MARSHALL COUNTY REPUBLICAN.
Xi J Ii 0 Hfl
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continued. ,: til all '
'Ä'ov U..wl1 b riet., .a-
(nr uses oa leü. aavita. maee a hvui.)
One square three insertions or less, 1 00
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Business Cards inserted one year, 5 00
Legal advertisements mast be cash in ad
v nee or acceded security. Advertisements,
time not marked, arill be inserted till forbid
den, aawl charged at the above rates.
HASD15ILL3, I BISISESS CABDS,
CIRCULARS, I LABELS.
r.VMPHLETa. ' BLANKS, &C ,
Executed on the shortest notice and iu the
latest style. ,
Blank Decd-s Mortgages, No es, S-ibpanaes,
Executions, and all kiuds of Blanks kept on
hand and !or sale. ..... ,
Office u. stairs in the old Hymouth Hotel.
f V AR4HALL COUNTY IKMULKAI, l
IV'I yi D makl and H. B. Dickson propfi'al
CIIARLE.5 PA LMtR, Dealer in Dr7 Goods, j
Boots i Shoes, Haidwar. Queensware, j
Groceries, and Hats & Caps.
T G 0BORNE Attorney & Counsel
!or at Law. Office up s'.airs over raim .
er"s J5tore, Plymouth, lud.
DH. J. W. HfcNMBTTS sAee at his resi
1 i nee three doors north of EJwards"
olel, oa Michigan streeu m
rVlOOKE i EVANS, Dealers in Dry Goods
A Headv maile I
3Lthi.ig; corner Lapoite A; Mick, streets.
W BROWN LEE A CO. Dealers iu Dry
I . r, oo Is. Boots St Shoes, Ready maile Wjlh the sweetest SOllg that ever was heaTlL
Clottiing, Baidwart ft Fwtlery.
DR. T. . LEMON. Praciicins Physician, i The magical notes of its wonderful strain
and dealer i I Driers Sz Medicines, Oils, Pel( like tbe of musicai rain(
Pathta A C.rocerieejijte Michigan street.
AVINEDGB. Dealer in Foreign and Do- j
, mestic Crocerieiand Provisions east ) And in the song was a meaning there
at U Miehiean street. A meaninf strange, and new, and fair,
W- L. PI AT 1', Chair 3t Cabinet maker, Wonderful, sweet, aud fine, and rare.
a a lid Undertaker. Furniture reom in
aorth room of the old Plymouth Hotel. ,A meaning which I had learned ere then,
J lIiSELTON, Manufacturer and dtsler , But not from the rbyme of a poet's pen,
m ia BoVws A Shoes, and Shoe Findings, ' Kor (rom any ong that is sung by men.
west side Afichisan strtet.
- - - , ., , Bi Ad then I cried, "0 bird divine!
JOSEPH POTTbR SaddU an, ..Where hMttrimle.riied Ws tender signf
manufactures corner Laporteand Ceuter
GS. CLBAV ELAND Whole-ale and re- ,.Th3U hast heard my heart in the night time
. tail dealer in Dry Goods. Hardware and beat
Orocer es, new bniWing. north side e,se my fcet
NH. OP.LESBEE Co. Dealers in Dry , ,.Has uareJ laUje my secret sweet.
. Coo Is Groceries, Hardware, Boots aud
hoes. Crockery Ac. ia tfce Brick Store. 'Porsinj, thou low or loud, as thou list,
ICE CReXm SALOOX, M. H. Tihbits pro-1 "The spell of tby singing who shall resist?
prietor, up stairs i.i Rusk's building. i . 0h musicai plagiarist!
f E. WESTERYELT fc Co. Dealers in j ßut sing nQt wnuerftt, lunet
DryGooaGCoceiies, Hardware Boots m
3. caaaa bbbbbbsbbbki
I, Wholesale and
. . a 1
.isware. ami urocerie?.
BROWN i BAA i Kit .nanuiae.Tureraoi aia
Sheet iron and Copperware, and dealers
ia 8toves sign of Tin shop A; Stove.
" : . . r a..
H. REEY5, Atty. at Law. Collections
V punctually attended to iu lorthern in-
diana. Lands lor sate cheap.
- - ! ' Z " . .". rn
T T W. SMITH, Justice ol the peace, wbbb
JJ. a tteud to business in the Circuit anu
Cm. Pleas courts- Over the Post office.
D" r7s A M'L. HIGGIN BOT H A M , P h ys icia n
and Surgeon. Office at his resicaace on
he east side of Micliian street.
JOHN COCGLE, Keeps a general assort
me.it of Dry Gools, Groceries, Vegetables
and Mets of all kinds. Cor.GanoA Mich.sts.
n I. D. GRAY. Eclectic I'hysician
attend to calls day or nixht. Uöice lour
rs north of C H. Reeve's residence.
ELLIOTT Co. Wagon, Ca i ri age & Plow
Manufacturers, at their new stand at the
south end of the Bridge, Michigan street-
DR. R. BROW.N. Physician and Surgeon,
will promptly attend lo all calls in his
gnofession. Office at his residence, arXtb Plym.
A. JOSEPH. Cabinet Maker and un-
dertaker. South Plymouth.
Dft CHAS. WEST, .Eclectic Physician,
Office at his residence, east side Michi
gan street. "
FAILOR, Cabinet Makerand underta-
, Hunt., - Wsihiiifrnn ata
EDWARDS HOTEL, Wm. C. Edwards Pro
prietor, corner of Michigan and Washing
PC. TURNER, House Carpenter Joiner f
Shop on Washmgtoc street, east o
K.. BRIGGS, Horse Shoeing and
" Blacksmithiagof all kinds done to order.
Shop soalh east of Edwards' HoteL
AMERICAN HOUSE, O. P. Cherry & Son
proprietors, Soata Plymouth
M H. PECKER i CO., Dealers in Family
. Groceries, rroviaious, Conlectionanet.
Jfce. South Plymouth.
El RICK & LAMBN. House, 8ign, and
Ornraentl PVater. Sn-.p south
fed of the Bridge, Plymouth, Ind.
Mm the JKmrlcet.
WHEAT At the höhest market prices
Uten op subset ip'tioa to Ike Repub
ican, delivered at the office. Oct. 9, 56.
flHB True source of Health in the Fe
nsale Constitution. Just received and for
aale by PERSUING & THOMPSON.
Aug. r, 15. i9tr.
The Maiden's Beaolulioia.
Oh . V II tell you of a ft Tow,
0 a fellow I have seen, g
Who is neither white or yellow,
But is altogether green?
. e jt j..D't charming,
Kor it's only common
Anj be wishes me ta wed him,
ß jt j jy wjn.
He hatold me of acoit.ge.
Of a cottage 'inoug the trees,
And don't JThcj think the gaukey
Tumbled on his knees'
While the lean the feilow wasted
Weie enough to turn a mill;
And he begged mo to accept him,
B it I haidly think I will.
Oh, he whispe-.e 1 of devotion,
Of devotion pure and deep,
But it saeaauJ so very 8i ly
Thill nearly lell asleep:
And he thiuks it would be pletsant,
As we joi nsey duwu the hill.
To go haud aud bmdtogethcr.
But 1 hardly think I will.
FJ. was here last ntuht to see me,
Aud he made so lung a stay,
I beg:i n lo think the blockhead
Ne'er meant to go aw y.
At the first I learned to hate him,
And I know I hate him s ill,
Yet be urges me to have him,
But I hardlv think I will.
i m sun- wuuiau i vuu um,
But the very dace is iu it;
But he says i 1 rcf ie him
, ..... . ,
That he couldu t live a minute,
And you know the b lease J Bible
Plainly say. e mnstu't kill."
r T l J i. :
oo i c muugm .n- muwi onf
And I ratfcef think I will.
From the Evening Post.
BT I. YD' A A. CALbWELL.
, Qut Qf g sQuth thefe cme a
1 And the sxml of the summer-time was stirred
vi. . ,. 1.1 : i,,r..
And sing it not unto human ear;
"Nor man, nor maiden, nor I'owermay Lear
"My cong, my secret, my mystery dear."
Then sang he bird when I had done;
( "There's not a wind blowing umVr the sun
. ,.gut teus your secret to every one
"An v-t ihm tllina i all in vain.
' Though the busy wind and the garni ous
"Tell it a thousand times again.
"The worm throbs like a living thing.
"Under the beat of my golden -ing,
'As I pipe and pipe as I sing and sing:
"The wtild is wiue, the world is round,
"And unto every sb'ning bound,
"Flows my musical tide of sound,
"But still my measure never grows old;
"The immortal secret never is told;
"Love only to love will itself unfold!"
Into the Sou.h went back the bird;
But still the soul of Summer is stirred
With the sweetest ong that ever was heard.
Good Sosaa; tor a Neuro.
Dark, dark de night, aud was de moon,
No i-br but one am peeping;
De hoot-owl sings du same ole toon,
As tru de woods I'm crcepin',
Boo-hoo! boo-boo!" who car's for dat,
Yon good-for-nott'u foddered cat?
Dis nigger keep on singin';
He sing aud on de banjo play,
To charm de golrfiu ghosts away,
While de skunk be sweets am flinging.
Tru de woods push along,
Nebber mind the possum, ioj;
Tru de woods dat's de song,
Gallas son of Ginger Blue!
De whip-am will squat on de stone,
Trews music from his fi Idle;
De dancing frogs all ncash a down
Outside and up de astddle.
I What dal! what dat, dis nigger's eyes
Displore, wid mighty big (surprise,
Upon de gum tree swingin'f
T am possum at his ease
Rocked in de cradal ob de breeze,
And lisfnin to de singing'.
Tru de woods push along,
Nebber mind de possum, too;
Tru de woods dat's de sorg,
'. earless son ob Ginger Bine!
De moon gwine down pitch dark do night,
Cold, cold de aVw am falHngi
1 fear dis darkey see a sigfe.
PLYMOUTH, INDIANA, THURSDAY,
D-it st-t b:m wool a ciawlin:!
Who dar? who darf a goblin cuss'l?
MVik! or dii minstruin's banjo bust!
Peak, ad dyse'f nnrubb'l!
'Penk, goblin, 'peak' but whed r or no,
Di? iri:;strum drap r.is ole b mjo,
And ti p a little trnb'l!
Tru As woods cut along
Fuoder batk! you bng-iiub Ml
Tiu de voxli drs, de song.
Nimble chile of GirC"- Bine!
For the Marshall County bepublicau.
So much is said about the talents uf
such and such persons, that a few iho'ts
upon thij subject , v ill not peihaps be a-
. . . . t
in I'd. it s-ems to me tnai many uo
.. . . . i .1
are calieu laieuieu, uo not reiy ueacivo
t, These noisy harranguers. -nhomake
so much music about bor rooms, strret. make from thirty to mty marriageaDio
aud other places where they can obtain a jrirls some of them tery manageable
hearing, ore not always talented. Gene, dependent for placesalary and promo
erally. persons of this stomp, have far tioo, upon tweUe such men as rise to
more impudence than talent. The truly the surface with the scum of an election
talented are not likely to be heard in such , in this city. It becomes still more dan.
. v . ... mm .U'.co 11.
. i. ; u C 1 1 W C LtVU KCl O Oil' II w w w. j
ented. A great many flippant orators
II WnnU are numero js.
maw Mia w-"w - - . 9
bu. thought is almost as scarce as snow
storms in July.
3 Thn ho n make laree ouota-
rrnm thp ItihU .nd oth.r books, are
not a' ways talented, Sme who can
quote almost entire volumes verbatim. 1
cannot when confined to their own re-
sources, write or speak passably, even
upon a plain subject.
Who then are the talented? I onswer
thn- who na&sess an eitensive ranze of
useful information; those who can bring
out important ideas by the exercise of i
their own wains; those who can endure!
close and continued mental effort; those
who can grasp and elucidate deep sub -
I i tm thiCA hn run rarrv out Prent and
v -wmwmm J - '
Few however, perhaps none, are dis
tinguished iu all of those sciences which
are now cultivated
and human life is
Th ftidd is so wide
so short, that the
strongest intellects cannot accomplish so
much. In particular dopartmenls of sci
ence, the talented generally gain their
celebrity. Some are distinguished for
their legal, seme for their medical, some
for their theological talents. Some are
distinguished as philosophers, some as
j linguists, some as historians, some as
mathematicians, some as statesmen.
some as speakers, some as writers.
We must not suppose that those who
cannot master aome sciences, are desti
tute of talent. Such persons may excel
in other branchrs. Some who are poor
speakers, may be eminent as writers.
Some who cannot succeed !n mathemat
ics, may bo distinguished as historians
' and linguists. Some who fail in other
branches, may excel as mathematicians,
Occasionally w find persons who like j
Sir William Jones, are eminent in many1
sciences. But these favored eeniuses
are few. Generally, those who strive to
hurnmc eminent in rnanv thine hemme
eminent in nothing. W.
Far he Republicar.
We all kuow what they are. Whoi
has not saw the skv overspread with
clouds, dark as night?' We arc all well !
acquainted with the clouds that so often
overspread the heavens and shade lheglo -
rious sun. How dismal and how
gloomy! How dark and dreary all would
? - w i i- j i i
be wuh eternal clouds fovever spread.
Alas! alas, many of us have our lives
clouded. The clouds of sorrow arose in
ih. mnrnin of life. How dark our u.lh -
iv, v All is plooin. Life hns no
. . m. t r - i
charms for us. The sun of lifes pleas-
ure is set never to rise. All is sadness;
. , a , i , ,,
no iov'a await us: and we look forth
for pleaeurea, not of this world. Yes,
beyond tbe pales of time, where the light
of our heavenly father's countenance will
dispel the darkness, and the clouds will
be fanned away by the wings of angels.
No clouds will ever shade those fields of
bliss. How encouraging the thought,
ushered from the dark abodes of earth,
where not one ray of pleasure ever illu
mined tbe darkness that shrouded our
lives. Not one beam of happiness ever
entered our strickened hearts. No joy
ever penetrated the cloud of sorrow that
enveloped our existence. Ushered from
the dark abodes of sorrow into tbe fields
nf Vcvn there to ranee with deliirht:
ther. to pluck the arobrosi.l fruita around ! 'Pl- We Deed CI0M ih ocean
our Father'. thron and to wave the ! 'or Florence Nightingales,
palm of victory. No clouds will ever "The Tribune follows this introduction
enter there. An. skeptic, would you ! by a story of some half dozen columns,
blight that hope, that teaches ua of all ' about a young, married, jealous, enthusi
tbe pleasures that await as beyond this aatic, Know Nothing School Trustee, and
vailofttatal Whete tbe joys of our e- a plump, rosy, sweet little school mis
istence will never be cloaded by the at a-' tress, who had attracted his admiring it
that here assail
not all be joy to dwell in such afmce
Yes, it will be joy. no tongue can tell.
The light of pleasure will bo brighter far
than that of the glorious sun that gleams
far above os. Willow Wreatii.
mmmmm III mmi .
Fioni ihe N. Y. TiiLui Wednesday the 5th.
The Skeleton of the School House.
What School Teachers Sometimes
And Wuat Some Will Not Sub
A Know Nothing Eovc Letter.
There are more things in the practical
nf nur Schof! sv sie t.i than were
dreamed of in the philosophy of its
founders. It is a dangerous matter to
'gtrous when these young ladies are sub-
fi-t to the dailv inspections of such of
1 . . l. . . . . I
tnese menus cuuoao. uom any u.v,
to visit them, and when they are obliged,
on pain of ipcurring their ill will, which
may result in dismissal, lo treat them
sometimes with more than courtesy.
And vet the materia! conditions of this j
stale of affair, exists in twenty out of the ,
twenty-two Wards of this city. Teach-j
ers are expected to be present-and are j
present-from twenty to forty minutes
before the hours for opening their schools.
' Most of them are detaintd an hour or :
t wo sometimee three hours after clo-
sing, by a system of keeping lefractory
childrsn after school, which is as fatal to
the health of the scholar as it is illegal
and unjust to the teacher. They aie sub-
, ject, too, during school hours, to De m-
terrnotol ill their duties by any bloated
f w w
drunkard who may have happeued to have
demanded a Trusteeship, in return for
valuable services rendered his party at
the noils on the dav of election. Ballot
i atuffers and strikers will be paid in what
j manner they choose. Within a yea
there has been more lhn one instance in
which a Trustee in a state of beastly in
loxicalion has very seriously discomposed
the countenance of a school,
There are few teachers who have not
been more or less annoyed in this way
, who have not leu at least compeneu 10
I . m . . 11 I
listen to long stones, not a :out school
matters, to which they would never have
thought of listening had not the iuflic
tion have come from an Inspector; to en
dure a twaddle of gallantry which they
would have treated as disgusting, were
it not that a Trustee or a Commissioner
were guilty of it.
Still there is great competition for the
position. It is one of the very few hon
orablo escapes from starvation open to
women in tbfc Christian city one of the
best paid, one of the most respectable
Salaries of from $50 a year to 81,000
are actually paid to women by the Gov
er lime 11 tof the Citv of New York. There
j is hope for the world and consolation lor
heavy taxes iu this. And in teaching
there is large opportunity for the devel-
Pement of much thal is boauliful
womanly nature. Many a nohle girl,
lhe labor of wht,$c S'end'r fin6er8 would
i of but little avail, sustain, a fatherless
ffomi,y. d "bile she is the pride aud
comfort of a widows heart is a sort of
5uP'ior beinS 10 ft hundred liUle urch,,8
who could hardly lave greater regard for
i wnu tuu'u e o
" nßel of n6ht' wc'eooe comc iow"
em, than they have (or her, and would
1 ge all their playthings, and put them
aelves on starvation auowauco ui iuib-
chief beside, just for one kind word from ;
her Tbe civilizing innueuce exerieu
ner- uo 6
jin the public schools on children who
' ,n l,UB p1""
lire under the most uncirilizing influen
ces in the miserable boles which they
learn to call home, is immense. Acting
at a time when heart and brain are facile
and receptive it can scarcely fail to mol
lify materially the hard knocks of the ri
sing generation of Short Boys. Little
backe aching ander the blows of rum and
a father, and little hearts cut and bleed
ing by a mother'a curses are magically
bound up and poulticed with a few heart
warm, humane words from "the teacher,"
so that they can enjoy play and the sun
shine again. The saddest wounda which
mortals have received in these last years
have not been gin or nursed before Se
NOVEMBER 27, 1856.
temions. to whom hö had written letters,
and prevailed upon her to write poetry
to him. and had almost declared himself
her lover, and had really coaxed her to
kiss him, which 6he would not uo, and
then he had threatened her, and her lath
er had taken it up, and had the matter
brought before the Board of School Trus
tees, where a sneaking Reporter for the
Tribune found it. We condense the tes
limooy which is given at enormous
THE COMPLAIST OF THE SCHOOL tJABM f
New Yokk. Oct. 7, ISDG.
Wade B. Worrall, Eiq.. Chairman of
the Scho.l Officers of the Seventh
Sir: I am under the painful necessity
of drawing your attention to a complaim
made to mo by my daughter,
. neainst Mr. David , who is.
I believe one of tha members of your
honorable body. The nature of 6aid
complaint is in substance ns follows:
First: By his addressing a uote to her,
under date the 28th of February, 1856.
couiaining objectionable language pür-
porting to be in reply to some verses of
nlloirir ivri-toii hu hpr nt h:? rpniiPSt
vs, ,..v.. .... . -j --n
(copy of said note marked A. please find
Iu tbe second place by making improp
er advances toward her, and annoying
her by asking her to kiss him. such r
Huest being frequently made by him. and
as frequently refused by her. He has
threatened that if she will not kiss h.m.
she should be dead in the Seventh Ward,
and until she granted a", he asked she
need not expect promotion or advance of
She also complains that said-
circulated evil reports to Miss F. Wester
velt and others saying she is not a fit per
son to leach childreu; that she had fre
quently asked him to let her kiss him;
also other reports all of which she de
clares to be untrue and detrimental to
her charecter and reputation as a teach
er in good standing.
I would ask to be favored by ft full and
fair investigation of the matter by i
Committee of your Honorable Uoard,
uest thru such action be taken aa
shall effectually refuto said evil reports
throughout the schools of the Seventh
Yours, truly and respectfully,
JAMES W STAIN BURN.
from , to David
TO MV MUCH EST F.EM tD FSIEND.
Words cannot tell tho joy I feel
In writing this for thee;
No other subject e'er can givo
Sogreatu j y to me.
What nobler theme could thought afford
Than that which speaks of thee;
Ah, none! O theu believe this woid
1 love to write of thee.
I love to think that God has given
To you in his rich grace,
A heart that's warmed by rays from heaven
It's portrayed in thy face.
I've read it in thy dark brown eye,
Which says 'lis truth lives here;
I've seen it iu thy manly brow
O, yes, I've read it there.
Thy noble heart doth ever glow
With generous feelings sway.
Which u$;es yet uoboru shall know
When thou hast past away.
Yet many re thy friendly car-s
Which thou for men bast given,
And oh may many grateful prayers
Ascend for theo to heaven:
li s answer. Marked A
Private.) "No. 7Dey street, & Y.l
Feb, 28, 1856.
"Miss,. I have but a
moment of leisure, and therefore can on
ly say in reply to tbe atanzas handed
ma this morning, that they are very
pretty and acceptable, with a word of ad
vice for your future course in writing lo
me. Never address me with the cold
appellation of "Sianzas to a Friend,"
If you knew me as you might, you would
know full well that such would not an
swer my purpose; and again, although
the composition is good and feelingly (I
hope) eipressed, it is nevertheless too
guarded, and does not burn with that en
thusiasm becoming your nature, unless I
have failed to get a glimpse of your in
ner heart. I beg you to write to me
again, meantime I shall answer as prom
ised, though would much like to receive
a to morrow, as I am truly yours,
David , ESQ.
Sir: I have received your note of the
2Sth ißst., and value it as having been
penned by a high officer of the depart
ment of which I am so insignificant a
member. Allow me to say, 1 much re
gret my feeble efforts to please yoa ia
wording the "Stanzas to a Friend" have
not answered your parpose." Had I
then known more definitely jour ' pur
pose," the diction of my verse might
have somewhat differed.
But all I can now say in ex lea ua tion
is, forgive n.y misapprehension, return
my stanzas, exulai i nu t fully your
' purpose," and I will endeavor to gain,
your honorable commendation, which is
the highest reward that can be aspired to
hy, Yours, respectfully,
, . . , , . lV
'That, we should say, was abo;:t the
. . n . w . u i i
wav to talk to him. But he dd not
... - . .. - . . . , .
ike it at alt, She had shown her poetry
nnd her letter to the inso
olent olhcial to i
her father, who duly approved of her dis
cretion. The fascinated young Trustee tattled
about the school mistress told some
one that she had wanted to kiss him.
Of course this was a lie, for certainly no
lady ever wanted to kiss a man. The
scoundrel, too, had her called out of her
school room one day, nud they had an
interview, which, in her reported testi
mony, is thus described:"
He asked me how I dared to send him
so impertinent an answer to his note; ttf
which I replied I did not consider it im
perliuent, as his note justly demanded
such a reply, he asked me if I still held
tho note. 1 replied 1 did; he then a6ked
me if I had a copy of the answer I sent
him. I replied I had; he asked me to
destroy both of these, saying they were
of no use; I replied I was accustomed to
keep notes that I received aud copies of
my replies, he made a quotation asking
why I made the comparison, calling him
a, high officer of the department of which
I was so insignificant a member; he aaked
me again to destroy them and think no
more about it, and kiss and make friends;
I told bim I was not in the habit of kiss
ing gentlemen, and would not kiss him;
he asked for a reason; I told him it was
wrong, both that he should ask it or that
I should do it, and as far as possible I
kept myself (rom doing that that was
wrong, he again asked me to kiss
him; 1 replied, I will not; he asked me if
I dared to tell him I would not kisa him;
I told him I dared to do anything and all
that was right; he said he was displeased
and would remember that aud then left;
several times after this be came into
school without speaking to me; this as
during tbe latter part ot March; I then
met him at tbe Normal School at the ex
aminatien of my class; he beiug one of
the Committee, engaged himself during
the evening iu inspecting the written ex
ercises of different members of the class,
he asked me to show mine; I handed
them to him; after he had looked over
my papers he addressed himself lo me:
You have told me that you would not kiss
i me, but itmcmber that I have never yel
I asked anything ot a lady mat snc atu not
... - . - i.T
g't: mat i neea not expect tu gei u
without complying with his request; if I
refused again to kiss him I should be dead
in the Seventh Ward, and need not ez
pect promotion or advance of salary; I
am not aware that any person heard it;
as he turned to leave he said you roust
remember, whatever I ask of you ia fu
ture you must grant.
"After this she treated him coolly but
politely (cruel female.) and he professed
penitence for the vexition he had given
her, and all things run smoothly (there
was no true love in the case.) until she
learned that he was circulating evil and
untrue reports about her. Theu her fath
er entered complaint. After a long dis
cussion the Board of Trustees passed a
resolution requesting their amorous as
sociate to resign."
It was never knowu that any man grew
more moral, pious or virtuous, after re
jecting the gospel, but a thousand in
stances could be produced where men
have become better by embracing it;
and we may defy any one to produce an
instance where any man became worse.
mm aHa eeSBBaJ
It is impossible to love one in whose
truthfulness we cannot confide; nor to
slight one Whose words and purposes,
and actions are without dissimulation.
During ISO') tbe losses sustained by
steamboats and tbeir cargoes between St.
Louis and New Orleans, amounted to
How the Old Chief was Astonished
by A Colt "The Governor had one of
Colt's pistols in bis belt, and one of bis
revolving rifles'always in his hand, and 1
had the old Minie, with whose power
you are somewhat acquainted. I had
let out the idea that tbe Governor's gun
could shoot all day without reloading,
which made an illustration necessary.
They were all anxious to see it 'set in
motion,' and I placed the door of our
tent, which was part of a cowskin stretch
ed on a hoop, at a distance of sixty or
seventy yards, with a bull's eye in the
centre. The whole village bad assem
bled, and the Governor took his position
and went off one! two! three! lour! üve!
six! I then stepped up and told him
that was enough, I presumed; and while
the oid Chef iwas assuring him that
they were all convinced, and it was n
pity to waste any more ammunition, the
Governor was slipping the empty cylinder
-off and another one on, wi'h six charges
more, without their observing what b
was doing he offered to proceod, but
all were satisfied that his gun would
bhoot all day without stopping, and this
report traveled ahead af us to all the
tribes we afterwards visited in that re
gion." m A
Trust iu the plain and positive promise
when you cannot see through the dark
clouds of rrovieence. rne P'"
gloomy night may terminate in a bright
and glorious morniog.
f.tm of ecrtffloBf ibori want of
breeding; that civility ta east wotcu
excludes all superfluous formality.
This vegetable, so much discussed,
and which was announced to the world
by the French Institute at Paris under
the name of Dioscorea Batatas, is on
t . '
I exhibition from various contributors, at
, . f . . , ... .
the fair of the American Institute at the
LI . p , w k luo
, . , .
ine roots are long anu oi a pale rns
eet color; the flesh being of the purest
white. They are very large, and Weigh
from 17 to 28 ounces the growth of a
As a number of persons have been cul
tivating this plant during the past som
mr, we shall soon be able to decide
wither it is as valuable as has been rep
resented. A lnrge cultivator writes to
us that "this root is destined to revolu
tionize the alimentarv basis of our coun
try." Wm. R Trince, of Flushing. N. Y., has
30,000 plants of this esculent under cul
tivation, and etitertains very sanguine
views respecting its prospective impor
tance in the United States, He asserts:
1st. That the Dioscorea Batatas is per
fectly hardy during our severest winters.
2d. That it is more nutritious than any
other esculent we cultivate. 3d. That
its culture is so easy and simple, and its
product so great, that it can be afforded
incomparably cheaper than any other nu
tritious vegetable, it having produced in
France at the rote of above 800 bushels
to the acre. 4tb. That the combination
of every useful property renders it the
greatest vegetable boon ever granted by
God to man, and that its introduction to
our country is even more important than
that of cotton, and that in twenty years
our national statistics will report the
value of the annual crop as greater than
the cotton crop.
Such reliance ia placed upon this root
in the Chinese empire, that, according to
Mr. Prince, one, half the population
would perish from famine if suddenly de
prived of it.
According to the 6ame authority, ft
will supersede every other potato, and
in a measure be substituted for Iudian
corn and wheat. It is said to make good
bread, and the roots propagate easily and
rapidly. The Reveu Horticole," pub
lished under the direction of the French
Institute, devotes twenty pages to this
subject, concluding as follows:
'This esculent has now been tested In
every Department of France, even to Its
more northern limits, the shores of the
Rhine, and it is to be deemed henceforth
incorporoted iute the agriculture of
France." N. Y. Jour, of Com.
The Cteroamismir. Aparte.
The Rhode Island Greening Apple, so
called is a large, hrirapple, of a greenish
color, is ripe late in the fall, and is the
best apple perhaps of any in this conn
try. It has a pleasont aad agreeable
acid, and is aa excellent eating fruit,
from Christmas, as long as it can be
kept, which in some cases has been until
the summer following. It is now exten
sively cultivated in the Eastern and Mid
dle States, and, we believe, everywhere
bears tbe name of Rhode Island Greening.
Generally, it is not so perfect a fruit
anywhere else as on this island and its
vicinity, especially on the eastern
side of the bay.
This fruit was fust discovered on this
island, according to tradition, which we
bad from the family of Green. A man
named Green kept an inn, which stood
nearly where the house of Joseph I. Bai
ley now stands, in Middle town, just to
tbe northward of the bridge that crosses
tbe brook, soon after you enter what is
called the East Road. This inn, in tbe
early times of the colony, was a com
mon resort for pleasure parties from
Newport. At that place tbe aforesaid
apple was found; among the natural fruit
and aoon became well known for its su
periority, and was called Greeu'a Inn
Apple, by which name it continued tobe
called, until by a slight variation in
pronunciation the vulgar name of Green
ing Apple was substituted. This fruit
has ever since gone by the name of
Greening Apple, and wherever it is pro
daced, out of tbe Stite of Rhode Island,
it is uniformly called Rhode Island
The "keeping qualities of this apple
depends upon the locality, soil, and cli
mate where grown. In New England,
especially iu the mountainous districts,
upon high, gravelly, and moderately rich
soil, it grows slowly, ripens late, and
keeps a long time even till the follow
ing spring or summer while those of
the same variety grown farther South, or
in the deep, rich soil of the West, or up
on the shores of the great lakes, are much
more tender and juicy, ripen earlier, aud
will not keep so long. R. I. Greenings
from tbe mountains are as different from
those grown in the lowlnds as are hardy
mountaineers different from effeminate
Tbe science of Success In political
life has for sometime past been very aim
pie: It was to get on tbe same side with
the South. To do this, and get the nom
ination, Dovglss pat through the Kansas
bill, and broke down the Compromise
line, and Pierce, to get a re nomination
outstripped even Douglas. But Buch
anan was too deep for both of them, for
be offered to take F. Pierce's place in sus
taining tbe wishes of the South in Kan-
as, and also to get Cuba for the Soirth.
bf uWng (he nlioft. mmmf f0 bay it.
or the nation a blaxl to conquer it.
i Next he will want Mexico and Central
America foe slavery. Is this to be
fees) CQttsHrj? no, oar.
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