OFFICE OF TMfc Te LtbRAf H,
1 i r-
' tu4tl BWSIUCMI tfi
rt:w attention .r-...-,
fiii the Lou'isvijx
rimy since we int-u Mary -.
V. I,m trnct-eiiiopi? lot" . ms hvo tefC
Tpnft j our girlish liow. 1 ' ; f
Yoii were npftj-'jouligr irMory
" i When ! b.lutVou'lttf7-'-, '
And I Tear ycnrfc-Woroaii.itfc-:
Tlmt 0i'c woVcnnilisvVfMiwil-f' '
sill1 nuJi o""-""-
Wiih iis fH-n nvw hopes and Imrs l
YtfJuce ltot 10 iiovp r MW , . v ;
IJWo loving smiles for mot
And v.rtcri thni you neviv hi-tiiJ , ( j
- Arc full of melody ! - -.
H'rt ilitr doftr old timen ccrnii Jmek .Morv,
Tim p'nCfS which we loved, ..v
Tin', dtn ntrms here jve used to sii,' "
.'fW n i pdows fUcre .wo rpjEetj ; I j
'I'ho s;ii)(z? ere humming in my ears,.
That often you hove sung, ;.-
XnA 1 me the f cent's we looked upon, , t
Win n you nod I were young!
Alt ji'tiop ! for though few yror. Mary.
Have flitted oVr each head, .
Ya .'my huri lil6 desert Fonda. ri taint
The dt'cp marks' of their trend '
And yon ore you the Bamo, Mary, - .
T ho f'nme hlytho joyous girl. ;
Whi fii; smile was still as beautiful - I
s the t unllghi on rot h curl ?
1 tiM'd m li.vo you dearly then,
As 1 dourly love you yet,
i-Vr around you cling fond myinoiiis
That I not now forgot! : '
You '.vera my hoy hood's love, Mary, '
A hd that liivo was deep and wrong ;
Tln'i . !i iifmind no tongue in'spoken words,
h vii often told in song!
h lia.-s I'mli-d niiw ntid gone, Miy . .
lint its F-pell ii w iih you' yet,
, And I ihii k of that Hear dream Mary,'
With a cigh of fond regret- , '.
Ri-gru t'iBi augiit ff Leautiful
yi'iuli IniK: without a traces
"K-vwi ihi uj:h n dearer loVe Mary, .
Now iiccupv iiB p'aco 1 '
Thai was boyWh pofsion dream, ;
That can never come again
And I only think mosi mournfully
Of n pK (uur- ond its pain !
Yet ii left to deep a trace,. Mary,
That even njw it seems
AliiiOM ita though 1 lived once rooro
Ainid those childiah dreams.
1 1 nyty U: that cn eonh, Mary,
never meet again,
-K i iI the vind harp of your memory
For m will huvc no strain ;
S 1 shall tvi r think of you .
A 1 beheld you last
Although 1 i-iwtryou urea woman now
Since these two years have passed ! .
Kvansvilu:. July 16. R.
0- u poiceive thai iho new costume
bus not only given the penny-a-liner extra
mployini nt, but it has inspired some of the
pool.. The" following is from the New
York Kxpri-fR, and it U so fair u hit under
the 'CircimiFinnces. ihut even ihe warmest
advocates t.f the proposed reform in the
dresses of iho geiule t-c x, will enjoy the
wit : . . -'..
8V I'ltOi rsSoll BltollTFULLOW. -.; ';
The shiidca ofngbt are fulling lust,
When ihrouinouf quiet city passed
A lass, Jke summer costume nice,.
Kernifcmo of iho quaint device.
"llLr brow wus glad, her skins beneath,
Utisoiled by mud, hung scant and brief;
And with a joyful murmur rung : '
Thc'ttctcnia of Mr" silver ;toigUi', '
' . '. . ' i Eicehior.
'Try not the dress!' llioolu (oiks said,
. " Tho rubble's scornful shout we dread,
.The goner's filih we can abide ;"
j But firm the silver voice replied,
'Oh top V the dry goods mticliant said,
You'll save your dress nnd spoil our trade!"
A smile lurkM In her bright blue eye,
' Hui.siill cttmc.baek (he .firm reply,
. . Excelsior.
".-Titus in the .twilight cold and gray,"
Pretty and neat she went her way j ,
And in the sky serene and fair, ' '
A gladsome shout did rent the air,
.'. . . . ' Excehior."
' Women's Opinion s Women are slow
er to change their opinions than men, cx
a actly because they are adopted on less con
8idcratton. Man's opinions are founded on
reason, and if you convince his reason, the
opinion goes with it; hut women's aro lound'
I'd en feeling, and therefore part of them
selves, and not easy to change. Men de
' ' rive theirs from without, women'from with
in. With our sex they nre but adopted! chit
"dreoi with thtoihet. thf irnwn.
' - .ii. : luy
iscivun by Mr.
e4iioifC"tho-N;iicna! I'olice Gaieiitji-j-,
i I saw herfii at fn. coach,Vn , procession
loJSfc Jamr-s'J'alace for a levee,, fend, hava
sern her three vnvn since m a more radvun,
top,lut the "fust trnpVession remained un
softened. Tin rV no "Vhanco for a 'mia
tak ft bur facial nRleijand a plance is filT
Jowi-d hy ;coRclirtio.n ;On . ihej occasion
in St. Jamen'iVkthere. Wero. two 'parties
if Ameriran jrentlcmen.' from' dlfiVrenl llo
tela. wlio'Mo'od in1 a p'roup tit Mhtr point f
view I occupied.' When th( Quwn passed
enernurrX'fl ant? f- !;pd ihe oilier in tlic lare.
and the srfii!i !i !i rnme from nlf swiil a!-
have been humbugged by ihe picMures.' by
and by this smile broke into a laugh, and
every one enjoyed 1t as men wilr who detect
a trick thut has deceived, them, but which
has not ofli cted.ibfcir credit Pr inielHizence.
She does not bear the most remote resem
blance to nny of her pictures,' said one. "'1
supppse it would be about as much as man's
life is worth to do It,'. 'No man who wonts
to keep in wiih her friends will ever draw
her side face,' said a third. 'I'll tell you
what I think about her, gentlemen,' said the
fourth. 'If "such a looking person were in
troduced in a ball room in New York as a
partner for a dance, the gentleman who. put
of poKieness, weal through the cotillion with
her. would feel he had a right afterward to
inquire what object the person who had
scared, her up had in giving him such a
partner 'But she has a fine complexion,'
said I. 'So she has,' said the last speaker,
'but of what avail is complexion to such a
line of features ? Her lace protrudes in
the centre, and retrenis at the forehead and
chin. She is, In short, what is known as
n pigfaced lady, and the complexion of Ni
non de L'Enclos would not redeem her.'
Mv friend was rieht. The Queen of
Rritain is a most insignificant looking per
sun and no peanut stand in iho realm could
adopt her for is oveiseer without risking a
lose of standing in the presence or its keep
er. She is inspired in every feoture, and
the unfortunate prolusion of the centre of
1 1 li i.-u'M. nr.il rHireni ot the loreneau and
i chin, indicates that lack of mentul lorce
'which is nature's character for the enforce
uieiii, of respect. Add to this a shortness
' of the upper lip, that almost discloses the
teeth even when in a state of repose, and
teems to promise nothing but a petulent lisp,
und you have before you a toieruuie notion
:nf liie face of the blue-eved fair-skinned
Queen of England; ' In statute she is short
and dumpy, being squired according to the
German fashion, and she has a foot as
pqitare as a brick. No dignity redeems this
contour. She has no more natural modettv
than o baby-jumper, or style than a brown
jar. Inshort she is a great nonentity, a trac
table idle, which this mighty people set at
iheir head as a tort of symbol of a power
thut once existed in the state, ih" shade and
tho show of w hich it is convenient to retain
So much a year is allowed oui of the irt as
ury to feid and amuse her : a stout, well
behavid fellow is provided as her husband ;
and as a return for this style of living, she
is only required to sign a few papers a day,
and bo present at the opening of Parliament
once a year. She is also expected to go to
the play and the races as often as possible
to keep hersell cheerlol and gracious with
the people: and wav of gaining their hearis,
jin order that the machinery of ihe oligar
chy may work in quiet, she is lurnished
largo sums of money 10 comribuie to pop
ular cbaiiiable funds of various kinds.
Crossing the Atlantic in a Row-Goat.
A man has performed the feat of crossing
the Atlantic in a row-bout in. thirty days.
It was done in this wise: When the packet
ship Devonshire, from New York, was one
day out at sea, Capl. Hovey delected symp
toms of small pox in one of his steerage
passengers. Ho immediately had tho stern
boat hanging from the davits, made perfectly
secure and comforiable, removed the man
into ii, erected over him a tarpaulin house,
land in that boat the man crossed the Allan
jtic, not leaving it until he reached quaran
tine. Ho was fed from the captain's table,
j recovered completely from tho disease, was
well and hearty when landed, perhaps more
so than his fellow-prssengcrs, and as the
result of Capt. Hovey 's precaution, no oilier
case of small-pox occurred on board the
Devonshire The man can boast or being
the first person thai ever crossed the Ailumic
in a row-boni.
fj-Dr. Ri id, a traveler through the
highlands of Peru, found in the Atacama
desert, the remains of an assemblage of
human beings, 600 or 600 in number, men,
women, and children, seated in a semi-circle
ulilx nln ill U'flclrt hf.i h-m.
.., Ottlllllg .W .. ww.w vw.v.v .........
They hud never been buried; life had not
departed before they thus sat around; but all
hope was gone; the Spanish invader was at
band, and no escape being left, they came
hi titer to die, They sit immovable In that
uieary desert; dried like mummies by the
hot air, they still koep their position, sitting
as in solemn council, while over that diead
Areopagus silence broods evcrastingly.
Remedy fob Stains, &c. If cotton or
linen goods, as linen towels, die, become
siained from fruit, torts, jellies or lam i, ap
ply immediately common table sail. . 1 his
if well rubbed on beiore tne siam uecomes
drv. will generally remove it. or w II keep
the article damp until by the usual process
of wnihinfr it will disappear. Pure cider
vinegar if immediately nppiieu is very use.
ful In removino slams irom either cotton,
linen or woolen eoods. This should bo nf
terward8 rinsed out with soft waicr. For
mildewed linen, salt und sour buttermilk
rubbed over the stains and exposing the
coods to the sun, a few times repeated, is an
effectual remedy. Spots from Iron rust are
generally removed by applying the juice ul
a lemon. .. For the removal of ink spots,
milk thoroughly, rubbed on and rinsed out
with pure cold water is 'h pretty certain
, remedy.-JV- . O.u.i).
"ONE QO U NiT.R Yi
w BAMA JUSTICE.
t iWhun tin! ("reek - Indiana jnhabited-' Ala
bama tin ra wfim'j9V,etal magistrates. p
noiv"" who- hati .extensifft . jtirisdiciiori.--"
i :. ! - ant Ahe. exuint -of territory
v! i it, spread, mtde thesq mnyis
u .i. t . w:r.. equal; )o jbo jerriiorial Uo;.
vc-rnor. .la-of i these'' mpgiRtrates twas, a.
wiill '. known , rcbarncter,,; -who. resided in
"Turkey Towti.'V-Bnulndian village 6n the
Coosn river i,Hh had s Vror?l)nl,'iwhp wan
knowa in Jhi trift;'.BS vAJineycries0,Tl
magisjrate was remarkable ("r Jbin eonte;ni(
tifo -lepol - opmhir)(.tand jiidK,il'forma.-n
".Equity" was hi; bobby i and when his po.
lions of iiht and jusiice'camejio' contact
wuh "' ", the loner .was forced tft give
way. rioujjhi-thi' cusK'm. of ilteJndi-
'tiii i. . nolfUe-'in -iriBnv eft-Jc ifinn the
law -vl".itifiiiMAUt)u- it. .nuu;,iauuHv IU4.
such qases, to set aside tho latter; Money
cries co-operated heartily with the court."
and by their combined (Torts they managed
to dial out justice, with certainty, but some
times with real Indian severity.-. , ,' , '.-.-,.
Tho following scene once occurred "in
Mnglsirate. This court is held to try a
. . . . . , it .
caso in wbicn "Liittte tnuony. a UreeK In
dian, is defendant, and Tom Pale, a grocery
keeper, is plaintiff Dale claims 120 Irom
Little Chubby, and Chubby says he paid
it in beaver skins. Centli mrn. continued
the magistrate, addressing the bystanders,
Injins aim likely to lie when they owe white
men. out while men will lie, when they
irade wiih .ihe Injins. This is the experi
ence of "my court." Proceed, gentlemen,
with this case.
The attorney for Tom Dale proceeded to
make, cut his case. Dale swore that his
debt was "just, true and unpaid." He then
introduced a witness to prove that Little
Chubby had only caught ten beavers in the
last month and that he had sold them to
deponent. The Indian had no witnesses,
and the cose was thus lull v made out.
The attorney remarked, addressing the
court "may it please your honor, 1 claim a
judgment for my client there is no defence
except an averment ol Chubby, and this the
court can't regard."
"Gentlemen, said our magistrate, '1 ain 1
satisfied, and I ain't going to allow the In-
jin to be swindled, ' saiu ne, addressing
Moneycries, "Mr. Marshal, hand me that
book; ril lake a swear in this case, myself,"
and suiting the action to the word, he kissed
the book, and addressing Moneycries, re
marked, "Mr. Marshal, 1 constitute you ibis
court, and will lake a twar in tins case.
May it please the court," said he, "there's
cheatin' round this board, and 1 intend to
expose it to this court. I'd rather take an
Injin s wt-rd than a whisky seller s oath,
any time. . nut this court can 1 decide in la-
vur-aCjhe Injttv without a ticar on his be
half and ihat swar 1 am now, Mr. Marshal,
going to tiike."
He then proceeded to state that Little
Chubby had come to his house, and he of
fered to buy from him ten beaver skins.
Chubby declined si Ping them, as he had
promised them to Mr. Dale to pay a debt ol
twenty dollars due him. He saw Chubby,
go inio Dule's and Ichvo the skins, and
when he camo out. Chubby told him h i had
paid his debi. When he had concluded, he
resumed his sent
Dale's aitorney protested auairst this
'taking a swar in the case." but he was in
tenupti:d by the magistrate, who informed
htm that this wus his m6de of dispensing
Lawver. May it please the court, 1 will
lake an appeal in this case.
Magistrate. Ihe court is sani-lieil ihai
the evidrnce is in favor of Little Chubby,
and no uppeal will be allowed.
Anor May ii please the court, I consid
er this proceeding ad d farce!
Mug. The dairi con? id'-rs this a case of
contempt, und will fine Mr. M n $20
for swearing in court.
Aitor. Youi court may go to the devil,
if your honor please.
Mag. My Marshal will take Mr. M n
into custody till he pays $20; and unless he
pays it, the Marshal will summon a posse
of Injins, and tie him up, and ih -reupon in
flict upon him tweniv stripes, according to
Injin custom, and then inform him that it
Kill improve his health, to get out of the
reuch of the court, in twenty-four hours.
Atior. May it please the court, I will
give my note for the fine if the court will
agree to 11.
Mag. The court won't be hard, provided
the character of this court is hoieolter ro
spected. ' '
This, Mr. Editor, is a slightly colored
sketch of the early history of the admims
tration of justice in the Creek country, in
I'll Call Around and Pay. What a
world of woe Is contained In these few words
to the poor artisan and mechanic. "I'll call
around nnd pay, says the rich man to
avoid the trouble of going to his desk to get
the necessary funds, and the poor mechanic
is obliged 10 go home to disuppoint his work
men and all who depend upon him for their
duo. It is an easy motter to work the only
real elorv in this life is an independent idea
to be able to sustain youself by the labor 01
your own hands, and it may be imagined
what crushing force there is in "1 11 can
around und pay" to the laboring man who
depends upon that pay lor assistance , ll
those who could pay would pay at onco, it
would pluce hundreds and thousands In a
condition to do likewise and prevent much
misery and disiress.
(7-H istory narrates, as a sublimo in
sttnee of human dignity, the fall of Ccosar;
who wounded unto death, by the friends he
loved, concealing ihe anuuish of his soul,
worse than deuth. murmured lorth within
the folds of his mantle.' only the words, 'Is
ii Brutus!' und died.' Yet nothing can we
discern in this greatness of a rude, though
noble age, save one form of poor human
prides This weakness, it is true, under on
other phase, prevents the Christian, even in
inn our uay 01 reiioeoieiii, irum uurjiup
iho divine 'when smitten on one cheoJY,
turn ihou thoother ntao., - i.Y V
iicullurei Commcrce, ittatketo-
'" . j -v.,.. . ,; ... . . - v - . i - ,-, ff , I
'it hi fafi'i 6'n 'i des tiny. .; Y'.i ' " w ; tiim'Ante.t.
rSEPTEMBER 9,' 1851.' : v:1 ' i ' "" . VOL. 3. -NO. 40
VCi JUN KUUM. .
fri! - ,,. ,,;.
I city of C . . I
I, room to see what
ad. , The auctioneer
Stepped into i n v
bargains were to
fEichi cents a
.?Gojng - at trf
modern -Wnllt m
' "1 didn't biJ on
f. 1 s iinriog., -i ..
r Dili a piece ,01 calico,
1 1 who says .ten 1' ,
i ' says an n)d lady. .( .
r 'o'hglT'geneJ , Yours,
i. il setlle.':! c , ,
11 xclaimed tlieo'd lady,
f " ' .!''':..' . t-
pc ns not. to ;bid, if they
,'-nid ihe auciioneer"
7rwli9 says more ihan
' ' old gont standing op-
I t. 5:, .y; .
nayt te.njV Goifcg at
Youi. tirCash mites
Going then m
e'i'"i', ,5 . t ,
I duln void.' says. ute old gentleman,
don't want it, wouldn't give you five cents
for the, whole piece.' '
Auctioneer getting mad, remarked, 'If any
one bids lignln. ihe will have Uai lake the
article or get into trouble' throwing down
angrily the piece of calico. 'Give me
something else. Ah! gentlemen, here is a
fine piece of diaper. What can I get for
this? What do 1 hear T anything you
please I' I'll start it at five.'
'Ten,' says another. 'Twelve and a half,'
says a third.
'Thirteen !' cries an old lady 'fourteen!
fifteen!' several voices.
Fifteen, I om offered! fifteen! done at fif
teen? can't dwell! going! g-o-i-n-g! Yours
sir. Siep up, whoever bid.'
No one came up. All eyes staring in va
rious parts of the room.' '
'Gone, then,' resumed the auctioneer
'gone at fourteen ! Yours, sir; walk up.'
But the bidder could not be made to walk
Thirteen, then, madam; you can have it
at your bid.'
'I didn't bid; what do you think I want
of that article I' said tho old lady , ' indig
nantly. . ,
'Here, I'll take il at thirteen,' exclaimed
a voice at the other side of the house.
All eves were turned In that direction but
no claimant stepped forward.
'Who says they'll take it at thirteen?'
'I do.' said an old, fat-faced farmer.
Well, sir, walk up and take it.'
'I'm afraid it's stolon goods!' says tite fat
The auctioneer, now quite mad, sprung
down, and was about collarirs the old man,
when a person right behind him cried
Don 1 strike him'. It was me ihai said you
The auctioneer turned around, when
big dog, apparently right at his heels, Buffed
and barked most furiously. With e sudden
spring upon his counter, he ordered the
crowd 10 leave. ' ''- -f
An acquaintance at our elbow, no longer
able to contain himself, burst into a loud
laugh as a genteel little man passed nut at
the door, whom he told us was the Fakir of
Siva ihe Ventriloquist. Cin. Enq.
FACTS FOR THE Cl'IUOXJS.
The first profile portrait taken was that of
Anugiinus. a General under Alexander the
Great. Having hut one eye, his likeness
was so drawn, d. C. 330.
So necessary alone time was coffee con-
sideied by the Turks, that the refusal to sup
ply it in reasonable quantity to a wife was
reckoned among the legal causes for a di
At ihe lake of KiHarney, in Ireland there
is an echo that plays an excellent second
to any simple tune played on a bugle.
'1 he speed of lightning is so great thai it
can go four hundred and eighty times around
the eanh in one minute.
Small beer contains' 1J per cent of alco
hol ; ale, 7 per cent; porter. 4J ; brown stout,
6 ; Burton ale, 8 per cent.
EtymologiKis find nut queer things at
times. The word 'boh,' yet used to fright
en children, is the name of a fierce barbari
an General, who lived B. C, 60, and w ho
was so feared thai hs name became an ex
clamation to excite terror.
In the sixteeeth century poisoning was
punished in England, by boiling the crimi
nal to death.
Butler made in hot countries is generally
liquid. In India, it is called ghee, and is
mostly made of buffaloes' milk. The Arabs
ore the greatest consumers of butter in the
world, and it is a common practice among
all classes to drink, every morning, a cupfull
of melted butter, or ghee.
A bond of gipsies lately landed at New
York, among the Immigrants brought from
Europe by an emigrant ship. They are
now encamped, with their covered wagons,
in the neighborhood of Hobokon. and re
port themselves from ihe vicinity of Dur
ham and Newcastle, England. The wo
men and children nre said to possess the
peculiar physical features of their strange
race, having slender figures and an abun
dance of black hair. The men pursue the
business of linkers, and the females cook
their meals by fires made in the open air.
It is probable that we are indebted for this
odd importation of humanity to tho increas
ed facilities for immigration afforded by
steam navigation; and should this small nu
cleus of a new raco of people which we
have acquired in these gipsy immigrants be
enlarged by accessions hereafter, il may te
reserved to the United biaies to sulvo the
problem whether it Ib possible, under any
fo'm of social and political institutions, to
amalgamate with oilier races a strange or.
der of cosmopolites, who have inimemori
ally been nomadic in thoir habit, and intol
erant of any admixture with a different peo
ple. Philadelphia North American. '
..i'i .. ii . ;
A Pobmc Drunkabd 4The King of, Du
homey, nn African monarch, us a public ex
ample, a recent traveller tells us. kepi a
drunkard,' and fed him on rum, exhibiting
him at the customs, that1 his emaciated and
disgusting appearance might sham hit peo
ple from tnuking beasts of tbomsolycs, ,H
; i'. u f 'i in" ; .w ai ni if 1 j t ' . ' .' Vi' J el 'J.1- !"- :);' I 11 .; ' y .,.
-' " " ''" '' ' 'I ' ''; ? m !'., .) !. l.i6)!)'li:nvM. . e ,. A . k , , -
...j, ... .'-...! . , ' , ' '" I v -" '""E Ja-i'oi,!'
'n..o i.J 1 J j, J ' 'J HJJJ lL 11J-','a':" i J 0 ; s
A BULL KTUItY.
Looking over Harper't Guide Book u
the Erie Railroad wo encountered tho fol
lowing story, , which may have tome sug
gestive interest for our Railroad fir lends:
. What a chapter of fun and fury might b
found in the legal history of a rond, grow
ing out of the delicate question of right of
vay yV bat sudden rises in ihe value or
gravelly or boggy flats occur, as fonn as such
choice territories ore threatened with destruc
tion by the appearance of the railroad.
Proprietors quite willing u few days before
to give away every acre of their darling
bogs and gravel banks, suddenly become
alrnid of selling them too cheap, and ask
the prices'.'of San'Frarcisco town loisl
iThey ask thousands and get hundreds; and
though their saint makejhem comfortable
forlife, many remain twirn ,er:mi,es 10 the
very road that enriches them I If'iW la'na
agents of the company would -only publish
their diaries, they would excel in run. just
as , the Diary of a Physician does in iragic
interest. And while on the subject of right
of way. listen, fellow-travelct, to this odd
illustration of it, that occurred during the
first survey of the rond, near Monroe.
While the engineers were running a line in
that quarier. one of these landed gentry re
fused them permission to effect their pur
pose, through a certain field of his. ; They
did not notice his warning or his threats, but
one morning, just as they had assembled
with their tools on the forbidden ground, a
ferocious bull rushed upon them, roaring like
one of his Bashan progenitors, with tail,
erect and head lowered in a very threatening
manner. The farmer had placed him there
in ambush the night before, and now stood
near, watching the issue of the conflict. A
very short survey of the animal was nee Jed
by the engineers, who forthwith "ran a line''
to the fence wiih unexampled directness and
dispatch. The bull, thus left master of the
field, amused himself wiih a stampede among
the deserted instruments.
A parely was then held, and the profes
sionals declared that if the bull was not re
moved, they would shoot him; and some
shooting irons being soon produced for tho
purpose, the farmer gave in, and the bull
was taken out. It seemed, however, that
the animal 'fed fat the ancient grudge' he
bore the profession, for when the first loco
motive appeared on the scene of his defeat,
he lay in ambuscade for the unconscious
engine, and rushing towards it. they met in
full career, and his bullship was converted
into fresh beef on the spot!
CIIINE8E IN CALIFORNIA.
We have several timet 6poken of the
Chinese in the California population. The
last arrival it noticed, aa below, in a San
Francisco paper. The whole guild of shoe
makers from some Chinese city must have
flitted at once. They can easily, however,
adopt new tiades; (or travellers represent
the Chinese as possessing more aptness and
facility of adaptation, than any other Asiat
ics. We believe that it has been mention,
ed in the Gazette, that a tract has been pur
chased in California for the Celestials, and
that they are giving their attention to agri
culture: " She brings 223 Chinese, a list of whom
is before us. VV hat a c flection of Amungs
and Atiugs, aud Achoys I Of 223 names,
190 commence with the letter A, usually ter
minating with a G. or a Y, and in evey in
stance two syllables in length. But the
most singular circumstance connected with
this cargo of Celestials is that out of the
whole number 221 are shoemakers, one doc
tor, and one a merchant. There are Af
rong, Allung, Aunchung, Ampung. Apung.
Chingrhung, Ranching, and a hostof brother
hoods, who smile wiih their new moon eyes
as though the world was made of rainbows,
and a haw how the chief end of man.
Give Your Children a Newspaper.-
A child beginning to rend becomes delighted
with a newspaper, because he reads of things
which are very familiar, and he will make
progress according y. A newspaper one
year is worth a quarters schooling to a child.
and every lather must consider that suostan
tial information is connected with advance
ment. The mother of a family, being one
of its heads, and having a more immediate
charee of children, should herself be in
sirucieu. a mtna occupiea, oecomes ion
1 . , . i L I-. ... ?
fied against the ills of life, nnd is braced for
unv emergency. ' Children amused by read
Ing or by study, are of course considerate,
and mort easily governed, now many
thouchilcss young men hUve spent their
earnings in a tavern or grog-shop, who ought
to have been reading. How many parents
who never spent twenty dollars for books
for their families would have given thou
sands to reclaim a ton or daughter who had
ignorantly or thoughtlessly fallen into temp
A Word to Little Girls. Who is
lovely ? It it the little girl who drops sweet
words, kind remarks and pleasant smiles as
she passes along, who has a kind word of
sympathy for every girl or boy she meeis
in trouble and a kind hand to help hercrm
panlnnsoutof difficulty, who never scolds,
never contends, never lenses her mother, nor
seeks in any way to diminish, but always to
Increase her happiness. Would il not please
you to pick up a siring of pearls, drops of
gold, diamonds or precious stones that can
never be lost. Tuke ihe hand of the friend
less; smile on ihe sad and dejected;; sympa
thize with . those in trouble; strive every
where to diffuse around you sunshine and
joy. If you do this you will bo sure to be
. 0" A Conveniion of Spiritual Rapper
is to be held ul Rochester, New 101K, In
February next, at which it it 'expected that
A. - I-1'" ill
nil the .'Mediums' In the unwa estates wit
bo present. Tho spirits hate been consult
ed by the mediums' in New York, and their
replies huve been bluhly favorable to the
Convention , There are said fo be almost
four hundred 'roediunie tn the country.
A barber named Linton, was brought W
fore iho police court charged wiih haying 1.
customers in Ins house alter midnight
The Burber: 'It is the fault of ibis poi
son, Merlon, who is now. in the court. As
he has 110 flme to be shaved during tho day,
he will come late at nighi.' .
The President: -You. ought not, ' at all
events, to disturb the. public peace.' There
were cries issuing from your house as if you
had been committing murder.'
Merlon: 'He was shaving; that's almost!'
ihe 'same thing.' , , !
I he Provident : 'Was it you. then',
Ion, who was crying out (is if vou
were being flayed?"
-I Merlon: 'Yes, in fact, he was flaying
". (a 1 general laugh) he has .. cut me
The Barberi-'lt is true, but
1 Merlon : 'Did you mean, iht n, to cut me?'.
Tho Barber? 'I do not suy -that. Pro
longed laughter. 1 certainly did not mean
to cut so deep.'. Loud and continued laugh
The President : 'Did you, th.:n, cut him
on purpose?' " :
The Barber: 'Indued, I did, in the spirit
of my order; you understand one doi s not
like to be below his business.'
The President jmd Merlon together : 'And
The Barbei : 'The whole affair it this:
M. Merlon is not to be trusted, as he does
not pay ready money; he use 10 cheat mo
in tho number of shaves for which he owed
me; when he had twelve, he used to say he
had only six, so that 1 lost both my labor
and my time; at last I devised a mode of
keeping a reckoning not to be disputed.'
The President : 'How was that?'
The Barber: 'Every time that I shave
him, I make a noich on his cheek, general
laughter; when we count up, 1 look at his
cheek, so many notches, so many shaves;
renewed laughter; but the other day the
razor turned in my hands, I made the figure
100 largo, and it was this that made him cry
out and disturb the neighborhood.'
Amidst the general laughter the barber
was condemned to pay the full penally, and
tho President advised him to renounce, in
future, his new system of keeping accounts.
The Place for the Girls A for
mer citizen of Terra Haute writes to the
Courier as fo lows, In regard to the scarcity
of marriageable females in Oregon. It's a
long way to go for a husband, but a good
ono is worth even a journey to the Pacific:
The male population hero is deplorably
predominant. Girls under fourteen years
of age- frequently become 'heads pf fami
lies;' widows are not Buffered to remain long
in weeds, and ihe marshals raport in a pop
ulation of 13,000 only one old maid.
Women of any age, nation or condition,
who will come here, are assured of profita
ble and proper employment, and in due
course of time appropriate husbands.
Drinking Healths. The practice of
drinking healths is ono of great antiquity.
ihe ancient Hebrews were in the habit ai
the festive board of adopting this token of
good will. A large cup was then used, and
and the father, or he who presided at the ta
ble, first drank and then passed it. The
Romans imitated the custom, rirst they
drank to the nine Muses, or to tho three
Graces, and oiher objects which made an
uneven number, concluding by drinking to
their mistresses a bumper fur every letter in
their name. Past and Present.
Didn't want uer Stockings Dieted.
We heard a good story told of 0 rustic youth
and country girl who sat facing each oilier
at the supper table of a husking party. The
youth smitten with the charms ot the beau
tiful maid, only vented his passion in sly
looks, now and then touching Putty's toe,
with his foot, under the table. At that time,
there being no Bloomers, the girl either
fearful for the puriiy of her stockings or de
termined to muke the youth express what
he appearad so warmly to feel, bore with
his advances for n whilo in silence, when she
cried out 'Look hero, if you love me, why
tell me so ; but don't dirty my stockings!'
Recreations. Let your recreations be
moderate, manly, seasonable and lawful ;
the use of recreation is to strengthen you
for your labor and to sweteii your rest. Bui
there some so rigid or so timorous, that they
avoid all diversions, and dure not indulge
in lawful delights for fear of offending.
1 heso are hard tutors, il not tyrants, to
themselves; whilst they pretend to mortify
strictness, tnev are injurious to their own
liberty, and the liberality of their Maker
Bloomerism. The editor of tho t'otAoc
Ion Democrat has seen a Bloomer and is in
ecsiacies over it. He says he has no objee
non to the ladies carryi.ie the fashion 'as
high as they please.' Anothei Editor in an
nouncing that he had seen n uloomqr says.
she looked remarkably well, 'as far as he
could see. vve notice that since the iiloom
ers came about, people begin to look up
ward. It is only another step in the march
ol refinement and. aristocracy.
fr Discontent is a sin that is its own
puniiihmenii and makes men torment them
selves; 11 makes the. spirit sud the body-
sick and all enjoyment sour: it arises not
from the condition but the mind. Paul was
contented in a prison: Ahab was discontent
ed in a palace! he had all tho delights ol
Canaan, thut pleasant land, the wealth of a
ktnudom, the pleusures ol u court, the no
nors and powers of a throne, yet all this
avails him nothing without Nuboih's vine
yard Inordinate desire exposes men to
continual vexations, and being disposed to
frei, thev will ulwuys find something to fret
'Folly. To expect a young girl to love
a man whonrr everybody speaks well of,
Get up a persecution, and bur, Q0ectior,s will
cling bo fast thut a doion giprdmns can 1
4 hi: dauber
tea nli wrtt nv tbi cm: it tarn.7r:,K
-,!,. e TOMEROY. OHIO.. - . Uft
f ff f-tf
f 1 !
4 f Advert k in sr.
anefqTior(13 tmet or less) three treuk. Jl-O'O I
Ery subsequent insertion, "H1 : : v 16 5
One .'autre, Jt.i month . , . ': : ' 3 CO
One iqatre, m inojithSi j f' ? V : 5 00 j
One equaie, one year .- : " t B CO
One Ulf column,', qne year, 7 : v' ; 10 CO i
Three-fourth of a column, pnxyer, : ; 28 00
One column, one yen, r t f : : 30 00
i rrMitetUsemen's notkiviBRlJie number? m I
semofcrittarWed on'copy will be eontinued ntif "j
forbid nd charged accordingly. .
CrCasugI aayirtisgw mutt pay in advance. '
ID Job Printing, of every description wili I
be executed wjth accuracyaild pctnes,
TO AJ JXJECT.
."' - 0. av.j fldliCi . A
I luvc to hear thine earnest vole? ,
Wherever thou art hid, : . :.
Tiiou testy liulc dogmatist,
Thou pretty Katy-didl; j.'.j. 1
Thou mindest ino of genilo folks
Old gentle fulks aro they . j s ;
Thua cnyst an undisputed ibiea
Iu such a feuletn.i way. y ,
Thou ana female Katv-did!'
I know it by thy trill ' '
That quivers itwough thy pi-ircing notes,
So pciiileiit und shrill,
i think there is o knot of Jou t 4 'f " .
- Bcneaih the hollow iree,--' f
oF yiiiwier Kaiy-d,i(li, s 1 :
Do Ka-did? drmk Wal te ?
0 lull me where did Kniy livn.J',.
And what did Katy do?
And was bhc very fair and young,. ,
And yet sa wicked, too? , - -.---.--
Did Katy love a naughty titan,
A nd kiss more cheeks than one?
1 warrant Katy did no moru
Than many a Kate has done. ' '
Dear mel I'll tell you all about
My fuss with little Jatie, .
And Ann, wiih whom I used to walk
So often down ihe lane,
And all that toro their locks nf block, ,
Or wet ihoir eyes of bluo,
Pray tell mo sweetest Kaiy-did, '
What did poor Knty do? ' !' '
Ah no I the living oak shall crush.
That stood for ages still, " .,
The rock shall rend lis massy base .
And thunder down the hill,
Before the little Katy-did
Shall add one word to tell
The mystic story of the maid
. Whose nnmp the knows so well. ,
Peace to the ever murmuring racel
And when the latest one '
Shall fold in death, her feeble wings
Bcneuth the autumn sun,
Then shall she ruiso her fainting voice
And lift her drooping lid
Afid then the Child of future ytars,
Shall lean what Katy-did. ? 4
Curious Epitaph. In a villana churcl
yard, near Thornton, in Eneland is a stone
to the memory of the bulldei or tho chuVilLr
wim tins inscription:
Here lies John Trollop ; ' :
Who msdo titeso sioncs'to roil up, "
W lieu the Lord took hit toul up, ;i:
His body went to fill this hole up.
A dundy, remarking one "summer day
that the weather was so wceossive hot that
when he put his head in a basin of water il
fairly boiled, received for reply, 'then, sir,
you havo a calf's head soup at very little
Good m'orn, Mistor Grimes. I come-
over to see if you'd lend our dad your pick
axe, to saw off a board to make a chicken
coop to put our dog in ; he runs after our
neighbors cows unc then they won t come
uoout any more, so vie have" to drink our
coffee without cream or sugar.'- tf.
Jenny Lind Investing her Capital.--
The last Stockholm papers say that Jenny "'
nas just purcnasea one 01 tne lurttest estates.
in Sweden, that of Beckarshoerg, in tho f I
Province of Nykoping. The journals stoio
hat the last letters received by her friends
n aweden, contradict positively the reDoris
ately published of her approaching mar
OCT A young man who wished to inform
0 lady that decayed eggs had been throwi
at him by the boys, said that "a shower 'of
eggs which had disappointed the hopes of n
fruitful incumbent fell in fearful proximiiy
to his person." .Egj-acily.
Up Hill and Down. Fred. . was
going to marry a poor girl. "Don't do it,"
said his Inond, "you can marry any ono
ou like, lake my advice; marry rich,
ton't make a fool of yourself. Il will be
up-hill work." "Good1". said the other;
'1 hud rather go up hill than down hill any
lime." It was thought by a bv-siander that .
Fred, had "gol him," and the other teemed, -
to bo pretty much of that opinion hlmselfr
fjir'Why don't you put on a clean shirt?'
suid a swell, the other night to his compan
ion, 'then the girts will smile o you as
they do on mc." ' "
'hvery body can t afford to trt:nr a clean
shirt every day as you con,' was tho. repiy.
Why noi l said whito collar. , -Because,'
suid soiled collar, 'overvbody's
mothor nin't a wash woman '
An editor out near sun-down says 'a gen
tleman just laid an egg on our tublo, weigh-, .
ing seven ounces.' A curious gentleman
that, to lay eggs, and altogether quito a dU
minuiive tab e, to weigh only sevca ounces.
A mistake somewhere. ,,
03" In this country we own no sovereigns
except tho ladies C-od bless ihcml and
every man ought to havo ono of thorn. .
0r"lko" suys that women arc a good
deal like French watches very pretty to
look ni, but devilibh difficult to rogulutt
when they onco take to going wrong. 7 ,
To have un honost community thu .church
mifti bu urnm)" ura honest. , ,
' . ..
, No one' ever expects', to hear anything
pointed or for -ible Irom a person lywg on
0 sofa, cr lounging in uh arm' chair,' "'
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