Newspaper Page Text
9"40: 10 .
. I. BEIsTIN.I
ISAAC HOFFER /
I SURVEYOR AND CONVEYANCER,
I FPICE in Cumberland street; opposite the
kJ "Eagle Hotel," Lebanon, Pa.
Lebanon, April 22, 1.867.--ly.
LEVY .YE Z
`(](TILL attend to Mills Official business ;..also s
I V all other legal and profoqsionol business
'trusted to him will be promptlyattend
s OlormE—ln Cumberland street, second to,
-Amt./Mtn:Market st. kLubituon, July 22,'67.
• is EMOVAG.
11 - 1 a. WM.' M. (tUILFORD has rentOred•his or;: fie° to his now rosidonbe on Market Straet;
few doors North of Raker & Oros' Stine , • and. be
tweenjt and the LW:loran '3laiirchl
Le him eu.'lo tit
4 i i 14.. .
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A secouriAmid'Stonan ENGINE, Id hois,o pOW-;
4'.4. er. It is to
,bo sold to make room for one of a
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`)atkOr• BIM. ./Mspry, to • • .
- - . A.;MAJOR' do BROTHER.'
Lobanoti t ,4„Ojr,WBo7. . .
Smilsoviatenith; Murkerol, Herring, Cheese;
Yinugur s - Tiilirtedo, Skarr, Flour, Feuding, ,to.
4te. fr for sale by"` $ J. C. REISNER.
Lehanori, July'36, 1856.
Leather, ',eat her, I-feather!
7[ENRY W. OVERMAN, Importor of Finch
CUlf lltclns, and-geveKut T.Jouther Dealer, No:
6, South street, PhilairOlplls. •
A goneral assortment of nil kinds of Leather,
'Morocoos, ho., Rod Oak Solo Loather.
'Fob. 25, 1 857.—1 y.
MEW BAIL• BEIM KO
11 4 AIY ITIWAMS 'Vould respeetfully.in,
-1-1 form the citizens of Lebanon that they have
opened a ilrat class SHAVING AND
DRESSING SALDON S .in Market street, opposite
'the Lebanon - Bank. They would solicit a share
of thu public patronage.
Lehenea, May 2g, 1851%—tf.
P. G. WIKEL,
Brickla ye r and Jobber,
Union DiTosit, Dauphin county, Penatz.
AM prepared, at all times, to put up Erick
Work, In all haunches, and on the shortest
;wilco. Also, 11P..40 , 7 . . :BUILDINGS, Epit.nits,
Inn , walls, Bushes, hearths, and nil work connect
:l)d with a Fume° done.
..A43 -A 'gang of Stone
Masons always ready to . put down foundations,
and do stone work of ei-Ory description.
July 1, 19.57.—tf. P. 11. WIItEL.
•''cbsitaosi ?Mutual insurance
Dicourou.A•rm, On lilt: TaI.:(IISI.ATIJUR OF PA.
CH AatIVER: PERITTUA L. •
o,liZ . e at Jonestmart s ,Leba non Cau*.
GUARANTEE ',CAPITAL $55,000.
rplttS Company is now folly organlied rind
I- randy to tnako Tosuraneo ,on 01, kinds of
property in town or country and on sts'filVorable
terms as tiny well-gtivornod nod snfo company,
either on:the•Mutnal or joint stook prineiple.
PrustclentJoilx linuxmrin, Rio.
Nleo:Prusident—D. M. KAII.IIANY.
TiolVllT'Or=-111:0. 1 0 . MEILY.
SeenstnrylVir. A. ILkunr.
.Lihn Brnnuer, 'Esq., Daiiiel Drown,
•1)..11. linunany, Napoleon INA, -
(leo, F. Melly. , John Arndt,
W. A. Barry, John ..ileily,
S. U. Shirk, IL. R. 'Walker,
Doniel,ll.. Mover, 1). M. Rook.
. Z.Pi- A. :.••...tror is the Agent for I,ha non ,
'll - t It times b • fount! t his ofti •
o luny A at,II to in
Jonestown, July 15, 1
`lntlemnity Against Loss by Firer
Franklin Fire Insurance Co:
`Orrice 164 CHESTNUT STREET; N sTir
STATEMENT OF ASSETS, $1,82T 3 IS 6.
Putliehed Aurecably to an Act of Astembit,
?got Mortgages. amply secured, $1.,510,9.32 73
Meal Estate (present value, $100.000) cost. 82,784 36
Temporary Loans, on ample Co/iaternl secu
14tooks, (present raltilLlB3,.Bsl 12, cost,
PERPETUAL Ott 41)17 . T1ZD INSURANCES =de on
'orrery description of tirbiferty,'lti
TOWN. AND COUNTRY.
Hides ns.LOSV as are consistent with secnritj.
Since their incorporation, a period or twenty-right
y Fars, they hare paid over TiIItNE MI 1 LLION DOI,I.AItS
LOSSES BY FIRE. thereby niferding evidence or the ed.
viinteges of Insurance, UP wall lo the ability nod dispo
sition to meet, with promptness, nil liabilities.
LOSSES BY VlitE,
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Loses paid daring the year Intl, $2,01,638 $4
DIRECTORS. . • ' '
Cn.ta. N. Italloran, Moavacar D. LEWLS.
TEMA., Waamea, Atm S. limy :4
SAMUZI4 ORANT, ISAAC LEA,
'JAM I.t. Unit, I•nwnitn 0. DAL;
. oao. %Y. ItICUAIWIty t Grottax FAL.vs,
CHARM§ N. BANCfiER, I.l4BWent,
CilAttl.E3 0, DANCKER, Sueretary.
Fob. 23.—1 y. '
SAVING FUND 4/,
WALNUT Street, South•}teat corner of TEIIRD
E NOM POR AT'D BY TICE ,'TATE OF PENNSYLVANIA
MONEY is received in any sum, large or small, and
intWicet paid from the day of deposit to the day of with-
The office le open every day from 9 o'clock in the
morning till 7 o'clock in Ore availing% and on Monday
and Thum' • evenings kill 9 o'clock,
IN'X' REST FIVE PER CENT.:
All sums, large or small, are paid back In gold on do •
eland without notice, to any amount.
lion. HENRY L. BENNER, President,
ROBERT snampaz, Vice President;
WE. J. ItteD, Secretary,
Henry L. Benner, C. Landreth Moons,
Edward L. Carter, F. Carroll Erewatcr,
Robert Selfridge, Joseph B. Barry,
Samuel K. Aahtoh, 1 floury L. Chiarahmiltt,
James B. Smith, I Francis Lea.
This Company confines Re business entirely to there
eelring ofmoney on Interest. The investments amount-
Una to over
One Million and a Half of Dollars!
are made in conformity with• the provisions of the Char
ter, in REAL ESTATB,TifORTGAGMIS;GROMID RENTS,
and semb tinkles, seenritiee; ee wßTalways ensure per
fect sorority to the depositors, and which cannot tail to
sllllpermanency and stabilltyto theptetit u lion. in2r,147.
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Mr. Caspar Shrink is hereby appointed Brigade
Major of this Brigade, with the rank of Captain,
and will he respected accordingly.
The commanding officers of Companies, within
the Brigade, will have thig order read to their
mon; at the next parade after its reception.
The-Brigade Quartermaster, Captain Wm.lV.
:Keitay, is charged with the transulission of these
orders to the cominandinghtfieers of the compa
nies forming the Brigade. The Brigade Major,
Captain Shank, will furnish him with tie:tit-cool
site.'tittynber of copies of it.
,13figacle Inspector,Major Frederick Etn
bicbi is...oharged with the,uty•oUriyiting 430.111Pa
g,sde Major, Captain Shunk, t ,will feritiglihim with
a.eopy of 40,7,
'Furthhr - oiiiers wilt ho issued in due time, in
forming company officers of the field evolutions
'contemplated to be performed by the Brigade,
when it daSembles.
TITAYRTUL for past favors, the undersigned
respectfully inforMethe public, that he con=
tholes his manufadtery iti;East Hanover, Lebanon
county, on as extensive a scale as over. Itis un
necessary for him to say more than that the work
will be done in the same excellent style Which has
made his work and name so well known to the
surrounding country. lie promises to do the
work ,in the shortest possible time. The Manu
factory is in complete.order, and he flatters him
self to able to render the same satisfaction as
heretofore. Ho manufactures
71.333 G 7
.T.NG -Tory cheap!
Reizenstein & Bre. sell summer Coats for 75 cts.,
Gentlemen! go to Reizenstein & Bro. and buy
your Summer Clothing. They Welt a great va
riety and sell at astonishing toiv prices.
John, where are you goinS lit such a hurry?,
I am going to Reizenstein k Brother, to buy my
self a suit of their Clothing.
How much are they?
Why they sell whole suits for three dollars and
upwards. Reizonstein and Brother sell also fine
white and fancy Shirts ' Coliars,,Nockties, Pucka
handkerchiefs, Socks, Gloves, &C., ,te.
What else do Reizonstein .t Bro. sell?
Reizenstein & Bro. sell also WATCHES, JEW
ELRY, Accordeons, Pocket-books,Portemonnaie,
Curses, of every style, and cheap into the bargain !
Reizenstein & Brother is where?
Where is Reizenstein & Bro.?
Reizonstein & Bro. is in Cumberland
nearly opposite the Court-hoese..
Lebanon, July 22, 1857.
IT is a fact worthy of- note
`that the jewelr Store at 332
• . 0411hiladelPhia,
sells goods 20 par• alit. less than. any other place
in the United States. -Look at the prices.
Gold Lever Watches 13e, full jeweled $22.00
Silver Levers, full jeweled, 10.00
" Hunters, 12 to 18.00
Gold Ranters, -
Elea-day Watches, (Hunters,) 00 . 00
Also, all other kinds of Watches, Gold Chains,
Jewelry, a c ., sold less than anywhere else. Call
in and examine.
t0a.... Country merchants supplied wholesale or
retail. N. D. GODFREY,
No. 332 North 2d st., between . Callowhill and
Wood sta., Philadelphia.
June 17, 126.96.36.199te5.
a - at gsinfiV ttr gittratart fattip, aitV gtztait 4E45, • atittto, gritu urt, and tatra t vritte.
' DRAB QUARTERS, 2d Brigade, •
sth Division Penn'a Arolunteers.
LEBANON, June 14th, 4857.
ORDER NO. 5.
A Brigade Parade is ordered to take place
Lebanon,-onat Thursday, thelntVday. of Sep
taibir nest, .beinetlie, anniversary of Perry's
:'ll,,givp'S We General plcaSure to state that Ma
jor General Wm. H. Keitn,has ititiViated his wil
lingness to order a Division Parade at Lebanon,
should the idea be favorably received throughout
the Division, Or by the major portion of it, some
time in the month of October. Brigadier-Gener
als Williams and Hunter haVe cordial:lT - approved
of the"inovement, and proniisedree7attend with
their staffs, should it be carried out , .
By order of JOHN "WHIDMAN,
Brigadier General 2d Brigade,
tth Division, Penn'a Volunteers.
CASPAR SHUNS, Brigade Major. .
Lebanon, June 17, 's7—td.-
JAMES F. '.MAXWELL,
3f ANI:P.I.CTUREP. OP
Improved Fire. end. Water Proof
COM POS rutor.v ItOOFINCr
IInURiSIrZJI a, P4.,,'
RESPECTFULLY inform the ettiierm"et
risbarg, Reading, Laneaster, -Lehnnon, and.
their vicinities, that wo are prepared' to at on
roofs on most ',Wend terms, and ut the uhortett
IVe respeeiftly call Ilse ntten tien t of persons it..
heat to build, to our invaluable metkyil of roofing,
now much used throughout .the principal cities of
the United States and their vicinities} This made
of roofing having all the combinctArcqUisltes of
cheapness, Durability; and Security ligation Fire
and Water, and dimptilig With higl gable walls;
the 1'6'06 require an inclination of xi more than
thine-quarters (/) of an inch to the ot, and in
many cases saving the entire cost o rafters—Lthe
ceiling joist being tiOt..
The.gutters are made of = MO &Ice material,
without any extra charges ; consequently, our
roofs are put np at almost half the cost of either
Tin, Slate, or Shingles. The material kicilig of
nu imperishable nature, it surpasses all others in
Durability ;---besides, in case.of stay,cattualty, it
is the most easily, rePired of any other iroof now
in use. Yet, the hest proof we can offer as to . its
being both tire and waterlioof, are our mdSy re
ferent:on/to any one of whom we ar at liberty
- N. B.—But let it be distinct i Atallerstood,
(Since we manufacture our"dwn'etr osition, and
do the work in person,) that we" w rant all our
work proof against both Fire and Ater "; if they
prove contraryoye will most Willingly abide the
The materials being mostly non-eoncluetors of
beat, nu roof is so cool in summer, or so warm in
winbit. Those wishing to use , our roof should
Ve the rafters a pitch of about one inch to the
foot. [inny 27,1854.-4 mi.
Broad and Narrow Cloths, Cassinets, Blanket',
• White and other Flannels,
All finished in the best rearrger, and at reason
able priceS. Bo also cards Wool and makes Rolls.
For the convenience of his customers,, wool and
cloth will be taken in at the following places :
At-the stores of George .b.Shellenberger, Looser
k Brothers, Shirk do Tice, and 0-em-gb teincehl,
and et Guilford .t Lemberger's New Drug store,
in Lebanon ; at the stores of Shirk .t Miller, and
&Mittel U. Shirk, in North
SamueLGoshert, Bethel tp.' tile public house of
Wm. Earnst, Fredericksburg; Semnel E. Bickers
store, Jonestovra 'George Wchician's store, Bell
; Melchior Reichert, 2 miles from Palifiyra;
Martin Early's store, Palmyra; Gabriel Wolfers
berger's store, Palmyra landing; Micheal Shirk,
East Hanover, Dauphin county ; at the stores of
Mr. Eby, and David 111. Rank, East Honorer,
AU materials will be taken away from the a
bove places, finished without delay, cud returned
' Thok of his customers who widi to have Stock
iniF.,Wool,earilod, dyed and mixed , van leave their
Wool (white,) at the obovo tmintioned places,
with 'directions' how they wish it prepared. Or
his customers can order the stocking-wool-to be
made frtilti the undersigned's woo], which will be
done, and left at tbe`desired place.
N. B.—lt is desired that those having wool
carded, will pay the cash therefor, EA, the above
named places. -LYON LEf,fidEitGEß.
Bast lianOver tp.4prit - 6, MI.
Reizenstein .4' Bro.
R EIZENSTkIN & BROTHER is where?'
Where iS IiEIZESSTEIN BROTFifilt ?
Reisenstein & Bro. is in Cumberland street, nearly
opposite the Court noes?, in Lebanon.
Reizenstein a Bro. do iihat ?
What tIO Reizenstelu t 13r0.?
-Reizenstein Bro. sell READY-MADE CLOTII
EtBANON, PA., WEDNEMA, AUGUST 26, 185-7.
SANDS, NATIfANS'& CO.'S
ERIC al X C 1 R:Ct S
ELEPHANT t k n RTT.!.I3 . OYI
greflE lending feature of this Grand Exhildtion 'lathe
44 varied performance of the wonderfully Educated
Elephants, VICTD.II.I A and ALBERT! whose unequal
led leais have been the wonder and delightof thousands
'won •thousands in the Paris, London, New York and
Philadelphia Theatres. They exhibit tke A:if-Most as
tonishing Displays of Animal Training end Instinct ever
Beheld:lCU Thoy,hnve been taught to ascend an In
dlned Plank„ofily NINE DMUS in width, a distance of
30 yards, whe4. one of them will
BALANE HIMSELF ON HIS HEAD!
upon a pedestal not over a foot in diameter. They will
also'perfarm a great variety of FEATS OF POSTURING,
•t YAINASTICS, DANCING., WALTZING, MARCIIING,
C., such as have never been attempted in America, and
have been the wonder and amazement of the world for
the last two years.TheSe perfectly and surprisingly
trained Elephants, toth of whdte. are quite young, were
brought out to' this country In March last, by Mr. R.
SANDS, personally, who purchased them at an almost
incredible cost,—bidding over the greatest wild beast
proprietor in Etirope- . --wbile they were performing an
engagement at the Port St. Denis, Paris. Their intiefati
gable trainer, Mons. LAGRANGE, accompanies the Ele
phants and superintends their performances.
The Proprietors do most positively and unequivocally
assurfrthe public, that these extraordinary Elephants
WILL PERFORM ALL' that is innol:lllCed;CM Mustrated
by cuts in their bine, and that all the feats thus illus
trated in the .Engravings described, are actually clone.
In the Equestrian and Acrobatic Departments, the
Proprietors rouAdimay recommend to the notice of the
Public the names of
MONS. PERANTE ; and his accompliAlied putts,.
The German Acrobats;
TIER ES. YOLK:MAN mid VON CATTLE ; Lynne;
heme LOUISE BROWER, the accomplished Equestri
:dr. J. J. N AT LIANE, with his talented lad PIIILOi
Mr. 11.'31. AVAIAIL the Equestrian Grotesque; 1 "
JESSE SANDS, the favorite pupil of Mr. 11. Sends,
the most accomplished rider of the age;
Mr. GEO. SEILL4 It ANT, the Graphic Seieniellider;
And a host of other artists of distinguished abilities.
Anion; the comic features of the entertainment will
be introduced the two celebrated
Terformilit• Zebras !
'TiZned In EL most wonderful manner by C.-IL BASSET.
Beautiful displays of TABLYING.TELIIBLING, SIIM
BRSETTINGA &u., by the Troupe, in which the whole
gymnastic strength of the company will appear.
The performances will be accompanied with the --
OTTO HORNE'S NEW YORK CORNET BAND!
Each Entertaiminut will conclude with the Romantic
Legend of •
On, TILE WILD HORSE or MRTARY.
CLOWNS, - - - Altssith.'llltOlVEß AY:SIAR,
th Several able assistants.
tle....ht the forenoon a splendid outside PROCESSION
. 131'ELEPRANTS, with the magnificent RAAB CUARIOT,
Drawn by a Team of Six!
Will parade through the principal streett... .•
WILL Exhibit at LEBANON, on TUESDAY, the let
day of SEPTEMBER; W6RTIZIDORF, Monday, August 31.
Admission 25 Cents—No half-price.
Doors open at 2 and 7g. m. Performance commence
half an bath' afterwards.
FREE Exniamos.—TEßßlFlC ASCENSION .0:1.A SLY
ore Wino, from the Ground to the. top of die PaVillion,
350 foot, by Aladiune Lacorrise,'immediritely before the,
opening of the doors for the afternoon performance.
Lubiumn, Aug. 19, 1857.
Lebanon Valley Bank:
Theatedln Market street, nearly oppo
site the United Hall, one Door North
of the Post o . hiee.
TATTILL pay the following RATES of INTEE-
V V EST on DEPOSITS, - sh, and after, the Ist
day. of March, 1657, vir - i
Furl year, and longer, 6 per cent, per annum.
,6 months, and longer, 5 per cent. per annum.
For 3 months, and longer, 4 per cent. per annum.
Requiring a short notice of - withdrawal, and af
fords a liberal line of accommodations to those who
may favor it with dejiosits,payable on demand. Will
pay a premium on SPANISH and Mexicia' Dot—
xxns, and also OIL OLD AMERICAN DOLLARS AND
HALF DOLLARS. Will make collections on and
remit to all parts of the United States, the Cana
das and Europe ; Negotiate Loans, d:e., &e., end
do a general RXCIIANGBand BANKING BUSI
NESS. G. DAWSON COLEMAN, President.
WHE, undersigned, Managekare
"Lay liable to the extent of their Estates for all
deposits and other obligations of the co-partner
ship'filedln the Prothonotary's Offiee of Lebanon
Cod*, trading under the name and style of the
Stsros CAMERON; Q. DAWSON COLEIINN,
GEORGE: SMELLER, LEVI ALINE,
JAMES YOUNG, AUGUSTUS Born,
Leh.,jc 17.'5.7.] 7:011GE OLE M.
Hello! 0 what Fun.
AATE, Will, bore something new for Lebanon.—
A groat Fox-chase will come off this weidt,
and every person in the county is:invited to at
tend it, tall men and small, tall women and small,
big boys and little ones, big girls and little ones,
young men and old, young ladies and old oues,
turn about and wheel about and run after this fox
and try to catch him, won't that be fun. Etet'do
not forget to call at,
JAMES 117. PFLEGER MO'S_
New Chea p Dry Goods
GTLOOR Y STORE
in the borough of LebanZa, (You will haveiilen
ty of time, as the Roc chase comes off in the af
ternoon at 2 o'clock,) therefore you will htfve
good chance of visiting add seeing their stocks of
SPRING & SUMMER GOODS,
which they - have received from New York and
Philadelphia, and rvll3 sell tremendously
cheap. There is the' slightest doubt in my
mind,.but - that their goods will cause as much re
al e'xcitement, (as well as profit,) in the borough
and country around, as this great Fox chase.—
Therefore do not forget to visit 3. M. Pfleger
Bro's store, and great will be year fun, and very
great your gain. Yours, most respectfully.
April 1, 1857.] . 3. M. P. S. M. P.
win takes the hes CLIKEXESSES in Lebanon?
Why 3. IL PislM, in the
He has the best room, best light, best fixtures,
and has made it his entire business for the last
five years. He always gets the latest improve
ments; ho has always thelatust . style of cases on
hand.; he takes pigtures 'e've`r'y style of the art ;
his STEREOSCOPE PICTURES aro wonderful
to behold. All his pictures aro sharp, correct,
and of the highest finish. Give him a call and
you will not regret it. His terms are very mod
yam,. Ms rooms are open ei•ery day (except
Sunday,) from 8 o'clock, A. M., till 6 P. M.
Lebanon, Jnne 3, 1557.
FARMERS, LOOK TO YOUR INTERESTS!
In North Lebatidtt - Borough;
.100 1 000 B l j o s o l go i tt l i v sPersit T iE,,
• loom° Bushels COPS,
- 100,000 Bushels OATS,
Clover Seed, Flax Seed, Thnothy'Secd, fur all
Vlhich the highest market prices iu cash will be
paid byI.IOFFAIAN, it Co.
North hebanon, July 20, 's7—tr.
lIRICH7-IVILLIA3I TICE-b. B. DELTEN
Wheat, Rye, Oats, Corn, tte.,
T the Centre Warehouse, on the Union Canal, A in Meyorstown, for which the highest m arkst
cash prices will be paid. They also. keep con
stantly on head and for sale, Sulphur Coal, Store
Coal, - and Coal' for limeburners, which hey 101 l at
the lowest pricis. ERICH, TICE & CO.
liyerstown, June 1 (4 18.57.-3naq,
[The following poem, fallq j tetitttiand tender
ness, appeared many years,A in an Irish news
paper. We never learned who' rote it, but should
like to know.]—En.
Oh! ciliate me on thy knee, hi ma,
And - sing me the holy strain -
That sooth'd me last, as yen f dly prest
My glowing cheek to yoursof, 'elite breast,
For I saw a scene When I
. 9..0 ei'd last
That I fain would see again
Andsmile as you then did eta
And weep as you then di '.!'
, 'epl , . - -
Then fix on me thy glisen" ' - , : , .z - ,
And gaze, and gaze, till the ar be dry;
Then rock me gently, and sigh and sigh
Till you lull ine fast asleep,
For I dream'd a heavenly - dream, matuai,
While slumbering on thy knee,
And I livy in a land wherefeitris divine
In kingdoMS of glory etetlially shine,
And the world I'd give, if the world were Mine,
Again that land to see.
I fancied we roam'd in a wood,
And we rested, as under a bthigh;
'then near me a butterfly flaunted in pride,
And I chas'd it away through the forest wide,
And the night came on, and I lost my guide,
And I know not what to do.
My heart grew sick with fear, mamma, '
And I loudly wept for thee;
But a white rob'd maiden emitted in to air;
And she flung back-the curls of hdi golden hair,
And she kiss'd me - softly ere I Was aware,
Saying, "Come, pretty babe, With me!"
My tears and fears slte*gtril'd, mamma,
Aud she led molar away;
We enter'd the door of the dark, dark tomb;
We pass'd through a long, long vault of gloom ;
Then open'd our eyes on a land of bloom,
And a sky of endless day.
And heavenly forms were there, nsgaine.,
And lovely cherubs bright;
They smiN when they saw me, but I was amaz'd,
And wondering, around me I gaz'd and gaz'd;
And songs I heard, and sunny, beams blued—
All glorious in the land of fight.
But soon came a shining throng, mamma,
'Of white-wing'd.babes to me;
'Their eyes look'it.love, and their sweet lips
And they marred to meet With an earth born child
And they gloried that' 'from the earth was exil'd,
Saying—"Hereildim; blest shalt thou be."
Then I mix'd with the heavonlyllirong, mamma,
With cherub and seraphim fair;
And saw, as I ream'd the regions of peace,
The spirits . which came from this world, of dielress
And there was the joy no tongue can express,
For they know no sorroirthere.
Do you mind when sister Jane, mamma,
Lardead a short time ago?
Oh ! you gazed on the sad, but lovely wreck,
With a full flood of woe you could not check';
And your heart was so sore, you wish'd it would
But it liv'd, and you, aye, sobb'd on! [break.
But, oh !lad you been with me, mamma,
In the realfas of iinkSsWn care,
And seen that I saw, you ne'er hatl cried,
Though they buriedprettyJartela the grave whoa
she died ; . . .
For shining with thobloSt, abd itdorn'tllikett bride
Sweet sifter..7one inns thetel
r lio you mind of that silly old man, mamma,
Who came late to our door,
And the -night was dark, and the tempest loud,
And his heart was weak, butliis soul was proud,
And his ragged old mantle serv'd for his shroud,
`'Ere the midnight watch was o'er.
And think what a weight of time, mamma,
le'll'eary each long ciraivii sigh,
its the good old man aeon papa's old chair,
While the rain dripp'd clown from his thifcgroy
And fast as the big tears of speechless care [hair,
Ran down from his gliiing
And think what a hravenwardlook, mamma,
• Flashed through each trembling eye,
As he told how he went to thebaron's stronghold,
Saying "Oh let me in, for the night is so cold;"
But the rich man cried, "Go sleep in the world,
For we shield no beggars here."
Well! he was in, glory too, mamma,
As happy at the blest can he;
.ifh'needed no alms in the mansions of light,
For he sat with the patriarchs , elbtli'd ia White—
And there was not a seraph had a crown more
Nor a costlier robe than he. - [bright,
Now sing, for I fain would 'sleep, mamma,
- And dream as I dreamt before;
For sound was my sluifiber, and sweekiny, Toff,
While my spirit in Me:kingdom of life iris a guest,
And the heart that has throbb'd in the climes of
Can love this world no more. [the blest>
LOVE IV A PRINTING OFFICE.
I once heard an old Jour remark that
a printing office was no place for Ibre
making, and I have since experienced
the truth of the observation, being now
perfectly convinced 4hat the flower of
love can never bloom in the midst of
types, cases and printing ink.
It was my fortune once to sojourn for
a few days in the village of Di.
rectly opposite the office was a pretty
white cottage with a rose bush clamber
ing around the caseinent, , and I was nal
long in making-the dieeoVery that the
aforesaid cottage with the rose-shaded
window contained a fair inmate, a flow.
er whose beauty outshone the roses that
clustered around the window. She was
the belle of the village. Iler naive was
Mary—sweet poetic Mary. I have a
passion for the name of Mary.
It was a beautiful summer morning,
and I had raised the wind'oW to admit
the fresh breeze from the flower-decked
fields-, and it was not- long ere I perCeiv
ed 'the cottage window was also hoisted,
and that sweet little Mary was sitting
busily engaged . with her needle. I
worked but little that Morning. My
eyes constantly wandered towards the
cottage window, where little Mary sat,
and all sorts ofitrange . fantastic notions
whirled throukii'my brain, and I began
to think I felt - a light touch of what po'-
ets call love sliding in . at one corner of
my heart , ..
A few days passed away and chance
made me aciluainteci With Mary. Oh
she was-a sweet creature; she bad a form
that ,would have shamed the famous ire.:
nus,de Medier—a cheek that outflushed.
the richest peich;" and a lip that. would
have tempted a bee from its hive- on -a
frosty morning. I thought as I gazed
on her in mute admiration; that I had
never looked-on one So exquisitely beau
tiful. She seemed the embodiment of
ererything lovely and bewitching.—
Well,' time passed on, and one day Mary
expressed a-desire to visit the printing
offi c e.
.."Oood," thought I "what a
chauca! I'll have -a kiss tbere 7 —yes, there;
in the midst: of 'the 'lmplenientei of mint'
art; w y- z sh u du t Love in a punt
itig office- 7 -01l Ihe o re was soinething
original in that, and I resolved to try" it
at 'all haiayde.
Well. Mary cainb - to the office, and I
exPlained to her the use of various im
plements of the black art—the press and
roller, the ink -and 'the stands, and the
Ilexes of the B C's. I took an oppor
to snatch her pretty little white
hand ; she drew badk knocking a silek•
'full of matter into
must have a kiss for that, my pret
ty pne," said, f, and at it I went. .1 mark
aged'. tol h o er Waist,
'and4s`a'struggiing re• liease , e up
set a galley of editorial, along article
ork.the Oregon Question.
Nothing daunted ',made at her again.
This time I was more successful, for(
obtained a kiss. By Saint Paul it Was
a sweet one, and that little witch bore
Itlike a ithitir site never screamed
once. But'as I raised my, lips from hers,
she lifted her delicate little hand and
-gave me a box on my ears that made
me see more stars than tiere ever view
ed by Herschel,- through his big tele
scope. Somewhat nettled, and lily cheek
smarting with pain, I again seized her
waist and saiff:,
"Well, if you don't like it, justlalfe
She made a desperate struggle, and as
she jerked herself (rein my arms her
foot struck the lye pot and overlt went.
Anoffiergalley of editorial was sprinkled
over the floor, and ih'her efforts to reach
the door her foot slipped and she fell,
and in her efforts to sustain herself, her
hatid—her lilly-white hand—the same
little hand that had come in contact with
my ears—oh, , horrible - 1 . -I-was stuck up
in ink 1 Shades of Franklin ! She
slowly drewit from the keg, dripping
with ink, and askea what use I diade of
that-for? I began to be seriously alarm.
*id, and apologized in the best manner I
could, and to my surprise she seemed
. mare pleased than angry•-•=blit there was
a lurking devil ih her eye that told me
there was Mischief afloat. As I stood
surveying the black coyeTing of her
hand, scarcely able to sufipress a laugh
"at its strange metamorphosis, she quick
ly raised it on high and brought it down
kerslap upon my cheek. Before I could
recover from the sin-in-Ise, the same lit
tle hand had again descended, and left
- its inky imprint on my othpr cheek.
"Whv, Mary,"l exclaihed, "What are
''l think you told me you rolled ink
on the face of the •form," she replied
with a loud laugh, and aga,in her hand
lit upon me—taking me a broad slap on
tile middle of my countenance, most
wonderfulfy bedaubing my eyes. With
a light step arid a merry peal of laugh
ter, she skipped through the door. She
turned back when beyond my reach, and
with her roguish face "peering through
the door-way shouted :
"I say, Charley, what kind of a roller
does my hand make 7"
"Oh," said I,"you - take too much ink."
"Ha I ha I," stie laughed, "well, good
bye, Charley,thaf's my impression."
I went to the glass and surveyed my.
:self for a plometit, and verily believe
that It ohld have passed for a Guinea
nagger, without the slightes;t, 'difficulty.
"And so," said I to rhyitierf, "this is
love in a printing deice. The devil
away with such love."
The neat morning, when the editor
came to the office, I rather calcalate he
founethings a little topsy turvy. How
-1 ever that trade no difference to rne, for
I muzzled before daylight. I bore the
marks of that scene many a day, and now
whenever I see a lady entering a print:
ing office I think of little Mitry, and
keep my eyes on the in ? k, keg.
Shocking Murder,—About 4 o'clock
Monday afternoon,,a thodking' mireffer
was committed in 'Cherry streel - , below
Fourth; Philadelphia, of which- the fol
lowing are the particulars,: The murder
ed man-was named William Lee Smith;
that of the murderer George Freeth; the.
latter being the uncle of the former.—
There have-been:family diffi.celkies of a
tb.Vs't 'Singular -character: Some rtvvo
years- ago, Freeth; an'English.
man, went to England and brought
Smith on to Philadelphia. - On the pas
sage Freeth seduced .a young Irish emi
grant, and on his arrival here lived with
her. He finally married her, and Smith
informing lhe wife of Freeth o`f the fact,.
he was arrested on the charge of bigamy,
and committed to prison. While he
was confined Smith and the aunt mar
ried. Freeth was finally released
the two term - rule, about one year ago.
entice Then a bitter animotit'y
Yesterday afternoon, a few nibbles to
four. o'clock,as Smith and a man named
Henry Harrison were coining along
Fourth- stret, in the neighborhood of
Cherry, an omnibns stopped and Freeth
got out. He at. Once approached Smith,
and after a-word or two had passed he
dim a revolver, and said, I am going to
shoot: you. ~Harrison knbckek the pis
tot from his band, and Smith ran 'into
a public houte just helow- Fourth; kept
by a man named Joseph . Rigler. Freeth
followed, anditai=ing.secured the pistol,
fired as he rani :Three br the balls
were discharged, one or more of which
took effect in the side, Smith ran to
wards the back robin, and while 'in the
act of pasting into the yard; fell down
and 'expired almost instantly. Freeth
then said "I've -done 011 want, send for
a Police." Hp wasthen taken iritg cus
tody, and removed to the Central Police
Qom'" Innocence is a flower which ivith
era` whda "touched, but Wools not again
though watered with tears:
The CoighteklAt Tin ee.
"T'say, Tom; here s ar'it pretty good
counterfeit - three. If you'll pass it, I'II
plaster," said Tom,
and after examining it - eirefully, 'put it in
his vest poeket - remarking
It is an equal division, one dollar and
a half api'ece.'2. .
"Yes," said Ben.
"All right," said Torp,nnd off he went.
A few nioniiiiis .After, lie 11441 y ken.
ped into flteStose of his friOd Ben,
purehased44644o',.. ere foatine dol.
till and- a 'fiatro,,l4:',„*7" oww-.the three
The clerk looked at the note rather
iroubtingly, when his "suspicions, were
immediately calmed by:Tom, who fold
him there ''was no use in looping, for he
had received that note from Ben hint
self not ten minutes since.
Of course the clerk with this assur
ance immediately forked over the dol
lar and a 10.11 - in change, and with this
deposit and the'Cah - Of olsters,TOM•left.
Shortly afterwarits he met Ben, who
asked him if Ife had passed the`note.
"Oh, yes," said Tom,'"there is your
share," at the same time passing over
the dollar aad a half to Ben.
That evening when Ben made up, hi's
cash account, he was surprised to find
the smite old counterfeit, three in the
drawer. Turning to tho "locumtenens
"Where did you get this cursed note?
Didn't you know it was.a cochterfeit 7"
"Why" said the clerk "Tom gave it
to me, 'and I suspected it was fishy, but
he said he had just reeeived it from yoti,
and took it."
The whole thing penetiated the wool
of Ben ; with a peculiar grin he mut•
tered "sold,"and charged the can of oys
ters to profit and loss account,
The Boston Traveler having alluded
in,a very complimentary manner to . the ii
participation of the various Masonic
bodies in thrdrireitionies in memory of
then- bruilier, General Warreli, "AH
Knight Templar" furnishes that paper
with te'br ief history of the .Order; 'Oh -
`ihe ground that Freemasonry, bowing to
the utilitarian - part of the, age, cheerful
ly opens its historical treasures to every
inquirer . - -
The Knight Templar is ild'ekiler that
originated in nine valiant
and, pious knights,. errikifent among the
earliest crusaders `for their devotion to
the cause in which the Christian world
had embarked- 4 --the rescue' Of . Jtitler,
and especially the Holy City from the
The'eStensible objeat for The forma
tion of .a ilistinct order of nighthood
to protect,' all pilgrims on their visits. to
the places. To do this these nine war
=riors engaged themselves to 'a life of 1
chastity and piety at the tomb Of the Sa- I
viour solicited as their patroness "the
sweet Mother of abd," (la donee Mere
de ?lieu,) and took four, vows of.chasti
ty, poverty, obedience, and to „fight in
cessantly in the cause of pilgrims and
'the Holy Land. 'against the heathen.
Their first Grand Master was Hugh de
Payens. Their style„ "The Soldiery of
the Temple," .or "Templars,"..(Miiites I
Tentili,,) grew out of the fact that t hat
portion of the palace of King .Baldwin
IL, which was-assigned to them as their
resideride, stood, close by the chttret
;slid convent of the Temple.
The Order of Templars at once be
came popular. Their unremitting and
and unselfish devotion to such duties as
guarding the pilgrims, their renown in
battle, their peverty, caused by an un
reversed liberality for Christ's sake, and
the enthusiasm of the. age, drew the first
'Warriors of Europe into their ranks.—
For 194 years their_ hi'Story is a -golden
I page in that of the world.
In 1312 the Order was stitifireiseill
the joint effort of Pope Clement V. and
of France ;
and the greater part of their revenues
were made over to the Knights of St-
John of Jerusalem, with whom many of
themulliliated, and,sioce that
th'ey only'appearedlU that
At the present time the Knights Tem
plar, in connection with that of Malta,
are in a high condition of, prosperity.
In the United Statei they are under one
general goverment, styled the "Grand
EimairiliMent of .the United States," of
which Hon. Wm. Blackstone Etibbard,
of Columbus; Ohio, is Grana Master.
Subordinateii:i this supreme body, which
assembles triennially, there are eleven
'rand Comilizinderies, or State Govern.
-ments that atsetinble - annually. That of
MakSObliketts and Rhode island is gov.
&hed by Dr. Daniel .Harwood, of Bos
ton, and has nine subordinate Corn
manderies, two of them being located
n Bostiirr. In all, there are 137 subor
dinate Commanderies in the United
:States, embracing an,aggregate member
ship of nearly 5,00 U Knights. .
The costume of the Knights Tern
plat is,very lich and b,eaniiful ; it is as
as possible dial of the hivalrous
warriors in the middle age. It will call
vividly to mind those famous passages
in theircareer, when aide by side they
stood un the battle - -field, scorning • to,
yield until theAast man had kissed hi
crosi-shatid.liilti confessed his sins to
God, anti fallen- face-to foe !
Wanted to Hire not Pnrchase.—The
Buffalo Express tells it good,,story bf a
Quaker who was charged the exhorbi
tent sum of seventeen dollars'for. a , horse
and buggy fora short drive. and upbri
being presented with the bill simply re
marked---" Thou mistakest me. I
not wish to - purelikiii - thy establish
but I only wish
ir • '"
[TERMS-RAO A YEAR.
A. Ntaiiirestatiiiii Of Stoi
On the Reading Turnpike just this
side of the St ; George's Brewery within
the corporate limits, there is a very bad
spot in the Vaal]. For ,seine,distence
there is just room enough - for a wagon to
pass over.. go to either side of that you
genie intolioles. About six o'clock,
evening before last, a stone wagon and
a buggy going in opposite directioni,
met in this part Orthe road.
"Turn oil'," said the owner of the
"I won't do it," replied the stone-haul
er;l--"lry wagon is very heavily loaded,
and if I was once to get the vehicle into
those holes, I could never get it out."
"Yout.tvalon is stout apd can stand
the rubs," said the map:in the buggy.
"Drive out of the way and let me pass."
"I won't do it," responded the teams
ter. "I shall wait until you go by."
AO shall 1," said the man in the
The dispute by 'thi'S 'time atiracteii
tluite a crowd, who were much amused
at the etttlibOrnness of the two. The
teamster was invited to a beer house to
take a drink, and accepted the invitation
the owner of the buggy was befriended
With 'a newspaper, and throwing himself
back, endeavored to,§egiiile away the
hours as plesainty as possible.,Botb
declared their determination 'not todrive
off the smooth part of the road.
Seven - o'clock came, and both vchi=
cles were still there. - The teamster had
drank several glasses of beer, and the
occupant of the' buggy had devoured the
content's of two or three newspapers.
Gigfit o'cleck'Caliae, arid they were in
the same position asistubborn as ever.—
The teamster, however, grew impatient
his horses were tired and hungry, yet
he did not want to knock under. At
last a lucky thought struck him. He
proceeded to the road, unhifehed . his
horses, and rode home, 1eay . 4440 wag.
on standing in the road. The,O - vykie,r of
the buggy waa -- ciiinpeletely out-general.
ed. He had to give way or remain in
the road ail night. Giving the teamster
a hearty curse, lie drove his buggy over
the haiardous part of the road; and start.
ed homeward, 'Very 'mid individual.
-e6, a Dog be a Boarder ?7,---A`iluae'r
suit came ',gore Uttitide Hoisingtoi
yesterday. A year ago, last winter,
Michael Rourk, who had been in the
employ of the United States Govern
ment, under the direction of Col. Gra
ham to take care of the Government
dredgeboat. A short time after Rourk
took charge of the boat he complained
to Col. Graham that the "dock thieves"
were plundering it of small articles, and
the Colonel recommended him to get a
dog. Rourk accordingly procured the
services of a yellow cur. After Rourk
was dismissed he presented : a kill to
Col. Graham for seventy-eight weeks'
board of the dog, at fifty cent per week,
making the round sum of $39. Thii
the Colonel refused to pay, whereupon
Roark 'sued him before Justice Hoising
oh', and obtained a judgment fur the
It is, Of gieat importance that the
young should be encouraged in the pur-
sort of objects, whether of instruction
or amusement, which eve In accordance
with good taste. If this feelieglce
couraged, the - best results may be ex
pected ; it will deter them from follow
ing any coarse or ill-regulated
Lions, and will give an elegant and en
lightened bids to their mind. The ifit
prevenient of taste seems to be more or
less connected with every good arlyir.
tuous disposition. By giving frequent
exercise to all the tender slid humane
paSsions, a cultivated taste increases sen
sibility, yet, at the same time, it tend
to soften the more violent and angry
TH . E Suns tititii.—Two extensive
trade sales of boots and shoes nave b`ccti
held in this city during the last two
days, at which some 8000 eases of
. yari . -
ous styles of boots, shoes and br ogans
have been disposed of. The magnitude
of these sales—exceeding anything
heretofore attempted in this country
and the inforniation in regard to Them
which had been disused through-
out the country, drew very large assem
blages of purchasers. Prices ruled
somewhat in advance of previous quota
Vee l3 u e s Law —The Duke of
Wellington said in the course of the
evening,: "When I went to Oxford as
Chancellor, I was very much puzzled
when they told tie I was to make a Lat
in speech at the inauguration. Now
any speech is difficult, bat a Latin Ct . :a
was impossible t so in this dilemma I
applied to my physician, as most likely
from his prescriptions to know Latin,
and he made me a speech, which an•
swered very well. I believe it was a
very good speech, bit I did not knolY
much of the matter.
Rather Preitaky.—A late French pa:
per notes the - discovery; at Plombferes.
Louis Napoleon's residence of an old
Roman bath : room with its bronze tap
and pipe in sbch perfect preservatle
thr,t a ree
ea to be
beano P 4
Prosperity it no just scale; id
sity.lis the only true balance to weigh
s cottage is !Arm.: