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Published. by James Ilarper.
"Truth and Justice. . - . . 1 . A ' ' At $1 30 in Adranc Volume XV. Number 51. GAL LIPOLIS, OHI O, NOVEM BER 21; 1 850: Whole Number 779. : THE JOURNAL, Ia published every Thursday morning RY JAMES HARPKR, In Telegraph Building,Puhlie Square. -si ; : ' -. , - Tnvs: 1 copy one year.paid in advance, 91 50 1; . 1f paid sri'hin the year, t 00 For Clubs. Pour copies, $5 50 Six : 8 00 . . Ten . " IS 00 , The person getting up a club of tew will be entitled to one copy gratis, so long as the club continues by his exer tions. The cash, in these cases, must Invariably accompany the names. . ADTERTisnro: One square 3 insertions, $1 00 Each subsequent insertion, 25 One square 6 months, ' 4 00 V 1 year. ' 6 00 'To those who advertise larger a libe ra! reduction will be made. The Mitten. The Mitten. BY ONE OF THE CHAPS WHO GOT IT. I knew a little gH- Bill, wjth bright and curling hair, The prettiest in the world, Bill, - And saucy as she's fair. Her eyes are like bright rubies, rare, Her voice like music, sweet But oh! with what shall I compare ; Her tiny, fairy feet. With love my heart was snitten, Bill, Her hand I fondly sought. Nor though I ol the mitten. Bill, " But oh! I should have thought! For though I swore to keep my vow, -As true as line or plummet She placed her band upon her nose, And said, "you can'i quite come " With grief my heart was riven, Bill, I humbly knelt again. And plead, as if for heaven, Bill, But oh: pleadjn vain! For while the same bright smile was seen, " As at m first impulse, She said that I was rather green And wasn't nothing else. ' Another Freak of Nature. -On Friday last, an old ladv, aged 81 yars, died at Lawrenceville, of disease of the bowels. A few days prior to her death, it was discovered that a tumor existed in her abdomen, and on being asked whether she was willing to have her body opened af-l ter death, for the purpose of ascer- lu.uiug me iiaiuio ui mai lumur, iiib assemeu. Accordingly, immediately after death, a post-mortem examination was held, and a bony substance of an oval shape was removed. Upon sawing through this it was discover of this a his ea inaitne oninea covering was but jn ttllM .My, .I.., ... . U I. . " I . niifi, auu mai wuiiiii ii was ciinibiu- ed a fully developed female child! So ..-r.al I -l I I I Ill I'Biiccuy itirmeu was me CP1IO in ail its parts, mat no difficulty, whaiev- er, was found in deciding upon its sex at once; and from facts after-1 , . - I 0 ""lu loariieu.wie woman must nave In carried that infant for forty years. was The circumstances which sustain :.: ------- oui'uujiuuu bio uiese: ner . ... I 7? t T T .up 10 of :jc ume 01 ner aeain, distinctly re- Mitt!- I, . - I W"0,U,M' " " "o nor aurniin ., JU ir.-L- . VI -uhuwu . tone snnenie, ana Mr. womso iar as 10 mane an tne ore-1 0510 immary preparations for the xec-AmnA tei little stranger; but to the aston-Uay isnment of all, the infant was never ciat born. About this time her husband Uisii died, and from that period until her tion oeam. ner general neaitn was good, been and she experienced no inconven- lencefrom the presence of the sup- posed tumor. wh(J The above statement is one of simple facts.' The most astonishing part of the whole story is, that a this L-U1 II '.L ... niguiy respeciaiue pnysician, assures ted. us that the child bore signs,of at least, ttt ri g ex,sieQce! nme We "nail not comment on this mat- ter. as we understand a full state ment of the circumstances will soon be published. Pittsburgh Gazette. Hogs Pkiceb. Hog killing has been retarded this season, and from present indications jt. will be three weeks before the season commences. Last y"ar operationa commenced about this time, and the weather was cold . and suitable., The weather no w is remarkably .warm, and not a sirgle drove of hogs has yet been started, We hear of various sales ia Fayette county at $235 and $2 50. gross; also sales in , other sections at 2 50 and 2 60, en foot; and a few sales at S 65, delivered at the fairs core, had was there have Lou. Cour. - $r . 1 The New York Journal of Com merce says ; that the. introduction of th Crolon water has operated to di- mlaih disease, and sanguine expec tations are entertained of remarka ble results from the exclusion of some species of epidemics, and the mitiga tion of all. ; " ' " : He left-therr was" ANNETTE MURRAY. A Revolutionary Sketch. their quiet, the march of foreign troops was oaIy expected. The farm A beautiful spot was the home stead which was the dwelling place ol Annette Murray. It lay upon the banks of a small stream called Wood Creek, whose waters discharg ed themselves into Lake Champlain, a little distance above Whitehall. The banks' here spread into meadows and while the more distant hills serv ed to diversify the landscape, they were likewise a protection against the chilling winds of Spring and Au tumn, so that early and late the fields of Farmer Murray wore the brightest green and the rankest her bage. The cottage, built after a plan common in those days, was but one storv with a sloping roof, but unlike many ol its fellows, was pain ted white and the luxuriant maples which shaded and almost embowered it, were of the forest erowth. The Province of New York was not then as now, cultivated till it blooms like the rose, with flowers of every hue, but yet the early settlers had not for gotten their homes in Old England and here and there an occasiona honey suckle or rose-bush testified to the clinging of the heart to early remembrance. One of the latter, a magnificent pink rose, might have been seen adorning the front of Mr. Murray's house, and sooth to say, it would have been hard to tell which was the greatest ornament, the bright face of Annette Murray, peeping through the casement or the glowing rose. One there was in the neighborhood and when I speak of neighbors, I wish to be understood in the older sense of the term, viz: all within five miles one there was, I say, who would unhesitatingly have given the maiden the preference. A healthier or happiei face than Annette's is seldom seen. Hair that curled like the tendrils of a vounrr vine, blue eyes, deep as the vault of heaven, and a fairy font, and form. can it be wondered that Hugh Rob ertson not only thought Aroette the fairest damsel he had ever teen, but that he had told her so, an J had re ceived a blushing acknowledgment her appreciation of his merits. But the state of the country was such as forbid their speedy union. War had broken out, and although immediate vicinity was vet in the an f Mr. Murray, was about a mile and hall trom any neighbors, but he had not deemed it necessary to remove family until the danger should be more palpable. Tt W9 nnfl rf thne. I .i i-i n o J... the beginning of October, which . W have npnn rerl Inr lhm , Lame of Indian Summer, when advanced nnrnr f RritUK mlrrht have Keen n Mnim.wW ,n,t. their wav towards Whiten. h..i ,, .,.i .:i j:.-. -.. . 'itlU JBl 9Qbl CI I IIIIIC3 UI3lflUI HI LCI hnrr H xnn.n tstlnn iKir .J.n deferred nntii ;,t .t r,uht when e;inT ror kn,t. h,h uj b - " unfortunate Iv h.n loft n k " wwwu via ill Is iuuna the river, thev launched upon th .i.m uk'VWiaif IIU OULWCDUGUt U1I3CQU. pHpimrr ,nni. t;ntl k. ... -...f . ..uu.6 u,,i..,, im.un ' Murray's house. The house ,rnmj;,T, i . t. be necessary in this place to ih ,.nn Ar .,L.i x l.ro nnn,;tr and stores of various kinds had collected at Whitehall, but not nrioi.lv it Unknown to a torv in the vicinity, immedia.etv Communicated his inrnrm,i;..n m .'RriiiA .ffir ,k decided to attemDt a seizure. ' For nnrnnee h l:.n,t 1 tu. - r-r-... wwv. -w ntendinu with the first dawn tr. attempt a surprise, and In themean- to relret.h himself with the ood things of the "rebel Yankees," as the British indiscriminatoly styled the Americans. It would have been useless, in the present posture of af to have refused compliance, and accordingly though it grieved his sturdy republicanism to the heart's Murray was compelled to make ready such provisions as ; he on hand. Escape with the tidings carefully guarded against and appeared no way of circumven ting the vigilance of the sentries. Total demolition or his honse, would been the consequence of exas perating his unwelcome guests, and although he would not ; have hesita ted for; that,'' had there, been any of serving his country, yet for sake of his family he was loath needlessly '"tar exasperate them. had three fine horses, which the officers declared their intentions of honoring him by taking, as they own behind them. Annette in the" kitchen, "busied in the duties of this unwelcome call for hos- ed ter, city and had t cuba ty u to her pass. at tlie and but was ticed size pitality. Annette was as useful as pretty, and it was with no unskilim hand that she prepared the viands for her uninvited guests. The soldiers who were on guard, lounged about the yard, looking in occasionally at the kitchen window . and inspecting the progress of affairs, One of them, at last tempted by the glowing cheeks of Annette, en tered the room, and throwing his arms round her neck.exclaimed, with an oath "Well you are the prettiest rebel that I have seen in this counfounded country! Give ane a kiss tor the compliment"' "I'll give you something else that begins with a k, if yon don't let her alone!" exclaimed a manly voice be hind him. It was Annette's brother. a stripping of nineteen, whose cheek at this insult to his sister. "You'll give me something else, will you, you spawn of an old rebel? We shall soon see that!" and the in furiated soldier was about to draw his sword, when the entrance of the captain caused him to sneak away. To him Charles stated the cause of the affray; but, with a caution to him nm to be too hot-headed, the val iant captain swaggered back to his boitie. "Oh, that I were but once on the road to Whitehall; I could take all these dastardly red coats, without losing a hair of my head!" "I have it!" exclaimed Annette. joyfully: but what she had must at the present, remain a mystery; and the entrance of a soldier stopped the utterance of the sentence on her lips. There had resided in the family, many years, an old aud laithful ne gro woman, liecubn, or Cuba, as she was commonly called, was nev er a black Venus, and age was far from adding to her charms. Her appearance was more like some an tiquated sea monster, than what is supposed to belong to the female sex. Bent with the weight of years, her motions were as slow and torturous as those ol a wounded snake. It in these peculiarities, as will was soon appear, that Annette placed her security. Placing the smoking viands on the table, and whispering a few words Luba s ears, Annette anxiously waited the termination of their re past. The liquor which was furnished to these unbidden guests, though in sufficient to intoxicate so many, was yet, thanks to the care of Charles, who mixed the different sorts to gether, sufficiently potent not only to render them merry, but also to be wilder th e i r intellects. Hecuba was ordered to wait upon the ta ble; and many were the brutal jokes cracked at her expense. "Here, old triggle," cried one, "psss along those epgs; hurry, or they'll hatch before you get here!" while another, with drunken gravity demanded the price of wool; declar his intention to procure a sample ... lorinwitn. Poor as these jokes were, they were received with shouts of laugh increased oy the muttered grum blings ol Hecuba: "Bad 'nough to hab to sleep in de barn, to make room, without being made gameob. Must a been a scar ob rope last year, how." Luckily lor her. her last words were drowned in the general uproar. 1 he meal was at length finished, the sentries posted around the dwelling for the night. But two or three were thought necessary, as the house stood in a large meadow, ren dering the approach of anything. without being seen impossible. They just begun, with unsteady steps must be confessed, to pace their T t .1 rounos, wnen me oeni lorm 01 He was seen crawling along to wards the barn, a building about for yards distant. Who goes there?" was the prompt challenge of the sentinel; but an in distinct muttering was the reply. rawing up his piece, he was about fire, when his comrade exclaim ed "It's the old wench; should know jaw among a thousand. Let her I heard the old hag grumbling being turned out of her den, at supper." . .... Heedless alike of words and deeds. old women kept on her way, un til at last she reached the barn. Un fastening the large door, she entered carefully closed it behind her; instead of pausing when this accomplished, she crept to the other end. of the barn, where feeling among the straw, she soon found an other door, so small as to be unno on the exterior, but of sufficient to permither egress. . . Whatever might have been her motive, she did not, however, imme diately avail herself of this, but re ( let the the of of are mained in a listening . attitude for On 201 ning the ges, 1 tion, miles, 4SJ 40J other. from other tween serves piller passed She the old some fifteen or twenty minutes. At the expiration of-lhat time, she slow- ly crept through the opening, and carefully keeping in the shadow of the barn, she stole towards the river. Half an hour sufficed to bring her to a tree which grew on the bauk, when changing her bent and decrepit gait 10 a quick and active step, she threw ! back her hood, and the moonbeams fell bright upon the face of Annette Murray. Rapidly she sped along the stream, under the shelter of the high banks, until she reached a place where the river, suddenly narrow ing permitted the accommodation of a foot bridge. Rapidlv she flew across; slow as had been her loimer progress, ner present speed more than made amends for it. Annette Murry was not a girl to start at im aginary dangers, but her heart beat fast at the thought of the risk she ran. should she meet any of the traitor tones. Old Cuba's cloak and bonnet wouM. she feared, prove but a very inade quate protection; still it was hei on. ly hope. But a very short time suffi -e'1 to bring her in sight of the first house of the village. The third of these was the residence of the fa ther of Hugh Robertson. The hour for retiring in those primitive times, was somewhat earlier than at pres. ent, but luckily the family was still up. Withajoylul exclamation she flew up the steps, the beating ol her heart almost rivaling her knock at the door. Shall we confess her wo man weakness? Even at this mo ment, a thought of Hugh impelled her to throw off poor Cuba's old hood. In an instant, although it seemed to her an age, the door was opened by Hugh himself. Imagine his astonishment. As Annette, breathless, her rheeks flush ed, and hair dishevelled, bounded forward almost into his arms. Few words were nesessary to tell her tale; and while Hugh dispa'ched his brother for assistance, he was arming himself for the fray. .. "How many did you say there was, Annette?' . . "There were eighteen men and two officers, and the house, is watch ed by two hall-drunken sentries, and Charles knew I was coming, but per haps he could not help." - Hugh staid for one embrace, and the parting kiss was less reluctant ly given than one before that night, uot Annette be blamed. In an hour from the time An nette set forth, fifteen hardy young colonists, led on by Hugh, were on wav to her father's. Instead of taking the road by which Annette came, they marched silently along customary road, and so benum bed ere the faculties of the soldiers, that they reached within thirty yards the house before thev were discov ered. The alarm was given, but so quick were the Americans in their movements, that ere they could re sist, the house was surrounded, an entrance lorced. and all taken pi iso ners. The next day the stores and ammunition were conveyed to Fort Edward. And Annette Hugh joined the Continental army, and at the close the Revolutionary struggle, An nette became the happy bride of Col. Hugh Robertson. Their descendants still a numerous end respectable portion of the community where thev dwell. o by he ol . He the ry. he at He the far be Speed of the British Railroads. the London and Liverpool road. miles, the actual speed excluding stoppages, is 371 miles rer hour. There are five stoppages the run tune five hours 45 minutes, and average speed, including stoppa is 60 miles per hour, . Un the London and bxeter road, 93J miles, the actual speed in mo. 511 per hour, average speed, in cluding stoppages, 43 miles per.hour, The actual speed in motion on the London and Southampton road, 80 is 45 miles per hour. On the London and Dover road, 83 miles, miles per hour, and on the Lon don and Brighton road, 50 miles, miles per hour. . One Good Turn Deserves An A favorable magpie had been accustomed to receive dainty bits the mouth of its mistress. "The day it perched as usual on her shoulder, and inserted its beak be her lips, not, as it proved, to receive, for, as one good treat de , another, the gratelul bird droppaid an' immense green fat cater- into the lady s mouth. ' - have of . again At her ject called whom man mond its tribute to Literary Gazette. An Indian woman, 97 years old, through Albany the otherdav. belonged to one of the tribes of far off Western wilds, ani is rep resented as being very healthy for so a savage dame. - ! ' ': stated formed, of tistics subject in From the Kanawha Republican. From the Kanawha Republican. Central Railroad. We are glad to notice that sever al meetings of the friends of the Vir ginia Central Railroad have been held at the Exchange Hall, Rich mond, for the purpose of bringing the claims of the road to the attention of the citizens of Richmond, and of the State. Those meetings have been attended and addressed by the Delegates in the Convention from this section 01 the State, also, by ur. anaw, the engineer, who has, during the past Summer, been mak ing survets of the monutain routes. By the annexed extract of a notice of one of the meetings held last week which we copy from the Richmond Times, of the 1st inst., it will be seen that Col. Smith, of this place is doing good service in promoting the inter, ests of the road. He has almost succeeded in convincing the editor ol the limes, that it would he better for Richmond and the State to build ! t the railroad, so as, m a few years, to icukii mo ion mne ana iriiei m ins West, than to wait another half cen tury for the completion of the Ca nal. Ba'ore the adjournment of the first meeiing, Mr. Shaw, the Engineer of the Central Company, made an ad dress, explaining the results of his re cent surveys, and urging various con siderations to show the importance the railroad to Richmond and to the whole State. He stated that it had been satisfactorily ascertained that the Allegheny could be crossed several practicable routes. These described, but we cannot under take to repeat his description from memory. The total cost of the ex tension we think he estimated at some seven millions. . Mr. Benjamin H. Smith, of Kana wha, a member of the State Conven- tion. was next called out and he! made a very interesting and forcible speech. He recapitulated the histo ry of the efforts made by the people his section for a long period of years to secure a throughlare to the Eastern markets, told how they had been denied the privilege of a con nection with Baltimore when prof fered by the Baltimore and Ohio Rail road Co., and how they had been brought to despair of obtaining that ' . . . .... " I object through the aid of the State. spoke with great emphasis of his long and continued attachment to by canal, and argued that the rail-1 road was not its antagonist, but1 ana would prove a most valuable auxilia-1 The railroad first constructed,' ol took it for granted thai it would ! deliver its heavy trade to the canal Covington, and ultimately the ne cessities ol the vast commerce of the Ohio valley, would lorce the com pletion of the water communication. contended that a connection with centre of the West was far more important to this city and to the State than a connection with the South West, though he said he was from disparaging the Tennessee railroad. He asserted that a railroad Irom Richmond to St. Louis would shorter than a railroad to Mem phis. Mr. Smith's addrexs was lis tened to with much attention, and evidently gave much satisfaction. nince me aoove was in type we to as received the Richmond Times! ,ha' the 4th inst., containing the l. ! lowing very gratifying result of the easy .i . several meeting to consider the in terests of the Central Railroad. Vikgi.iia Ce.itralRilroad Ad JorBNED Mebni.no. Pursuant to ad journment, on I uesday night, Uc tober29ih, the citizens ol Richmond convened at the Exchange Concert Hall, on Friday night, No vember 1st, to take into considera tion the extension of the Virginia Central Kail road Irom Staunton to Covington. 8 o'clock, Horace L. Kent, Esq., resumed the Chair, and called the meeting to order Robert H. Galla acting as Secretary. The Chairman, explained the ob for which the citizens had been together, and announced the presence of some gentlemen from the meeting would expected dresses. In. response to the call, Gen. Chan of Monroe, took the stand and adressed the meeting at length, illus the vast importance to Rich of the extension of the Central Railroad, and demonstrating very clearly, that the city would stand in own ugnt, u it refused to con the sum necessary on its part carry on the work. Henry A. Wise, Esq. being pres was loudly called for at the close Chapman's address- Mr. W, that he had come to be In not with any idea whatever making a speech. He had no sta applicable to the particular under discussion bat spoke regard to the true policy of Rich- such . has A er sleep? the him Me "happy the beauty gence with, in their ful, may reward for into his dnll ing and mnnrt nnA Vim!.:. i 1 In Becoming - interest. h0 alsod.scanted largely upon the vast natural advantages of the Common wealth. . James Lyons. Esq., after a few re marks in reference to such portions of Mr. Wise's address, as he regarded not exactly applicable to the objects of the meeting, expressed a hope that a resolution would be offered by some one, urging upon the Common Council ol the city, to take into con sideration the propriety of a sub scription on the part of Richmond in her corporate capacity. Mr. Geo. R. Peako thereupon of fered the following, which were adopted: Whereas, by an act Dassed at the last session ol the General Assembly.! mo uuii.u siora oi me Virginia Cen tral Kiiiroan was increased the sum of $700,000, three filths of which sum N to be paid by the State, when ... C C, I : i L . . wn.fi ft k. are the Commonwealth, to be aoIied to ih ,l. W VM IWUHII 'l ll urn extension of the Rimd from Maantnn to Covington, and the counties of Monroe and Greenbrier having each mibsoribed the sum ol $50,000, entitling the company to a subscription of $150,000 from the Board of Public Works, which said subscription is made by the Board Resolved, That the city of Rich mond ought to subscribe, at the proper time, her full proportion of me said three-hiths. Mr. Lvons presented a resolution calling upon the citizens of Rich mond to convene on Tuesday night next, in the African Church, at 71 o'clock, to take into consideration the propriety of calling directly upon the City Council to subscribe in be half of the city the sum necessary to complete the road, with the aid of private subscriptions already made in the counl;es west of the mountain, On motion the meeting adjourned over to Tuesday, as indicated by Mr. Lyons' resolution. a HORACE L. KENT, Chair. ROBT. H. GALLAHER, Sec'y. From the Boston Waverly Magazine. Printers. A true Repu blican looks w'ln sympathetic interest upon all r ... classes of men who earn their bread the sweat ol their brow; but of course there must be vocations for which one has a particular regard, we coniess that among these we know of none more important, nor a class more generally useful, in' telligent, and at the same time un fortunate, than that of Printers. From a long daily and constant as sociation with them we have learned look on them as one large family nervous, jovial, thoughtful, witty, billious, poor, proud, wiggling, talk ativein relation to whom we stand a sort of half-brother, or second cousin on a long visit to them. There they stand at their cases breathing machines, magical automa ta ifaguerreotyping, as it were, the passing scenes of life's panorama, sending forth into the world the world's history of itself, with such a generally accurate minuteness, such and punctuality, that the un advised world conceive, if indeed "iey "ink anything about their benelactors, that the toil is not only but amusing, the printer has a fine chance to get the first news. Favored race! the average dura tion of a printer's life is estimated at tweniy-eight years! Agreeable and heahhv must be the occupation that such an effect upon the svstem. printer is literally a galley "slave, though he is nominally paid for his labors. What amount ot wages will compensate him for the loss of prop exercise, pure air, and seasonable How much gold will purge lead from his system? What ec static enjoyment is there in his em ployment which, in the round of his abbreviated years, will compensate for the years he is deprived of? looks upon the fair vista ol a old age" as Moses reviewed land of promise a vision ol not his fortune to realize. We really think that if there is anything which an age of intelli like this has to reproach itself it is its neglect ol the printers, view of their scanty rewards, and hopeless, re luge I ess, unhealthy drudgery. Empty praises may be bestowed upon them by some art political demagogue, and they be toasted at festivals, in a con descending way, but words will not them, nor build an asylum the consumptive, nor put bread the mouths of the printer and family, when temporarily or per manently thrown out of work by business, or the sickness result from his vocation. Hard ill rewarded. pug-nosed, her him for . der at Turk the put an joint, and said went leg, above of ihe There but that imb should should be added rubbed until next life, the . Jwell. A Windfall for Somebody. Wt a day or two since, came in posses ion of what purported to be an .ex tract of a yery singular will, which, t is said has latel.ybeen proved at Liverpool, England. The testator,' CoI. Daniels.it seems, was formerly a sojourner for the summer months at New Haven, Conn, la his will Is the following clause: . ' And now having no other near relatives and friends who need quest, I give to a certain bookseller m ftew Haven, Connecticut, in the United States of America, all my shares in the Banks of Liverpool, England, and Dumfries, Scotland. amounting, as will appear by thecer- tihcates In my possession, and by the bank books to four hundred thousand and sixty two pounds currency.. The name of the aforesaid legatee, I do not remember, but he kept a bookstore south ot' the Tontine Ho tel, in a large four or five story block made of brick, having a bankinona of its divisions. And my reasons for this bequest is that the said book seller showed me many marks of kindness and courtesy, "and visited me during a sickness of several days. He was a married man, a member of the English church, and, if now living, is about forty years of age, or more. CoDicit. If the above bequest can not be complied with, for lack of proof, or by reason of the death of the legatee, I hereby direct my ex ecutors to divide the shares equally oeiween me nve parties first named, in this my last will and testatement' How a Wira was madk Jealous. Boy Ms, isn't Miss Lovelocke a nice lady? isn't she though? Moth br Yes, love, she is indeed very fine lady. B. And don't lather think a heap of her? don't he though? rl. Yes lather as well as myself, ihinks very highly of Miss Love locke. B. That's what I thought to-day when I seen him hugging and kissing her in the front parlor. M., (springing to her feet with all the agility ol having pressed her foot on a hot smoothing iron) Your fa ther hugging and kissing Miss Love locke? ' ' B. in the highest glee My eye! wasn't he though? ' M. distractedly And did she sutler him to do such a thing with out raising an alaim? B. (winking his left eye in a remark ably cute style) she didn't suffer any at all; she just hugged and kissed back again, as if she liked it better than apple dumpling covered with 'lasses dip. M. (wildly hysterical and hysteri cally wild) OhI tfrn mean, rat eyed, red headed fright. The scandalous, hwdacious ' huzzy! I'll tear out her eyes, I will. (rails down fainting tears her hair, and kicks her heels on the car pet, ciying aloud for a divorce, while son rum off for a doctor, and meeting pappy coming home, tells en passant, that he, his hopeful sonny, would'nt stand in his boots something and a trifle over. ' Albany Dutchman. Turkish Pj.aji or Ccaiaa Fomr ill Horses. The following is a singular circumstance related by a farmer; The late Commcdore Por ter, when Envoy of the United States Constantinople, had a horse cur ed of the founder by a Turkish far rier in the following mannert "The said the horse must be bled ia inside of the diseased leg. ' He a nipper on his nose to keep him steady then look up the left leg and crossing it over the right, gave it to attendant; he struck his lancet In to the vein a little above the fetlock and took from it about three a half pounds of blood. The vein bled freely. He. now he had taken enough; he thea to the very opposite side of the and striking his iancel into a veia the knee joint, a single drop blood exuded, and both tha and firsf opened vein ceased bleeding. may be no novelty in this, it certainly astonished me to find open ng two veins in the same stopped both from bleeding; however, such is the fact, for I wit nessed it. He desired that the hone rest the next day that ha then be rode with great vio lence until he was la a profuse per--spiiation the diseased limb then to rubbed with wet salt (to which a pint of hot brandy) then dry, and then walked about cool, and covered with blan kets; the same process to be repeated day which was done, and all lameness from that time disannearerl: horse the third day was perfectly ........ . . . ' V