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DOLLAR PER ANNUM,] "Let it be Instilled into the Hearts of your Children that the Liberty of the Press is the Palladium of aU your Rights."?Junius. [PAYABLE IN ADVANCE.
VOLUME 2?NO. 43. ABBEVILLE C. II., SOUTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 2, 1855. WHOLE NUMBER 95.
"Hear, Father, Hear our Prayer."
"Hear, Father, hear our prayer,
Thou who art pity, when sorrow prevaileth ;
Thou who art-safetv, when mortal help faileth;
Strength to the feeble, and help in despair?
11 (jar, Father, hear our prayer.
v..?i ? -
"C?.| Htm will (PIIIJCI,
"Wandering unknown in the land of the stranger;
Be with nil travelers, in sickness nnd danger;
Ciuard (lion their faith, guide their feet from
Hear, Father, hear our prayer.
"Llear, rather, hear our prayer;
Still thou the tempest, night't> terrors revealing.
In lightning flashing, in thy thunder's pealing;
tjave thou the shipwreck, the voyager spare?
Hear, Father, hear our prayer.
liir..?H .1 - .l-i -
iiviir iin'u iiiv; j?mr iii.il> crV ;
Feed thou the hungry, and lighten their sorrow;
Grunt them the sunshine ?tf hope for the morrow ;
They are thy children, their trust is on high,
Hear, tliou the poor that cry.
"Dry thou the mourner's tear;
Ileal thou the wounds of time's hallowed nfleelion;
Grnnt to the widow and orphan, protection;
Be in their trouble a friend ever near ;
Dry thou the mourner's tear.
"Hear, Father hear our prayer;
Long hath thy goodness our footsteps at tendeJ;
lie with the pilgrim, whose journey is ended,
When at thy sumii'tiions for death we prepare;
Hear, Father, hear our prayer."
Th-: Russian Interpretation of the Four
The Vienna Cosfeukncb.?The Con
Terences arc not expected to meet, for business,
before t lie middle of February. The
Gth lias been mentioned as a probable day.
Various rumors are alloat to the effect that
France and England will send special commissiouers
to treat, :ind that other changes
will be made of conducting the negotiations.
We. attach little or no weight to these suppositions.
The Augsburg C?azctte of the 22d Jauti
v I'uuiiMii;* mi: iuiiuwm<r C 11(5 IKISI9 Ul I
the interpretation of (lie four guarantees, as
drawn up by Prince GortschakotT, sent by
him, before the conference of the 7th January,
to St. Petersburg, and the acceptance of
which bv the Emperor Nicholas was inlinediat."!v
telegraphed to Vienna. On this basis
the conference of t!)0 7th January was
held,, at which ft closer agreement (welter?
Verstoiidif/uur/) between Hie envoys was at
tempted. This is the draft of Prince CJoitsehakotFs,
which had previously received the
preliminary approval of the Austrian and
Prussian Cabinets. It is as follows :
1. Abolition of the exclusive Protectorate
of Russia in Moldavia and Wallachia, the
privilege of those Provinces recognized by
the Sultan being placed under the guarantees
??f the Five Powers. -
2. Free navigation of the Danube, according
to the principles established by the
Acts of the Congress of Vienna, in the Article
on Fluvial Communications. Control
of a mixed commission, which would be invested
with the neccssari/ powers to destroy
the obstacles existing lit its mouths, or which
might, at a later period l>e found there. j
3. Revision of the Treaty of 13ili ofj
July, 1841, to attach more completely the
existence of the Ottoman Empire to the
balance of Europe. I do not refuse to come
to an understanding, in formal conference,
for peace, on the means which the three
Courts may propose to put an end to .what
they call the preponderance of Russia in the
Black Sea, on condition that, in the choice
of those means, there be not one of a na
ture to mmnge upon me riguts ot sovereignty
of my august Master on, Ins own territory.
4. A collective guarantee of the Five
Powers (substituted for the exclusive" patronage
possessed hitherto by sopie of them)
for the coritecration and observance of the
religious privileges of the different Chris"trnn
communities, without distinction of
form of worship, on* condition that the realization
of the solemn promises made in
ihe face of tbe world by the greftt Christian
Prtwflrd fit!:}It h? A CArunu nnH i>nns/>i.
ontious work, and that the protection prom.
jsed shallbe'effieaeious, and not a vain
word. - , " *
" Id the present state of the negotiations it
may not he uninteresting to our readers to
place in juxtaposition the interpretation ol
the so-cajled "four points" as understood by
the Western Powers and Russia respectively.
They areas follows: r
WESTERN INTBRPREr v*RUSSIAN INTERPRETATION,
A8 <f6N-^-? TATlON, AS EX'
TAINKO ''IN .THE PHK8SED IN .1111
PROTOCOL OF AC- - , NOTE QV NOVJ2MOC8T
8, 1854, ' BER 6, 1854.
. The Western Powers
will be corttented:
tl. If die Protccto- L TbeProtecte
rato hitherto , exercis- rate oC the Pnnci
ed by. Ru?ia over palitiea on' the D?b
tba Principalities Toft ube to be exercwe*
Moldavia,'Wallftohia' in future by the Fiv<
and Servia ceasea, Powers collectively
and if in future t^e under tjtto enme.'con
privileges and im- .ditions a* tbo?Q?Up
L *** ... 4' . >
* > fV. ? ,? . ?.v I ' f
inanities granted by ulated in tiieir favor
the Sultans to these bv our treaties with
their dependencies, Turkey.
be placed under the
of the Powers by
means of a special
treaty with the sublime
2. If the naviga- 2. Freedom of the
tion of the Danube navigation of (lie
be freed from all bin- Danube, already exdrances
at its moutb, i.stiurr dy jure, tlio
and the principles restriction of wbicb
set forth in the act was never contcm- j
of the Congress of plated by ltiisssia.
Vienna be duly acled
upon and applied in
3. If the treaty of 3. Revision of I lie j
July 13, 18-11, un- treaty of 1841. Hus-|
dvrgo a revision, si;i will not object]
with the sanction of to the abolition of!
all the contracting the treaty, if Turkey, i
parties, for the but- as the State mostly |
ter re-establish meat interested, consents
uf the balance of to the alteration,
[tower in Europe, and
for tlie purpose of restricting
the power of
Russia in the Black
4. If Kussia gives 4. Joint guaranup
her claim of excr- tees for the civil and
cising an offieial pro- religious liberty of
tectoratc over the the Christian popusubjeots
of the Porte, lalion of the Ottoto
whatever religion man Empire, without
they may belong, any distinction of reprovided
llmt France, ligion, to be given byAustria,
(>reat Brit- the Five Powers colian,
Prussia and litis- lectivcly.
sia do not mutually
agree to take the iuiativo
to obtain from
the Sultan the confirmation
and due observance
of the liberty
of conscience of
all the different
in the dominions of
1 inkey, and 111 the
common interest of
to profit by the liberal
intentions so disinterested
I v expressed
by II. M. the Sultan,
but without lessening
the dignity and independence
rusriox OK IMtt'SSIA.
The Paris Constitutionnel publishes news
from Berlin, but without guaranteeing it?
authenticity, that the allies have decided
not to allow Prussia to participate in the
Vienna conferences, except on the following
1. That Prussia accedes to the Treaty of
2. That she does not oppose the demand
made*by Aus-tria for the mobilisation of the
3. That she herself shall mobilise a force
On tlic other hand Prussia chums a right
to participate in these conferences, in her capacity
of a great European power, and be
cause she was a contracting party to the
treaties which are under revision. Prussia
has therefore sent a protest to the cabinets
of Vienna, Paris and London, against the
validity of any resolutions. that are passed
without her participation in the conference.
Rumoubd Invasion of Ccba.?The Savannah
Courier and Journal states that the
Steamer Albert Dcvereaux, Capt. Aiehron
at that.port from Havannn, with dates tc
the 4th inst. reports that General Quitman
was off the Island ready to make a descent
on it with 20,000 men?that the Cuban an
thorities were on the alert and that tliQ fleet
Consisting of two war steamers and three
sailing vessels?a frigate, sloop-of war, ant
brig?left the port of Havanna on the 3c
instant, on a cruiso of observation upon tlx
movements of the filibusters. The advice:
also state that two liritish ships of the lin<
i entered 1 lie harbor on the morning of tin
4(ltf 'rttid several others were hourly expectet
for the defence of the Island.
This report appears to us not worthy o
confidence. In the first place it seems ini
probable, if not impossible, that Geuera
Quitman could have organized so large
force in the United States without som
I, publicity having been given to his move
ments, sufficiently so as to have "excited th
attention of the United State*;, authoritiei
' Secondly, that without the co-operation c
a naval force, to assist his military opert
' tions, knowing that the Island of Cuba i
' environed with vessels of war, A Britial
1 French and Spanish, argues the utmost it
discretion, if insanity. "
A nMt?rn '(IVwA'nn>> Kff ihft fnllnwinr
explanatory of a steam boat exploaioo:
Effects of tho Passions.
Every one knows the influence of the depressing
passions on the human frame. A
beaten army has always more sick (exclusively
of the wounded) than a victorious
one; and in civil life, the effect of losses
and disappointments in destroying the digestion,
and wasting (he strongest constitution
are but too familiar to the commonest
observer. But the picture has a brighter side.
Hope and n cess are finer tonics than
any to bo tound in apothecaries' shops, and
even fear may boast its cures. A (ierman
physician, so runs the tale, succeeding in
curing all epidemic convulsion among the ,
children of a poor-house, by the fear of aj
red-hot poker. The fits hud spread by j
sympathy and imitation; and this great!
physician, mistrusting the ordinary rcme- j
dies in so grave a case, heated his instrument,
and theatencd to burn the first who
should fall into a lit." The t!obvuls>ions did
A celebrated scholar was once attacked
| with fever at a small country inn. Jle was
visited by two physicians ; ami one of them
supposing, from the poverty of his appearance,
that he would not understand a foreign
language, said to the other, in Latin :
"Let's try an experiment on this poor fellow"
Ac ?? >...? .i.~
? ??V.? gWIIV, HlVi
tielit gut out of bed, hurried oij his clothes,
scampered off as fast as lie could, and was
cured of his fever by his fright,
j In England, quite recently, a girl being
i attacked with a typhus fever, was sent to
! the hospital. A week afterwards her brother
was seized with the same disease, and
was sent to the same institution. The
nurses were helping him up the stairs at
the hospital. On the way, he was met by
some persons who were descending with a
eoHin 011 tlwir sln>iilil?'i\? Tlift tl/.l- nmn
quired whoso body tliey were removing,
when one of the bearers inadvertently mentioned
the girl's name. It was Ids sister.
The brother, honor-struck, sprung from his
conductors, dashed down stairs, out of the
hospital gate, and never stopped running
uutil he hud reached home?a distance of
twele miles! lie llunur himself 011 the lioil
immediately, fell into si sound sleep, and
awuk'j next morning entirely cured of his
The most beautiful instance*, however, that
we have met with, is one in which the cure
depended on the combination ot' the pleasures
of hope and of memory. Dr. Rush,
when quite a young man, was educated in
the country, in a very remote part of which
he was in the habit of visiting, in company
with a farmer's daughter, various scenes of
beauty and sublimity, and among others
the nest of an eagle in a.romantic, situation.
For some time these visits were very frei
quellt. Hush afterwards left the school,
i 1 ...11 !.. nl.M i i 1 t ~ i "
; nnu svwcu in 1 uuuucipma, wnerc ue loiuui
' his former associate a married woman.
Many years after, she had an attack of
typhus fever, under which she lay in acotn,
pletutBtate of insensibility apparently lost
to all surrounding objects. In this state,
liush, then a physician, was called to visit
her. lie took her by the hand, and said,
with a strong and cheerful voice. "The Eagle's
Nest!" The words revived an association
of ideas comprehending the actions
of her youth. She immediately grasped his
hand, opened her eyes, and from that hour
recovered rapidly.?American Union.
| l KOOUKSSIVE.?A iif.w declaration ot Inj
dependence is about being made, by the ladies
of Manchester, N. II., which is to api
pear in solemn form on the 4th of July next,
after which date, they arc determined that
. that antiquated and absurd custom which
imposes upon the men folks the burden of
' "popping the question," shall be blown up,
; and that they will exercise the prerogative
i which belongs, they say, to the sexes in
1 common. What effect the innovation will
> have upon the census returns remains to be
^ seen. One of the "signers" says :
"Against those exclusive privileges on the
? part of the other Sex, I, with thousands ol
1 others of my own sex in this city, earnestly
1 nrnfoiit A rvl T nm nnflir?ri7<vl in f liftit
' namo, nnd in their behalf, to declare that
1 on and after the,4th of July, A. D, 1855
* we proelaim and piiMiab'^-to the world oui
2 Independence fromall^ft^LCTiipl and urf
3 christians,testlietion. And^tHlris to givi
' tiincJyJrotico to all single" gentlemen (wltlowera
CKCltuledJof industrious and temper
''I Jil? ImliilR in tWft r'ifv flint ihftv'miiai'frri
prove the few-remaining months to thebes!
' nil vantage;, for, after the incoming of ~th<
n immortal Fourth, we, the working sister
e hood of Manchester, will show what woraar
can do fn this great, heretofore restrict**
e 'commerce of love,' by gallanting arounc
k modest youth, making declarations ant
* popping' questions,". - v
J* ^ ^
is CiiKEftF0LNKS9>*|fyou would keep sprinj
J, in yonr heart, learttto *ing/ .There irfnjori
i- merit in melody thanihOSt people havr> an;
i' idea of. A cobbler who shioothq|^i? WiRi
v ?nd? with a soug^wfH do as much.AW^rtij
? dav a&ft cordwfciner given tp iH-q^re?ju
trotting would ctfpot in a ?ODgS>f
2' fio Oil the boron! wittf ftuch buoyara^th?
'y^'. ;'. -, ' ' A '' %
n'^wTnltiiiaUi *>>V.ftf' til > i^< fa
[VOR THE INHKPKMIENT l'llXSs.]
Within tlic arms of carLli lie lies,
Fur down beneath tlic soil,
Pressed by the dust, his gentle ?t?p,
But late so lightly trod.
The whispering r.ephyrs wander round,
And insects flutter there,
And fragrant flowers arc flinging out
| Their odors to the air.
And unseen melodies are breathed
l-roin brightly feathered throats,
While dancing grass-blades stop to catch
The music as it floats.
The warm sun-rays upon t'iespot,
Through guardimi leaves are driven,
And soem, so brokenly they fall,
Like tears of light from heaven.
And night-winds o'er their dewy path,
With softened sighingK creep,
Lest rudely they should there disturb
His everlasting sleep.
And when the winter's blast shall scare
The summer-flower* ntrnv
I ? - J f
Ami o'er Ills dreamless slumhcrings
Unsullied snow shall lay.
Twill whisper of hi<s own sweet self,
Of him so wildly dear?
Who was, for earth and earthly sec nes
Too pure to linger here.
lie left in as an angel leaves ;
He's gone where angels yo ;
And though we feel our loss his gain?
Still hitter tears will flow.
'Tis liar J to see our dearest hopes
Snatched rudely from the heart;
'Tis hard, from life's most treasured tilings,
Forever thus to part.
licr lessons to tlic soul;
But when affection's links are torn,
Grief bursts the stern control ;
And wailing sounds will echo forth,
And burning tears be shed ;
The heart must cither bleed or break,
When lovely ones are dead.
But bo is gone, forever gono ;
lie sleeps beneath the so J ;
And nngcl bunds have borne his soul
Tn triumph buck to God.
(Juniors Facts aiiout the Presidents.
?Tlio Boston Transcript presents to its
readers the following compilation of curious
/ rtifUMilpntc lti tin* nnmott on<l livnc r\C fltn
first seven Presidents of the United States
?Washington, John Adams, Jefferson,
Madison,Monroe, John Quinr.y Adams, and
"Four of the seven Wero from Virginia.
Two of the same name were from Massachusetts,
and the seventh was from Tennessee.
All but one were sixty years old on
leaving office, having served two terms and
one of these, who served one term, would
have been sixty-six years of age at the end
of another. Three of the seven died on
the 4th day of July, and two of thein on
the same day and year. Two of them were
on the sub-committee of three that drafted
the Declaration of Independence, and these
two died on the same da}' and year, and
on the anniversary of the Declaration of
Independence, nnd just Lalf a century from
the day of the declaration. The names of
three of th$- seven end in son, yet neither
of these transmitted his name to a son. Of
the first five, only ooe had a son, and that
son was also President."
^nother curious fact may bo mentioned
in tlus connection. It is,. that)* neither of
the Presidents who had a son was elected
for a second term.
Short chedits.-^The New York papers
state that a mo^i|?ht has been made by
the wholesale jobbers of that city to reduce
, the term of credit to six and eight months,
the notes given not being subject to renewal.
It is urged that dealers generally would
consult'their own nermanent interests bv re
solving on tlie shorter credit without renetv
als, and those who do this business only will
t hrtv? flre-acfrantago over those who give the
longer credits. Aj^arge business of thisex'
tended credit need not be onvied. It re.
.quires a large rate of profit on all the busii
riess transacted to make that particular kind
,, nt aljssafe. The best customers, therefore,
. arefiiAdo to contribute for the risk attending
extended credit to other customers. The
t, chief obstacle in the way of bringing thonew
j custom into geuernl use is the difieulty of se.
jjuring uniformity ;?iponthe part not only ol
r tho. jobbers of New.York, but those of otbei
I cities.?Uatolmian. '
| HOW^TO DO UP* SIURT Bosoms.?\V<
! often hear todies expressing n desire to know
x ?Y what process the "'gloss on new linens
. ftntft fyoeoma,<SaL, k, produced, and. ii<rd*doi
^ to gratify them we jpljbjoin tho following
I T?tke twp ounces of fine whtte gura nrft
. bkfc powder iifin a pitcher, : arti-pbtir.oig
\ ^io&fejpore of water,
oCsttttrt^rott defeh&: iroJHaBtiil
Natural Curiositt in* Nebraska.?
On the Upper Missouri, there exists a tract
of county named the Mauvaises Torres, or
'Bad Lands,' which at one time seems to
i hare been the bottom of an immense lake
i in which thousands of peculiar animals perj
ishod. It appears as it' the waters of this
lake were removed by some great convulsion
of nature, and the sediment indurated,
after which the whole country was swept
by an immense wave of water, which carried
away the soft parts of the straits, and
I let! the hiuler parts standing in a scries of
irregular prismatic cohunnar masses, frequently
capped with irregular pyramids,
extending from one or two hundred feet in
height. Viewed in the distance the rocky
piles resemble a massive city in ruins. The
valley is about 90 miles long and 30 feet
wide and some parts of it about 300 feet
below the level of the surrounding country.
So thickly are the natural towers studded
over the surface of this region, that the traveller
threads his way through deep confined
passages, which resemble some oi' the narrow
streets of the old towns on Coutinentiil
Europe. At the foot of these columns the
remains of the ancient animals which existed
thousands of years ago (long, it is said,
before man's advent upon this earth,) are
found in such abundance as to form of this
tract an extensive ceinctry of extinct animals.
This region was brought in notice
bv a few fossil remains nroetired tlnnnrrb
the agents of the American Fur Company,
and the Smithsonian Institute furnished
?200 to T. Criberton for exploring it. All the
remains of these ancient animals which
have been found arc completely petrified.
Some are very perfect specimens, others are
much broken, having the appearance of being
at one time subject to violent action.
They all belong to the classes 'mammalia,'
and 'turtles.' With a single exception, all
the mammalia belong to the great order
of hoofed animals, and a great number
of species have been brought to light.
There are two species of rhinoceros, the
fir=f -i:? ~.i A ? ---?
?*.ow uii.u umviuicicu 111 ^Yiuerica, aim uineringfrom
any remains of this animal found
in other parts of the Globe. One genus,
called the orlotlon, constitutes one of the
liiikfLiiKnessary to fill up the wide gap between
existing ruminants, an exceedingly
aberrant form of the snme family, now extinct.
One fossil of a wild cat has been
discovered, and the valley abounds with
fossil turtles, It is altogether a wild and
peculiar antediluvian sepulchre.
Look out for Counterfeits.?Within
a few days past, two SoO counterfeit bills
of the Bank of the State of Georgia, have
been recevied by the bank officers of this
iiitv. noraihst which we would caution the
puLiic. They are executed well enough to
deceive any one not familiar with the bills
of the Bank of this denomination, but (he
following description of one of them, will
enable any one readily to detect them, as
no $50 bills answering the description have
ever been issued by the Bank of the State
of Georgia. It is dated Oct. 19tb, 1849,
payable at the Branch Bank of the State of
Georgia, at Augusta and signed A. Porter,
Cashier, G. B. Cumming President. In
the nf ill a Kill -fln/l naar tl?fl ir\r\ iq o'
female figure; with a'sheaf of-wheat near
her, a railroad train passing over a bridge
on the left hand side, and a small figure of
a man on horao back, onlhe right-hand side
of the fcqjinle figure, as the bill is hold to be
red. : Immediately < . bejow this principal
vignette, at the bottorifipf the bill, and fo
tween the signature, is a small steamship.
Qa the corner of the left;-hand epd of the
Wu, and below, is th^ letter L. and between
ifthe word Fifty in capitals, and on each
side of the vignette, at the top are the fig:
urts 50. The bill wo have described ^as
enclosed in'a letter from Albany, pa., and
many more of the $ame sort may have been
uttered at different points in South .Western
Georgia.?Journal cfc Messenger.
:v? ? ?
..HardTimes.?Oriq of the.editors^f the
Homo Journal lately addressed .a note to q
lAdyinihe highest ''social' position.in. New
York, tp ascertain 'Yor.whnt sum n-ltfdy can
clothe bers?lf during the&year, ..without attracting
.or parsimony, and move itrt^e highest fashionable
To it the lady replied (in part) as follows:
J. "As to what it costs to dress a ladfy hbyv|
a-days, (your question,) different persons
would answer very differently. I should
. think the least., .tgrLiie mere ..dress' olopc
f who goes out a gCeat deal,rmIght-bo fttbgifc
sand dollars :i yoar, and that Bpeut very
. ctirefalij^ ^.TwO thousand is newer the av^lr
Th? Cuban Expedition.
The Washington correspondent of the
New York Ilerald, under date of lGth ult,
The Navy Department has issued rdura
to New York, New Orleans and Boston to
keep in-a state of preparedness certain steam
vessels chartered by government some two
weeks since to meet a hasty demand. Two
private steamers have been chartered bv trov
| eminent in New York, one in Boston, and
two in New Orleans. In the navy yards at
these several stations every thing is in ustate
of readiness to meet the demands from this
city, yet so quietly managed that but few are
in the secret. It is supposed that twentyfour
hours' notice would be all suficient to
get these vessels oft' on their missions.
George Law's steamer, the name of which
1 now forget, repairing in New York for
some private expedition, will not be permitted
to leave your waters until her destina*
tioil is nf;npvt!illl(?r] mul lu?r / ?irrrr\ nvnmtnorl
The Grapeshot, of notoriety, is understood
to be in tlie neighborhood of the Narrows,
freighted with her old cargo of muskets, &c.
The brig-of-war liainbridge is instructed to
"speak her," for what end can only bu guessed
at. These active preparations are all inado
with a view to Cuba. The telegraphic report
that reached here yesterday, of the exnedi
tiou having sailed from New Orleans, is not
believed in. Tlio government look upon it
as a ruse put forth by the leaders to get important
information of the force that would
be likely to meet the expedition, and of tho
material on hand by Concha to defeat it.
It is, however, believed that the filibusters"
designed taking immediate advantage of
the Cuban army's return to set sail for their
selected parts of the island, where, comparatively
speaking, they would bo likely to
meet with littl? opposing force, the first
aiarm Having proved a eouuierteit.
This new conceived military movement^
it' attempted, will prove a certain failure;
the government has its reliable informants
in every suspected- spot in the Union, and
no expedition will be allowed to leave without
encountering the full furce of the government.
It will turn out that a member
of the Cabinet, an ex-Senator, member of
C/UIIgnaa, UCH "X'UlK I.a|>nnunia, .?J ?J?
editor of one of the President's organs, are
the counsellors and conductors of this desperate
enterprise. >' v
iit n . ? r\ . nn _j
> V ELL o AID.?question.? vv nai ongnt 10
be done with a gentleman wbo engages
the affections of a young lady, and then
Answer.?Bless liim, ami let him go.?
We always think, in such cases, that a
young lady lias abundant cause for congratulation,
and, instead of whining and
crying over "spiltnffectiou " lot her put on her
sunny smiles, and" endeavor to captivate a
more worthy beau. You may depend upon
it, that a man who has no more stability
of mind, or honesty of purpose, than to
act in this way to a young lady, is not worth
a tear of regret; on the contrary she should
be especially happy that she has so luckily
got rid of a person who, throughout his life,
in whatever he undertook, would unquestionably
exhibit the same unfixedness of purpose
and the same irresolution of mind.
Love is like every thing else ; a man who
is not to bo trusted in that, is very likely to
be unsafe in otlior .respects.
N. Y.'Sunday Times.
Hoardi^oh&ut ,Wkst.? Traveller.?Hallandlord,'canlget
lodging hero to-night ?
Landtord:~r-No, sir; every ro?ui in the
house is engaged. vY" .
T.?Qan't v?you eren give me a blanket,
and a bunch of shavings for a pillow in ?
y6ur barroom I- * " ? ;
L.?No, sir; there's not a square foot of
space unoccupied anywhere in the house.
T.~Then I'll thank you to shove a pole
out of your second floor window, and I'll
rooal on that. .
v,' ^ta njft!" said Partington, "here
I've bcen'sufferinir tbe.bigRmies of death for
I three mortal weeks. J'irstl was seized with
a bjeewng phrenology in the left, atmosphere
a of "the brain, Whf&li fcft?sii<#eedcd by aetop|
page of the, -^fenlelrttor of tho Heart,
J 3Chiff gave prte fltTi ^formation in 4ho borax,
, and now Fiji -sTtk witj^.*tho'*;hjoroform mor!.
bus.' --There tano^essiif^Jke that of health,
( particularly iwhen >"ril> 'ire sick !"
' ,JThe St;Pi!?r^tfinne^ota)^Pionoer con
fiJA'ikllin (nllnilirmtf A<lvV?Wiufmipiit
i pi hundred, able-bodied lawyers are
!" waAWd itk-Mfritoesota, to brake' prairi land,
pjlit raiU Atnd ^^?r?od.^,Eaa(?rn and
1 Thjtrb iavi WWy m>CoBnectieut
\ yrho U'sor'^xnctly iiir/' in.her. notions of fe
mate rriiO^^^h^ Bhe turftcd off h$r waahb
because-,,shfii $lt her clothe^ iu the
;aUno, tub ttij^Uiose ofca young man!
* urchiirnvho warn