Newspaper Page Text
.911 1 if. .
tiallifil Y ii
. .. -. ... .
.(0 lo u-.! .. , :
lltji t'ji 7 JUl'r.;liA EWL AD HAW JUSTICE TOTALL MCY, OP WHATEVER STATE OS PEBSUASIOX, RELIGIOUS OR POUTICAlV-TOo. Jtferm.
M'ARTIIUIt, VINTON COUNTY, OHIO, MAKCH 27, 1830.
V VI A .. A :. i ' 1 ? 1 X J V N
M jJ E I , r t I .V -. - ' - Jill Illl t I J nw 1 I
l 1 I . ' tl I R- I K I ' 11 Ir1 1 I - II I '111 X I
r i ill in ;i ... if i nil hi in m i
V Ill 11 J x ' , , I I V . III '
iii 1j:..1 ''. ... . , .; ,'. ,
bill; ,5.,IB 1f THDBSDA VEHU0 T,
;''.': (" ,.ALEX. PEAKCE. ..
OIJJCZ IN MALONE'S BUILDING,
ONT STBHT, ll'AITBUB, OHIO.
TERMS OF PUI1LICATI05.; '
ia 'One eopj one; year, In advance, l :. j
Within six months, i . ' '. f , , , , 1.7A
u- If aid alter ail months,' " ' 8,00
lubs of ln new subscribers tol F. 0. ' 10,00
,,-Th money must Invariably accompany tho
crdn-s from, Clubs..' ' , , , .
-in LtT-No tpcr will bd diaoonlinuaj oniil all ar
- Tf-arffna aro litl.l up, nolM at tboi4u.t: Urn
-T.1 b4r: : ' .'.. --': ' -
C iiWhoa thk baperia not ordered totio'diwontin-
tJiW M i U na ot the year, it will be continued.
' TEAMS OF ADVERTISING. ..'
v3 ti aqnare one month, ' 2,25
h'ji'waquaw three moiilha, ": ' ' . , ' .V 8,50
rOneaquareaixmontli. : ,... ,., .. 6,00
"''Onflaqnaraone year, . ' ', ' ',' '-".10,00
irjillalf a columooneyear, ' ' - ' !0,00
j, (.Whole ooluiiiB onoyonr, t - ,. fij,00
aii Tuieaoa nmire woric win oe ciiargcd
V Valf nun tka tfie above rules. ' -
7 8 pejiaJ notice will be cburgrd double tta above
.l-'CareVof riiyWcinns, Lawyers, or others,' con
j";tlnicf llvaiinevar less, $6 porannnm. ,
. Obituary notloos exvoedinr flvo lines will bo
JiarfrM half trie. '
Jin tifiotlces of all kinds for the benefit of prl-
vai iDuiriuuaia, cnargea anno usnui raics.
The Wife to her Ruined Husband.
BY THE REV. W. CALBERT.
1 J r ' . "'II
eboulil I shrink from poverty .'...
-.'Vlf it bevburod.doar love, with thuef ;
ll' )TbW,rld'i nsloot, tbe proud one's acorn,
' t How eauily can tboy be borne ,
j'Hjj'.TybiUt tliou romainaat nnlbreworn :i
Cifl noil i.i u And true o me. ,
lani filtlo VooV- that wltb our name ; ' t
ifjij Th crowd may pitty join, or blame; , '.,
. That fickle ones, whom onco we runsod '
i jf) ."A toting onr Mends, are now ennlrangod
pi ,or.uiou, art tnoa noioii nncnangea, . ,
i ui !Apd still tho samo f ,',.i ',
CIBOil Oil! by. .-'... i ... . !.,-; I
f., a Forced from our statelier borne to go, ! ;
weop not, start not at tlto blow ;
;7TlM"'fhoinih pearl and mby never now -' "
h'Jll! J'h" K'Uter on this I
I can bo happy jot,
t breast sua brow, .
, sua tuou
see me so.
And thou no more thine ova snrveva
til J 1') Th npulptor'a breathing marble dreamy
-The painter's magio tint that ttoem ,
tiia Joi "ji f ii To othw days. ; s. ';.
V Wddek these b'nmbler walls: of ottrs ' ' I
M EVtyb aim pie prints, and tat, and llowon ;
I . And thene, our housuhold deities, , . .
" 'Miallbefardearortothineoyea ' (
It) Tj'ilsna all the pomp that monarch prU 1
In royal towers. . i i ;
iTfiougb (fli oar board no Uvoriod train .
..,,HII bear the gorgoous fuaat ngiiiu,
' 'y With willing hands will I proparo
,;,(? t.';Tht frugal meal thou art to sharo,
q $ od jojr to find my honrowilecare ' ,
. , ' ' ' ' Is not In vain.
at K-I t 1 - .. V'..
t.An'l laving voice shall bft licra
" TVIth ocIttl mirth thy breast to cheer, '
Ubllf "And sounds of household minstrolny,'
hymn, the song, the well known glee,
How often shall thoy win from tbeo
Ho bitter toar. .
Thus though onr brfphteet hours bo past,
4,1 Bd lltViv lair nooi w overcast, : 1
mnisf1 peaceful may our evening prove, -As
Journeying on with thnso wo lovo,
We look to reach onr home above I '
ITS r.T. rri;Inbeowntlastl-
Political. The Opposition to the Democracy
Jrlt is jn.lWpagea of impartial histo
iry,"Boy8 tliaCincinnati 'JinuirerfXwA
IIiq airpcnorrwisdora , patriotism, and
jijo 'AtdcncaQ loellngof tlio Dcmociat
.ic,or2aiiizati6b evinced over tliat
. o i ta ,ODD0nerita:'l Democrats can ' an-
al'wifUcQnfidciica to the records of
.CJ,, whiq;thy jfwercomo onr antago'
JiiBt.V'.Tafitli'ftma and confu'sion.'', Wp
rojjosa' tft' jot' clown in a' brief article
caf Y-ffrt liistorrcal erainiaccuces'to
(;wliiqi ;iv"r!f('.'T'-They can bo read
jwltprofit ly noJqrn politicians.' .'
tf-Af o-j ure oppofiuion io (no ucinoc
.racy .were in favor pf a 'strong govern-
Btrpng pa to almost auiount
4tp aCcphstintional rnpriarcby. ' V ;
r''rla J798, they were jn' favor of the
gallon and sedition lows' and the other
fjigq-nanuea measure? 01 j pun Aaaras
'rldminifltrafioh ' which, destroved , tlie
eyom, ,auq preoa ana pns .amosx
I Of .the
extended thonafiiralization laws to
J.fourtcen ytars.rX' ' 'fr.; ', '. ''.
Iivl803 tliey ppposod. tho purchase
,pfwm6iaria,wliicn iBmbracedthfc' whole
Solh frestcrn-'con'ntry. and'. gav , tie
jtti'e command ..of , tho.', ciouth of tho
UlssieBmpi k declarini: . that tho land
twas notj. worth,, dollar; biit was "a
myhjitd power, in .(heiaiids
jFreftidoht.' ,. Jthey'. were ,alao '
Itctutlie 'immimtiod of fords'i
c4 with ,Erigland and the. coiitinental
etppts wliQ wero laboring to destroy
the royal louse 6f Bourbon against the
wishcVof the French people. ' Napo
Jcpn and Thomas Jeflerson wcra.tho
. r great' objects bt their hatred during
"... Miatriod'f Y'"'''""
.- '"'In' 1812 thcy'6p'ppsed tho declara
; .' Tri of jtha' war against Great'Critainj
Wfcfing td'allow that nation to1 iih
r - yl-efis and carry off onr seamen upon
thd biah seas 'find tJ commit the ' outi
Vae6uS spoilationa of our connierce.p06sibly
conceiicd. Throtish its' -in-.
In 1814, they got tip tho traitorous
Hartford Convention, tho object of
which was cither to forco tho General
Government in to a disgraceful peace
or elso to form separate confederacy of
mo jncw Jyieiantf btates. .Among
tho resolutions passed by the' Hartford
Convention was one that none bnt
Amurican-born citizens ought to bo
eligible to office..-and also that no
more slave States should bo admitted
into tho Union. Hero was promulga
ted the crms of tlioso. prlnciplna that.
uuuitiKuibued lutj impotsiLivtl iu Cur
day., .v ; .',-. .
During the war tho loading oppo
nents of tho Democratic party took
tho feide of great Britain, and deemed
it unbecoming a moral and Christian
peoplo to rejoice over tho victories of
the American arms.
In 1820 thoy headed by Rnfus
King, were at tho bottom ot tho Mis
souri agitation about slavery, which
threatened tho overthrow of tho Gov
ernment. It was . through their act,
according to the testimony of Thomas
Jcllerson, that tuo Aorth was tlret ar
rayed against tho South in the halls
of Congress, upon tho negro question,
winch, it was supposed had been set
tied by tho Constitution .
- In 1828 they opposed tho election
of Andrew J ackson as President, be
cause ho was a military chieftain,'
ahu declared that rather than have
such a President,. it would bo prefera
ble to uavo war, pestilence and 1am-
1110.' ' -...! ., vi-
'! In 1832 tho opposition to the Dem
ocracy allied itself with the rotten,
corrupt united , btates .Dank-, which
had becomo dangerous, by its ; vast
money power, Utbo .liberties of the
people , They said the country could
never get r along.; without a United
States Bank and would ba ruined ' if
the - monster, -under tho control of
Nicholas Biddle. was crushed:; When
the Lank insulted and bade defiance
to the President and', tho ; representa
tives of the people in ConsrresSi tho
loading opponents of tho Deraooracy
stanchly jnstilied it. ;. They were in fa
vor oi a vast system of internal im
provements boing undertaken by . the
government, ewmeu' would have- in
creased the eSpenditureB bundreds of
millions ot dollars mado tho. admin
istration at Washington all powerful--
sappeu tne loundation ot public inor
ality and virtue rolled ud a creat na
tional debt and entirely destroyed the
repuDiio iM.simpIicity.olonr institutions
in 187 thoy woro against tho poli
cy of tho Government keeping its
money in national coin under its own
control, and doclarcd that it tioVcr
could. succeed. ' . ; i, ..
In 1828. in several of tho States.
tney got. np a crusado against the
k rocmasons. ana nrotessed a Ho v
I . ' . . l i a
lorror oi , all secret societies, even
those who were not connected with
politics, and triod to put them down
by law.' . . . ;
In 18o9, forccttinfi their assertion
that military Presidents wero so dan
gerous, they nominated one an ex
periment which they repeated in 1S40,
ISiS ana 1S55J; in tuo. two Jatcr in
stances going to the regular army af
ter them .and ehosing men who had
no experience as civilians. , .
. In 1840 they elected a President by
tho 'hard cider' excitement, and, in so
doing opened tho floodgates of intem
perance and drunkenness throughout
tho land, . . .. ;. . , ; , , . . . y
In, 1842, under pretense of protec
ting American in.austry, they passed
high tariff, tho effect of which was
make, tho wholo country pay tribute
and.bo. faxed for the benefit of a few
hundred manufactories in-Hew Eng
land and Pennsylvania.'. , ,, . ..
In 1843, they opposed tliQ annexation
of Texas t6tho.Unionf ... . ... ( ,
.'.In 1846 they opposed the. Mexican
war and took the si Jo of the enemy
dgring the whole contest, with a few
honorable exceptions.,- iWIic'n peace
was made; they declared that ;our tor-,
ntorial acquisitions,. incloding Cah-
Krnia(.lNew Jlexico and ;tltajj,-.-.werc
not wprth a dollar an cvidenco of
short .sightcdness. almost unparalleled
inhietory,:;::,;.,;')- 7J .., ,
? In 1850 they very generally refused
follow their great leaders Clay and
Webster, , who favored a peaceful and
fair adjustment to tho slavery question
keep open which ;mcnacod the in
tegrity of the Union.-! ;; .. '; r (- v.a-l
In 1854 they Opposed tiidtoDtaska
bill, which, : carried out the principle
tho adjustment of lS50,;andrepeaI
ed the odious and unconstitutional Mia-
souri . restriction Upon popular sover
eignty.! -fy.-. v wv
i In 1851 they also organised them
selves into a secret political ' society,
and mado war upon the fnudatnontal
principles of civil and-religion j liber
ty."," The; 'trids. of -that organization
wore narrow: aristocratical and bigot i
cd,while its manner of proceduro was
hatrftil and ant i American m fonlrl
strumentality they endeavored to des
troy freedom of conscience, particular
ly unite Church and State and divido
our peoplo into warring socU and
. At present they are busily engaged
in organizing parties upon a sectional
basis to , array tho North against
tho South, the free States against tho
slave tho necessary result of which
is, if consummated, to break un tho
Union. Diuiiig this period they havcf
-""' kw .mms-jihuw .man y- i i aa K
raving uecomc . caions; fcut their
principles have remained sustantially
tho samo and identified tbcra with the
people. Hot ono of. their measures
ever succeeded or was approved by
actual results. Their eystom of 'Na
tional Bank,' Protective Tariff,' as
sumption of State debts, no extension
of territory, alliance with England,
hostility to European republicanism,
procription of men on account of birth
or religion and pbolition agitation by
tho General Government has all boe'n
condemned. '... . ' , '
AH our important national laws
have been passed by tlio Democratic
party, and so wiso and jndicions have
they been that it has governed tlio
country , with brief intervals of opposi
tion misruloi since the Constitution
was adopted in 1789. Its opponents
have ever been short sighted and un
fortnnato, and history shows them up
in tho most unenviable colors, '; Their
leading principles have been distrust
of popular institutions and great ad
miration for -tho British monarchv.
.PL ! 1. .1 1 1 '
m wr , r nicu niey would copyt
" - - -
The Presidential Election from
. - The New . York : Herald, a Bhrowi
pesser in such . matters, makes the
following calculation iu regard to the
next presidency r -if i4
The following is an estimatoof th
rrcsidential ! electoral vote of 1858
based oh the Ihte electlonSj pnthopro-
ofui. urnuintiuii wi parties, , ana en
an tne existing indications of thedrlf
of the popular vote, State 'by State
majority or plurality, in Novemben
' Arkansas, ; '
'Florida, .; ;''
' Georgia; ;
Iowa, ' ;
New York, ' ' .
Pennsylvania, . ,
South Carolina, :
Texas,"; , i . 1
.Virginia, ! .
. Total Dera. vote. ' j .:. . i v
Delaware,! ' ..u :
Kentucky, ; . ,'.. ; i
Maryland, . . : ;
Tennessee,' ..- '. :i . -,
Total KiKvote,;: " ,;
.' Connecticut,.'; 1 -; .'
; Maine, vr. ; ? '
. Michigan,' .,; . ; .
New. Ilampshiro, : :. .,
Oliio, ;.;:: j". U . ; I.-.
1 Rhodo Island,; k ;
Vermont, :.. i... 1 . , ;,. . ( , .
Total Nigger Worshippers,
In theio estimates : it will bo per
ceived that no State is put down as
doubtful.' This is done in order. to
give 'the probable results .in a com
plefeand definite shape, and as strong
ly, aa possible against .tho democratic
- . :3 s.l . . II ' . TLT rT. I
shirei , Jdicbigan. J Connecticut and
Wisconsin might havq been as safely
placed among: the donbuiil, or, even
tho :dcmocratio States, as for the nig
ger; worshippers,-becanso the nomi
nation cf Mr.' Fillmore divides the
anti-democratic forces between him
and the Seward alliance - in all the
Northern States, '.where tltere are. any
available remains of the old conserv
ative whig party in existence. ,
our last fall election tho Amer
ican party carried.! their- State ticket
by soroo? 12,UUUi pinrality c out this
was chiefly done, upon the merits of
Live" Oak George'." as the presump
tive Amorican candidate for the suc
cession."' His antecedents are demo
cratic, and chenca the fusion of some
forty odd thousand rhard-shell dcrno
crats-wrth' tho .Know. JNothings last
November, BSrefer'abla to' a re-union
Vvith the 'soft-shells int behalf ol-Mr.
Pierce'and bis administratioi.'i3sText
fall, Unless, Pierce1 j'Marcy, Ctishiug,
some snca obnoxious Cabinet nom
ination should be mado at Cincinnati,
theso forty thousand hards will most
probably fuse again with tho outstand
ing harus and softs, as they did iu 1352
in expectation of a new and equitable
division of tho spoils, or perhaps go
forsome independent candidate. .We
conclude, therefore, that tho nomina
tion of Mr. Fillmoro,' prima facie,
throws New York into tho democratic
scale. ': ' ' , . - ..
WAR WITH ENGLAND.
Ws bavo road lao voluminous cor
respondence between the English and
American Governments upon - the
the Enlistment question. It amounts
to this: '-:
John JiuH.Vfo'vi declared war
against Russia, my son. But mind
Jonathan. All right, old fellow.
Pvo always been opposed to that sort
of thing. Lets make it a rule in fu
ture j , - ,.
John Bull.(Judiclouilti holds
Ms tongue.) . , ,
interval of two months.
Jonathan. Hullo I What's this!
Enlisting soldiers on my torritoryi
That won't do.
John Hull Oh, dear, no.' It's a
mistake. We haven't dono any thing
of tho kind. Some Yankees wanted
to' enlist, but Crampton just told 'cm
to go to Halifax. .
jonauian.tonn, now dare yonf
look at me. lhat s a ridiculous sub
terfuge, and you know it. Bo no moro
ot your Bonsenso. .
: John Bullj-DeaT Jonathan 1
How tan you say so I Don't yo
knoro I love yon f ' Haven't I told
yon so a hundred times I : Am 1 no
your old daddy I would l do any
mmg to oucnd you, my ooy I . ;
' Jonathan. Why. you impudent
old sarpent I lou re at tt again
What I say is just this: Stop it, or
111 know .the reason why )
John ull.- Well, well, I've told
Crampton to givo it up. Say no more
about it. Let Bhako hands and be
frends again.. ' . V! . .
i Jonathan.--1 wwnV eo there J
- John Bull. Why not.my dear fel
low I It was all a mistake,- you
know, i 1 thonght yon would stand it;
bnt tho moment 1 found yon wouldn t,
gave way, didn't 1 1 What can I d
Jonflan.Turn out Crampton
We don't want hira here, after whai
he s said : and done.
John, Bull. Turn out Crampton?
Why, I'm pcrlcctly eatishcu with
Jonathan' Uut 1 m not. Jio can';
stay hero, I tell you; and if you don
call him home, 1 shall bo under the
disagreeable necessity of telling him
to go to Ualitax; ; ,.
JoJm Bull (aside). What a boy
it s grown- to be I An impudent
young rascal: but I like the dog the
better tor it. 1 won t send tor Cramp
all wrong, it's true; but I'll not be bul
lied into him out of his place.
Illustrated. A Hoosier at the Astor House.
I met on the train an eldcrlv Hoo-
6ier, who bad been to tho show case
exhibition at New lork, and who bad
also seen the nipt drome as ho called
it. 'Did yon remain long in New
York?". I asked him. :
"Well, no," , he answered thought-
rally, -'only two days, for 1 saw there
was a right smart chance for starving
to death, nnd A m opposed to that way
of going down. I put no at one cf
their taverns, nnd I was allowed I was
going to be treated to the whole." - k
"Whero didi yon stop?"- said I in
"At the Astern House. I allow vou
don't ketch me going to no such place
agun. - lney rung n song as they
called it, four tunes afore breakfast and
henj? when I went "in to oat. there
was't nary.vittleson tho tablo. .
"What was there ?" 1 ventured to
inquire., v. ;. . . . ' ... . !
'Woll,1 said the old man. enumera
ting tlio items . cautiously, as if from
fear of omission, "there wa3 a clean
plate wrong side tp, a knite, a clean
totcel, a split spoon, and a hand lill
and what was worse,' added niy com
panion, i4tho insultin' niger up and
askea me wnat l w anted i v lttios. says
. brina in vour tcittlcs. and I'll hcln
, . v , Jt
"TT'Odb to tub SnAsoHAis.-Co
ver, of tlie Grant County Hearld, has
been writing arj "ode to the Shan-
ham.' iho lonowingis the m-st verse
which is as much as -our readers will
be able to bear at onco - -! --
Feathered girnffe I What fcnt jf op t'lDgtt '
' , Who furnished yon thoas Jpi . t .;;
IIo'w oould such evorlanting t)uncj ' ' ' ,
' ' Aa those come out of cgg !- : '
':Beware I " said the potter to the
clay, and it became tram .; 7 . r
A SnOET-SlOOTED GOVEENOK.
Some years since, on tho road from
Lancaster to Philadelphia on a bla
zing hot enmmcr day, Judge Pollock,
(now Governor of Pennsylvania,)IIon
James Quigglo, (the plain Lawyer
Quiggle,) and your correspondent,
who knew the former well.but not tho
latter, wero nlono in tho rear , most
car of tho train. Pollock was looking
out of tho car window,at a place whero
tlio train etopped to Watcr,hen sud
denly bo dtwtr hia white handkerohiof
frcini h'i3 pocket and.began vigorously
waving it in tho air, at tho same time
bobbing his head out of the window
in a very vehement mannor.
"What are you about. Judge?" ask
ed Mr. Q. without moving from his
"Why don't yon boo yonder? There
is a lady waving white bandkor
chief and I'm returning the salute
some acquaintance I've madoformely
J ndgo P. ceased, but in a few mo
ments ho' again looked out and reanm.
ed the operation with bis cambrir
"Who is she. Judgoi" asked Mr.
Gj, as bo was lounging in the corner
of tho car, with bis nether extremities
curled up liko a gigantic italio capital
'Well, the fact Is. I don't know.
I'm near signted.and can't recognize
her but she is dressed in crcv silk.
and stands yonder, under a big maple
tree, near my mend John U
house." ; ' J . . :
By and by tho loeomotivo gave a
snon, ana iuo train, began to movo.-
Judgo Pollock again flirted his cam
bric to the lady in a final salute and
this timo Jim Qntggle thonght he
would take a peep at her. So ho cros
sed over to the J ndgo, and poked - out
his head, took a view, but didnt see
no lady. NevertholeBS. the Judgo
kept on waving bis handkerchief, the
perspiration rolling down bis face with
the effort :. . .-.
.'Where is she? I don't Seoanvbodv.'
said Mr Q., after scanning the land
scape, without observing tho any
female. : '.- : -; w; : ....
Thcrel".waa tho. rather petulant
reply: don't you seo that lady in the
grey J silk dress, Btanding under that
maple treo, waving a white handker
chief?" There wa9 a suppressed snorting
sound, and Jim Quigglo rolled over
on tho seat, red in his faco as boiled ,
lobster, whilo your correspondent
picked up in a state of violent parox
ysm of langhter, and laid him upon
tbo scat. Alter sacrificing all tho
buttons on bis vest and waistband, he
explained to tuo wondering Judge
the ocasion of tho cachinatory spasm
The Judge had been exchanging
samtes lor twenty minutes witn an
iron grey maro, whoso long tail, as it
napped away the tiies, had been ta
ken by him for. a white handkerchief,
waved by a lady in a grey silk dress
The Judgo didn't swear, but he
changed the subject to saw mills, the
only portion ot which that was intolhf
giblo being tuo frequent repetition of
tuo word "aam." .......
The Governor won't Eat.
Chase has declined the Cincinnati
dinner invitation. Ho is nothnnrrry.
IIo won,t cat. He don't beliovo
in soup, but accepts "the committer's
P. S. 1 Wo learn tliat sinco Cliaso
saw onr 'Bill of Faro,' he regrets that
no aia nor. accept "
r. a. JNo. a. it is reported that
uoieman, or the uurnct House, has
sued Chase fordamags,onthcgronud
mat it is the outy or pubiie - men to
eat. On common law - crouhd Cole
man is right and must recover. Dav
tan Empire.'. ; " : -'.--
CoLKMAji vs. Chase, t. Wa go for
CoLEMAJf, i a :;.:..:: t.j.::..
.;,. '.;. ' ; : ' -- 1
, DiscovEEiES .. is . Aet. A little
iroirj Pans to tho New YorkPicavuno
says that a lady has discovered a pro
cess fcr liquifying ivory,., and casting
t JII K10U1US. i , . .
A photograph istlias also discovered
d method Jbr fixing on any canvas
prepared for oil "palntins. likenesses
of the 6ize of lifo, so that all an artist
needs to do, is to- ask ono sitting pfj
no person who desires his portiait.
and the portrauV may bo completed
atleisure. ' " ' - -J - -1 -
J. Pechlgris do Froudin, of Agcn,
France, has obtained & pattent for
making paper frorrj thtf stalks of the
artchoke and stalks of tho sunflower.
hey are said -to wake a 1 beautiful
quality of paper."-! a v-';vr,. ...,- . ;
A' Veteban Sui. The'fina old
ship William Fane, which ncarly'a
hundred years ago bore'Geheral Wolf
totho ' conquest of Quebec, is now
lying - in; the dry docks at Ne wport,
EngUiidj'to undergo a few very slight
repairs. v" i: ; j '
Down the river, Jefeio,
Noar the rocky dell, '
Far amid the forest charms,
Lassie, we wiU dwell I
Tbo sweetest flowors in Huron's wild '
Khali sweeter bloom fnrtheo, ' -:
And every bird slisll tuno ltd note . i r
. To richer melody. 1 '
. - - - 2
Down by the river, Jcssio,
Near the rocky doll, . .
' Whero bounds tbe deer and skips the roe,
Lassie, we will dwell,
When golden be amao'er wood ml stream,
. Bedeck the golden morn, J . -A
nd pearly dews at bill toy eve
Each DoworanJ leaf aiorn .
' . l..tr y r,,T , ' . "
Near the ikcky dell,
Away, away, in tho forest green 1
Lassie, we will dwell! 1
Tha world's pomp, the world'i wealth,
, I shun them for tltee, - . -.
For nature's charms and thy iwoot self
- Are heaven itself to me, .. j .!
Maryland has adopted a new law
on tho subject of gambling. ;Tbo
Baltimore Patriot says, 'if, only en
forced, it must bo an effectual extin
guisher npon all gambling, great and
small, high and low.' . .,.).
Tho development of tho commer
cial resources of Turkey is likely to
attract ' considerable attention from
capitalists in western 'Enropo.' .Tho
nrst undertaking with this object is
announced under, tho titlo of tiio Ot
toman Bank, with a capital of 500,
000, to be increased to 2, 000,000'.
"' - I,-- - i , i 'I, y i
There is no selfishness whore thcro
is a wifo and family and the house id
lighted up by mutual charities; every,
thing acliievca for ? them is : victory;
everything endured -for them,ka tri
cmpb .. - -) .: . . ... it
'" ' i--.y ' ' "' 1 1 " 1 ....
The Canadian . Lfgislativo Council
has passed to tho second reading a
bill permitting all parties excepting
banks; to loan m6ncv at any rate of
interest which may be agreed upon,
and'tho samo to bo rccovgrcd in tho
courts.' - ' -:1 J '-' :
The Cattanooga 'Advertiser con
gratulates the world upon the ' rapid,
increase of tho population of that phwo
twniy-thrce babies born in that
city iu about the samo number of days, ...
and "the cry is stil they come," -
.. ''You bachelors ought to bo taxed."
said a lady to a resolute evader of tho
nooso matrimonial. ''I agree with
yon pcrfoctly, ma'am,'! was the reply,
"hflrtriWIniMfirri pnrfnmlo !a a Inm.,. '
.n.,...v...HtV.jHUUy .hi I
Why is a man makiner love to a
married woman liko a sheriff levying
on tho wrong man's goods? Bocauso
he's tho victim of a misplaced attach
Tho man ' who "held an ofHce,'
got tired, and let go for tho purpose 6f
resting himself a short timo, when tho
office got away, and has not been
heard from since. '-' ; T
If you wish to euro a scolding wife,
never fail to laugh at her with; all
your might until 6he ceasesthen kin
her. Snro euro, and no quack mcdi
cine! : ' ,, ,
'I- I . . ; ' ;
"Old ago is coming upon me rap
idly," as the nrchin said when he was
stealing apples from, an old man's gar
den, and saw tho owner coming furi-
buslywith a'cowhido in hand. . .
- ' - -;- i
, If you wish to attract attention', tr'o
into church, some Sunday, after tlio
services bavo begun, in a pair of qc
squeaking boots, nnd . parado hp tlio
broad aisro..J'4j-:,:-'-r. '.;'"'
'' "Tlie proper study of mankind1 i
man,H eay? Pope but . tho popular
study Is bow to make, money out 'of
him. i ' -' i. -'i z . y.r -vi-: . ;'v .n.. i'
A Yankee editor savs: Tha niftrftri
of eivilizeation ia onward--ortward
like tho slow but intrepid trehd'flf
a jackass towards a peck of Oats.'?
1 V i " !l "I WH'Slji i Mil
At what time of lifo ma a. inari m
said to belong to tho; vegetable king
dom? ,'Wbon exncricncQ hna mmLi
Samray, why don't, your, mother
uicnu uiai rip , in .your jtrpwscrsj'Vf
"Oh. she's irono to tli ftr;nr i.r.
clb." iO mak Clothe for .nrllt.
' .- I . - . . -., : . ......
.A man ceases to be a "f?ooJ foTIowV
tbo moment ho refuses to do procraoly
what other people wish biro to do;
, Remarkable that, io much money
has been eto cn bv railrnn nftifm-a
and that so w are Iq tc, .statq pris-
li e ; i;vj c ? Jfi::i .1 t I
' T i.'
Fjtteroiwre'prcactnnff is like extern..
poro fiddlirig nOno but tho niost finfa
i6hcd H!doruier3 should attempt it.',
Genius will '' fJwavs work ikrf:'
through, said a poet1 when he f!in
his coat was out U "the tlbos'.' ;