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VOLUME 2. ]
£|)C lUcckln Ccbgcv, published every Saturday, by T. A. SPRINGER & CO. . A BPEINOER. E. B. DAINOEKFIIU). «T & rm s s fine Year. In advance 00 Sis Months 2 o ft Three MontliA, ■ ’•*'*'** AdvrrtMu*. One Square of 10 lines, first insertion, s3—etch v'liberal deduction on the above rates will in wade for quarterly and yearly advertisemetg. LEGAL advertisements Will be inserted at the following rates:—Two Dol 'l , gnuare for the first insertion, and One Uoi ! per Square for each subsequent insertion. JOB PRINTING. We are prepared to do Job Printing of rrrry df in a style superior to any other office in lie Southern Mines, ami at as fair rates. Volcano !.«*»«*', *». 50. F.imd A. HI. . stated Meeting* oo each Satartaj erenlpf $( i"””""* •'VXraa.w.a. ' e. PREY, Sec’y. Volcano K. A. Chapter, K«. 11. Regular meetings Ist and 3d Tuesdays in each month. u E J. W. Bicknfx, 11. IV, E„ J P. Wn-I.IAMS K.; * PetwDailt.} AB. II IT. . TOP ROBINSON. 11. O. UEATTT, Hobiiioon & Beatty, \TTORNKVS AT LAW, Sacramento, H’ll.l, attend to nil protessional business eu \\ misled to their care in thu counties ot Ama ,l,,r, Calaveras and Sacramento, and iu the Supreme L 36-ly j,> 27 • oKFCERS. Kainiiri •>« It- Haiitly, (t.ATE OF AMADOR C 0.,) COUNSELLOR AT LA IT, HVVINti retnnred to Plncfrvf/le. will striellynt tond to all Professional Business coni We, I to him. in the District Courts of Amador. Calaveras ,od El Dorado counties, and in the Supreme Court f -er enhee in Dorsey - ? flre-pioof building, Main itrect. . , mar 14 ‘■'■ v J ttt. F. HI lIKAKD, ATTO R X E Y A T LA W, JACKSON, CALIFORNIA. jan. 31 IS-ly W. VV. COPE, ATTO R N E Y A T LA W, jackson, California. jan. 31 “-I* FAKLEV A PAWI.IMW, attohnevs and counsellors at law, Iffice in Hale’s lire proof building, up stairs, Main street, Volcano, mar 7 W- 20tf n. a. bhkum.] I s - "■ axtux. lIKICOK A AXTIXL, A TTORNE YS A T LA W , JACKSON, AMADOR COCXTT, CAL. DEVICE—At the Court House. nev 24 My Con illy Surveyor’* Of lire. JAS. \l ASTKRSN, ■erxTT SURVEYOR AM) civil knuinker, OFFICE in THE COURT HOUSE, JACKSON. Having assumed the duties of my office, I am prepared to attend to all professional eatls 'min my friends and the public, both promptly and A. B. Crawfonl, Al. !>•? VCKSOX, AMADOR COUNTY, CAL., Office at the Louisiana Hotel. Main street. «pr 18 26-ly A. V. Brown, TTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW, fllce up stairs, opposite the I’nion Hotel, Main street, Jackson, spr 18 2«-ly Thomas I), (iraiil, TTORXEY AXD COUNSELLOR AT LAW. dice over Wells. Fargo A Co.'s Express, Jackson. Amador County. «pr 18 26-'y VV. II I.V It V JOKES, ATTO R X E Y A T LA W . ill pay strict attention to making collections and tend to all Legal Business entrusted to his care. Illce on Union Square, next dour to Johnson A ’■’? store, Volcano. je 7 33-ly liberally, feb 28 lit-ly A. H. UAM..IKD, i V STIC K V F TII K 1‘ E.l CE, OFFICE, NATIONAL HOUSE. Corner of Main and National streets, Volcano, dec 6 7 If John VV. Armstrong, Attorney and Counsellor at Imw, )FFICE with A. C. Brown, E- 1 Main street, Jackson, Will attend to all business entrust to his care. may 16 30-ly UEO, iIII'VCKTOV. J CSTICE OF THE PEACE, OFFICE, At Munckton A. Warner's Drug Store, Main street , V oleano. dec 6 7-ly s. ii. h akuitti; VRVEYOAif CIVIL ENGINEER , |ESIRING to rusume the practice of my profes s >on among my old friends of Amador and laverasc - - • verascounties, 1 respectfully solicit their or • which will l»e promptly attended to, ou reason terms. ■*" Office at Jackson’s News Depot, Jackson f county, California.TUt ,Tl 2 3 m 8. H. MARLETTE. THE WEEKLY LEDGER. [We have somewhere read of an outltw. in the Archipelago, who in disguise, having won the af fections of a Pacha's daughter, fled with her in open boat towards the haunts of bis band; but, on learning for the first time the name of her lover, which was associated in her mind only with deeds id' blood and rapine, the maiden was so shocked that she threw herself into the sea, prefering death to becoming a Pirate’s bride.] When wild winds were sweeping Their path o'er the deep, And the blue waves were leaping In joy fomr their sleep— The bark of the Rover Was launch’d in the bay, And the maid and her lover Sped fast and away. Away! o’er the ocoan Their light shallop flies, And the billows’ commotion It proudly defies; Away!—though the breakers Have kissed their white sail— Are the fugitives borne On the wings of the gale! In vain will they strive Who attempts to pursue; For her home is fast fading In distance from view— Till at length it has vanished, And nought meets the eye, Save the white foamy sea, And a dark frowning sky. ‘’Who art thou, my lover?'’ The maiden then cried— " That hast won from rich All A portionless bride? Thou snidst I had heard Of thy deeds and thy fame, Vet 1 know not thy station, Thy country or name.” Then loud laughed the lover— “My name would’st thou know? I am Hassan, the Rover, Thy sire's deadly foel He made me a Pirate; And now, at my feet, His daughter is kneeling, And vengeance is sweet! “My hold-hearted crew And my vessel are near— As the bride of their chief Thun hast nothing to fear; ’Tis through thee, not at thee, I level the blow That pierces the heart Of proud Ali, my foe.” Pale, pale grew her cheek. As the maiden replied— “No! the daughter of Ali Shall ne'er be thy bride! Base outlaw! thy deeds , And thy name well agree; I will wed with the waves Ere I consort with thee!” While yet her proud words On his startled ear rung, From the deck of the Oiallop She fearlessly sprung. The wild waves elose o'er her— The gale’s mournful tone Sighs a dirge o'er her grave— And the Outlaw’s alone ! BOARDING THE MINISTER. A VERY PRETTY STORY. “But yon don’t moan to say that you arc going to board him?” “1 told him we would.” "But it mnsn’t be. What! Rave a min ister all the time?” “And why not?” “Because it will just keep us in starch and buckram for ever! You shan’t do it?” “I have given my word.” “Then I'll moke this house too hot to hold him! Mark my words!” This conversation was between Mr. Thom as I’roctnr, a master carpenter, and his daughter Kate. Kate Proctor was n light hearted, joyous, laughter-loving girl of eigh teen or nineteen; plump and rosy; her bright face, all smiles ami dimples, and her heart as pure and tender as could be. Ever since she could remember, she had sat in her fathers pew every Sunday, and listened to the dark and gloomy preaching of Rev. Calvin Leader. She could remember how he had frowned ujs ou her from that high pulpit when she was a little girl, and how he had chided her at her own house for being so rude. The oidy thought she held of “the minister" was of a white neck-handkerchief, very starch and prim—a face long and stern, and a frown al ways ready for a smile or a jest, like a cloud sweeping over the sunny landscape. “He shan’t cornel” she repented, and her sunny curls shook again as she brought her head back with determination. “Let him find a place somewhere else. There is the More good family; they are just the ones to keep him. They can be as gloomy as he can.— How 1 should love to see tlmm at the table together. The old lady wonWWaw down her face —so —” and Kate gave an imitation of I the imaginary facial elongation. "And then I minister would draw down his, longer still; ; and then Miss Prudence would try to outdraw them both, and by and by somebody’s jaw would be broken.” And thereupon Kate burst into a fit of laughter. Her father shook his head and with some light remark turned away. JACKSON, AMADOR COUNTY, CAL., SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 25, 1857. THE ROVER'B BRIDE. BT CUABI.ES nOYKTOV, BV BTLVANUO COBD, JR. A few evenings after this, Kate had an in vitation to spend the evening with Mrs. Dunk lee, a freind of the family. She went with her father and mother. Quite a little com pany was present, and the evening promised to pass pleasantly. Among the visitors was a young man who was introduced a Charles Lindsay. He was somewhere about four and twenty, and uot only a man of superior in tellectual appearance, but also of much per sonal lea ity, He seemed to take quite a fancy for Kate, and ere long the feeling was reciprocated. The light-hearted girl had nev er before met with one who so completely pleased her. Staid and over-modest' people she did uot like; nor did she like such wild, reckless men ns she had often seen. An igno rant man she could not endure; and a man who assumed airs upon the strength of his knowledge she abominated. But Charles Lindsay was not like any of these. He dis played deep knowledge without seeming to know it, and he w as as gay and happy as could bs, without the least coarseness or loss of dig nity The fact was just here, though Kate did not probably see it at the time; He en gaged her heart, and at the same time kept a firm hold upon her respect. There was a peculiar air of elevated refinement, which at once manifested itself to her, and commanded her admiration; and she admired it because she discovered it without his trying to show it. And then she had found such a fund of wit and humor in him which, while it capti vated her with its brilliancy, did not fail to also entertain her with its good, strong com mon sense. Kate was a chess player, and at length she discovered that Mr. Lindsay understood the game. She proposed a trial, to which he gladly acceded. The first game she won.— The next he won; and the third was a drawn game. At nine o’clock Mr. Proctor and his wife had to go home, but Kate could not think of leaving so early. “We will sec her safe homo said the agreeable host, Mr. Dunklee; and thereupon her fond parents started home with out her. “Only think,” jried Kate, after a laugh had passed upon some joke of her own,“Pa says he is going to hoard the new minister.— Did yon or anybody else ever hear of such a a tiling?” “Oli, I have heard of things worse than that,” returned Lindsay smiling. He sat by her side and gazed into her face as he spoke. “Suppose that your father should take a Bengal tiger into the house, what would you say to that?” “Ho—you can chain a tiger,” the girl re turned; “but you can’t do that to a minister. He will carry bis long face just where he pleases, and you can’t help it. But 1 won’t have it; and I told Pa so as plain as I could. Only just think—a minister in the house all the time I” “You don’t mean what you say, Mis’s Proc tor,” the young man said, half smiling and half earnestly. “Why—if you hold such opinions now, I shall really look to see you ‘boarding the minister’ yourself one ot these days.” “Mel Me hoard a ministerl I never heard anything so perfectly absurd in the whole course of my life—never!” A hearty laugh followed this retort; and Kate thought some of them laughed very fun nily. But the conversation took another turn, and ere long Lindsay and Kate were again conversing together. They talked about various things; and after a while the ymftft man told his fair companion that he had just purchased a piece of laud in the place, inas much us he thought of making that town his home. “I have bought it of our friend, Mr. Dun klee,” he said, at the same thus drawing u paper from his pocket. He then showed her by the deed—for a deed it was—where the lot was situated. In stinctively Kate cast her eyes up at the head of the instrument to see what his occupation was, for she knew that was always put down on deeds, She read— “ Charles Lindsav, Clerk.” ■•Aha —he’s a clerk,” she thought to her self. “And I know he must be a good one. And he’ll most likely he a merchant one of these days.” So ran Kate’s thoughts, and they were strangely interesting to tier. Several of the more observing ones of the company shook their heads knowingly, for they saw plainly enough that Miss Kate Proctor was already in love with her handsome companion. And they couldn’t think much less of Lindsay, for he adhered to that particular chair which hap pened to be nearest to Kate, with a peculiar ncrliiiacity which certainly had some meaning in it. At half-past ten Kate said she must go home; Lindsay offered to accompany her.— She accepted the offer, and when she did so she turned away her face so that the others could not see it. The evening w as a beautiful one; the moon was up, and shining brightly, and the air soft and cool, and loaded with a grateful fragrance from a thousand dewy (lowers, Lindsay said something about the calm and holy influence of a quiet summer’s evening upon those who were at peace with the world and themselves, and who could look up to the Giver of all good with grateful hearts. It was not spoken sanctimoniously, at all, nor yet with the least outward show of piety. It was a beautiful thought from the heart, gushing out warm and pure. Kate made a modest reply, and a conver sation followed. In a short time the fair, light-hearted girl was in tears, and all from pure gratitude to God for the thousand bles sings she enjoyed. Lindsay talked as she had uevpr heard any one talk before. He pre sented the subject to her so kindly and sweet ly, and his words were so full of love and de votion, that ore she knew it she found the whole theme of heavenly goodness opened to her mind. From this topic he passed to the subject of astronomy, and Kate listened with eager in terest while he pointed out some of the con stellations, and then related to her some of the curious mythological stories which the an cients associated with them. They walked very slowly; and as Kate dis covered that her companion did not know the most direct way to her house, she led him a long way out of the nearest route. But home was reached at last, and ere they parted the maiden reminded him that her parents had invited him to call upon them, and she hoped he would not forget. He promised that he would not, and took his leave. Without going into an extended show of dovelopemcnts, we will simply say that Kate Proctor was in level She loved Chas Lind say with her whole heart; he had taken it captive. He had charmed her fancy, and at the same time seized upon her esteem and re spect. She not only carried in her mind the image of a handsome young man. but in her soul she held the assurance that he was noble and pure. So she not oidy loved, but her love was strongly fortified. The following day but very little was said about Mr. Lindsay; Kate seemed to avoid the subject. On the day succeeding that, when Mr. Proctor came home in the evening, he bromrht Mr. Lindsay with him. So Kate spent another evening in his company.— When the maiden laid her head upon her pil low that night she loved. She tried to hide the fact no more. She first examined her heart, and she found that “Charles”—she lov ed the name—had the whole of it. Then she examined her judgment, tn 1 she could find no reason why she should not love him; but she found a hundred reasons why she should love him, and cherish, respect, and honor him, too. On the evening of the next day Mr. Proc tor called Kate aside, and told her he had a matter of importance upon which to speak with her. She gazed wondcringly indeed into his face, for he looked very serious and ear nest. “My child,” said he, “I have seen Mr. Lindsay this afternoon, and he has asked me if he might sue for your heart and hand.— He says you are the first person whom he has loved as he now loves, and he feels assured that yon would make him happy always. I mow that he loves you, Kate; and I know that he is worthy ot you. Do you think you could love him! 1 What! tears!!” uttered the parent in surprise as he saw his daughter jow her head, and noticed the big drops trickle down between her lingers. “I had not thought that it would offend you so.— Surely, my daughter, you do not feel that he s un—” Mr. Proctor was interrupted by Kate’s fal ing upon his neck; and us she did so she unrmured: “0, Ido love him dearly, father! I love dm with my whole heart! I can’t help these tears,” The parent caught his child to his bosom, and in earnest tones he said: “Bless you Kate—bless you. I should ove to see you his wife, for I love him my self. May he come and see you to-morrow norning? He is to leave for Harrison in the afternoon.” Of course Kate said he might come. And he did come. And he and Kate had a long talk together; and they told each other plainly of their love. “And now,” said Lindsay, after they had conversed a long while, “on Sunday evening I shall be here again. I cannot ask you just now to give me a final answer. But at that time—and it is only the day after to-morrow —I nmv ask you if you will give me your love for life." Kate rested her head upon his shoulder and told him she would think seriously of it. She meant it pleasantly, for she had thought enough, in her own estimation. Sunday morning came, and at nine o’clock Charles Lindsay made his appearance. “I thought that you were not coming till evening,” said Kate, as she gave him a warm grasp. “1 thought I would come and go to meet ing witli you,” he returned. “You Lave no objections?” “Not any very serious ones,” she replied, smiling. At the proper -time they set out for the church. “Our new minister was to preach to-day,” Kate said, on the waj. “Sol understand,” returned Lindsay; “and that is one reason why I am so anxious to be here.” “Do you know him?” “I know him pretty well.” “What kind of a man is he?” “Well, he is spoken very well of. I think he means well.” “Then he isn’t much of a minister, is he?” “There may be different opinions upon that point. Suppposc we compare notes after wo have heard him?” “ Well well. But he shan’t board with us. Don’t you think it would be very unpleasant to have him poking about the house all the time ? lam sure 1 couldu’t endure it —could you ?” “ Well,” replied the young man, smiling ‘if you couldn’t endure it Pm sure I couldn’t.” “ Well, —I cannot.” This brought them near the church, and the conversation was dropped. As they walk ed up the broad aisle, Mr. Proctor opened his pew door, and Kate entered. But —what meant that? Oharly Lindsay was making his way to the pulpit? Y'cs— he ascends the stairs I—ho enters 1 Ho cool ly takes his seat, and takes down the Bible I The louse was crowded and all seemed anxious. The opening voluntary was per formed; and then Lindsay arose, and in a culm, deep, clear voice read a chapter from the Book. The truth had burst npon Kate’s mind, and with her head bowed she concealed the powerful emotions which worked so wildly within her. The prayer was made—the hymns sung—and the text had been read, ere the wonder stricken girl dared to lift her head. The sermon was commenced from the text, “ Come unto me all that labor, and are heavy laden, and I will give you rest,” —and as the speaker wanned with his subject, Kate for got all her strange trouble. It was a noble theme, and it was handled with great power. Llis aim was to show the pence giving influ ences of the gospel, and a firm reliance on the love of God and Christ. lie painted the holy joys of the true Christian in such re splendent colors,that all hearts were opened, and the souls that had lain dormant for years, awakened to a sense of love and gratitude. Many an eye was wiped ns the Bible was at length closed, and one simultaneous murmur of half a thousand deep-drawn breaths told how all had been enchained. Kate saw old men and young men—old women and young women—crowd about the minister tshe came down from the pulpit; and she marked how warmly they grasped his hand, and how eager they were to gain his smile. Then it was that a fueling of pride— of deep, holy gratitude—came upon her soul. He so honored and flattered—he, whom all seemed so anxious to know—he, so powerful in mind, and elevated in manhood—loved her best of all ! She walked on by her father’s side, and ere long the minister found the old place at the left hand. They walked a long distance in silence. Finally Kate said— “lt was—was —” “ Was what ?” asked her companion, ga zing earnestly into her face. “It was cruel to deceive me so 1” “ Cruel Kate ? when you told mo with your own lips that you would not have the minister in your house?” “Ah—but you know what I meant.” “So I did. You meant just what you said; so / meant that you should know the man before I introduced you to the minister. I saw the difficulty. You thought all min isters were alike; and if I had told you that I was the minister at first, you would have been coy and reserved. You would not have learned me as I am, nor would you have opened your soul to me as you have done.— I think 1 am right.” “ Perhaps you arc.” “ I think 1 may fuel sure of it. But now that you know the man, I trust you will take him for what he is. And if, upon fair trial, you do not like the minister, we will keep him only for the parish. What say you ?” “ But your deed said yon were a clerk.' “ Ah, my little minister hater, you are not read in legal lore. The word ckrk is from the Latin clericus, and in law the term is still retained. If you give me leave I will teach you Law and Latin, so that in the fu ture you may not fall into such traps of error. Kate smiled; and she was very far from wishing to scold any more. Might came, and ere Kate Proctor slept again she had con cluded to board the minister for life; and so far from making “ the house too hot to hold him,” she kept it so pleasantly warm with her deep and ardent love that he seldom left it save upon those pastoral duties which lie wished not to avoid, and even then she kept him company when she could; for the good parishioners said it was only half a visit for the minister to come without his sweet, gen tle wife. Tiik following anecdote is told of Senator Toombs, while he was an old-lino whig Rep resentative in Congress : Meeting Rev. George Pierce, now Bishop, with whom he was on familliar terms, he re marked. “ Friend George, it strikes me that you and I are engaged in pretty much the same calling.” “ How is that ?” inquired the Bishop laugh ingly. “ Why,” replied Toombs, “you are fight ing the devil, ami 1 am fighting the Democ racy, and I don’t see much difference in the war-fare.” This is said to have occurred several years ago. and we presume were these old friends to meet now, George might say: “ Bob, I am still fighting the devil, what are you doing ?” “ Well, George, I now fully understand the truth of the following verse from Pope ‘■Democracy is a monster of so frightful mien, As to be hated, needs but to be seen; Yet seen too oft, familiar with its face. Wc first endure, then pity, thou embrace.” The Vote or Oregon Territory.— We gather from the report of the Statesman the total vote of this year ns follows; For Con vention 1(511: against Convention, 1(519; total vote, 9596. Majority for Convention, 5938. For Delegate—Lane, Democrat re ceived 5665; Lawson black republican, re ceived 3411; Democratic majority 2191; to tal vole 9133. The result shows a decrease in the entire vote polled, as compared with that of two years since, of eight hundred and twenty-five votes. It is said that bleeding n partially blind horse at the nose will restore him to sight; so much for the horse,. To open a man’s eyes you must bleed him at the pocket. Pleasure is sometimes only a change of pain, A man who has had the gout, thinks he feels first rate when ho gets down to sim ple rheumatism again. Temperance query: Is the cotton gin pro bibited hy the Maine Law? [ NUMBER 40. Chivalry and Horses An English lady of rank and wealth, now in Egypt, writes home as follows : [ fear yon may deem me rather boastful of my horse manship, when I tell you that the two Arab horses which threw their cavaliers did not throw me. The cause, however, was not my skill, but in the very remarkable predilection these intelligent animals feel towards the weaker sox. Let the wildest and fiercest Arabian be mounted by a woman, and you will suddenly sec him grow' mild and gentle ns a lamb. I have had plenty of opportunities to make the experiment, and iu my own sta ble there is a beautiful grey Arab, which no body but myself dare ride. He knows me, anticipates my wishes, and judiciously calcu lates the degree of fatigue I can bear without inconvenience. It is curious to sec how he manages to quicken his pace without shaking me, aud the different sorts of steps he bus invented to realize contradictory purposes.— Horses being as liable to forgetfulness asoth er organized beings, my incomparable gray would follow his natural ambition to overcome his gallantry, and, if another horse threaten ed to pass him, would start off with the speed of a whirlwind. Woe to me, if, under the circumstances, I were to trust the strength of my arm or the power of the bridle! I knew the gallant charger better. Leaving my hand quite loose, and abandoning all thoughts of compulsion, 1 would take on persuasion; pat him on the neck; call him by his name; lurg him to be quiet, and deserve the piece of su gar waiting for him at home. Never did these gentle means fail. Instantly would he slacken his pace, prick up his ears as if fully comprehending his error, and come back to a soft amble, gently neighing as if to crave par don for Ids momentary offense.” Two weavers, working in otic shop in tho village of Houstan, were conversing one day on authorship, when one of them observed that the man Finis must be a very great au thor, us he had seen that water's name at the end of the books. “ Now, just you consider yourself an ass,” replied the other, “for that Fmis is the print er's name.” “ Boy,” said au ill-tempered old fellow to a noisy lad, “what arc you hollerin’ for when 1 am going by?” “Humph,” returned the b'iy, “what are you going by for when 1 am hol leriu ?” Youth and age have too little sympathy with each other. If the young would re member that they may be old, uud the old remember that they have been young, tho world would be happier _ An honest Hibernian, in recommending a cow, said she would give milk year after your, without having calves; “because,” said he. "it rung iu the brade, for she came of a cow that never had a calf.” Why are potatoes and com like certain sinners of old? Because, having eyes they sec not, and having cars they hear not. In a Maine paper, the marriage of a .Miss Cooper to a Mr. Stave is announced. The result will probably bo hoops and barrels [More likely hoops and Ar#*.] Why cannot kings be made April fools of? Because they are August personages. Illuminated show bills have become so common lately, that the owner of a clipper ship finds it difficult to get cither passengers o. - freight without some fine, cut 10-bad-hcr. Dry Goods (jflery: How can colors be called fast which are warranted not to run ! The other day a lady rushed into the gar den-in search of her daughter, on being told that the young lady had gone there with a “rake.” Nothing uncommon. No man knows what torpid snakes may lie coiled in some secret cornerof the heart, wait ing for a snmmer of fostering circumstances. Why is a blush like a little girl? Because it becomes a woman. During what time of tins year is your mon ey not your own? When it is Lent. Motto for the Mormon Governor of Utah: “(Jo it while your’e Young.” Whoever places importance in little things is subject to treat lightly the most essential. Genius—the frto and harmonious play of all the faculties of a human being. Mrs. Nonesogood regards every calamity that happens to herself, a trial; and every 0110 that happens to others, u judgment. An Irish sailor once visited a town where he said “they copper-bottomed the tops of their houses with sheet lead.” The want of goods is easily repaired; but the poverty of the soul is irreparable. We arc never made so ridiculous by tho qualities wo Lave, as by those we affect to have. Four columns of ono of our exchanges, very small type, are occupied by the adver tisements of a quack doctor, headed, “ One Word to the afflicted.” There are fifty-six banks in New York city. An excellent coal deposit Las been found in Dike county, Ind. The salary of the Lord High Chancellor of England is £, 10,000 The New York Herald estimates the in leotive wealth of the members of Buc' * Cabinet at *4,500,000. ZLER.