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ail S3 -KASL HIcDotcb to ftolitirs, itcvaiurc, Agriculture, Science, illaralitn, anb encral intelligence. I VOL. U STROUDSBURG, MONROE COUNTY, PA. JUNE I, 1854. NO. 30. r F Published by Theodore Sehoeh. TEItMS Two dollars per annum in advanceTwo dollars and n quarter, half yearly and if not paid be fore the end of the year, Tw o dollars and a half. No papers discontinued until all arrearages arc paid, except at the option of the Editor. ID Advertisements not exceeding one square (ten lines) will be inserted three weeks tor one dollar, and twenty-five cents for every subsequent insertion. The charge for onc-and three insertions the same. A liber al discount made to yearly advertisers. IE? All letters addressed to the Editor must be postpaid. JOB PJtlKTSJi'G. Having a general assortment of large, elegant, plain and ornamental Type. vc arc prepared toexceutecvcrvdescriptionof Cards, Circulars, Bill Heads, Notes, Dlanl; Receipts Justices, Legal and other Blanks, Pamphlets, Ac. printed with neatness and despatch, ou reasonable terms, AT THE OFFICE OF TSIE JEFFERSOA'SAW. A Friend. Commend me to a friend, who comes, When I am sad and lone And makes the anguish of my heart The sufferings of his own. Who coldly shuns the glittering throng At pleasure's gay levee, But comes to gild a sombre hour, And civos his heart to mo. He hears me count my sorrow o'er, And when the task is done, He freely gives me all I ask, A sigh for every one. He cannot wear a smiling brow, "When mine is touched with gloom, But like the violet seeks to cheer The midnight with perfume. Commend me to that generous heart, Which, like the pine on high, Uplifts the same unvarying brow To every chango of sky. Whose friendship docs not fade away, When wintry tempests blow, But like the winter's ivy crown, Looks greener through the snow. He flies not with the flitting flock, That seeks the Southern sky, But lingers where the wounded bird Hath laid him down to die.. Oh, such a friend! he is, in truth, Whatever his lot may be, A rainbow on tho storm of life, An anchor on its sea. .o. The following good one is from a Western exchange: When Satan couldn't climb the wall Of Paradise, to peep in, He got a snake with forked tongue Beneath the gate to creep in. So when Nebraska's virgin soil His scaly track he'd leave in, "Who'll be my reptile now!" he cries: "Lo! hear am I," says Stephen. The worst feature in a man's face is his nose when Etuck in other people's business, JJjMrs. Mary Prewitt, tho widow editress of a Mississippi paper, nominates Millard Filmore for the Presidency. There are twenty-ono thousand tons of shipping under construction and contract in Baltimore at this time. ' He was a poetical man who de scribed ladies' lips as "the glowing gate way of beans, pork, sourcrout and pota toes." JS Married life sometimes begins with rosewood, aud ends with pine. Think of this young folks before you furnish your parlors Wheat was brought from the cen tratable lands of Thibet, where it is o riginal, yet exists as a grass, with small mealy seeds. There are said to be 10,000 destitute . ohildren in the city of New York, wretch ed girls and outcast boys, who live by beggary and shame. JSyA youngster who had just risen to the dignity of the first pair of boots with liecls to them, made himself liable, thro' Borne misdemeanor, to maternal chase &isenicnt. After pleading to get clear, to o effect, he exclaimed : "Well, if I've got to stand it, I mean to take off my boots." "Why ?" asked his mother. Because I won't be whipped in them new boots, no how. That's so." jg-Takc the hand of the friendless smile on the sad and dejected sympa thize with thoso in trouble strive every where to diffuse around you in suushine jand joy. If you do this you will bc sure tobolovcd, A Hew Epidemic. From the 'Daily Register, we learn that a new epidemic has mado its appearance ; in Philadelphia, and is entirely unknown , to the Faculty. It is almost exclusively confined to boys from 8 to 14 years, the ra j pidsprcadof the malady is amatter of just ! alarm. The symptoms of tho disease are ; marked, and are thus described by the eminentTrofcssor, Andrew Merry man. The patient for a moment stands erect, with his eyes fixed on tho ground, and slightly raising his arms with a jerk, stretches out his fingers and thumb, a la jiicd dcpoullct. Sometimes he paused a while in this attitudc,then drops his arms, looks round, and again resumes the same position. Suddenly he bends forward aud j drops his arms till the degital termini ! touch tho ground. A succession of vio J lent spasms then take place. Tho feet, j almost simultaneously, are thrown back ' ward and upward, the sufferer usually seeiang some wan or other vertical ob ject against which to place them. In the early stages of the complaint he seldom succeeds in this attempt. From day to day, however, while the fit is on, the mus cles become more and more under control. The arms, whioh at first would givo way under the weight of the body, become rigid and at last sustain it in its reversed position. With this unhappy state, tho? crisis is still not reached. It is succeed ed by periods of repose, but the paroxism returns with iucreased violence, and at last the victim, without an instant's notice is thrown upon his hands while his feet fly in the air, and in that way he walks a bout, regardless of time, place or observ ers. Br. 3Ierryman pathetically des cribes the injuries incident to these strange convulsions among them, contortions of the dorsal vertebrae, straininsr of the ab dominal muscles, congestion of the cere bellum, and frequently soiling of the hands with tobacco juice deposited on the pavements. The namegiven by the learn ed professor to this contagious malady, is delirium ambulans hceslovcr licadibus; and he assures us that he has used the follow ing prescription for it, in several instan ces with sensible benefit. "It. Fascis hickorV ictus xxxix apos ierirori to be given hot and heavy.5'" r. Nathaniel Shelly, Esq., was complain ing that some one had insulted him by sending him a letter addressed to Nat Shelly. 'Why,' said a friend, 'Ion't see any thing insulting in that. Nat is an abbre viation for Nathaniel.' 'I know it,' said tho little man, '.but ( blast his impudence! he spelled it with a Gnat. JEST Bayard Taylor relates the follow ing amusing anecdote in his own experi- i ! 1 TIT! ! " i ! Tl 1 ence in -iraDia: niie m crania, naa a verj' remarkable experience. Thero i3 a drug in the East whose effect is like that of opium; it is prepared from the Indian hemp. It was much used bT the Saracen warriors whon about to enter a battle, as a stimulous. It produces on tho imagin ation a double consciousness; one part of the mind seems to study while the other part looks on. From motives of curiosity, I was pursuaded to try the effect of it on my own system. I was in Bamascus at the time. Soon after taking the drug, the effect of it began to appear. I saw the furniture in the room, talked with the company, and yet I seemed to bo near the pyramid of Cheops, whose blocks of stone appeared to me like huge squares of Virginia tobapco. The scene changed, and I was on the desert in a boat made of mother of pearl. The sand seemed grains of gold, though my boat run as easily as on the waves of the sea; the air seemed filled with harmonies of the sweetest mu sic; the atmosphere was filled with light, with odors and music. Before me seemed to be a constant series of arcades of rain bows, through which, for fifteen years, I seemed to glide. The finer scenes wefe devoloped, and all gratification was a sin gle harmonious sensation. Hence we can easily conceive the origin of the Arabian Nights. My companion, a hugo Ken tuckian, tried the drug with amusing ef fect. After looking at me for a while, he started up with the exejamation, "I'm a locomotive," and began to cut off his words like the puff of an engine, and to work like the moving of the wheels. At last he seized tho water jug for a drink but sot it down with a yell, saying, "how can I take in water into my boiler when I am leting off steam." What is nothing ? A footless stockjng without a leg. . Ahead of the Eappers. Wo doubt 'if the rapping and tipping fanaticism of the present day can produce anything equal to the scene below dc- scribed, drawn from the accounts of Drs. Stone and J. B. Bods: Fortv-fivo vears ao there was an ex- tensive religious excitoment in Kentucky. The excitement was produced by a man' :-.n ,i !.i.t ' I"1"'"') ucium-uu. HUU uuu uuuu a. giwu lranler,a.d who believed Mrasolfi All l,isproceediDS3Woro characterised by the greatest fanaticism, and partook of, the character of tho man as a linntnr. In 7 . , t -j -j i . . nrrinr t,n Vflsiqf. rIia Hrvil find mntn Mini fieo from you, it was necessary, he con- tended, to give him chase, to tree and shoot him as he would a wolf among tho RWn trim onmn W. trt rWnnr a t ho . ,,. . ,. meeting was held in a grove, one mama- ual suddenly started in pursuit, as he sun - 3 ?.!. .-j :i. n c pusuu, oi luu uuvii; miu uiuuio ui a uui uus , smiiu s trauc, auu worKca ac ic 1111 nour- temperamcnt, having no power to resist, ly twenty-two years of age. He then cn- involuntarily joined in tho pursuit, and 'ffif ,af f. olerk Q a dry-goods store in ,, . , ,., , . . , ! Philadelphia, and afterwards as a book- this was called "the running exercise! 7 i. tc Q Keeper ot a lirm ot lumber commission One climbed up into a tree after tho dev- merchants. Whilst thus engaged he be il, and others involuntarily caught the . came developed as a writing medium;and mania. This was called tho "climbing!111" of ls time since then has been thus exercise!" One individual was moved to employed. Some of the purest and high- bark; and soon others, even tnough they usodevery method to prevent it, fell to in-1 voluntarily barking, like dogs, whilo oth-'is unblemished. ers gathered around the tree prayinn- for Ifl November last Mr. Linton was di success. This was called "treeinrT tho rccted .to write no more miscellaneous , ,. , ., , , It was htterally a devil chase! And such a time of running, climbing, dog barking and devil-chasing was haps never known before or since. r x- xi Uu another occasion, msistinT upon the , . ' words of our Savior being letterally un- dcrstood "Exoept ye bo converted and become as little children, yo cannot enter into the kingdom of heaven" one indi- vidual went to playing marbles in tho broad aisle of the church; others involun- tarilv ininflf llim. An nlrl man WOTlt, fn expostulate, saying that it was carrying matters, as he thought, rather too far !- Ot ... lilt l UU It UIU1U UUUUi illUl Ul UJU1U UUilLiy. n hearing this, an old lady, who was m. v ti c ' ' Tno medium knows nothing of what is down upon her knees among the marble written, except as, word by word, it is im- playcrs, sprang to her feet, grasped her pressed upon him. Many literary and umbrella, and taking a side saddle seat on scientific gentlemen havo seen it, and pro it, rode down the aisle in full child-like !nouuc.c5t .nd human conception The glee. On seeing this, the old gentleman could resist no longer seized his cane, threw himself astride of it like any boy, and rode down theaislo after her. in a sinmmr ro.R : "Oh m v rW o o j brethern and sisters, I feel the cbild I ncxion with God throagU apiritaal affini like EDirit carrvin? me to heaven onL- h;c cnlntt' nnnnnvmn wiili liio rnnn a wooden boss!" Several others now caught tho mania, having no power to resist it. Others, less seriou3, broke into convulsive laughter, shouted and hurraed, and the meeting broke up in one scene of confusion." A Geologist Noiqilussed. An old batch elor geologist was boasting that every rock was as familiar to him as the alpha bet. A lady, who was present, declared that she knew of a rock which which he was wholly ignorant. 'Name it, madam!' cried Coclebs, in a rage. 'It is rock the cradle, sir,' replied hc lady. Coeleba e vaporated. Passmg the Compliments. "Good morning Mr. Smith on the sick list to day?" "Yes: got the ague." "Bo you ever shake'" "Yes; shako amazingly." "When do you shake again?" "Can't say when; shake every day; why do you ask?" "Oh, nothing in particular; only I thought if you shook bad I'd like to stand by and sec if I could'nt shake those fifteen dol lars out of your pocket which you've owed me so long." ST The Pennsylvania Patriot, atllar- xxxxxx.-xx.., risburg in speainng or its neignuors 01 tuc BemocraticZ7zo, sa's they are "poison ous reptiles, unfit for heaven and too mean for hell." . In Utah, on the death of a man, his property descends to the Mormon Church; his wives and children not being recog nized as heirs. Tho Church is solo heir to all the property. The New Orleans Delta tells a story of a man in that city, who being abont to en - ter upon a doubtlul speculation, disposed of all his real estate and deposited the proceeds thereof in the bank, in the name nf i,; ,r;fn n-onnv mi nht ho ho of his wife, that the money might be be- yona tue reacu or creaitors, suouiu u curreilCG for sorae passenger in the stage speculation prove unprofitable. 1 ho wife coacliesv.llile tie latter ar0 waitiug ut finding herself the sudden possessor of lt . la mniU.n Bnv T T'll wuunu,iu uui itu "sf : t outand stretcb my legs,' which always, titled "An Act to incorporate tne Ar- navauna with a good looking masculine cuda ifi th(jh. havhg a drin. ao,ucwuevo;ticIos. of Association, for the purpose of friend, leaving her loving spouse to con- Jn tl(J bote. and she intimutes that it is establishing and conducting an Institu siderat his leisure, the truth of the W perfectly astonishing with what unoheck-1 lion for tho confinement and refonna adago, Honesty is the best policy. etj cusc and freouencylecsare nowstretch- 'tion of youthful delinquents, under the XJjrTho French say. "He who has a, good son-in-law has gained n son: he who has a bad one has lost a daughter." A ffew Eook Coming1. Hon. N. P. Tallmadge communicates to the National Intelligencer the fact that a new book is in process of being written under spiritual influence, which is shortly to DG published. Ho gives the following account of it, which may interest somo of; our rcauers : Tlie book " being written through Mr. Charles Liuton, a writing medium, of -p, i , , . t . x- f I Pennsylvania, null is now .bo twenty-1 . L 1 J 1 I ILU ( . ill 1 . Ill II 1 1.1 L I ilLI i; Ul I six years of age. He is a young man ot 1 Sood natural capacity, of limited educa t mifnri oa una. tion, having only had the advantages of ' . J . . . a common district school in Penu3ylva nia, and that too at a time when the jom- mon schools of that State were not as far ! advanced as they now are. nc had no ' opportunity of going beyond the common t branches, and, as he has often said to me, j , vin i t i i? t .i ' ' n nf c;vtann f frt innrn ti, i ? . i -l i i , ;a ;,mv0 como th h him His charactcr'tp the great far we.t, where I flourished est communications wmcn l nave seen: for personal integrity and moral purity ' . writinv a book, which would be die- commuications, nut to give uis attention tated to him by spiritual influence. He per-'procured, according to direction, a thick j bound blank volume of the largest ruled ' letter sheet, and in that volumo commen- . ' ,, , , . , iced writing. 1 he volume itscli is almost a miraclo. Xhc cbirography is beautiful. His handwriting as a medium is totally different from his ordinary handwriting, and can be read- as easily as print. He ! UKUVH.u , -i .1 i i tcrifnc with i at-pr.l nnn on fhr nrinrin;! i writing is in this bound volume. A large portion of the book has been written in imr nrncnnnn Winn T lnf com if- flioro j were nearly four hundred pages written l0!. l"01! siyio is tiiiupiu auu luumess, auu uuupicu to every capacity. Tho book seems to have but one great object, namely, the good of man. It is ! intended to show the connextion of God ! with everJ tbinS created. It shows the ing faculties, his mind and his body. It analyzes thought aud will, and shows dif- teront action separated Irom and connec ted with the spirit. It teaches how to think correctly, and, this good foundation being firinty fixed, proves inspiration, and shows its connexion with every spirit on ear sculptor how to glorify God with his mallet and chisel; and teaches tho poet how to write poetry, and gives examples nf nstonishincr t.rt.hflnfiSS nml slum ty. It sho) bo inspirec acceptable spired truths of God's Eternity plainly aud simply, and how he must write to liarn his comnoaitions last and lastinrdv th. It shows the difference between ! SJl""" u -uul w,r "S""" insnirca ana uninsnirca music ana nootrv: . . . . . ------ i t i -i . ijast vcar i ran ior lax uoiiector t xi :xu i xi.' ! this important township, and was be x l i i ... , i. xi.Jso badly by a base combination, ot w ,vs the teachers that they must,,. . - ). r , ' r-7 i 4- u. ii : i- i - xi uistinguisiieu out oenigiucu inena, too 1 to enlighten their kind in the IT C n . 'n . knowledge of God. The in- liU "auiua 'Ui ,UL"l x "AT ' i rL t i fpi i i community, benefit mankind. I he physician is shown ,r . J , . . , , , n .) My friends anxious to how he must use Gods inspiration to!,. .J . . , , cope successfully with disease, or to teach i , , , i r J ,, 1 . . , i mm tendered, and as a reward tor my various tho truo laws ot man s being, lhophilo-t , ' . 1J sopher is divided into the philosophic! antl "duous services, are now busily eu- chemist, botanist, and the mathematician. SaScd in s S ? suteiption for the All are taught higher plans for their! I ;urP0 so of betraying t ho expenses atten- RmnnM. nnd ndmnSislioH tn asrnnd tn.daiit upon this momentous aftair. Ial- wards God and to help their kind also up ward. Then the lowly are addressed in tho most affectionato terms, aud instruct ed and encouraged and strengthened in: n(flnv:fv rjnfi i.v inrt nn;usaoou .as uio piciuro ia uouipiuLuu x iuu for auolher ThQ of th- soil, the weaver, the printer, the blacksmith, all are encouraged to do good unto one an other, and to beck for themselves the glory f t!,L T?ntl,'a l,ft,n Affni. oil 1 1, n, sublime truths above alluded to were written, the inspired voice turned still further down, and is now giving 'hope for the outcabt,' in words of loving sym pathy. Lc" Stretching.- -Mrs. Nichols, of Brat- fl.,, . ;.r tn'ih(. 'ffulmrn ! E , compiain3 with much fecUl)g that, , (anBftnon .-.,, ,.:nint:nn nr m,.limmr lnw iu ccrt;lin towns and localities, that the us from Philadelphia, with a request p,.1fl1 nqi)pr Mmint nvn:fi ilf,:n(T ,r,vr 0f! . . . .. ,,r ' e n ca&ual PaS!er oannot a oiu Dcing aw.uc oi.that wc insert it. Wo cheerfully comply the fact She says itis an every-day oc .fl, . cd in Vermont. - The prettiest liningfor a Ijonuet. is a i sweet face', " Eminent Americans." A serial work professing to give the biographies and portraits of " Eminent Americans," is now being published in New York. Wo find by a communica tion in the Barnwell (S. C.) Sentinel, that j the "eminent" postmaster at that place, Mr. Tobin, has been solicited to fill a niche in the temple of fame. His reply to tho publisher aforesaid, is as fol lows : Bear Sir, Your communication reach- - - . v 5' '? .replication, 1 & ' ,f f , ' congc;OUs of V J ri' J " . it. However, as truo merit is always modest, it may be to that virtue that I owe my ignorance; at all events, (and I am now anxious the world at large should know it,) I have not sought fame, but fame has sought me, as Alexander Smith, the poet, would say : " Fame ! Fame! next gruaJoit word to God !" in tal;inS tll retrospect ot my cany lays,' I can discover nothiug worthy of record, unless it bo tho stealing of a few water-melons at school, for which I was beaten with many stripes, or the riding i of a few quarter races, for which I re ceived an occasional aud solitary ginger cake ; or adventures of similar import. At 17, I ran away from my venerable old guardian, the Bev. Hansford Bade Buncan, (long life to him,) and vamoosed for a short time only, and upon returnin I lost all my money upon a game vulgar ly called "poker," (of which, of course, you know nothing,) upon one of the boats I of the Alabama Kivor. This was about tho. t!.me the Ben Iranklm bursted, and ing near the stern of the vessel, you would never have had the opportunity of hand ing my name, fac simile, character and adventures, "down to an eager posterity in the colunis of your justly celebrated magazine. I returned to my own, my native land, . ,. . . UiU FUiaPu uu? -uy u appearance, auu run ior ist Jieut. in a I r distiuguished military company, but was unfortunately beaten by one vote, by un worthy competitor. e Coidyate me the office of Assistant BeputyU. S. jputy Marshal for the Bi&trict of Barnwell, and whilo taking the Ceusus I killed one horso and another ran away and broke my buggy; upon which occasion I rode my horse bare back 14 miles in 40 min utes, of which fact Col. B. H. Brown, is a living witness. After I had concluded ihio herculean undertaking, a man, calling himself "C. F. P. ," wrote me from Washing ton that if I would forward a certain a- ! mount of money to him, he would prose cute my claims for an increase of pay sufficient to cover these immense disas- ?rs' Tbut J Sricve to s'7, thafc fr the umu Ub UJO, mo"uJ x. 1 , a word from the aforesaid and never-to- be-forgotten C. F. P . he probably having gone to parts unknown. How ever, I still entortain strong hopes of seeing his distinguished name and fac 1U aten hich A.ttJ4s "nu" " 11lnutf1 boforofth? closinS f the polls that 1 hav. "ot S1"C0 GUiley "covered m7 . equanimity. As a salvo,, however, l li , xM e Plac.? tho J03 o y!hch 1 ithout , . J . A. . . lt 7 , ludo to the engraving of my portrait. They have already appointed a commit tee to secure the services of a coinpetont I artist for the all-absorbing occasion, and ' .i :. T -ii forward it to your address. Permit me to express the hope that you will delay the publication of the next num ber of your magazine until it makes it ' adVOnt. 1 aval1 mJsf ft.tbl3 0PPtnity to il?u 11 .l "u uwuu3UUUBtt UUUS,UU1 atiou with which I remain, dear sir, Your grateful and obd't servant, 0. F. TOBIN, P. M. At Barnwell C. II., S. C. Jno Livingston, Esq., 157 Broadway,N. Y. jg""The following has been forwarded with the desire of the senders Bill for the House of Eefuge. A further Supplement to an Act, en- i title of "The House of Itef ugo,' " passed the 23d day of March, 1S36. Whereas, the new buildings now in course of erection by "The House of Ref- ugc," aro approaching completion, and arc adapted for the proper accommoda tion and classification of double the num ber ot inmates whioh the buildings at present occupied are capable of receiv ing And Whereas, It is deemed desirable, by the Board of Managers, that the Coun ties (other than that of Philadelphia) cotnpo&ing the Eastern Bistrict of Penn sylvania, should have extended to them greater facilities for the commitment of Juvenile Beliuquents to the Institutional order that the said counties may partici pate more fully in its benefits And Whereas, the Board of Managers of the said House of Rcfugo have mem orialized the Legislature, praying that the sum of Twenty Thousand Bollard, payable in four equal annual instalments of Five Thousand Bollars, may be appro priated from the Treasury of the Common wealth, for the purpose of completing the tho said buildings Therefore, Section Fiiist, Be it enacted by the Senate aud House of llepresentatives of the Commonwealth of Pouosylvania, in General Assembly met, and it is hereby onacted by the authority of the same, that in lieu of the manner prescribed by the fourth section of the Act entitled "An Act to endov.' tho house of Ilefuge, and for other purposes therein mentioned," passed the 2d day March, lb2 1 , the JJLaii- agers of "The House of Refuge," shall receive under their care and guardian ship, infants under the age of twenty-ono years, committed to their custody, by two Judges, the President Judge being one, of the Court of Common Picas of any County in the Eastern Bistrict of Penu sjdvania (which said Bistrict shall em brace all the Counties of the Common wealth from which infants cannot be sent to the " House of Refuge of Western Pennsylvania"') except the County of Philadelphia, in which said infant resides or may be found, on complaint and due proof made to them by the parent, guard -iau, or next friend of such iufaut, that such infant is unmanageable and beyond the control of the complainant, and that the future welfare of said infant requires that such infant should be placed under the care and guardianship of said Mana gers of the House of Refuge; or when sail complaint and due proof shall be made by the prosecuting officer of the County,thac said infant is unmanageable, or a vag rant, and has no parent or guardian ca pable and willing to restrain, tnanage,and take proper care of such iuf'ant. Sect. Second. Be it further enacted by the authority aforesaid, that the said Judges shall carefully examine the com plaint made to them in the presence of tho complainant and infant complained of, and for the purpose of bringing the parties and witnesses before them, shall be fully authorized to use such process of the Court as maybe necessary; aud where the said Judges shall adjudge an idfant to be a proper subject for the care and guardianship of said Managers of the House of Refuge, they shall in addition to their adjudication, transmit to the said Managers the testimony taken before them, on which their adjudication was founded, and the testimony shall be taken under oath or affi.'inatiou of the witnesses, and in the presence of the party com plained of. Sec. Third. Be it further enacted by the authority aforesaid, that the power aud authority of the said Managers of tho House of Refuge shall be as full and am ple iu all respects over the iufants com mitted to tht-ir care and guardianship, under this Act, as are given aud granted to the said Managers over iufants com mitted to their care and guardianship from the County of Philadelphia, by the i said Act, entitled "An Act to incorporate the subscribers to the articles of assocta i tiou for the purpose of establishing au In stitution for the confinement and refor mation of juvenile delinquents, under th title of Tho House of Refuge.' " Sec. Fourth. Be it further enacted by the authority aforesaid, that the Fourth Section of the Act entitled "Au Act to endow the House of Refuge, and for oth er purposes therein mentioned," passed the 2d day of March, 1827, be, and the same is hereby repealed. Sec. Fifth. Be it further enacted by the authority aforesaid, that the sum of Tweuty Thousand Bollars be, aud the same is hereby appropriated towards tho erection and completion of buildings lor the accommodation of white juvenile de linquents; which said sum of Twenty Thou sand Bollars shall be paid in mauner following, to wit : Five Thousand Bollars thereof on or before the first day of Sep tember, one thousand eight huudred aud fifty-five; Five Thousand Bollars thereof on or before tho first day of September, one thousand eight hundred and fifty-six; Vivo Thousand Bollars thereof on or be fore the first day of September, one thou sand eight hundred and fifty-seveu; aud the rcmniaing Five Thousand Bollars thereof on or before the first day of Sep tember, one thousaud eight huudred and fifty-eight; and for whioh said sums the Governor of this Commonwealth shall, as they respectively fall due, draw his or der on tho State Treasurer in favor of tho Treasurer of tho House of Refuge Tommy, how's all your. folks All well butG rowlor he's goHtif b wow wow-el mpUinU . "