai i his sister Carrie,
"now we have such nice times here in
your pretty room, Mamma. O! dear, it
was so miserable up :here in the nursery.
Lucille wm so cross she used to strike us,
and she beat Charlie one day, because he
told Iur she ought to be nshamed to slap
little baby Mary when sho cried ; and
thnt In believed she gave lier poison out
ot the bottle."
"Well, I believe sho did, Mamma; I
used to see her giving some black stuff to
baby Mary, that made her sleep- ever so
hard ; and Lucille used to go nway after
she put us to bed, nnd sho used to tell us
that if wo made any noise while she was
gone, or told any one that she was nway,
sho would bo sure to kill us or sell us away
to the Jews, and they would carry us away
in their old clothes bags."
"Ard its all so nico now, Mamma. Ta
pa don't look grave and sad as ho used to ;
and you never send Charlie and mo nway
to play any more. 0 ! it's so nice to plav
here, I do love you so."
"1 just tay your the nicest nnd prettiest
Mamma that n follow ever had. Lucille
u? ed to say you were cross, hut you aint now
one bit. When Aunt Mary was here, Lu
cille said she was a menn spy, and sho ha
ted her. But I think Aunt Mary's real
nice, we've had glorious times ever since
she cftino. I love her a sight too."
"You may well love aunt Mary, Charlie
dear,' Faid his mother fondly stroking
tho golden curly head that lay upon her
lap, "sho is tho best friend that you and
your mother ever had."
"And J, too, acknowledged Aunt Mary
by the same tillo," said Mr. Wharton, who
entered ltirin Charlie's hist speech ; "al
ways love her my boy, sho has laid us all
under a groat debt of love and gratitude ;
such as we now ow to uo ono but our
Then turning to his wifo ho said, 'l
have good news for you Cr.rrio. George
was in at roy office to day. He brought
back the girls from Savannah, Mabel as
well as ever ; and your sister sotv.ti a pros
sing invitation for us to como out to Kern
Dalo for a week. It will do you good, so
you had hottor let Nannctte "pack up for
you to-morrow morning, and go about
"And will you go, dear Edward ?"
"To be sure I will, I do jot mean to rid
you of my presence very soon, you will
have to keep mo now for better or for
"Always for bettor, now, doar husband,
thank God." L.
Life and Death. Life and death ; what
a viul words j yet how lightly they drop
from tho lips. We utter them aiifwe
had not constantly heforo us the solemn
warning, 'that in the midst of life we are
in death." We wander along the high
ways of our mortal existence, either heed
leu or unconscious that we are pursued
by a shadow which will go wherever we go.
Wrapt up in ourselves, we adore the pres
ent, regardless of the fact that, however
glittering it may appear to our senses, it is
wreathed in mists, that spread disease, and
pain, and death on every side of us,
"Floating down toe current of time to tb tomb
We hallow too much the flowers on its side."
aT"An elderly woman, with her daugh
ter, looking at the marble statue of Girard,
in the college building, astonished the by
standers by exclaiming;
"L, Sally, how white he was."
not MEN,
Progress of the Vote of Pennsylvania
From the Lancaster Union.
The following interesting table shows
the result of the vote for Governor of
Pennsylvania, from the first contest, in
I7.0, to the present time .-
. Votes.
LOO Thomas Mifflin, Democrat, 27,725
Arthur St. Clair, Fedoralist, 2,802
Whole number of votes, 30,527
Thomas Mifflin's majority, 24,923
1793 Thomas Mifflin, Democrat, 18,500
F. A. Muhlenberg, i federalist, 10,700
Whole number of votes, 20.20G
Thomas Mifflin's majority, 7,884
1790 Thomas Mifflin, Democrat, 39,020
F. A. Muhlenberg, Fedoralist, 1,011
Whole number of votes, 31,031
Thomas Mifflin's majority, 29,009
1799 Thomas McKean, Democrat, 37,244
James Koss. Federalist, 32,043
Whole number of votes, 09,887
Thomas McKean's majority, 4,001
1802 Thomas McKean, Democrat, 47,879
James Koss, Federalist, 17,034
Whole, number of votes, 01,913
Thomas McKean's majority, 30,845
1805 Thomas McKean, Democrat, 43,547
Simon Snydet, Democrat, 38 485
Whole number of votes, 82,032
Thomas McKciiu'h majority, 5.002
1808 .Simon Snyder, Democrat, 07,975
; ames Koss, federalist, o'.l,oi3
John Spoyd, Independent,
Whole number of votes, 1 1 1,554
Simon Snyder's majority overall, 24,390
1811 Simon Snyder, Democrat, 53,319
Wm. l'ilg'hman, Federalist, 3,009
Whole number of voles, 50,928
Simon Snyder's majority, 49,710
1814 Simon Snyder, Democrat, 51,099
Isaao Wayne, Federalist, 29,500
Wholo number of votes, 80,005
Simon Snyder's majority, 21,533
1817 William Findlcy. Democrat, 00,331
Joseph IJiestcr, Federalist, 59,272
Whole number of votes, 125.G03
William Findley's majority, 7,059
1820 Joseph '.leister, Federalist, 07,905
' William Findlcy, Democrat, 00,300
Whole number of votes, 13405
Joseph Holster's majority, 1,005
1823 J. A. Shultze, Democrat, 89,928
Andrew Gregg, Federalist, 04,211
Whole number of voles, 154,139
J. A. Shultze's majority, 25,717
1820- J. A. Shultze, Democrat, 04,211
John Sergeant, Federalist, 1,174
Whole number of votes, 05,385
J. A. Shultze's majority, 03,037
1829 George Wolf, Democrat, 78,219
Joseph liitner, Anti-Mason, 51,770
Whole number of voles, 129,995
George Wolf's majority, 20,443
1832 George WoU, Democrat, 91,385
Joseph Kit nor, Anti-Mason, 88,105
Whole numl er of votes, 179,500
George Wolf's majority, 3,170
1835 -Joseph Kitnor, Anti-Mason, 91,023
George Wolf, Democrat, 05,801
II. A. Muhlenberg, Democrat, 40,580
Wholo number of votes, 200,410
Joseph Kilncr's plurality, 28,222
1838 David It. Torter, Democrat, 127,821
Joseph Kitner, Anti-Mason, 122,325
Whole number of vo'.es, 250,140
David It, Forlcr's majority, 5,490
1841 David It. Torter, Democrat, 130,504
John Banks, Whig, 113,478
Whole number of votes, 249,982
David K. Porter's majority, 23,020
1844 F. R. Shunk, Democrat, 100,322
Joseph Markle, Whig, 150,050
Whole number of votes, 310,372
F. It. Sliunk's majority, 4,272
1847 F. It. Shunk, Democrat, 145,081
James Irwin, Whig, 128,148
E. G. Kcigart, Native Amer., 11,247
F. J. Lamoyne, Abolition, 1,801
Wholo number of votes, 280,337
F. It. Shunk's majority over all, 4,825
1848 W. F. Johnson, Whig, 108,522
, Morris Longstreth, Deal., 108,232
Whole number of votes, 330,754
W F Johnson's majority, 299
1851 William Bigler, Democrat, 180.499
Win. F. Johnson, Whig, 178,031
Whole uumber of votes, 304,533
William Bigler's majority, 8,405
1854 Ja. Pollock, Whig & Amer., 204,008
Willism Bigler, Democrat, 107,001
Whole number of votes, 371,009
James Pollock's majority, 37,007
1857 Wm. F. Packer, Democrat, 188,887
David Wilmot, Republican, 140,130
Isaao Hazlohurst, American, 28,132
Whole number of votes, 303,155!
Wm. F. Packer's majority over all, 14,019
18C0 A. G. Curtin, Republican. 202,349
II, D. Foster, Democrat, 230,257
Whole number of votes,
' A. G. Curtiu's majority,
HSuWhat moat resemblos half a chceso ?
Ans. 1 The other half.
Talleyrand and Arnold.
There wasa day when Talleyrandarrived
in Havre or. foot Irom Paris. It was the
darkest hour of the Revolution. Pursued
by the bloodhounds of tli Union f t..
stripped of every wreck of propel ty, Tal-
nrj lanu ei-eureu passago to America in a
shin about to sail. 1I IP II 1 r. i anr
a wanderer to a strange land, to earn his
uauj uieuu ujr lauor.
"Is there any American stopping at
your house ?" he asked the landlord of the
hotel. " I am about to cross the water,
and would like a letter to a person of in
fluence in America.
The landlord hesitated a moment, and
then replied :
"There is a gentleman up stairs, but
whether he came from America or Eng
land, is more than I can tell."
lie pointed the way, and Talleyrand
who in his life was bishop, prince, and
minister ascended tho uti.i
v..w vn0 p n iitiovmuiu
suppliant stood before the stranger's door,
mwiicu, unu was aumuted.
In a far corner of n ilimlv mnm
sat a man of some fifty years, his arms
iuiuiu, unu uis neau uowed upon Iiib
breast. From a window rlii-nndv
a flood of light poured upon his forehead!
rr:n i , i ....
" rjra iui'ki-u irom uciieatu tne down
cast brows, and upon Talloyran l's face,
with a peculiar and searching expression.
His face was striking in outline, the mouth
nnd chin indicative of an iron will. His
form, vigorous even with the snows of
fifty, was clad in a dark but rich and dis
tinguished costume.
Talleyrand advanced staled that he was
a fugitive, and the impression that the
pentleman before him was an American,
I - 1 I , i r. .. .... f
ne Ham-lieu ins Kinu lecjings and otiices.
He poured forth hi history in eloquent
French and broken English.
" I am a wanderer and nn exile. 1 am
forced to fly to tho new world, without
friend or shelter. You are nn American ?
Givo me, then, I beseech you, a letter of
yours, so that I may bo able to earn my
bread. I am willing to toil in any man
ner ; a life of lubor would bo a paradise to
a career of luxury in Franco. You will
give mo a lottcr to your friends ? A gen
tleman liko you doubtless has many
The stranco irnnLlemnn nrrvn Will.
a look that Talleyrand never forgot, he
rel rented towards the door of the next
chamber, his eyes still looking frora bo.
neath his darkened brow :
"I an the only man in tho New World
who can raise his hands to God and say .
I have not a friend not one in all
Talleyrand never forgot the overwhelm
ing sadness of look which accompanied
these words.
" Who are you ?" hectied, as thostrango
man reheated to tho next room; "your
"My name," he replied, with a smile
that had more of mockery than joy in the
convulsive expression, my name is Ben
edict Arnold !"
He was gone. Talleyrand sank into
tho chair, grasping the words;
" Arnold, the traitor !"
Thus he wandered over the earth, nn
other Cain, with tho wanderer's mark
upon his brow.
Youno America Wonders. Wonder
why mamma keeps Bridget at homo from
church to work all day, and says it is
wicked for me to build my rabo'it house
on Sunday? Wonder why our minister
bought that pretty cane with the lion's
head on Ilia top, and then nsk-ed mo for
my cent to put in the missionary box?
Don't I want a jewsharp as much as he
wants a cane? Wonder what makos pa
tell such nice stories to visitors about his
hiding tho master's rattan when he went
to school, and about his running away
from the school-mistress when sho was
going to whip him, and then shuts me up
all day in a dark room because I tried, just
once-, to be as smart as he was ? Wonder
why mamma tolls pa ho is cross when ho
comes home at night and says his tea is
weak, and ties at handkerchief over my
mouth so that 1 can neither speak nor
breathe, because I happen to say she is
cross? Wonder what mado pa say that
wicked wqrd when Bessy upset the ink all
over his papers, and then slapped my
ears when I said the same thing when my
kite btring broko? Oh, dear! there are
lots of things that I want to know J How
I wish I was a man 1
Goetue's Love of Art ani Hatred or
MAitatAGE. It ws Goethe'i theory that,
for the glory of German literature and his
own, he ought to hold himself free
the restraints and encumbrances of mar-
riago; but that for tho same all-sufiiciont
reason he waa privileged to win heatts
nnd cast them away, for the sake of the
knowledge ho might acquiro in the pro
cess. Wo confess that, with all our
admiration for his genius, wo are
not much moved to pity by the just
retribution that befel this coldblooded
coxcomb, when in middle lifo ho became
liuked for years to no more congenial a
companion than a femalo sot. If Goethe
had married Frcderika Brion, the pastor's
daughter, of Scsheim, the story of whoso
abused affections is one of the most pain
ful episodes in his career, he would proba
bly have been no worse a poet, and would
ceitainly have been mote worthy o( honor
as a man. This, however, is by no means
the opinion of his German idolators, one
of whom declares it to be everything but
evident to him " that infidelity to his
genious would not have been a greater
crime in Goethe than infidelity to his
!A Confidence man' The mnn who
thinks he can help a good looking servant
girl to place the i'M in the bad-tend,
without exciting the suspicion of hi
-srz. - ' -
25 per Annum, if paid in advance.
An Africa Rack Free or Disease. Aa
African traveler says : ,
"The Dokos multiply very rapidly, but
have no regular marriages, the intercourse
of the sexes leading to no settled home,
each in perfect independence going whith
er fancy leads. Tho mother nurses hor
child only for a short time, accustoming
it as soon as possible to the eating of ser
pents and ant; and as soon as the child
can help itself, the mother lots it depart
whither it pleases. Although these peo
ple lire in thick woods, and conceal them
selves among tho trees, yet they become
the prey of the ulave-hunter of Susa,
Kafl'a, Dumbora, and Kulla; for whole
regions of their woods are encircled by tho
hunters, so that the Dokos cannot easily
escape. When the slavo-hunterscomo in
sight of the poor creatures they hold up
clothes of bright colors, singing and dan
cing, upon which the Dokos allow them-,
selves to be captured without resistance,
knowing from experience that resistance
is fruitless, and can only lead to their de
struction. In Him way thousands can be
captured by a small band of hunters ; and
once captured, they become docile. In
slavery, the Dokos rotain their predilec
tion for eating uiico, serpents, and ants,
although often on that account punished
by their masters, who, in other respects,
nro fithif'liefl t.n tlmni na IIiaw iha iUli.
ont atid docile, having few wants, and
enjoy good Health, tor wlucli reason they
are never sold as slaves beyond Enarca.
As diseases aro unknown among them,
they die only or old age, or through tho
assaults of their enemies.
R.ui.wAy across Tr.E Andes. Our Amer
ican engineers scale the highest range of
mountains with the locomotive. Mr.
Willism Wheelwright, au American, who
has been engaged for a long time in buil
ding railroads in Soul h America, has ex
plored the route, and jeports thnt a rail
way can be built across the Andes, thus,
making line from the Pacifio to Kosario
via Codova, n distanco of 1,100 miles. It
is claimed thnt the advantages which
would accrue by opening up the South,
American States to commerce, the llio do
la Plata being ntkvigable for vessels draw
ing twelve feet of water, would be itn
mouse. Tho Argentine Republic has of
fered a free grant of land live mile in
j breaath on each side of the railway, to
aid in its construction, nnd the project is
gcrrrally thought practicable. It is sla
ted that Mr. Wheelwright, in construe
ling railroads in South America, has used
gradinnts of 152 and 250 feet per mile, acil
carried thorn to an elevation of 0,000 feot
above the level of t lie sea.
BsULln answer to a query from a corros
pondent, 1 lie Chicago Journal says that
'Artemus Ward,' whose humorous writings
are known in the daily papers, is Mr.
Brown, local editor of the Cleveland P'ain
deiilcr. 'Artemus Ward, the Showman,' is
a name assumed by him, though there is
really n mnn by thnt name, and a regular
genius in the show business, who exhibits
wax tixtures 'and sech and makes a great
deal of fun down in Indiana. Mr. Brown
is a young man of fine abilities as a writer,
fie was brought up to the business, being
a jour printer 'by trade,' and an editor by
education. He don't look like a funny
man at all, being 'on the contrary, quite
the reverse ;' but that he is a funny roam
none will doubt who have read his queer
"Artemu3 Ward" letters.
Blacks and Mllattoes. According to
tho census or 1850, 2,957.057 of the slave
of the United States wero black, or of
African descent, and 240,050 were mulat
toes. The niulattoes in the United States
' nre about one eighth as numerous as the:
marks ; the free mulattncs are more than
half tho number of the free blacks, whihk
tho slave mulattoos nre only about ont?
twelfth of the slavo blacks, whilst nearly
half of the colored people of the non
slavebolding States jire niulattoes. lis
Ohio and the Territories there are more
niulattoes than blucks.
Race between Flora Temtle and Geo.
M. Patches. A race between the cele
brated horses Georg M. Patchcn ami
Flora Temple, over tho White Sprin;t
Trotting Park, at Geneva, New York, last.
Saturday, resulted as follows: The firsr.
licnt Flora Temple won in 2.32, Putchciv
leading to the three-quarter pole four
lcngths in advance, and l'atchen throwing
a shoo in the first quarter. Patchcn wok
tho second heat in 2.28; Flora the thin!
heat in 2.29. Patchen distanced Flora Its
tho fourth heat. Very heavy track.
ItaTSome women are excessively fonT
of teasing those whom they love. It it
generally tho very impassioned in tem
perament, or the very cold, who do so.
Tho latter, where love is camparatively
languid may do it almost constantly; tho
former just in tho intervals where tho
pulse of love rathor intermits ; and in thi
case it seems only to be a part or form of
the ccneralcraving for excitement of somif
kind or other.
Fated. A few weeks ago, an engineer
was killed on the Central Ohio Railroad,
just as he was about to be married. Tlu
young lady to whom he was engnged af
terwards married a Mr. James Froase, nnd
he, a short time since, was soseiiously in
jured in an incident which occurrsl
at almost the same spot; and now, t
crown all, the lady horsolf bas been thrown.
from a carriage, and instantly killed.
Jfcf"My dear," said a husband after u
matrimonial flare up, 'you will never b.
permitted to enter heaven." "Why not?
'Because you will be wanted below aa u
s5A.'My yoke is easy and my burden i
light," as the young fellow said when hU
gii 1 was titling Iq his lap with her arm '
around his nock,