Newspaper Page Text
" "L: 4
"We will cling to the Ph~aws of .the Tenipi ui tif ;vl
S IEENS. DVRISOE &. CO., ,E~~eos ELGEF~IELD , S . 6
SWAN & C0'S.LOTTERIES;
EW &B!ULIANT SGHERE
W C.APTTAL PRIZE
;The followingStheme willbe drawn byS..Swan&
iO., Managers-of the Fort Gaines Academy Lot
tery,.iti each of their.Lotteries for Jan.,4858, at
To-Which City they have removed theirtheit prin
To be dragn ia the city of Augusta, Ga.,in public, On
Saturday, January 2d,.1858.
To bidrawn in the city of Augusta,Ga., in public, on
Saturday,2Jnuary 9th, 1858.
To bedrawnin thecity of Augusta, Gn.,in public, on
" Saturday, January 16th: 1858.
Tobe drawn in-the City of Augusta, Ga.,in publicon
Saturday, January 23d 1858.
To be drawn in the city of Augusta, G..,in public on
- Saturday, January 30th, 1858.
- -On the planof Single Numbers.
Nearly one Prize to every Kine .Tickets.
TO at DaAWN
EACH SATURDAY IN JANUARY!
I.prize of..------$ 00,000 is ..............$60,000
1 prizeof.....----O.0 is-------- . 30,000
1 prize of.......----10,000 is..............1.
1 prize of ......--6,000 Is.................
1 prize of......... 5,0 1is...............-- . - 000
1 prize of..---.......2,000 is...............--- .
1 prize or....---- 2.000 1s..........----1,5.
1 prizes of.......----1,500 are...........
60 prizes of......---- 1,0W are .............--60,0
100 prizes of.........-.. 11 are ... .. ........ - 1 - 41
106-prize of. ......125 are......... . 12,00 '
..100 prizes of........100 are..............-.00
4 Prizes of $300 Approx ting to$60,000 Prize arc..$.200
4 Prizes of 250 ." '' 0,000 Prize are..1,0t111
4 Prizes of 200 " " 10,00) Prizes are.. 800
4 L'rizoeof 150 " " G,000 Prizes are... 600
4 Prizelfof 125 " " 5000 Prizes are... 500
4 Prizes of 110 -0" " 1 Prizes are.. .411
4 Prizes of 75 " ," 2.0(10 Prizes are... 1n
4 Prizes. of .511-. -M. 1,00 Prizes are... 20"
5,000 Prizes of 20 :..--- . --....... . 100
5,400 Prizes amounting to.....-....... $320,000
Whole Tickets S.alves $5; Quarters-2,50.
PLAN . THE LTTEltY.A -
The Numbers from ito 50,000, corresponding with those
lNumbers on the Tickets printed on separate slips of papser.
are encircled Mr~ small n tubes, tund placed I onegrheel.
TheS ret. .simlhari printed and encircled, are
PThe then. revoeld, d a numbier is drawn. 1
froi the wheel of nnmliers, and at the sense tine a prize is
drawn from the other wheel. The number and prize drawn
out are opened aulelaxhibited to. the- audieuc., and regis.
teret byhe Conlmssloners: uo prize being piaerd against
: te-nunber drawn. This opdrau erephated until all the;
prizes are drawn out. : .''.- :'- -
.ApproximettoI Pezles.--The two preceding and
the two succeeding Naumbers to those drawing the first 7
Prizes will be entitled to the 2S AProximation Prizes. For
-" exatnle: If Ticket -:b.1f,250 draws the $600U0 Prize.
those fIke tsnubened 11.243, 11,249, 11,:53, 11,252, " rll
- ensh be entled to $400. .If. Ticket No. 5541 draws tle
A3$-006 Prize those Tiekets numbered 54c, 519, 551,552, will
- ctch be entitled to $M, and so on accordlug to the above
. Thb5,000 Prizes of $20 will be deterulned by the last
S urooftheNo.whCh drasrsthe $60,000. For example, Ifthe
' dratingthe 60.000 prizeuds with No. 1. then all the
Is where the number ends In I will be entitled h'' $21'.
If the Number ends with Number 2, then all 'the Tickets
where the.Nwuber ends in S will be entitled to $2u, and so
S CPRIIIFICATES OF PACKAGES will be sold -at the
f ollowizat rates, which to the risk :
Certificate of Package of tc i3hole Tickets............$j
Uertillcate of Package of ten Halt Tickets...........440 1
Certificate of Package of ten Quarter Ticketr....:-....20
Certificate of Package of ten Eighth.Tickts..........11
Ina Ordi~g Tickets or Certiftcates,
Edeclose the ,noaiey to our address for the Tickets ordered. I
* onreciptof which they wilt be forwardeat by fiest mnnl.
l'urcliea can have Tickets ending In any figure tbey aniny
* T e List of Drawn Numbers and Prizes will be1
- set urbasr l~Ia~itayI te the ,irnwing1
an gve their Po.t 001ee, County and tilate.
an nemaember that every P'rize is drawn and payable, In
df~tpr So -1x.aa auO uander,1mi~ t mmediate1y after
the drawing-othert prizes at the nuual time of thirty days.
0Al comauuancentinus strictly enalndentlal.
SAddress orders for Tickets or Certlficates to
- t SW AN & Ct), Augustua, Ga.
or S. SW AN, Ialontgome'ry. Alit.
~A list of thec numbers that are drhan from the wheel,
wttham nt of the prIz.g that each onae Is entitled to,
persadard, Nashville Gazette, Atlanta 1teianer. New]
Yorkt Weekly Day Rook, and Savannah Mornlig News
*2''Dee30 . t 5U
More Prizes than Blanks!
EVERY. OTHER TICKEJ. A PRIZE!
Registered Ialon'ey Letters at our Risk.
ANDERSON ANI% SON'S EOTTERY,
ON THE UAVANA PLAN OF
JASPER COUNTY ACADEMY* LTTERY..BY AUTHORITY
.OF THE STATE.0F GEORGIA.
COL AsSSF F,
DRAWS ila JANUJARY 1858
[DRAWS 15-r JANUARY. 18583
- Inpblie, at-Macon; Ga., under the sworn super
intendence of E. -C.-Bulkey. end Jo.~ Waterman,
Capital Prize, $50,000!.
PRIZES PAT'ABLi W[iOUT DEDUCTION
1560PBIESI 30,000 NUMBERS !
'- - SCHEME.
4.1. Prize of. ....--...-- -.....$55,000
2..........." .............---' 50 ..1f000
.. -~ -- 10..000)
100 " ------- 0 -- --
- 80 " ppoxmaio. ..... . -
15,0001 Prizes ofSS$ 500.....'.. 12- '0(
15,600 Prizes anting te..........-.---$$19880
WEOLE TICZEETS, S10; HALVES 55; QUAR.S2S0
, 'The 4s,000 Prizes of $8,50 are deterinelad by
the lastilgure of the number that drdwa sthe t4.
- Sl..!iittis tin odd naupnber.1iheni every oddnuibr
T5Ndt5H'be' entitled to $8,50 ; if it isan ovena
nnmbe~ihen every even nonmber .Ticket witl. be.
- enitle 04850;in addition to amy other Prize the
Bak~ ofesoun Banks taken at par.' Cheeks
* N ekrgnjit3ekfur Pesy
:erf (.Tickets or Cerlinecates of
;; ssser s;GI
NEW YEAR PAYMENTS.
" The melancholy days have come,
* The saddest of tie year,"
When notes are due, and lengthy bills
Come in from fireand.near;
When ".here's a 'mafl account of yours,"
- Is whispered in your ear,
And won't you please to settle now,
Is all the talk you -bear.
You scarce can take a morniu walk,
Without ern long you're met,.
By Mr. Snooks, who wants to know
If you can't "settle yet;
And the hour of " dusky eve, -
When youa do homeward.Bie
Upon the parlor table, lot!
.A pile of bills do lie.
Ye. dhaps; whose salary -amounts
To ten times ten a year,
Who:spoit your patent leather boots,
Wittsucka; "foreign air,"
And sear your-thirteen dollar "tights,"
And golden buttoned vest,
I wonder not when New Year comes,
You seek-in vain-for rest.
Yo girls with empty bonnets stuck;
7ppon your empty heads,
With high-priced silk and satin things,
With hoops, and flowers, and beads
I wonder what " papa" will say,
When Mr. Springings calls,
With just that little bill of his,
For bonnets, hoops and shawls.
And now my stylish little 'chaps,
And fashionable little mind,
I'll tell you what you better do,
When those long -bills are paid,
Just spend as many dollars now,
Upon your addled brain,
As you have spent for costly clothes,
And see how much you'll gain.
TH E CHRISTMAS ANGEL.
" Glory to God in the highest, and on ea.
e-ace, good-will toward men."
"To-day for us cur Lord was born, come let
The morning was breaking on the annivers:
y of our Savioiir's nativity, when an an"'
ooked down frim 's home- in the skies, up,
ie -worldat it leet-2.The sun was.ju.t~rih.
ld: casting its beai abroad upon hills a:
ralleys, Town and country.
Everything looked so bright and beautiful,
he the angle for a long time admiringly gazed
nd uwondered that there should be so much sin
d vice, where all was so fair to look upon.
The bells weie soon heard ringing a merry
peal, and the angel descended and walked invis
ble among the beings that now began to crowd
Ie streets of agreat city. Narrowly he scamned
lie faces of all, to see if any wore the appe ir
nee of perfect happiness. But all bore the
nnpress of sin, and -tht "first disobedience,"
hat " brought death into the world and all our
roe." . Many were exchanging jests and good
wishes, while others looked wretched and inis
-able, as if even hope itself had forsaken them.
Pitying while he beheld, the angel thought
hat for this one day he would try to Tile ut
nost what power lie possessed to avert evil
om human beings, and influence them to de
Soon he espied a tiiry boy clad in ramgA, and
> prematurely wrinkled and careworn, that he
ow looked as if he never could have possessed
be happy amd innocent face of childhood. Ilih
~lothes had evidently descended from at least
e generation; and were "a world too large'
r his poor little body. Tears stood in thie
myes of'the child, for he had been sent to pur.
hase f'oi'a sick mother some small article foi
ich -the sum tightly grasped in his htand had
en insuficient. A group of -jocund, laughing
bhilden passing by, the agged boy looked
stfully at their toys and bundles in their hands,
md after tbey had passed set down upon a cel
ardoed and fairly sobbed his little heart away,
At that mioment'a gentleman came along and
a-s about to pass without noticing the boy
-hen the angel whispered in his ear. Turning
ound, lie for the first time-saw the child, ant
ifler putting some money in his hand and saying
m~few kind words, he left him. The faces o.
both were more calmn and happy, and as the an
el looked lhe could not but feel how muelh
more blessed it'is to give than to receive."
A party or joyous boy~s were seen'carrying
heir skates and hastening towards the river
earful, of danger, the angel followed and
ratchedl their gambols on the sparkling ice. Il
as not given himnto see into the future; and
is every thing seemed going on safely, he wam
about to leave, when a cry of agony rose frotr
the startled and awe-struck boys. One had
broken in, and the rest stood by,. anxious but
totally unable to save their comrade. The handi
af the youth were placed upon a piece of fin1
c,while he~ felt himself gently drawn up anc
placed upon. the shore in safety. His frienda
rondered Jow he had strength left to do so:
rnd that evening, while sitting at his -father'
ire-side, lhe' told them how he had broker
through the .ice, and drawn himself out wher
e had thou'ght he was about toidie. With
tearful eyes his mother said-"Some good ange:
must. have helped you, iny son)'."
The soand of revelry and niirthn heart
ithin the walls of a nobls and stately mansion
rhe feet of the guests pressed the...softest car.
pets, and -their eyes rested on the noblest work
f art, as they pressed their way thbrough crow
ded rooms, to of fei- theiia congratulations +.o thein
host, who had'been exalted to a place of higi
bonor. Weal~h was his, and all the luxuri
that it could purchase; but'he possessed whial
be valued far more, a fair, unsullied name, amc
great earthly glory. IHe had reathed the pin
naele of fanie, but his heart was sad' and he@~
tial him.' .ls only childaLhe who was onc<
the igh't of ibis eyes-over- whiose infancy ani
bov-hod he' had so nixiously watched-wh<
rs to inhmeit; his name and wealth-shad for
;otten his early lessons, and had not only wan
dered into pathswof vice, but had acteid so dis
honorably, that-had strictjustice.beerydelt. him
he would now be occupying a felon's celL
Unobserved, the fathes left'the:.thoughtlesi
multitude and entered an-inner chszbera -erm
the strong man bowed his hmei'l ?nd wept. Sud
dejily he was aroused by the door openihg, kr
some onesoftly entered.. Looking.i up,.. herbe
held the object of his thoughts, butzhaggari
apd way-worn.. Involuntarily he rose, and thte
two confronted each othler. and thought ofttfd
past. A tide of memory - i-u'shd across ti
mind of the father, and told'hitn what his so:
unow. ad a ihhae ben
With a -ook :,halmost of loathing he turned
away; when Ithe~ young man cast himself at
his feet,-. and, with.tears of:contrition, .made
many. promises and vows: of amendment.. But
the stern man spurned him, and.. was about to
cast him off Forever; when the spirit of his sep
arated wife, "'she who unto his youth was given,
midre than all things else to love him," now
stoo4 beside him, and placing "her gentle hand"
in:his, plead for their erring: son. The arms,
which a-little while before had been so resolute
ly folded;: now opened; 'and the prodigal was
wrappedin a long, loving embrace, while the
father.whispered, "boy,. 'tis.the spirit of thy
angel mother has done this.'"
Our good angel next stood among thd friends
collected around the bed of one who had been:
?a intensely happy herewitli aher husband and.
children, that if, she had thought of phange, at
all, it would have seemed to her- that no trou
ble could come where happiness sprung from
such a pure and innocent source. But the wa
ters- of life were troubled ; and where all had
been light and love, came darkness and desola
tion. Theclose.was near by, .and - while'chil
dren and friends.praycd for thelife of her they
loved, she alone was~calm.aand happy., Earth
weary, she closed her eyes and felt"a soft-hand
placed beneath her-heid, aid hei-3lf borne far
away.. Whither, nke knew not, but opening
her eyes, she :found herself in the arms of him
she had loved on earth. Supported ..by the
guardian angel they joined the throng ot the
blessed around the throne of ITim who 'had
saved them and bi-oughat them with his blood.
And the angel's work for that dag was done.
and his rest was where thare.' was no more
death or sorrow, for the "former things had
0NE SECRET TO A HAPPY LIFE.
We were in company thd other day, says' the
Youmtk's Penny Ga:eue, with a gentleman ap
parently fifty or sixty years of age, who used
in substance the following langiiage:
Were I to live my life again, I should make it
a point to do 'kindness to a felldw being when
ever I had the opportunity. I regret very mnt
that my habit has been' so different, that I in
duced feelings so unlike those* which lead to
such a course of life.
It has been too much my way to let others
take care of themselves, while I -took care of,
myself. If some little trespass wits committed
on my rights, or ifsI" suffered'some-slight incon
venience from thc.thoughtlessness or selfishness
of others, I was greatly annoyed, and sometimes
used harsh and reproachful language towards
I am now satisfied that my own happiness was
greatly impaired by'this course, andi my conduct
mitnd to the irritation and
tongue to s~e . . . --
and not let it stand here blocking ny ...
Lut a better influenced prevailed. I went to
the rear of the carriage and said:
"Now try again,my good fellow !" while with
the end of my umbiella I gave a little push. and
in the carriage went, and ont carme the ple:ant,
" Thank ye sir-much .obliged." I would not
have taken a. twenty dollar note for the streak
of sunshine that this one little act of kindness
threw over and enlightened up the coachman's
And when I look back on my intercoiire with
my fellow Inca all theway long, I can confident ly
say that I never yet did a kindness to a being
without being happier. So that if I were gov
erned by mere sellish motives, and wanted to
live the happiest life I could, I would just sini
ply obey the Bible precept, to do unto all mien,
as I had opportiunty.
All this was said with an air of .sincerity and
deep conviction, which we cannot give~ to nur
report of it. And does the experience of the
youngest of our readers confirm or coInrdict
this statement? Is there a boy or a girl among
all of themi who can say, "I' did a kind act once
to my brother or playmrate, and was afterwards
sorry for it-it should have beeni an unmkind one."
It is very likely that a kind act has been illy
requitted or misconstrued ; but if it was per
formed with proper feelings, it is as certain to
promote happiness as sunshine is to produce
We counsel our young friends, thdh, to seize
every opportunity of contributing to-the good
of others. Sometimes . a smile will -do it..
Oftener, a liind word, a look of sympathy, or
an acknowledgment of an obligation. Some
times a little hel 'to a burdened shoulder, or a
heavy wheel, wil be in place. Sometimes a
word or two of good counsel, a seasonable and
gentle admonition, and at others a suggestion of
advantage to be gained, and a little interest to
secare it, will be received with lasting gratitude.
And thus every instance of kindness ddng'
whether acknowledged or not, opens up a littp
well-spring of happiness in the doer's own breaft,
the flow of which may be made permanent by
How 'rO TaE.Ur YdUR HUsa.xD.-Stndyj our
husband's temper and character ; but be it -our
price and pleasure to conform to his wv hes.1
Check at once the first advance to contradiktion,
even of the most trivial uature. Beware jf the
first dispute. Let your husband be-dea and of
more consequence to you than any othe human
being ; and have no 'hesitation in eifessing
those feelings to him. Endeavor to n/e your
hsband's habitation alluring~ and de hidto
him. Let it be a sanctuary to which diisheart
may always turn from the ills and : xieties oft
life. I know'not two female attract' nms so cp
tivating to men as delicacy iuid -desty. If
lossible, let your husband suppo4 you think
him a - good - husband, andl it will e a strong.
stimulant to his being so. No attrmttion renders
a woman at all times so agreeabl 'to her' hus
banda a cheerfulness' and good lifmor. In the
irtile of dress study your hiusbafd's taste, anzd'
edavor to wear what -he thiinl- becomes you I
the b'est. Make yourself as uful' to him as
you can, and let hin see you e/played as miiuchm
as possible in economical pujhuits. h'ndeavor
to feel pleased with your haslad's fr~ippds. En
courage in your hus6imd a esre oft ibading
aloud at his leisure. houi-s., yo m corons'and
of'esive is it to see a womaOxer~cising autlion-.
ty over a husband, .and ay ,. "I -wil have it.
so," " it shall bedone as lk," &te.'
"YoU .MAY DO so ,A ."-The followizg
embraces a very exquisit ..lesson. on. gentility-:
A gentleman from? Bost chanced to find him
self among a littic party , ais, .a.way. elown:
east last-suznmer, and ile .mi the. enjoyment1
of some inniocent and is -iial. 'pa he cearelessly3
placed his arm about e slender, waist. of as
pretty a damsel as Mai can boast of, when ahe
started and exelaime " B~e done, sir! don't
Iinsult me I" - -The g tieman instantly .apulo
ized. for. the seeumig udeness and ssuredthe
alf offended fair on that-he did not intend' to
slt her. - -Wj -i
"NIo," she replied - " ell i you dda
yoaany dan aaai '' -
si AC ffor the.
tion of an .
day of Decem
1859, on- the
such bank -a
banks, to whomi r
est upon. the w
recovered'at thi . '
from the ;j h
seven per centft
the benefits of. .
property: of th
tion of -the:bab
lien and payme
an Act, entite .
ters and Mechan :Gar!fn&
the Onion Bank
mercial Bank of
ple's BankSf Cl' f.b&w
ry, the Baik'of
ville the Plante
Westera Bank a
ra tifie d o n th e 1 - rd a l c u e ,
the provisions 6f
of this, State, in
Act, be and the
the 1st day of J
3. That from
ry, A. D. 180, i
bank, and -in cire "'
dlie bank, shall at ' -d
than thirty. su ' aj, t
am->unt of -thse g<l lifd
in possession of t -i. 1*
and at.its' banking" i ifo b leoreil
five hundred dollara wive
day, duringwhich 'o
State; and in ord"
exists; may be ap
the President ad ,k o
Magistrate duly aluozedtit
and any person nyeuing falsely to any sucl
account shall be deemed guilty of peijury, and
shall be subject to the pains and penalties there
of;.and the Comptroller General shall, at least
once in every month, collect the accounts of
the daily state of' their circulation and specie
rendered by the severnl banks of issue, in con
lornity herewith, and, publish the same, so col
letel, in some newpaper, in the following form:
Doily ataie '.f circulalioa ambspecie of Banks n'
issue in Sith Curolin:a,from the day of
, Io lie. day f , eihteen hun
Name of - Name Name of
Bank. Bank. | Bank.
Date Cir'o. |Se. C'n 5Ijeie. fC'nI. e
And any bank, the officers whereof shall neg~
h-ect to transmit to the Comnptroller General any
such account as aflore~aidl, shall foirfe.it one hun
dred dollars for' each and every daiy ud::ring
which the same shall i e neglectedl, to bc recov
ered by action of deblat the suit of the State.
4. It shall be the duty of the Comptroller
General. whenever it appears that any bank or
any officer of a banik has incurred any forfeiture
imposed and declared by this Act, for any viola
tion thereof, to cause suit to be brought agatinst
such bank, or oficer, by the A ttorney General,
or the Solicitor if the. Circuit in which such
bank is situated, for the recovery of the samte.
And in case he sildl at any time have canuce to
suspect that a false or .incorrect account has
been rendered to him by any bank, he shall
have authority, and it shall lie his duty, tonimake
a personal exaimiation of the books of such
bank, in order to ascertain the truth; and any
ficer of a bank who shall refuise to submit the
books of said bank to the Comptroller General
for such examination,.shall be deemied guilty of
aumisdemeanor, and be subject to fine and im
risonment at the discretion of thme Court.
5..That from and after the said 1st day of
anary, 1860, no bjink shall i~-e or put into
irculation any note of a less denomination thtan
endollars; and: any bank issuing or putting in
iculation any note of a less denomination than
en dillars, shall forfeit one hundred dollars for
very note so issuesi, to be recovered by action
fdebt, at the suit of.the State; iwhich the
omptroller General shall cause to be brought
y the proper officer of the State.
6. For the .purposes of this Act, the words
'"anote" shall be underatood to includa all
bills, note, checks, or other obligations of any
ank, miade pay able -to bearer on demand or, in
anf-form of words whatsoever written, printed
r engraved, so as to be circulated and used as
aper money or currency; and the words " bankc
f issue " shall be understood to include every
ank haiving lawful authority to issue its own
IIEL -TH E EAK.-We commend -the folrow
ngfrom the Chigago ftliance, to the mttention
at our readers. We :owe sotinething besilles
corn, some*.ing mhore than pity even, to the
runkard6 We may hate his vice-we must
aften beorepelled by-his beastliness-but he is
ur brother man, after all, and if through any
nstrumentality he can.. be;redeeniped .from- 'Tiis
ondage to -appetite .anti.reitored to society, in
the name of sweet dcharity let it be done.
"lIt is often said among the liqnor fraternity,
that if men will drink they ought to suffer the
onsequences; -but this is a'nmost -wicked con
lsion. The love for str~ong drinic is the result
f abit, which it-is-difficulti to.control when it
nc.gets tihe mnaster'y.. To aid men ii) resisting
emtptonaend..mi governing their appetites,
her-iti'ii& m'ore effiuient instrumentality than
emperance. Take from men tem'ptafin-; close
in~the'sourcetof supply; mak..-it imiposgible~or
iffult for drinking'sen to -obtain'-the means
f self-destruetcion, andsthey are-induced-to stop
md think. When~they.pitce see themselves as
they are;'ipfliied' Britirlized and enslaved lIy
te nionster enurse wiif seeks to crush them,
hey wisely conclude, thiat deliverance and sal
rationforthem lies-in.tle direction of avoiding
tbo nsn af the ncason.whinh destmvas them?'
d' go n fther Tndpw2n
d1 a an d h .orble amose
Fey bh~oee f.9-( ighteefl" isuii'cnW'
d 0 d
td . " t
Azn _ r~e yo
ey~n e h
fr d at u a3; ad apr, n
1? .. &l a .
d18r ..d ''part, andh
jo >niki~e of them; the 8p
~ eb b''eb . fod he la
km a o eea'Ihd es
hy ;.and calm-.tl
y- e of paid oenB
di_ *;rnadgi 0 9
:t C 3r 'tf.*all, td
,tvjo Ii-been sho
& An4he'Heet ~na ot
dne a,"le b YO d n
bee m p l h tf
'Hoiv :y long would suhafre saebnrp
ey? Probably no mchlogr ta pub'1 lishrs
te Edroaeky pae astuctosupl
ae r tria bwi:sh
iauLt.er bTishe1 of whe, auu arr Lu
eear for his pa, and thus r n a yea ter ea
cow long would such a farmer coape aekru
cy? Probably not tmuch longer th'an publishers
thouaersawi fa llowe such pratce stdcos
the etlitor oft a weekly paper as much to supply
thousand isntbspribers with it nin one ear as
costa a farmer to raise a thound lunshels
wheat. The Farmer sells i u in in 1ulk, at
either ikes the cash or a nnten just good
cash upon deliver}. The editor catiuot sell h!
thousand paprs in a hulk. They are soul to
thousnd tletfurent iersitis,livi in lifletre
towls in the couhtry ant uifernt onlti1s
the State, and e must wait uttil the e-d of ti
sear he lure lie can get 'i T pymnt. ad then lI
ineshort, woll ectiontayan the sltaedry horn
ship in the cout butil~r theone we is tpeakih ofha
bee shuld knomtTlon the votetc of thi isstlw
ery.twsi wast ned t eho the cui
-Atenth solitary horseman ar.rt ae et enried i
iTltadoledo, aneiehio.ing std ju e
seote fr the etenewoso." 'wsth l
inshrttfelction, a i the solitary orma
ooing a cis tc he "turs nrmeveryd btot
lv ss !ia foeen miledo n thy-to ntes
"vers. tnhep hwrs, eded th el hcite crw
"ho ha - owshpnone?.
* AG enmntrpe the- solitary horsemar
"~eIdiremember. It went crweitrWhig
shoeed for ths 'jerehs,ta" oro t
"gen'mer ti.ming id h slitary frniall
lwoing his wip in the, " nyou mat-us re'
assure d'y e hin t: TIA, h-fl'l cask ed tl
Parr th ors-e yelldte Repubidcrwr
poliica'frendo replertn o itory gorsoffat
follwin od thing s, hat reprgt thia
ager'e, Wiinin hitassd~ and fulihntwic
wrickoris whi can the airused. mayhes rel
assune the onornintAl othe nuainan balr
tken hyoaor.ndent ofCaen cny, a aye
pitiwhma frel no covrston,o th cour
ofwitefollowing colloquy~, wic rreense:~
F rmer.-----Whan be eyousoud sThoge ?~u
o rnfa the ingratinuon en ho
erstr but isr~ t -taer place to-day.t te i
wiThhme ellit ovnver on, in th? or
of.whth fooing oloq thanGv.ed:to
t rne sered;hand be oe bou tpstraer?
drewy.- aoor oint neor in hio-?
F.Whe atei Pt inauguration plahe ne Wir'
stor, wh? st ae lc od
L.-Yhei Mr.ooire hse liegualylet
tofll-tht oito nwta Gv iso
ti-elh , expr;anderyo a aou wel o a e
agai-Wisoleothat thui ooeing place as ofu'i
Congres, Dr.Moerhs thee rqution owho
tofil-c ommuition . iaigta uea
ptrio'tic conclae, yos decrbe as well ola
magn, wita'l hed, spcinle, sa usa
Dighte thF.tiihenr.he i r heisoligae
bendvery low upon his desk, and almost touc1
his paper with his nose. It is not knownc
how many wives Dr. Bernhisel -is proprietot
bt the members of Congress seem very enviou
f afthe old fellowr.
d sbitvW1)s . a
C r1 T.frb . - b
thL ; d no tas r
y ai .
Ia~n eu word and ben wse.
>e P a F.f . ay t
da fel ini di udethif ogetra
Sordina crmsacs A bout to wektlr'
a is wa hog imloor ft het siene)ad
t, rapeditslfaronthOeinkOe 0fteufru
n nate womn whowa frightenitisass
etorto wek fh wa oniedros e bdi
eal .satel finsnsbiitoy, an hoeatinspatoo
t"knd of shaps, stiin er hea upJ in a;sake
period, death itree and1f;?p'_\;- relieved the sufe
re Ifromn arthl yan tobe. Tey gld h
"sonous Ucco-t ooryour plainaw--A
fnt recet temn thpp irenit Court ofarlk
a Tenns a d bo w aie
aiegt cThe AtOr ney fr th Commonw'eTamph
at is, taemet ad 'h s. aie
1 woas immediey indcted folraing with a
A negro. Thrupntacse nt two
s witness to roethsat hearte nthe hide
w he nd haws, oey and hai nthe yrrnng and,
alradyu bee triccorn selig yoe plid oat he
Sted iteon aieo the ae o h ifen. asr
s or tworeds se wished-Abind ir
t L'ArTIT F-o4 iE'S~is Mrs.-h
a mpaeninensla of adthe 1athtinspartly,
lar of havnt iedaemntetw the indi
ornar detachmentnces Aohmtwor unde Cpt.
Stpoa it n' t wouhich fior waofhersiwere, kid,
ith raj~ 104l oudte ankl of at. S.'sicom
intwman Thoefightned anIntdianatown
about thirt ieek sonfined to er , nh
a 3dist.. oftweiittand the repionts ofrthe
r extreme rnaeduced nrumbeiirz ohe Semintoll
kindar stilpie, hunerarriortipeft anakeha
I likey caner cc. ~ hre ept of t hrdis
n twelv-d eh notie.vndadrlevdtesf
the ProecT trof the~s Cict Coar's.-:- Tariter
Tinn ah faoa nellowwsarignedr setsa a praw
hietion amstd the al Pcurioseit whioh
apnompts some Atorey fooe the self, seiaing
envelitte nohis s~e, and e wats ittdd
fo ohers edelyniter o tralnte wi
t er.T uero the ap s a-eal.e Tisode tbe
mi her opve it whha olen the woud,
do;asd, esde this scargd, ahe delicaco
. alread bostag stamief taig.ould not yat
tempt tremoove utuwihut'th'ctintyo of
degfnacnt n tcin
r "Taam, isia ote traler to'nsptesti
ol lao nodtipoer enaeeto we he mydielf
wit a do't ko btyo maeanfCt i. y on
,man t finsnathat cre at anythdiangtonat
aiou thrt milsfr'.iveCyou togerstion that
fdist. arwithstaink forha so' othe
An etolvrcd meiemca wa dofn eino-lent
andaptained itn of th- pno ta hr
are stified yune wanro eftned hat
ofthe cantcfleore aik foc -ftohnrdi
PaoE'cNT AELIST IT-Paris ctrspowt1er
at thafflaitibl~enressugnestsvesna pio
rtatity, aainsttheterof Prey utile feet.
propetras some eplutoen the!.icealne
enThel~od nown e and-o thed wavatlehytens
t fhnkrhansslpe thr ownh tha.tsise.,ed
a eatshe thees o stamps. i
ovenr-hi bitg which obtea cent' wohld
',o aMacbesdsnuf fogthi eurieo the relcyo
a tempt aske temve for ithu cenr tait of"a
ol a-o-ndlady."i -se prpr- .hep sl
*r" ', 'e't e"
if in Sparta a young man pu-! : , e.ste
upon advAntagedus terms, or iade what' i.s
ternieTra "good bargain," he- was rendered' ac
ountable to the State,. and fined for being un
jest, atid buying -a thing under it.4 value. Ou
practiec is the vreerse-the youn;: man who
can make the best bargain is the sijartest.
AnvAsTAG.s or CIiNoI.N:.- A ytvnu .Misi
in Manchester, New -Hampshire, while -k ing.
the other dar. broke through the ice into tsi teeod:.
feet water. Her hooped skirt made a. wide ting
on the ice, and buoyed her up .until-she Wls
At Dover, Me., last week, some per-on. cai-g
ed with placing obstructions on the track of
the Boston and Main-e riiroad, wereonvice-l
and ,.entenced to State priston fiir lire. Served
them right, thug'h they ought to haiv'td
-Creditora never annoy -n man as4 long as he is,.
gettinit up in the worlN.- A man of wealth-onl~g
pays his butcher once a year.. Let bad luck
overtake him, and his meast bill will'honie in
every morning as regular as breakfat and hiun
.The skin of abbil eg~ is the .'most effcar
cious remedy that 'enn be apphied to a boil.
Peel it carefully,- wet and apply it. It wil
draw off the-, natter, and relieve the soreness, in
a few hours.)
A witneki'in a Hoosier court being asked,
how lie knew that-two certain parties weremhah
and wife, replied : " Why dog on it, P're heard
'em scolding each other. mor'n fifty-times."' Th4n
evidence was held as conclusive:
A MAs or virtue is a -honor to his, eountrf, a
glory to humanity, a satisfaction to him'seli; a%
a benefactor to .th-e whole world. Neias,rich ~
without astentantion, courteous witho'ut idece,
and brave without vice.
A little girl bropght bp to believe that Hle
en was, "an eteiiihl Sabbathe ii'the Puritans
ical sense, belng jiromised bytbemother' the
joys of that starched and igdParadise, taked.
If ishe might go to'lielon'Smdyafrurnoons to
' A charity sermon was opce commenced. by
the Dean of St. Pan'sas.folows: -.
" Benevolence Is a .entlient common tolth
man nattires; A never sees.BinEistress without
wishing C t'o-rleve him." -
* W'i1'rivate adviceaeby the "Arago" to tbno3Ist
Dee., state that Cotton declined in the Liverpool
market 1-8d. tot:.; and that-Fair and Middling gealt
iies declined to -most. The sales on Saturday,
anounted to 2000 bae.
-Charles Mackay writestb his-paper the tu
don News, that.the erinoline of the fashionas
ladies of Boston land New York, is twice the -
umfereuds~of the-mode -worn-.:P'
"Gaze not upon a maiden, lest her beauty be
aetnumbling-block to thee," s a text wer hi-ofr
consideration. now-a-days, .when hoops -aosely
strutoqur side-walk.K.. -
At night, we ganinot tell wliether'the tie is
shallow; or deelifso neither tmn we jiaga
silent or 1i6eref, man. To know -him'*wehiu
bive liglitor else be, abe o so i udli.
no parde;b kehertan io-I~
on the tongue. . .
'bVy wai Pharoah'.aug -t ike
Bqausghe .htpjJo t
onthe an % ~~4