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Meigs County telegraph. (Pomeroy [Ohio]) 1848-1859, June 26, 1851, Image 1

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.THB TRl.RliHIPn..'
II. T. AS flOItX, Editor, :
?- .'.. Tl'UMS OF SUBSCRIPTION ' T
j ti one Dollar and FUty -Ceatu, - ;
.f,pi4 m-ttvaace, -. : :' ''! .. -
Two Dollars -within tne year.
If not pniii until tkftci tike expiration of the year
Two Dollar and Fifty Cnc
' will be thugti, 1 '
'." .1 ITNo piper will b discontinued until all Ar
rearage tre paid, ei-opt at the option of the pub-
" ' -1TA11 communication on fhe biunna we
' otfoe rnuit be rpaidjottreattentlon.
' bexrToClnlrei"of ton or mor, the paper will
V frn;.x t iihrl Kduation in DTiCC.
, .IIUCI.
BCI4 . - .
THE FARMER'S BOY.
' 1 " ar FatNCis p. oine. ' ,
), nj iv'ml furmer'i loy I'll be.
' j As Iresh n the birds tnni aing.
Aii4 carol my memory aong of gtea
Among the flnweriof apring, ,
With a whoop 'who hoy todrivo my team,
' yBeforc the rising mn, " '. '
j To alake ihotr thirst in a silvery atrenm
Shall be my morning', fun.
"of the hungry porker fed ,; . t . .
' ' And bear him grunt hit ihank5;v j
, tT.,,, o ,v r r-.. ,:..t,-V.V.w-'f.
''"-To ahake their drowsy llauka ' ," p
;"!To draw from the generous cow her atoro.
VP lib young hand strong and froe,
Till the britning poll la running o'er
t. .) ' Wiih the foaming luxury .
' ' . - . .
, To haste to the garden wlih hoe and oe
While the dew It on the spray,
' To plant, to trim, to hoe and weed ; ,
( . - . The morning hours away ;
To raise tha flower for the honey bet-,
) ', With their petals bright and fnir,
O, I love the budding flowers to see,
1 In my garden hero and there:
Or Bwav to the fields with the reapers hie,
- j
And toil the livelong dny,
And think of the happy time when I
Shall be a man as they,
To plough, to harrow, to plant, to sow
The rich and fertile lands :
To reap and bind, to pitch and mow,
With strong and willing hands.
O. I would not live in the crowded town,
Wiih lis pavement hnrd and gray,
Wiih its lengthened sireeisof dusty brown,
And i painted houses gay
Whore every boy his ball may bound
Upon his neighbor' dome,
And every shout and every sound
Disturbs some oiher't homo.
The sutiirrtJ iliui leaps from linu to Urn
A.
In the forest waving high ;
Or the lark ihnuoars wiih his matin hymn,
Is not more fice than I,
Then givo mo the trade of tho fanner buy,
- From city trammels free,
And 1 crack my whip, and cry 'who hoy !'
.' 0, a farmor boy I'll be!
For the Telegraph.
111L1TY OF PHnr.No.
LOGY,
TRACT K-A I-
NY S, H. BARRETT.
NO. VI.
Ltrncinles of Phrenology, if applied
MV
and practiced f udmSraWy calculated to
. et ta rvtnntf nf tliA
present existing ovllg, wl"c" we - "
Artiti 8f8 dni-,
, i am uiiri
rouuuKu. iisbiwiv....... ,. 1
,y peipetrated, that murder, are commiiiod
; that lying, and swearing, and cheating, and
robbing, and stealing, and gambling are prac
!iicod 10 an enormous eitent over the eniire
globe- Wars, contentions, strifes, and quar
rels, are alike disgraceful. Those things
exist, have existed, and are likely to exist so
lomr as science and revelation are discar-
. ded.
But let the Inquiry again be made, "Is
there not a cause for this deplorable state of
tilings 7 It may he attributed to some un
natural dcvolopements of tho physical or
ganization. For an illustration, a mun is in
olintfd to steal. Now there is a causo for
this.' What is ill. The organ of consci
entiousness is small. Hence, he has few
conscientious scruples, and is not very exaci
in niottcra of right and wrong. But this is
' not nil. Ho has another organ- called Ac
quisiiivcncss, which is too large. This
makes him avaricious, worldly-minded pe
nurious, and dishonest. He constantly thinks
of money. It Is a God at whose shrine he
4V,mallv bows nnd worships. Such a man
-- hf4emptftikn-r-8'al one wo- m s
conscience is seared, and his thirst for
wealth insatiable. It it grange fortuch a
man to steal, rob, and plunder J But who is
no bo censured for this man's conduct I Hit
,esrly instructors. They wero firstly to
'blame for not beticr understanding his or
ganlzailon, and, secondly, for not exercising
, .proper discipline over liim. They "did not
' 'cultivate his weok propensity, and restrain
the strong one. As he grew up the weak
faculty had to yield submission to the strong
r ThA ironr orcan. like the strong man
Wi ' J '
armed, took full possession of the empire of
mind, wilfully refusing to aumti nis inier.or
,!,!. i.l,. dominions. Had this man's
. early training been different, he would have
. JiflVi-nni man. an honest and re-
i-oecn um--
v ...... -v.! a olilron.
Behold the murderer! What has made
him tuch t H l instructors as well at him
mm u, .,. in form ng such a
self were tne oio ok-"" - ---7 ,
" detestable character. Combattveness and
de uctivenes. were too large, and consci
uc"."u 11 Annin. p thosnend-
. entiousness too sman. . a .,
. , nr.... u ,trt him ona 1 omau
tntiiti v uui una un. n
. ... j 1.,.. Tlpnevolence. Be
AcquisitiveneB hu .
' hold the drunkard, the living reproach , at so-
cioi I What hos mado mm .
cioij 1 , Alimentive
resiratneq innuonoe. . - lm.r in
Seethe Infidely-the V8Phemor.!
him Veneration and Marvclousness nave
1 Sbeen properly cultivated Ee itheproud
, lofty, over-bearing aristocrat In him Mr
''Esteem ha. been TmHv w swell to .
f endprous tfto.
ttJccklv
-I -
From the Boston Traveller.
THREE MONTH'S IN EUYPT.
FiBBOAHV 14, 1861. One paper only
published In Egypt at Cairo, Ift Arabic
which appears in a small sheet monthly, at
four dollars a year, which every one In the
employment of the Pasha, Is obliged to pay
for A surgeon of the hospital informed
me that olthough charged for It, a copy rare
ly camo to hand, and when one did airive,
he coukl not read a word bf it. It is a her
ald In praiso of the powers that be; with
scraps of orders for one party and another.
The amount of wheat, beans, peas and
flaxseed roised in Egypkis truly amazing.
Mrtnnrft hf 1 irue rjrainsai- to be seen In the
lions of bushel. Kain never Tulls to tnjure
It, however long exposed. - At Alexandria,
hoats'are continually arriving from up iho
Nile, laden in bulk with breadstuff, which is
conveyed into a granary of vast sire by
pouring It through the roof. From there it
It conveyeu in cars, muring v
track to tho end of the wharf stretching out
Into the harbor. By raising a valve, they
are emptied into scows; to bn cornea into
hich float it principally
to Eneland. Seed is furnished the farmer
CMU B HH'fc ww. I " i.
lor sowing ihe ianu every mv ui
ihe covcrnmeni. lie
:U tajhih
must pay for the use of the soil, not wnut
he could voluntarily, but the price fixed by
,h Pn.hu. AVhen the cron is narvestea,
the ront, the seed and the tnterest wnatcver
i. .. k. . iho vnlnn nf it while in the
...,!,. nr thn ruhivator. must be handed
over to a receiving officers whatever remnine
he ia farther compelled to sell to the Pasha
CI W IV
m his price, and not his own. Thus every
kerne iui. into the mogoztne at Aieonuno.
About 30 cents is allowed bim for every
twelve bushels transportation money.
whan uxiiohnil nnd measured, laborers ob
tain not far from 10 to 30 cents a day for
carrying it in bags Irom tne conat to me wp
ai thA Ktnrn- hnucn. All in all. the govern
ment navs ome here near three dollars for
! j. . i. . i i. . i
eight bushels ol wneat, tor wnicn receive
nf thn fornicn merchant an advance that
brings a profit without precedent anywhere
else. There being no part ol tne year wnen
the fields are not in bearing save at tho an
nual overflow. Egypt . under a generous
Bviaiom nf encouragement, and improved ag
ricultural inttrumenls, AS in ihe days of her
prl-tine glory, might fe?tf" the whole world.
Grand Cairo, tnecapnui sucuueu mm.
linguish it from Old Cairo or Fastat, which
for some centuries wn the capital, is made
up of a singular mass or odd looking and
more oddly contrived half stone, brick and
mud houses. Some rather fine edifices are
met with, however, but they are novelties.
Tho streets rarely exceed five feet in width.
In the thickest or the town. the dwellings
oy jNtting-out stories as they ascend, touch
(he'top'almosttothe exclusion of the sun's
rays." Whatever is new there, is fabrica
ted out of something old. Thus a new
bouse Is made out of stone, brck and mor
tar, that may have figured a hundred times
Kr..- WWAver there has been a town
in Egypt, however remote the epoch of its
0MnK. thrn i irom ono iu bcciui
r nro.i ci7B varvinc from 10
varying from 10 io
i liiiiui un aw i i iiww - j c-i ...
J50 feet in height, which appear to be wholly
, .4 r h,nkn nieces of drensed and
lormeii r - - jii.,
U
cornices anu jifia ,.. nniv.
W hoever wishes to "Z "r rub.
,0 tap brio of those anftttio.C! fJ-'f "T J
ht.h n nrociim maierials. Thut tn wan o
a modern stable may have been walls In ihe
palace of Menes, the first King; next in
pl:.i,j,i. n,t hv and bv thev will be libe-
llllBIIUlk o, "- J
rated from their present Ignoble durance to
a new position, in a future cycle. Hun
a.a. J .mall fnv and eirls are employed
in cairying trayt of mortar on their heads.
marshalled by overseers, wp oircu. men
movements with a stick. They pour down
the contents on the top ol tne uprising worri.
A mason plumps a stone into it wiin nis
hands, trowels rarely being in requisition In
ordinary undertakings. Women are seen
mixing 'mortar with thoir hands in sufficient
quantity to keep the workmen liberally sup-
IaiI una airaioni airpei unu uocu vvi.u-
menced in Cairo befoie Mahommed Ah s
death, no- one knows when It will be fin
:u.a AlaVandrin was re-laid out by some
master-spirit, and from its excellent harbor,
fine commercial advantages, and the only
i.n.nn.1 u, n 11 II hnvlno in Epvdi. I imagine it
will again become the capital, as it once was
to the neglect or Caito, which is In a waning
.ij RiTII. Cairo Is a curiosity from
thn focus of manners and curtoms
which are the anupooes 01 vnrisuaii ran-
. ., 1 . .f1L.I..I
munitles. It it queer sight to see migniy
multitudes of men dressed in tome respects
-1- lit. ihn fnmnles. that were it not
for their turbans, it would be difficult to de
termine to which tox tney Deiongea.
Through the day the stranger finds enough
that is strange and new t him, to make the
time past oft pleosantiy; nut nigm come
with a dreariness. At the end of every lit
tle dark alley or street, or lane, there is a
off all communi
cation with the next, so that the Inhabitants
are absolutely pttsoners till morning, let
..,h. man hannpn. ' A ffentlemen with whom
iriidiuiii; "wrr e . .
I dined made an apology for not being at
home to recoive nis guosis i mo "ui ok"
miniAii fnr ihnm to re-assemble: as he had
Kuimw iw.
1. r . ... . n rn nm
been to procure a permu it w h
hri.nh iho nnnra on the WSV tO OUr lodg-
IHIUUijll www.-
ings, at the conclusion of the entertainmeni.
L... , Un iin.iiri.Beaiin. ina lauie was nuuir
UUI wing mi... .
Anr.A hn iniPRt moment, ana away wo
....hoi inr r.ar nf hpinir locked in. The
gate closed; luckily, nowever, me ervaui
.,!, hrnra ii with a lantern, declared a
doctor must pass through immeumieiy,
, L1.L,
the Janitor probably aupposea mown a yy
n .niarl in a audden .emergency
DltlOII WW. 1 1 w . ' w
pushed the bolt, and we fortunately reacnea
1hn.1t a farther interruption.
Alexandria Is walled, but the streets within
... nn. M.im M hv annaraie Bates, a lew
.ni.iura era nnated in different parts of Cai
ro, when the daylight disoppears; but there
t. . nnlrn aa in AlaxAnonB. In Willi. II nniuu-
- ... ihuir aa (rrnkshonDers. In the cen-
II IC I VI V II 1- w Q. . I I , ,
... .r .v. rvin.ninr anuara one 01 uiouivnco
per Annum, "ONE CO UN TR Y-- QN&. COJffi.Tl.TV-TI 0 pr-ONE PES TIN Y," V . .j;; I -1 , 1 Aanc
WTTVa TTMW ' ; POMEROY, THUBSDAY;:ME: 26,;l8a;v; iUV I:: I s . : YOk! 3. NO. 38
.1 JJA J-- A. .-,.. ... ....... ... , . ,, , . r .... ..-.-I , I. . I.
im Ul 11m v'ii-- 1 - . ,
out onoe in balf an kowr a? the top of bit
.
tnoa cionnl for all the rest a terribl
noise follows simultaneously over the whole
length and breadth af the city. These two
cities, the first with a presumed population
nfover 200.000. and the latter 100,000,
havn neither Ma vors, Doaras ot a aermen, " - - , , . "
Commor Council, a public debt or any of the c.rgor elephants which now accompa
Se munWp.1 machined with which were ny Mr. Barnum . travelling ger
familiar. A military officer in command of Mn ' lX&
have neither Mayors, Boards of Aldermen
. iv.i u ih. moriinm ihrnuoh which com
a iuiiiw d
munlcailon is held with a home departmeni
near tne rasna. irom wnencu j ui
comes i A Police Court take, cognizance of
come., iiiuivo ..
near tne rasna, irom wnence yes or no
A DhIiaa rurt ,n1A nnnn9lkncn nf
the wants of the wants of the citizens, while
it takes core of rpguecj but tne crimes are
comparatively few, .bearing no son -of 'rela
tion ' to many which1 appertain' to Christian
3iii0 Ol tiiouiue ouuna bjjtu iti tonus
of admiration of public founml,ns, and hpy
either wilfully or Ignjrantly misrepresent
them. All the water In bgypt raised above
the level of the Nilo, is In an earthen pot
on the rim of a wheel, or by a pole and
bucket. Thus elevated, there are iroughs
in mosks, rarely anywhere else, to which it
( rnnHnpipd unless the saklas near the
gardens are reckoned as fountains. Water
is poured out ol the sKina into ianns wumn
very many or the mosks, with which two
small tubes communicate mat just tnrougn
the wall. Poor people apply their mouths
and suck up the water. These contrivances
are the gill ol pious Manomeaans, wno iook
Tor favors in return from the prophet, for
such charities pn earih. ,, .
No statistics of the population are col
lected by the government consequently
nmhinor is certninlv known of the resources
of the country or of individuals. Parents,
ordinarily, are ignorant of their own ages,
and their children inneru a uisuae 10 an re
cords. If tho taxes are forthcoming which
have been assessed, very well, If not the
delinquent is flogged till the money is paid.
An English gentleman related the case of a
ft How, who had been repeatedly punished
nnd released, because his inability was de
clared over and over again, the the col
lectors were on the whole convinced or his
hopeles poverty. Rumor, however, bruited
it about that he could meet the demand, and
censequenily he was again subjected to a
cruel beating as on all former occasions,
he dead Inability. After allowing breath-
inn limp for a fuw minutes, the minions of
despotism resumed the lash, giving him a
hiinriran 'i.ii. in riBinu irom ine I0CK.
a small rold coin fell from hi? mouVn where
it hud been concealed. The tormentors in-
--- i
stantly applied another hundred and he was
. II.' V 1171.1 U.I.l f ...IC ..ifon. I
told to go. With a chuckle of self-satisfaction
he was afterward overheard telling his
wife thev did not pel all the money till they
were obliged togivj him all those stripes.
An account 01 tne manner 01 conuueung
fhnnl. KiiiHvinir the koran to become a
priesi, a lawver; or anything else for it i
a -"a I 1 J. .
the book ol boons to manomeaan must
be pasted over. So also the way and mun
neror hnnring and deciding suits or the va
rious courts of law, must huve the go by at
present. A courbash a whip from the hide
of ihe hippoiumus is ihe chief instrument
for settling difficulties between contending
parties. The head of the police in Alex
nnHHa ennivalent to our city marshal car-
riA. nn nf thfim mounted with silver, ihe
emblem of his authority. A blow from it is
comprehended by an Arab. They listen to
no proposition, nor are they restrained from
evil acts by any other punishment. When
("hriaiinniiv lake the oloCH of the faith
u-l.ir.h was established bv violence, the cruel-
. .!,. .nroinnanv tne auminisirauon 01
..iv.. . f
IIOO IIIU. I.VV I f
:ii 1 Ins. hiimnn. nni nnl before
J - ... r.i ia unknown to lIlH
r, . ia w family circle of
'"rir. bother, and
aiiecuuiinio iuiiicio, wwi
.ici0,.nn hnnv home where ard concen
iratcd the comforts and refinements 91
rhriEtian fnmilv. Men and women never
visit together, eat at tne same taom, or asso
ciate in a way to Improve or create respeci
for each other.
A wife in high life or low, is purchosed
like any commodity in the ibazzar. She
. 1 1 1 1 .:il u..
neither knows or sees ner nusuanu uu
becomes his slave ; nor does he know any
thing of her features, disposition or qualifi
cations beyond tne description 01 buiho ca
tent in conducting a negotiation, till he is
clothed with authority to drown her in a red
plr. nrapnd hpr out of iho door in disgrace
without creating a surprise. The abuse or
hia nnwprln ko common as to excite no as
i.-inichmpnt whntnvpr. In conveisation with
a noble specimen orphysioal developement,
a man of about tlx ana ininy, irom xtoiu
lah, in Palestine, whom I met in a caravan
.ha AocDn whn askad a variety 01 Ques
tions abont America he observed that he
had divorced four wives, and had recently
taken four new ones, ne naa oniy six cun
dren among them all. . A-
PROFANE SWEARING.
wi,,, chnnl.1 anv mnn awear T I can con
ceive or no reason why he should; but or
ten reasons why ho snouta noi.
1. It la mean. A mnn 01 mi: muiai
standing would almost as soon steal ash
2. It it vulgar. Altogether too mean lor
at. rioftallt mil 11.
3. It is cowardly Implying a lear either
or not being belieyid or obeyed.
4. It Is ungentiemaniy. a gentleman,
according to Webster, is n genteel man, well
hnn rofinnil. Such a one will no more
swear, than to go into the street to throw
mnri iviih n clod.honoer.
Ill UU . .. w 1 t
r I, ia Inrfocent. Offensive to delicacy.
and extremely unfit for human ears.
6. It is Toolisn. 'want oi uocency
uanl nl KAnKP.
1. It ia abusive, io tne mina wnicn
eonceivei the oath, to the tongue which
.nara it. and to the nerson at whom It is
U .V u a.,
atmnrl . .
o i, ;. vnnnmnun. Showing a man s
heart to be a nest of vipers, and everyiime
he swear one of them tuckt.oui nis neaa.
a. I, I contemptible, torieiiing the re
spect of all the wise and good.
10. Ill WlCkeQ. Vioiaung uituio
law, and provoking tho displeasure of Him
who will not hold him guiltless who takes
his nine. 1 ' ' ' ' '
i ELEPHANT 1HJNHNU IN CtYLON
A few dnyi
s since,' we had an opportunity
a; with Mr, Sobbings June,:who
. I .... .L. .. '
..I ftftfivnrainir
.... rmm Cnvlon about threi. weeks
ago ic "the bark Rignito, bringing with hjm
ivaviiraa tK DrAntpr Dtiii of, the Island la his
imruiov w
..rK rr sufficient Bomber of elenhanu
or the size and quality required for an, irrr:
r- . , , ri l - lj
posing exhibition. Consequenily, .,
.i-U;hi Hn ,,f ihn w lid uod cat ret -.ona oft
orfhi dnal of the wild tropical ret ions of Ihe
B. . - - , -
interior and ol tne Character ana u stoma ot
We civa. herewi 'i. an out
line of, his experience, . which, ff not quite
equal to Mr. Gordon Cummin"'- ?outh Af-
chapter of adventure.': " ' - ' , . j
Mr." June" had the greatest su'ccSisin the
low lands in the northern pan of the Island,
... n .1 i L
near Anarajanpoortu, tne meinoo t, cum
Inn nlenhanu. as described bv bim.1 must be
a very exciting kind of business. ; The first
step Is to mane a icraai or pen. in aume npui
uKnrA ihn Nnimnla abound. '"This is con
structed of heavy posts let upright in the
grouna, ctoseiy oouna wgoiner wmi wimirb,
and mado firm by other posts resting them
on the outside, as stays. .The kraal forms
thru a tldp nf a aaunre. having an aoenure
on the fourth for the entrance of the ele
phants, from each side or which extends a
long palisade stunting outward like the
mouth of a funnel. When all is completed
the natives toy in wait till a fine herd has
wandered near the oneninff or the trap :
then surrounding them, they .urge them for
ward with shouts and firing of musket! till the
frightened animals rush through the entrance
. n . I . . .L I 1
and are sale wnnin tne icraai.
Nnw comes ihe work bf catching nnd se
curing them, which would be a difficult and
dangerous task, were a not lor tne assistance
rendered by tame elephants, trained for, the
mi runup.. 'One of these animals will gradu
' f , . j l-.j ,
&fnSriK
u. k - ,u , Ho ...h.
his attention by a gentle caress, : He rubs
his ears, strokes his trunk softly, and mum
bles phrases of elephantine, enhardinent,
until the susceptible beast is completely be
guiled by these tokens of affection. Pres
ently a second tame elephant comes up on
the other side and repeats the procejs, till
the most completecoftiience is established,
m. L r, . . . . . .. i..l
.......
Then, at the riaht period, thev dexterously
twine both their trunks around the trunk of
mcir v iv.ii in, anu iiwm .in.. ..I. ..ww-
These elephants wear collars around their
. .. ... r . J
their victim, and hold him as in a vice.
hnnlrlpra. in which atout rones are fastened
While tho in nk of. the wild animal is hold,
two or. three natives are busy In fastening
these ropes to his hind legs, and he is thus
incapable of moving either forward or back
ward, except as hit loving friends allow.
He is then taken and made fast to a tree,
where he is suffered to remain three. or four
tava without food or drink. At the end of
this time, the lame elepnants ore orougnt up
acain and after being secured, is taken down
ii a airpnm and watered. He Is approached
very cautiously at first, but in ihe course ot
ten days or two weeks becomes aociie onougn
to be driven at large wttn tne tame oeaats.
The natives have another way of taking
them, but it is not often practised. The ele
phant, like oil gentlemen living in tne iro
pics, is (ond of siesta during the heat of the
day. Occasionally he will rest his huge
bulk ogainst some convenient iree, nnd take
aa hour's doze with great satisfaction.
Some of the Cingalese are daring enough,
at this lime, to creep stealthily through the
jungle till they reach his very foet. ISet-
wilhsltnding his tnicx nme, me eiepuan.
vars apr.siiivn In tnnch. Thft native. prOVi
ded wiih a rope, one end of which Is made
last to a tree, touches verjgenuy mo ""
leg of the animal, who lifting his fool to
Shake off the supposed fly, instantly gives
. - nninriunitv lor a noose to oe siippea un
ai "I'r j . .
der. The J."18 process is repeated wttn tne
other foot, and me eiepnant wanes up mm
finds himself caught. . Large numbers are
shot, principally by the British officers sta
tioned ir. Ueylon, wno appear t-r; y';
ing on such w gigantic sco!e. A cool head
.nH . aim ia nil Ihnt 1 reauireu. n
alioht hnllnw in the elenhant's forehead, JUSl
between and above his eyes, is penetrable
by a musket ban, ana a single suoi gcus
rallv sufficient to bring him down.
Tha Cnvlon elenhania are divided into
two classes the fustar, or tusked elephants
. . . .. . i. .i . .. -
and the altar, wno areoesuiuto oi hhwobi
npiulnopri. The former are much more val
uahln ihuniha latter, and are principally
caught for the priests, to be employed in the
service ot tne tempies. '
Amnno ihn wild elenhanta one is OCCtt-
aionallv found, who,' from his mischievous
nr u nunc a disnosiuon. IB banisned irom ine
- ..." . . . .1 r. .. .L .
harH. ami become a sort of outcast. These
nmlnH mo-uH n nnhants. - Mr. June sue
w.w O I
i-parian1 In canuirintr one of them, which gave
him a great deal of trouble -before he was
shipped at roint de Uatie, out wnicir no now
rr. . i .li. i i i li.
nniMnn inn mnit va uao e animal in ins
n..iiuniinn. On on neension. while In Kan
vunvviivti,
,lu ha hrnkn from the COUrt-Vtrd in Which
he was confined during liie night, and after
considerable search, was louna aemonsninK
. nli.niminn nf hnnnnas. Ho also attempted
to escape while on the road to Colombo, but
happening to cross a neto oi pauay wnicn
had iust been irrigated, he sink to his knees,
and was captured. .
Mr Jnnft. itnmntnd to cross the mountain
chain east or Kaniy, into the country or the
VoH.lnh. nr ahnr D nal inilOU lianiS Ol vuy-
inn hut i ohliired to turn on account or
the rough nature or the country, which is
l... . nrlmillVO WUti-rlluH. in BUUIIIOU u
I,........- " J 1
hn .Unci imnpnatrabla forests and iungles,
hp mnnniain rise in a line of sheer preci-
p'ce, many hundred leet in neignt, ana not
! W lWBBWBa .
m . t i i. . I .
to be scaled without great difficulty and dan
ger. The Veddahs. who inhabit the wilder
...i nf tha mountains, are abo'ut on i
I'GOI OM0 VB .. -.---- v
n.r h ihn Rnnhmen of South Africa.
una Titi -
A HOT loMiivu"" '
Vl., a atata AivtAod . .JfltA tWO C .8161. lUO VII
lege and the forest veoaana, tne lonnor
whom dwell in communities anu
anmA faint olimnierins of humanity. The
latter run wild In the jungles, subsisting on
.nm. .nJ ntania. and ilimhtnff into the branch
es of trees to steep. Mr. June fiaw two of
ihese creatures, who Jtad been cupturud by
ihe Cintalcso. and describes them as being
.. ,C . I f . I
but little in advance of the
Thev are small In tiniure,
. .J .S.L 1....
ouranc-ouiang
jllt v arc oujaii i " .wui.) fc.w.w.v. i
completely covered with hair, and they have
their bodies are
the long arm oi mo iimn mini. , wj m-
J .u- ..:u.. V..... I:.
tie,! known ol that part oi.ine lsianu wuicn
. I. .Li.' I
tneytnnaDii., , .
Mr. June represents ine uingaiose, wno
are' supposed nve originauy emigrmeu
from ihn ma nnar uoasi. a an nmiuuiu miu
..... f . . ! L 1 .. .. J I
iooffonsive people:, ,They are for the most
nan Hnvnind to the culture of the soil, which
is exceedinglv rertile. The cinnamon tree,
which requires a moist warm climate, grows
only in the south-eastern "part of the island,
and seems to thrive best in a poor and flimy
soil.' The clims'te of Ceylon, la mild and
.'. .iirtniw thn mnnto-M which blow alter
nately from the Indian st, and iho Luy ol
.. - . . . . . ... . ..i... . r . u - . i
Bencal, mitigating tne aereruy oi mo iropi-
pical heats. , , , ....,''. " ' " - ' . !
After collecting ineir.mne eiepnanis at
Pnim no Hallo. MMsrs. June and Nuilur
carried them to the Regatia or n large light-
. . . .L L IJ L I.
er and stowed tnem away in tne noiu, wnicn
hml hn nrpnarnH fnr their' reception.
Thousundg of people from the surrounding
country, came down to tne snore io wunes
the operation- Considerable persuasion was
necessary to induce, the heavy animals to
ii-nci ihnm.nlvna nn the unstondv lichter. and
the rogue actually broke the ropes by which
he was bound and made on at tun speoa, io
the terror or the crowd who scattered them
selves in all directions. He was secured,
however, and at last deposited on board,
where be behaved remarkably well during
the passage. One of the younger animals
AaA nfiu lonvino thn Ciine of Good HoDO.
UIV.U Ml. V.. I
and was thrown overboard; the others arri
ved safely, after their voyage ol ix.uuu
mila. Thflv were accompanied bv a native
Cingalese, who will make with them the
tour or the United isiates. uenceiorwi, in
aiparl inf rrnshins through the iungles of
Ceylon, they will peacefully devour the gin-
cerbread COntriOUUOns Ol auunrnig hiuu-
U -.--- of Burnum. col.
lossal tent.
(TPrhrp-rt contr but ona oi oamirmK mou
THE BROKEN-IIEAItTED.
BV JOHN 0. WH1TT1CR.
. . , .. I
1 HAVB seen tne ininni, sinning uw..
a stricken flpweriQ ,he grave, the 8tronS
c i.. t..Dihinnnut h a anu unon the
.. . . . .t. . ipl.i . .Lmn i ira
man fiercely breaihingowt his soul upon the
r,..A r hnii the miseraDie convict stauu-
ing upon ihe scaffold, with a deep curse upon
his lips. 1 have viewea aenm m "
forms of darkness and vengeance, wiih a
fearless eye, but I never could look on wo
manyoung and lovely woman fading
away from the earth In beautiful . and un
complaiiiing melancholy, without feeling the
...... r.,.oin nf lifh turned to tears and dust.
Death is always terrible, but when a form of
angel-beauty is passing on to mo snem iauu
of the sleepers, the heart feels that some
hing lovely is ceasing from existence, and
broods wiih a sense of uuer desolation over
ihe lonely thoughts that come up like spec
ires from the grave to haunt our midnight
musincs.
' A few years since, 1 took up my residence
fnr a ahnn time in a country village in the
eastern port of New-England. Soon, after
my orrivol, I become ecquaimeu wim a iu,o-
lv girl, apparently about seventeen years of
ace. oho naa iosi ine iuoi vi no,
m a II . . I 1.1 I .Fit li an 111 1 Vn
heart s purest love, ana ihobhbuows ui uHDp
. . .r . . . .! I;I.a lha
i 1 .1 L.J.H.. .rHin
nnd ho v memories wero rcuiiB imw ...
...:L- nf rlu.ih nnnn her brow. 1 first SOW
- - ; :. . i.Lt.i cu
k in ihn nrpaenca oi ine miniuui. uuu
IIGI ...w f ....
was indeed a creature to be worshipped; her
brow was garlanded witn tne young joo.
her vounc locks were
hanging beautifully and low upon her bosom,
and she moved tnrougn ine crowu wim ..
. fl...ir,r. anrl nnpnrthlv nrace. that the be-
n mm"", - o - , . ,
wildered gazer almost looked to see her lade
away low ine air, hh i -
j... She seemed choerful and
uicasnm uis",n .
r . T ...... .k., hor nnvPIV WHS
and even gay, yet i saw 6-,-v
.... -l- nf hnr feelings. She
PUI 1110 IIlutaoiT " .i
smiled, but there was something in her sm. o
which told that us mourniui
but the bright reflections or a tear, aOd her
eyelids at limes closed neavuy uu aa
ir .....n.,i;nT m rpnresa the tide of agony that
II oiiuiinj, 1 -- , "
was bursting up from her heart's secret urn.
She looked as if she oouia nave ion mo
scene or festivity and gone out beneath the
quiet stars, and laid her forehead down upon
I l 1 .mmn J Ml half
the fresh green earin, anu puuiou uu. .....
stricken aoul.guBh aftei gush, till It mingled
I .... I t lir ann nlinlU
wiih ihe eiernai louniam oi io us..j.
r...r. .rvH wdaItr nflisfld on and that sweet
xvnj i i i a
girl gave me her confidence, and 1 became
to bera urotner. ou.w w"i '"-j -j
j-. - Th. .miln unnn her lio was fain-
UIBoaoc. - 1 . ,
ter. the purple veins upon her cheek grew
V. I. I I" 1 . l,A!na ho.
T 101UIU, .w
mnm weak and tremulous. Un
ma and inn ennnnce 01 nor tuius m-
CUIIIO Ud.i J - ,
- . I I L .I1,.. . I.a.nn
a uuioi oi.-'i'g i ' -
jLa ,iih hnr in thft onen air. It was
...:. -uA.i inn in inn nenin oi juiio. i wan
UtJIQU U " - . .
.k.- .t... .h. fimt mill mn the ia e of passion
ma,. .u. " - - . ...
anu v. ... y..6. - . , , .
KFiii.h uht ihnt naa come uuiru no
mildew upon nor me. ijove nau "oo
ponion or her existence., lis tananis nan
been twined srounu ner ncun m
. ,i nhnn ihpv were rent awov, they
left a wound which flowed till all tho springs
nr hnr aou were uioou.
'I am passing away," she said, "and it
hauld be so. ine whiub hbo
... . . i I.. 1 A.. P Iiaiia mnt
III T nic5 tn w O " s ,
the sweet blossoms of passion are scattered
M mm1 inn nrii'iu iiiiun u iivwui iu
down, and lie wunoring in mo uusi, oi iu.
. ..... nnnn ihn cliilt wnmrs of memory
II UK J '" - -
And yet I cannot go down among tho tombs
without a tear, it is nura io icuvo mo iohub
who love me; it is very hard to bid farewell
...i....iir annnn. with whieii i nave neia
IU I1IUOW l-. -ww. 1 - - l.l
..ninn fmm chi dhood: and which,
from day to day, have caught the color of
my life, and sympatmzea witu ua my auu
unfrows. That little grove, where I have so
with mv buried love, and
where at times, ana now, me swoei wne i
his voice seem to come stealing around me,
till the whole air becomes one intense anu
.n.nP.ii mlnriv that nensive star, which
we used to watch in lis early rising, and on
which my fancy still can picture bis form
Innlrlnir tnwn iinOn ma and beckoning me
iuuhiuk ,
.n hi. n.n hriirht home every flower, and
ueo, u4 rivulow on which; jl memory of
curly hm ims sji us undying seul huve be-
come ovur to m! ana i connoi wunoui a
:..U l . th... C.rauar ,
iuh olnsn mtr iirtun thuin furevar."
- " il .. .. ViT l". ..m.i
..... c
of whom I have spoken l dead. , The close
1 have lately neuru uiaiino oeauiuui gin
VI " II wi u . HI..U uwi.h... -
of her life was calm as the I'ullingof quiet
... .1 .L.. I. ; E . L .. I .
w hid wa uwu
sireum geiwe a mo Kigiuiig wi wu uicoau,
th.ui limruca fit a limn ainiinfl a lli.rl (if rnfiflll
"" - -
ana men oies, as i were irom ury owcoi
neoo. -
1. MAHHn. l.n . U n AHU.I 1a' Mann MM All II f. .
It cannot ha ihnt earth ia' man s onlv 0
-
biding place. It cannot be that our I Ho is a
bubble, cast off by the ocean of eternity, to
float a moment upon its waves, and sink into
darkness and ftotlilnness. Elso why is it,
(hat the high and glorious aspirations, which
leap like unguis from .the temple of our
hearts, are forever wundcring abroad unsatis
fied? Whv is li that, the rainbow aud the
clou J Cdiiit, j4'UkftbVHy-.tM tUPfM.
or earth, and then vass off, arid Jeo u to
muse upon their laded loveliness! Why
is it that stars, which hold their fostivals it
round the inidniglu throne, aro act above the
grasp of our limned lucu.uos torover
mocking us will) their unupprodctiaoiu gioryr
Ami uihu la ii. ihnt hriirht liirms of human
...... ..J .., . .B
beauty are presented to our view and ihen
taken from us, laaving tho thousand siruanis
of our affociion to flow back in uu Alpino
torrent upon our hearts t We are born for
a higher destiny man mat ot eartn. i nere
is a realm where tho rainbow iitver fades
where the stais will be spread out be lorn us,
lilio iulnnHa thni lnmh,T on ihn UHHUI1 nnd
where the beautiful beings which here pas
before us like visions, wi.l stay in our pre
sence forever,
Bright creature of my dreams in tliut
realm I shall see the again. Even now thy
lost imago is sometimes with me. Iu tiio
mvfltnriniia ailenctt of inidnilht. when the
J - - - u
airnnm. am olmviilir in ihn lil'lll oftheiliunv.
stars, that image comes nuanng upon me
beam that lingers around my pinow, unu
stands before me in its pule dim loveliness,
till iis own quiet spirit sinks liko a spell
from heuven upon mv thought, and. the
iiviii iihuivii 6 ,
g!
Peace'
THE JEWS.
Fnr coniiirlpH tha "children of Israel"
hnva been a 'scattered race" persecuted by
. J - A 1 .. .I...!...) .lili'SAIl.
nations, aanouncua ov st 'uis. uciuuu .
iiuen-
p
h, h
cendents of the cnosen pcopio
Tho des-
cendents of the "chosen people" aro to be
found among all nations oi ine eunu, uim
with their nuiionol character, distiiiciivo
features, language, religion and traditions,
unchanged. They ore at this present time
as truly a "peculiar people" as they were
two thousand years ago.
Being persecuted anu ou.cas.s uom -
zenship for continuous centuries, in ail States
ond kingdoms, they wero compelled to do
vote their energies to trade and traffic. Be
ing tho subjecw or almost incessant p-iau-u-.Inn
hnnlfihen from eoumrv to country, and
their property confiscated without previous
notice, they have for years and years follow
ed those pursuits among "Chiisiiuns,'' that
enabled inem to mane tnoir woum- j---o---sions
immediately available.
Even in this country, wnero tne jew.
in .hp onmvmnnl. under our lttWS. of all iho
political and religious privileges and immu-
r. . . 11 -.1 .... . m! rl In
nines that are oxtenaou uuu tjuuiau.i-- .
Christians, we find that hero even, they ore
found engaged generally goncrally, in the
same business and calling as in those coun
tries where persecution, disabilities and
banishment had instructed them to appre
ciate the value of convertible properly, and
to bo p-epared to "leave" at short notice.
. 1 r . .ii. re i .hull.
Among the minions oi luim.ia
i.j a,.... ..a cnnfp.g never io have known
one who was a Jew. They are engagea
llllCU Wlll0 "w ww.. . ....
wiih but few exceptions in commerce, trai
hnnkinp: as money -ceiters
and money lenders, dealers in jewerly and
cloihing, they are peculiarly uiu.iukui.i.ou.
N.iin.o .mm. nnd kingdoms that have de-
niedihom ciiizanship, have boon, nnd are
now ruled by these Jewish monicd kings.
And among the numerous failures, frauds,
.ni h.nkrnntcipa thai have occurred, how
nnn.n.r.iivniv fw Umpliics are among that
number? Exact, and it may be exacting,
. - .AiiUiBru Hpniincrs. thev aro seldom
w Uli'vm . w.j w.
chargeable with Violouon of their word or
bond. if
Again, among the thousands of paupers
beggars, vagrants, and convicts, who SUour
poorhouses, want our Bireet,
asylums, houses of refoge and prisons, how
many Jews are to be found! There are
some few, undouoteaiy, out wo .ii
soen one to our knowledge. In this respeci,
the Jews are a "peculiar peopie k0""
,.i .nmnrk. it ia certainly true, that the
Jews have no paupers at the public chorge,
no vagrant or orpnon cnuureu mui ww -
nn. nrnuirl. for themselves, and few or no
ii- a jit vi
convicts in our penitentiaries, in charge- of
the State.
In this c'uv. and oiher parts of the State,
p hnvn a Inrrrp niimMr Ol .eWB, BI1U wu
. . . ... j ....
have also in the city and State a large num-
h.r nf aavtnma. hosniials. iuil. DOOfhoUSeS,
w- w. 1 a. a
and houses ol reiuge, anu we veiuuio mo
.poriinn ihat iii nil of them, there are not
a dozon Jewish men, women, and children.
It is a remarkable (act,, and as creunaoio to
the "choson people," as it Is remarkable,
thai in ihe State rnson at oing omg, wow
Vnrlr ihprA nrn BP Van hundred and ninety
odd prisoners, of every creed and color, save
and except the Jewish niiunu pcreou -
hp loujith u in nr aescei.i is biiioue mo
number. A paper recently slated that tho
l.r.p ina in the Un ted aiutes wore nut us
distinguished for literary atiainmonis as
P i -.i , ilr-i.1 TU. A..
thoir hrmhern In ine Uia oriu. -no n.-
mnnnan. lllfl oronn or tho JoWS in NeW
York, and a very ably and candidly con
H.inmH nnnnr. in answer. lurnisuou mo ioi
nnmpaMainr Noah. Col. David
Solomon, of Mobile; Judoh Touro, one of the
most charitable men ol New -means; wr.
Benjamin, at tho head of the -New weans
Rnrr Mr. Cnhnn. of Savannah; Mr. Dola-
nii. nr nhnr Aston; Josnua Liazarus anu
Mr. Mordecai, or New York; Mr. Judah, the
U. S. District Attorney or Indiana; J. M.
i.j.. nf Mpmnhitt! Dr. Lew: Mr. Furat;
the first, modolle.' bf the Miut; U. P. Levy
ln.i Philllnnt: David Seixas, tha first
-W--W " !(' '
hi OFFICE OF THETSLEGRAPh;
f i , . , , , SECOND STREET," ' " - .
' POMEKOY, OHIO.
: Kates of A4vertteinff, . .
One aquai, (13 lines or lew) week. 1 00
Ever uhafnucnt insertion. t .'li. J.jf.a'.T'W
One tquare Uue nwntiJt. rUr-t.f J 00
One aquare, aix month, i :, ' i s : i JL
une square, ene year. ' J : i '" t "X
Thiee-fuurlhi of a coliuun, one jcar, : : 26 00
One column, ono year, 10 00
JTAdvertisemcnta not having the number of in
sertion marked on copy, will m continued until
forbid and charged accordingly. t . j r..i
BJ-asuai aaverusera nuai pay m aavauop-
(rrJob Printing, of every deacription will
bs executed with accuracy and neatneaa.
teacher of ihe Deaf and Dumb in this coiiu
ty; E. B. Hart, inembur of Congress tlect
from New York city, dse. ; ,,. ... ,i
. We liuv no Gomile prejudice whatever
(Tnii,i ih a Jaws we lisva known ihum lonil
"O - - - - ---
and well, "nnd while we regard them em-
. . ' it i ' 4 ..
pnnticail y, as a 'peculiar poopie, wo aim
greatly "admire many promiuont traits ; in
their churaoter trains that attach to ih
whfil 'nation." and which we should re
joice to see as prominent and universal a-
mung christians. tia. uat.
. i i i - T
A 8TOUY FOR TOBACCO CUEWER.
ANECDOTB OF JTpiiE WHITE. '
On a certain day a 'number of lavyers
snd literary men were together in th town
ef KuilW'-Uw---
preachers and proachlng. One and anoth
er hod expressed his opinion of. this and
thai pulpit orator, nnd when they , had done
Judgo White spoke up. 1
'Well, gentlemen on this ' subject, each
mnn is of oourse entitled 10 have his own
opinion ; and I musi confess thn Father Ax
Icy brought melon sense of evil deeds, at
least a portion of them, more eff-ctually
ihan any other preacher I ever heard.'
At this every eye and car was turned, for
Judge White "was never known to speak
lightly on religious subjecis, and moreover
was habitually cautious and respectful In hi
remarks upon religious men. The compa
ny now expressed the most urgent desire
that tho Jude should give the particulars,
and expectation siood on liptoo.
"I went one. evening," said iho Judge, 'to
the Methodist church. A sermon was prea
ched by a clergyman with whom I was not
acquainted, but Father Axley was in the
pulpit. At the close of ihe sermon he arose
and said to tho congregation : I am not
going to detain you by delivering on exhort
ation 1 have risen merely to adminisior
rebuke for improper conduct which I have
observed hero to-night.. This, or course,
wakened up the entire assembly, and the
stillness was profound, while Axley stood
and looked for several seconds over the con
gregation. Then stretching out his long
arm and pointing with his fingers steadily
in ono direction, he said, 'Now I calculate
that thoso two young men who wore talking
in ihni enmprnf the house, whilo ihe broth
er wns preaching, think that 1 am going to
talk about them, wen, it is true, u iooks
bnd when well dressod young men, who you
suppose to belong to respeciuuie lamuic.
come to iho house oi uoa, ona lnsieuu m
reverencing iho msjesty of Him that dwel
led! therein, or uitetiding to the message of
His everlasting love, gel together in one cor
ner of the house, (his finger at nil times
pointing ttady and straight ns ihe aim of a
rifleman,) ond there through tho whole sol
emn service keep talking, tittering, laugh
ing, and giggling, thus annoying tne minis
ter, and disturbing ine congregation, aim
sinning against God. I am sorry for the
foung men. I am sorry lor tneir parents,
am sorry ihey have done bo to-night. I
hope they never will do so again. Bui how-
over, that's not the n.ing t was going to
talk about. It is another matter, so impor
tant that I thought il would be wrong to suf
fer the congregation to depart wunoui aa
ministering a suitable rebuke. Now,' said
Im. airpinhlnir his firm and nninlint? in anolh
l.w, w.w.w Q I V
cr direction, 'perhaps that man, who was
asleep on the bench out tnero wnna m
brother was preaching, thinks that I am go
ing to talk about him. I must confess that
it looks very bad for a man to come into a
worshipping assembly, and instead of taking
a seat and listening to the gospol, carelessly
stretching himself out on a bench and going
to sleep. Il is not only a proof of great in
sensibility with regard to the obligations
which wo owe to our Creator and Redeemer,
but it shows a warn or general breeding. U
shows that the poor man has been so unfor
tunate in his bringing up ns not to have been
tought good manners. Ho dan't know what
is polito and respectful In a worshipping as
sembly, in which ho comes to mingle, f
nm aorrv for the family to which he belongs.
I am sorry ho did not know better. I hope
he will never do so ogoin. Bui, however,
this is not what I was going to talk about.'
Thus Father Axley went on for somo timo,
boxing ihe compass,' hitting a number of
persons and practices that ho was not going
to talk about, and hilling hard, till the atten
tion and curiosity of the audience was raised
to the highest pitch, when finally he re
marked: ,,
'The thinti of which I was going to talk
was chewing tobacco. Now, I do hope wheir
any gentleman comes to church who can't
koep from using tobacco during the hours
or worship, that he will just loke his hat and
use it for a spit-box I x m an mow nm
we nre Methodists. You all know thai our
custom Is to kneel when wa pray. Now
any gentleman may see in a moment how
exceedingly inconvenient it must bo for a
... . a I. I I . . . I i , 1 1 .1
well dressed Meinooisi inuy io oe compuuou
to kneel down in a puddle of loba-Co-spit'
.... ..II " . . .1.!.. . f
Now, said Juago tviite, at tins timo
had in my mouth an uncommon lurge quid
of lobneco. Axlcy's singular manner ond
iruin of remarks strongly arrested my at
tention. While he was stirring io mengni
anrl l..i'i. liltiintr those things thai ho was not
going to talk about, my curiosity was up to
find out what ne couia oe niming ut. i wot
chewing my large quid and 'spitting wiih
much rapidity, ona loomng up ai tn preucn
m m mull nvprv word nnd cesturo when at
last ho bounced upon tobacco, buhold there
. n A.. ....
I had a great puddio oi looaeco spit : i
nnip.ilv slinncd iho auid from mv motuh and
dashed it us Tar as 1 could under the scots,
and resolved novor again to be found chew
ing tobacco in a Methodist cnurcn.'
Tlmu'T Miin tiiit Evening. A cracked
a.... . ... .-. - "
brained man, who was slighted by the fe-
i i. i . i i..
males, very inoaesuy astieu a young inuy,
"if she would let him spend the ovening
with her."
"No," she angrily replied, "that's what I
won't.".
"Why," replied he,'you needn't be so
fussy, I didn't mean this evening, but some
stormy one when I can't go any teherc
elMf"
4

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