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t One tqtiate, (or less) S insertions, . " Each additional inrertion, (. .',.,'.' Three months, - . - " Si mouths, . - c Twelve months, . - One fourth of a column per year, " half i " " " ' ' '4l column ' " - : " , ' 81,00 2 3,00 6,00 8,"0 15,00 18,00 30,00 All ovra square charged as twosquores. ' tf Advertisement inserted till fordid at the ".' wpthse of the advertiser' t ''i( ' -i JOB WORK Eieouted it this Office' with neatness end despatch, at the lowest possible rates. Rates of Advertising. Poetical. WE MISS THEE AT HOME. 4 YT miss thee at home wq miss tlico, " " 'f . And oh. wo wish thou wert here, '!,.,, i linger with u round the fireside, ' V" Ana haro ill the evenings cheer, To list to the voices of loved ones, : v And the wtah' that thon ncrorwmild'st roam; " O.'yes, twould bo joy without measure, ; Dearest brother, if thou would'at come homo, ',; We rriistheo at homo we miss thee, ' ' . When the pleasures of uvciiing are nigh ' ' When the sun hath retired in splendor. To hiahomo in the western sky; ' And the moou is shining so briglith', ' On, the family circle ut home. . ' -i ..- Oh, then, wo miss thee, we miss thef, '' , . And sigh that thou still dust roam, " We miss theo nt homi we miss tlieo, '" When we nil kneel down to pray,'. ' ' ' . And the tears rfart fom our eyo-lids, As we wonder how lorlg thou wilt stay; If before the winter is over, "' " And the cold saow leavcth tho earth, Thou wilt not meet in our circle, ' And cheor our dcsoln-to hearth. But oh, when tho spring-time comoth, And the birds from a distant shore, Then may Wjc uot hope to fold thee, ' At homo In onr arms once nioff. To kneel with us in tho grave-yard, , . .' O'er that denr little, sacred ton, And mingle thy tear dearest brother, : .With those thou hast left at home 1 Miscellaneous FIRST MARRIAGE IN THE FAMILY. "flomel'l How that little word strikes ' ; vport the heart-strings, awakening all the ': sweet memories, that had Slept in memory's '" chamber! Onr home was a "pearl of price" 'among homes not for its architectural elc vs;ance foi It was only a four-gabled brown, ' country-house, abated by two antediluvian " oak trees: nor was its interior crowded with " luxuries that chnrm life and come frr.m every clime." Its furniture hd grown old with us, - ' for we remember no other; and though polish ed as highly as furniture could be, by daily . scrubbing, was somewhat the worse for wear, It must be confessed. . But neither .the hoosc nor its fprnishing mskesthe home, and the charm' ol ours my In the sympathy that linked the nine who call' '. ' id it 'home' to one another. ' Father, mother! ' and seven ehildreti five of them gay h'earted '"girls end two hoys,' petted just enough lobe spoiled not one link, had ever dropped from the chain of love or one corroding drop fallen upon its brightness. . . ' ' 'One star differeth from, another in glory,1 'ten in the firmamentofhome. Thus though ' wi could not have told a stranger which sister "or brother was dearest from our gentlest 'el !,' and Invalid herself, but the comfort .. and counsellor et on Desmet, loinecuriy-nair cd bov who rnmned and rejoiced in the appel lation of 'baby,' given five years before still en observing eye would soon have singled out - sister Ellen as the snn-beam of our heaven, . th morninr star of our constellation. She was the second in ace, but the first in the in ' teritance of that load of responsibility, which in such household falls nnturally upon the eldest daughter.' Eli" s 1 tisve said was ill ; from early gill-hood and Ellen had shouldered .! all her burden of care ond kindness with llrhter heartand a lighter step. Up stairs and 5 down-cellar in the parlor, nursery or kitchen at the piano or the waahtub-rwith pen, pen cil, needle or ladlesister Ellen was always busy always with a smile on her cheek, and a warble on be7 lio. . Quietly, happily, the monlhsand years went " ly. We never realized that change was to --come over our band. .To be sure, whenmoth 'iet would look in upon us, sealed together, , .with .our books, painting, and neeuie-worK: andaav.in hercentle way, with only half I m rh. ah. eirls. vou are living your happiest "ilay'si" we would glance into each other's eyes and wonder Wh would ed first. But it was wonder that nessed away with the hour and J-fitfllcd. not even the wrface of our sisterly hearts." 11 could not be always soand the 'dSngef earne st lasW ,-i 1 - " ' ' Sister Ellen was to be married 1 - - ;"lt wai like the'erash of n thunderbolt in ilear summer sky I Sister Ellen the fairy of the hearthstone, the darling of every heart t' which of o could spare her? Who had been so presumptuous ss to fina iui ner worth r ForMhe first moment tho question burst from each surnrie 0, half angry sister of the blush ine tearful Ellen. It was only lorn moment ' for our nearls'tpld us that no .body could help loving, btr,. who looked through. her loving blue .eye into the clear well, spring of that heart beneatbi , So we thiew ourarras around tier, and sobbed without a word. We know -very well that the young clergy - man whose Sunday Germans and gentle admo nilionslmd won oil .hearts, had been for months a weekly visitor to our fireside circle. With babv Georae on his knee, -and Georgia's broth erand Sisters .clustered about him, be. had sal ' through mny an eypping. cJinrBiingthe hours way,.unliltheclouJ startled us with itS'un- ' velcome 9 o'clock, warning snd the softly noken reminders - 'Girls, it is bed time," woke more than one; stifled sigh of regret "Then sister Ellen-must (to with usto latGeor- ele in his little bed: to hear him rind Annette 'repeat the evening prayer and hymn, her lips had taught them; o comb th long brown ibraidsof Emily.'s head, to rob Arthur of the tory-book, over which he would have squnn . dered.the mid-night night oil and to breathe a kiss and a blessing over the pillow of each 'other sister, a she tucked the warm blankets Menderly around them., -t ; We did not know how often of late she had tolen down' egaini from hese sisterly duties after our sisters were locked in slep; or rf onr eyes aqd bars have ever been open to the fact we could not have suspected' tli6 minister to be liuty of such a plot hiaiust our peace, That name wasassooialea, in out minds, with; ' all thst was .superhuman, "Xhe, gmy-houed . pastor who had gone to bis grave six months previous, had sat as. frequently on .that osken arm-chair sr.4 1lkod. with nit rWe bad loved 1 him as a father ' ami friend, and had almost 1 worshipped him as the: embodiment of all at tainablergopdrfess .Apfl .hen' MK"Rvil!e came among ns with his' high.Xorebead, and soul-kindled eye we Had thought his face also 'thefaoe ofan angel'--tori glorious for the -print of mort passion." Esnocially; after,1 ih answer to an 'urgent call mini the people amoiirthem or IriV where on hi native t hove; iHift h only waited the -tuidsiieaiofl Pmjii- dtthde to a home in $ foreighcliirt,! -. 'After (nils much' bewailed diselosare f hm plans,' wt placed onr favorite preacher on o high pioaclb of saintsbip I BY W. 0. GOULD. "Fearless aud Free." $l,5Cper Annum inAflvance. New Series i EATON, TREBLE COUNTY, 0, OCT. 19 1851, Tol. lI,Nc. 18. ' -i i' mil 111 7-m--v' ' But sister Ellen was to be married and married to.Mr. Neville. And then, 'Oh, sister, vou are euine awavto lndiri!" burst from our lips with a fresh gush 'of sobs'.' : ,' 1 was the first that P'oKto; up into r uen s rotibled face. It-as,,reavirg with emotion that rufllcd its calmness, as the tide nifties the . ,j i.. . i seu. Her lips were nimiy comprcsseu, ner eves were fixed on sclme distant dream glnssed with two tears that stoodstill in their chnlicca forbidden to fall.- 1 almostr trembled as 1 caught her glance. 'Sister ! Agnes Emily: she exclaimed, in husky whisper. 'Hush! becalm! Don't break my heart, do 1 lore him less than The tffurt was too much; the words died on her lips. We lifted her to bed, friirhtened into forgetfulness of herowh griet. Wesoth- ed her, until she, too, wept free y and pas sionately and in weep ng grew strong fot the sacrifice to which she had pieiigea her nearr. We never spoke another word of remon- irance to her teuder heart though often, in the few months that flitted by. us together, we used to choke with sobbing in some speech that hinted of the; coming seperation, and hurry from her presence to cry alone. , Our iuotlier had told us the tidings with white lina thnt quivered tenderly and sadly. No love is so uniformly unselfish as a mother's surely; for though she leaned on Klien as the strong stair of her declining years she sorrow ed not as we did, that she was going. She too was happy in the thought that her child had found that 'pe.rl of price,' in a cold and evil world a true, noble, loving heart to guide and protect her. Father sat silent in the chimney corner.read ing In the family liible. L was looking further than u y of us to the perils that would environ his dearest daughter, and the priva tions that would come upnn her young life, in that unhealthy, uncivi ized corner of the globe whither she was going. Both onr parens had dedicated their children to God; and they would not cast even a shadow- on the path of self-sacrifice and duty their dnrlinj hod cho sen. To come down to the nnromantic little de tails of wedding prcpnrationsjhnw we stitched and trimmed, packed ond prepared stoned rosing with tears in our eyes and seasoned the wedding cake with sighs. But there is little use in thinking over these things. Ellen was first and foremost in all, as she had always been in any emergency,' great or small. Nothing.could be made witheut her. Even the bride's cake was taken from the oven by her own fair hands.-because no one, servant, sis ter, or even mother, was willing to run the risk of burning sister Ellen's bride's cake; and she knew just how to bake it. We were not left alone in our labors, lor Ellen had been loved by more thsn the home roof sheltered. Old snd young, poor Bud rich united in biinging their gifts, regrots.ble jsings to the chosen companion of the pastor they were soon to lose. There Is something in Die idea of missionary life that loaches the sym pathy of every heart which mainman has not loo long seared. To see one, With sympathies refinements like onr own, rend the strong ties that -biathto-aauTrtiT n4buin' tuaiftm i civilization, for the good of the h st and degra ded heathen, brines too strongly into reliel by contrast the selfishness of most human lives led among the gayetics and luxuries ol time. The dav: the hour came. The ship was to sail from B. on the evening week, and it must take away an idol - ' : ' She stood up in the village Church,! tilt all who loved her nnd longed for another sii'htof her sweet face might look upon her, and hear the simple words that snouiu linn hearts for etermtv. We sisters all arounu her but hot too nenf: for fiur hearts were overflow inland we could not- weir the hnrpy faces that should gracen trainof brides-maids. She had cheered us through the day with sunshine from hr own hesrt, and even while we array ed her in her simple muslin, like-a lamb for sacrifice she had charmed our ttiougiiis into cheerfulness. Itsetmed like some drcsm of fairy land, and she, the embodiment of grace and loveliness, acting tho part af some' Queen Tilanio for a little while. The dream chang ed to a far different reality, when at the door of her mothef room, she-pnt her hand into thnt of Henry. Nevilte.-nnd lifted her eye with a look that said ''.Where thou goest will I go, even from all beside !" -.- 'fears feu Inst in that nssemuiy; uinojin me good old matrons tried to smile, as tlity pas sed around the bride, to bless her and bid her good bye' A little girl in a patched but clean frock, pushed forward, with a hoquet of vio lets snd Strawberry blossoms in ht-r hand. f'Here, Miss Nelly please Mius Nelly," she cried half laughing, half sobbing, I picked them on purpose for you I" f Ellen stood nnd kissed tho little, eager face. The oh id burst into tenrs.and caught the folds of her dress, as though she would have hurried her face there. But a strong armed woman, mindful of the bride's attire, snucbed the child away. t ' ' - -"And for,whnt would ye be whimpering in that way, as if you had any right to Miss El len ?" "She was always good to me. and she's my Sunday school teacher," pleaded the Jiltlcgirl in a subdued undertone. Aenes drew her to her side nnd silently comforted her. ... .."Step aside Father Herrick is here 1" s id one iuslthen- ' The crowd abotit the bridal pair opened to admit a White-haired, halt-blind old man.wiio came leaning oa the-rm of his rosy grand Jdsughter.. father, Uerruli was a superanua- leu deacon, wnose goou worus anu wnm im.u won him a place m every neart nr thai assem bly. .' '' -i " "They told me she was a, going," no mur mured to himself, "they say i'.s her. wedding. I want to see niv little girl again bless her." ' Ellen sprang forward '' and laid both her white trembling hands in the loree hand of the goodold man Iledrcw ber near his tailing eyes and looked tfearChlngiyinto het young, soul-lit couhtenonce.'. '' I can't just see you, datling; and they tell me I shall never see you nirain ! Well, if we go in God's way we shall all get to Heaven, and it's all right there!"' lfe raised his ' hand over her 'head, and adtjed solemnly. "The blessings of blessings be upon thee, my child, aincu i . , t . ' "Amen." echoed the Voico of Henry Ne ville and Ellen looked up with the look of an angel. ''" ' :" So she went from ns 1 Oh.the last moment of that parting hour has bumf itself into my being forever ! fto'uld the human heartendme the agphy of parting like-this, realized to be indeed thl? last lighted by no rhy of hope. for eternity. Would iiQlS' iCasoO'tetl under the nresiure r : I 4 '. J' .J ' . .'' i . .' . 1 , i' ... . . it, was riant, to pears onij nave no wrrus io 'ell 'of bitterness. Slie 'went 'io. her, mis sioVerS' file and we learned at last: Io" live witliont her thoti'lj' i a piahy .& wotn ble fofe the'littlo ones ton hi forget to call on fsis-. ltd Ellen' m any impulse of joy, grief, or chil- 5 i dear, she's gone sister is gone !' An l fresh oliU ,'. rr r . i !. i- Gone hut not lost, for the Firt Marrmge in the family opened, to us a fountain of happi- dish want. Then the start and the sigh 'Oh, I ,,e?' ' "rc "s ' M'"R'r" &"",n':ified make it. Our household darlinj has linked us to n world of needy and perishing-spirits a world thnt asks for Ire energy and the (iid of those who go from us nnd those who remain in the dear country of herbinh. God bless her and her chati-e I Denr sister Ellen, tlie.e maybe many olher branches in the family we may he all scattered to the four wind of Heaven but no chsnje can come over us like that which marked tho First Marriage. Stick to some One Pursuit. There cannot be greater error than to tie frequently changing one's business. Ifahy man will look around and notice who h.Vve got rich nnd who have not, he riil find that the siiccesslul havu generally slues to some ne pursuit Two lawyers, for example, be;,n to prncti.;e at the. same time. One devotes his whole ...1 l ....f..nn;.M ... n (,fVr.lr ,u .u "'M' "'"-.,' 1-.:"' i.i m "o. , m ' "- l. Fnm a.inon 1.11 Hfiinn n v nnnnp llrtlTll WI UU IUI yvnn, His i'C t.iina ail u show his su il.cr ui.iv. i i.u . ...:i,.,...u u. , slow work, dashes into politic. Generally.at the end of twenty years, the Jatter will not lie worth a penny while the former will hav? a hand some practice, and count his fens'of'thousands in hank stocks or mortgages. Two clerksattain a majority simultaneously. One remains with his former employers, or at least in the same line of business, at lirstou a small salary; then on a larger, until finally, if he is meritorious, he is taken into partner ship. The othor thinks it beheath.him to fill a subordinate position.now he has become n man and accordingly starts in some other business oji his own account, or undertakes a new firm in the old line of trade.'. Where does he end ? Often in insolvency, rarely in riches. To'thi every merchant can testify. Ayoungmsn is bred a mechanic. lie ac quires a distaste for his trade, however, thinks it s a tedious way to get ahead, and suts out for the Westor California. ButinmostcaKs, the same restless, discontented, and specula tive spir t which carried him away at first, ren ders continuous application at any placo irk some 10 HUM, Bll'l ou lie fc'ira Miiieiviiu owvui the world, a sort of semi-civilir.ed Arab, really a vagrant' in cnarncteT, and' sure to die insol vent. Meantime, his fellow apprentice, who has staid at home, practicing economy, and working steadily nt bis trade, has grown com fortable in his circumstances, and is even per haps a citizen of mark There are men of ability,, in every walk of life, who are notorious for never getung along. Usually it is because they never stick to any one business. Just when they have mastered one pursuit, rind nre on the point of makiii" money, change it for another, which they do not understahd; and in a little while,, what little they are worth is lost forever, we know scores of such persons. Go where you will, you win generally una mat me men wno 1'fnate'1aWiniI lie? aA ,'lho.e -wTOIifrSmictT? k.i i inc men to one thing long. Phil. LaTgcr, A YANKEE LYRIC. A domestic drama, !n two'act.s and a hair, short metre being tho kind of metro used'uioat by gas companies: . - This longing after beatitv, Till sisoinjr after ccrl, : h This cha-tin? after fashhvi, '' ' '' Wherever fashion trh'rl,' ' 'And all that sort of thing " Mav do for thojo who llko them For those devoid of taste; ",' For those who barter din mondsol '' For d'amondJ m-.de of paste Aqd (rther block-heads. ' ' But to a wife who truly loves, Who'd he what slio appcnri!. . Who'd sjiiead siuisbiuearonud the man, That keetH away h"i- tears And brings bef tafers homoi We'd whisper s'Vily in hereas, We'd pi-avn it on her lioa.i t, . . Tint knowinjf ecl lq fry a Btiiak ,. Bell sentiment and urt . ', " , . A uai:.n'o siqiiT. ". . . "' A Lady Philanthropist. Mrs. Ams, xvas sitting in her front room when she saw approaching Mis. Amis'-ronT. i yerv' public; spirited lady who tool; a wonder ful interest in pll reforms and benevolent en terprises, especially those undertaken for the benefit qf peoplq nt a distance : . "My dear Mrs. Ames," she commenced, "I am the agent of a sewing circle just, establish ed, the object of which is to provide suitable clothing for the children in Patagonia. . I am told they are in the lmbit of gom;: about in a stale of nature, which,you know, i: dreadful to contemplate. "Perhaps they nre used to it.". "But there is no'reason why we should'nf improve their condition. So we have agreed to bold a meeting two evenings in a week with this i.b'ect in view. . Svill you join us!" "I'm afraid I can't. 1 should be obliged Io re.'bctmy own children, as I presume will I e the ose with some of those who attend. lx'6i; for example, that boy in the streetj tie has a hole in each elbow, and his clothes nre covered. with mud,' I presume his mother be longs to some of ihese benevolent associations nnd has nut lme, io attend to hor own chil dren." ,',' . ... ,"Mrs'. Amps,'' risked her visitor, risirc with indignation," do you mean to insult mo 1" "InsuU yni J" w.as the astonished reply, "Of course not; what makes you, think so'?" "Do you know who that boy jj, of whom you speak !" .. ' "No, I don't; but I should lilio." "You weuld ? Well, ma'am, jntirouriosiK shall be gratified. lie is my son, (leorce Washington Jackson Atuisltong. What have you to say to that ?" , "Say? why nothing. Only it is unfortunate for the poor ,boy that he is uol.p Palngonian." Mrs. A riuatrimg, without a reply swept out of the room with the majesty of a queen, She is still canvassing for the sewing cirglo in penau 01 wie y.omniui ruuiitouians. .wtine George Washington h permilled. to roam at will through: the street oa condition' that' lifl will not ven lure; within sight , of $irs. Auie's window, " MoriALt Philanthrophy, like. cba'rjly, should begin nt home, though there is no occasion for its eiidjng, Ibeto, '.. ,. ,'.',;' 'A .'. ' J , , ',.; ... "'lluifl.'is ajriw which Got!' himself n.ts'ifiade, tllat the ntrotv Which is shot from the perse cutor's bow; shall rtibpund and pierce the per secutor's heart." "' ' " - . . j-.un bit ,-t 1 v i. -. ' .,(.Tbe" church, of:, God ,i .often the most proaperoui. When ahq has- loaHt in her cotters. icwest in ner tempi, anu.cotlimg butnoslil iiy in the-wrld.w ,!.,,!- : (,(!;! -,t.t """ A flcar't'ohsfieiicrj fa Soinetiw'cS sold tut money, but never bought with it, For the Eaton Democrat. For the Eaton Democrat. Cincinnati College of Medicine and Surgery. fnt the positions -they occupy. Some of :F2J"tV& The annual announcement of this institution v r ... , ,,, ;, r r,. fwm vc j)d ihem ;.,cnii;n them have been long known as teachers, whilst other?, havo for ii'-ar a quarter of a century been identified with the cultivation and pr.ic- lico ot their pioiuision in the v.e-t. Vt o fmdl thnt "he cdlege i about coiiimencina its sixth session. The caul time before us indicate a. prcjjierity the moat llatlffting, its ri-,0 and pro gress having far surpassed hopes of its most sanguine friends, .md unr Its pros v if. govejrument, oiiii?i.il and prof.sional, its forf tunh cannot wane, hut grow- better nnd more encohirogi-.i with the return of each annual commencement. Tj this college is attached the Marine IIos. plfaf, in whicii nil sick to J;n.n r.ro received and treated. Exiei.i.ive as iso:ir commerce, employing crafis of every kiiH, the l.ibir upon win! h requires a lar.-e nuiuher of river-men, ,,.,,.',, , " , . I ' . . ,',,, ... , . iiaeutsicoiilents. a lare portion mustnf ne ce-tii. fall ill. Bud reo iiro Me.lier,! ami Sr " ' 1 " " ...... ... oln-l ai.l H'l.n Inr,,,!,.,- ,.t 11,;. . notoulv the most unm.-toiis.bnt nreeenerally afrected with diseases of an acute iia'tur.;, and; nre much m.(,re interesting r.s well as infinitely more useful to u.e student thsu the chronic cases with which most charities are filled. Prof. Baker has char.ro of the Kurgic-il de partment of the Hospital, and is thus enabled to present n large and inv-ier'in'j surgical, clinic and throughout the S'?.,ion the student Is enabled to witneys.n great number of ope rations mrl have presented to him nn exten sive variety of surgical cases of a recent ch.ir- nefr. cnel, nft lua 1a l;fil,t,, Ki ryier-t In every day practice. Prof. Balscr occupieo . . ' . 1 . . . ' . . h,,,t ,r,,t I.io n.rtl jf.'ln.i in I.Al nn.IL skillful onerator and fluent lecturer. The Medical wards are under th care of the professor of Theory and Practice, B. S. Lnw- bun. M n Tin Todie-il rlinin io lir-,. nun. composed as it is, of acute disease-, and tliosfr particularly be lone to the west an south, the advantage to the "s'udeut of this btd-vibrating side teaching is incalculable. The principh-s! which he receives in thelectnre mom arj l.crel reduced to practice, nnd be thus becomes to a great extent familiar with the peculiar charac- teristics or individual ancctious. The wisdom ri;..;ni ni; n, n o Ul VHIIIt-i'l IIIJUII'vllUll IJMUil 4IUIIIII.1.I U1!I'TI tion-itis essential to a thormuh and complete Medical educalicn. Everv intelligent ptiysi- Is aware of this, and M-?die'al studcntsHng will' hereafter reek those roll-res where im;.ortance is recgnized by a liberal provision r, ii - , . Prof. Law-son lie Ion-been cn-a-ed in pracncai application 01 tnov.e - t rincipies ol Practice" which ho so successfully teaches, his' large clinic will enable'hirn to illustrate his'Jfectnres by 'specific caser and with suoh advf n1iig' the hearbr must m'ake' rapid od--anceraent in the study, nnd his knowledge be . . . . . Yi ' ; , i . . the ?am phair in the Medical College of Ohio, nnd has for some time lectured upon "Applied Chemistry" in the Mechanic's Institute, Ba con'k Commercial College, Cincinnati 'Slim mer School of Medicine, Western Dagueirean Association, and Oundry's Commercial i ol- ilege. 'With such experience in lecturing and teachm he will be 'enabled to give his course a practical and useful character. The importance'of Physiology and SnTieal Anaujmy has been r'?conized in establishing a chair devoted to them and the appointment toils- Taney ol i roi. v. it. Chapman. Thc'if. fclics have ger.erallv been attached' to otliift, Jrs and but little attention given to them.' TtrtfT. Chapman, hy his previous expe rience ns a lecturer on Sundry mid Anatomy in tli Iowa Universityand formcrlyon Anat omy and Physiology in tliis institution, and having the advantages 'of European teachinj.", will no doubt give a course of instructions of real benefit to bis class. The chair of Anatomy is well ppp'ied with tilt- materials fi r teachin? and illustratin',' this branch. The Prof. W. W. Dawson, M. I)., has for some years 'been engaged in the culti vation of the natural sciences, b ?t mere es pecially of Anatomy, tie was formerly dem onstrator in this institution, nnd being enthu siastically devoted to bis department, be can but makn his course useful to Ins students. That portion of the profession which gives under the cojnomen ol uiwtetries. To ttus chair the trustees have called a gentleman who has fnrma:iy years been emra'd in qur! mi vtnt-tt- r,l irn lr,.r' Prurn. lllltlil III .! v. i-i'.- . ii. .. ..iv time and care to t'h'q stndy ml diseases of Women and lias i tfvoieii mncn .r IIM ..inlrtr.,' nn, , itl.i.e .i I ' 1- nrrt.in flnl-lrp',,''' and comes before bis class with large experience, rind n. mind stored wi.h'well ,i:,,..,i.,i r.nlj Unvl,.,. . 1,,. I, ,l,.,nf,.l much attention to these' subject!!, he caiinot fail to bean ins'ruCl ivis lecturer 1 l! II . I 1 I If' l, I IH I l I I , 'Jl II IIC'J 11, C .1', lilt ,t,.i,in tl, lu.iiana Mediral Co!!,, that ha now does in this iustililtioii 'that of Materia aledica nnd Therapeutics and M'.'ilical .luris pnidence. He is enthusiastically fond of Ibis department he is n 'fluent speaker with a cldni; didatip style. These brandies of .Medi cal science, under his teaching, most necessa rily n"'ime that interest and attention which their position and importance 'demand. The regular cniirse of lectures will com mence on the 30th of October and continue) until the 1st of March.' : . ; Tlfere will be a preliminary course of lec tures.during the hion'th Of October, to which all sltideiils are invited free of charge. The wards pf the Marine Hospital will be open free to all during the month. ' ,; "Tlie 'dissecting room will also be open eai-'y in October. 'The.valttable library nnd uibinet which arc attnehfd will be accessible td, the sttldeul without any additional fee! '. In conclusion we would agnin call tho IimV , ar J '. ,. !,, ...'ii,!. -it.,v-i.. S !'.!. imheT.itv. nnd o.nt ndvn- j ', 0, f mi, nature nre mutters of scrmuch im- portauce that they should not be overtooke'd. Tl:nt portion oi mo oroiesoon wn.eu gives the young practitioner most apprehension, and which he needs instruction of the most thorough nnd practical nature, mav be fi.nmi lorpital H. . B6 always frank and true;1 spurn every sort ofo'ffecuit ion and disguise'. Have the ccur- nue to confess your ignorance niid'aw kwatd-i ness. Confide your faults' to but few. '' . . - - . - i ( .:.ii - i j , i A blind gill on being asked to give the definpion at forgiviiesis replied.- ,"lt is the.fra grance which ilowera. yield wbeu the are irmnpledi upou..'' ,;,-:', ' ' In tte cretitirfii o? mon, Go began at the outsldcLhat in Hie wotk'Of rcgeiierniiolT. ha [Bunyan. A MONKEY'S REVENGE. ""-'f partition, ana on iouui ig luroiii'iiuisw. wed that the inhabitant of the adjoining fene henco mont had lately been blesied with n bahy - I I ' PeeP ' n"'t alter lonn anu paiieni nicii which l?'"r?. he was seen to commence .hat peculiar movement which penorally prel.-.ces a monkey's mischief, fcudueiily ' his .eye was withdrawn froin the knot bo,o, his band i tl,rusk tbroimh like I ghlning, and withdiawn, bring-, 'S ll tl11 1ml of the unfortanate Jitl e monkey on th other side of the pennon. He fixed his fett firmly on each side of the knot n.Ue!y screaming with 1.01.5: it mmi cnat er cian with fear at the punishment which be well itsl"e, would. Www.' 1 . .: - .. . The poor baby monkey, on being TssauUd 111 such nn unexpected manner, sot up a most thelbeSrl-rendin: outcry, on bearing which, her When monkeys are in captivity, they w'ivs endeavor tnbo nntioed by visitors, par: ly for vanity's snk?, and partly because they hope for certain c'rmations ot nuts, appies ana other daioticj. The ir jealousy is easily exci1 ted and known no boun-ls iftliey imagine their rival is jetting more than his foir share of the pood thinen. I was once a witness of a most abfurd scone of jealousy. A lew years ogo one ol womuweii s wen knov.-n cnt'ections visited Oxford, and, ns ntnaT. e-hibited a Inrgoallownnccof mnnheys. Thje litl'e animals cseroiscd all thir ingenu ity in j'.trtif'ling the notice of the visitors, in order t obtain some of the nut.r, ca!;es, 4c, v.-hh'lrir'V saw the Rlenhant receiving. One particblifrly lively menkey had obtained con ?idererable eminonfe in his nrt. and used to monopolize no small portion of his various do!: icacies. Suddenly, l,e failed to procure hii uiunl.supplies, and sawwilh great inilignat'On', the most of his visitors; particularly the ladies', had turned their attention to the next cage This of course excited !. jealousy and curios- ;tv. and ht exercised all bis endeavors to dis- cover the can e of his desertion. At- length, bv dint of great persevermeo, lw contrived to nre'P,;e oula lt,,ot tl,e l'n,?rJ wbich divided That nnfnrtunaie i.aay monitey matnai.yoe came tin oltjeot of his unremitting persect ion. lie watched it through his knot hole hs put his hand around t.hr eor-;er r.nd IrV-) to pinch trie poor animal he picked the keeper's por.k ot of the feod ti at ought to have .-one to his rival and, in fact, spent his time in devbins new annoyances. The mother all tbia time was perfectly acipiainled wi'h theevil d'. sign of her neighbor, and carefully ki-pt her baby away from the daucerotis corner where the .monney s nanu was conunun.iy nurui iu- ii- ..-) r r- - ..l.n-l i 1,A 1 tl 1a r..,a wib t-ii r. feredto go about by himself, and his untiling . U h 'JH IHUC lll-J 111;,' VMi ...... ..... enrmy redoubled his exertions. At last his time of revenge arrived. One day Ije was observed to pay more attention to - - - . . . h! arul tu?J aw'?.?1 V s. ,a'1'..r mother Hew to her arsistancr, mid seeing her offsorina apparently fastened to the wa',1, set zed It liv its arms, nnd pulled it with nil he' might iri order to release it. Tho aL-gres.or chattered, the mother temonstrntnd, and the. baby screamed, until the outcry i.rew the at tention of the keeper, nt whse aiipr-ncli the agg7cssororaet)cd liTf htfri and crouched into .the farthest corner of his cage, where he displayed exceeding ingenuity in avoiding the cuts of.the keeper's whip. . Influence of a Newspaper. j i ' i 1 i j I ' , ., - , ,. . , :le"t!y "nalyze Us cons.ruction with accu upon n1f' , ., , ,, L ''' T ,eV write leitsr composuons, using A school teacher, who has been engaged a long time in his profession and witnessed the influence of a newnspaper upon the minds of a family of cbiUlTcn, w'ri'esto tho editor ef the Ogdensbiirg Sentinel as follows: , I hove found it to be the universal fact, with O't exception, that those scholars of both sexes and of all ages, who have had access to j newspapers nt home, when compared with loose who havo nit, are: 1. Better readers, excelling in pronunciation and emphasis, and consemiently read more un derstandingly. , , 2. They are belter spellersand define words with ease and accuracy. 3. They obtain a practical knowledge of ge ography, in almost half the time it' requires others, as the newspaper hasn:adetliew fnmi linr with the location of the important places, nations, their governments ai)d doings, on the globe. ...... " 4. They are better grammarians, for having become so familiar with every variety of style in the newspaper, from the common place ad vertisement to the finished and classical ora tion of the statesman, they more readily coin nrehnd the mn.mine of the text, and conse- ' " -' i more cie'Tiy anu e'.rnne"i'-'iiy expresL-'H. G. Those young men, who have, f-r years, en readers of the newspapers arc alvavs the'le'1' in Uk f',al;? pociel" n ninre extensive know ed uprm a grent- varicly.of subjcols, cud erewng their V'TS 'W,!:b- fuent?t rT' C,el"n ?Ud cw a-wici iiiuitn um.- in :;i. MAXIMS FOR A YOUNG MAN. ,1 ( ?ver be idle. If your hands cannot be - , , . . , , . . . , . , . '.tsef..lly employed; attend to tho cultivation of voiir mind. Ahvayss;ieak tho iruth. Keep rood company or none. ' Mike few prorh'ses. : Live up to t-our engatremen's. Have no very intimate friends. K-ep your own secrets, if you have any, When you cpealt to a person look him In the face. ' Good company and good conversation nre the very sinews of vlTtne. ' '.ond character Is above everything else. Never l'steh to -loose-or Idle rnnvtisaiion." You bad belter be poisoned in your blbod than yonr-principles. I ("anyone speaks evil of you, let your life be so virtuous that nonssvJbelieve him. Drink no intoxicating TfSi. Kvcr live, misfortunes excepted, within ycur income. When yon retire to bed, think over what 'von have done during the day. ; ""' Ncver-sneak lightly of religort. ': ' Makeno hastotobericb, if yo.t would pros- Small ami sternly rains give competency nnd tran'iuilsty of mind. "-' ' Never play at any kind of game. ; Avoid temptation through fear that you may not-withstand it."- ' ' - - ' ' Earn vour money before you spend it. ' Be just before you are generous. . i - :t -..1.1 v- leep yourseu iiinoccui, u juu uuiu mi bbMr."i'"'"i ' i ' 3 In -Save, when you are.young to spend whan you are old. . , ... -. , t ,; , , Never think 'that which you do for religion is time or money misspent. 4 v ' " ' Read some-portion of the bible everyday. -;i '. , ; i -'.. -Cotmlor lft. '--The wowt feature in a man's face is his. nose, when stuck into other people's business. tip. ma$L Is ptibrfehed every Triufsdayjirning, in the room immediately over tbe Tost Ofiice, Slain Street, Eatonrjhio, at the following rutts: it If) per annum, in attraacl. 62 OiVif ndt.psid'-wiHiiathe year, and f 2 50 aftaubo yesr baa expired. ;J"TBcae rates will ba rigidly enforced. No paper discontinUeJ until all arrearages are pa'idj uqlessat the option of the jiablisher. UTAH communications addressed totha Ed tor must b sent free of icstage to insure nt- entionr " ' " ' lUNo eommunics lion 'inrertti, Unless ac enmpanied ly d responsible riame., 4 ' A Palpable Hit. Passing the high board fence ofa fine res idence the other dav,. we heard a little fellow on the inside thouting: "Ho, Jim, look through tbe ' fence and see my gun." ' ' Not perceiving anythihg of "Jim,".wde termined to fill his place, so- we peeped at a convenient knot hole, but at Hie same moment we received a face "pli.m full1' of dirty va -ter, tbe contents of a siiu'rt gun. Tb loguish little soldier having "discbatged his farewell shot," lifled up a great'Jaugh and ran away to hide, white We walked off cheerfully, convin ced that peeping thrpugh knot holes is, and ought to.be, -dangero.us business. ... , fA pleasant call "Dinner's ready, if you please sir." ' ' '- ' ' "' " An unpleasant call "f fris4 called, Sir, t6 see if you oould sottle my iittke bill." - A late waggish priatur,-while on bin de.ilh-bed, was requested to , be jcrunposed. Distributed you mean,", was ln faiat leplv, An apothecary in Salem, Mass., has writ ten over his do r "All kinds" of 'dyeing stufT-i' for sale here." ' '- The-dilT'rr-nce between 'a rrarrlaire horse and a enrriace wheel is .this one goes best when it is lined and the other don't. . . . Some "fast" youngsters wear hhje coals and brant buttons. The blue is indicative of theii feelings, the brass of their manners. Senlimental ynung ladv "Pray, "Mr. Charley, how's the wind?" Kmbumssed young man "Pretty well, 1 thank you." , The woman who undertook to. scour the woods, h,n ali.-indoned the job, on account of Ihe price of soap f nds.' ' A Quaker said to a gunner: "Friend, I enuiKoM no bloodshed; but if it be. thy de sign to hit the lilile rnnii in the .blue jacket, point thine engine three inches .lower." Mo I her, this book Hits about Ihe "angry waves ol the ocean.'" Now what makes 1bo ocean angryf liecauseit has been trotted so ufien my son, t n i-.. . "Would yon not have known -this boy to be my f on from h is, resemblance to me?" ask ed a gentleman. -Mr. Curraii answered "yes. sir; the maker's name is stamped upon the Hade." t-.. - ' - Hood fives' a graphic pictrfre of an irrita ble man Vhus: "Uo Jits like a hedcahog roll ed up Ihe .wrong way, tormenting himself with his prickles." An attorney about to furnish a bill of costs, 'Was requested by his client; a baker, "to make it ns lisht ns he could.". 'Mh'," replied the allornmv "that's what yonay to your foreman, but it's net -the way I make piy bread." ', r . ' , . A clergyman cniechiiing the scfolars Inn Wisconsin Sunday school, asked a little hoy how hethoujjhlJo-nali felt while in the-whale's" belly. "Pretty well down in the mouth, sir," w."s. the prompt reply. , ,t . J'What is tho chief use of bread?" ..ask ei an examiner of a recent school exhibition. "The thief use of bread," answered' thetlr chin, apparently nstouisbed at the simplicity of the lnniry, "is to spread butler ond mo lasses on it," i . i Afoed deacon mailing an official visit to a dying neighbor, who was a very unpopular man, 'put the usual question "Are you w il ling to go, rriy friend?" "Oh, yes," faid (fio sinkman. "I am uliid of that," said the daa con, "for all Ihe neighbors ore wiping;' On the late ascent of an mronauf, a gen tleman requested to be allowpd to accompany him "into the rerial regions. "Are you irooj tem-cred?" asked the wronant. "I belieVo so," snil tbe other, but why do yon ask tho question?" "For fear we may fall out ou tho way." ,(,:..-, Your father would not have punished you, my child, if you had not used profane lan-q-uage nnd swore. Well, father swears. I know he has been in the habit of -itj. hut ha leaves off now. ll's a pity he hadn't, done it before be taught Bill and me to sw'eav, arid then we should have been saved manyadarn'd licking. ' ' ' ' A centleman attempted in a hurry in nsk n waiter in a hotel for n pitcher of drinkinrr water, thus: Wn iter, have you a drinker of pitohen wntei? No, sir, was the reply, wo liavn't no drinker of pitch nnd water in Tho establishment: but if you want a - wumbter of tater, you can have it. .. .' The longest lived people known nre.lhotr who collect bills for editors. Their cpTist.-in'. exercise nnd anticipator! conduce greatly, wo suspect, to their length of days..'-'- " ' An "Rnrlish pspfrsemi-jocfwely savs thnt roast bttjf, ,'ierenttyof mind, a pretiy wire and cold water baths, vii I make almost any man "healthy, wealthy and wise." ' Tbe man that has nothing to boast of fytit Irs illiislrious ancestors, is like a potato plant; all the good belonging to him' is under 'the ground, e.i . A celebrated writer on the sight, -says that wearing veils permanently weakens msny naturally pood eyes, on aceonnt o( the.en deavors of the eye to adjnst itself to the cease less vibration of that too comniort- article of dress. : 0. , . .. ... . .. ;.r- ; . . - Said an seed convert of on of "1he H vey Islands, after receiving bis first oopv of the entire Iiiblc, "My brethren and sisters, I hist is my resolve the dust shall never cover my new llib'e: the moth shall never eat it;, the mildew-shall not rot it; my light my j'oyt": ' PTnAWWnriirs anb Giiiis. At a'debalmg society in clleheclady, the other day,henb ject was, the mo;t beautiful production, a girl or a strawberry? After continuing thb riTgu, mentfnrtwn nights, the meeting ;firtally ad journed without coming to a nonrtuwon thB old members going for the strawberries, Qiwl the young outs for the gills. Achonl of love, rani through all tho sounds of creation, but the $at of Jove alone can distinguish it. '.'.,.... . ,' Onr prayers ond Gnd'smercv are like I wo buckets in a well while the one nsce'nds the other descends. Uonkins, , Somelhingrnut bo left as a real trf'tha loyalty of the heart in Paradise a tree; to Is rael, a Canaanite; in us temptation ICeci). forget injuries and remember benefits; if you grant a favot forget it if you receive one Uemember it,.,.... , : . . t .; .- v. :- -a, j L When it man owns fcimself fo be in an error. Be noes tmt tell you ia other wards that be is wiser.Uianhe was,,,.,,, (li, ,i,T, r; A trutb :wliichnt has ntter iheard cause the soul surpriseat first, which touches it keenly; but when it is accustomed to it, it becomes insensible Ibttv.