Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, August 24, 1859, Image 1

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Scrofula, or King's Evil,
a constitutional disease, a corruption of the
blood, by which this fluid becomes vitiated,
weak, and poor. Doing in the circulation, it
pervades the whole body, and may burst out
in disease on any part of it. No organ is free
Atom its attacks, nor is there one which it may
not destroy. The scrofulous taint is variously
eausod by mercurial disease, low living, dis
ordered or unhealthy food, impure air, filth
and filthy habits, the depressing vices, and,
'bore all, by . the venereal infection. What
ever be its ongin, it is hereditary in the con
stitution, descending " from parents to children
unto the third and fourth generation ;" indeed,
h seems to be the rod of Him who says, "1
sill visit the iniquities of the fathers upon
their children."
Its effects commence by deposition from the
blood of corrupt or ulcerous matter, which, in
the lunge liver, and internal organs, is termed
tuberclee ; in the glands, swellings; and on
the surface, eruptions or sores. This foul cor
ruption, which genders in the blood, depressor
the energies of life, so that scrofulous constitu
tions not only suffer from scrofulous com
plaints, but they have far less power to with
stand the attacks of other diseases; conse
quently, vast numbers perish by disorders
svhieb, although not scrofulous in their nature,
are still rendered fatal by this taint in the
system. Most of the consumption which de
cunstcs the human family has ite•origin directly
in this scrofulous contamination ; and many
destructive diseases of the liver, kidneys, brain,
and, indeed, of all the organs, arise from or
are aggravated by the same cause.
One quarter of all our people are scrofulous;
their persons are invaded by this lurking in.
*Odom and their health is undermined byit.
To cleanse it from the system we must renovate
the blood by an alterative medicine, and in.
vigorate it by healthy food and exercise.
inset a medicine we supply in
Compound Extract of Sarsaparilla,
the most effectual remedy which the medical
skill of our times can devise for this every
where prevailing and fatal malady. It is cora.
blued from the most active remedials that have
teen discovered for the expurgation of this foul
disorder from the blood, and the reecue of the
system from its destructive consequences.
Bence it should be employed for the cure of
not only scrofula, but also those other aft.,
1101111 which arise from it, such as BRUPI,II
Burronas, Butane and Boma, Tommie, Term
end SALT Ruovee, SCALD 'lran, Ilixowonst,
BYTHILITIO and Mallet:mut. Die.
LONE, DROPSY, Dvererato, DEBILITY, and,
indeed, au, CompLaurre AIMING non VITLE.
Teo on IMPUBB BLOOD. The popular belief
impurity of the blood" le founded in truth,
for ecrofula is a degeneration of the blood. The
particular purpose and virtue of this Sareapa
tills ie to purify and regenerate this vital fluid,
without which sound health is impossible in
sontaminated constitutions.
Ayer's Cathartic Pills,
are so composed that disease within the range of
%lick action can rarely withstand or evade them
Their penetrating properties aearch, and cleanse,
and invigorate every portion of the human organ
tam, correcting its diseased action, and restoring
its healthy vitalitiee. As a consequence of these
propertiee, the invalid who is bowed down with
pain or physical debility is astonished to find his
bealtlt t energy restored by a remedy at once so
Not only do they cure the every-day complaints
of every body, but also many formidable and
dangerous diseases. The agent below named is
pleased to furnish gratis my American Almanac,
containing certificates of their cures and direction'
tor their use in the following complaints: Costive
ness, Heartburn, Headache arisingfrom disordered
Stomach, Nausea, Indigestion, Pain in and Morbid
Inaction of the aptrcht, Flatulency, Loss of App.
Cite, Jaundice, ind other kindred complaints,
arising from a low state of the body or obstruction
et its functions.
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
Coughs, Colds, Influenza, Hoarseness,
' Croup, Bronchitis, Incipient Consump.
Bon, and for the relief of COIISUITIptiro
Patients in advanced stagou of the
No wide i. the geld of its usefulness and no nu-
Onerous are the Caere of its cures, that almost
every section of country abounds in persona pub-
Ncly known, trho have been restored from alarming
and even desperate diseases of the lunge by its
an. When once tried, its superiority over every
ether medicine of its kind is too apparent to escape
observation, and where its virtues are known, the
public no longer hesitate what antidote to employ
for the dirtreeeing and dangoroue affections of the
pulmonary organs that are incident to our climate.
While many inferior remedies thrust upon the
community have failed and been discarded, this
has gained friends by every trial, conferred benefit.
on the billeted they can never forget, and pro
duced cures too numerous and too remarkable trt
ke g' tte° ' ...... r , r‘ nv
DR. J. C. AYER & CO.
.TORN READ, Ageut Huntingdon, Po.
Nov. 10, 1838.--Ir.
Over the river they beckon to me,
Loved ones who've crossed to the farther side;
The gleam of their snowy robes I see,
But their voices are lost in the dashing tide.
There's one with ringlets of sanity gold,
And eyes the reflection of heaven's swn blue;
He crossed in the twilight gray and cold,
And the pale mist hid him front mortal view.
We saw not the angels tuba met hint there—
The gates of the city we could not see ;
Over the river, over the river,
My- brother stands waiting to welcome me.
Over the ricer, the boatman pale,
Carried another, the household ; .
Her brown curls moved in the gentle gale—
Darling Minnie 1 I see her yet.
• She crossed on her bosom her dimpled hands,
And fearlessly entered the phantom bark ;
We felt it glide front the silver sands,
And all our sunshine grew strangely dark.
We know cbs is safe on the further side,
Where all the ransomed and angels be;
Over the ricer, the mystic river,
My childhood's idol is waiting for me.
For none return from those quiet shores,
cross with the bt atman cold and pale;
We fi n , t!!e dip of the golden oars,
And eaten g 'leatn of the snowy sail ;
And lo! they have p:m74 from yearning hearts,
They cross the stress, r:2ic Are Pee for ace;
We may not sunder the veil api,:r
That hides from our vision the gateiir
We only know that their barks uo more
May sail with us o'er life's stormy sea ;
Yet somewhere, I know, on the unseen shore,
They watch, and beckon and wait for me.
And I sit and think when the sunset's gold
I's flushing river and hill, and shore,
I shall one day stand by the water cold,
And list for the sound of the boatman's our;
I shall watch for a gleam of the flapping soil,
I shall hear the boat as it gains the stiwtal,
I shall pass from sight with the boatman pale,
To the better shore of the spirit-land.
I shall know the loved who 110S0 gone before,
And joyfully sweet will the meeting be,
Wino, over the river, the peaceful rivet,
The Angel of Death shall
Henri Du Barre, a young French rir
t,t, became enamored of the only &nigh.
ter of a well to do autiergiste in the town
of eircossono, in the South of France.—
Lucille Montaigne hod beauty and money.
and Henri Du Barre, had wit and talent ;
but these latter were nu fair equivalent
for the former in the eyes of the purse
proud father, who declared that no dough
ter of his should merry a poor earth, though
he were blessed with the wisdom of Solo
Now Lucille loved Henri—at leant elm
told him so—but she was too prudent to
elope with him and rink disinheritance; for,
after all, what was love without money?—
poverty, coating in at the door would send
it (bin through tho window.
Poor Heart was in despair. He really
did love Lucille, whether she did hint or
not—loved her madly; and his was one of
those dark. fiery natures which makes love
a wild terrible passion.
How much money was necessary to
make hint her•equal in the eyes of her
worldly father? The aubergiste named
the sum. It was large and Henri sighed,
and felt more despair at his heart than ev
er. Suddenly he brightened up with the
tecollection that he had youth and genius
and that in some Irrge city, Paris, per
haps, where the latter would be apprecia•
ted, he might acquire both fortune and
But would Lucille wait?—well, Lucille
was willing to vruit awhile—for just them
as she admitted to herself, she could thick
duo one she liked better than the poor
artiste; but everything earthly must have
a limit, and the fair coquette thought her
patience ought not to extend beyond a
year. . _
.1 year is a very short limo (or a man
to acquire fame and fortune, with the lat
ter depending on the former; but Henri
was young, and youth is sanguine, and al
all events he would make n trial , hoping
great things, and knowing that he could
do no worse than fail.
So he finished his engagements hur
riedly, declined any new ones, sold a few
pictures on hand, for a moderate aunt,
gathered together his scanty effects, bode
his friends end Lucille adieu, with a hope
ful but heavy heart, set off for the great
metropolis of France.
It was a long, long journey from eir•
cassette to Paris in the slow cenveyances
of the period when Henri Du Bar., 'wide
it; and it nes nearly two weeks before he
reached the gay capital. And then began
his struggles with poverty, which clung to
him in spite of his hopes, his exertions and
his prayers, for six weary months; when
he gave up in despair, and secretly left
the city, to beg his way back to Circassone
see his Lucille once more, bid her an eter
nal adieu, and end a life no longer of any
value to its possessor. . _
Henri IA Barre set out from Paris afoot
and alone, depending solely upon char'ty
of French peasants fot food and lodging
Ile had six sous in his pocket when he
started, and these he invested in a deadly
poison. which he carried no a dernier re
port, determined not to suffer beyond what
nature might reasonablv bear, but which
it was Ids hope to retain till Ito had again
seen Lucille.
In this manner he reached and passed
through Lyons, foot sore, ragged and die
heartened—an object indeed Mr commiser
ation. Twenty leagues beyond Lyons, its
passing t h rough a long, dark, lonely wood,
he met a Jew, carrying a heavy pack on
his luck. The poor artist asked the Isra
elite for charity, his appeal was answered
by a few coins, for which he thanked the
giver and then offered to carry hie pack.
"0 , .. no—it is mailing it is moiling—
a low old clothes only!" returned the .I,w
hurriedly, and with such evident uneasi
ness, in fact no to awoken SUpittiOn in the
mind ot the young artist that it contained
something of great value....
Then it was that a wild, vague uncle•
fined desire to possess it first Ind:•
skin of the mart who was now ow home
to die wretchedly, but whom two thousand
francs might yet bless with lite and hap
piness. When the mind of man takes it
highly criminal bent, it seems an if some
null demon •vhispera in his ear the mast
plausable reason for a wicked course to
. .
ilenri Du Barre, who mad never before
thought of hnrsniog a human beim , . mew
gla cod furtively and almost shudderingly
around him, with the dark and Wicked
tnought in his brain, that if this noon were
dead, and he, the possessor of his pach, ho
might have a bright and glorious future.
It was a dreary, dismal spot, in the thick
wood where they both stood, and no hm
man eye, save theirs, was locking upon the
scene. Why should this old man be cum
bered with wealth, which could not bring
hint one tithe of the joy that a might him
wholcoveted its possession/ Ho could not
live many years, that old man, at the moot,
and lie might die any minute, and his v.ih.
noble diem become the inheritance of
strangers! What mattered a few Tears
more 07 less, to him—a wandering despised
old Jewi why should lie..the poor,
miserable artist, nee ate between the Jew's
W e re pot all living
life and his ow
creatures bound by the inner ;gw pf their
being to act in self defense, even UP !lie
taking of lifewhen necessary to sustain
their own? And would lie not die should
the Jew live? and would he not live, should
the Jew then and there die? And even
should the secret be discovered, would it
he anything than death at last? Ile had
bought poison for himself, a n d wiry should
not anothier take it for his sal
which event he would have the ut ea ea IC,
procure more, and could always as now
carry his life in his hands,
. . .
Jew lied bidden huu good
was trudging onward it n
pace, while tiles, wilJ, wicked tL Li:7lJ
were c‘mr,itill through the brim: ul
latter, with nil the phmibilit, Di inn'
Suddenly the Jew t,toppril, pre
little thisk, rnified
aim (tusk I Ll r devil ten.
Du Beene to crime, mid here it
1 , 6, 11l
ly goud friend," cell d the
the Jew, " I inn very faint ; w Ii t eti
me i t f ew drlis of that wino ?"
e. I will give you hull," said the kroel
(to. halting.
The artist advaneod treinnous'y. tot
duced the poi*on, and cuucenh•d it in hr.
. _
band as he approached his victim, and, tin
.der pretence of wiping, the month
flask, (trapped it in. Then he pretended
to drink, and handed it back with thanks,
begging the Join to drink his [width at
their final parting. Isaac complied. :mod
they now separated, each going different
. .
As soon as llenri was out of sight tithe
Israelite, he entered the wood, and re.
turned in an oblique direction mull he
Caine in sight of hit eicti ,a, who was not,
writhing in the agonies of I Icath, nod
grousing 11,1. mercy. A few mit on, more
and he was still--the dread work was
Driuming the body front the ro,
cone , , limit it, the murderer next • IlOd
back into the for , • o it
Op , 11, it indeed did m old
clnil s. lle with !wady flan, ; he had
s harmless 014 it and got
nollimv her it. He threw the garments
from him with the wild action of rviiiimse
and despair
Suddenly be heard the clink of 'nervy.
Then he began to examine the old gar
ments, and found to his almost tumid joy, they contained immense trettsurea in
gold and jewels—diaitionds, sapphires,
pearls tied rubies, to the value, us he ho't,
of ten thousand francs, but in r.altiy mere
than a hundred thousand
Far in the depths of that dark wood.
the murderer hid his most precious stones,
to be brought forth in after time Thor ,
were two thousand five hundred tram. in
monoy, and with this amount he .tamed
home no longer a poor twin, but alas!, vi
further than ever from being a happy one.
He travelled in his ragged clothes as
taws 7 , .; smes, fearful of spending 0 e of
his ill acquired coins sooner; but at Nis•
ins he ventured to purchase a new and
genteel suit, and in this shortly alter ap
pealed before Lucille, showed bee father
the required.eum, which lie represented av
having been honestly oh:anted in his pro.
fvssion, and claimed her band.
In due time Henri Du Barre married
Lucille Montaigne, and happy were all lit
the wedding but the guilty groom, wits
wits never to know happiness again. He
Kept his secret. and profited by it, tin tmg
an occasional journey to the di , mal spm of
his crime, under pretence of travelling en
business. Ho took away and dispoted td
the jewels one by one, and gradually grew
opulent. and was regarded by all
limo him a, an honest man of Ili,' 1,,
tint the remembrance of hi- en.. •,..
strnu,e L,sciutttieu fur lota.
;IT .
his Mlle W. spent in !.ro,
an artist, lif at one 1,• .
a ived
th. nwrd r. ui d b.. ‘.
miuinturi• of ivory, ',lour ,
Ow ;ICI of drnaging th, d. :
J w into the lorest, from an •
debrioaied with wonderful h i, •
as it this was not enough co I I.
morbid infatuation, ho wrote mid,
,• Isaac, a Jew, murdered by Henri Du
Barre, artist, September teioti, in u dark
wood, about twenty leagues South front
It was a strange, insane iden, that of
pre..•rvi,c,r ❑ inewors , of the horrible deed
to • , Lat inini:dure of the
,ren 1, had oat in a twat huh. frame, and
carried it in a hilt around his waist.
liw the strangest part of 'his horrible
ir i , yei to be told. On his last Vtai, to
the rm.., for the lost jewel that yet re
wowed of the proceeds of his awful crime,
be won shot down by a highwaymen, who,
ee lire person, found the toinia•
tore, and recognized in the features of the
mordered Jere—Ais num father I
This produced 00 strange .in iinpression
npon the second murderer, that he carried
it to the, authmitie,, and made a lull con•
lesion of bin own crime. A full and 'hoc
migh mv,stivalmo rook place; and among
the paps, of Du Barre, was found one
cmtmining the statement of the whole trans
action, its we have 11,q, recorded it.
The ,econd murderer, the son of the
.kw. was subs. quently cx,•cuted, and so
ended the chitin of dark and bloody events.
Truly the ways of Providence arc won
derful and myiterious.
For Lattiea My—ls this Becoming
pions. Clievreul, the Gallic Owen ,Joties,
hue rect•ntly published a work ealitlrd
'l•he Lawn of 'ontritst of Color.' Among
the subjects treated in one of nni• , er-al
interest—(.•n t ale clothing. Al. Chet-T..111
disco,'•., thi, rcith all theca, it deinards., lie establishes certain dininici
lionslno~'he x•n types known 1.8
h-onette , filet of
sitinn of the• articles teliether
taining to the hair or to the cii:ip". lo o;
ono that of of ile
by colored rays ....natio, from the head
dre•:.s, nod which. bete,- riiflorted on the
It V. 1 ,11 their inicutiar
111:e I:
ernlr•atlv po•do , “iiiNte it: the Lair over
Huck hnir ,hmrti the
.•; "tat a.' pr , dotaientitt_t, over
,• .•••of analogy The hair,
hod eyes, contrast in
ti.: , .1 ci , liir, not. only with tin. white
c uu , hunt ithio with the red parts
v. [l. •. hi; hart are really redder or less
;.• !, in the blonde type ; nod we
i.i!! • that a decided red, associ•
•1 • . • ',V five, to tho latter the
• , !, deep color,
; , the li,ii , ind head dress
• • I e \• !•,!, consid•
en t 1 • • tot 10 . 011 light Or Wadi
hair, Ci`Cry thOW winch produce
great c , o,trasis ; thus, ,ky blue, ktiowe to
accord o ell %‘ ith blondes, is the color that
approach , o nearest to the compleuemtary
of iiram;,., which is the basis of the tint
of heir 1101 r and complexion. colors
long esteemed to accord favorably with
black nod red more or less
orange—contrast in the same manner with
them. Yellow and range,t.d, contras
ting by color and brilliancy with black,
a,id their complementaries, violet and blue
green, in mixing with the tint of the hair,
tire or front producing a bad result.'
The following, on the colors of the com
plexion and the contiguous drapery, afrirds
valuable hints : .
The juxtaposition of drapery with the
didwent flesh lints of women, oili•rs to Hr.
tra a mowers a host of remarks, which are
results of the principles already
1.1 down We shall state the most gen•
er it u :
• Rose red cannot be placed in contrast
h eve,. the rosiest complexions, without
reusing them to lose some of their fresh•
urns. Rose red, inure. and light crimson
have the serious disadvantage of rendering
the complex•en more or less green. This
i, shown in the following experiment, :
• I'loce two rheets of mutt r of the col,rs
beside twiilkheets of flush colored paper.
when it 'viii he seen how touch they will
to a gretiter or leso di•gree, br 111011.11 y
Injured, tho lighter betomitig greenish,
and the darker rather of it violet hue.—
fly light green for the rvd, w••
'I hall iii (I them mutually heightt tied and
implored. The height of toile of the
yr, eii, uctitig by contritst of toile. ou
Meld., the ••euitil• xitio. that the
comi;un of ifs coloto will be illappreciablt.;
eii 111 contrast 01 ~,111 , 11 Zy, t!1 , 11
e0t1,1 , 1,001,. It •
Let.g higher to , • I
import wiliteoehs to them in conbequunce
of contrast of tone.
/•:' s'4 'e'.?' 1
;04 4 ~,47.
C r i 1 1 • ii
Delicit, green is, on the contrary, favor-
I, hie to all fair complexions which are dot
ci •ut in rose, and which may have more
unpinned favorable to complexions that
are more ird than them without disodvan•
tage But it is it RS rosy ; nor to those
that haven tint of orange mixed with brown,
becrtu, the red they add to this will be of
a brick•red lute. In the latter case n dark
gre.v will he less objectionable than a
dehcato g reen.
l'elbv imparts violet to n fair skin,
an,l in this slew it is less Etvorable than
the delicate green. To those skins which
are more yellow than orange it imparts
write. but this combination is very dull
beovy for a fair complexion. When
the skin is tinted more with orange than
y-How, we can make it rosy by neutral.
izietr the yellow. It produces this effect
upon tlo , Hock haired type,and it is thus
th,t, it snit, bruit ,ttes.
' Tu 1 i, the complementary of yellow,
pro.hice, contrary effects • thus it imparts
sou, greenish yellow to effect,;
It niti the yellow tint of yellow and
or.iiige skim, The little blue thole may
he in cionplexion it mak, green violet.—
Th Inert is one of the l"ast favorable
curs to the skin. at least when it is not
,ofhei deep to whiten the skin by
contrast of tone,
imparts orange, which c imbines
I vor.itly with wl&e, and the light flesh
tints of fair coinpl-xions, which have al.
ready n more or less determined tint of this
color. Blue is thus suitable to most blot,
and in this case justifies its reputa
tion. It will riot suit brunettes,ts:nce they
have already ter, much of orange
• ('range is too brilliant to be elegant; it
make, fair complexions blue, whitens those
which hits, an orange tint, and gives
**root line to those of a yellow tint.
Lusierles, is bite, s.,ch as curnbric mus
lin, assorts w.. 11 with a fresh complexion,
of ul!icqi it reli, yes the rose color; but is
inumnahle iu rfimplexions which have a
di,tier , eahle tint, biN:Autse white always
en lip all raters by rlising their tone ; con
F.lll. , inly it is unsuitable ho tliose skins
wird, without having this disagreeable
tint very nearly approach it
It Very
Veit. light white draperies, such ne
toot lin or Lice, appear more gay then white.
regard every white drapery
rs the light to pass through ice.
which is only uppercut to
ey• t the outface opposed to thnt
incident light.
• i 'lrel cries. I y lowering the tone
enhqs a ulr which they .tre in juxte
1..,ri0n whites the Owl; but if the rer
,.. 11 , m sr miry parts are ~, ,n ewhat disttint
the drapery, it will follow that,
Il.ough lowered in tone, they appear rein.
ly to the white parts of the ohm
tly tO
It! or of
iiguous to the same drapery, redder th a n
if net contiguous to the black.'
Rare Curiosities from the Isthmus.
W e insert elsewhere an account of rich
discoveries of gold at Pannitut. The fol
io% ing. from the New York Expr,ss. des
cribes suite of these treasures lied their 10.
cutiont—lt seems diet about the first of
this month some parties exploring in an
Indian burial ground at David, Chiriqui,
found un earthen pot at the left limn' tide
of a grave. The pot contained several
small images of gold, roughly cast, and
nbout carats line. Further explore,
tutus showed :het a 'similar pot wits placed
nt the lett side of each ,rave, and in five
days ever one hundred thousand dollars of
gold images were token front one !male or
tomb, ihe news spread like wildfire
A delusion] persons were soon on t lie groun
and it is expected that .mullions of dollars
trill be dug out of these Indian burial
places, ns there are hundreds of huncos at
Chiriqui. The tangent on exhihition lit
Bell & are small, rude imitatiuns
of ;initials and birds, and probably were
originally made for idols, One is a human
figure shout three inches high, with the
head of a monster. Auother a spread ea
gle. Another a frog, and there are n vit•
rimy of nondescripts that will make a high
ly interesting study for the lovers of Indi•
an untiquities. Some of the images are
g lit mixed with copper alloy, but the
greeter pert of 20 curet gold. There wan
considerable excitement on the subject at
Panama, tine on the 15th of July, three'
clipper schooners were advertised to sail for
the diegmes with pliesengeN and freight.
These guild discoveries at Chiriqui are
among the wonders of the day The dis
coverer,: make no mote hesitation in adz
ing tapun such plunder than if it was the
product of one of their own corn or wheat
fields. 'Pile awl sacra lames opens the
vra ye, of the Incas as they would a coal
ion, flu Pennsylvania or a gold mine in
California. Fortunately for the memory
rd the dead—if such dead have any mem
eries that the living take any interest in—
these gold doro,iis of anacondas, rattle
snakes. frogs, butterflies, &c., &c., are in
earthen vessel- by themselves end not at-
I ched its ornaments to the dead. They
or, pure idols end unadulterated objects of
wor,llip aiming the natives. We•are nut-
Fined. however, supposing them to have
1,...11 buried long before the conquest of
Thicico, with the artistic attainment ac
,l by these who moulded those ob•
j of wort hip—for, although very far
• , ,,ed the workmanship of our own time,
y r, randy show it knowledge of the
t'.n hid!, among so rude and uncultiva
, d a people, we did not suppose had been
a ,, ,t1 in works of handicraft.
Kr. %%llmover you do, do it willingly.
A boy that is whipped al school never
Icarus hii lessens well. A man that is
cut, polled to work, cares sot how badly it
is preforined. Ile that pulls off his coat
cheerfully, strips up his sleeves in earliest,
and singe while ho works, is the true man.
Toe ELLurtox tx MISAOURL—The friends of
freedom have done well in Missouri. They
have. broken the ranks of the slave party, and
opened adeor of hope for the future and early
triumph of Republican principles in that State.
The battle has been gallantly fought and a
cheering victory won, although the sweep may
not lie as clean as was hoped for by the more
sanguine of the free Democracy. The St.
Louis Democrat of the 3d, says
We publish this morning returns of the
election, as fur as received, and if they, disap
point our most sanguine hopes, they at the
same time give undoubted assuraace of a sub
st,tial victory to the freedemocracy and their
allies. Out of fourteen candidates, we have
electtd ten, including a majority of the Board
of Commissioners. The four candidates elec.
ted on the other side are not indebted for their
sueeess to the strength of the' likttional democ
racy. These candidates were on three or four
regularly formed tickets, exclusive of the Na
' Ronal democratic. ticket. They were on the
American ticket, on the Independent ticket, on
the Citizen's ticket nod on the Workingman's
ticket. We thoroughly appreciated the motive
which gave rise to the formation of these tick
ets, and we informed the public repeatedly that
their effect would be to give aid to the Nation.
al Democratic ticket. The results prove wo
Were n ot mistaken. The so•ealled non-party,
independent movements, have produced, as
their net results, the election of tour National
Democrats. We coed comment no further ou
this Net."
—The Pittsburg D ispatch has been plowed to
favor us with its hutittas about the editors in
Philadelphia. Arbon. Ward, the great show.
mateatithor, has performed the some kind office
for the paper stainers of the Iron City, He
Ime moving down slowly down your way I
want you should Fit up nu awful excitement
in the colossus of your valerable paper about
my show. It tax the socks off from all other
shows in the us. my wax work is the delight of
all. the papers set my wax work up steep. I
waist the editors to come to my show Free as
the Flours of may, but 1 dout want them to
ride, n Free Hess to doth. the editors in pitts.
burgh are the suakyest cusses I ever did see.
they hum to the show in lcrouils and thec ask
the ten cents aline for puffs. They sed it I
made a row or Disturbance about it they would
all jive mid give my wax work perfex
The editor of the journal Bed he wonld Tip over
uty npel cart in double quick time if I Mowed
a w n ct his prices. I put up to the extorshuns
pony enui and left in Dizguat. Now which pa
per is the most rce.pectful for your city I shall
Kit my handbills printed at your oils—l want
coo just to understand that I usual keep the
its good moor. Now mr Ed tell me
frankly with no senepshon of all kinds I do
di-pile; also get up an excitement in the
Plane Wailer, since I role you ive added a Coo
gan.° to my culleeshun of Living Wild 13easts,
it would snake you part to see the little cuss
jump and squeel. If you say anything plena
state toy snakes are under perfex subjeestion,
yours truly."
STATE FAIRS roil 1809.—The following ex
hibits the time and place for holding State
Felts: Illinois at Freeport, from September sth
to the Bth; United States Agricultural Society
at Chicago, trout September 12th to the 17th;
Kentucky at Lexington, from September 13th
to the 17th; Vermout at Burlington, from Sep
tember 13th to the lith; Western Virginia at
Wheeling Island, from September 13th to the
19th; New Jersey at Elizabeth, from Septern•
ber 13th to the 16th,• Maine at Augusta, from
September 20th to the 23d; California at Sac•
ramenta, from September 18th to the 22d;
Ohio at Zatesville, from September 20th to
the 23d; Nebraska at Nebraska city, front Sep
tember t Ist to the 23c1; Indiana at Net: Albany
from September 20111 to the 30111; St. Loris
(N 10.) Comity Fair, from September 27th to the
30th; Wisconsin at Milwaultie, from Septem
ber 20th to the 30th; Pennsylvania at Philailel•
phis, from September 27th to the 30th; lowa
at Oskal sour, from September 27th to the 30th.
Canada West at• Kingston, from September
27th to the 30th; Michigan at Detroit, front Oc•
tuber 4th to the 7th; New Hampshire at Dover
from October oth to the 7th; Tennessee at
Nashville; from October sth to the 7th; Geor
gia at Atlanta, from October 24th to the 2811,;
Maryland at Frederick city, from October 25th
to )Im 2811; Alabama at Montgomery, front
November 16th to the 18th.
A Juana.—On Monday last, in Charleston, S.
C., Thomas M. Hume was fined five hundred
dollars fur conversing with a jurcr in regard to
a capitol case he was sitting on, and Chat les B.
Kanapaux, Deputy Sheriff, tato called the ju
ror out to see Hume, was fined one hundred
darns. These penal proceedings were under
a rule for contempt of Coutt. flume stated to
Kanupaux that he wanted to see the juror, Ad
am E. Gibs, n, for the purpose of ascertaining,
for the information of his wife, whether he
would be kept out all night.—Kanapaux there.
upon ordered the juror to be called out, and
lime after speaking to Gibson about family
affitirs began to talk about the ease the jury
were deliberating on. He told Gibson that he
understood the jury good six to nix, and that
he (Gibson) was in laver of bonging Mitchell
the prisoner on trial. He also said why don't
you find the prisoner guilty? fir there is an
outcry among the citizens of Charleston that
you don't find hitn guilty." Mr. Fume prompt.
Iv paid his own fine, and that of the - Deputy
I Sheriff.
its' The Hon. Linn Boyd has written a
letter with a view to the recent election
in Kentucky, in which he declares himself as
follows, on one of the groat questions of the
.t By the legislation of Congress, it is clearly
thO right and duty of the Territorial Legisla
ture to give adequate protection to persons and
property ( slaves included) in the Territories,
and I earnestly and most confidently hope that
the duty will be so performed, as that no ocea•
sion trill ever arise for an appeal to Congress
ou that subject. If, however, doomed to dis•
appointment in this hope, and from bad faith
on the part of the people of the Territories, the
rights of slaveholders should be disregarded
and outraged, I trust that very few trill be found
to deny that to Congress belongs the power and
the duty to offer just protection.''
SerThe Herald, of Montgomery, Alabama,
thud laments the loss of a valuable chattel; old
"Nancy" •
" Poor Nancy I Never more shall wo
hold her in the flesh. She has finished her
mission on earth, and entered the climes of
glory above, and a post-mortem examination
showed that ossification of the trachea had ta•
ken place."
Editor & Proprietor.
NO. 34,
Time is drawing nearer, nearer,
While,our heads are turning gray ;
Tears are falling on life's mirror
Every day I
Time is closing Beauty,s portals,
Flowers are blooming to decay;
Fate is delving graves for mortals
Every day I
While our pleasure boat is rolling
Over life's eventful spray,
Funeral bells are tolling, tolling
Every day I
While the laurel-wreath is shading
O'er the fume lit brow of clay,
Sad we see the garlands Ming
Every day I
Love, then take your promised treasures,
Fame is dazzling to betray;
Life is fading with its pleasures,
Every day I
Hence, while all things are declaring,
Death a seeker for his prey,
Let us be ourselves preparing
Every day I
"Be still—males no noise—let me die qui
etly."—lice President King.
Be still 1" The hour of the soul's de
parture is nt hand ; earth is fading from its
vision. Time is gliding from its present I
Hopes that cluster around young life, that
swell in the bosom of manhood, have fal
len from around it like the forest leaves,
when the frosts of autumn have chilled
them unto death. Ambition, with its hol
low promises, and pride, with its lofty look,
have vanished away. The world, with its
deceitfulness; pleasure, with its gilded
temptations, are gone ; and alone, in utter
destruction of all that time promised, it
must start on its solemn journey across the
valley of the shadow of death!
tt Make no noise I" Let the tumult of
life cease, Let no sound break the soul's
communal with itself ere it starts on ite
roturnless flight. Trouble it not with cc.
cents of sorrow. Let the tear stand still
on the cheek of aflection, and let not the
wailing of grief break the solemn silence
of the death scene. Let it gather the ac
cents that come from within the dark shad
ow of eternity, saying to it, coma home.—
Afar off the music came floating to it in the
air 'Tie the sound of heavenly harps
touched by viewless fingers Mar not the
harmony by the discord of earth.
" Let tne• die quietly I" Tho commo•
lions of life, the strife and warring with
human destiny, are over. Wealth accu
mulated must be scattered ; honors won
must bu resigned ; end all the triumphs
that come within range of human achieve
.nents must be thrown away. The past,
its trial-u, it: transgressions, its accumula
ted responsibilities, its clinging memories,
its vanished hopes, is rendering up to the
future account; disturb net the quiet of
that awful reckoning. Speak not of fa
ding memories,
of affections whose ob
jects perish in their lovlinesa, like flowers
of spring, or wither inn slow decay. Talk
not of an early home where loved ones lin
ger, where a seat will soon be vacant, a
cherished voice hushed forever, or of the
desolation that will scat itself by the hearth.
stone. The soul is at peace with God; let
it pass calmly away. Heaven is opening
upon its vision. Thu bright turrets, the
tall spires, the holy domes of the Eternal
City are emerging from the sceptre' dark
ness, and the glory of the Most High Is
dawning around them. The white throne
is glistening in the distance, and the white.
robed angels are beckoning the weary spit.-
it to its everlasting home.
Whet is life tart it should be clung to
longer ? What are the joys of the world
that they should be regretted ? What hag
earth to place beforo the spirit of a wan to
tempt its stay or turn tt from its eternal
rest ?—Register,
An iiihdel who was traveling, and who
was uverteken by nightfall in a lonely and
dangerous place, confessed that he was re
lloved of his fears of being assassinated,
where the owner of tha cabin where ha
had taken abetter, led the family in prayer
before retiring to rest.—The infidel slept
soundly after such a manifestation of Chris
t ianny.
. . . . .
In exercising hospitality to a clergyman
who arrived at a dwelling late in the eve
ning, the heads of the house surrendered
to him their own chamber. Their little
daughter. three years of age, was asleep
in the crib, and they concluded not to die
m b her,. Quite early in the morning she
awoke, and looking toward the bed usual
ly occupied by her parents, saw a stranger
there. At first she WaLl startled, and cov
ered her head with the counterpane.—
Soon, however, she peeped out and said:
—"Man do you pray to Godf" "Yes,"
was the answer, "1 love God, and pray to
him every day." This satisfied the little
inquirer; shy smiled, turned over, and
dropped asleep.
Herts.—The velvet moss will grow upon
the sterile rock, the mistletoe flourish on
the withered branch, the ivy cling to the
inould ,, ring ruin, the pine and cedar re
main fresh and fadeless, amid the mute
ions of the dying year; and, heaven be
praised! something green, something beau
tiful to see, and grateful to the soul, will,
in the coldest and darkest hour of fate, still
twine its tendrils around the altar and bro
ken arches of the desolate temples of the
human heart !
IlllrTight hard against a hasty temper
Anger will come, but resist it strongly.
A spark may set a house on fire. A fit of
passion may give you cause to mourn all
the days of your life. Never revenge an