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VOL. n. STROTJDSBURG, MONROE COUNTY, PA. JANUARY 5, 1854. no": 0. I fa 9i -- 1'itblhilicd Sy TIteodorc Scliocli. , TERMS Two dollars per annum in advance Two dollars and n quarter, half yearlyand if not paid be lore the end of the year, Two dollars and a half. So papers discontinued until all arrearages are paid, ciccpt at the option of the Editor. IC Advertisements not exceeding one square (ten lines) will be inserted three weeks tor one dollar, and in emy-nvc cents lor every subsequent insertion. The charge for one and three insertions the same. A liberal-discount made to yearlv advertisers. -ID All letters addressed to the Editor must be post paid. JOS PRINTING. 'Having a general assortment of large, elegant, plain and ornamental Type, we are prepared to exueutecvery desciiptlonof Cards, Circulars, Bill Heads, Notes, Blank Receipts inclines. Legal and other Blanks. Pamphlets, &c. printed with neatness and despatch, on reasonable icrrusy - AT TUB OFFICE OF THE JSFIFJGRSOXIAN'. A Friend. BY MISS JULIA PLEASANTS.' Commend me to the friend, who comes, When I am sad and lone, And makes the anguish of my heart The sufierinjs of his own. Who coldly shuns the "littering throng At pleasure's-gay levee, But comes to gild a sombre hour, , And give his heart to inc. He hears me count my sorrows o'er, And when the task is done, lie freely gives me all I ask, A sigh for every one. He cannot wear a smiling brow, When mincis touched with gloom, But like the violet, seeks to cheer ,-. The midnight with perfume. 7 Commend me to that generous heart, : Which, like the pine on high, . Uplifts the same unvarying brow To every change of sky ; " t Wiiose friendship docs not fade away, When wintery tempests blow, But like the winter's ivy crown, Looks greater through the snow. We flies not with the flittering flock, That seek the sourlhern sky, .But lingers where the wounded bird Hath laid him down to die. .Oh, such a friend ! he is, in truth, Whate'cr his lot may be, A rainbow on the storm of life, An anchor on its sea. A Good Oae. J ,.auiugVu iuBuaiuuWuauuWU:HereisC1)arleyj for jnstancejJ and Qur railroad the other day. under the charse . . m t rtU u" ow , hero gave a start; 'he, limagine, can un- of Mr. John Yan Dusen, (the gentldman- 1 .ersf.,n(i me t:.i: it :n "n.. . ly conductor, pro tern.) he told us the fol lowing incident, which we thought worth 'making note of 'One day last week,' Eaid he, 'there came on board of the cars, from one of country stations, a very pretty, genteel younz lady, en route for this city. She was alone, so I waited upon her to a good love is mere pollution and miscompreheu seat, and made her as comfortable as pos-' gjoa of thc sublime passion; and I have feible. It was a few minutes before thc ! , ... , . r , , , , , . , , , i met with but few that could understand starting hour, and she was so agreeable ; and so talkative, I lingered and had quite lfc as 1 dld but lfc s Wlth me a Portlon a pleasant chat. Afterwards when col- ! of life of existence ! lecting the tickets she detained me again 'Yes, with me it was different; she was an instant, and gave me some fine peaches, a lo7el Httle trusting0wer, the daugh- trlnnh chn coin nnmn frnm hoi frionn 7fl I orchard, in the country; and I began to thmt that haa not met with- sucn a charming lady passenger for many a day. Well, we arrived at the depot X -ii-JJ 1 i ' 1 J u ere x arenuou ner w u uuiuuge uuuu- rl hor nn fh rnrnnf-hfifr nnfl ixAtov n It j .. u:u d, c0;,i7i Now, wc thought, of course, that the lady would say, very politely, 'thank you, sir,' smile like a gleam of sunshine, the ii ii rr r ' JT1 carnage wouia rou on, our ineDa tiouu vould b ow an adieu, and, with a sigh, perhaps, turn away and forget the mat ter. So we stated that as our supposi tion. 'No,' said John, 'she done no such thing,' but just as her foot was on the step, she turned, and with a sort of look I can't describe, observed : 'You must consider this, sir, merely a car acquaintance. ion must not ex- pect to dc recognibea ii we ciiance w . 1 . - 1 Z XT 1 - J recognised if we chance a long breath. , J , . ' 'What did you say?' we asked. 'Why, I thought that rather uncivil, at least so I replied very quietly 'Certainly not, madam; I was just go- inir to remarlc that vou must not leei slighted if unnoticed by mc anywhere but O on the cars lor, really, we conductors have to be careful about our acquaint - ' . ances!' 'And the lady?' i)aid wc. She looked quite silly, as she drove off' replied John. Ex. ' ssHTom, why dia J? marj7 Miss (3? v Mh! she had a sort of he'sitiicy. ftl Jicf speech, and so I left her.' 'A hesitancy in her speech, J never heard that before. Are you not rnis - taken'? , ''No not at all; for when" I. asked he'r iflslic would' have mc, she kinder hesi tated to say yes, and she hesitated so lonSttiatl cut out for another girl.' r duriDS"'tf e?$?Sd.R$f$x aifVana. expecting. them inj Inhere will be -fifty-tb , , V J -I$?i?U iuUXAi fatfa- wi I hourly. i : 'hW fivV Sundays each, j 'My parents prevented "thw he The Young Soldier's Story. 'Generally speaking,' began the youth, 'stories have what is called a moral to them; and if you don't know what that mean's I shall not stop to tell you ' 'Yes, yes, we know,' ran in low mur murs round. 'Well, mine has no moral, because it comes too late.1 ana. his voice thrilled as he spoke; ; 'and if it had, its uses would be very doubtful. 'It matters very little who or what I fitli ' ho dnnfinnnri ! linrA Inin in Kl lr and purple, and grew up as one born to command. I went to college, and very likely you think I was a"wild,Jiaruin-sca- rum devil of a fellow boatinr, driving,' uv wwukuuuv.. j. uit " k hunting, 'gonwing and towning' it cul tivating wine, cards, and so on, as you may have heard that young fellows with plenty of money do. Well, if you think bo, you are mistaken. I wa3 a quiet, studious young man, I might add moral,' and his sardonic laugh jarred as bc- .fore; 'and it would have been perfectly true. I loved books, study, and peace, I was a good scholar, studied music and the arts, fenced like Augelo there is not t a man in the .army, perhaps, that can play ot the small-sword with me and J quiet as an infant. I still had a fiery ; devil in mc. J 'I fell in love, ha! ha! .with a little doll j of a girl about my age, that was seven j teen, and for whom I would have taken j my heart out of my bosom. She was so frail and fairy-like a creature, that I j could have put her in my breast to shel i ter as one would a little bird: and she loved me with such a strength of faith, ! that had I been Don Juan himself, there I jvas such lavish trust in her that she I would have converted me from a de- , bauchce into a true, honest man. i 'She is as still now as a frozen rill sleeping like the streams in winter she will never waken again!' and his head fell on his breast, though his eyes which were burning with the pain of his strong agony, were not moistened with a tear. They had dried at the very fountains. 'I dare say more than one among you know what it is to be in love, mv lad;?: . ' 'Yes, yes!' again murmured the soldier; 'we know it.' 'Yes!' he repeated, somewhat scornful ly; 'all very well that, but different men have different ideas of love. Some are sensual and depraved, "and with them ter of a ? 0Tthy honest tradesman, wuo lovea ner liKe tnc appic oi ms eyei but she was worthy of a throne, and I ( would have given her one. As it was; I , coud make be j tboQ htfool ! ' that I was: iionoreu, Great, weuuuy. oae is poor enough now, and so am I ! 'Our dream of love was delicious, but very brief. She eloped with me, and as I ' the Lord God liveth, I meant her no harm for I made her my wife!' ho added, with a solemnity that startled thc soldiers, who were not often moved by any strength of expression. 'Yes, she became my wife!' he coniin ued. 'Your wife !' ejaculated one or two of e men. 'Thunder and lightning, here, the ; Dick, give us your hand, my boy!' and a , cordial grasp was given. We though you trifled with the little. child.' My parents he'ard that I had eloped with the child of a tradesman ' thc sold- t ier, heedless of this, wen ton; 'and threat- ? 3 .1 -j n ... n j enea tue poor oia xeiiow wun ruin cs anni- uiiation. it would not nave talien mueii'trainnled on their nride. Thev knelt to 1 to have broken his heart, for it was. half ' mc in the dust and ashes of humility, gone already; but what was done could) and I scorned them. They offered me a i ,.Awn. nA t ft,rti. foi,Jkrid the fairest of the land, andl laugh not be undone; and 1 thought my iathert , , m, 1 1 t ' ' u i ;ed at them. They could not give me a and mother loved me too well to thwart 1Utle AHcc and j had nothing eise t0 k mb, and that I had only to bring her 'for. I had a grand funeral from that l l-'l . n . l home to give -her anoth father and workhouse for my wife and child and 1 mother, who-would lov,e her like her put iny name on her coffin-lid, and after that day I forgot that I had avenged Al- oVfhi ' icc? for their house is a house of mourn- 'itfeaut to ,baVC put her back into hissing, and tho world is to them, as to me bosom, and aid, 'Embrace your daugh- a MpuJchre, 1 , , .P a ,-,! "And this is the reason my boys, that tor, but also embrace, my wife, and you for anything that come8 or can lovo her still!', but that day never g tuat uappen3 or does not happen. came, l believed, uowevcr. very urimy offiin - in it, and I was happy, living in ja jlttle my eye burn so at night I dd not clos Ed& of my.own.far.m.the.turmoil of&?, ao not see little Allice, my gold; .-r ,J v - - . ' , ' en-haired little wife; -and i only clasp in '.life, .and espectmg .then; my little bab;y the dead baby, till, the drum or Tied after a convulsive pause, during which he drew his hand over his brow several times, as though things were crowding in to his brain, and confusing him with their multitudinous variety. 'Yes, they hind ered all. We lived in Wales at the time, and when my baby was born, aud she put it in my bosom, and laid her own sweet little .head like a blossoming flower t t ,i r wi. i uusiuu lb, x j. jjiujuu iui liur, iui uutu, and loved them more and more. Then I made up my mind to return to my fath er's house. 1 J I I 11.: r i i , j ir wiiiKiug, or usuing, or someiuing, ana j fonnd her gone both gone! Oh! then the sleeping devil within me woke up. I learned from 'the people of the house,that stern man and a proud,Pale woman iiuuiy uressuu, uiuvu up m u ojjjuiiuiu chariot, drawn by four horses, and car ried her off robbed me of my wife and my child. This man this woman, were my parents. I traveled night and day, and arrived at their house in town. 'I demanded my wife! they called her a designing, cunning girl and they said something worse of her than I could bear, and I silenced them, and made them turn pale and tremble. I demanded my child. They knew nothing of either. I cursed them both, and quitted the house, never to return to it more. 'I need not tell how long after, or by what means, I traced my Alice through stages of wretchedness and penury, till I found both mother and babe, my wife and child, dying on a mean pallet in a parish workhouse. 'I could have called curses from heaven, and fires from hell to avenge this immit igable wrong for what had this pale, crushed, tender dove done to win such au atrocious injury? But when I saw her pale, thin cheeks, and heard her nioanine, and saw her wasted babe on the half-starved breast of the woman I a dored, a3 devotees adore heaven, I stifled my soul I shed no tears; I heard her utter a cry of joy and pain, and then the thin helpless hand wandered over my head, a3 I laid it kneeling by her side in that horrible hole, upon her breast beside my child. 'Little Alice!' I said, 'little Alice, you and your sweet babe shall live here.no longer.' 'No, George, no,' she said. Oh, her thin lips, how they trembled! 'No, George, dear, we shall not live here long not very long . Give me that brandy, my lads!' said thc soldier abrupt ly. 'To lose a parent to lose a mother one loves to lose a friend one is devoted lo to lose a don that has been your companion for years, is all painful; what was it is to this V continued the soldier. 'When I heard what she said I had a terrible foreboding of the future. Was it for this I had sought her? Was it to see her die that I had moved the heaven and the earth to discover her? If tears were rain and not the bitter acrid shower which scalded my face like a caustic, roses would have sprung to life around her dying pillow; and that golden liair so dabbled 'Take my head in your arms, my dear George,' she said faintly. 'Take my child in your arms, too. Kiss me kiss the baby. You love us, do you not? God bless you! God protect you! Do not separate us. Do not forget us. I have borne much but I loved you so dearly; and I forgive every one, as I hope to be forgiven.' The rough soldiers turned away, and ono or two wiped their eyes furtively. A few sturdy but suspicious "hems" soun ded suspiciously, and they inverted their faces. "Little Alice," I said, "are you going without me? Well, I wpnt wait long." "I am only going before you," she said and I felt that she was speaking the truth. "I am going before you; clasp me closer let me feel your lips: lift up my head put my baby's mouth to mine, and and so she died, my lads! and for an hour after I held her baby in my bosom till i felt it cold. It was dead, too!"- j Tilcre was a long) deep, impressive pause, ! and again he went on. "They had inado my heart desolate, wrecked, and void; and I I, in turn, des olated their household, and wrecked their peace forever. As they had two passions In fpnrl nnd fnsfp.r. tho most boundless , 7 -- love tor me, their, only child, and a pride which, God forgive them! they had also given to me, and the latter the greater, tIVU HV UWJ Mf VMW M VVJ MW they sacrifised me to tuat pride. Well, I mi... ! il 1 i Jl .1 " i? 1 ;i?i I A . J j. want to dc aeaa. j. want jo eieep, iur 1 trumpet wakes mo upland, then I hayo 'only the bullet that hits me?" to" look for.' It has not come yet, but to-morrow I will has no estate shall be let out, and s61d to have better luck? and so hand me the 'mate satisfaction. brandy. Whoever sets a fire in the woods "and . lie took a deep, deepj draught, and a' strong hectic hue came into his white rurnf a Uou3 sba11 suffer dcatb5 sbe cheeks. The soldiers were deeply shock- imprisoned without the benefit of bail, ed, and their rude emotions made their j No one shall read common prayer, keep hearts throb painfnlly in their broad Christinas or Saint's day, make minced chests. i , , . , "If none of you can match that story "i1"08' dauco cr Pla? an? ln-. said the soldier, "goto sleep and don't senfc of music, except thc drum, truni- disturb me; I am going to dream of my Alie and her child again," and he fell: on.s side ana a mournrul winu riage the magistrate only shall joiapeo swept wailing by, as if it had been thc . m.a no , voice of thc dead. A Few of the Ancient Blue Lavrsi Uj3 -A- friend has furnished us a cop y of some of thc "Blue Laws" of Connec- j ticut, which we here insert. They may be a curiosity to inany of our readers: The Governor and Magistrates, con vened in general assembly, are .the su preme power, under God, this independ ent dominion. From the determination of the assembly, no appeal shall bo mado. Whoever says there is a power and ju risdiction above and over this dominion, shall suffer death and loss of property. The Governor-is, amenable to the voice of the people. The Governor shall have a single vote in determining any question, except a casting vote when the assembly shall be equally divided. The assembly of the people shall not be dismissed by the Governor, but shall dismiss itself. Conspirators, attempting to change or everturn this dominion shall suffer death. The judge shall detormine controversy without a jury. No one shall be a freeman or give a vote unless he be a member in full communion with one of the churches allowed in this dominon. No one shall hold any office who is not found in faith, and faithful to his denom nation; and whoever gives a vote for such a person shall pay a fine of twenty shil lings for the first offence; and for the sec ond he shall be disfranchised. Each freeman shall swear by thc bless ed God, to bear true allegiance to this do-: minion, and that Jesus is thconly king. No Quaker, or dissenter from the es tablished worship of this dominion, shall be allowed to give a vote for thc electien of magistrate or any other officer. No lodging or food shall be offered to a Quaker, Adamite or other heretic. If any person turns Quaker, he shall be banished and suffer death on his re turn. No Priest shall abide in thc dominion; he shall be banished and snffer death on his return. Priests may be seized by any person without a warrant No one shall cross a ferry but with an authorized ferryman. No one shall run on the Sabbath day, or walk in the garden or elsewhere, ex cept reverently to and from meeting. No person shall travel, cook victuals, make beds, sweep house, shave or cut hair on the sabbath day. No woman shall kiss her children on thc sabbath or Fasting day. The sabbath shall begin at sunset on Saturday. To pick an ear of corn growing in a neighbors garden shall be deemed theft. A person accused with trespass in the night.be judged giulty, unless ho clears himself by his oath. When it appears that an accused has confederates and refuse to disclose them he maybe racked None shall buy or sell lands without permission of the selectmen: A drunkard shall have a master ap pointed by thc selectmen, who are to de bar him from the liberty of buying and selling. Whoever publishes a lie to tho preju dice of his neighbor, shall sit in thc stocks or be whipped fifteen stripes. No minister shall keep a school. Whoever sbafPbring cards or dice in to this dominion, shall pay a fine of fivo pounds. Every rateable person who refuses pay his proportion to support the minis- teroftho town or parish shall be fined' by the Court 2; and 1 every quarter ! until he or sho shall pay the rate to the minister, Men stealers shall suffer death. ' Whoever wear.3 clothes trimed. with -u c:ivn nnn i f. ' : , . ' , . . . llnrpo M V.l.f4 nil n I I l.. L. ll.n grand jurrorSj and the selectinen-ishall ifir flin iiflTni-irlni. nf flivnn Imtiflrorl nnnn'rlcj 'estate-. - t A debtor in prison swearing that he pet anu jcwsliarp No minister si shall join people in mar- r fa-) u less scandal to Uhnst's (Jhurch. When parents refuse their children a convenient marriage, thc magistrate is to determine the point. The selectmen on finding children ig norant, may take them away from their parents aud put them into better hands at the expense of their parents. Fornication shall be punished by com pelling marriage, or as tho court shall think proper. Adultry shall be punished with death. A man that strikes his wife shall pay a fine often pounds. A woman that strikes her husband shall be punished as the court directs. A wife shall be deemd good evidence against her husband. No man shall court a maid in person or by letter without first obtainiug con sent of her parents; 5 penalty for the first offence, 10 for the second; and for the third an imprisonment during tile pleasure of the court. Married persons must live together or be imprisoned. Every male shall have his hair cut round according to a cap. History of Connecticut. Note. The above laws were originally printed on blue paper, on which account they were called the Blue Laws of New England. Aa Election Story. Ycar3 ago, in a certain county in Penn sylvania, the northern part of which was peopled by the descendants of Germans, poliities were running high, though mere ly on local questions. The opposing can didates of the Whig and tho Democrat parties were both lawyers. One a Dem ocrat nicknamed Dignity Brown, and the other a Whig, known to his brother law years and thc public as Volunteer Davis, and sometimes as ' With-all-duc-dcference Davis.' Election was drawingticar a meeting was appointed by the Democratic wire pullers, to be held in the upper portion of thc county, for the purpose of making sure of the 'Gorman interest.' Our friead, Dignity Brown, had never bcon in this region of his county to be known, nor had the inhabitants been at court often enough to distinguish one lawyer from another. As witnesses they hated them all alike, and as jurymen they admired all alike He had never been among the.se people, we say, but as thc contest was approach ing, and the chances for Dignity's staying at home or going to Washington being evenly balanced, it seemed necessary that the Germans should be aroused to a scuse of their duty and danger. Accordingly the call for the meeting had been pub lished. Now on thc meeting day or rather evening it happened, altogether acci dentally, that our Whig candidate, Vol unteer Davis, was returning from a con ference with his friends of 'tho upper end.' Twilight was just melting into night as ho drove up to the tavern where thc meeting was held, at which he thought unobservedly, to- stop a few minutes to refresh his horse and himself, and pick ; Improvements have also been mado iu up a few points in Dignity's harangue for ; the manufacture of India rubber thread a speech when a Whig meeting should be It has been discovered that threads of held. ! this material, if heated while on the As he drovo up, fingers wore pointed I strcteh, do not shrink back to their for at him, short conferences hold, some of ( mcr dimensions; and by repeated stretch the untcrrified were smiling, and others iugs and heatings, any degree of fineness laughing outright, until Volunteer Davis j can be produced. In this way about 05, began to think they meditated sonic 000 yards, or 37 miles of thread may practical joke upon him for thus coming be obtained from a single kilogramma (a as a spy into his enemy's coutry, when all little more than two pounds,) of rubber.--at once his doubts were relieved by the j The proprietor of a factory in Grencllb uppcarance of a committee of two who is said to manufacture 800,000 yards simultaneously took him by thc hand, (455 miles) of this thread daily. Ther plying each arm vigorously in the pump- superiority of the threads produced tfy handle and cross-cut stylo, saying at the : the new method, is that they are perfect same time, ,Welgome Mishter Brown.'and . ly lound. Kubber is certainly gettihgHd1 up went three lusty cheers from the 'lion- ' be a very useful auxiliary to the comfort hearted Democracy.' . 4Un! Mv thought our hero: &it3 tlio jre goes; wina in mat quarter! Well Here cocs TM1 iln 'nnnn mv fvionrl kiif nottr m fn i to,bifc of scrvw I'll make a snceuh for him ! If any mischiefs done, why I'll prove an alibi, if fortunately these mis - taken raen taka out a writ of Habeas VjOrpus lor my UOliy UOluru x uw "uc. The meeting wfcfc organized while -v . . . ii . u: 1.: iir uavis was nurneaiy rcire&mug imuseuj concocting a speech, and trembling less the Simon Pure, Dignity Brown, should appear. But tnat inaiviauai was m that individual b issful ignorance of the state of things ' 4 1 ' ; tue fur was gone and there was rio'gettug along 'without it. No blacksmith was nearer bundle Town, tor having stopped at' could not stand it &ny longer. ay. tavern of a good Whigho found, af- said he, 'it's enough to tire tho very VyV frnviillino-; a: mWn? tHnt ins' Ivririlinin : out.' Ye,r. friend.' responded an elderlv than the oue at the inn he had just left so back he trudge to have the loss re paired while the opposing general was ia his very camp. All this was accidental, of course, and it was accidental that tho blacksmith was half an hour making tho pin, and that he should burn his fingers so seriously in the job, that the appren tice should finish it accidental that all resulted in a detention of Brown for two hours from the road. In the meantime affairs wero approach ing a crisis at Grundlo Town. ,: Davis is beginning his peroration his German friend3 are all car. 'Eellow citizens, with all due deference to the o pinion3 which men entertain concerning I their own language, I frankly tell you mat x can see ncitner wic nor sense-in German.' Looks of astonishment from his auditors. 'So much am I convinced of this that I introduced a resolution last winter against pitting out laws in Ger man.' Much feeling evinced, and hero and there a low murmur of dissatisfac tion. 'But I intend this winter to bring -forward a more strenuous rusulation. I shall abolish German schools.' Cries of 'Trow him mit eggs? 'Sohlag him on the koff!1 and- similar pleasant and re-assuring remarks camo thick and fast. 'If a man can't speak Engliah, I intend he shall have no vote!' Donder and blitzen, donner mid dorio, and the gentlest of the last arguments of an incensed crowd, an egg spread its golden hues over his breast like a gorge ous sunflower growing out of his vest pocket. It was time to be gone. 'And with all due deference,' shouted he as he made aretrogade movement, 'if any man, after the year 1S36, teach his child Ger man, I shall have him imprisoned I' Ho had to run for his life. Imprecations, stones, and clubs, were behind him thick as hail, and the cloud whence they had come was following. The landlord, who having been busy in his bar, had heard none of the obnoxious sentiments of his favorite candidate, was thunderstruck to see him flying through the house, followed by the yelling crowd, and not knowing how to gain a knowledgo sooner spread himself between the pur suers and the pursued, crying 'Lilber Himmel, was is?' Tho crowd had no time to answer, but the burly figure of mine host obstructed them sufficiently to give- Davis time to mount his horse, a fleet little animal that could not easily bo overtaken. , A pursuit was attcmptedbut the erowd finding it in vain, sulkily dispersed with out goiug'bick to the scene of the difli culty, but. swearing eternal hatred to Brown and all his kith and kin forever.. This ill-used individual rode up to the town about two hours after this fatal blow had been struck at his fortune, but find ing thc inn closed concluded that the meeting had adjourned in despair of see ing him that night, and .so he quietly turned his horse and jogged on home ward. At the election he- was surprised to find that Grundle Town, a rock of Dem ocracy in former times, had gone deadly against him, with the exception of the landlord, who never could rightly under stand thc matter. Dayis kept his own counsel, and held his place in congresa for three years. It is not reported that he ever volunteered a speech for any bno since. Iudia Rubber. .rot The Scientific American says that tho adaptation of purified white India rubber to thc manufacture of artificial teeth, gums and palates, has been patented iu England. Many advantages, hitherto deemed unattainable arc contained iu this substance. The adhesion is com plete; it can be moulded with perfection to suit every inequality ot surface, and supplies an artificial periosteum, as it were, to the teeth, when they become painful by the wasting away of the gum. of man. "Wo have, or soon shall biiv'e, if reports toll true, besides India rubber nose., footballs, and thfr like, India rub- Kr liurfstflad's. Tttdi a ruhbfir. rail rnad'caM.- India rubber consciences, fan old invent , tiou by tlje way,) India rubber teeflv,and" , India rubber thread! We hope iho world1 ' will not be peopled by India rubber men ui uuwapupuia mnu JJ advertising;- : T;. I EST A restless gemus wuo npui m Quaker meeting, and after bearing 'thp decorous gravity, as paueuuj as uu uuuiu for an hour or declared ho member or the congregation, uoesr tticft not know that ia exactly what ttc waqt! two, at last 1 i 1 4 -it