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m E TELEtUAPH.
11. T. T4KO Editor.
Xihsly Ky y ;r jf, Tuesday JIorwig.
One Doltar d FUly Cents,
'- if pnid in advfuirt!,
-v Tv.a I)ll:tit.uiihin the venr.
t We nHal !'!.-( lue expiration -thu -vy
". 'g.TTSS pir-ei will .be ilisconUniicd until al! at-1
4 rearages are paid, except at the optton of the puo
' lisher. '. : '' r 7 .! A I., ft ' ... ':
' 0AH c mumunrcatiotis pa the business of lh
oflice uaisl be postpaid to secure attenuon.N
( BIT. To Club, often or vote, the pa pel will
' le furuisjtdt a literal reduction, ip price.
. BV lis,- W "WAKD. ' v'J
far hi!rv'tvTirkiing eye,',!; .
J Lovdlonr,' f nv Tiolt innme to ihoo,
4)M I") iiwi priviinvj uinnv
Tip' crwect naaiq was Juar to jno.
1 "can nSt tcl! yon what ii w'as .:v' y
I wsffr!)ulJrihuYvvas'ticausQ.'.'f';,i ,
pi that warijj thrill jny that siolo,
VV hon 1ol sw Ji or 'r hiy ciy,l
- " J.will ntft,toIt yijiiulL O jio,
w l I'"
I coulJ-Jioi tink
iiut tnny soy my tntinwi was juries
- And T'6'ud iind gorgeous' sliono tho moon,
Deside tm Opening window sat. . 4"-r. f
WfMWovnivi talJtw)kf(bW nd that,
JJiuil ilia houV gVew late , ttncl then
Wo wished tho nighifccgun again. . ,
Midnight! tha watchman cried, and so
I hinted that 'twas tirno to go; "
She oolvud so loth, aad answered not,
1 felt thai something I'd forgot. .
I know not what it was I said, ;
Nor why it camo into my head; .. .
But where it dame from I'll impart- .
Up from the fulness of my heart.
The moon shone clear upon her faco, , .... .
And on her brow disclosed a traco
Of anxious thought; but in her eyo
I read her happy heart's reply. ,
llci look was love, serene and bland,
And in tny own herlilly hand
Lay nestling liko a timid bird;
It soeined to sleep, so slight ii stirred.
This thought is Willis's, but then
I cannot write tho lines again;
This. saves it from the critic's curso :
For being his, 'lis none tho worso. .
I kissed it once, or think I did,
And wateficd with joy tho trembling lid
Of her moist eye; 1 see it still,
My fuithluIWmpry ever will.
Ah me! I turned at length to go ;
What happened next you'll never know ;
1 wish that I could all forget,
Th.c recollection chills me yei.
And this you surely understand, ;
Was long ago; bless me, that hand-r-W'liy,
now 'iwould no more jay in mine
Than I would mine to lu-r's resign.
Perhaps 'iwas Pa, perhaps 'twas not;
I ncvar asked; but thcru's a spot
Upon my head if 'twere not tolling,'
I'd sny how long the hump was swelling.
I left wiili some precipitation,
Each nervo in quivering apiaiion;
Alas ! that such true fund love-making
Should end in such a cold leave-taking.
il - V CRMS OK TUOUtJUT.
f j' i I'ence is tho evening star of tho soul, as
vinUo is iis sun, and the two are never iar
The inertness of tho mind is ofien taken
. for its peace. -.
Mo siilimiis to be scon through a micro-
scropu who suffers himself to be caught in
True quietness of heart is got by resisiing
I our passions, not by obeying thnin.
S . Mini's nature runs either to herbs or
weeds; h i him seasonably watvr the one,
j' und ilesiroy the other.
There are men, who by long consulting
only iheir own inclination, havo forgotten
that others havo u claim to tho samo defer-
Nuiifier the evil nor the good that men
do h ever interred with their bones, but
lives after them.
It was a wise thing yet to make mon des
perate, f-jr ono who hath no hnpo ol good
hath no fear of evil.
ft I to ! .lit t t
ino wno actors ins ciiariucs tin nis ucain
is rather liberal of another man's goods than
.' of his own.
The poet who knows how to express and
paint the affectionsand passions of tho soul,
will always bo read with greater delight than
iho most exact observer of inanimate na
Ho that nover extends his view beyond
f' the praises or rewards of mon will be de
ll ' jeeied by neglect and .qnvy, or infuiuated by
honor and applause. .
Some people think that the heart can no
vor bo oiTectod till it has undergone b batte
ry 'of exaggerated phrases; and they drive
r'jils into us by way of touching our feel
ings. . '
Nations in a state of war nro liko indi
viduals in a state of intoxication; they fre-
rmonilu pnnir.iet debts when drunk, which
ihnv nrooblimid lo DflV when sober.
ft is oiiu" extremely difficult in ihe mixed
W things of this woJd to net truly and kindly
rv hio; but thctein lies one Ol "e V' """"
f JS : ' ..f man that his sincerity should navc kin
' I icss in it, and his kindness truth, ii '
m5' iv Instruct your son well, or others will In-
' V f V10' n'ITl '" c')'' ou'1 'l08clhRr un
I ' iMtuuhi. Send him to the school of wis-
I lom, or ho will go of himself to the jrival
academy, kept by -tho lady with tho cap
nd bolls. -. Thero is always teaching going
n of some sort, just as in fields vogoiaiion
ir Soii e folks are easily nlorificd.' We
knew a man who became so elated be
nnuso he was elocmd first senjoant In the
T "-' militia, that he Went homo 'and put a Bilver
' t iilntn on his door. ' Ollnticul.'ln nmikinir nf
this kind ol people,, makes mention ol one
Subin, who was so overjoyed tho first time
lie taw his naine.in ihe list of loiters adver
tised by tho post-oflbo, that he'callcd his
lipids together, 'niid put them ' through on
woodcock. '" ' "' 1 ' '
I , $3 tsej Annum. . ( r,..;.'.'f r ''V . 4-
xz. ..z : : : , ..i- .... , i r- .
AStlUiJ OF VILLA NIKS CiiliFESSES.
I ! j ' . f ; ;:),, i
' - A'Oo'N?EDErXtr'? MoNBbErteDWABItf-'
Tho Sa:i' Frajeciacb ' Herald' ''cbKitftins" tho
"Confession 'of Rbhiiis'onon.oj'.-jho t ihreo
mon hung aV kjSteaniento Cit by t!ie people,,
which is f n .aceotinrof a series of successful
vill.'inies, without "a parallel, f ' Baltimore,
New Vork.Th'Hadelphia', and 6ih,cr" cities.
Thg foHowfrigi embracing his oporalions in
November,' 1837, 1 was in Albany? I then
became' acquainted with ' Monroe Edwards,
at the Exchange II6ie1l'he enquired for
Mr. Hunt j he paid ho was'vcry'anxious to
see him; I told hint ho tva-f at iho Howard
House, Now'YorftJ I .weiifVvjih him, and
found him there; they consulted together for
somo lime, and then concluded tfl make.pieV
Ahdrparthorki I'Avara-Veryood' ecribeJ
I Was dressed rather rough, so they expend
ed about $300 In jnwels and clothes to make
me look genteel and not suspicious; then we
went to business ; we forged a check upon
Hodges, Bcals & Co.; I presented thecheckj
they told mo that the firm had not so much
money on deposit as the chock called for,' l
returned to my partners and told them what
had happened.' ,! ' ' ' ': ' 1
. Mr. Hunt look $300 ind made a deposit
in the name of II., B. & Co., by this mcansj
ascertaining the amount; he drew anothet
check lo the amount of $20,000; I present
ed ii; thoy paid it without hcsuution; 1 got
throe $1000 ui'ls and the balance in $500;
I took ii to our room and my partners gavo
me $2,500. . ."
April 4lh, I met thorn In Philadelphia, at
Jones' Hotel, in Chesnut strctl, above Sixth
street; alter being thero two days ihcy asked
me lo write Eidgeway's ' name; I practised
three or four hours every day, fot throe or
four days; by this (imo I could counterfeit
very well; inere was laid before me twenty
bank checks; I wrote on them all, and out
of the number got one with a perfect signa
ture; I filled the check for $20,000; then
Edwards finished the check by writing Brown
& Co. at the end of Ridgeway. which inaJe
tho firm Ridgeway, Brown & Co.;. Hunt
took the check very coolly, rind put it into
his pocket, and wulked out; presented it to a
certain bank and drew $20,000, all in $100
and $50 notes; he camo back with his wal
let full ; it was divided, and 1 got $6000 ; I
sent $4000 to my mother, and wrote to her
that I drew it in a lottery.
Edwards said we must put tho Baltimore
banks through next. On the 16 ih of May j
we met in ualumore; ivlwarus wanted
to draw a check for $15,000, signed Koths,
Coles & Co., ho gave it to me and told mo
iu gai uiu muiiuy vu u , a rB,uiu io uu h ,
says he what are you afraid of I I am afraid
of nothing, but 1 will not take that check
there by that, says Edwards, I will go to!0r whatever an adversary misht advanco or
tho bank and gel some gold for paper money,
I then agreed to to and tako ihe check ; ho
to d me lo lei linn go ana gei some goiu, anu
when they are paying me, you present tho
check. 1 did so; iho cashier merely looked
tit the check, and told ihe teller to pay me;
ho gave mo $2000 in $100 nou s, and ttlio
rest in $500 notes; Edwards staid there some
time afienvurds, in order 10 deter any sus
picion. We separated, and met in Wheel
ing, Cumberland and Cincinnati ; we were
in Cincinnati in January, 1041 ; remained
there about four days; Edwards and myself
forged a check on tho Gas Light Company
Bank, belonging to Ilodgos & Co. 1 signed
Hodges as President, and Edwards signed
Willis' name across iho back of iho check,
which had to bo done before the check was
good; Hunt signed tho cashier's name, took
iho check, and drew iho money; tho amount
was $20,000; iheygave me $5000; Edwards
said he despised u cheek that wus drawn for
less ilian $20,000; ho either wanted 10 gei
a big raise, or none al all.
We then went to Louisville together, and
Hunt and Edwards forged a check on Hiram
Goodrich for $20,000; Edwards presented
it ai an Exchango olH :e at tt heuvy discount
for ihe money; the banker said he had not
lhat much monoy in his ofiico, ihis wa
after banking hours, which was the reason
he otfereu it at discount, but would conduct
him to the cashier of tho bank it was dtawn
on; we went to the cashier; 1 presented it ;
he told me to go to the President ; we saw
him, 1 presented it, and he ordered it paid ;
they would not give me any of that monoy;
wo naa a quarrel, and parted; they went to
New Orleans, and I in another direction.
They forged checks on the New Orleans
and Mobile Hunks; they returned to New
York, and forged a noio there which caused
their conviction; I was not interested in tho
throe last crimes. Not having time, I am
compelled to closo my confession in refer
ence to Edwards and Hunt. V;
On the scaffold, this follow mado another
confession, implicating some of the most re
spectable men in California in his villanies.
His last confession, wo beliovo to be, occa
sioned by spite, because those persons did
not interfere to save him. In his last con
fession ho said his name was William Ben-
jarriin Heppard. ( . . ' ., t' ,.
It appears that Robinson was found enlist
ed in the mounted rifles, on his way to Ore.
gon, which scorns raiher strange, after sev
jiuJ yea"s of successful vlllany, and making
Moke CcHiosiTtEs.-.Tho u'o o? our
conduct in two joints. ' ' ' ' " ' : ;
An eye of the wind. ' '
H orn of a buck-ct. ' '' ' '
A cun used in iho wnr of tho elements
A link of chain liiihtnlns. '
Snow gathered in "the winter Of discon-
Ion, " ' ' .' . j
Fears from the foot of tlmov '
A mnsnuito's bill receipted. '
' A snoko from a wheel of tho chariot of
s - .
Hair from tho head ol navigation.
The point of a joko. ! " ,
Fruit from an axlo-treo. v ;
A pair of bellows from an ox.
frame i.f 'mlnd. l' .
",0 IiE nQO,U N T R,Y. -
, .Wo copy froiAMhe'pfdorsM
tier's- fortiicomirig History -ff Phelps nQo-aiion of .a lei'
ram'a, piitcinu5pi; tho following unpublltM j 'f' a'sf,!,"' t
reminispenco of K.ed JdCk-ct ; . i .,i j '' j . .
: '"Many 'jears ago," says Thomas-Max-if P.1cutu
well, lq'.; of Elmira in conversation ' ji(li"
iiuu JacUel m uatn, altera nine-firewater
had thawed his resdrve the.chief -remarked,
lhat when a boy, he was present ai a great
council fire held on tlio Shennndoah
Mirny 'nations were rcpifisehtod by their.wise
men and orators, but the greatest wa Logan,
who had removed from the territory aof his
tribo to Shemokin.
He was the son of STiikellimus, who w,as
a warm' friend of tlieyhiics before thojevov
lution. ' Un tne occasion aiiuaca to, nca
Jacket remarked that he( was so charmed
wUh.huj nianho,r and stylo of delivery that
tie triiAilvadf o-ii(. if ppssibteVnns fttiiie
high standard of eloquence, though he al
most despaired of equaling his distinguished
model. '" ' ,: 'i. "' ,:' '
i 'He said, ihaf after his return lo his then
home, at Kanudasaga, near Geneva, . he.
sometimes incurred the reproofs and displea
sure of his. mother, by Jong absence from
her' cabin without any ostensible cause.
When hard pressed lor an answer he 1n;
formed his mother that htad boon playing
Logan.; .. .. . ...
Thus in his mighty soul, tho fire of a gen
erous emulation' was kindled, not to go out
'tUntil his oraiorial frame threw a reljjwont
glory on tho declining fortunes ol the ernes
formidable Iroquois. . In the deep and si
lent forest ho practised the elocution or tone
of his gteat master. What a singular reve
lation! Unconciously tho forest oraior was
an imitator of tho eloquent Greek', who had
tuned his voico on the wild sea beach,' to the
thunder of the surge and caught from na
ture's altar his lofty inspiration. . , : . ( ..
1 Nol without previous preparation and the
severest 'discipline' did Red' Jacket acquire
the power of moving and meliing his hear
ers. His graceful altitude, significant ges
tures, perfect intonation, impressive pauses,
when the lifted finger and, (lashing eye told
more than utterance, were the' results' or
sleepless toil, while' his high acquiremdnt
was tho product of stern, habitual thought
study of man, and keen observation of eter
nal nature.. ... ; ; ... .-.,.(.; .
He did not trust to the occasion alone for
his finest periods and noblest metaphors.
In the armory of his capacious intellect the
weapons of forensic warfare had been previ
ously polished and siored away.: Ever ready
for the unfaltering tongue, was the cutting
L,fif.j.. fnndidoto'for fame in Senaie halls.
n into nr lint i iislrniion. Lnt not t la su-
SUppose for a moment that Sa-go-ye-wa-iha,
he Keener Awaiie,": was a speaker who
sprang up fully equipped for debate, without
innvn iru-ditiiion and cunninr amicination.
maintain. ' -
jjy nbor, liko all other great men, perse-
vurin bor ,00,0 achieved his ronown.
A profound siudeni, thoimli unlettered, he
found book3 in tho running brooks, sermons
in stones. By exercising his faculties in
playing Logan when a boy one of the high-cst-.students
of moral eloquence, either in an
cient or modern limes lie' has left a lesson
to all ambitious aspirants, that thero is no
royal road to greatness, lhat the desired end
is only to bo gained by scaling rugged clifTs,
and treading painful paths.
THE FLOWEH GIRL OP WYOMING.
Ingham, tho painter, has left after him a
portrait of tho Flower-Girl of Wyoming,
which is regarded by connoisseurs as a work
ol art of great merit. , Connected with this
picture of ihe Flower-Girl is the following
romantic but really amhonttc siory:
Many years ago a gentleman from Eng
land was traveling ai his leisuro, in the
coaches of iho United States mail, down tho
charming valley of Wyoming, and on a cer
iain occasion chanced to tarry for a short
tirno in the villago of that name. Il was
mid-summer, and while enjoying his after
dinner cigar in the tavern, a young girl sud
denly mado her nppoarance, offering forsalo
in tho innocence and modesty of her heart,
a basket of fresh flowers. 116 purchased a
handsome hoquet, and whon the coach was
ready, continued his journey.' Weeks past
on, but wherever he wandered, he was con
tinually haunted by the surpassing loveliness
of tho unknown flower-girl of Wyoming,
and ho found lnmseironce more a sojourner
in tho village Inn. Ho had by this lime be-
coino so deeply interested in the stranger
girl that he made many inquiries about her
condition, and found that she was-the daugh
ter of poor but highly respectable parents.
With these parents ho finally became ac
quainted, and in the process of lime obtained j
permission to place the daughter at ono of
tho principal lemale seminaries ol the coun
try.. . :. . ;' ' ';j!--7V
While sho was storing her mind wan
knowledge, her- benefactor was living in
Lngland. lime passed on; ho returned to
Wyoming, found the rusuo flower girl, an
accomplished lady, offered her his hand. : io
marriage, was accepted and married; and,
after settling a property on his American pa
rents, crossod the Atlantic with the bride,
and settled in one of the pleasant vales of
England, where ho now lives in the enjoy,
ment of everything which wen'-lb and ed.
ucauon can oilord. ihe piciu.ro. in ques
lion is an aciuul , portrait; and taken from a
sketch which the ariist painted on the very
day the hnglish stranger purchased a boquqt
Of the rlower Girl ol Wyoming: . ; ; ., -t a
fcrA youngsior. who,bud. not complete
his third summer was accustomed .to. call
waiter by , the ambiguous torm, f'drink.' i
Oneday, while taking a rido'wiih his pa
rents, on hearing a canal, he exclaimed,
raising 'both1 hands1 with tho air of a discov
erer, 4,0 mausce what a long driuk."
fjT A man in Michigan, pot long since,
committed suicido by drownmg. As tho
body could not be found, the coroner hold
an inquest on' his hat and jacket found on
the bankof tho lako. Verdict "found
cmpty.'V, . 1 ""' " '""' 1
i - 0 JT&C O t SYI'TV T f O M
VY; r0VK)lBi;R If.
: i" n
OPPRESSION. - .:
- v.s ,,;t st.i.Z
cri pi publishes ibO traris
i gentleman'of tHatcity ,
; ; giving 'tho 'p'aric'(il'i.frs
uieu nu was suojecie,u
'nor G, has , resided in
ly for tho purp
friends. Tli op;
waiched by ih
of his latidln?
to ihi? counti;
5 HaVingf' ;pb'
ia day ol tn
das', wlio !)
e Iialian sijores.'rgoent
seeing his parents arid
lhat ha was dogged and
: officers from ihe day
o wild resolved to' return
iy passport, and fixed
re, the' 'evening pre
' nskethblecl 'at 4
them' was a. Ju-.
! I., In the
. ...J.'-"" '-!."
burial. tii '
toast -Ii houor oiho Uni te.tr. iStatps.' r All
the company responded with high isost.'when
all of a sudden the room was assailed by the
Duke's 8iUetites,' and wd weror hit artesied
and inarched off to iho public prison.' As
the chief promoter of the political club,"
as the authorities called our little gathering,
I was shut up in a damp and Unwholesome
apartment, debarred from 'seeing family or
friends. ' A trial took places and my com
panions wore sentenced to six months' Im
prisonment in tho fortress at M., while 1 was
sentencod to ten year' imprisonment in the
galleys! ' The" tears of my mother and tho
intercessions f relatives procured a com-
t mutation of my sentence to three years' im
prisonment in' the fortress1. i ' ; '
I was Wrou6ly prevented-from seeing
my famHy,w jJispossessod of tny paternal
heritage, and exiled frojtate. On the
day of our temoval, wts """flon of usl
chained like bcasis, DlaceQ'Wp "tsflnd
conducted' to 'the place of imprisorma
ahout thirty miles irom ivioacna vv lien near
the Alps deluge of rain poured down ac
companied with snow, which cbmpelled our
guard, four in number, tosoreen their faces.
One of my companions fioiired ttiat tt por
tion of the chain which confined utrchafed
On ono of the wheels of the wagon, and was
almost entirely cut, through. ' iTuking advan
tage . of thw- Jisoovsry.l wo cautiously
succeeded In unloosing ourselves, and amidst
ihe torrent of rain that favored, us, we rush
ed upon .the guard. :;tTwa of them took to
flight, and we disarmed the: other two, who
also iled.i They afterwards returned to se
cure us. ..What was the result of tho dis
charge of our muskets, I know not.. I wiil
simply stato that I, with, four of my company
ions, goi avtay;. .; . ; , , ,.
i Without aid, and without provisions, we
wandered over mountains and through the
woods, in the hop-j of, arai'vinjj jtt, Piudfnoiy,
a place of safety . f . After ' escaping', under
cover of night, the Parmesian guard, who
mistook us for smugglers, wo at length ar
rived at Piedmont.
We are now in Genoa, whence I hope to
pass over to America, with ono of my com
panions in misfortune.' Our means were ex
hausted during our pilgrimage, however, and
God only knows when wo shall reach the
land of liberty. r Long live the United
States of America I " v '
Kean's Intrepiditv. Of the cldor Kean's
skill ns a fencer, ono anccdoio must bo re
corded, as marking not only his quickness
of eye and dexterity of hand,' but also his
firmness, intrepidity,: and. self-command.
Ho was ono day, when quite a strippling,
opposed in the academy to a black man, who
was celebrated for tho rapidity of his passes,
and the certainty of his hits. Kcan, how
ever, bafllod all his aiieiripts to evado or
beat down his guard; but, on tho contrary,
had tho mastery in several passes, which so
enraged his opponent that in a sudden par
oxysm of wrath, ho struck his foil on the
ground so as to break off tho button, deter
mined by a sudden and desperate assault, to
inflict summary vengeance on his conque
ror. Kean perceived tho movement, and
at once saw his danger, hut with perfect
composuro awaited the attack, and disarm
ing his assailant, he caught the foil as it
sprung from his hand; then presenting it to
his treacherous friend, "unabated" ns it was,
he bid him keep his own secret, and turning
uuon his heel, left the academy. ' This cir-
cumsianco ho never mentioned, till many
years afterwards, when the death of his op
ponent, whose name he even then concealed,
removed all scruplo as to the disclosure of
the fact itself. , " ' ,
i Freezing Machinb. The Scientific
American gives an interesting account of the
new method of producing" ice and show by
machinery. Steam Is actually con voried in
to snow by the aid of steam, end solid blocks
of ice are produced in a few moments. ,,
It is . said. that the process wa.3 exhibited
in one of the refreshment rooms of the
World's Falf.Svhbre crowds Vera refreshed
with ices made by steam, .1 One 'hundred,
quarts of desert, ices were produced in fifteoa
or sixteen minutes, and sixty, different kinds.
niuue ov una iiinuuiuu. tills 18 uiuun oeiier
ihan tho tedious process by which our' ices
arb prejiared'Tor the tabli'and what' Is of
great importaiioe for iisno know, :the: ma'
chine can bo mado to suit tho convenience
of small families. Rooms aro said to bo de-
lichifullv coofed bv convening steam into
snow. air. masters pi. ine uoyai i oiyiecu-
I .. . .t ' i . .,1 ' -i J n . . '
i .' . . r . . .' .1 ' r '.,. r- i r 1 ... ,
me insuiuiion, ingmnuj ,'is mo i aientee.
we, may uo suro mat our ingenious country
men will soon introduco. this new invention
into this country. '. In our 'sultry climate it
will be a most valuable acquisition,
V CO" Drl'Fr,dnkIin, when in England, used
pleasantly to repeat' i(n observation of his
nogrd scrvanf.'whctt tholdocrtdr was making
tlio our of Derbyshire, Lancashire,' Sec
' "Ebervtiri''. mnssa.'work in dis counifv :
water work, wind work, smokti wo'rki, dog
work, bullock work, horso work, ass work ;
oberyiing work hero but do hog ; ho cat, he
drink, ho sleep, ho do nothing all day ho
walk about liko a gentleman." --' -
..( ' ' ! '' -'" ' f" ' '
fjiT What is ihn differncu between tho
trunk of a tree and the trunk of un elephant
One leaves in tho spring, and tho other
Jeat'fS whenevur tho mtnagorio docs.
'jnumraHtttS;'anb' CScncVai 3rit clligcncc.
- 'o' 'tf'-'DE$ TINY." '
, ,t:ue,vif.e or possum.
j 'vTlie NeV; Tort EfptesS'; in nri article' oil
,ihe" e'xp'erfied aVrivhl'r Kossu'ih, relates th'
fbllowitig' incident, Illustrative of iho devo
'lion of his wife to her hmband afi;r 'being
bxiletl to Turkoy m y ... f , .,. t .
Wiih him cqmes his heroic wifp, w'ho af-.
ier his exil.o. eorn'menced iii Turkey', 'with
Incredible sacrifices und a devoted di.ihngrtrd
jo "a thousand diiiigt3rs,'iraversfid hosiilo tur
ritgrieSM snbiniitcl to dept.ivaiipiw pnd un.
aerwcntsafFi)ring3 of every kind, joined .him
St his retreat.-.by.aho foot of Muutu Olympus-
It was ndor tho protection of a .pass
port., from the i?ritish .Consul General , ai
peigraue,.iuai .as uriusn suoj.is, unuer us
sumed' names, shd and her coinpaniorts'were
eaabjed-to accoinpiisn'thig great ndvonturo.
fouLwben,fon tUs twenty -wlrtlvdayr-ew-is
.....o .... '.t. - I-' .i. ..-j-JL'-..
,nu ai.11 in mii.iiiif!ii.(i.,.4iH.v I I
Kossuth of their approach . to Shumta (he
was' ill; and on account of tho many plans
of the Austrians to assassinate him; tho Sul
tan's authorities would not ; allow him to
leave Shumla and go to meet his wife ) ihe
news of lier deliverance and her upproaeh
occasioned the liveliest satisfaction to nil
the refugees; and tho Hungarians and Poles
went as far as'iha gates' of iho city to meet
this heroio tnariyr of the- cause of Hunga
ry. It.was, flight , wncn. tho carriage pcared
ihe city; and as it etitcrod iho gatcsslte found
ihe streets' lighted with1 hundreds Of Jights,
gre6n,' whiteaiid red, tho colors of 'the Hun
trarian flas?. and . was welcomed with the
mosi.friendly shouts from ho vl19la body. of
Ktho refugees.-. And .ihe account, from. which
we have quoted goes on to say: , .
i 1,1 When Madame Kossuth descetidod1 from
the carrioco she' found herself in' the "pro-
senoe -of her husband, m ho had tisen from
his bed ol. illnpss. to rocoive.lho poor "Mari
r-t n' of tbo plains, ol Hungary. I
i)laco rtEivin!! 'her in his arms, M. Kos
suth," orgt-cwtJg'iUf . feelings of admiratK'
for tho sufferings she hνron3tind tyt
gratitude, for. her , devotion .uAttaasiWo of
her country, threw hiirelf.t her feet and
kissed them. She endoaVoted 10 speuk and
offer husband .consolation. and tranquility,
while, her own poor feeble . heart: was. ready 1
to burst with emotipn, il:cr voiced failed
her, and amid the reiterr.ted shouts of Hun-
ga riu ns and Poles, ' this heroic woman was
carried to her HUsband s apartment. "
i In 'our tajoiciiigs. ihereloro, at the libera
lion and ihe cominghither of thogroat pa-
triot, let us not forget iho heroic adventures j mo bcos, and sel the now diivq 011 the lablo.
of h4 noble wife,. and-Jot the omo-iiHWfs,r,U side W. It is a vcrv jiwkivnrd
which tha British Consul av,Belgradet and
r . 1 r 1 . r 1 . . . I . ..1
ibo united populaiion .iff, Shumla displayed
iii licr. success, the same respect for her vir
tues, the samo joy at her hfl)p1nesi, be
manifesuid by tho fa'iliors and sons, the bro
thers and husbands of Americao women.'
. StUMON BY DOW, JR.
Text "If ye ate .honest, honorable men,. Go
ye and pay the printer."
MS-Dear Friends. Tho debt that sits
heaviest on tho cou,cicuCo of a mortal-pro-
. 1 l
vied he has or.e-!s iho doot due to tho prin-
icr. Ii presses hurder on one's bosom than
tho nightmare al!a tlio.scul, f.cta and
chufes every c:;noblLi.g ceniimuiit, Fqtiijezes
all the juice of iVuicrr.r.l aymp'ttthy fritn the
heaft, 'and leaves il drier than the surface of
. . . . .
a toasted potiitoc. A man wno wrongs tno ,
printer 041 of a siuglo red cent can never cr-
1 T . " .. . . . . .
Deciioemov the comlortn ol this world and
may we!! havo doubts of finding happiness, in.
any other, , ,
Ch, you ungruiclul sinner ! it you ha.'o
hearts moistened wiih the dew ofmorcy, in-
stead of-gizzards Iii led with gravel, take heed j
"what I say unto you. If iheru be one am jng j
yon tn ihis coiv're,?!aiioii vvnoiio account is
not sciiled wuh iho printer, go and adjust it
immediately, and bo able to hoid your head
up in society liko a Giraffe; be respected by
tho wise and thegood free from iho tortures
of a guilty conscience, the mortification of
repeated duns, and escape from falling into
tho clutches of the devil, or iho hands of
lawyers which is about one and tho same
thing. If you ore honest and honorable
men, you wiil go forthwith and pay ihe prim-
j, I gii 4 Ull Vlil uv, irmi iui iw-mui lun
, nw - - v .. .iiii tun,, I .Mr , n.mnri.nit..lin.
cause there is no to-morrow ; it is but a vis
ionary receptacle for unredeemed promise ;
an addled egg in the great ucst of luiure; the
debtor's hope the creditor's curse. If you
aro dishonest, low-minded sons of Suinn, I
don't supposo you will pay the printer, as.
you havo no reputation to looso, no charac
ter to'suslain, and no' morals to cultivate.
But, lot me tell you my friends, that if' you
don't do It, yotii paths to the tomb . will be
strewn wiih;ihorns,,. you will have. to. gather
your daily food from .brambles your chil
dren will die with dysentery, and yourselves
will never enjoy the blessings ol health.
I once called upon a sick person whom the
doctors had given up as a gonc.casc, I ask
ed him if ho had mado his'iieaco with his
Maker ? ;i He said he thought ho had squar
ed up., I enquired if ho had forgiven all
his enemies. Ho refilled yes.' I theni asked
him if he had made his peftco with' his print
er i'h Ho hesitated a moment, and then said
that ho owod him something like about two
dollars and fifty cents, which he desired lo
havo paid boforo ho bid good bye to llie world.
His desires wcro .immediately gratified, and
from that moment ho became convalescent.
He is now living in tho enjoyment of health
find prosperity, at peaco with his conscience
his God, and the wholo world. Let him be
an example for you mv friends. Putroniz
tho printer; tako tho pay. lor them in no
vanco ; and your days will bo long upon ihe
earth and overllowin" with tho honey. of
happiness. " .. . ' .
, (fir The 'courtship of the earl of Pomfrct
and iho heiress he afterwards rnarricd, was
conducted after, the following fashion :
"Do you liko buttered toast 1"
i"Buttpred on both sides V ,
""Yes."-' -"' : v-'" '.
"Sado I ; don't you think wo had better
bd married I" , ,'.' .
' j'I'ho lady's fourth "yes was pronounced
.before tho nltaiv -
1.50 in Advance.
t ( :
' , We have not. cen so' much as usual ibis
year Written dri the subject of Dyi s. ' In somo
years' Xlw'-ngriculiurarpaperi'cbritin'd iii ad
vice about ;tlie. new tpatunt hives,, and tho
modes of hiving ncvy swaints, .'' i ... ..
It mav bo tlitu ihe nulilii- K.-iv.. hn.l nm.iu,K
ndvic'Tiif ifiis kinrl'iniii i im,' ih.,. it, ,.i
- - - .-. mm i.ii j ..ii. HUU Ul
hives1 niro 'or t'ia'e stones "tii-fh, or' of "keen
ing iho insects in, iho chnmbers of tt'diVeK1
ling houdC. .What ' has bacomo ol' all tho'
Bucirln j about Hiking ail tho honey fioin.iln;
hivo nrul feeding the bees on slops through
the. winter!.., . ! -r. .t .1 . ,
; , ni'i u.-3u .me mo cnamiitrs now .pot ioi
-WL. ..w .L -I i
r;iiai were oneu tno. uvciluigs ol nittlions of
boos? ,; AYhat-iis .novf lo vuluef liee-houses
iliU..wjl ttiild httlf;(o doieii,fwnruis aud pfot
I'oci'iho.b'o'e inoi'li iiiore'eUeetually' t!mn.liu
ht&l immK-M . v.----;-:-'..-
n mi r- .. . ..tt.-...
' r-'tcr seems as 'many paioui bce.'Iiives as
wo could desire, and .bt'yiog a.s many lis vve
had money 'to pay for, wti aru obliged 'lo
confess wer have never dufivnd iho leu'si
boneJit from, them.,., They havo only proved
a bill of cosi, unless we inuy eonm on ihj
value of tho experience wj haw !;ained bv
being 'cheated. !"' .: "
In regard to the mode of putting boos into
a new hive ihero are dilFuront practices in
.different pans of the counwy, and somo of
them sooin to us very odd. ' 1 '-
Wo hoar of .culling- ofjlioilimb of a tree
and lay ing it on the ground for the bees m
wait thero till iho luve comes, or to shako off
the bees on to iho. ground with a sudd.iki
(.shake and place tliu hivo ovoitlieiriiffi:ii
throw a sheet over the, hive antlsinfflu 1I10
snoet wtin water excerP'-iirtkwurd
modes of "proceeding whne's ligln's'u low
that they, may bo irflil; and iinpiactic'a
ble m.jdos in cr!j(uhey. are out of reaih.
. ; Therejyf$riLs met . wiih which' defy ihe
arujjf'b'oe.' 'keeper. Some swarms ap
jjj)e7!mne3ito'b Off; but generally there is
110 difficulty in hiving 0 new 'swarm nr.ivi-
ded common sense and eotninon prudonco
are exercised. '
VVe have hardly ever had any difficulty,
irt a practice, of fifty years, iu securing iu;w
swarms When they light 011 limbi not more
than a dbzon feet high. : ' "
'And thoy very seldom go s 1 high as thai
when there aro numerous peach 'tn.-i'-s, apple
irees or any others that usually aro lounJ in
our gardens.;1 ;.;' iv 1 1 ; 1 '':': ; ;!
Our practice for 'many years has bVn i;i
pace.a mp, or 80rao o.hur.iilinrurm umli,
w ' 4 .
ness, to sny ihe least, 10 hold up ifu mouth
ol the hivo ns voowoult to' Catch hall
ra'in. And ii is equally absurd'. 10 rap tho
bush,-or, ia tho. bees ifi'tho luost tnl-ihti hivo
is all ready for them to crawl into. They
nover fly into n new. hivo they crawl in.
When we have set our hiv'j 011 ih i plat
form wo raise it jusi high enough for iho
boos to go under, placing hi.s of board an
j inch square under t lie corners. Next Wo
I take along polo long enough to reach ihe
I l:.U ... .1. . I .1 ,
" 1 ' . t t , r! l"e
limn h rt I'll nnniirr 1 m o hivn 1 m IvrtdL? .(r
- vv : . , , , , , r ,
, full on ono sido of the hive, and tiiere
; we leava theni to find iheir own way up into
, tho hive. . If thoy inclino to gather again
i'ou the linih wo give it unother rap or iwo
! and clear it.
. M I . '.l .1 .
iow oy mumg mis course we mo moro
urns mis cour-o we aro moro
sure of securidg tha kwann ihan we should
....... . .
00 oy scattering mo noes .on tlio frrass
nig ma noes .on tlio frrass or
gvound and trusting to tho placing of a hivo
lover tlioin boioro thuy cpii.d havo tune to
Ly taking thia method wo run no risk of
being stung, and are of no iwd of rhi'totis
or a veil over tho face. Not a hoe, is crush-
ieu anu np 111 win is engendered.. , A woman
could secure a swarm in 1
n ihis way without
Eiuii", or of "iviu" j
tho least danger of beim;
offence to tho bees.
Every ono who keeps beos should have
low tree3 or bushes handy for thorn to light
on, and in forty-nine out of fifty cues hces
will prefer tho green .bush to any pk'co ol
board that may ba set as a trap for them.
Boo houses area groat moth indeed ihuy
aro pratectors of moths and not of b -es. A
common hivo gives shelter io all within
and ns mollis aro 'outsiders and cntitiod to
no protection,- r.o housa should shelter thorn.'
Lot tho hives stand on sopnraio posts und let
ine winds, whistle and dnvu away ail cno-.
miesthat have no rinht io shelter. ,'
iv e can tiiinK ol no imiirovomoni lhat
has been made in the management of boen
for thirty years Mil' iinlcss wo except the
practico of placin" bkes in iho upper end
of the hive, or on thrrbiitsido, so as to talte
away a poruon of iho hon'jy when there is
a prospect thai the bees will not want it.
All ihe learning about queen bees and
ho boos a:id In boos may as well bo kept in
the books as 'to bo ' displayed whhro it is
doubled, and whore it can be of no use. '
Wo word amused tho other day oo read
ing a very circumstantial account of a chase
after bees, iu an uriiolo uivina' directions
how to follow thiiio when they go . off, ihe
writer chased the bees into tho woods, uphill
and down, lost sight tf them' once, and Yc
newod )ho cIkikc and to conclude, ho said,
Ac never, found the bees. ... :
Astonishing Fecukpitit. Tho Alcxan
dria Gazetio sifVs,: '' '' '"'
Io Schuylkill coiinly, Pennsylvania, there
died last year a man named Michael Dress,
aged forty, .who was iho father of tweniv-
ono children byJiB wifo Kate Dress, aged
thirty-nine. The first child was born in
1829,'and tho last 'iii February, 1050: '"She
had twins five limes, and in Fclrliiiry',1848,
naa lour children at a birth-Hnuiking iwen
tyono children ,. iu , tweiuy-onot years, and
six children tn the space of eighteen months!
Iho four children at abirihwero apparently
healthy and well formed.. Ono died iu about
four wbeks, ftuoihor In eleven months, tbi-
third a liulo over n year, und ilia fourth,'
line boy Is sull living.;. Ihero aro -twelve
of thu, wholo number living seven- buys
anu nve gins.; . (
AN old 'Maid. Miss' Maria Lineh, ol
Claremont, Now Hampshire, has itisiemerc-
od.from tho ono hundrod and litih year of
I her age, with her faculties unimpaired.
Hates of Advert isisig,
Oat square (13 lines "or loss) three weeks,
tvery sulxicqucat iuscrTiou, ! ; ":'..-. :
One qimru, three fti'iiitlis, "''! i r-: :
One square, si uioiiUw, ; i- : : :
One 4iuure, one' jvar, w i: : : j . r ;
One Half ooluinli; one y iir, ; j . :, ;
Tlircf-fuurths of a column, one year, : :
One column, one vi-nr. : .; . ,
tt v '
O'Adveriistim-iits not haviiifihc ritmil ..7fiti
strtiuusinaU on copy, will uo'coutin wd until
t.ithid and cliar d necorUinlv.. '
.ILj Casiml advrttrsers inui'pnv hi ailvciV n. " J l
he executed with.oecurabyaud ntwi r.t ')
CVitlOSlTIES ATT UK WOULD'A FA! 51.
' Amorfij the
many curiosities at the Great
liVI. i .. ' : y '
in,. nun were uio loiiowmg: - ,
A specimen of silver ore,' w'tiigli?ii.'p
pOUtlJj. . .. . ,.. ... .... . ,,, :,
A block of pure silyei-,. weighing i.i:
in nu ids.
' Ciii'iisior o'f'bdil
led iinuion, sunnliod to tin
I . . rtr.rt- : i . . - ' . I
f-ir J,jiii Jiojij in l1-iniiM l?,!rt..i'j ,
m lozv; nnir oiiu. hv
n 0 .... O .IIUU, .11
1 pepect statu l preservation.
orking modvl of a , pair .ft. nuii-c.m,
d. nsing sieuiu i-PKinei. .standiiur within ih
fiimti.ii!.1 -l.ili:' i . i . I
, 1 ""'ing, aim wcigiunu three,
' -.cwing miicl)iiu, cdpqb!e of'ewrtfVi:iio.'.
liundj,;o;l sii.tches ger uihkow-z v.ttZ.:
; ;.A 8Piriiugwotcb; whielvnhbws tlpj''if--'
!3 r,ip,-J '' ..''': .",,''''" ' " '. "'
CiucU' to :Lra ...-.r-L...'; .,"....,. i, 1
ATyeai'S, ln C0(ri)U'li0, WllffttSrorr..
cnronoiogical, and oilier movements, wirid-
organ, &c. , ( ..' , . ; .,
, 'Ttinfug' fork, with , chromatic scale, by . ;
which' any- hmo' may be turned at pleasure.,-''
. A boui and shoe; mi.ic from a'single pice 'j '
of leather. ;.''; , ; ; :,"" i !..
Patchwork nuilt, in 13.500 nieces of clothe
ihe solo work A iho exhibitor, and having ,
occupied Ins lejanre hours fort'ljihieisii yeur:;..
horse-sW?. dt.sined to ncriiilt iho rint-'
ural xpau4y action of the horse. ' 1
Ueilvwey Ol patchwork, ihd number1 of-
aos ifjy SO.OO'J. i. . . ,...,:
Kli-nctin , calculator of stirfaco. ,' Tlio
uea of any liWc drawn on u ol:inn is fn.mil ,
by moving iho tracer ovi r ihe ouilinol how-'
ovor irregular ii may bn'. ., " ' ' '''
Oval medallion of Victoria, produced by
.1 single lino of equal, thickness, and 266.
feel in length. " ' - , . -
A piece-of white linen,' spun' and woven '
by liaiitlrhav'ing . 7000 threads in'ifie waip'i
A lump ol jiold ore weighing 300 pln'wids.
AsLCi'uid wateli mado of ivory, wiih gold
screws and steel moving powers. . It work i .
in ten rubies anJ weighs gluss ; and vasj
included ono half an ounce.
An ociagonu! lablo of inlaid wood, con
taining 3,00p,000 of pieces; lire arms of En
gland alone in a space ofjhreo inches by
iwo, Consisting of 63,000 ofiheso pieces.
: A watch going ono year.
. : Tub Malsthom'. The Malstrom is a
current or motion of 1I13 sea of Norway, the
effects of which aro no less singular than
dangerous. " Bjt'weon Lofoden and Moskoe
tho depth of water is between thiriy-six and
fony fiuhom8 when it is flood; the Ktretnu'
runs up tho cuumry wiih boisterous rapidity,'
ami the-roar of iis impetuous ebb towariU
1 iho sea is aearcely equalled by the 'loudost
cataracts, tho noise being heard for.sevej-al
leagues off, and tho vonox so powerful aj to
absorb every ship that comes within its m-'
tractions. Ii is then benton 10 pieces ngainsr
ihe bottom, and when the water is smoother
its fragments uro thrown up a.ain. But ihoso
intervals of tranquility happon only at the
turn of iho ebb and flow, and last bui about '
a quarter of an hour. Whale3 frequently
come too i-.eiir tlio stream, and nro over
powered by iis violence, h is then impossi
ble to describe t heir bowlings and bollowina
in their IVuitless efforts to disengage them
solvos. A boar once utionipied to swim from
Loi'o.leii.io Moskoe, to prey upon tho shoep
in that Island, was eau;lit bv ihn tnm,
.,,,.1 .,. . . , , ., ,D ' r
" ' " '" ' 7 1 , "sl " lM!l'a 60 ly t
as to Do heard on shrirn. In ihn v.i 1 It. in
I 1,. ..IM.n.n ...:.U t. I
,1. . , ., vv"' .
uiu CIUL.UIII cuitreu Willi sucn IH'I.SO atlu 1111-
p'otiioiiiy, that on ilu Islan I of Moskoe. tho
very stones of tno houses foil lo tho ground.
A S.Ft; BsT.-rScveral gentlemen wore rid
ing in a car on 0110 of iho Bjsion railroads
days sinec. when iho' conversniiAn
,urn')d " lh'3 ,1,Jil Presidential elecdon.nnd
,ho inCl'ils o(" Websier, Fillmore, Scoit. Cass,
anu others were discussed t In-.-t.,. r,u.-
some a solemn individual who had listened
in silence, addressed tho party thus: "My
friends, you nro all of you wrong, lleforo ,
ill!. election of 1C52, tlio world wi i have
como lo an end, and Jesus Christ will bo
President of tho Universe!" Up started an
enthusiastic goniluman from iho Granite
State, who stuiteringly said to the Millorilo :
'Sir I'll b-b-boi you tori d-d-dollars Ncm
Hampshire w-w-won't g-go for him I" A '
roar of laughtor greeted tho exit of ihj Sec
ond Advent man, as removed himself to .
another car. Bost, Cou. . .,
Loss of Confidence. A Yankee, in ono
of our New England towns, going into tho
market io buy a mess of'sausage, held out 1
a Mnk to Tiger, his dog. .
Tiger rubbed his noso against theni, us if , ,
to smell a bit and instantly brisiled up and
showed is dentals, upon which ihe master "' 1
omppou inem iiiia a hoi potaio. . .. ; 1:1
W hat s tho matter?'' demanded ilia ven- i
der of pork. "Do vou find fnnlt with inv
sausages?" ' i ' ' '
"No,' replied tho Yankee, "I'vo'notiiinr!
agin .tho sausages, only dog won't eal dog,.
that's all." .v . . . '. i ..: ' ' ; i
' Wants. A pioco of tho .astonishment,
iho man was struck with. ,' " '
The Hinges of a lady'sgait. '
A piece of leather from ihe Boot ihe man
got in trade. .. .. ." .., ... , . -, . . , ,.; ; ,
' , A portion of "the last Link that was bro,-
ken;- '"'.'' '
; The key" thiit will fit the Auburn locks.
..OFFICE Of YtriE TVG"A"
' ' fikfONU VPHtf. T.-V ;
i V two ltkKK wkht nr tub ovitr on
A young gentleman who has just married- '
a liulo uiMjersizod beauiy, says she wfuW ,.i
nave oeeii luiier. Lui sho is made of such
procloiif materials,' that' Nature could not
afford it; How foil 'of 'sugar tho honey
moon makes one, don't it? Aboui a year
from; now. ho'll bo swearing about the house
oecauso ins loolish wile has .been cluuiiing .,v
ho cook stovo with h'is 'bcst shoobrush.'
i - r : ' . -I-1
'OrAlii political mceting '"up tho. fJoml - '
try one o the speakers., who is not over- ; -
stocktd wiih brains, wishing to optni wUh a-.
grand flourish, comenced an, address wuk ,i
,!,. fihk... :' I:.. tJ,... J . i 11
mi, uiiuici.iu.ii iau e.iruiuiu, i' riei US ulnl
f, ,11.,,, ..... : . , ....-ti i
iv.1,.,,. vitiAirna, icnu niu our .car. " 4 '
railu-r 'think you'vu got phnty ofthaka-nfr" H
arearw." pt-iid not ii v,u. Vr.,.i.-.. ,
lercnt school of politics.. " i-