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TI TOSDOT PIONEER.
W. T. GILES, Editor and Publisher. . Th fioaeer U Published every Friday Morn ,-: 'nS 'tt, Uppertidui.ky, at the following . " Orrk Doixa ' and Firnr Cents in Advance, ,,'J.'. TWO' DolAAM WlTHIlf THE YEAR, OR Two Dollars and Fifty Cents, at the nd of s Ko Ppr discontinued until all arrearages are paid up, except ai wo option 01 me publisher, lTe Communication will receive attention with out being accompanied by the author's name, f and post-paid. 'b4 , : . Mat I Live For. , , , ' ' BY O. LINAUS BANKS." I' ...'., f ' U I live Tor those that love me, . . ,i , , For those I knew are true, , . r For the heaven that smiles above me, . 'And awaits my spirit too; For all human ties that bind me, ' For the task by God assign'd me, ; For the bright hopes left behind me, , ; And the Good that f can do. ...'; t ' ' live to learn their story, ' ' ' . ' Who've suffered for my sake, . To emulate their glory, , v And follow in their wake;,, ' ' Bards, martyrs, patriots, sages, , The noble of all ages, Whose deeds crowd history's pages, ' And time's great volume make. ' , I lire to hail that season, By gifted minds foretold, ' When men shall live by reason, And not alone by gold When man toman united,.' : i i And every wrong thing righted, . The whole world shall be lighted, As Eden of old. ' ' . I live to hold communion ,( - 1 ; - With all that Is divine, .,-., i , To fetl there Is a union 'Twlxt Nature's heart and mine; To profit by affliction, Reap truths from fields of fiction, ' ' Grow wiser from conviction, ' And fulfill each great design. . . I live for those that lov me, For thosa who know me true, For the heaven that smiles above me, And awaits my spirit too; For the wrong that needs resistance, For the causa that lacks assistance, ' For the future in the distance, ' . And the good that 1 can do. - From Gleasou's Pictorial. A ROMANCE IN REAL LIFE. ( BY HISS ANNS T. WILBUR. " There wbs once a young girl who was jbo beautiful and so good, that (he greatest prince in Europe, if h had met her in a cottage, would have left all the princesses, to bestow udou her his hand and his crown. Now, far from having seen the light in a Cottage, this young girl was born at the foot of the loftiest throne in the world. ' It was Marie Nicoleewna, the adored daughter of the Emperor of Rub 's' sia. "' '' ". .". '' Seeing her blooming as a flower of Mny and sought by all the heirs of soveieigns, the czar cast his eyes on the richest, hand somest and most powerful among them, and smiling on his idol as a father and a -king, said to her: 1 " " 'My child, you are now of an age to be ' married, and 1 have chosen the prince who Vis to'make you- a queen, the man who is to make you a queen, the man who is to tender you happy.' ' "I : 'The man who is to render me happy?' j stammered the princess, blushing,! rith a sigh which was the only objection of her heart. ' 'Speak, my father,' added she, as ' she saw her father's brow wrinkled, 'speak -and your majesty shall be obeyed.' 'Obeyedl' exclaimed the emperor, trem bling fur the first time in his life; 'is it on ly from duty that you shall receive a hus band from my hand?'-? - H ; '., '' : The young girl '. remained ' silent and dropped a tear. . ' J 'Your faith is then promised to some , one?' - ';'"-' The young girl still kept silence. J 'Tell me, Marie, I command it.' T ' At this word, which moves fifty-five millions of men, the princes fell at thte feetoAhe czaf. .. V . ', 'Well, yes, my father, my heart is no longer my own'. ' it has bben given to a V young man who knows nothing of it, who shall never know of it if such is your de sire.; He hat seen me only two or three times, ai a distance and we havo never spoken to each other we will pever speak to each other, if your majesty forbids it.' l ,The emperor in his turn remained silent. He grew pale- , He paced the .saloon.- He dared not ask the name ot this , man. He who would have braved, for a caprice all the monarchs at the head of their ar mies, trembled at the thought ot this un- known being who would dispute with him bis dearest treasure. '" " ' ; Is he a ling?' asked he, at lastr ' iu '"No: my father. ' ,r '7 The heir of a king?' f -"'v No, my fathen "': "; i,-:h--,': ' : A grand dake?' ':CC&.iV e.i n ; - No, my' father.' vt;, ' . A son of. a reigning familjrr '' 'No, my father.-' : " 1 4 '"' iwA fa;:djli:yiltralnrt;;; ,frign A SmtKt 3lran, SIgritiilfurt, : VOL. I. As; each step descended,, the caar paused, breathless. ,' 1 1 ; ! : ,! ' i 'A Russian noble?' . 1 .' No, my father.' ' . ' A foreigner?' j '..'Yes.f :-..: r. i Then emperor threw hfmself into a chair and hid his Cuca in his hands, like Agam emnon at the sacrifice cf Iphigenia i - JIs he in Russia?' 'Yes, my father.' .'At St. Petersburg?' 'Yes, my father.' . And the voice of the young girl grew fainter, , ; ; , i , - 'Where can I see him?' asked the ciar, rising. , - ; 'To-morrow, at the review.' - 'How shall I recognize him?' I 'By his dignity and grace. lie is the handsomest cavalier in Europe, next to yourself, my father.! .; - ! : i ;By what shall I recognize him?' re peated the czar. ii -,;) i i'i A m '? 'By his green plume and black horse.' . 'It is well. 'Go,- my daughter; and pray God to have pity on this man.'. ' The princess retired, and the emperor remained, absorbed in reflection.. . , 'A child's capricel' said he. 'I am fool ish to make myself uneasy about it. She will forget him, ; f?he niust forget him!' And his lips, dared not pronounce what his heart added: 'She must, for all my power would not be proof against her tears!' , Thonex day, at the review, the. caar, whose eagle ey embraced all with a glance sought and saw among the battalicni only the green plume and black horse.., II re cognised in him who wore the ne and was mounted on the other, a simple Bav arian, colonel of light horse, Maximilian Joseph Eugene A.uguste Buauharnais, Due de Lcuchtenberg,.the last child of the son of Josephine, the Empress of France; and of Auguste Amelie, the daughter of Max imiljan Joseph ot Bavia, an admirable and charming cavalier, indeed, but as inferior in rank to Marie Nicoloewna as a soldier to an emperor , ,.:,; ,,,t? ; 'Is it possible.?"' asked the czai of him self, ! summoning the' colonel, doubtless with the intention of sending him to Mu nich.. 1 . ' ' .'. , : v But at the moment he was about to crush him with a word, he stopped short at sight of his daughter, swooning in the carriage. There is no room for doubt; alasl it is he,' thought he. ' ' And tuining away from the astonished stranger, he returned' with Marie to the impeal palace. 1 "' ' ' During six weeks, all that wisdom, tem pered with love and severity, could devise, was assayed to destroy the image af the colonel in the' heart of the princess. At the end of the first r week, the latter was resigned; at the end of the second, she jrept in private; at the end of the third, she wept in public; at the end of the .fifth, she fell 6ick; at the' end of the sixth, she was about to die. '' ' v ; , " . f Meanwhile the Bavarian colonel, seeing himself in disgrace at the court of his host. without daring to acknowledge to himself the reason, waited only a dismisssal to re turn to his regiment. He was about to set out for Munich, . when un aid-dv-camp of. tne czar came w seen mm. j t , ; . . 'I should have started ,ye$terday!' faid he to ;himself; 'I should have.. avoided, what now awaits me. At the first flsb of lightning we should keep out pf the way of the thunder. ' " , . ;. j ,is . . ' Now this was the thnuder in s tore for him. lie was introduced into the cabinet reseived for the reception of kings.. .The emperor was there, with fpale complex ion and moist eye, but with firm and re solute air. ' ' ' , ,.. " Colonel,' said he, casting upba him t penetrating glance 'you. are one of the fi- nest officers in Europe. It is said pf yotf, and I believe it, that yon have a lofty spir it,' a learned education, a lively taste for the arts, a noble heart and a loyal c acter. ' "What do' you think of the'gi duchess, my daughter, Marie Nicolo?wna?' This direct question bewildered he . 1 i t . 4 T j , , y Ouna man. It is time to sat that be ad mired, adored the princess, without baring dared to acknowledge it to himself;' as a simple mortal adores an angel of Paradise aian artist adores his ideal of beauty. The Princess Marie, sire?' exclaimed he, at last reading bis owa heart; without daring to read that of the' ozai? "your an ger would crush trie if I should say'whaf I think, nd I should die of hvippfnesl if you would allow me to say iuT ' . "Equal Bights ' and ' IPPER S.IWSRY. OHIO, 'You love her! it is well,' resumed the czar, smi?ing benevolently, And the royal hand from which be ex pected the thunderbolt, successively con ferred on the colonel the brevets of the aid-de-camp general of the,' empire, presi dent of the Academy of Arts, etc., all with the title of imperial highness and sev eral millions of revenue. ' ' ' ' ' 'Now,' said the czar to the young' man, who was beside himself with joy, 'will you quit the service of Bavaria and become the husband of the Princess Marie? . ' The officer could only fall on his knees and bathe the"'hands of the emperor with his tears. ' 'You see that I also love my daughter,' said the father, raising his son-in-law h his arms. ... . , . On the 14th of July following; the grand duchess was restored to health and to life, and the Duke ' Beauharnais de Leuchtcn berg espoused her in the presence of the representatives of all the royal families of Europo. p;i ' , ':. : U '' . V " : Such an act of parental love roeiited to the czar and his daughter an ' age of happiness.! .Heaven, which has its secrets, had deoreed otheiwise. On' Friday; tie 5th of November last, the Duke do Leuch teriberg died at thirty five,' worthy to the last of his high destiny, leaving to Marie Niooloswna eternal regrets.' '- ' Her band is again 'disputed by al! the young princes in the world; but she'- has been too happy a wife to Consent to be made a queen, " v ., ' ', One. op tub ;Watciimah. A .''foller coming from California had a monster rat' tlusnnke in a t wicker cage, which he dis posed with his other ' plunder under his bed at Uhagre8,, The room contained fifty beds half full of drunk and si:k fellers; during a temporary absence of the owner, the snake got loose, and the owner coming in and finding his crittur gqne, yells out 'Eveilastin' misery 1 , who's seta my watchman? , Many heads poppwd up from the berth.5 but no body had seen the missing, watch mnn- , , . , '.-,,. , ,' What was he, old feller, you're inquir in for? says a bald-headed man. , '. 'Why my watchman; all my dust is under my bed, and I left a guard with it, bathe is gone?' 'Guard? was he nigger or a white fel fcr?'' '::.V" '.',' " I ' ,'No! he was a California ratdesnake.nine feet long, nnd fifty two rattles on his tail Have any of you fellers scun the eternal critter crawlin roqnd here; , :j 'No, they hadn't but all able to get but of bed, did so in a particular hurry, leaving the 'old feller' and his 'guard sole occupants ql ue room. . jCThi 'ere hanimal,' 'observed the keerier Of ft manaErerie to a school, Ms a leophrd. His c6mplexion" is yellow, and . j.- airreeablv diwasified with black Boots. It vosa wular hefror of the ancients,' that the leopard vos hincapableof changing his spots,'-vich:-vos disapproved in modern times by hobservan that he wery frequen tly slept in one 'spot,' and the wefy next night changed to another.' ";; ' -'' " ' 'But I , iay, Mr. ' Showman,' screamed little Johnny, 'the'. leopard ain't Jailer at all the Bible says be is white fVere;is the- text,; asked the -showman', 'in the Apothecary on the' Songs of Su sannah? ,w 'It's where he says that Gehazi : went forth a leper as white as snow, i (, , . r r: - Gilding does not make a rotten stick afiy stronger Or. better, i Yet multitudes are caught by the gilding on some rotten stick of humanity, or sap-head, and their .ad miration upon those defective, objects. t : We have al! of us heard, of the' 'smiles of. Providence, v I was much pleased with uncle Jim's ideas on the subject. '-'K- Good morning, uncle Jim. Ixt 4v ! Well, you have got your daughter mar tied oflV have you ! ;,! " l.Ii V ,Jfl--i.-...ii V .?.-':; !? ; 'Really, Providence smiled tote yo Smiledl no, . bless you he snickered right out! f . sr . .".:-J; zi :"i .v.;'iH-ir The othei' day Mrs. Sniffikiris, finding herself unwell, sent for the doctor and de clared her belief that the was pizened, and declared that 'Sniffikins had dona it!, . I did'nt do ft! sbouted jSaiffikins. ' 'It's klj gammon,. she isn't pizened,. Prove it. doctor; open bei upoa; the Epot--i'm wil Itofc . ' "."'A Enal Justlp t I o AIL ?1 FRIDAY, JOE 10,' l learning the earrcnuy in a Small Way." Of all the close dealers among us, the Dutchman lives' on the least, end shave closest, It is astonishing how soon' they learn our currency,' - . A good thing occurred, however, a few days since, with the keeper of a small 'large beer,' saloon, who undertook , to teach his assistant, a thick-headed sprout of 'Faderland,' the difference between 'five pence' and 'six pence.' ' 'You see, John, de piece mit de vomans ish de five pence, and de piece midout the totnaus ish de six pence,' . 'Yah!' said John, with a dull twinkle of intelligence., A wag of a loafer, who overheard the lecture, immediately conceived the idea of a 'saw' and 'lager beer' gratis, for that day at least. Procuring a three-cent piece, he .watched the departure of the 'boss.' and going up to John, he called fof a nvig of beer, throwing down the coin, and looking as if l.e expected his change. John, who remembered his recent lesson took up the piece, and muttered to him self. a ' ' ''""i 'Mitout de voman6; 'tish von six-pence,' and be handed over three copper change, ' How of ten the aforesaid was' crank that' day we know not; it depended upon his thirst and the number of times he could exchange three coppers1 for three-cent pieces; but when the' 'boss' canie home at night, tle number of small coin as'on (shed him. , '; 'Vat ish diise, John; you take so many? ' 'Six pencn,' replied John, with a pe culiarly satisfied leer. , 'Six pence! sDunder and blitzeh! You take all dese for six pence? .' Who from?' ' 't)e man mit peard Ilka Kossuth; he dhring all day mit himself.' ' , 'Der teufalf You gave him phanie every time?' , "'Y-a-h!' said John, with a vacant stare. 'Der teuful catch de Yankee?,' was all the astonished Dutchman could say. . CuRtOUS KXTkACT FKOM A ScottSH HEWS- paper in 170'?. Popy of a painter's bill presented to the vestrv lor wort dsns in pur churqh. ( , , , , .To filling up a chink in the Read .Sea, and repairing the damages of Pharaoh's host. . . , ' i j To a new pair of hands for Dtinlul in the Lion's den, and a new set pf teeth for w llnnpsa. To repairing Febuchaduezzar's beard. ' To cleaning tlie 'whale's belly, varnish ing' Jonah's face, and mendinghis left arm. : , ',.....,. , .,,.,:.' ,, . To a new skirt for Joseph's garment. ( To a sheet anchor, a jury mast and longboat, for Noah's ark, , , ( t ; . , , . To giving a blush to the cheek , of Eve on presenting the apple to Adam,,. , To paintinjj new city in the, land of Nod ., ,To cleaning the , garden of.Edeu.nfter Adam's, expulsion , To making a bridle for the Samaritan's horse, and. mepdjng one of .Jiis legs. , , , To putting a new liandlt' to Moses' bas ket and fitting bulrushes. r..; , ; ... To adding more fuel to, the fire of ,Ne bucpadnezzar's furnace. , , , : ., 7; ,. Rec'd payment, ,' , . . D-. Z ." , '''JC3T" Rather" a strict disciplinariari- was the "boss" carpenter of whom We "heam tell " fe v days since. ?'iios," Said he, "when' the bell 'strike's. for; noonf 'yto'u eah drop your work; but when the bell strikes for one o'clock, I want j ou to take ' it il p again.' ..It Was not long before the bell stiuck for noon, as one of his hands Was driving anail,:'he- immediately dropped his hammer, leaving thu nnil' half 'driven.' When the bell struck for '-one he eomplut- ed the driving of the nail. This was more satisfactory than the perforinanse of anoth er workraari who was ob ft ladder some twenty .five or thirty feet from "the ground, with a bundle of shingles on his back wben the bell strusk.- He, immediately let them go and started lor, dinner, As the market reports say,. hinges bad a downward tendency about that: time.-- At one o'clock be sommericsd gathering them up the scattered', shingles. ;. 'Boys,' says the- boss, i'wa, will make-carrying shingles an exception: to our rule' .ftw. Man, .-j- .'; ;'i V- ;!.. n-A , To Cure the Dysppsia-r-Giye,.hungry dog a piece of fresh raeatf and chase-- him till he drops it. , Yott'will find this far su perior to any fiaraix mixture that bas yt Wen concocted. BaaMpajifBBsaM BssBBjaff-s-wisw' r.t (K;3HdK,..vVt., ;Srt. XO. 8., ' . truuilit for til Rinds of Chickens. -A late writer has been giving some very excellent advice as to the proper mode, of playing Richard. For amateurs, the. hints are invaluable. We annexed a paragraph. The lino 'off with his head,1 should be ut tered very quick and loud, after which yon must add slow and sneering!, 'So mneb for Bu-u-u-uc.k-inghaml ' Lay the empha sis on the 'uck;'get yourself gradually in to a corner, and work with your right hand as if you were feeling your way, end it is sure to bring the house down. The tent scene is likewise capable of infinite display as it gives rise to a terrific combat. The following direction for the fiuht will be found traditional. One; two, three,' four, over; then one, two, three, four, under; then thrust; then dodge and slide about; then fall down on one knee, then fight upon it. and then get up and stagger. Yon may Keep on aoing cms as long as u seems 10 take, Bay " ten minutes, when'you' should throw yourself flat on your back, and die like-ad n bullockf, " Our piespian Soci ties will please notice.. A. , . , ,,,., ; , : We think a. man's fortune depends a good deal on his nose.' Folks with eagle shaped beaks are just as certain of raising hs those with unpretending pugs are to become waiters and ostlars. Had Dan Taylor possessed an aquiline continuation, he would, in all probability, have become Governor of the State. As it is, he will, in all likelihood, never get above membot of the Assembly., From some : cause or other, people will not believe in pug-noses of any kind. Blow them as you may, they wilXnevet pass for trumpetsj' . ' i.x ,.'.- . . . .... Capt. McCinnon, says ..that it is a mis take that the European . works for less wages than the Atacrican. v The latter gets the most money for a . day's laboi but when ycu recollect that lie 'wilt do about three times as much work as any other liv man, the cheapness is not in favor of England, , he says," but on the United States.' " If you wish to know whether a clergy man is really good or not, don't consult his congregation, but his servant girl. If a man has the Evil. .in him, there is noth ing that will so promptly bring it out as a badly cooked sirloin.' It is not the pulpit that tries a man's -piety; but his kitchen range.' V 5 ' w.;i. . v ' ' '. There is a4 very charitable bid : gentle man residing in Williamsburgh. He nev er indulges in a luxury of any kind, with out thinking of the poor, Whenever be has peas for dinner, ho invariably forwards the. pods to the Orphan Asylum., , . t Extravagant. A young poet in Iowa, in describing the voice of his lady love, says its 'an ' ai reform bridge,'' counectin drenm-lapd 'with reality.' 'A fanciful young man that Cupid. What a pity he duals so extensively in Vermillion.' " ' ' ,if ",,,f . Some men have as mush fear of facts, as they have of falsehood, and spend a whole life not in wrestling with error, but in pat ching .tig leaves for the naked truth: From cowards such as these, good Lord deliver US I . t , , ; A paper has just been , established, out West with the following title; 'lhe,i3el lows of Freedom, or; The Salt River JEo- liiin."WThere's;the 'Hunkiim Flag- Staff, To' try a woman's patience. eTam' the froat dooi1 every ima you icome" into ' the house,. If she will stand !that ' without . ";-' l,ri .'.'- - -raring up, hdv win swna aoyjoing. ,. u. The' difference between: New' 'Jersef sand stOiie'and New Jersey, bee (, is .this-- tbe former is 'friable' and the latter isn't. If you want favor of a man, laugh , at his yikes. . If there . be anything that the whole huaian family have a weakness for, it'.i8 topassfori'wtts, ! -ti! ' A'correapondent in speaking of a fancy dress ball which lately came off at Ore' tfM (iityi says that' the ladies "appeared wfthoUt characters' 'Causev why? the most of them hadn't any to take. Rather equivocal; tht. '' "' V1-' ' 1 , A sentimental ' chap in Rhode Island intends 'ii petition' Congress' aV' (be'. next session,' for an appnpriatioa tcr improve the cbannel ' of affection, "so; tliat, hence forth" tbe 'vcourSe of true" love; may run im'ootv:'"1''1? -"v;,"f ':HT ,;... i. i, i v-.i': .'.',: ') J ' jCJ,Mr..SwipesAI,ve just, kicked, your William out of .doors,'' )t , j W11 t. S.ino-l.. it' thi first Hill you've footed this many a day.' . RITES j OF IDVERIBIXG; One square, 12 lines or less, one Insertion $1 l& ' '.' vi each additional 0 2' One square 3 uionths, 3 50 OnesquureG Btonths,- -'.""" 4 0(1 One square I,:year, -"-' i 00 One-fourth column per year It) 00 One-third of a column per year, !2 00 One-half column per, year,---.-.-- 19 00 Two-thirds of. oolumn per year,- -- 20 00 Onecslumn per year, ", sfl . All advertisements from strangers or translen persons to be paid In advance ,v v No advertisements are .inserted Cratatotiely. Atorneys will be holden for the price of Innter- ting adverttsnmentbroilrht In W them r Deatlis and Marriage- Notices inserted gratis. Remedy forCalifomia ftwr.- " A friend, who has seen some service in camp life, offers to those afficted with the prevailing epidemio the following prescrip tion! ' '-,'. -o; . .' i . 1st. Sleep three nights in your wood house, with the door open and swinging in the wind, during which time let your diet be pork, cooked by yourself at a smo ky fire in the- garden. .. . , .i . 3d. Improve all the rainy nights in sleeping between your currant bushes and garden fence. " ' v ' i 3d. On the fourth day of your regime, let your dietbe mule steak. ). '. ! 4th. Thereafter dispense with all kinds' of food save dog meat."'-, ' ' 1 '-"; - "' ' ' If this be followed resolutely, it is con fidently believed a permanent cure will be effected.' .ruriy: (),... ' s .. y-- H i 'I'; ? '' . Speakinrf of poor-houses, reminds nsof what once happened at a poor-house in Massachusetts on the occasion ' of a paro chial visit paid by a very worthy minister of our acquaintance, ; Theie were sever al persons in the room when the minister called, one of whom was a very talkative 1; pious old lady, and another a half-witted young woman. Of course the old woman at once entered into conversation with the minister, the half-witted one sit tingby, disheveling her hair, and now and then venturing a remark. . The: old wo man commenced in the usual way by stat ing her, exceeding sinfulness; ; and her conscious need ef repentance. - After la menting at considerable length the i evils that were tempting and the sins that were besetting bet, she suddenly-changed the current of her words, But then; said shey Mr.-, the Lord is . merciful; ! and knows our Weakness. : iHe has begun a good, work with me; yes, he has begun "a good work.' i Ah! said the half-witted girl discontinuing her employment for a; mo ment, Ah, He don't know what i He's an dertook? ' Of course the; talk was over; and the minister left the premises instan tser. "''! ft' ' i i ,.,. .,'.;; !':'. , r- '' -'fi 4 '' , . EtfORMOts. FEs.r,According to. the re port of Controller Flag.'of ,N Y, city, th amount of fees paid to the corporation: at-( torney and counsel fof the year 185&' beside certain perquisites not included . amounted to the enorous sum of "seventyv ppe thousand two hundred and ninety-sit dollars and im-ee -cents, The auia .ex ceeds the aggregate salaries of the Gov' ernorsof thirty states, including CaliforJ' nia, the salary of the Governor of which is tet thousand dollars. ;w vi7 Mrs. Beecher Stowe's book" has very f much distressed the people c-f Naples." The starred and lousy lazzarioni pf that -'city of the free',' are excessively "excer- cised" at the degradation of the sbUthera J slaves.-' Mrs. Stowe' portrait is display- edat all the shop windows; ftn3 thercf is i no end to the honors paid to her. Tb'e State Stock; Bank at Logansportj" we understand, baye determined, to clbsej opperations and winci up.' One hundred and eighty thousand dollars of the 'issuee were yesterday surrendered to the' Audit- or oi oiaie, H.t ni :!itt l ; P at Maysville, on the nighf of the,,, the 19th, a fire broke out in some-, stables, three of which , were destroyed. Before the firemen were' dpne; working ,at it,,a-,ft cotbqr broke out in a lumber yaid', which destroyed, about, 000 worth of prop-j erty, ( Attempts we:r, made to fire. pthey buildings; all the workof incendiaries. 4 -TAtmd of- gas bills in Cincinnati- re-'" minds us of a bill we saw the Other daf. J A property having a front of 86- feet was charged for three months of street light, 14 cents per foot, " making1 thetesrly5" charge on each front 5? j cents! '-The bill" for the quarter was made out by Eichen--l laub, a city "collector: vwhd receipted toft' the 12, 32; heoontinued that the- charge was according to rule. Daylo'JMrnal: '' ' v k leanymas sanies inyiy um iwch- and - Mr Tkitln Polk's administration,' and d IschargedUs. ' duties to the entire satisfaction of the com-y ; Vfuxs you mn short f jdeas re bigh-Vta fiiltttin, words. .,, To nine persons j out o v ten, the bass drum . affords mors jdejighi,,. thaaUie guitar. ;(;,.SlJVj jj ttoi U A "Wht are lovers like young Ktteas2-J Because they go it blind. ed the appomtment of Postmaster' aVtbTsf? place'; and Will enter upon the1 duties Sf 3 ffiL:; . Tow Aaia ' tr Ttn wad V '