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City j l .l - Map - Ili.',.rit-t-tialt
ro j t aded4 xxe#xx it
IS PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY, BY
v...gi,rdrit; el: 0. actleoc,
AT ONE DOLLAR PER ANNUM,
PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
tIBLICATION OFFICE in Vie secOnd
Pry of CRC M.'s Row, on Front Street, five
doors East of Mrs. Flury's Hotel, Tyr
LANCASTER COUNTY, PENN'A.
If subscriptions be not paid within Six months,
$1.25 will be charged, and if delayed until the
expiration of the year, 81.50 will be charged.
Any person sending us rivE new subscribers
shall have a sixth copy for his trouble:
No subscription received for a less period than
six months, and no paper will be discontin
ued until all arrearages are paidoinless at
the option of the publisher. Afailure to no
tify a discontinuance at the expiraticin of the
term subscribed for, will be considered a new
ADVERTISING RATES: One square (I 2 lines,
or less) 50 cents for the first insertion and 25
cents for each subsequent insertion. Profes
sional and Business cards, of six lines or less
at $3 per annum. Notices in the reading
columns, fire cents a-line. Marriages and
Deaths, the simple announcenient, FREE;
but for any additional lines, rive cents a-line.
having recently added a large lot of new JOB
AND CARD TyVE, we are prepared to do all
kinds of PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL PRINT
ING, at short notice and reasonable prices.
A liberal discount made to quarterly ; half-year
ly or yearly advertisers.
N'tlS Of pr,rtt.r1.4.0......-fr,
President, James Buchanan, of Pennsylvania.
Vice President, John C. Breckinridge, of Ken
Speaker of the House, Win. Pennington, New
Secretary of State, Lewls Cass, of Michigan.
k.'ecrelary of the Treasury, Howell Cobb, of Ca.
Secretary qf the Nary, Isaac TouceY, of Conn.
Nec? etary of War, 3ohn B. Floyd of Va.
Secretary of Interior, Jacob Thompson, Miss.
Postmaster General, Joseph:Bolt, of Ky.
Attorney General, Jeremiah S. Black, of Pa.
Chief Justice, Roger B. Taney.
Associate Justices, John NPLean, ?tis. Wayne,
John Catron, Peter V. Daniel,rBEim'l Nelson,
Robert C. Crier, John A. Campbell,and Na
Governor, Wth. F. Packer, of Lyeoming co.
h:etrelary of State, Wm. M. Mester, of Berks.
Attorney General, John C. KIMXi Ti
Nurveyor General, Wm. H. Keira r ofilerks.
Auditor General, Thos. E. Cochran, of York.
State Treasurer, Eli Slifer, of Union. -
ISyperintendent of Public Schools, Thomas H.
Burrowes, of Lancaster. •
Judges ofthe Supreme Cout t, Walter H. Lowrie,
Chief Justice, Geo. W. Woodward, James
Thompson, Win. Strong; John M. Reed.
President Judge, Henry Cr. Long.
Asq.stant Judges, Alexander L. Hayes, Ferree
District Attorney, Emlen Franklin
Prothonotary, William Carpenter
Recoraer, Anthony Good.
liegister. John Johns.
County Treasurer, Michael 11. Shirk;
Nherijr, Benjamin F. Rowe:
Clerk of Quarter Sessions Court, S'Om'l Evnns
Clerk of Orphans' Court, C. L. Stoner..
Coroner, Levi Summy.
County Commissioners, Daniel Good, Joseph
Boyer, Levi S. Reist, Solicitor, Ed. Reißey.
Clerk, Peter G. Ebermati.
Directors of the Poor, Robert Byers, 'Lewis
Sprecher, Daniel Overholtzer, John Huber,
Simon Groh. David Slyer Solicitor, James
K. Alexander. Clerk, Wm. Taylor.
Prison Inspectors, R. J. Houston; Day. Brandt,
John Long, Jacob Seitz, Hiram Evans,,
S. Cara. Solicitor, Dan'l G. , Baker.• Keep
er, Jay Cadwell. ' '
Auditors, Thomas S. Collins, James D. Lytle,
County Surveyor, John C. Lewis
1301101 M H.
Chief Burgess, Samuel D. Millar,
Assistant Burgess, Peter Baker, -
Town Council, Barr Spangler, (President)
Jcihn Crull, Thomas Stence, Ed. P. Trainer,
Henry S. Libhart.
Town Clerk, Theo: Hiestand. . •
Treasurer, John Auxer.
ASXCSSOT of Taxes, William Child, Jun.,
Collector of Taxes, Frederick Baker.
Justice of the Peace, Emanuel D. 'loath.
nigh Constable, Absalern Emswiler.
Assistant Constable, Franklin K. Mosey.
Regulators, John 11. Goodman, E. D: ltouth.
Supervisor, Samuel Hippie, Sen. • •
School Directors, John , Jay Libhart, Presi
dent, E. D. Routh, Treasurer, C. A. Schaffner,
Secretary, John K. Fidler, Aaron IL-Grosh,
Jonathan M. Lareelere.
• Post Office flours: The Post Office will
be open from 6 o'clock in the morning until
half-past 7in the evening. The Eastern mail
Cite Silver Spring and Hemplield will close at
2 p. m.. and arrive at ,11 a. m. every Tuesday
Thursday and Saturday.
The Eastern mails will close at 7 a. m. and
4.1 b p. m., and return at 11.21 o'clock, a. m.
and at 6 28 p. m.
The Western mails will close at 10.60 a. m.,
and arrive at 4.66 p. tn.
Railroad Time Table: The mail train for
Philadelphia will leave this station at 7.56 in
the morning, The mail train west will leave
it 11.21 in the morning. The-Harrisburg itc-
Corntinidation cast, 'passes at 4.56 p. m. and
returns; going west,' at 6 2S v. ns.
Religions Exercises: Service will be had on
every Sabbath at 10 o'clock in the morning and
at beiore S o'clock in the evening, in the-Pres
byterian church.- 'Rev. P. J. Timlow, pastor.
Every Sabbath at 10 o'clock in the morning
and at 1-4 before 8 o'clock in the evening
there will be service in the Methodist church.
Rev. T. W. Martin, pastor.
Beneficial Societies: THE HAnaroNy, A. N.
Cassel, President; John Jay Libhart, Treasiir
er ; Barr Spangler, Secretary. TN PIONEER,
John Jay Libhart, President; Abrm Cassel
Treasurer; Wm. Child, jr., Secretary.
i Alexander lyndtay,-,
FA. BOOT if SHOE
MARKET STREET, MARIETTA, PENN
Would most respectfully inform the Citizens
of this Borough and neighborhood that ke has
the largest assortment of City made Work in
hisline of business in this Borough, and he
ing a practical BOOT AND SHOE MAKER
bimself,is enabled to select with more judgment
than those who are not. He continues to man
ufacture in the very best manner everything
in the BOOT AND :!HOE LINE, which he
will warrant fot neatness and good fit.
11:3 2- Call and examine his stock before pur
IQUID Gum Drops, Candies, Fruits, Nuts,
Li Toys, &c., wholesale`and retail by
J. L ANDEBSON.
gltbottb toVolitics, Yittraturt, Agritoiturt, Nortioiliart, jint Arts, Ototral ntios of tly air, sigat 4nformatioa„ at., ht.
S. S. RathVOW/ I
[SticcEssoa To F. J. KRArePH.]
Merchant Thaw-, Drape,• and aotlder,
A VAILS himself of this opportunity of an
nounting to the'citizens'of Marietta and
vicinity, and his friends and the public in gen
eral, that he has taken the old stand of the late
F. J. Kramph .s *here he has been employed
for the last ten years, and intends continuing
the Merchant Tailoring Clothing - business in. alt
its various branches, and hopes 'that a
course of strict fidelity to his patrons may
merit a reasonable 'share of their confi
dence and sup Pert. In addition to a complete
STOCK OF CLOTHING AND
Gentlemens Furnishing Goods,
Be will constantly endeavor td provide a good
assortment of French. German and American
Cloths, : Cassinieres and Vegings, •
which will be promptly made to order in a sub=
stantial and fashionable manner, or according
to such styles as to his patrons may be most
desirable. The Foreign and American Fall
and Winter Fashions received, in addition to
the monthly reports which come to hawk regu
larly throughout the year,
The agency for the order on sale of James
W. Scott's (fbrmerly Winchester & Scott's)
celebrated Patent Shoulder-seam Shirts still
continued and properly attended to.
S. S. R. would be doing violence to his own
feelings and to the just deserts of his friends in
Marietta, were he hete to • onlit - returning his
sincere thanks for the many acts of kindness
they have extended towards him during a long
series of years, and hopes his future efforts
may not render him unworthy a continuance
of the same. [v7-1Y
,Ohe ,'"faizectste XlLealt
BOOK STORE ,
North Queen Street, near the Exana-
T HE Proprietor of THE LA N - CASTER CHEAP
has availed himself of the opportunity to pur
chase a large stock of the most varied assort
ment of valuable books of every clasp and de
scription. fie now otters to the public the same
at proportionably and unusually tow rates.
Those in want of yaluable,standard works,
for the improyini:t of a well selected library,
will find it to their great advantage to call and
examine the extensive stock on hand. My ob
ject and wish is,, as it_ always was, to supply
the wants of the cornminiity with anything in
my line on the most reasonable terms possible.
This we find the better and Most advantatMous
course for all- parties. The Political -ooho
mist tells us, "cheaper an article is,.the more
it can and will beHaed." Then the condo - shin
is, that when we tuy cheap, Ave must - sell
cheap, simply allowing ourselves a reasona
SUNDAY SCHOOL BOOKS.
I would pall ,especial attention to My large
assortrnent of Sunday School Books on hand,
of every Variety wanted for the use of Sunday
Schools and sell all at Sunday School. Union
prices. 1 have the agencies for the publica
tions of the 'American Sanctity School Union.
American Tract Society, Methodist Seok and
Tract Society. Alai), the Lutheran, PteSbyte
rian, Episcopal and other denominations are
kept on hand.
Those in wanrof a neat and ., cheap Quarto
Family Bible, will find it to their advantage
to call and examine at
the largest stock on hand, ranging form One,
to Twenty-five Doßerg.
Before purchasing elsewhere, call and exam
ine the large and cheap ; Stock of
Successor to .Murray, Young & Co.
11.10mtel. eutinrg ,f . iNettiftll•4l
3Y ill hOl.l their Fourth Annual Exhibition.,
AT THEM eaoupins, SIN THE
City of L 4 caster; Pertn'ai,
o 4 Tuesday, WOriesday, Thursday a,nd
Friday, the 2Citki 26th, 27th, and 2Sth
Days of eptember, .186 D.
AMPLE arrangfitents are being made to
accommodate KIM exhibit to the best ad 7
vantage every kindiof Stock, and all Articles
that are useful or 'interesting in Agriculture,
the Mechanics, the Manufactures and the
The eitizena - -olganctiater county and the
adjoining countie‘are respectfully invited to
bring; their animals lind articles for competition.
For particular4fee hand bills and premlign
Fists. I •
IC.. Further information will be furnished
by the Managerslxir by the undersigned;
• D. G. k STILEMAiV, Set:rawly.
September 1,1160.4 d.
Family. Drug Store,
Market Street, Marietta, Pennsylvania
THE-subsc.ribir haying just returned from
the city with thi most complete and bemiti-
Ail assortment Oreverything in his line ever
offered in this ilorough. He has - purchased
another stipply if PURE AND FRESH DRUGS,
which can be Upended on for what they are
represented, hat,ng receiVed his personali
attention in the!ielectien. In addition to
his Drugs will :he found a nicely selected
lot of all kind of TOILET AND FANCY
ARTICLES, of every kind and every price,
consisting in raft of German, French and Eng
lish perfumery, Shaving Soaps and Creams,
Tooth and Xitilßruslies, Buffalo and other Hair
tris,COMBS, Hair Oils, Pomades, etc., etc.
Port Mammies, and Pocket Books, Pen
Knives, _ off Boxes and Powder, Miller's
Neater-proof plate Blacking, for preservink the
eather, etc., etc. FLUID ANDPINE OIL,
alWays fresh aid for sale very cheap.
LAMPS, Li,LIPS.—A large assortment: of
all kinds of I4A NIPS. Dyott's Patent Safety
Fluid Lamps and Cans, for which Dr.o.l,isaule
agent. These:Lamps and Cans should be In
every family/fat use burn - Kll4iid. .
Old Port, .i.erry and I% .i.deira, 'Wines and
Brandies for diedical porpos . 1
The justly celebrated Batchelor's HAIR Dye.
DeCosta's toll other Tooth Washes, lodia cola
gogue; Barr* Tricoperous, for the hair, , Bay
Rum, Arnold's Ink, large and small aged bot
tles, Balm (If. a Thousand Flowers; lour of
Rice, Corn 4:arch,.Hecker's Farina, all kinds
of pure Grhund Spices, Compound Syrup of
i Phosphate, ler Chemical food, an excellent ar-
I Heal for crohic dyspepsia and a tonic in Con
sumptive miles, Rennet, for coagulating milk,
an exCellent preperation for the table ; Table
I Oil—very fie---•bottles in two sizes. Pure Cod
1 Liver Oil. All of Had 's perfumery, pomades,
r t .w.
soaps, &c. His Kathailon or . Hair Restorative
a now eve here acknoWledged the best.,
Particular attention will be paid and great
caution oliserved in compounding Physicans
prescriptiods with accuracy. Dr. H. will al ,
mays be found in the Store unless professionally
Ir i lßESHi•Lemons and Oranges just received
ju and for sale cheap at J. Rf, Anderson,i,
. . _ ..
_ . .
k ~i A lit . Ir
.9. AL •
incr & Herald Office.
TUE CHEAP I3oox. STORE,,
1W _AIL _IEI MIL
V. L. Baker, Editor a - n_d, Proprietor,
Ah ! well do I remember me, `
In childhood's happy dayS,
Of a meek-eyed, gentle mother,
Who taught my lips to praise ;
Who told me tales of years gone byy
And sung me oft to rest,
In plaintive strains of melody,
When pilloiv'd on her breast.
Ah ! well do I remember me,
When riper years had come,
Of that mother's tender counsels
In my own early home;
And when Deft; thro' love of change,
The scenes of joyous youth,
It was her voice that whisper'd low
The words of love and truth.
Ah ! well I do remember me,
When thro' the lapse of years,
I homeward turn'd my weary steps
Thrco guilt,' and wo, and tears,
'Twos the same sweet tone and melting eye,
To me a welcome gave. -
Those speaking eyes, those welcome tones!
Are now but of the grave.
A tear was in the printer's ,eye,
A shado* on his face,
As solemnly' and 'silently
He gazed within his case.
Methought some deep and heavy grief
IVas preying, on his heart,
And that a kindly spoken word
Might happiness impart.
No sooner did this thought occur,
Than by his side, I stood—,
"Tell me, my .friend,,tby grief," said,
"What sorrows o'er thee brood P'
He gazed at me a moment, then
He turned away and sighed,
And answering said, "A column, goods
Of Nonpareil I've pPd."
Love, love, love,
Long, long ago,
Being handed about
Too'much for the good of the world;
Oh! oh! oh!
Where is the heart
That can ward off
Shot from some sprite's witching eye,
Love to impart?
Al ! alt ! air!
What shall I do?
Cutiny neck in two, -
Orjurrip in the Tappaan Zee?
Which would you?
arMrs. Mary:-Kerlin-Doebler, widow
of Major Abraham Doebler, a distin
guished officer of the Revolution, died
at Lebanon, on the 21st of August; aged
nearly 94 years. Mrs. Doebler (Mary
Kerlin) was born in Amity township,
Berks county, on the 10th of September ;
1766. Iler father, John Kerlin, was an
Englishman, widely known for the aid
he rendeded the "rebels" in their struggle
forkindependence. In 1785, several years
after the war with England had been vir
tnally closed, she married Major Abral
ham D‘oebler, a distinguished officer of
the Revolutionary army. She lived with
him-for more than sixty-fiVe, years—he
having gone to his reward in 1849 full
of honor, and while in. the eighty-third
year of his. age. Ten children was. the
result, of this, marriage, of' whom three
are 'still -She lived: to see her
great-great.great-grandchildren, or 'fifth
generation ofdescendants, ofmhom there
were four at the home of her decease.—
The whole number of her direct descend
ants is upwards of 'two hundred.
sllWThere appears to be an irrepressi
ble conflict between the Japanese-Re
ception Committee and the Messrs. Le
laud. The latter asserts.that they-have
furnished the Committee with b. full bill
of particulars of the Japanese entertain
ment, while the Committee, when asked
for the items, stoutly protest that they
have no knowledge of them whatever,—
The Lelands won't give the public the
items till the Committee authorize them
to do so, holding that their bill is "too
big a thing' ? to be treated lightly. They
are very free to state, however, - that it
was swelled to such enormous propor
tions because, during the stay of the
Japanese, they .were obliged to keep
open house, and furnish daily dinners to
one hundred and fifty Common Council
men and their friends. They say that
while the Japanese remained in their
house they boarded a host of loafers and
bangers-on upon the Committee, Who,
with the extra servants wnich they were
obliged to employ, averaged 750 persons.
Row they came to consent to such a
palpable swindle upon the tax payers
they do not explain.
ear Six thousand dollars have been
collected in Californiatowards a monu
ment over the remains of the late Sen
From N. Y. Life Illustrated.]
YOUR LOCAL PAPER.
Reader, did Yen ever reflect on the
subject of supporting liberally the press,
and first of all, your own local newspa
per ? If not, permit us to suggest to you
your privilege and your duty in this re
Each city, town, and tillage in a toile
try like the United States should be
kepresented by a live local newspaper,
and it would be Well, not only for the
people and the place so represented, to
have a paper which would reflect credit
on both, but a paper which would he an
honor and a credit to the State and the
nation. Strangers from abroad judge us
by our newspaper press; and henee the
importance of making that instrument as
perfect and patent as possible:
It is the duty of every cititeti of each
place to contribute something toward
improving and strengthening the local
press. He may 'do it by subscribing and
paying for his paper, by advertising in it,
by recommending it.to others, or in all
of these ways, Were the country press
as liberally patronized and as well sup=
ported as it should be, the country would
not be so flooded with the worthless
trash, in the shape of "love-and-murder
stories," as it now is, which poison and
vitiate the minds of the young. There
is usually more moral integrity and cir
cumspection manifested by editors of
the country press than by those in the
large cities, and a more healthy tope of
mind and morals will generally be found
to pervade them. They are more free
from the reports of degrading vices and
crimes, and are never opened with that
feeling of suspicion which attaches to
the common "flash" literature of the day,
The country press may be improved.
Each individual residing within the
limits of its sphere .and circulation may
aid in its improvement. He may be on
the "look-out" for interesting, informa
tion, and when this is obtained, commu
nicate it to, the editor. He may bring
his own bnsiness before the public by an
appropriate advertisement, or, if he has
beef, pork, or grain to sell, he may an
nounce it through his local press. He
inity give historical sketches of the past,
and show the progress and changes go
ing on at present. He may help to make
his local paper a source of instruction to
strangers, and of entertainment to his
neighbors. Is he a Manufacturer ? Let
him invite, capital and influence by set
ting forth such natural advantages as
the place may possess, and indicate the
routes by which it may be reached, its
accessibility to the markets, etc. There
is no estimating the advantage's to any
town or village of a lice local journal.
and we doubt if there is to be found at
the present time an editor who gets fully
paid for the services he lierforms, and
we put the responsibility where 'it be
longs—namely, - on the people, whose
business and duty it is, first of all, to
support handsomely their own local
IS - Senator Seward arrived at I:sai
nt:lmm, Mich., at 2 o'clock on Saturday
morning, when,notwithstanding the time,
he found a crowd of people and Wide-
Awakes and lighted torches waiting to
receive him. The day proved a stormy
line, but a great multitude of people col
lected to hear Mr. Seward speak at noon.
Delegations were present from towns
forty miles. distant, and a fine display
was made. Hr. Seward spoke but twen
ty-five minutes, it being necessary for
him to leave for Milwaukie. He was
greeted with the greatest enthusiasm.—
He reiterated the doctrine of the "irre
pressible conflict," and ,expressed the
opinion that Mr. Douglas did not stand
the slightest chance for au election.
The apple crop south and west of
us, according to the New York Journal
of Commerce, is prodigious: exceeding
any fruit crop since 1848. This remark
applies to New York, New Jersey, and
Connecticut ; to all, the region from
which New York city draws its supplies.
In Eastern Pennsylvania the crop is
'short, as it is ,also in Maine, and these
are the only regions where the apple will
'fail this year. The abundance affects
prices, so that even the Newton pippins,
which are chiefly relied upon for expor
tation, and for the last ten years have
brought from three to six ,dollars a bar
rel, are now. held at two dollars.
BAs a remedy for whooping cough
an English paper states that great num
bers . of children laboring under whoop-.
ing Cough now visit the gas works for the
purpose of breathing the exhailations
from the gas lime. It is said all the lit=
tle sufferers feel considerably relieved,
and many are absolutely cured by this
LADY JANE nuariLrit
Among the passengers by the Adri
atic, was Lady Jane Franlib, a Woman
whose Lame has for years been linked
with all that is noble, heroic and Chris
tian ; and it seems not inappropriate
that we should briefly sketeh the evettts
that have brought her so prominehtly
before the public. Lady Jane became
the second wife of Sir John Franklin on
the Bth of March, 1828, in the twenty
eighth year of her age. In 1836, she ac
companied her husband to Van flieman's
Land, over which he had been appointed
Governor, and returned With him to Eng
land in 1843.
On the 10th of Mar; 1845, Sir John
set out from England in search of
north-west passage, expecting to tethrn
in .a dohple of years at the faftherest.—
Toward the close of 1847, alarm began
to be felt for the safety of tho party, and
early in the folloWing year three differ
ent expeditions were despatched by the
British Government in search of-the mis
sing navigators. The failure of these to
find any traces of Franklin's party in:
;laced the government, in 1849, to, offer
a reward of L 20,000 to any private ex-
ploring party; of any Country, which
would succeed in aiding the lost naviga
In the year 1850 no less than eight et.:
peditions were fitted out. That of Dr.
Rae ; the Behring's Strait expedition,
consisting otthe Enterprisei. Capt. Col-
Limon, and the Investigator;+Commander
McClure ; the Government Baffin's Bay
expedition, consisting of the ships Reso
lute, Capt. Austin; and the Assistance,
Capt. Omrnancy, together with the serew
propellers Pioneer. and Intrepid, in
charge of Capt. Sherrard Osborne ; the
schooner, .Felix, with a.stnall tender, the
Mary, put forward, by public subscrip
tion, and commanded by Sir Jas. Ross;
the Lady Franklin, fitted out by Lady
Franklin, and commanded by Capt. Rem.
ny ; the schooner Prince Albert; two
thirds of the cost of which was defrayed
by Lady Franklin; the American expe
dition, consisting of the Advance and
Rescue ; under command of Lieut. De
Haven; and lastly the North Star, a
transport ship, containing stores for the
expedition of Sir James Ross.
None of these were successful, "and
both the British and AMerican nations
were inclined to relinquish all further at
tempts to determine the fate of Franklin
and his party, who had now been absent
six years. Still the wife of the explorer,
with that womanly feeling which knows
no such word as despair, determined to
make one final effort to settle the ques
tion. Cheerfully emptying her purse,
and persuading her friends to aid her,
she fitted out the steamer Pox,
and in 1857 Captain McClintock, with
twentyeight stalwart British seamen,
•hid' farewell to Englanduntil they should
ascertain, if possible, the fate of Sir John
Franklin. The search proved &success
ful one. On the-northwest coast of King
William's Island a •simple piece of board
was found ; telling a tale - which none had
heard before ; that the ships Erebus and
Terror had been abandoned on, the 22d:
day of April, 1848, and—saddest of all—
that the leaderof the party had died on
the 11th of June, 1848, the very year he
expected to .return home. The news
reached England in September last.
Thus were the efforts of Lady Franklin
rewarded, though the hopes which had
sustained her for twelvelong years were
crashed. Since the arrival of Captain
McClintock ; this estimable lady has lived
very quietly, shunning socity rather than
courting it, and affording in her retire-
merit a noble example of an earnest, faith
ful, Christian woman, Accompanied by
a niece, she now visits this country, to
become the guest of Mr. Henry Grinnell,
and to acknowledge in person her sense
of his humane and generous efforts in
her cause.:A r ezo York World.
G'.& letter from Florence of the 7th
instants in the Opinione, says "We hear
sad accounts of the acts of violence and
insubordination committed by the Irish
mercenaries on their march from Al d.ce-
rata to Rome. At Tolerito especially
they got hold of an inn-keeper's 'wife, a
ptetty'wome,n, and handled ter so tough
ly that she - 110,d' to ball loudly , ' for assist
ance. Her cries brought- the, chaplain
of the company to the spot, who endeav
ored to bring the men back to a sense of
their duty but iris'tead of heedinchis
exhortations, they unchained the dog of
the inn, and after forcibly patting his
collar around the priest's neck ; dragged
him into the attest:Or the chain, kieking
and cuffing 'him iMuterelfully all the while.
Then then - got 'tt itibt:ina cafe, bet
Francis Joseph ; Einparor of Austria i
has just completed his 3cftl.4iptur.
WC:01 31.0 k,
Service of our Leading Statesnien
John Quincy Adams was Mitlistat td
the Netherlands, uhdet 'Washington.
1794-96 ; Minister to Portiigal, 1796-97 i
Minister to Prilssia during the adminis
tration of his fathek 1.797-1803 ; Senator;
1803-8 ; bilnistnr to Russia,Mider
ison, 1809-I.g; Commissidtter to Ghent ;
1813-14; Minister to lingiand; 181547
Secretary of State, under Monroe, 1817-7-
24 ; President, 182449 ; add Mettler of
Congreig•from 1831 to 1847, the date of
his death, Thus, in a Period or fiftylthree
years, the itttertrala between the laying
down of one Ade; arid the asshmption
of another, amount; Wheh added together,
to less than two years.
The official dareer di Oreiterdl Lewis
Cass has been even longer than that of
Mr. Adams. Commencing as a itiember
of thd first State Legislature of Ohio, in
1802, he has been in high public posi
tions ever since, a period of fifty-eight
years. Within that time he hits been
Goverher of a Tdtriteiy; Itidiati Super
intendent, Secretary of War, Minister to
France, United States Senator fat twelve
years, candidate for President; slid Sec
retary of State: When he leabes the
Secretary bf State's Department in 1861,
he will complete a'sertibe - of dbottt sixty
years in the'high offices of the govern-
He`is, indeed; ~the pti,triarch of
onr statesmen, so _fares length tlf official
service is concetneth
Martin 'Vali Buren; Willie he has not
been in office as long as some cif our
statesmen, is the only one who has filled
the four highest,bestdignified'and'rhw
erful positions under the AmetiCair,don
stitution. Re has 'been Mitiiitet to
England; Secretey,Of State, tine -Pied
ident end Ptesifient; Rl§ public: life
cemmeneed . in 1808, as surrrage to dr Co
lumbia county, New York; which he left
fOr the State Senitte; and then as Atter
al-General of the State; United States
Senator; Goirernor; Minister to Etiglatl,
Secretary of Sidle, Tice . president' and
President, He was Constantly' before
the people as an important personage
down to his retirement 'from' the Presi
dency in 1841, a period of thirty-three
years. Perhaps' We ought not to say that
his public career theft Closed, for he *as
a prominent candidate for President
fore, the altimore epririention in 1844,
and he run is the freesoil candidate fot
President in 1848.
Henry Clay's public Career comiliettd
ed in 1807 as a member Of the senate of
the United States, and coneludtitl as a
member of the same body in 1852, an in
terval of forty-five years. He was Uni
ted States Senator, member of the House,
Spe,ttker of that body for--a longer peri
dd than any other man ever served in
that capacity— Minister to Ghent as tifid
of the cothmissioners to conclude the
peace with Great Britain in 1814, and
Secretary of State from 1825 to 1829.
Thomas H. Benton served a longer
period in Congress tlian any Other of our
public men, e'n'tered the' United
States Senate ctilibia MYSiohtV4aB ud
mitted,ln 18'21, and dOntiiiged there until
1831, a period of thire.ifiears. Be never
held any other office. ,
Jehn C. Calhoun eittered, tito Hodge!
of Representatives in 1811 served there
until 1817, when. he became Secretary of
War under Mr: Morirbe. In 1824_ he
was elected Vice President, and re
elected in 1828. In 1831 he resigned
the station of Vice President to become
a United States Senator from Smith Car ,
olina. l'her reason of this extraordinary
step was that he !night champion. the
cause of nullitleatienin the Senate, and
reply,to the arguments of Mr. Wehster
on that subject, which Were produOng
an extraordinary effect Ott the country.
He continued in the Senate until 1844,
when he became Secretary of State-run
der John Tyler. 113.1845 he re-entered
the Senate, and was.a member' of it in
1850, when he died. -
Daniel Webster came to the House
of Representatives in 1814 from New
Hampshire. In 1820 he was - elected
from Boston,,-Mass:, to which city he
had removed. In 1838 he was .eledte'd
to the United States Senate. - 1n 1841
Was Secretary of State. Ari 14402 Was
again a &enter. 1890'he
cluirge of the DepartMent of Stafe,. ttnil
filled that time of " tics
'death. Id is pirlitittia Cereer listed atioit
of thi` I ' if '4oi
cir Th en Israelites i corm y
$ Ai 4
year eitablished a kind of a national or ,
ganization 'after the 'eitaiole at kheir
'brellft;rti in gig:land and Fiairee:::theic
last meeting wris kold affil the` Cooper In
,stititni in Nnit44,i, 4, , Which thirty
,pets atieraelites were
represented,. 71" , tu4i these annualeos
vocations will b $ Will in the mont h
•`-xilgust in the various cities of the I