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'Volume XVI.--Number 13.
G ALL IP OL IS, OHIO, FEBRUARY 27, 1851. Whole Number 703. ;:the JOURNAL, Y - V'":' : . i 'i ' la published erery Thursday morning "VJIX ilASIES HARPER. ln lelegraph Building, PuMic Square, "-ic i-i ' ' ' . ' , . Tems' -I copy one year, paid in advance, $1 50 .1, " if paid within the year 2 00 Tox Clvbs. Four Copies, tS 60 i,!-, , Si " 8 00 V . Ten " 13 00 The person getting up a club of ten yrU be entided to one jcopy gratis, so long as the club continues by his exer "tions. The cash, in these cases must Invariably accompany the names. - Advertising: $1 One square 3 insertions, Bach subsequent insertion, One square 6 months, ' " ' 1 year. ''.'To thve who advertise larger a libe' ral reduct on will be made. 00 25 4 00 6 00 For the Gallipolis Journal. For the Gallipolis Journal. To My Friend. ; When sunsets o'er the western bills, With glance so bright and free, 'That tints the softly sparkling rills, 5 Oh then I think of thee. When her rays steal down from her ..' - home above To sleep on each lofty tree, And earth sems full of heartfelt love, xes, tnen l tainn ot wee. . . . . It speaks to me each wild sweet song, In tones so soft and clear, ' .That life so sad and weary long, Seems once so bright and char. "Ah, yes, tis sweet when the balmy eve Steals on o'er vale and lea, -The thoughts of care sometimes to leave, : -And think, dear friend, of thee. IRENE. EWINGTON, Feb. 19th, 1851. Baron Rothschild, the Paris correspondent of the Courrier des Etats Unis, contains the following J anecdote of Baron Rothschild: "The splendid JNew lears fetes which were to have been celebrated I at the Hotel Rothschild have been out aside, on account of a familr - .... - sorrow, a very young child, a grand con of Baron Rothschild having re cently died, ine Baron was so . . . . . . . i much affected by this affliction, that he gave up the care oi his attairs and neglected nis vasi enterprises. . "A few days since a friend came to offer him his condolence; the liar- on recalled with a melancholy ten- derness the winning ways of the poor ond - v . -.-". I littla child. Thev hrought h m nto me every morning,' said ne, nere in my cabinet, and I think I see him now, on my table overturning my papers.. ' At this period an agent from the Exchange came in. . It was the hour when he came to take the order of the prince of finance, and render entb "him an account of the movement in I the funds, and the aspect affairs had day dav day taken on the Bourse since the day before. Interrupted in his over flowings of his memories and regrets, "M. de Rothschild fell into a melan choly reverie.while the agent launch ed bravely into the subject or his habitual visit, and continued with the most minute detail, his expose of the state of financial matters, with out being disconcerted by the si lence of his auditor, which he attrib uted to continued and deep calcula- After having finished his re port on the state of all the stocks negotiated on 'Change, the agent added:-; O : i .-."A new advance in the public funds Is expected, do you believe in it, M. le Baronr M. de Rothschild, aroused from his reverie, raised his head, and replied with an accent full of sadness and gravity; '. :' .. ' j . sirl I believe only in God." y Baron Smith spent two whole days .and nights in considering an answer .to the conundrum, r , ; " Why is, an egg undone Tike an gg overdone!". r He would suffer no one to tell him, and at last . hit on a solution, be--causo both are hardly done. day teenth fourth fifth sixth .la 'GBintiSw A Scotch tnar tails us of a pensive urchin, who said to his instructress "Aunty, "what comes o' a' the! auld moousf "Peed, laddie,l'm no very sure," was ho ttrdy reply; 'Hhey'll maybe clip tben doonjd mak' stars p' them. - " TiFPXSIlZ9 SEISrBIUTT A cli- flt once rburit into a flood of fears, after be had heard tha statement of his fasa ' by counsel, exclaiming, "1 'did not think 1 suffered- half 0, much till-1 heard it this day.w: ": ; ' ' of day sixth EWINGTON, Feb. 19th, 1851. LAWS OF OHIO. AN ACT fixing the time at holding the Suprena Court Ssc. 1 . Be it enacted It the General Assembly of the State of Ohio,' That the Supreme Court shall be bolden in the several counties in the State, as fol lows, to-wit: In the county of Hamilton, on the tenth day of March; In the county of Clermont, on the nineteenth day of April; In the county of Brown, on the twen ty-fourth day of April; In the county or Adams, on the twen ty-eighth day of April; In the county of Highland, on the thirtieth day of April; -In the county, of Fayette, on the second day of May; In the county of Madison, on the fifth day of Mar; In the county of Clark, on the seventh day of May; In the county of Greene, on the ninth day of May; In the county of Clinton, on the twelfth c"ay of May; In the county of Warren, on the fourteenth day of May; In the county of Butler, on the seven teenth day of May; In the county ot Montgomery, on the twenty-first day of May; Ih the county ot Preble, on the twen ty-sixth day of May; In the county ot Liarke, on the twen ty-eighth day of May; In the county of Miami, on the twen ty-ninth day of May; In the county of Shelby, on the thirty- nrst day ot Mar; la the county of Mercer, on the se cond day of June; In the county of Auglaize, on the fourth day of June; In the county of Allen, on the fifth day of June; In the county of Hardin, on the seventh day of June; In the county of Logan, on the ninth day of June; In the county of Champaign, on the ot eighteenth day of June; In the county of Crawford, on the twentieth day of June; In the county of Wyandot, on the twenty-first day of June; In the county or beneca, on the twenty-third day of June; In the county of Hancock, on the twenty -sixth day of June; In the county of Putnam, on the day June; In the county of Union, on the four teenth day of June; In tne county of Delaware, on the sixteenth day of June; In the county of Marion, on the j 11 Li in tuuu t ui i un twent 5 hlh day of Jane. rn h mntv f Vn Wart. n h thirtieth day of June; In the county of Paulding, on the eighth dav ef July; In the county of Defiance, on the sec- day of July; .1 . P Tlt.11 .1 in me county oi imams, on me lounu uaj oi wy, fifth day of July; In the county of twelfth day of July; In the county of Fulton, on the of July; In the county of Henry, on the seventh of July, In the county of Lucas, on the eighth ol July; In the county of Wood, on the eleV' Ottawa, on the the In the county of Sandusky, on fourteenth day of July; In the county of brie, on the sixteenth of July; In the county or Huron, on tne nine dav of July; In the county of Lorain, on the twenty third day of July; In the county of Cuyahoga, on the twenty sixth day of July; In the county of Geauga, on the thirtieth day of July; In the county of Lake, on the thirty first day of July; In the county of Ashtabula, on the day of August; In the county of Trumbull, on the seventh day of August; . In the county of Mahoning, on the fourteenth day of August; In the county of Portage, on the twentieth day of August; . In the county of Summit, on the twenty-second day of August; In the county of Medina, on the twenty-seventh day of August; In the county of Wayne, on the twenty-eighth day of August; In the county ot Ashland, on the day of September; In the county of Richland, on the day of September; the county of Morrow, on the eleventh day of September; In the county of Knox, on the six teenth day of September; in ine county of Licking, on the nineteenth day of September; In the county of Coshocton, on the twenty-third day of September; In the county of Holmes, on the twenty-fifth day of September; In the oounty of Tuscarawas, on the twenty-ninth day of September, . In the county of Stark, on the first day October; In-th county of Carroll, on the fourth of October; r , ,,.... In the county of -Columbiana, on the day of October; In the county of Jefferson, on' the eleventh day of .October; , In the county of Harrison, on the fifteenth day. of October; In the county ot Belmont, on the sixteenth day of October; . In the county of Monroe, on the twentieth day of October; la tne county of Guernsey, on the twenty-second day of October; In the county of Muskingum, on the twenty-third day of October: In the county of Morgan, on the twenty-seventh day of October; in the county of Washington, on the twenty-ninth day of October; in the county of Meigs, on the thirty- first day of October; la the county of Gallia, on the third day of November; . in iuq uuuuiy vi uawreugci vu fifth day of November; - - . In thnnnuntvnfKpmln. on thfi seventh dav nf Nnvfimhflrt In the county of Pike, on the tenth day of November; In 1h rnnntv nr JackBon. on J In the county of Vinton, on the twelfth day of Novemben . . . In the co. of Athens, on the thirteenth I c T . ay ot ovemoer;. In the co. of Hocking, on the fifteenth r vmk,. In the co. of Perry, on the seventeenth day of November; In the co. of Fairfield, on teenth day of November; In the co. of Ross, on the twenty-sec ond day of November; In the co. of Pickaway, on the twenty fifth day of November; In the co, of Franklin, on the twenty- seventh day of November; the nine, And the Court in Bank, on the first day SrShould anv dav named here- Sec. 2. Should any day named here in, for holding any supreme court, tail upon Sunday, the said court shall commence, and be hoi den, upon the next day. JOHN F. MORSE Speaker the House of Rep. CHARLES C. CONVERS, Speaker of the Senate. January 30, 1851. AN ACT To fix the time foi holding enurtt in the eleventh judicial circuit, for 1851. Sec. I. Be it enacted by the Gen eral Assembly of the State of Ohio, That the court of common pleas for the eleventh judicial circuit, shall hereafter be held in the several coun ties thereof, at the times following, to wit; Sec. 2. In the county of Holmes, on the 3rd Monday of January, the 3rd Monday in April, and the first Monday in September; In the coun ty of Ashland, on the 2nd Monday of February, the 1st Monday in May, and the 3d Monday of September n the county of Medina, on the 1st Monday of March, the 3d Monday in May, and the 1st Monday in Uc tober; In the county of Wavne, on the 3d Monday of March, the 1st Monday of June, and the 4th Mon day ol Uctober. oec. i. 1 hat it the court in any county shall not have finished its business before the time prescribed for holding the court in any other county of said circuit, the court may continue its terms, for the purpose of transacting probate and testamentary business, granting letters of guardian ship, finishing the trial of any cases that shall have been commenced, 1 on ty in on and for the return of process. Sec. 4. Ail laws and parts of laws inconsistent with the provisions of this act, be and the same are hereby repealed. JOHN F. MORSE Speaker the House of Rep. CHARLES C. CONVERS, Speaker of the Senate. January 9, 1851. AN ACT Prescribing times of holding courts of common b pleas in the fourth judicial circuit. Sec 1. Be it enacted by the Gen eral Assembly of the State of Ohio, That the court of common pleas in the fourth judicial circuit, shall here after be hclden in the several coun ties therein, at the respective times in each year hereinafter prescribed, to-wit: In the county of Perry, on the eighteenth day of March, on the seventeenth day of June, and on the sixteenth day of September; in the county of Muskingum, on the first day of April, on the first day of July', and on the thirtieth day of Septem ber; in the county of Licking, on the twenty-ninth day of April, on the twenty-ninth day of July, and on tne twenty-eigniu day oi ucto ber. Sec 2. All laws and parts of laws inconsistent with the provisions of this acf , are hereby repealed. are of at the to and it her of The JOHN F. MORSE Speaker the House of Rep. CHARLES C. CONVERS, Speaker of the Senate. January 2, 1831. AN ACT Fixing the times of holding ' courts of common pieasinin thirteenth juriieial circuit Sec 1. Be it enacted by the Gen eral Assembly of the State of Ohio, and "hat the courts of common pleas shall hereafter be held la the several I counties composing the . thirteenth judicial circuit, as follows: In the county of Erie, on the first Monday I in February, the second Monday in May, and the fourth Monday fa Sep tember; in the county of Huron, on the fourth Monday of February, the nrst Monday in June, ana tne sec- ond Monday in October; in the coun ty of Sandusky, on the second Mon- day of March, the third Monday in JUna. and th fourth Monday in fV. Jtober: in the county of Wood, on .l. iU. . ... ir,,i, ... I , ,lr1. ,,,. . inm mnA thM - "10lir j kt t l . iuunuay ovemoei, in ine county ll MMih. !. ll "ul-3i " i'"uiy auer third Monday in March, the first r "uay alter tne lourtn Monday m June, and the first Friday after the thAlhrst Mnndav in IVnvpmher? in tha Hf I UUlI.lUUUIUIillUU- dav in Mav. and tha third Mondav in Septemben Provided, that in case ,v, r . : r i . ...v i VB vut. U lULltu .iu w- ucgu :9suflj in nT" " , 0i. . ' Y x ouruaiy icrm, ioji, ana maae re- ou-v. ulun,Ul,J "iau me day named in this act, for the com- tnencement of said February term, said writs are hereby made reiurna- . . - I ble on said last mentioned day; and all executions and nr.lr of saU J turnable thereto, may be executed and returned at any time withia fif. teen days after the commencement nt -;,! r.kr.,....i..m ic;i such executIon Jnd rel'urn h; be as valid 1" law, as if made on or be- lore the firsj day ol the term. Sec.2. That all acts heretofore passed, iuconsistent with this act. be.year' and the sane are hereby repealed. JOHN F. MORSE Speaker the House of Rep. CHARLES C. CONVERS, Speaker of the Senate. January 10, 1851. AN ACT Prescribing the time of holding the court of common pi em ia the eighteenth judicial cir. cuit. Be it enacted by the Gen eral Assembly of the State of Ohio, hat the court of common pleas in the eignteenlh judicial circuit, shall hereafter be held at the several times herein prescribed: In the county of j vvuuams on the first Tuesday ml nr. u i .L j t j" - I. xuaicii, buu ino seconu i uesaay in September; In the county of Defiance me second luesday in Marcn, is the second Tuesday in June, and ineimrd luesdayin September; in the couniy of Pauldmg on the third uCuajr iu luuitii, aim wo in si xuwuav in ocpirmucrj iu mo tuuii- ot van Wert on the fourth lues- in March, and the first Tuesday October; In the county of Putnam the first luesday In. April, the third Tuesday in June, and the third Tuesday in October; In the county Henry on the third Tuesday in April, and the first Monday in No- he vember, JOHN F. MORSE Speaker the House of Rep. CHARLES C. CONVERS, Speaker of the Senate. January 10, 1851. AN ACT To attach the county of Fulton to the eigb-""""nee temth fudieiai circuit. Sec 1. Be U enacted by the (xen- and eral Assembly of the Stale of Ohio, That the county of Fulton, now in the thirteenth judicial circuit, shall herealter be attached to and form of the eighteenth. judicial cir Sec. 2. That so much of the fixth and of the act passed February now laou, as attaches the couniy oi ulton to the thirteenth judicial cir is repealed JOHN MORSE Speaker the House of Rep. CHARLES C. CONVERS, Speaker of the Senate. January 10, 1851. I hereby certifv that the foregoing correct copies from a certified copy Grey is a the original roll, on file in the Sec- retary of State's Office. J. W. PARKER, Auditor. trio heard of a man, who, being ffia, ten a wedding, was asked to drink bride's health in a glass of wine, which was offered him. He refused partake of the intoxicating liquid; said when he drank her health, would be in that which resembled more in purity, and be knew nothing better than water. He then drank her health in a glass God's beverage sparkling Water! ladies assembled on the occasion immediately stepped forward, and, a respectful courtesy, thank him for the beautiful compliment had paid the fair bride, when it resolved that all intoxicating should be banished from, the Time will These C. Grey O. to in The New Orleans Price Current estimates the crop of cotton at two a half millions of bales. ' false firm that J. W. PARKER, Auditor. Ohio Statistics. I From the Auditor's report for 1850, we glean the following aggregates of in teresting statistics: I otal acres of land, 2,398,350 value ot lands. S?fls.75I.10S Value of towns, : '71,637,735 rersonai property, moneys and credits. 98.437 mm Val. of taxable property. 439.97fi.3GO fetate tax on property .1,413,830 lax on lawyers and pny- slcians, . l..?n?i Co. school and towns'p taxes, 1,692,164 i , ' mo. ol Horses 513,625, val., I rT f 1 a 1 r-yx 1 uio.oi muies r.iou, val.. do. cattle 1,103,81 1, val., aQ- sneepa,uiz,7U7, vai., ao- S9 1,672,178, val I otal value. iJe.MUre carnage nr."!' " "'t-iies, V A Ilia ; 'B.no8 Value. niercnaiits" stocK, Road tax, School house and other spe' cial taxes, Total taxes, S34.432.189 . 63,149 2,763,782 65,084 . 910,038 : ,368 318,684 15,510,871 ' 4,478,089 33,192,076 Manufacturers' stock, -"oneys and credits, lotal amount of personal ... .1 1 property on trie duplicate, a.487,50J ine state holds stocks in turn- Pike companies to the amount of $1, JOa0J on wmcn lno aivmena paid Vrld' The State has stock in the Pnnn. sylvania and Ohio Canal and in the 4U ",a " ju,uw, ana re- ceived a dividenj of $11,554 last The State has stock to the amount of $566,4S3, on which has been re ceived a dividend $13,003 in script the little Miami railroad, and $10, 500 in the bonds of the Mad River Railroad Company. there were in the State 796,199 youths in 1849, for education of whom the State paid $295,050 SI. 203,728 754,684 4,227,708 19,142,789 85,628 1 11,315,560 1,984,983 rtrt AAA I i,dU5,uza I --..w. BANKS. There are independent banks Capital Branches of State bank Capital Old banks II 8757.790 00 41 4,720.093 75 6 2,011,266 00 Capital Th total fcnnVin r,r .n th . . - - hanks is 7.483.109 75. Th State fa paid by the banks during the last year C57,r.'uoi. uin. (Jax Romance in Real Life. Some two or three years since, a man by the name ol Lawrence, becoming ratner embarrassed in business at the East, left his wile and children be day tween two days, and has since been employed as a stage-driver on the Fox river line. Being rather good looking and of n!iasinT address, he became acquainted with a highly res of pectable family in the town where was stationed, and by forgery, lies, and misrepresentation, finally became one of the family, by the marriaee of himself with a c'irl of about 17 years, It appears that he had forged, and to dispose of a check of 7,000, IhA Wiafnnem lVfnrinA anrt- Ttira " . . .ww.w... ........ A.fW . Company, also, a note lor against a person in the town: several others against the Dromi nent men of the town and alon;: river. I it to and to you a Having disposed of one of the notes, he was immediately arrested, is now safely lodged in the Kane county jail. It has since become known that he has three other wives living in different parts of the United Stales. Chicago Adv. time last, of the ed at Spoktino Intelligence Extraor We learn, says the Mo Register of yesterday, that two the greatest match races ever of in the Southern country, been made on Mr. R. Cotril's Eagle. One of the matches race of ten miles out against the celebrated racer Lady Mar, for ten thousand dollar?; the other match is Time, in which, enter Ea- ts nor farm I ha rf ranrHlnarv r nn(, hundred mile in hours. This is the first time South, that such a match against has been made, and its result be regarded by the whole spor ting world with considerable interest. great matches were made by S. Ellis of New Orleans, where Eagle is in all his glory.' iV. Picayune of the 5th inst. At Rochester, N. Y., a young clerk embezzled $600, was .detected, and therefore discarded by one of the fairest and wealthiest girls in the city, whom he was about to have been married. ' . ." ','" .' . ' She'don P. Church has been mulcted $6,000 damages at New York for having published, as a mercantile spy, statements of the condition of the of Taylor, Hall and Mordock ofi city, , . one bay, and to some they and the port. were that and been were after inn board. ken and his BANKS. Method of Making a Newspaper Popular. A few years before the comment snt of the Columbian Ceutinel in ment RnalAn If. V .. II .. ... -"A", iiussoii, us eauor an puonsner, ending that the profits arising therefrom, were not sufficient to defray his expenses, anolied Mr. Barrel!, one of the most popular merchants ol his time, for advice as to the best course he could oursue in ine very unpleasant dilemma which he was placed. Ha informed Mr. Barrell of the particulars of his "on 1113 njuai plain, honest maimer, saying mat . nis expenses wo so mucn on tne increase, and ni profits were so small, that he thought he should be obliged to give up his paper, and seek his fnrtnn elsewhere. Mr. Barrell immediate- y remarked that hit rase nra not mn . ' " -w desperate as ha l-nininl ;n i. D". VO ana recommended him to lash some of the most popular characters of the day in the most severe terms In his columns, which course ha lelt sure would not only bring his psper into more notice than it then was, but would ereatly add to his subscrip tion list, and increase the patronage ofhis advertisers. Mr. Russell re plied that such a course would be repugnant to his (eelings, but as he had always considered Mr. Barrell as a warm friend, and a man of supe rior judgment, he would take his ad- vice into serious consideration. On the morning of the next publication of theCentinel, when Mr. Barrell went into State street, he observed almost every one with eyes and mouths wiJe open, as if he was a monster in human shape; and he could not solve the mystery Of thei looks until a gentleman asked him why Mr. Russell had lashed him so unmercifully in his paper of that day? Mr. Barrell at once stepped nto an .Insurance office read the paper and as he progressed in the article about himself, he waxed w.nrmpr unst tvnrmAr fill a lan.tU ...... .111 U . ICIlgkll, high dudgeon, he found his way to me centinel oLlice, when he deman ded of the editor in round set terms, why he had treated him so Infamous ly. Mr. Russell replied, that as Mr Larrell appeared agitated, he had better be seated until he became cool and collected, and then he would satisfy him to his heart's content, Alter looking to the affairs of the office, Mr. Russell appeared before .Mr. Uarrell with a low bow, and of fered the following explanation, "Sir, you well know that 1 have ever es teemed vou to be mv most valued friend, and in whose cood iudizment have placed the most Implicit con- hdence for in my utmost need, I applied to you for advice, which you cheerfully gave to me. At that time, is true, that the course which you marked out for me, was. repugnant my feelings, but after mature de liberation, 'I was satisfied it would have the desired effect, and deter mined to pursue it. Then I had to select a subject, andnller looking around among our townsmen, 1 could not find one whose unexcep tionable character, exalted standing, extensive usefulness was equal your own. I therefore selected as the first object of attack. If man cannot take a liberty with a friend, with whom can he." boa bed in and than Kidnappino a Qiteen. Some in the month of July or August the American schooner Jupiter, Captain bnow, arrived at the Island Dominique, (one of the group of .Marquesas Islands) and remain there for several weeks. While the Island of Dominique, the cap and mate induced five females, of whom was the queen of the and only fourteen years of age, the others the daughters of chiels, go on board of the schooner, by false pretence, and soon after were on board, got under-way, forcibly, and against the will of femaies, brought them to this Uuring the voyage , the le males were treated with great cruel ty, and, after their arrival here, they treated still worse, so much so, all of them jumped overboard, endeavoring to escape. Having saved from drowning, they again taken on board, end soon the schooner sailed for Stock- ctill rptninincr tha females on - ... ure The captives were afterwards ta-!or to San r rancisco, by Lou Hays, upon being taken before the jus tices of the Supreme Court, were or dered to go free. Capt. Snow and mate, Coleman, were also arres ted, and after an examination, com mitted for trial, lor false imprison ment of the women on board his ves sel, in the Bay. Bail was fixed at Alia California. is ance the gold, too in it is A an ness. A while who the brute "Have you ever broken a horse? ' inquired a horse jockey. "No, not exactly," replied Simon, "but I hare three or four wagons. A by tally KH F,lST A P19T Fatal Don. B , "T8- " ths year4S20, a duel was fought ia'BelIeviI!e St. Clair county, between Alphonso Stewart' and Wm. Bennet. The seconds had made Ir up to be a sham duel; Stewart, one 'of i the parties, was supposed to be in the secret; but Bennett, bis adversary, believed 'L Xn re0,it)'' : I' U supposed that Bennet somewhat suspected ' a trick, and after receiving from his second, rolled a hall in if At the word fire, Stewart fell mor tally wounded. - Benuett was indic ted, tried, and convicted for mm-rUr A great effort was made to procure him a pardon; but Governor R,m would yield to no entreaties, and Bennett suffered the extreme nennltv of the law, by hanging, in the pre sence ol a great multitude of. Deo. pie. ; : . r This was the 'first and the last duel, which has ever been fought In me state, by any of its citizens.- rhe hanging of Bennett, mado duel ing discreditable and unpopular; and aid the foundation . of that abhor rence of the practice, , which, has been felt and expressed by the peo ple of Illinois. The present Judge Lockwood, was then Attornev-Uen . eral of the State, aud prosecuted in this case; to his talents and success as prosecutor, the people are indebted for this early precedent and exam ple which did more than is generally supposed, to prerent the practide of duelling from being introduced into this State. CAjc.o, III., Ado. . BANKS. Method of Making a Newspaper Popular. The Law of Newspapers. following well, settled rules have been repeatedly held by our courts.' We commend themto.tho attention of postmasters, and .desira that they may show it to such as de cline taking their papers out of the office, without having paid up arrear ages: ' 1. Subscribers who do not give express notice to the contrary, are considered as wishing to continue) their subscription. 2. If subscribers order tha discon tinuance of their papers, the publish ers may continue to send them until all arrearages aro paid. . .. 3. If subscribers neglect or refuse to take their papers from the offices to which they are directed, they are held responsible until thev have set tled their bill, and ordered their oaoer discontinued. 4. If subscribers remove to other places, without Informing the pub lishers, and the paper is sent to the former direction, .thev are held re sponsible. - , 5. The courts have decided that refusing to take a paper or periodical from the office, o r removing and leaving it uncalled for. is "prima facia" evidence oi" intentional fraud. A pretty little German girl, named Mary Ilildebrant, was arrested in Philadelphia last week, and In her room were found three gold watches, wim goia cnatns, jewelry of almost every description, table spoons, tea ditto, plated butter knives and forks, uver comb, fancy boxes, daguerreo type, silk and mous. de laine and other dresses, mantillas, sacks, a gen tleman s cioin cloak, gaiter boots, i and muff, scarfs, shawls, parasols, quilts, counterpanes, all of the richest description and most costly kind. Beside these article?, she had her possession $119 in gold -coin, a small amount in 'silver and notes. It is supposed that the goods obtained are the proceeds of not less twenty different robberies.. . ' '. to be censorious;' so that censure taUhng the property of jdle- The first consideration of a knave, how to help himself, and' the sec ond, how to do it with an appear of helping others. Dionysius, tyrant, stripped the statue of Jupiter Olympus of a robe pf massy and substituted a cloak of wool saying: ' '' '." !'' "Gold is too cold in winter, and heavy in the summer, it be hooves us to take care of Jupiter," Pope gives the secret of tattling) this hint. He saj-s that when the thoughts are not employed on thirtgr, usual to turn them on persons.', good man has not the inclination. industrious man has not the li- keeper-in Battey's menagerie; in a state of intoxication, was grappled by. a bear. An elephant, was looking on, seized bruin bv tape of the neck, and held him suspended till the drunken two-legged escaped. . . , The Madison Courier mentions a incident of flogging in and out of school, schoolmaster named Elms was fined a jury and afterwards severely andj deservedly flogged by the father for bn. whipping a boy, his pupil.- :.:.'