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VUBUSHKK KVBRY THURSDAY MOHN1NO.
T0jr$ljpt65j' EpmJB ANO TMPWITOR,'
OFFICK Old Pabtie BuUillne-oithMil'wraei Vi
Wul-T9 3U,IW ..! (.hpm.iw.i .1 H ;.,.:
mI TKKM8 6F AUVBBTlSlNttj,. .., v
-1 j Ui biaji
on) thTe hnOfttmu '-'
.Jr'.i .lio. ,t..i.4,iw .!)
-rhrettl ' .f 'K s.oo - HMH)
'OM-1htr4 ...: no ,. fffVH" . M
n-ulf -is Imn'ti'rt. jojm. -' " 13it'
n :ri4jw:i.i ' )W,4W. 40.1)0
tk ! whrAMMMoaM:'-'' ' a." . : i.rti ...... :j
' rBnn.Mr,Vint'eiiielliir on. 'wjiTf'wllt
b. luwinsil', fr MtMcrllnra, M 5,00 pr Jer, noeJ
lseribarrillMvhBfKdtS. . T , . '
t .. . ; .-.-i-;;.., r . .... l ; S '
jryBj ipcrlol rrqneat of lailf we publish the fol-'
lAwin ftrlrtjr'tnmlitilir bainoronspoi-pn which i
Yli v xpTlj turn pin'Med ohjrli'""y
C.ini.a Jrtlil, twi y.mra ik. d ha uver Iik- bee
re.Kltmrt ?iir'lh fuuuds of lie prtms, treditoJ to tu-
riuui uauun m4 iniuliMiiilmHte U4. im-
Iliicuiitly ctutinod bi di.vur iiithars alike Incapablt? of
wrllliiK or appreilatlh It. Home "AIiiuko oi mo
urlH.rfMunmd1it Ju.rlglaal publlnitiiMiai whUu (a
SbiVavelfc up and d.iwo lh eartu, ithaa aaderod migrl)
fr r ! aud.new iu weleomliiK the wander,
erkokioi 'arebaf Um aatiaHMton of reaoiriaK Itoeoh
, oaa and tratonlwirithvK aiora- ikan heir arl(tt
owl brilllaiirf aaddotlaacyi- W wiut lake oorwlon
I oaa that It it-from Uio pew. of tin a. M. UaakM.Knq ,
ork kit 'wK jiador th Quaint . aaa tpimut
'M.iicirlns,' kail earned lie reputation of oaa uf.Ue
raeteat wrlteraln Aaieriea: Cia. Vm, - -
ft4li '."v ; j. -. ..! .i:; .'I .' 1 y
v"'Hk Orltifl H'ml WrWert' Caar.'' ,
j4 .:.T..... :,..!. ,. .!. ,i .,.. . '
.dxua laAli VCCI tf"l4?w '. ' . "
.ol ..... U x; "T"-- '.' .'..Mi':
f U'j'i.W 00,111 Cuiia,iuaii)-. uuil.f jrearxgo,, .
Jb. Uta.,liUuatiuiclur Cltuw. wliorc.Hus' 'vor. taearq
Tlijjro Urega riewtidjaltor.ln. Iho TiroVIhCo orKo.
AVh had au only daughter, and hat natite 'wat Cho-
1 iiuiuua wun a
Vjlli niihry, Ijlaii.liigBebrowaJ and t-wnil-v'oVor.d
ftt.l. a f...lostlnl boatilv rnre.
bi.eUoV.ay&rttf Wto,1nAei lohg.th otlier lue
bttjm iuiino5ro.rrrtiirw.iyn auranera wna wc.gnwi
On Iho droary tMi'A IiiplnUi,'' '5nld their neor
ii'Jtjie""wt a. .,.,, . i .-'I ,.mh '
WhMtu.Mnily-.ltity.'AlkDf Inker ruddy Ualllj
1 Jaoa. arMMadvardaa. Wokar, who la kakli4attil three
. f.wn II.
i..-ftlH , 1 ... i '. . I
aud-ri hlodfcsaakWarlf hy railed klmChl
.! .Ukd'HIoof. ."c' i - .iv I -i (-irtoiarf.Kik-ed.
Utile takor, :a He dragged Me weary
a .up.,K 1. 1. .-V .i.i .!i ,- . ,. !..;.. .r
From hut to hut to piy klaemft, acaroaaeoiued f liu
."milM)tl' 'i.' Jt !- i ". i W r w
4iineeweYuUk w Marble, a U HUle aellaof
'glaiH' .u ' 'ttt: ... . :i I . ,i. '' .
. Hieuia tkkly fellow, aad hit aoeea dirty btao.i .
,ijr, Cbl-l'tiA-kUoo, .though Ixiru'ln ,no.w jipd reared
"'eeut the UUsajci tutjt luil,Vpre dwelt the sp(lli
-i. oi unn.at. ...V,t. rr .,.i ., I - ... - .
Tl j l.i.l h.lldii unto flie acenei of never-endlnr slorirt. :
.And imruM fnb tw aoli. ue UnU. whre4io .inlgbt
'' K oj nliu wiirtu. . . t .. - . . '
11 Vudo.o.;er ''K,rV vayar fram lhlud
Of MIIOW, . ' -v J , ''-
lnii.U Hid wallioft'hlna.whUh'dr'aTrunlrortneltFoihgiH
Wlien,awaji4a UltJiiai)naaika hikted alb.u
Andlliero folUn,wllhdMJI, ffla-Tather ofChe-
MeiuK-v ' , .. . .
Tliaoldman hoard hlawtntrroBatalecf IHgwtathafhe
'I.JIr.W4.n.".T .'.-' 4-.i. n i
WlifliVaWru wWa wlndliiir-skoeT, and shrondud all
rttr'aeen.- - - --
' ' 1litiiC groen," ' : ' ';' -" '" ' 1
""Aiid ro.vJ'rlug 0V1 rHhln kh lhfnd,ir wonder! such
fot Hftpfpoiat Chf-ChilVlo(i t ooTtlr'ale Mi tea,
Itfcad always n ahenuttoiai f the fuirj Hike Che
Uaiig, . . ...
Eru. -ag ahalwifetlopii.tbeivuli of Ko-
Ts.waiiaur.'Bil'd'tno'fea groves.'lltr'e'llh aflbpti.l dneen.
..Ubihajbouldenof Uy sorviinw it a faiu-ybaluhqwlull
. JOv gawxJ. ag.(MiilfcWnlrou orjmJilk J asj.Tlls o
'X1"momon,,taieJ(, (heh 'd'eoiiYy'feri In lore' with Cbl-
iq tlwn ,, n praised, )Ue .fllmy yijil, fhat bid kef cbarias
Tronislght, .' .j, -i, i. . '
. ytf 4Hiar.(bl.-Wo ifcoM tw,Wi jMtjjAMaf
'.u.,MiWM '.t'wVi.'Ji'v'' "..I'-' ;.r.';-'V.. . '.
- 11) gaud trammed with wonder to him surpassing
.?litli-,0 lipj,, l oiriic'f'l 'in.oJ",
. y Jwre her roundo,l-hp proportions And Iter. Iilmea
' ' 1 . coJfirl hair.1' , . ' ' ' ' ' , '
tie 11'ge.rttd In a dreawy tfaaee.nerwokeke rtrflila
" ' bllS!f '' ' ''' T'i i .... f- j .
'ITllt heir IflihWg irtiri eirtwfiied' kHttamHierllpa Im
"' 'tirlnla kl4.T - ! 01 ..' I
She' lad' him to i bowef.'wnd ' beside tkt''Vwerf aha
kneeled " ." - A- . -.
.''"Mg"Mofliealli"andreltt-dr,( and bears fhaJ Hre at
'"rte'tWd hortaloiorWcrea, arid aha toleTUrefaf tea. '
t Lots, ton they fondly lingered, Uiuyh-lMkod ,1k eacb-l
11 v ouiers anaap 1 . . ..i...., .1 -i .j-v .... ..
)., 8he)aaw4o him aud he In her a thouaan glowing
... ii-eknnatawa H 1 Mw 1 ' to ;. .' . . .
When looking down the dlalant fal,,,tba snu't . fast
rfadlrtg aheek.Trf ... ' ...r- . 7
. Vi.ufaii.iiv oa'tiiA anlit of knr roturnlna nalanauin. . "
"VuiKlorcoine ray !avee,'ue rad;,(Hdii.itwCihlr.
. Hlooi. we narti i i :.v'-.
.My father though rarMbor has aeroel, lntybeart-
rHahaa nromlaed me to Uhow-Chow Cfoeaua of
I; " ButChow.Ohw,,o(dn
J OheontbWeath piy wlndowel eqniiterencrtffro',
oun ia avvuw uam av ",e . " , ". w
theaaa. . - .
we wJlitf toe
otber lar.4 acroa Vhd wato'ra'blue.
jhaahkre cemealUe pulauquip; gnd now: sweet
They pLscadbvg La lur palanquin, hef bosom throb
Mre.aijiea. , . . ... ...... -
.. Vhlle VhN!l.U-Blv5 "ieeaed " bdsf Vacitrir P kla
a . ?.",rr!5i'ff. '.-,i,.'l,.rVe dt(n. rod of da
vThW ralaed4airon their sJWaloafc.anattioy-tfeUed
4! - -. - .beraway, t 'i. .. 1 1 ' .iqa .; b V ' ,
f.!aii ' ! .( ealrM VUkitH l"-''ll.4ira
""Ati't(men pioa' anpeluttd, fnealb heHaWce
'" atoodlho dwarf, " ..., I.-M-..
' " TTaWrhlatled to hia lkifr and abe anawered wlniaemgh,
he Hirsw a aUken laddef from hey )odow"dowja the
" r-'wall, - - " - '
While he bray knight stood iied bancatb U catch her
saM M fall. 1 v. .:' I .i ir" 11
B)foliMmiegreua4Ulfty,e ktl, lOweahaaKi
islThea aaa vadaM aad Ha.lretiaJ efftUa4;siB (be
.olti-. place... 1,' ..n.fi ..(.. a.ii w-: ....ii V.
at .. ..! l.-.i . 1 .
r wHl,arlfttkykeU their fowrwey lore bad jsa4a
rfeotapeiigM. ... .. .-i, .... . .,
They hid lheijielraaiaaeilDg'sdawnajd id again
- - -Tbeaecond.Nlght kad buried Poland folded ap hef '
aaiit"4, 4 41:. ...... 4 44 ni4IT. a
,,4 iWbeatber retoked Um . KPT'a . alailen. .aiiaeBaatb
... the mignty wall, . ., . ;. 1 '
... ,.he-Banr, told weU bay .Ul .of lorel. C(l,:Bfoe told
..4nf aanuji sag ao feauoteni, auu, weBif ywa
4! rf !.',1'Brt4 4
f 4, f,j.Hf.jli in
,' J . )- t --Vtrt
.. X. .J -'. BI-HWmHW"
Botke tailed a ile of aoldlera, who took then to paw
The chief, the looffl maglttrate or MnfU of the town,''
i f.:..j. caare X.... ;
Baa-Brown, half Turk, kalf Tartar, wai the terror of
. ''.thelaal, .. I. ' 14. ' -i I. . . i
And ruled kla apeelal Prorlnoe, with an I row bloody
- kaiui,. .- . ' .v
4A pom aoua, bloated Mead art a, at tick as Scripture
He'd tku wladeaa ef old Bolomoa and Iwlee aa aiany
: ..Wleea. . ' i -"
TbW rile old keeker beard thai enmrge, the tempting
"i-iaalde. eyed, ' " ! t
Then folgutag well bunting rage, la thandertoaes
. Meiiali t .. 4. - .
You vita aaia-abapea Meaadrel.yoo dUpotler, lateal,
.lf, .. ' ... .'
mbMmo aa le pHaea aad I lki Ctt'Btng mfV."
He took kerto kla harem, and be .ttroesed her mighty
lie aunt her blrd'anet chowder, and fat pupplea done
in whw. .. . ' -.-... . i -,:. -i
But he apnrned the dainty viands aashe spurned to be
She took to eating rat-aoup polaoaed rat-aeup and
. .Ua died... r . ... ', : : . i
. s . ctan ill. :,.-......;
Ja a dark aad dreary dangeonlU dimenslen atx by
fmir 1) - ....... I
lay the Wretche little tinker, stretched upon the
nonlriv aoor; ' ...........
The mlihiightgong aad sounded, he beard a dreadful
rlaue:, - ' ' "' k
Aad before bet quaking later stood the spirit ofChe-
Ban. ' ' ' '.. '
Arise, Chll-Rloa! arlaol" It erled, "lay down life's
wearyload, ' 1 . -.'
Let out thy praidned spirit from Its dark and drear
abodH, ' . '
And we wUI roam the spirit laud where fortune emirea
Arise!" It erled, "and fellow t'-tkoa it TauUliod Into
air. ... . , , -. .,
v : " i . Caara XII.' .!.: ' " ,
On the morrow when the Jailor aerrtl around hts
aioldy beana, ' " ' - '
Pe only food the prls'neragot except seme wilted
greens) . - . ,
He -started back In horror high apon the door-way
V. poat- - !- ... i .......
Bung the body of the tinker, who had yielded up the
ghost... ".'. v
i ' r.Hre XIII. .
fere's, a ' legend still In China, that bepcath the
mdon'a pule sheen, ' '
Ever fondly llukod together, may In ummer time be
Still wun'rlnglmld tlie tea plan U, lu the Prorluee of
Ko- W hang,
The Utile Lapland tinker and hie spirit bride Che
Chi pose for "touch and go 06. '
t Vuljturly cnllcd. Auro-Borealla.-''
f Lapliiudiaeho for fererandague. '
n Pronounced pul-an keen.
f,Foet., , , - V.. :.. ' ''
Woroou Shuaid shun Men of Bail Chnrac-
a'i a ! . .' ,1 . ; '.1. . cr. ,., , ,.;...,.
, ,'DjJ wonian feel the responsibility of the
station blie lioldti in society ditl t-ho fed
Jiovir'' much she U the a)biticss of mnn's
drsiiiiies on earili, nay, even twyond it,
how sjifit'rent -yyould . 6I10 act! J' Instead of
dNpensifig; her smiles ennally on the wor
thy and unvvortli. sha would liow by her
discoutitcnarice of Vice, liow hntbful it was
to her; no matter -how talented a man was.
liow..1 graceful in his,,', manner .or .pleasing
in persoti, nil less virtno ' was: 'the guiding
slur of liicomJuot, slie sljoultl Luiusli him
from li?f ; nresence,' ns bejng tlnwortlt'of
breaJrunpt tW same air with,,. Ler;-r-slo
would shrink from his society RSshe'Would
bhun a noxious reptile. Is such the vaxe?
No-.. JNo matter what a man s vices, if he
is handsome, brilliant in conversation, and
versed in the arts of flattery, all lite smiles
and attentions' re 'lavished oh him that
ougbX to '.be bestowed only on lbetlrtious,
while the man who iendowed with every
good quality that can render him estima-
ble;.ir wnnliiig in tlie showy acquirements
of society, is treated with Uie Utmost indif
ference'; tlius givcs'rise'to the' too generally
received opinion that, the worses man js,
the more agrecable he is to women. , Cijn
it then' be wondered at, that, to meet her
in 8ooietyr'w;ir,' J)r affections by a thou
sand nnmelcss. attentions; nnd slight them
when' won, is tiie :' pastime of an hour to
those honeyed flatterers,, thtjse destroyers
of woman's; hnppiness, . who, like a gilded
wrpi'-nt, cuptivateslmt to annihilate, Were
tlrey regafded as : the pests of society, in
sten4 of being treated as its ornaments, the
acetroitld isappar.-r-'i'or, , J ..'
f. 1: 1 1 . . ' : - .. ,j i .
, ;',A' Cuilps .8TsTATHr.-f-A'1iild's -ajyesl
tliQse clear - .wHs of uudeCkd thought;
what on earll f an, bo more beautiful? full
of all, ltope love, and curiosity, they meet
yDwrown.ii! In prttyer, how earnest, in joy
llow"s'ikrkT!n'ir: in vmr)athv iow tendcrl
A than wliohaSnoVrti lea the companion:
ship of p hild,' has carelessly passed by
one oT' the sreut plensures bf . life, as ono
pssbr. ". rare1 .flower without plucking U
or . k now in 1? . it .'value. . . A . child cannot
f.nndctRtnnd, y'pij',' you' think; speak toil of
1.1 i j . .1 ' !''v - r
inajrnay-wiings 01. your rtingeon, 01 your
grief, for .the loss. of .a friend, or your lore
foT"8om one you fear will not love in -re-
turitrrMl will ib.u, h i (.rue, du jutasuro
or s'bHindingS of roar thought; it will not
litdjre- how much you should believe,
whether voh'nte wonhror bt to attract
ii.i-.;r'.t.tii. t4.. t....-it. .i.f
.alias juvu. winuii. jyu, evva,, uub.iba a uvit
soul wilt incline 1o voursi and ensreft It
self,' as, It were, on the'', fee'lintr ' which is
your Reeling for (lie bour.Zfon. Mrt.'So
ion...... ... .. .. ,
..1 1.: v.. . I' '1 ri In '.. '
, J' ATjt?Nctt RAititoAD. Dick Tinton. ir
the New York Times, furnishes the follow.f
in jf Item:' ,:.V.;v.i
On J,he,reilro9d between Paris and Ly
ons they. travel a mile minute, on thi
average, There ' is1 a - resident guard at
every mile; t ocenpyinsr stone two story
hoose, built by the-Railroad npoh its .own
territory.: lliere are lour. Hundred miles
of rail.'with four hundred fesnonsible in
mates for the most part raising families and
culti vating ornamental patches. .' The jhost I
-senotte accident that Cver occurs is that
When' an azeUree getsJiftU' '-.Wluii
. 'jTriB'AkoLO' SAxoitl-The" Anglo-Saxon
statesman-is a keen observer of tbe fact's,'
but knows an4 care little for abstract
.aaUl V1.44I aCUfklUO 4l luii'pfl'O. , . J.liv 4iu-
trlo Sacon has immense practical power;
but ,-littlft Identity., VThe. Anglo-Saxon is
more mbrsl than pious; He observes
forms, but Is not devout. He formerly
wonll. not belie v6 in the soul's Immortality
unless he could see s ghost, and now scarce
will believe" unless hei :a iesr.'ione.-ri:
Theodvrt rttrUri - .i.4..,!.i,i T..
.,'l.. A a.'t..-l ''.l..,v.( i.-.V,! :'-.,
t'i , JTTv'i w 1 .''' t l- 4.1. -A a
. I- ".-I I" l -.- r.I.iri- 14 i ,H! 1T4 .
4 LANCASTER, OHIO, THU11SDAY MORNING,. A PHIL 5 1855
, . -JEirrHAlI'SDAUUHTEIiV
. "; - . .... i..,:Jv
BT-ADLlX' ' .
"".'There sr. rery feWpassagf4- in the
noly writ, recording human transactions,
ntore touching and subline, than the de
scription given of Jepthah meeting' bis
daughter after the overthrow of tbe chil
dren of Ammon. He had made a vow
that if he should conquer his enemies, on
his return home, whatsoever should come
forth to meet him, should be oflered as a
burnt offering to the Lord. . He returned
in triumph, with the warrior's wreath en
circling his flushed brow; hia heart., elated
Witji his recent successes,- throbbed .with
unusual animation as ho was' drawing near
bis Lome. But see! lie stands transfixed
with horror; a deathly pallor supplants tie
roseate flush; for what does he behold ! his
daughter, a beloved daughter, an jonly
child, coming ;out to meet hira"with'tim
brclsand dancing!' " In one brief moment
his parental feelings are wound up to the
highest key; slowly his quivering lips part,
and with tremulous accents, in which' a
father's... agony is revealed, ' ho . says:-"
"Alas! my daughter, thou liAst brought me
very low, thou ait one of those' that trou
ble.' I have ruado a vow,, and cannot go
back." No repining' at Lor lot, ' no re
proaches escape .her lips,, but with true
filial devotion warming her heart, she on
swered,,,'"My father,' if tbou hast made a
vow, do unto me according to that which
has proceeded out of. thy mouth. : No
bitter words esenped her lips, tio vain re-,
grets rankled in her breast, ' only one re
quest she makes, and that 1.-', tor two
rnonths to retire to the mountains, . with
some-of her boon companions, to pk'pnre
herself for an acceptable offering.
, Metliinks with the .eye of .imagination
we nan behold that lovely group, on the
mountain summits, with their lirsy trcas-
8es wtVing in the wild wind; Ibeir burning
temples! oolud by - Iluaven'a,-'nuspiciout
gales. Ufliold Jeptiinh's d:inght.-r, with
her eyes raised to the vaul'ed sky, .her
hands folded to hef tranquil breast, calm-
, . 1 v ,'- j - ' - . 1
iy,.,turiiuu 10 jilt weeping companions, anu
sny,' "Weep not for riie, for-1 am 'going to
a place where no ijlitteringtear.drop8.e.ve'r
course down , the checks of others' woes.
To n place where the wild,' tumultuous
heaving8 of the pslprtsUing heart are still
ed, where Durlini? scenes are- unknown:'
Uiere.lo Jiat hnpp)Ohat blissfitl abode let
nicco; lor my lathers vow must be fulfill
ed. I know that ihrroui icay and happy
moments, in after life, the recollections of
these scenes' Will causeVsymrjathetic pang
to lhril every fibre of yoar.heartsM w'liat
you term my umimely fato; but in reality,
it is" thy early release." ' f or 4Wo short
months that beautiful train of white robed
virgins inhabited their mountnin home.
The cressent and full-orbed moon cast her
sifviry light toti'the' mouiiCaiU'e brow, re
vealing, -. by tlw-pfije andmello, softness
of her beams, that- little band of ft'inale
friends, in sweet repose On a natural couch.
The sitrhinir wind . .would" come in ' fitful
gusts, as if dolefully .singing' the silent re
quiem to all her earthly hopes and antici
pations. Oh, ' the melancholy 'pleasure,
the painful sympathy ' they 1 experienced
wlfile scaling Mib slicking rocks, or walk-
ipp- on the sloping declivity 6flli.it mount
of lamentation! The term that her cnef-
stricken father had given her has expired,'
and the last 'dirge like ft rain.' burst from
throbbing' hearts, and isJ borue alon on
the silent breese; wilder yet it rings, thro'
the echoing' caverns,1 and returns laden
with the echoing sighs of . nature as they
descend the sloping bank with trembling
and faltering steps they advance; all save
one hesitate to approach the altar.' That
one with modest meinahd fearless step, is'
JspUish's daughter.. She beholds Lei1
father awaiilnglier.approach.. "Father; 1
am ready now, but first- lot me hid adjen to
my mother." . , Nyith is countenance glow1
ihg with heavenly love she was clasped; in
the maternal arms, which had so often en
folded her In Hfc's early morn, and ntlers
one word, farewell 1 Now she turns to
receive the last parting kiss from he; fath
er's lips. He miirmuis in her ear, "My
daughterl oh, my daughter," She now
ascends the altar, erected by her father's
trembling hands. One glance sho casts
tVer the assembled multitude. ;. A murmur,
of admiration for such a filial love and. he
roic fortitude, displayed by one so young
and lovely, funs. through, ,tlie; crowd.
liar I uejr lips, move; , sue. speaks, snd a
heavenly1 lustre beams- from her bright
eyes; a saintly smile plays fever hetlovely
features..! "Jfsrewell4dear.raiheraj)d moth
er, who first tsught-me the power of love
divine; farewell, weepirtg friends", one and
all; a long farewell, until we all meet in one
eternal . home.''f't The perfume i of that of
fering asoenids, and naught now! remains
bnt the ashes of that once-animated form.
Slowly the assembled multitude retire from
that sacred spot; silently they separate;
and wend their way .home, .for the. annals
of time has neter recorded a similar trans
action. With what heroic fortitude did
she'meet her fate with what unflinching
tiitejr'rty.-; dldrhe pass !.w"9tigh rflm fiery
ordeal with what firmness did she offer
herself as a sacrifice f6 "her Maker! She,
was hearer divinity personified than; any!
J A ;firm . .reliance on the promises of t her
ovner Human oeui tutu citr iiau vxinrenue.
Makeralways supported her; and we can
truly says in the language of the poet,
' Ti tbta, my friend, that atreaka my morning brlgjit;
!Ti tbia that gilds tbe horrors of tba night" ... - .'J
'j l . L--.' ' '
"The common happiness of the world, is
closely. connected with,- and dependent on
the exercise of mutual benevqleno. .
. ' ' I . 1
v'. - "
if , r I
! !tS1J .
roaiUoBorthe Powers of Weatera
' . wofm
The Ixindon correspondent of the Ta
bu At. jn s Iste letter, gives the following
statement of the -position of lh variuua
Governments in relntioa to tbe war, snd
the pio. pects as to future action: v
.In prdei to Understand the intricacy'of
European alliances, I must call your at
tention to the following statement, which
shows the relations of the different pow
ers now involved in the transactions: .
1. Turkey, England and Franca are
the original allies at war with Russia.
2. Austria is allied, to all the original
Allies; she declares be? hostility, to the
Czar; still she is not at war with him.
3. Prussia is in defensive alliance with
Austria; she is snubbed by the original
allies, but is on the eve of signing a treaty
of neutrality with them, though still on
friendly terms with Russia.
. ' 4. Sardinia is allied to the original
allies, 'and preparing to send an army
agajnst Russia,, but her Ministers disclaim
any alliance with Austria.
c v i.,'-"' il,. k- i -.v
.., .;. .injice, vu lucuiuri uanu, una uuiu
ing to do with England, where Gladstone
is Miqii-ter, or with trance, where Mural
is dreaming of the Neapolitan crown
but King Bombs allies himself to Austria,
and, sends n army corps to the Danubian
6. Tuscany, Modcns snd Parma are
to ally themselves with Austria, and to
furnibb contingents to her army. : . .
7. The German Princes, bound by the
treaty of 1815 to defend the frontiers of
Germany,' waver, between. the neutrality
of Ptussia,. friendly to the Czar, and the
neutrality of Austria, hostile lo the Czar,
but iu any case they decline to play the
second fiddle and to arm for the benefit
of lither party. .'
Such is the position nf Europe, com
plicated u it never was befote, and alto
gether depending on the life and good
health of Napoleon III, who has no
heirs,, and notatt6man able to continue
his work in the same direction. It is be
Hved in fart thalhe is about to proceed
tq SebAStopol, nnd to take the command
of the briny. He is dissatisfied ith Can
robtVt, he joes sot like pi-Ussier, and dis
trusts Bosquet. He has made overtures
to Cnvvijiiao which were lejecled with
corn", and he has conceived the' notion of
trying his own fortune in the field.. .. Still,
the difficulties are almost insurmountable.
Who San govern France, in the meantime?
His half brother; Count Morny, is devo
ted to him, but he , careS more for, the
Operations of , the' Spcieto Mnliliere and
the Stock Exchange, than for high poli
tics, and Paris remains the most danger,
ous and most treacherous city of the
.world," The rumor about his departure
to the seat of war, is, therefore, not fully
credited here in London; and excites in
tensedisplpasure.' ' The army at Boulogne
is How (.fficially called the army of the
L'hine, as a threat against Prussia. An
other army is soon lo go by way of Milan,
Venice; Trieste irrd Vienna, to Bohemia
and Galicia, in. order .to force Austria to
the offensive. . Hut Austria will not stir,
unless subsidized Br '.anKland; and toe
English Parliament will scarcely even
return to the (old syftem of subsidies,
which has saddled tbe country with its
present ' enormous . debt. Everybody,
therefore, would be elad lo see peace re
established, except Napoleon, who has
not yet reaped any glory in the field.
The Turks, have bad their Olteniu.
Tbbetate and Silistriv the English their
Alma and Inkertnann, the Russians tbeir
Asiatic campaign end Sebastopol; but the
French have nothing to boast of, and the
French nation is peculiarly bent upon
gloly, and Napoleon cannot conclude
peace without winning at least one signal
victory:" Therefore the Engh'h do not
believe in a speedy termination of the war
by the Vienna Conferences, and , the
English od French armaments go on- as
if the war was to be everlasting.
' flow "much Seed to the Acre.
This question cannot be answered def
initely, as the opinions of farmers differ
materially, and then the climate and soil,
Dave rouou iu uu aim tun iuuuvitjr, i no
quantity of seeds sown broadcast to tbe
acre as follows; -.. .
1 to 2 bushels.
. Buckwheat, '
: , Beans, , 1 , ',
" Hemp,' '
4 to 2i
2 to 4
1 to 2
1 to 1 i
2 to 3 '
2J to 3A
1 to li
A to 2
2 1 quarts.
' (lerds'grass, (redtop,) 12 to 10
" Flat Turnip, ' ' 2 to 3 lbs. '
Red Clover" V 10 1& 16'.
White Clover, 3 to 4 '
'.;'.' Keritu'y Blue Grass, 10 to 15
Orchard Grass 20 to 30 '. ;.
, .Tbe quantity pur acre, when planted iu
Yows or drills, is snout tnus:.
I to 1$ bushels.
Ki. Beaps,." . "';; ;;',
Pea NofV : -Onions.
v . :t
i . Cairots, ' v.
1 '' - 'Pirsnlps, '
Beets,. . .
li to 2
1 to 2
4 to 6
2 to 1
4 to 6 ;
4 to 6
07-Onr readers would do well to ksep
this table, fo reference.
.. : r '. .-
A Foi Hiorr.' ' '
The editor of the Richmond Pailv Dis
patch sivea the following in a late nam-
oer ol tin capital little paper; ...
An old gentleman rewdingin tbe neigh
borhood of Bacon QoarU-r Branch, tells
a yarn about a fox chase when he. was a
young roan,; which. not only goes far to
show the - nalutal cunning of Reynard,
but the ability of the sporman in get up
a good thing when hard prttted for a pol
ished story. We give it in his own way:
. 'When I was a young man,' tays the
hunter, 'the Btigbborhood in which I liv
ed was celebrated for fine horses, fast
men, and the best of fox houodsi One
pack in particular wae looked upon as
unequalled, for they had never been
known to lose a fox after once jumping
hitn. Some distance from this neighbor
hood, tbe reputation of the pack having
spread over ihe eastern portion of the
State, we were invited to a chase in a
section where dogs always started, but
always failed to 'catch,' and we therefore
accepted with pleasure. On gening to
the felt i r of the woods frerjumted by the
iincunq'ierable fox, our pack was turned
loose, and soon thereafter the well kr.ewn
voice of old Drummer, as it echoed and
re -echoed through the valley, told ibat
the game was up. Every huntsman was
immediately on tip toe for the chase.
Now the wholepack is in full cry.' and
horses, dogs and huntsmen are all ex-,
citement. the woods fairly alive with" the
hiuffb of that favorite pack, w hose voices
w.ire far' sweeter to iht ir hearers than
the melodious notes of an reulit.ii harp.
Tbe. base of the mountain is but two
miles oft' nnd the fox is making directly
for it, while the' horses and bounds are'
straining every nerve and muscle lo over
take him. But he has doubled he makes
for the starling point, the dog in full cry,
yet no nearer the fugitive than when
they first gave tongue. II s course is
now eastward, and he pnrsues it for at
least two miles, w hen, he again doubles,
and'ihus the chase is- eominned in-this-favored
valley, backward and forward,
for st least eigTit hours, when the pack
comes to 'bay,' to the great delight of the
huntsmen, whose jaded horses told loo
well the faiigde they had endured, in the
memorable chase. Knowing by the bay
of the dogg that they had treed, the wea
ried sportsmen gathered around them,
end to their great delight found ihat did
Reynard had taken refuge in .the hollow
of a tree:' An axe" w'as epeedityprotur:'
ed, Ihe tree cot own, wnen'there lay
two red foxes, both as stiff as pokers, first
one and thn the other having 'fled be
fore the pack, until each in turn had been
run down and captured. Of course this
cirenmstance explained ibe reason why
the valley w.s never left, and why the
fox always doubled in the chase, and ran
Irom the place from which he was first
started. ... - - -n i
Tue SoLniER A mono mb Poor The
Sulut Public of Lyons,( France) has the
following, who thuugh dressed in plain
clothrs, were .very evidently, from their
martial aspect, and from their red ribbon
at their button holes, officers of the army,
were, a' few weeks ago, walking in tbe
Jardinea des Plantes. A poor woman
with two children begged alms of them.
Two of them immediately gave her some
money; the third tell in his pockets, but
found to bis regret that he had forgoten
his purse. A little further on the three
gentlemen were again solicited for alms,
the beggar being a litOe boy, Bged
about nine, and as an inducement to them
to give, tbe hoy began turning head over
heels before them. 'The little lellow gives
roe a good idea,' cried the officer who
had forgotten his purse; I will bet you
twenty francs that I can turn head over
heels as well as he does!' -'The thing is
worth seeing,' said the other two laughing?
'and we 'take the bet!' Immediately,
the author of the proposition proceeded,
witn all the 'agility of a boy, to execute
the feat; and when he had done it he ex
tended his hand for the money. On re
ceiving payment of the twenty fracces,
he immediately gave it to the poor
man. Home persons wno were present
complimented' the (ffictr on his generosi
ty and skill. 'Poh!' replied he, -there is
not a soldier in the French army who
would not, on such occasion, be delighted
to exercisn the' gymnastic skill he may
have acquired in his regiment.'
' OncnAUDS Look through the orchard
and put the trees into good shape, prune
when necessary. "
: If any of the trees 'are io be grafted
the work may be commenced the last of.
thi month anti continues into April.
The trees should be washed early in
the 6eason, before the buds expand, so
that the washing may be extended up
the main branches without causing injury
to the buds.., ..
A good and cheap wash for trees and
plants, and one that is easily procured, is
the suds of the kitchen. Let the suds be
saved and' while at moderate tempera
ture bo applied to lbs trunks and limbs
of trees with a brush or cloth, and 'the
beneficial results jWifl soon appear.
Michigan Farmer. " ' . ' C
Why is tho British army like a looking
gissBT .Because it can.aot.be beaten wiUi
out being destrpyed.- ,
An Irishman remarked thai a trne gen
tleman never looks at the faults of a pretty
woman without shutting his eyes:
Herdsmen and others who have had
some experience ia raining young cattle,
have expressed various opinions in rela
tion 'to tho moat proper' course or mode of
treatment lo le pursued, some contending
with a good deal of stringency for the natr
uial way as they term it i. ., permit
ting them to enjoy the company of their
dams till four five, six or ten months of
age. While others assert .with equal per-
itiaciiy.lhat the. better way is to separate
them from the oows when a few days old.
and raise them "by hand."' The farmer
of course will reflect upon the relative sd-
vantages of ihe. two methods, and consid
er the claims of each to preference be
fore he adopts either. But after all,
whether the ono or the other is most ex
pensive, will depend wholly, or in a great
measure, upon the circumstances of tune
and place. In very many localities, the
butter and. cheese a judicious and econo
mical dairyman would be able to realize i
from ihe milk, or Ihe milk iUelf, without'
manufacturing it, would be worth more in
ready cakh than the carcass of tlie calf,
while ino'.htrs, it would scarcely dufiay
iu the market the cost of manufacturing,
while thecalf would be very valuable.
A friend who has had much experience in
dairying and rearing calves. Las directed
attention -to the; following alia article ou
the subject in the Genesee Furvur. We
present it from that td-.eet as conveying a
most lueid . and readily .understandable
synopsis of ."our owr views of what in a
large major of cases, would . unquestion
ably La found the most judicious and
economical cours-e for the farmer engaged
iu stock raising for the market to pursue.
-V. E. Furmer.
"The cost in both crrses ought to be ta
ken into consideration. In the first in
stance, the. butter and cheese, which might
ho made frorp.the milk, would amount to
more in four months than the value of the
calf at that w, In the latter the pro
ceeds of llw milk, are nearly attained in-1
dependent of the raising of the calf. This
can be established by unquestioned and
unquestionable authority. Then there is
a very great, balance iu favor of the latter.-
. ,. v .-. '
That the calf that runs wi.h the ' cow
four months, will somewhat exceed in
growth nnd proportion the one Teared by
hand, is readily-granted. But .after that
period, it is taken from the cow, and has to
irraze to eel its - own .livinrr. There is a
change, of diet takes plrce it shortly be
comes stunted; its. growth is checked, and
this too at the rery period when it ought
la be in the most thriving condition, ihe
'reared by hand becomes more snd . more
accustomed to food, continues gradually to
improve without receiving any check in its
growth, and when winter arrives, is in far
better condition than the ofliers.-
Tkere'are different procedures in pre
paring the mess lor Jhe call, iach one
has a favorite plan. One mixes with s
small portion of milk, a portion of boiled
potatoes nd fine bran. : Another boils the
milk, and lets it stand till it cools to tlie
temperulure of milk from the cow. The
plan most generally adopted (and perhaps
the best,) is, to let the milk stand twelve
hours, at urst, wbeu it is skimmed, heated
to the temperatnre of the cow and a hand
ful of shorts nnd flour added to each calf's
mess, i-.our or nve quarts is at hrsta prop
er quantity. Xhisistobe gradually in
creased as judgment can best decide. Af
ter four or five weeks, when, with a small
quantity of shorts added, can be be taken
with equal success. Calves raised in this
manner are more gentle and docile than
w nen mey run wun tue cows, arm can oe
oeuer manageu uirougn tue winter, anu.
. . . . . II t. 1 A 1 1
mosi generally atierwarus. itnoiner very
important consideration is, they soon for
get their mother, snd the trouble of keep
ing them separate through the fall and
wi uteris dispensed with.'.'
jyWe think that the Americans have
a rrrcat passion for statistics. Here ia the
latest exploit in that line. , We nave not
examiued into the correctness of the esti
mate, preferring that our readers shall
"cast it up ' forlh.emselves j
' ' A Formioabls 1 UraiKTAKtNO. A con
temporary puts the tobacco question into
the following shape: "Suppose a tobacco
chewer is addicted to the habit of chew
ing tobacco fifty yearsof his fife, and that
eaoh day of that time he consumes two
inches of solid plug.it amounts to six thou
sand four hundred and seventy-five feet,
making nearly one mile and s quarter in
length of solid tobacco, half an inch thick
and two inches broad. Now what would
the young beginner1 think- if lie had the
whole amount stretched out- before 'rum,
and were told to chew it would be one of
he exercises of his life, and also that it
would tax his income to the amount of two
thousand and ninety-four dollars?"
rRovipK ; for Tine Birds. There are
few who object to cultivating an intimate
acquaintance with the birds; to having
them next, ring chatter, rear their young-,
prey upon the worms and Lugs, in orchard,
garden and shrubberies. Invite them by
putting np small bird-houses, and furnish
ing them facilities for nesting. A half-
gallon empty oyster keg turned down.willi
. r i: il r,,o,
auraci llie wrens, mm iu u h? kuutoicu
. , :..i.i-
tumiiv mere is uu more wiuuj muini" - -
and chattering summer companion. Bring pleasure of a villain far as 1 could learn,
them near yoSr bed-room, and their voices they do not svea go .that
will be mingled with tho healthful morn- sums their means, for the most putta
ing air that enter, iu .casements.-JVa-! more seductiTS but not ery refining en
r Democrat. ' ' joyments of the city.; v , ,
ESTABLISHED IN 1826
A Failbfal Girl.
A case of woman's. devotion has recent
ly been brought to our knowledge which'
certainly equals anything that we have ev
er nist witn in tbe realms of romance.
The circumstances occurred in this city,
and are perfectly well authenticated.
While tlie small pox was raging here a few
weeks ago, a young man employed in a!
store on Lake street, was seized with the
disease. It was, of coarse, improper for
him lo remain there, and the people with
whom he lived, who were 'distaut relatives
of his, refused to permit him to stay in
their bouse. The result was, that he was
taken to the pest house.
- It so happened that he win engaged to
be married to a most estimable and amia
ble young lady. No sooner did she hear
of his condition than she determined at'
once that she would nurse him. She nn-'
derwent vaccination, and then' went wbr.ro
they had taken her betrothed to the pest
house. Here she foend him, alone, sick,' '
wretched, deserted bv a'l tho world. (
And here she remained like a ministering
angel, waiting beside his bed of pain, sooth
ing bis distresses and attending to his
wants. He died. But how consoling must
have been bis last moments.
Though all the world !;d forsaken him
she, whom he loved better than all the'
world, remained faithful to the last. Het
hand it was that smoothed lmVilIow; her
eyes still beamed upon him with mournful
but unabated affection; into her ear he
poured his last words of lore, of sorrow,
and of hopes that iu this wvrld might nev
er be fulfilled.
It recalled to our mind, when we heard
it, tlie words that Bulwer puts in the'
mouth of one of his characters: "To be'
watched and tended by the one ws love,
who would not walk blind and barefoot
over the world." Clthaoo Trihune.
A Wa,ir. We find the following beau
tifully written paragraph:; floating, with-,
outa werdof credit to their aulhor, through
tr.e newspaper world:
I nl J litl. huoh is the heading of an
advertisement in another column. A lit
tle girl, upon whose head the blossoms of
but ten summers have descended, Las
drifted away from the home anchorage,
out upon the rough waves of stranger
ufe; and the f ress becomes a tongue to
herald forth the cry of the mourning
mothers hear't 'Come back, my lost
child, come back!.'
"Child Lost! There are shadows gath
ered now where all was light before; the
dark mantle of a heavy grief lies upon the
mother's heart, shrouding it as a veil of
ashes, and even the anxious prayer hov
ering on the pale lips of Hope wears a tbc
ancholy tinge. The brightest jewel has
slipped away from the string of affection,
the whitest Tose of the family tree has
been wafted off what wonder.then, there
is sorrow sitting on the household shrine,
and darkness gathering on the threshold!
Who is there tli at loses a lamb from his
fold, and goes not forth in qucet thereof in
all the by-lanes and side paths of the
outer world, offering rewards continnally
for the restoration of the lost one?
Child Lost!' There are many lost chil
dren wandering through this world of ours.
Children lost in sin and iniquity chil
dren lost to all the sweet purposes of
Time and the grand Lopes of. E'.ernity.
In every path of life these lost ones are
wandering up nnd down, fo'tt sore and
weary, their souls faint for waters they
cannot taste, and their lives wither up like
the stubble of the field. Scarcely is iLere
a home in the land which has not sent Oct
such an one to tread the dim aisles where
the beautiful light never "enetrates-wbere
j only serpents hiss and pitfalls yawn be-
nefttu the thriving night-shade.
A Scotchman's Opiuion of '
From Chambers Journal for Norember.
- "The persons in America who seem to
me to merit compassion most, were not
the poor, fir of these there are not many,
except in a few large cities; those who are
to be pitied, are the rich. Obtaining
wealth by a course of successful industry,
it would appear as if there wcreono other
means oi spending it than iq rearing splen
did mansions end ia furnishing them in
Oriental luxury, and thereafter living in
gorgeous magnificence, like the prince
merchants of Geuoa in the time past of
Italian glory. So far as the actual found
ers of fortunes arc concerned there is per
haps little to discommend in all this, but
it was disagreeably pressed on my notice
that the sons of these millonaii es, born to
do nothing but to live off their father's
earnings, were to be pitied. In New
York they were seen lounging about idly
in the parlors and bar rooms of the hotels,
worn out by dissipation and the nightly
victims of the gambling honse, of which
there are a number in Broadway on a
scale of matchless splendor. .
In Great Britain, as we all know, a con
siderable portion of the fortunes realized
in a trade is expended in the purchase of
land and effecting rural improvments of
various kinds,' lh country by such means,
becomeing a useful engine of depletion to
the town; bnt in America land conveys no
honor, and is not bought except as a tem
porary investment or a source of liveli
WaaltViw men. therefore, would have
- j . - . . . , A
.mi,;.,, a loot for in rural life beyond the
'I- 4 .