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THE ANTT-SLAVKllY 1JUGLE.
For the Bugle.
ART THOU RICH AND AM I POOR?
Art thou rich ftnd nm I poor t
Heartless miser bending o'er.
The treasured heaps tl.nt round tho lie
i , Vith palo check nnd anxious eye
With a heart too hard, nnd cold,
Lote or sympathy to hold.
- Xf thou hast more clods than I,
I have greater wealth of sky;
With it n rainbow rich nnd lure,
And iti cloudy banners fair:
"With tho morning' golden light,
' 'And the glories of tlio right. '
I have treasures fair, nnd grand;
Vales by nolle rivers spanned;
Lofty mountain, blooming flowers,
, "Warbling birds, nnd leafy bowers;
Silvery niista that climb tho liill
Iu tli a summer morning's still.
More than all, nffoctioits bright
That shall know no gloomy night;
Fancies that shall bloom and glow
When the earth is wrnp ed in snow j
Glorious hopes that shall unfold
When my heart is growing cold.
But of oil that God has given,
Joys of Earth, or hopes of Heaven;
Thou has but this unsure! dust
' That too soon alas nil! rust I
This small heap of yellow ore.
Art thou rich and am I poorf
C. L. M.
For the Bugle.
I was alone. Aloue wi'.h my own vague thoughts
and dim imagining. I thought of my boyhood.
Gone. Irretrievably gone. Its bright hopes nnd
beautiful anticipations, its lofty ambitions never
realized. Dead, Uuried. Wept over, almost forgot
ten. I thought of the present. How different
from the fondly hoped for present of bygone years.
I ndeavored to penetrate the vail which shrouded
the misty future. All was dark, dim, uncertain.
But one event stood unequivocally recorded on the
future pago, Dfath. Tho consuniation, tho solu
tion of the great problem of life. All before, nil
after, was conjecture.
V, , ,,,i. :u .:,i .r
let how much is said of
this inexplainablo mystery of mysteries. There is
DO one thing in tho univcrso of cvonts about which
o much is assumed to bo known. Yet who of nil
tese "'wise men" have tried tho experiment?
Who among them has ever conversed with one who
hap? Have they any experimental knowledge?
None.' Have they learned of tiny one who has?
Never. Yet they chargo us, prepare to dio, and
iretend to tell us the way. How can they explain
concerning that about which tliey know nothing.
Impossible, absurd assumption, as if dying were
the chief business of life. Mistaken notion. Pre
pare to live iu tho divine injunction. Divine be
cause in accordance with "truth" and "right.-'
Prepare to live arightand death will not be an un
welcome messenger. Livo in accordance with the
physical and intellectual luwg of your being, and
death will not come in to disturb our joys.- Will
Bot terminate our labors for good, for ourselves,
- P -1 r . .. . .
ur uur luiuiues, ior numanuy. Did we live in
tbedienco to nature's laws we should not die in
childhood, in youth, in man or womanhood with
Mir work halt done, our objects unattained, our
' Life is real. Life is earn&st,
And the grave is not its goal.
,' Ood speed the happy time when all shall prepare
oli. U. L. ALEXANDER.
. Tub Year 1S5G. The
year just commenced
tho latter part of the 80th and beginuing of the
?lst year of the Independence of tho L'nited States;
the 6560th year of the Julian period; tho latter
part of the 5010th and beginning of tho 5017th
year since the creation ot the world according to
the Jews; tho loUUtli year since the foundation of
Home according to V arro; tho 2G32d year of the
Olympiads; tho latter part of the 1272d und begin
ning of the 1273d year of the lunations since the
Hegira or flight of Mahomct.which took place lOtn
July, A. D. 022. ' '
-Tha Alphonsine tables mnkes this year the
7080th from the creation; the Greek Church tho
Co62,' and some eastern churches date it sixteen
years later titan the Greek Church. Tho Chinese
adopt the Sexegenary cycle, of which CO cycles
. have now elapsed, their era commencing 2700 B.
, w that they noir deem themselves in the year
7200; the Siptuagict 7737,and the Samaritan Pen-
tat uch O0O0.
Amid nil the abstruse and painful calculations
which have been made relative to the ehronelmrical
progress of the world, the Christian era is undoubt-
Ail I w n.,.r A....y.. n .1 . I .:. j -
uiv-.vu.iivi mm Muiueuuu, accoruing to
that the world was created 5850 years ogn; the de
luge swept tne earm jo 11 years ago, and 2348 years
v rietore Chnst, and we are now living in the year
. 1856, dating from the Christian era. Albany Anju$.
A Bab Game. The odium which attaches to an
. Abolitioaist in Southern society is well illustrated
in the following fact, fr?n the spicy Washington
correspondent of the Morning Star. He says: "Wo
will give your readers a standard or specimen of
'.odious epithets even among little hoys in Washing-
; too. Two little boys, A ami B, went into the Sab
fcath School for tho first time together Inst Sunday
morning. A was rather mischievous, and his
, teacher reproved him; whereupon B spoke to the
teacher, saying, that is a bad boy, sir he curses
b it grat closer. A looked mum and beaten
for a moment, then his black eye began totwiukle,
. au4 b. pointing to B, said to his teacher, that fel
low is an AbolitiuuUt he is an AOoiUiouUt, sir 1 1"
A Hoosita t mi Asms House I met on the
4raa an elderly Hoosier, who had been to the show
teat eihibition at New York, and who had also
een the ii pa dro me, as ho called it.
'-'Iti you remain long In Now York?" I asked
-Well, no," he answered, thoughtfully, "only
two days, for I saw there was a right smart chance
at atarvrasr to death, and I'm ppuej to that way
of glim- dawn. I put up at one of their taverns,
uod allowed I was going to bt treuted to the
1 Who).", :
V t y" atop?" said I, interrupting him.
At tht Aatur Uimdm. I allow youdowi't ketch
M U B asem ri. TLry mnj a gong, as
thaj mTkd it torn Umt afor Vrakfrt, and tben,
ttin to eat, there was't oarr vktlea on
i "V'n4 u tlrt' I ventured to Inquire.
tiJ.L t7U,i4 Dm uld tata, enanMrjasj; the item
eMtMiMly, a if froe. (tu rimuim, "thei was
, plaie m .p. kniSs, x uwd,
a.pU Ull, .bit in war,"
mtf eMBtfruwa, tbt inwltiu' mlgzpr an and
J tiokul wtntrA. ' VitUa,' ajv I 'Uiifl
fr ciUlti, mJ I II ieff trjirlf? " J
fj " " . . ""TT
SM4K.-.TIm Vaala Smr em if tit rar 1 r,c
. la aaaiarattd br th oOattia in WaAia-ftua ia tu
Jlrrk.-wfrral flare aj TZT2). fix). XtfU Sjrxr
wajfcaasly ajanHan l. w toao tnyma af ii U&xior
hera it ia a eicp ami nmlj cutwttlata for the
nMrc txurtij and tgj xootsttaUj pmda-et vf titeaae.
Tbs larr prodiaetiua of tfra pmml jti miy to
teurdiiJ a aa tttrt tjt tbm ntnl pona,ijic to
tumniy A-AaaaAj ia tb ippJy of CU attrtmi,
From Putnams Monthly.
LIVING IN THE COUNTRY.
The Children are sent to School-Old Soldiers—
An Incitation and Cruel Disappointment—Our
Eldest begins to show Symptoms of the Tender
Passion—Poetry—The Melodies Mother
Goose—Little Posterity by the Wayside.
We biivo rent the children to school. Vmler the
protecting wing of Mrs. Sparrow ;rass, our two
eldest boys pnsed in snl'etv threiich the nurrow
channel of orthography, nnd were tairly launched!
upon the great ocean of rending beforo it teacher
whs thought of. Hut when boys get. intodetiiiitions,
and words more than nn invh long, it is time to put
them out. nnd pay their bills onco a naarter. Our'
i little maid, live years old, must g.i with them, too.
1 lie hoy stipulated t!int sho suoiihl l'e, nltnougn
beyond K TZ Uh TC -
Eii?o fn. ntl o ci?j iu Use eve-
w their new car, e .- atchels
no ning Tnere was quito a
.milling, loeri vuo 1 .
"ho nail never gone
lorp. t lien I came
, i...if, 1. uii iiiLin
1 e.....i ,u
mi icnuy 1 or uio morning, mere vus quno
hurrah I w hen I eamo fn, nnd they swung tlieit
book-ktiapsiicks over each little ihouldcr Sy a
1 . .... . ... -, .1... 1
7 '... 1? Vl ,"-U . . r,. ,? .
cm, u.inr, my uiu PUIUICIS. .eAd liiuiii-
ing wo saw tho old soldiers marchini; up tho garden-path
to the gate, and then the little procession
halted ! and tho boys w aved their caps, nnd one
dour little toad kissed her mitten nt us ar.d then
away they went with such cheerful faces. Four
old soldiers ! what n lonir. lonir sieen vou have bc-
, ci. o o .
I Tore you !
I Thank Heaven for this irrcat nrivilc!?e. that our
j little ones go to school in the country. Net in the
narrow Urccts of the city; not over the flinty
pavements; not nnnd the crush of crowds, and the
din of wheels: but out in tho sw-et woodlands
and meadows ; out in tho oncn air. and under
blllO skr eheernil nn hv flirt 1 .it i lu ul t.iimr
sumiiicr, or braced by tho stormy winds of ruder
sc.ysons. Learning a thousand lesions city chil
never learn j getting nature by heart nnd
treasuring up in their littlo souls ;he beautiful
stories written in God's great picture-book.
We liavo ereat times now when ti .,1,1 ..LHom
como lome from s.dino il.n ,.ftnr..f,n
whole household is put under martini law until the
old soldiers get their rations. Lless their
heads, how hungry they nro. Once in a while
they get pudding, by way of n treat Then w hat
cluickling nnd rubbing of little fists,' nnd chcer8.(isll!s0
tho three white heads touch each other over
I think nnni-tiNt.v.nlH mnk n ,.lo,r,ninr,i.,.
ture of that group of urchins, especially if he1
painted them in their school-knapsacks.
c..,.,- ,. . .. r
wnrH ... iffl iR i TVfCi - thC,T ",,,1,,ri
it ot ,,, ! L?I mh,t"'"-' 1(i ,'ZCi-
hopes and its disappointments. The hist after-,..,:.,
noon iney returned iroin Ri'honi nnon How pppw
,li , i . i i , i "
satchel, nnd nut erir.in n iiirl. lnir A niwli.pt.
book ! These was (i. for good boy, nnd R. for
reading, and S. for spellins, nnd ho on : nnd op-
i 11 .1 1
n?ll!;?,Tl. ,1 l''T , -.
records in the conduct books, the school-mistress
m.,i..i,.j .1 . . r c .1 . .
must have had nn elegant time of it for the first low!,
S, t';e.l7 "'d,e,r' lht "'T 1
citinc 2"oM " iffi" Hrn T ;
care nooui snowing up. r.very iittiereiuetaiit nand,
however, went into its' satcbef upon ronuisitien.and
,.ui. itmi; iiiu lutiiius, l w as eviueur, II
legion of crosses in the books, that the
it was ev'uent, troni a tiny
books, that the mistresss1
1l,.;na i,. , B. ' . . . c
r." r" ',." . V.r 7-
,.,.) r - ,1 ii 11
$ 2?Sd rulZ;7ie M 80,U,CM now
0 n J J'
Webegiuto observe tho first indications of a 1
love for society growing up with their new experi-'
eneos. It is curious to see tho tmv filaments of 1
irieiiusnip putting tortli, and winding their ,ragile
tendrils around their small acquaintance. Whata
nttie world it is tiie little world that is allowed j
to go into the menagerie at half price 1 Has it ;
' V J"J uuu 113 K"em ; ns cares ami us mom-
licatrons j 1 its aspirations nnd its despairs 1 One
the old soldiers came home in high feather.
An invitation to a party, "Master
Millets compliments, and would bo happy to see
the Masters and Miss Spnriowgrass to tea, 011 Sat-
uiuuy uultuooii. mini a nurraii 1 mere was,
the note was read ; and how round eves srlist-
encd with anticipation; and how their cheeks'
giowea Willi tne run tney nad Had. iNot an nidi ot
the way from school had they walked, with that
groat noto. There was much chuckling over their
uiuuu-1,100; uiiu wo ouserveu me glow never leu:
their cheeks, oven after they were in bed, and had
asleep for hours. Then ull their l est clothes
had to bo taken out of tho drawer and bruUicd
and the best collars laid out: and a small silk
is!a.Pr,un wi.th prf"ao ribbons, improvishe I for our
i ll,tl0. mn"' ! nn,l a Erent '"-J" generally. Next
' nioniing I left them, ns I had to goto the city;
i Dut tlie aily hright nnd beautiful. At noon,
1 tno s.uy Krew cloudy. At two o cl
rmrittii. At ll.r..n ;t ..I..A.I .,n.,l In M'l.....
"re .i . in. ivn oitiiunj. 11 111:11
home in the evening, they were all in bed
again ; auu 1 learned they tiad heen prcventea
going to tho party on account of the weather.
xney nad peen urcadlully disnppointed, ' Mrs
Snarrowfrrnss said: so wn tr.nlc n Imiin nml wpnim
parrowgrass said ; so wo took a lamp and went un
to have a look at them. There they lay the hope
ful roses of yesteiday, nil faded ; tnd ono poor old
soldiet was sobbing in his sleep.
We begin to think our eldest is nourishing n
a secret passion, under his bell-buttons. Ho has
been seen brushinc his hair more than once.bitelv :
and, not long since, thetwo youngest e.nno home
crying, without In 111. L pen investigation, we
found our eldest had eono on w ith a school-2'irl.
twice his sine : and. when l,n returned lm sni.l l,o
hud only gone home with her, because the prem-
1 ised to nut some bav rum on his ln.ir. ll lm
even had the audacity to ask me to write a niece of
. .1. 1 a .. .(
poetry about her, and of course I complied ;
TO MY BIG SWEETHEART.
My lovo has long brown curls,
And blue forget-me-not eyes ;
Sbo's the beauty of all the girls
. But I wish I was twice my size ;
Then I could kiss her cheek,
Or venture her lips to taste ;
But now I only reach to tho ribbon
She tics around he; wuist.
Chocolate drop of my heart 1
I dare not breatbo thy name ,
Like a peppermint stick I stand apart
In a sweet, but 6eeret flame :
When you look dow n on me,
And the tassel atop of my cap,
I feel as if something had got in my throat,
And was choking against the strap.
I passed jour garden and there.
On the clothes lines, hung a few
Pantalette, and one tall pir
Reminded mo, lovo, of you ;
And I thought, as I swung on the gate
In tho cold, by myslf alone,
How soon the sweetness of hoarhound dios,
But the bitter keeps on and oc
It was 17 oi to touching to see how solemn
old soldiers listened, when this was being read to
them ; and when I eauie to the lines
"I feel as if something had got in toy throat
Aud was choking against tho atrap"
InvonlKfi looked op with qirestioninf eye, as if ho
would have taid, "how did you kr.ow' tht ?'
It is owrprisinir to how ebilJre.Bll
Ugia to lovo poetry. Tbnt dear eld ln.lv
Mother Goose 2 what would childhood bo without
her f Let old Mother uoo pack up lier oatchel
and Jjegotio, arid a dreary world this would bo for
Dames 1 jo taoro "rat-a-cnk nW .n
1T. vUm I f ,iu
?T .Usre Lord Mayor;" no more "This
. ' - - wn-
canmawnj lining do: anJ "SimnU v. ,
1-. . .
1 J " ot ujw o mph, as t)s nienMtn tbo,,l,t
TM ' MyUMW.t. wIkkjo thunil, .taj
oot h.ldhd'. or,liU Trajan'. Jogonded
""rr sirt J,to dvriwJ,-M(iuriea
(VI .III... I.IIIHJ .'....01. 1 1 11 1 ' 1 r.111 ...... .,,..
thoeo golden legends: 'Hobby Shade:; went to
tea ;"iind ''I.it'lo Miss Mulliit, who sal on n to'lit,"
land tho chaining menu dory of Littlfl 1! 1 Peep
ll,o wonderful ''Sonir of Sixpence , "-what would1
that dear liu c hall-price world do w itlo.nl them T
iniKlinin. ill,, iniilnitiiiiia ,ii ni.iit, r tin I L iiwl '
p.,..,.. ...... ............ ......
oUl lr,.y t:vve h..st o( r.i . moral lessens I ell
talo tit nnd "I ross-pntch, draw I lie lati h nre bet-
..... ,1...., .......... .,.,.... A,l .1,
with her shadowless sheen ; and the capital match
Jack Sprat made, when ho got his w ile ; nnd the
wisdom of that gieat maxim of .Mother Gojhu
"Birda of a feather flock together."
V hat eon d replace these . fhoiild the priceless
toli.ine bcclesed upon diildhood (orever j
hen wo think el the great o. Id, audits oh,,-
orilio liniuscilieius us 1,1111s, lien us ceiu uns ; lis ,
theatres and its opera-houses ; Us costly dinners. I
! M ' . X' '
'B,,d ,,H 1,1 '"' ' .r? ' -
: el,1,'ml"1 "''"".' nml K.U1... ; its ,
: '""" ' 'on.inientaiiNes,
what a poer niiseriilile yhow it inaUes biulo little 1
ninu a poor inis. i nun; ii. u iiic mamij utile1
Fostcrity.n nil its toils and pleasures , its satchel, i
Illl'l scraps ei lony;, muni- uj ii.-. muiiuiii piuil w liy ,
piiting by. Little l'osterity 1 Sitting in judge
ment by the wayside, nnd only waiting for a lew
years to close, before it brings in its solemn
A SKETCH BY DR. WILLIAM ELDER.
tliO'Crend chronicler," passing over bio beginnings.
tlietn; cuiiilatmn awakcne.l u concerned to know j
I how he grew into his maturity of excellence. Tlii
j curiosity is not an idleness of the fancy, but a per-,
jsonal interest in the facts that spring out of those
i aspirations w hich put every man upon the fullill-1
I excel what was in him what happened to Uevel-,
white"P"' "Some men nro born great; som? achieve
rca'.uess; seme have greatrisns thrust upon them;'' ,
UillnB hy it I Is it within my reach ,
''y what moans? History provokes us j
tholwlm 8Uch l"el"CJ tllcs(!; U'ography (tnsweis.
i'ur r.i.suti iveni inne is not quite i years,
ioKI- 3'el ,;0 lms d""c ",l,re tll:l" circuinnavigato the
I globe; ho has visited and traveled India, Alii, a,
Europe, South America, the islands of the Pacific.
and twice penetrated tho Arctic legion to the high-
.utllinei, ,, mt. i,,, f1Bli:n.
, 01. mi. Mv.iv-iieu 10 ine csuio'i .thiuch .nvy us n :
ilHjen, hois ncverlhelcss engaged at oneume in :
1 ., " . ., . " , , :
UUI coast survey 01 tne iri.picui ocean, aim in n
.,,,, r in ni . ,,.;; .,, r,.:..i.
sullercd no diversion; bis muscles and nerves w .tc
educated, and bis brain lost nothing by ti.o holi
day rectness of its development, but was rather corro
witliiinote. ! berated for all tho uses which it has served since.
I 'e graduated at the University of Pennsylvania
first, in its collegiate, and afterward in it's medical
department. Ills special relishes in study iniiica
when ted Ms natural o,nt. ,.imi,v n,l ..rprv. nn.
: gist, astronomer and surgeon. Hut ho hvked, or
j thought ho lacked, robustness i f frame and sound
been nets of health, lie solicited an appointment in the
1 navy, and, upon his admission, demanded active
service. If,wnt nr.r.iiiilinl nmn l!,n ilii.lntn.i iti.
. a numireu teet tiy a namiioo repo irmii 1 lie over
reached hanging elitf, and clambering- down some 7u0 feet
i . ' . ', . :: ' l,,u
. nnu sum Ifii ui nillll.lT I ...li..r.nn
of the Doct.,V otil ilarv nrr. . . :
Maximilian. ' Tbo brief meb t,. ", ! " 1
'cry frJ, L ?tc. -I, IrZ'X V .1
tli oiTicers made dash foranVa .V,!.- nJ,Z:
them, but soon give,;, the eW V ben '
I -; t , I
1 When a man's life is heroic, and bis name,
has passed into history, t lie worm wants to know,
: him personally, intimately. Tho "grave and rov-1
... ..... , - r. - -- - n -o-j
i presents him abruptly in his full-grown gieafueis; ,
j men render tho admiration earned, but tlic synip t-
, ment oi ins own aesuny. now camo i":S man to
.... . .. ....
.eouiiierc'r uio exireniesi perns oi sea aim lanu, in
.. - . . ' ... .' .
evety eliniato of the globe; ho has discharged in
n tho severest duties ol the soldier nod tho sea-;
I1....I..I i. .L. I;. :..J .... V ,
! none; and ,tU tho while that bis poon.,1 cspericn- j
i - ; I'- 4 1
! ,.i ! ,,,i ,. ," ,
. 1 ia u ',y ll! h.stii'
it ...t ii 1 11 iiv in ill at 011111 wt o-J'. it 1 iiv ta 1 1 1
. 1. 1 , 1 1 ; ... 1 .
j,,,!,,,,,, and enjoyment of such adventures
,? . c. . . .. J-J , . . ,. .. ., ... .1. ....
. - -
us wuic iiijh niiuu loir.iiii nun 101- 1110 woi i ucieie ,
,!him. His collegiate studies soff.-nd seme u..f .
.nivn iifuis.Miv iiiiiiiMiir linu u it. i 1.1 1 i 1 1 1 . lb win
?.I"'"8'n tl,a ri-w' .f .' vi-'rl
Itliin .Vloeiitiilns lit ir,rir.oi ;is .1 allot. nr id .., ,1,1-
.rV iimh.r Ho. ,M,i,lnn,. .? !.-,, f...,,. 1:. .1 ,.,,,1
cultivated at onco bis hardihood of vital enemy i
and tdosn rl,.n,i,i r ir.,i ...;..,... .. t,;, t,
to qualify him for his services in the field of phy-!
jsicul geography. But in due time be returned t.,1
the purmit of literature, and achieved the usual
honors as well as though bis college stuJies had
tlll'ill sr-ieni'P in ila itinut intimntM ciiii-itm, with
stance, and (he remedial art in its most heroic;
function. He went out from his Alum Mier a!
I good classical scholar, a good chemist, niineralo- j
I staff av n surgeon to the first Amoiicnn embassy to
China. 1 his position gavo him opportunity to ex
plore tho Phillippino islands, which he e!;'ei:te.l
mainly en loot. Ho wastho first man w ho de-i-ynd-
l into tho crater of lael; lowered more than
I.I ... , i . i . .
uioro threueh the scoria.', he made a tonoiri aiihical 1
sketch of tho interior of this p-eat volcano, collet:-!
ted a botllo of sulphurous acid from the very mouth 1
of the crater; and, although he w.u drawn up
most ser.sless, he brought with him Irs portrait of!
this hideous cavern, and the fpccimer.ij which it i
affoi ded. j
Befoi c he returned from this 11 ip, bo had ascend-1
ed to Himalaya, and triangulated Greece on foot: i
ho had visited Ceylon, tho I nner Nil
,! a!1 ,,;!
"lythelegio region of Egypt: tnveisiu
tho route 1
nnd making tho nerpiaintanee of tho b
siti9, w ho was then prosecuting bis urchmologicul
At homo again, when tlio Mexiuan war broke i
out, he linked to bo removed from tho Philndeliihia i
- - I .-., . 1 1 e . . . I
.iay-iiiiti to tne nem 01 a more eontreinal ser-
vice; but the Governm 'tit sent him to the Cont of
Africa. Here bo visited the slave-factories, from
Cape Mount to tho Kiver llonny, and through the
infamous Da ftouisn, got ncecs "to the baraeoons of
Dahomey, and contracted, besides, tho coast fever,
from tho eH'octs. of which he has never cutirely re
covered. From Africa ho returned before the close of the
Mexican war, and believing that his constitution
was broken and his health rapidly going, he culled
upon President Polk, nnd demanded an ot'nortuiii-
ty fir servieo that might crowd the littlo remnant
ol hjs lilbwith achievements in keeping with his'
the President, just them em bin rawed j
uy u icioporiiry non-iniereourso wrtu lien. Scott
charged tho Doctor with dispatches to tho General,'
of great moment and urgency, which must he car
ried through a region occupied by tho enemy.
TLis embassy was marked by an nilventuro so ro
mantic, nnd so illustrative of tho character of the
man, that we .are tempted to detail it.
r On his way to tho Gulf be secured a horrn iu
Iientucky.such ns a knight-errant would have chos
en for the companion and (.barer of bis adventures.
Landed at Vera Crun, he asked for 1111 escort to
convey him to the capital, but the officers in com
mand had no troopers to spue he must wait, or
ho must accept, instead, a band of roflian L,.
cans, called Tho St y Company, who had taken m
too nusincss 01 treason ami
hood. He accepted them am
I uebla Ins troops eucounte
escorting a number of d
Crizaha, anKitiij w hom were
Governor of Puobla: bis son
, ,,, . ' .,, RUM
ersl Irejon, who toinuiiimled tl:w brilliant charge
f bis horse at Uticna Yi.la. Tho Mirprio was
iiuium, nut mo c-py tompmiy ha.l tlie nfvanliigo
of the ground. At the first instant of the discov
ery, and before tho rascals Tolly comprehended
ihir i.ivolvcmcnt. the Doctor thouted iu Spanish.
"Bravo! the capital adventure, t'olomil. r,.r
for tho charge 1" And down tbev went ui.on
tlij. uniiiv 1. n.,.., ,.A 1.:.. ....II .. . I- . . .
..... ...v.-j, ...... urn umlaut IMflltUCKV ! llir-'
Cnderitunding lhep,inciple that sends
a vauow-caiwioiiiMiigli a plank, ami that tha mo
mviinmi oi u oouy is its
y is ils weight multiplied by its
"'r-mgh tho opposing force, !
igagc after breaking their lino, ho!
nrtd, tMi ning to ennaiw
1 r...,.i i.:. ir " , .
11 mm 111111KH Mil HHIOO U 00(1 tW.J
-giving him their special attention
, ' !
i wo,i3-Mujji.i. w hich oreiie.i
1 went forward. 0ar
II II EkUl V I. I II I VP II-
red a body of Mexicans
Utiniruislied .,!,. ,1.
Maio,-.ti,.nl-.. " .
.,:.: ii .: ;,'''
J"ioy i laiikiin Uecame committed tor an at
dren '"nipt u' the rescue of Sir John and his ill-stnrrod
companions in Arctic discovery. Nothing could
he better inldrensed to ilia Doctor's governing seu-
nieiits than this adventure. The enterprise ol
i- . iimij-urmp, spu itoa woman to i lie
.chivalry of tho American navy.
Go was bathing in tho too id waters of the fiulf
f -Mcsicn, on the 12th of .Mav, 1S0O," when he
received his telegraph!,, order to proceed forth
its with to Xevv York for duty ......n tl.n Ai-ti.i ,.
' " 'V'" -ewsiciis a goon story ot two bovj. ,
ul.. l .:. .... . y7M
V .7 . .. . ," . " rMV" 1,8 . hu
7 ,:l eul""a. sunl l,o, "and I
" ?V'." " '"C sometlung else." "What is it?"'
r'X V .! Jr,'2':,un:1 1
u C a Z: on , V,"'""" " " " "
llo limits of the I'nited St lies, on his dismal voy
tiii ,n the Xortli Polo. Of this first American expe-
,1 if ii.n i. u a ..II !...,.. i I . ... .1 .
hiinl on the globe to repurt tho lowest tempera
researches. ture ever endured the heaviest sleigh-journeys
cver performed and tho wildest life that civilised
'",s successfully undergone; nnd to return
.. r. II ... ll .1. . f I - . I
ment, alert attentiveno.-s, quickness of comprchen
ambition; sien, rapidity of utterance and sententious com-
ho relumed ho found his ruffian preparing to
iiiu-saern tl,e prisoners. As ho iralloticd past tho
1-1111,11. IV....... .. 1. . ... , . . .!.'...
j ,:. ,ll o ,, W(luml0( ncar,l ,nn
cry, Ninor, save my father." A croup of the
guerilla Hoards ivnrn ,1 ,l.;.. ........ ,i . i ...-..,...
. ...... i. ... . "I'""
11 together, with their lances in rest, lie
llllll.-1'M befell- Mil l... ,,,,n i.f ll..,. I ofi.ml
lis horse, another nn-n Mm .... .. ..1 ; ,i,
, , . h"- INI'VlTf Wllllllll Ml Hill,,
rem. killed tho lirstlieutonatit, wounded tho !
olid lieutenant, and 1,1,. ,.r ,i,n ....l.,..r. ,
beard ell' w ith tho hist cinur,. of U I, .. :
. ... r."" ..' . . ..I..'..... . 1
Hen, grappling with him and usiti;? bis fits, he 1
l.ieokht.he party Pterins. Tho lire, of Ih'fU-i
their sword. As soon its General llaonn could
read, his son wholty at a little di.tanoo from tho
scene of tho last slle, tho Lector found him
Sltlltl" lir llllll. lern viii f l.,t ,..i;.. i,;ri;..!
tho soldi'ci and resuming tho iir.,.r..i. i,n tncnred
," "J inV . d
to travel J he ainbulenco got up fr tho occasion
contained at onoo tl,e wounded' Maximilian, tho
wounded seeond-lieutenai.t, and the man that had
i,iermie. 1 Hi,.,,, f..,. .1.,.- .......1:.... 1.:. ...ir i.
pvepure! them torslow trnveliuir him
df on the
litter from tho hm ... ... I i i .
defence o I
, IS prisoner I W 1011 they l l-L
. .. . , . J v
lo t V i i'" mo party.
lie v as taken to the government-house, but tin
old (iencrnl. ir. gratitude fur his generous services,
had him eoniuyed to his own house. General
'.iiiiiis, Aimi-ic.aii coniuiaiKier nt J'uobln, hoaring
without milking any terms, nnd tho old General
became the principal nurso ol his captor nnd
benefactor, dividing his attentions between him
and his fun, who lay wounded in an adjoining,
room. The illnesti of .nir hern was long and doubt
ful mid bo was reported dead to hij friends at
Yi hen bo recovered nnd returned be was emnlov-
. i.u ..in ti. nn viii niMiirisDnpr. I isi1 ki'.p,i linn
.- . , , - 1 - j
Cl"". t,lu -'oast .Purvey. While engaged in this
service, the Government, by its correspondence
- " cAacuy in me current Ol one oi
own enthusiasms the servieo or natural
cienoo combined with horoio pcrsunnl effort,
added to this, that sort of patriotism which
naarges itseU with its own full oharo in the exc-
'." of national engagements (,r honor; and
"'uo this cordial r.ssunirtii.n ef his eminlry's
I""1"' "uues, tnero was no litllc force into the
.i:.:.... i. . . J . ' . . .
Ulllon. ill nine llavs from tlmt il.itn lm u-ns Imvoiid
A,i,n,n ((, u)n liiinni! no was me
urgc.ii. the naturalist, n,l the historian. It re
i i .1:.. . r ,. . .. .
pieiiimciit 01 its nmiii 0 ouct, niter n
Winter in t!.o re-ie,. f .t,.,,,,,! ;,. ,,,i . .;r,
J??. , to recover from
I " - VI iil.1t, lit; Bin lll 11 H) l, l(U
"iCci.r.il attempt, from whii-U lie lia.s roturned, after
vt' r t nr ,v i.itno . i..n.,,.. .... , ... ... - . . :
ed cxiter.co of nn open se t beyond the latitude of
o ,i.,.L,a .,.. ...' ... ... - . ,
' - ' '--- ..nuoi-y i iiiu teui peraiure Also 01
lUtl degrees below the freo.i,.g point. His "Per-
t ..1 .t wi iii'J 111 n yiitri-, aiiu Uivcu -
h -ei3 divcr?ilioJ qmi,m-iUUn8 enf-
Thn last vovrnm ec.-nr,io,l Uvn Wiut-ar ;
highest Ialitiidc8?und two years and a half of uti-
intermitted l.ibi.r uhl-. tl...V;sba n.,,i vn..n,,a;i.;i;.
'"-'s atte nlant. He is now preparing tho history
for publication. But that part of it which best
reports his own personal agency, and would most
justly piesent the man to the reader, will ol course
he suppressed. Wo would gladly supply, it but as
yet this is impossible. His journal is private prop
erty, tho extracts w hich wo may expect, will be
only too shy of egotism; and his companions have
not spoken yet, as soino day they will speak, of his
conduct throughout tho terrible Btrugglcsiwhieh to
gether they endured.
Tu form anything like nn aderitiato estimate of
. I : 1 . .....i:' . ... . ..
nun lust aeineveinenr, it is to 10 reco ei-.ted that
,lls "hole company nmounled to but U men, and
that of this corps or crew bo was the commander.
in naval phrase; nnd when wo arc apprised that
ins portioiiu nt scenery si:etciied on tho spot in
pencil, and iu water-colors kept fluid over a spirt
ianip, amounts to over oUl) rketuliF.H, wo have n him
of the extent and variety of the offices ho filled on
this voyage. I'o was in fact the surgeon, sailing-
master, astronomer and naturalist, ns well ns cap
tain aim icit'ieroi 1110 expedition.
This man of nil work and desperate daring nnd
and Mieressful doing is in higl.t about five feet
seven inches; iu weight, say lot) lb. or so, if health
and rest would but givu him leave to fill up his
natural measure. His complexion is fair, his hair
brown, nnd his eyes daik-trray. with .1 hawk-look
" 11 hunter by every gilt and graco and instinct
'hat makes up tho character; nn excellent and a
brilliant horseman. He has escaped with w hole
bones from all his adventures, but ho has several
wounds which aro troublesome; and, with such
general health as his, most men would cull
themselves invalids nnd live on furlong from all
'ho active duties of lite; yet ho has wun tho dis
tinetion of being the first civilized man to stand in
i..:...i-o.i--i... , ..
iinuuuo e ocg. 00 mill, ami gaze upon tho open
Polar Sea to reach tho northernmost nniut of
"i" r ult lu u-u tuu sit-rv ei ins irivcuiurcs
1 he teeret spring ot all this encrsv in bis reli
gious enthusiiini discovered alike iu the generous
spirit of his adventures in pursuit of science, iu
his enthusiastic fidelity to duly, and in his heroic
maintenance of the point of honor iu all intercourse
In bis deportment there is tlmt mixture of shy
ness nnd frankness, simplicity and fastidiousness,
sandwiched rnther than blendid, with marks the
man of genius and the monk of industry. He
seems confident ia himself, but net or' himself.
1 lis iietnmn' iu nniMr!::i1ile fur ,wi!..i-iiu ..P ...,.....
pactness of diction, which arise from a habitual
watchfulness against the betrayal of bis own en
thusiasm. He seems to fear that ho is boring you,
nnd is always discovering bis unwillingness to
"sit" for your admiration. If vou question him
about the handsome ollieial acknowledgements of
bis services by tho British and American Govern
ments, or in imy way eiukaveil to turn him
his ow n gallant achievement, he hurries you away
from thrt sobiect to hoiiio neinfc if tu'ir.iitini
est w hich he presumes will moro concern and en
gage yourself; or ho says or does something that
makes you think he is occupied with his own infe
riority in soma matter which your conversation
presents to him. Ono is obliged to struggle w ith
We wish we could bo suro that
his forthcoming work, irive us tho dram win,,,,.,
i.o.. ;i. I.. o.r.i:,: .. .. i
had a chronicler as worthy as he would bo wore ho
no v. ,iv i..ji;uiLi,iii mill na ne
not tho principal character in the story.
Dr. Kune's Narrative of the Expedition, now
preparing, and in process of publication by Messrs.
'i..'.b .v.v...... .iii'ii-io 'III
t. hiltls & Peterson of riiiladelphin, w ill embrace
I ,,. ..,tM.rf,..,f , iiiimnu t.. .I. e.
XtewA the o the 1'
1 lie American exploring
adventure , crowded
wl.-Vb, in the langun:
Nvv. "not only exeito
party, aud their perilous
with ruinautic incidents,
of tho Secretary of the
lv Ycitn i.iih k-hii.1. I,.., I -
- ' ...... ..... .. ......v , , ..wi. uiirj-,Y
"" achievements deserve; and when the interview
" " 1 . ......... .itn MIUKHilci
""over, a leeling ot Disappointment remains for
failure of your efforts to ransack tho man as
vou wished, and to render tha tribute which ve
no win no;.
... . .
novel griintieur iroiii tlio truly t.enevelent consid
Ono eiatii ns whicli aniiuatcd Bin! nerved bim t l,i.
!iui' Mayazine, lb.' IjjoO.
nl Cm), In
, I . , ,. . , . , ,
turo'tG'1 111 ll'0 dissemination of anti-slavery truth
Til E A X TISI. A YE 11 Y 11 V G I. E .
ITlll.lSltKD EVERT SATl'RDAV, AT SAI.r.M, Oil In.
TERMS. SliO per annum payable in odvituco.
Or.. yj,00 nt the end of the year.
S1iyVo occasionally send numbers to those who
i'o not subscribers, but who nro believed to be in
with tho bono that lliov will rithnr nnl.si i il.n tbnm
si.Uns nr 't.;.i..n.. 1 1...:. ..
"'..II.. luuiiuu iu valuiiu 11? viiHininiiiii
,J' ' ? .. ,
ho addressed to M.tittcs H. Romxso.v, Editor. AH
others to Ann Fkar.ov. Publishing Agent.
Tl'U tH nv tl.vn.T.m
" b'i,,iiro '"'"J tlirco
Each additional insertion,
Six nnnths, ....
Two Squares six month.;,
One year, .
HmiOnn Fniirlb p,.ln.,i,i nn n :.i. .:..:i.. e
v.'i.i.iiii u.iu juill, null J,ll IIVU Ul -
changing monthly, .... 12,00
i..f . , " . " ,;' '
l'1,1 "lun,n. changing monthly, .... 0,00
I Urdu not exceeding eight lines w ill be in-
sorted ono yoar for $.'5,00; six months, 2,00,
J. HUDSON, Printer.
!.oc.u, .tor. nts roil tub anti-slavery nccn.E.
Ooorgo ltoberts, Brighton, Michigan.
Phcbio T. Merrill, loniu, Michigan.
Adrian, isamuel Hayball, Michigan,
Livonia, Harriet Fullei "
Plymouth, Isaac N. Hodden, "
Ypsilauti, Kmelino DcGitrnio, "
" Samuel D, Moore, "
Pnion City, John D. Zimmerman, Michigan,
Me-Koy Grove, Tho's Pox, "
Battle Crook, Phcbo II. Mcnitt, "
Bedford, Henry Cornell, "
I'liriniugton, A brain Powels, "
AVolf Creole. Warren Gilbert, "
Ann Arbor, 11. Gla.ier. "
West I'nity, J. H. Kichan'son, ( bio.
Edinburgh, Thomas C. Heightoi , Ohio.
Joseph Puckctt, Winchester, Ir. liana,
AV'ni. Hem, Brighton, Indiana.
G. L. Gale, Northport, Indiana.
Win. Hopkins, l'rooiuont, "
KlizitbctU Morso, Angola, "
Henry Bowman.Jjhnstown, Barry Co. Mich.
! Z' ' 'V !.'.;? 11 . i v '"F' cu.t t0
ii., 1 4 i- ; J
j M . " ", V K"J ,. ,, , , 't i- 1 , "' , ,'
S?lJ, , V. au.J '"' e..Ink- Oold
'?l:el .'.el " V.mt"c,Y 8 a,.'i1 illimn' Ink-
I ""' lurc o" Wonnaies. Artists'
1). AV ALTON,
SALEM, COLCMniAXA COUXTY, OHIO;
DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF STOVES.
Also, Manufacturer of Tin Ware, Stove Furnituro,
Pipe, ie. A great variety of Japancd
Ware and Toys.
S.vt.EVf, Aug. 15, 1855.
GEO. AV: MANLY,
D A G UE 11 11 1 A X A 11 TIS T!
MAIXISTIIEET, SALEM, OHIO.
Salem, June 23, lf55.
exos l. iroovs,
COLUMBIAN A, COLUMBIASA COUNTY, OHIO.
Steam (Engine Ihiitocr.
STKAM ENGINES or various sizes, construct
ed upon the latest approved plan, that cannot fail
to give as good satisfactiou as any now made.
Patterns of nil kinds, inado to order. All work
made of good material, and warranted tc give us
good satisfaction as any other.
Feb. II, ls51.-tf.
SELLING OFF AT COST!!
J. fc L. SCHILLING would respectfully an
nounce to their customers and the public generally
that they nre cloning out their entire
STOCK OF MKHCllAXDISE,
at prices varying from COST to a slight ndvnnec
thereon, owing to the seasonablenoss of the Goods,
unionist which may bo found a itcte and fresh lot
of COU Kl'.li S, nil colors nnd nt prices from 25 to
02 cts., per yard; nlso, a Now Stock of
13 an State Sl)awl0,
of very Desirable Styles, together with a fresh
supply of lunl nnd Cinlnn Fuimcl.t, Jean i,Vrinh,
Giii'lHimx, Ileal XanlMim, (Saloon Triiiiimjs,
IJdt Uuc.lcs, lv,-., ((V, All of which we arc clos
ing out preparatory to removing to our
in Cary's Block, Corner of .Main and Ellsworth
Streets, one door West of the Butter Store, which
Ivooin we shall occupy on and after tho lOth day
find ' " ' tU6llJ1"cr8
,.f I.', .1.., 1 w--.it 1 .. 1 . r.
on hand to attend to their many wants, a good
light room; and nn ENT1UE NEW STOCK OF
GOODS to show them.
By tho last of too week wo will bo in rocept of
a Fresh Case of EIGHT CENT CALICOES, which
are so dnsirablef.ir COMFORTS, DllESSES. CHIL
DKKNS' WEAK, &c. &o.
Thankful for past favors, wo hope not only, to
have a continuance of your custom while yot in
tho old stand, but upon removal to our NEW KOOM
hope to merit a still greater share of your conli
deuco and patronngo.
Yours truly, J. & L. SCHILLING. '
Saloin, Decomber 8th, 1835.
STATIONERY, WALL PAPER, &c, U,
Salem Book Store.
ALL Kinds of Classical, Historical, Poetical,
Political, Theological, Mental, Dontal, Law, Sci
entific, Musieul, Juvenilo and School Books, kept
on band, or unicorn,! to enlur ,a i,,i.i:.,i. ....
.. ... ' ' '""""""
Foolscap, Commercial, Mercantile and Packet
Post Letter Pap?r. Commercial Noto, Bath Post,
Ladies' Bath, plain and gilt, Fancy Noto, Sermon
Paper, Bill Paper, Legal und Becord Paper, Legal,
Letter, Noto und Fancy Enveloncs. of nil ....
and sizes j Drawing Papers of all sizes, from Cap
to Double Elephant. One roll flf DrJl.fr in ir nn A
Ilruslies. Crayons, Drawing Pencils, Water Colors
I. intu, I tln.. sc.i.i;., vT.. 'f. i i i, , .
... Z I n " h. ' "i ' ' , 1"uu"8' e'""Hves,
it. ." """" '"luueiiimicai lustruments
Brushes, Combs, Penholders, Slato Pencils! &c
..'"Py .IJu.,l'. Mouioranduins, Pocket Dinrios. a
Pocket Dinrios, nnd
uinnlc Itnoka ot every desciiDtien.
"i isitinir, Printinir. Motto nml I!..,. .-,! r.,..i .e
all snccs nu I colors.
Mat.ri.ils fr Artificial VI,
iP..II .1.. u. o . .. " lipo
Bonks. W P fo,,y
Accordions and Fancy Articles.
Materials for Chenille Embroidery.
Country Dealers supplied with School Books aud
otatiouery at Yt holesa e
h an Taper with Borders, and Window Paper
in groat variety.
Ciuli paid for any amount of clean linen n.l
cot run lings.
The attention of the Publio is called to a new
invention, called FOKTI.WS BOOK 110LDEK.
Inch enables a person to read, with perfect case.
sitting upright, leaning back, lounging on a anfi,
lying dowu, walking about, or in any other position.
excpt Btuiniing on his head.
Salem, Out. CI, R.j.j.-3m.
Prs. FREASE, heretofore of the Sugar Crook
Falls Water-Cure, have opened nn Establishment
on the Ohio Kier nnd 0. it I'. Rnilrnnd, ten mile
west of Pittsburgh, nt llAYSVILLK STATION,
;t plaeo favored by nature nnd art for ottT.Curo
Mrs. Cki.ia I'. l!it.Krii I'uf.isk. n urndtiftle at Uio
New oik I lydrepathic Institute, and of tha
Eclectic Meditiil College of Cincinnati, will litrrsB
charge of the Female Department, ftssiste-4 by tho
other I'hvsit iar s.
TEI1MS From Six to Ten Dollars per wl
luiv able weekly in advance. Each patient shouhl
bring three sluels, two Woolen blankets, six line
towels, nntl two comforts, or wo will furnish them
for fifty cents per w eek.
Address cither of tho Physician, Pittsburgh, F
S. F'liEASE, M.P.
H. FHKASE, M. D.
r , ,orr C. P. K. Fit EASE, M. V
May 17. 18.ri5.
THE SAT UK DAY EVENING POST:-
I'CT I III tcilfih , t -.- 1. ... ....... - .''
' XVUltlll, ICXi.'
1Vol.li Edition Itttceen 0,000 and 00,000.
In issuing their Prospectus for IgM, the propri
etors of tho Post take it for grnntod, that the pub
lie nre already tolerably wll acquainted with tho
character of a paper that has grown strong during
nil! Hiinnii nnu eunsiitno ot JII1HTY-FOLR
VEAKS. Their object always hna been, as it re
mains to be to publish a weekly paper for the fimi
ly circle, which shall not only nmuse, but also in
struct nnd improve, those who may rend it. To
accomplish this object, the best articles nre selected
or condensed from foreign anil domestic periodicals,
and original articles of nn instructive charaeter
procured, when possible.
Letters from Foreign Lands; tho most interest
ing portions of tho Weekly News of the world;
Sketches of Life, Adventure and Chnrncter; Selec
ted nnd Original Articles upon Agriculture; Ac.
count of the Produce and Stock Markets; nnd a
Bank Noto List nro included among the solid infor
mation to bo constantly found in tho Post.
But the mind requires a wider range it has fa
nultios which delight in the humorous and lively,
the imnginative and pueticnl. These faculties also
must have their appropriate food, else they becouio
enfeebled, and ns a consequence, the intellect be
comes nnrrow and one-sided, nnd is not able to tnke
nn enlarged nnd generous view of human natura
nnd its destiny. To satisfy these heaven-implanted
crav ings of our mental being, we devote a fair
Hri'MOpl,0f 1,10 lSt t0 1'ICT10Xl I'OETUY and
Among our contributors in the first two of tho
nliovo Departments, nro several of the most gifted
writers in tho land. We nlso draw freely for Fia
tion nnd Poetry upon the best periodicals in this
country and Great Britain. Wo design common
cing n New Story by Mrs. South worth, author ef
'l'he Deserted Wife," 'Miriam," ic, in our first
paper of January next.
ENG HAVINGS, illustrative of important pla
ces and actions, of Agricultural nnd other new in
ventions, with others of a Humorous, though ro
fined character, aro also lieely given.
NOTICES OF THE PHESS.
This is one of the few largo papers filled with
I1I0 nnd thought, instead of lumbering trash. Ita
management is marked by liberality, courtesy,
ability and tact. It employs the best 'literary tal
ent, nnd spares no pains or expense. As a family
naner. on of lit,.i-,n-v 1...A ffA..A.i :.u:
i- ti J '.i hi niiciiienco, wo
cordially recommend it. Cuyuya Chirf, Auburn,
Our readers may rely upon it, that Deacon and
1 etersen will bo as good ns their word. So far aa
wo canjndge by years of observation, those publish
ers do rather mere than they promise; ond their
paper Is edited with marked ability. It i singular-'
ly free from silly tentimcntnlism nnd l.li..t,, Ku
is of healthy tt ne on nil subjects, always mod'erato
in lantrun're. but alums iiol.lU ,-.:
. . . ' .7 t..ui 1,11111: .un
tractive papers in ourexebango. Saturday liaitoi '
1 iltsbui) ret.
It is the best liternry nnd family pnper in tho
union. AVA Inlander, llnvk Island, 111.
It is omphntically one of tho very best literary
newspnpers in the whole country, ond deserves tho
nnparnlled success with which it has met under ita
present enlightened nnd liberal proprietorship.
1 ho greater its circulation in this State, the less :
probably, is sur gain pecuniarily ; yet wo must
pronounce it a mist excellent journal", nnd worthy
the patronage of every body. The contributors to
the l ost are tinning the finest writers in America.'
and the editor's articles nro nlvvays characterized
by truth and taste Jenry lilue, Camden, X. J.
AVolmvc heretofore spoken in high forms of tho'
merits of the Post.ns one of tho best papers on our
exchnngo list, nnu we regard it ns one of the best
literary papers to be found anywhere. Its edito
rials are wiitten with ability, and take a liberal.'
independent nntl comprehensive view of men and'
things.- Star and Advertiser, Wriyhtmtle, Pa. '
.. w ...... , , lllu lnl)sl cencrn v al
It is deservedly ono of the most popular pullio
journals 111 the United Stateu.coinbininir as it does.
in a literary point of view, all th9 interest of tho
best magazines, with a vast amount of general in
telligcuce. Hvpublican, Litehfeld, Ct.
TKK.VS (Culi Iu odvonceJ-Sliigio copy, $? a rr.
8 (AnJonotogctlir-upof Club.l ". louo7''
11 (Ami uiio tu (.'otl.r upof riulj.) . . ijo u
-0 (Ami una lo boIut-uji of llubj . . jw.oo
Address, ulwuyn w.t jiaid,
DEACON & PETERSON,
Ao. Co South Third Street, Philadelphia.
B& SAMPLE X UMBERS sent gratii to any
one, when requested.
OIUGINAL NOVEL BY X. P. WILLIS.
THE HOME JOURNAL FOR 1856.
XUW AND 11RII.L1.VNT SEB1ES.
On the fifth of Janunry next, the 6rt number of
tho New Series for lhoO, uf this well-known Fajii
i.v Newsi ai kk will be issued, with new typo and
now attractions; the principal one is of the kind
which has been proved, by both American and Eu
ropean periodicals, to be tho most acceptable and
popular, viz: a novll in seriai, ki-mbers. Tho
"PA UL FAXE;
Oil, PAHTS OF A LIFE ELSE UNTOLD.
A Xovel,"uY n. r, hh.lis.
In addition to tliM new feature, a Kerlfu rX r.t.?.
nal sketches, songs and ballads by 0. P. Morris
and an original novelette, in verse, founded upon
bict, called "The Stohy ok a Star," by J. M.
FielJ, are among tho inducements for new subscri
bers to commence with the fitst number of the year.
Besides tlio contributions and labor of the Edi
tors, the Home Journal will contain the Foreign
and Domestic Correspondence of a largo liBt of
contributors the u'ce of tho European Mnguiioe.
Ttbo seIeotii.ua of fbe moU intereBtine rTubliea
tionsot tlieuny-tbo Irief nurelf Ue piquant
stones tho sparkling wit and amusing anccdot
the news nnd gossip of the Parisian papers tho
personal bketebes of publio characters the atir.
ring scenes of the world we live in the chrouicl
of tho news for ladies the fashions the facts nnd
outlines of news the pick of English information
tho wit, humor and pathos of the times thees.
says on life, litornturo, society and morals, and tha
usual variety of careful i bookings from tho wilder
ncss of Kuglish periodical literature, criticism,
poetry, etc. We need not remind our readers that
wo have also ono or two unsurpassed correspon
dents in tho fuahionalle society of New-York, who
will civo us early news of every now feature nf
I stylo and elegance among the leaden of tho env
" ,. ' . , , .
1 Rms. lor one copy, ; for three copiei.
or ono cory tlirco years, $5 alwayi load-
SinsctiiiiE witiioi'T pei.av. Address ' ' ;'
MOHKI.S & WILLIS,
Editors and Proprietors, lu7 EulUnttreet, NeuYprk
BLANK DEEDS, Mortgages, Judgment
Notes, Executions and Summons for sale At
this office. .