Clearfield Republican. (Clearfield, Pa.) 1851-1937, January 16, 1852, Image 1

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to wood wegly. It ba• Pa.. br D. WAMi/Ualii
im p p lo p l igot, upon Ms follow/In tory liveable=
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OrTho above terms th e as llbeiral es those of ape nth'
oottutry paper i a state, sad will be exatted.
Nofilicontlivispoe will b, allowed until all arreamtialbavi
beta paid.
Pattmasters neglecting to net e cebilsher:ln dirEteid
by Intr. of the fact that pinion notlifted by Omen. w horn
they !ITO directed, are themselves held responsible for the
amount of the subsoil piton come,.
Pewees liltine papers eilitrested to thrmst !les. or to others,
beam° semotihen, and aro liable for the price of subsolltt•
Mr mom is now canted try men throughout the county.
Dee of charge.
The Popular Creed.
Dimes and dollars ! dollors and dimes !
An empty pocket is the worst of crimes:
11 e mnn is down give him a thrust,
Trample the beggar into the dust ;
Presumptuous poverty's quite appalling,
Knock him down. kick him for falling !
lie men is up, oh, lift him higher,
Your soul's fur sale, and he's the buyer.
Dimes and dollars ! Co!lersand dimes,
:An empty pocket 'it the mond of cpmes.
• out it."
Oil, or Uni.
es, and wo.
• 113, Poll
lila of ill
zest F.
• . Mange,
tornal Poi.,
mat Bites,
d Scalds,.
9 weakncse
e.. etc.
e cure of dis.
mar flesh
0 have been
houses, what
- are saved by
11 know, a poor but worthy youth.
Whose hopes are built ono maidens truth.
But the maiden will break her vow with Oslo,
For a lover cometh whose claims are these—
A hollow hour. and an empty head, e "
A lace well tinged with brandy red,
A soul well trained in villainy's school.
And eash,sweet clash he knnweth the rule,
Duties and do:lars ! dollars and dimes.
An empty porket 'arks wont of crimes.
.r, GEORcE
in the Bide
be promptly
I know n hold nod an honest man,
Who strives to live on the Christian plan ;
'l3ut poor he is. and poor he'll be,
A scorned and hated wretch is he ;
At home he meeteth a starving wile,
Abroad ho leadeth a leper's life—
THEY struggle against a fearlul odd
Who wilt not bow to the people's god !
Dimes and dollar! ! dollars and dimes!
An empty pocket 'a the worst of crimes,
wonders ors
tho Unho3
) f 111141C1C`
So, get fr ye wealth, no matter how ;
No question asked of tho rich I two , .
Steal by night, ant iteal by day.
Doing it ati in a legal way.
Join the church, and never forsake her;
Learn to cant and insult your Maker—
Be hypocrite, li, r, knave end fool.
But don't bo poor, remember the rule,
D,mett and dollars! dollars and dimes!
An emptypoc ket's the worst o'crimtii!
litiD o .
Stem:telt c o ,:,
et, I kiln.
On my return from the tipper Mississip
pi, I found myself obliged to cross one of
the wide prairies, which in that part of the
United States, vary the appearance of the
couutry. The weather was- fine, all a
round me was as fresh and as blooming
as if it had just issued from the bosom of
nature. My knapsack, my dog, and my
gun, were all I had for baggage and com
pany. But, although well moccasined, I
moved slowly along, attracted by the brill- ,
• iancy of the flowers, and the gambols of
the fawns, around their dams, to all ap
' pea ranee as thoughtless of danger, as I felt
My march was of long duration ; I sawl
the sun sinking beneath the horizon long
before - I could perceive any appearance of
woodland, and nothing in tho shape of Mall
had I met that day. The track which I
followed was only an old Indian path, and
as darkness overshadowed the prairie, I
felt some desire to reach at least a copse,
in which I might lie down to rest. The
night hawks were screaming around me,
• attracted by the buzzing of the beetles,
which form their food, and the distant
howling of wolves, gave me some hope
that I should soon reach the skirts of soino
I did so, and almost at the same. instant
-afire light attracted my eye. I moved''
towards it, full ofconfidence that-it procee
ded from of serval wandering In-it
was mistaken discovered by
its glare that it. was from the hearth of a.
small log cabin, - end that a tall figure pass- I
edtirid repassed between it and me, as if'
1 busilyengaged in household arrangements.'
I reached the spot, and presented my- ;
Beret the door, asked the tall figure,which
proved to be a woman, if I might take
shelter under her roof for the night.
Her voice was gruff and her attire neg.;
ligently thrown about her. She answered
•:in the affirmative.- I walked in, took a
wooden stool and quietly . seated myself
ty the fire. The next object that attract
. 4.; t 'ay notice was a finely,
,formed young
'int& tin, resting his head between his- hands,
with •his elbows 'on , his 'itnges,' ,long
bow rested against the log wall near him,
while a quantity Of., arrows nod a few rac
coons' skiniilay at hiS feet. - 'He . moved
siot ; he apparently breathed not. ..4.ccus- I
tomed to the habits of the Indians, and
knowing thai they: pay 'little ' i.ttention to
the approach of civilized strangers, (a cir
..curnatance which in some countries,
considered evincing the apathy of their
eharacter,) 414050
language not.briftequently paltially known
to the people .of that: neighborhood.
raised his lie4peititedgto one pc his eyes,
. with his ottgeti . iO. gave me a significant
glance with the'other. His friee, w as cov
crud with The. fact Wits,lliaCiin
hour. before this;
. he, was in the act .Of 'dis-.
• charging all o arrotr at a race;Oon'in the Op
• of atree, the a rr ow had split uporrThe cord,
and sprung back'With such vielerize,inta
his right.eye as to,destray it fOrdier.
Feeling hungry, I enquired .what sort
- of faro I ec t iot. expect. ,Such a thing ''as
• a bed .drad LdOt to,bd seen, but many •large
untanned bear anClbafralo hides lay. piled
iii 4' s sornere: iir,fm!.a fine : time-peace
from my itreaai; ant- told the- woman it
that twas•fatigued.,,"She bad
,tichriess:eef • which
15 . 0etiiirict&Aritrate upon bee feetirigs,witil
tfitlibknesi.•. She told me that there'
we plenty, orvenisaa_ and jerked buffalo
Meat; andthat 'on removitis the 'ashes I
„ . .
in WI.
01 1110
by the
e hpl
• cinch
. body •
die ws.
is net
• metinu
' Venaet,
• ti wilt
.;„ in sixty .
• d "
• art. or
Ina/ Is
to. it*
• &that
to all
to give,
t— bpt,
1111 Mt
I MT. , t %
'oDY• •
40 W a.
ones ;
, the,
BEri ,
; o ut.
1. .ttli
' D.,
P 4► ET It l'.
Volume 3,
should find a cake. But my watch had
,struck her fancy, and her curiosity had
to be gratified by another sight of it. I
took off the gold chain which secured it
around my neck, and presented it to her.
She was all ccstncy, spoke of its beauty,
asked me its value, and put the chain a
round her brawny neck, saying how happy
the possession ofsuch a watch would make
, her. ' Thoughtless; and as I fancicd4ny
self, in so retired m. spot, secure, I
. ttilif no
attention to hor talk or her movement's. I
helped 'my dog to a goad supper of venison,
and was not long in satisfying the de
mands of my own appetite.
The Indian rose from his seat, as if in
extreme suffering. He passed and re
passed me several times, andonce piddled
me on the side so violently, that the pain
nearly brought forth an exclamation of
anger. I looked at him. His eye met
mine; but his look was so forbidding, that
it struck a chill into the more nervous part
of my system. Ho again seated himself,
drew his butcher knife from his greasy
scabbard, examined' its edge, as I would
' do that of a razor - suspected dull, replaced
and taking his tomahawk from his back,
filled the pipe of it with tobacco, and sent
me expressive glances whenever our host
ess chaneed to have her back towards us.
Never Ontil that moment had my senses
been awakened to the danger which I now
suspected to be about Inc. I returned
glance for glance to my companion, and
rested well assured that,what ever enemies
I might have, he was not one of their num
I asked the woman for my watch, wound
i it up, and under pretence of wishing to sec
how the weather might be, on the morrow,
took up my gun and walked out of the
cabin. I slipped n ball into each barrel,
scraped the edges of my flints, renewed .
the primings, and returning to the hut'
a fitvorable account of my observations, I
took a few bear skins, made a pallet ofl
them, and calling my faitleul dog to my
side, with my gel i
close to my body, and
in a few minutes was, to all appearance,
fast asleep.
A short time had elapsed, when some
voices were heard,and from the corner of!
my eyes I saw two athletic youths making
their entrance, bearing a dead stag on a
pole. They disposed of their burden, and
asking for whiskky, helped themselve , ,
freely to it. Observing me and the woun
ded Indian, they asked who I was, and
why the devil that- rascal (meaning -the
Indian, who, they knew, understood not a
word of English) was in the house. The
mother—for so she proved to be—bade
1 them talk less loudly, made mention of my
watch, and took them to a corner, where
i a conversation took place, the purport ol
which it required little shrewdness in me
to guess.. 1 tapped my dog gently. He
moved his tail, and with- indescribable
pleasure, I saw his fine eye alternately
fixed on me, and raised towardithe trio in
the corner. I felt that he perceived clan
ger in my situation. The Indian exchan
a last glance with me. The lads had
' eaten and drank themselves into such a
condition that I already looked up at them
as hors d. combat ; and the frequent vis
its of the whiskey bottle to I he ugly mouth
of their dame, I hoped woulc; soon reduce
het' tort like state. Judge ol my astonish
ment, reader, when I saw this incarnate
fiend, take a large carving knife, and go
to a grindstone to whet its edge. I saw
tier pour water on the turning,
and watched her working away - with the
dangerous weapon, until the cold sweat
coursed over every part of my body, in
spite of my determination to defend my
self to the very last. Her task finished,
she walked to the reeling ions, and said,
"There, that'll soon • settle him ! Boys,
killyon —,— and then for the wetch."
I turned, cocked' my gun •locks .silently,
touched my faithful dog, and lay ready to
start up and shoot the first who might at
tempt my life. I
The moment was fast approaching that'
might have last to this . world,
hai not Providence made preparations for
my rescue. All was ready. The infer
nal hag was advancing slowly, psobably
contemplating the bet way oftlespatching
me, whilst her sons "should be , engaged
with the Indian. I was several times on ,
the eve of rising and, shooting-her on the
spot ;- r -but she was not to be punished
thus.-The, door suddenly opened,_and
'there ) entered two stout "traVellere; , each
with a leng.,riffeon his shoulder. I bound.
upon my feet, and_eAltingitherri'most hen d.
welcOnie,tola them how well it was for
me,. that they ,should. have arrived at' that
-moment. ,The•tale,was told in a minnte.
The ,d‘•unken sonq were secuia,:arid tho
woman, in Otte of . her defende and vocif
erationl, 'shared the same fate. The In
dian fairly 'dati'ced with joy, anci gave us
.i.inderstandAhaoo, Inventtli not Sleep
•forpain,dielvenlil.M4ctEjlec., Ili: ;The
two !strangers . gave ari-accoiint of their
once having;:been- iti'a;,. somewhat
situation:: , Day,: c4rnci,,f'air.,l4.nljt9sy,
With ,it.the.imiaishment of our captives:-.—!
They were not,quite sohered...' Theiifeet
wore.., itribeiinct,,buqujii' arms were still
securely 'tied.
,--'•We marched thenfinto the
woods . off the! , road i nrid.lia;ling used them
aa Regulators are,Weet-tii,iise,o4o:4elin.;
vents ) we set fits to the cabin ) gave all
Clearfield, Pa., Jan'y 10, 1852.
the skins and implements to tho young
Indian warrior, and proceeded, well pleas
ed, towards the settlements..
During upwards of twenty-five years,
when my wanderings extended to all parts
of our country, this was the only time at
which my life was in danger from my
fellow creatures. Indeed, so little risk do
travellers run in the United States, that no
one born there ever dreams of any to be
encountered on the road ; and 1 suppose
the inhabitants of the cabin were not A
Reader, will you believe that not many
miles from the place where this adventure'
happened, 28 years ago, no habitation of
civilized men was expected, and very few
ever came, largo roads are now made,sul
tivation has concerted the woods into fer
tile fields, taverns have been erected, and
much of what we Americans call coinfort
is to be met with. So lust does improve
ment proceed in our abundant and free
Death by Su "ocation of a whole Fam
i/y.—ln New York, on Friday afternoon,
a family, consisting of four persons, nam•
ed Philip Brady, his wife Cotharine Brady,
James Brady, a brother of Philip, and a
lad also named James Brady, Philip's son,
moved lo the rear house 172 24th street,
where on Friday night they made a large
charcoal fire in their sleeping room, which
was very much confined. In this room
the whole family retired to rest, and they
all were found dead the next morning,they
all having been suflOcated by the poison.
ous gas arising from the coal. Capt.
Whizatn, of the Eighteenth Ward Police,
on being iniermed of the melancholy oc
currence, repaired to the • house, broke
open the door of the room where the de
ceased parties lay, - and removed their dead
bodies to the nir, hoping by so doing to
iesuseitnte them, but to no effect, life be
ing extinct. AldermanConcklin was noti
fied to hold an inquest on their bodies,
which he did on Saturday afternoon.
Send him to soli Lake.—ln the Geor
gia Legislature, a few days ago, a petition
was presented from John T. Flournoy, ask
ing for the passage of - a bill to authorize
the right of polygamy ! If the Le . gisla
turns a deafear to the prayer of mr. Flour
noy, we may expect to hear of his depar
ture to the land of Brigham young; that
is the place for him.
hawati, between Bombay Cape and Como
ria, falls into the Gulf of Arabia. The
river is about one fourth of a mile in
width, and in the rainy season some thirty
feet in depth. This immense body ot•
watter rushes down a rocky slope three
hundred feet at un angle of forty-five de
grees, at the bottom of which it makes a
perpsndicular plunge of eight hundred and
tifty feet into a black and disrual abyss,
with a noise like the loudest thunder.—
The whole descent is therefore, eleven
hundred and fifty feet, or several times
that of Ningru. The volume of water in
the latter is somewhat larger than that
of the former,but in depth of descent it will
be seen there is no comparison between
them. In the dry season, the Shirhawati
is % . small stream, and the fall is divided
into three cascades of surpassing beauty
and grandeur. They are almost dissipat
ed and dissolved into mist before reaching
the bApf the • river below.
Dark 'Ours.
There are hours, dark hours, that mark
the history of the brightest year. For not
a.whole month in any of the thousands of
the past, perhaps, has the sun shone
iantly all dip time. And there hayo been
cold and stormy days in every year. And
yet tile miats and shadows of •the darkest
hours were dissipated, and flitted heedless
ly away. The cruelest of the ice fetters
have been broken and dissolved, and the
-most furious storm looses its • power to
Diann. •
And, what a parable is all this human
fear of Out ; inside world,' where the heart-
Works at 'its destined, labors,' here, too, we
'have the overshadowing 'of dark 'hours,
"and 'Many a cold blast chills the heart to
its core. But• What matters it? • Man is
born a here,•tind it is only by darkness
and sienna that heroism gains its greatest
development and best illustration- , —then
it kindles . . the black. - cloud into a blaze
"ofglory;tiaridthe Storm beara it rapidly to
'dqstiriy.' • Despair trot, then,---.'l)isap
'pointinent will be 'realized. .!.Mortifying
'lltilitt&MUy attend this effort lind ,that one
honcit'avictstr4alown, and
I! lvill tiff 'work
Cc: -We have often heard of grease that
would stick ,to ,the;, but a cello* et
:4Utlisydie photik' was operating
ip: spare
r,ksscoy hiS,.pprcieie46,;:ec he
have a hiiirel halt filled" with 'laid;. atid
glen tl roy. the bones in oti • ihe' '
lard,' aid
nri!ied; Off,nd spurt yib4. .‘
• .
Or"« He who dare to "lure wornani7 l
. •
ks4)ol.lrs,eutn in elie to , tne•*adtes
like a d e e .Irf.en tY/!•":'"
Lynching of a Woman. in Californa.
A California letter to the Journal ofCom
merce contains the following particulars of
the execution of a young girl at Downie-
villa :
She was a Mexican senoritn, witli all
the passions and. frailties which attach
themselves to the race. One day she stab
bed a man, so that he died in a shorAine.
Public opinion varies as td the enormity
of this crime. Some assert that it was a
wanton and treacherous attack; others
consider it to have been on ordinary mur
der, under circumstances of sufficient but
considerable provocation ; while many af
firm that the blow was struck in defence
of her person against a drunken assault.—
The better opinion is, as far ns I can learn,
that the killing was unlawful, but under
palliating circumstances. It is of little
consequence to my present purpose, to ex
amine into the degree of crime. I am mere
ly to relate how a woman was punished
by unlawful hands in this high noon of the
nineteenth century.
It seems that an example was needed
in Downievillo. Little or no retribution
had thllen upon former murderers in that
vicinity, and it unfortunately happened
that the dead man had many friends in the
city, while the girl elicited no sympatny.
Her nation was despised, and she was of
a character which always draws more
companions than friends in California.—
The many-headed-monster cried "Blood
for blood !"
The Mountain City is situated at the
confluence oftwo branches of the North
Yuba, and is connected with the opposite
bank by n long bridge. The cord was
thrown over a cross-beam in the middle
of the bridge, and thither the infuriated
multitude hurried their frail victim. Her
bearing was haughty and conposed in the
highest degree. She was a beautiful girl,
but neither her beauty nor unusual round
ness of form excited the slightest compas
sion in the majority.
At this point of the procceeding , a young
lawyer mounted the bridge railing and de
nounced the whole atliAir in words ofinere
bitter justice than discretion. Ile was not
suffered to speak long. A. dozen hands
pulled Idea dawn, and as many feet were
vigorously applied to him along the length
of the bridge. When upon the opposite
bank, he was forbidden to enter I)ownie
ville agan, under penalty of being tarred
and feathered.
Even the perpetrators of this outrage
should have been shamed into common
humanity by the next appeal. A physi
cian, well known in the place, states upon
his professional reputation and mast sacred
honor, that the girl was cnciente, and
demanded for her the reprieve which was
always granted by the merciful common
law of England, even in the darkest ages
and most barbarous periods. But no !
Mercy to a murderess ! Time to give birth
to another of the viper's blood ! They hoot
ed at the idea ! The phySician was order
ed to leave town within three days, for
having dared to assert justice.
Meanwhile the girl had been looking on
with the utmost nonchalance. At the fail
ure of this last appeal, a scornful smile
distorted her lip, and she at once began to
perform the last offices for herself. The '
manta was removed from her head, and
given to her paramour, with watch, purse,
and ornaments. Her black hair tell in
masses over her shoulders, but she calmly
grasped the noose, dangling near by, and
passed it around her neck, concealed the
hideous knot beneath the thick fall of her
hair. She made but one request—that'
her hands might bp left untied and free to
give the signal. Strange to say they did
grant her one privilege, but the one which,
in cases where the nerves were not made
of steel, would have been the most inju
She then drew a bunch of cigaritas from
her bosom and distributed them among the
bystanders, reserving one for herself.—
Thus she lighted and half smoked—then
draw it from her lips with—"l would do
it-again, the malidito—l" She did not
finish the sentence, but dropped the cig
arita. This was the signal, and her light
form shot rapidly.;up in
. the .air, hardly
struggling, so powerful was the will that
kept her free arms stiffly -pressed against
her sides. There she hung over that foam
ing river—bet'Ween sky and earth; 'the
mark ofdeepest disgrace upon all our
land. Ever since!that Moment of d4irium,
the citizens of Dotvnieville have been call
ed by press and people, the Downiv Mains."
Contrasted with' scenes like these, howi
lofty have been-the motives and actions of
the Vigilance Cmmitteo I How .dasttirdly,
too, those who have infested - the Bench and'
Bat, till "Judge" beet:tine a title of doubt
ful .honor in California, and honorable law
yers blushed for their profession 1 . ; •
• •
o,r • A Yankee, ;who 'went over to the
nther COuntiy sonic tirine'ag,o• and who %vas
asked ori coming hack Novi Great
Britain. h 4
a very nice cOuniry, exceedingly fertile,
'troll :cultivated, very popalapa and very
healthy,; l'never
liked to taker a , raerrking:Walls,after break
fast, hdcause ,the,cmintry is f.noripitLitiA4
wasalways afraid of walking off , t4 odge,
No expression _that we arc acquainted
with grates so harshly on our ear as that
of ',The Old •Man," when it comes from
the lips of a son speaking of his father.—
A person who habitually uses the expres
sion, Is either intimate with low charac
ters or he does not feel that respect and
deference due from a son to a parent. In
excuse it is said, 'tis but,a joke and means
nothing. If so, it were better not to j'st
on such a subject, and use some expres
sion that does mean something.
" Old man" is used as a term of re
proach, a sort of by,word, and a bugaboo
to scare bad children, and in the manner
used expresses a sort of contempt, or don't
There arc several stages to be gone thro',
before the old man is brought on. Pa,
papa, and father have had their day. As
the young swell lazily rolls his cigar or
quid of tobacco in the corner of his mouth,
and rubs his goose-down chin, and replies
with a curl of the lip, to the gentleman by
whom he is interrogated—"that's nobody
but the old man."
Young chaps that frequent oyster cel
-1 lars, beer-saloons, and fashionable wine,
shops, who can smoke a "regalia," or choir
I "ladies twist," without_making them sick,
or walk a crack with three glasses of
champaigne ; these are the sprigs who talk
of "the old man" who don't know they're
e have also heard these same char
acters speak of their mothers as the "old
woman !" True, it is no heinous: offence,
yet it shows as plainly as any other swag
ger, what company they have kept, and
the estimate they place upon their parent's
love and care for so many years.
An immig - ant Just arrived across the ,
plains, gives the following description of
the memorable '‘jarnado del muerto," on
which so many thousands of animals, and
so many persons oldie last year's emigra
tion perished :
" If there is a section of country in ;
God's w4le extended creation that can
surpass that large scope of land lying be
tween Salt Lake Valley and Carscms riv-;
or, for sterility of soil, scarcity of timber,
and everything that has a tendency to
cheer up the spirits of the wearied travel.
cr, I am sure that L don't want to see it.—;
From the sink of Hutnbolt river across the
desert to Carson river, my heart was sick
' eded at seeing the great destruction of pro
perty, viz : wagons, carriages, and bug
gies,dead horses, mules, and cattle, whose
carcasses lie thick all over the ground,
in a state of preservation, the skins, and
a good deal of the flesh, being dried to the,
bones—the water, marshes, and air, being;
so strongly impregnated t with alkali, that j
it has a tendency to keep off the devouring
insects and birds of prey. But the worst
is not half told yet: to see every; two or
three hundred yards a grave, where a'
father, mother, brother, or sister, has been
buried ; but, ere the train is out of sight,
the corpse is disinterred by the prowling
wolf, or savage Indian—the bones left to
bleach upon the great American desert.—
Although I am - rather a-hardened sinner,
yet, when I saw the scene as just deserib
: ed, I could not refrain from shedding tears,
and feel myself more submissive to that
mighty and powerful God who rules the
Some day during the past summer, a
stranger stopped at one of the watering
places on the tuountain south of this place.
After his arrival there he was taken sick,
and for several days he was apparently
deranged. On his recovery he informed
the proprietor of the house that during his
illness he had dreamed for three•nights in
succession that he had discovered at a cer
tain distance in the mountain, under a
rock,,an earthen Clock, containinga largo
'amount of silver. • At this the worthy host
expresSe'd his surprise, and spokeof it as
a mysterious dream, •' Afterwards, how
' ever, they were walking together in that
direction, when the dream was again ad
verted to by the stranger; and the proprie
tor at once proposed an examinatiett• to'
satisfy curiosity. . The •rock was soon
flund, and after carefully brushing the
leaves away,' it was moved, and to their
utter amazement, there seta crock full of
silver. They took, it Out:and conveyed it
secretly to the'house, and on examination
it was' found te. contain .6400,•(altin hull
clollars,) which Was divided , eqUally be
tWeen thorn: . The day after the discovery,
the• Stranger Wasabont to lake hislerivo of
the n'ioantain„lind complained to his friend,
the' Prepricior of the springs, of the . i neon
venierice of carrying the. silver,when
exchange was proposed . and madei the
Stranger:receiving bankable paper for his
silyer. It wag not long, after his depart
ure, boWever, till the proprietor had made
anottlef dtscovery--hisJour hundred dol.
146 in silver . were couhtof eit, and he had
li4n"thusingeniously.sWindled out of two
These factq 'we - have ''gatheretr from la ,
reliable source,
,and. that theyiltretetrect•
there' is net' it,' shadtiVr tordatibt
lii;t ! • • telirdiplabOite Reeor at
Number S.
" The Old Man."
A. ,Dream Realized.
1 vitae., 1 Insert:on. $0 50 9 toners 1 Months, $5OO
Ido . 8 do tOO 11 do G months. '1 00
'Each seburtriDull do. 25 do 13 months, 10 DO
9 squares 8 months. 5V halt colanta.Bmotiths.o 00
do k WWII'. 4 IX, t dodo d months, 800
do P 3 months. 7IXI do - do 12 do 12 00 ,
Bdo , 8 months. 4 Clt toolonon 3 months. 850
do 0 trontllf. 560 do tl do 17 00
do 12 months, '8 00 ldo 23 do , 80 00
A liberal radar:lien will be made to tie °WV" end othon
who adverthe by the year.
Onr paper elm latos in every neighborhood, and Is read be
nearly every family In the itherefore affords
cnovonient and cheap memos for the business men of our
county—the merchant. mechanic otnii all othors—to °Vend
to n in se t
t theiy location and badness We siduald
like insert " A Vied" for every Idechavia, Marohatlt. and
Proradonal than in the candy. We have ment7 of Motu
without encroach no upon norratllro columns. and no Mae
in a lealticeme humors, will fray by edlortisint extensitreil—
for. as a general role, the mnro Q.t.'s:ail' Ire man adveillesar
the greater will be his Facility. .
Books,.Jobs and Blount, •
OFEVEUYUE°Vf't!It N.Plupereu 101 T11L VE
RY lOFItT sTvi." Nn ON TOE mvitvrEsT
myrie. IT ' TIII4.(1F WE I P TRH
•131.4APET10.1.) 111.PUBLIILIA.N."
The Rights Of Women.
There is much clamor in these driye of
progress respecting a giant or new
. rights,
or an extension of' privilliges for our sex.
A powerful moralist has said that "In con
tentions of power, both the philosphy and
poetry of life are dropped and trodden
Sown." - Would not a still greaterloss ac
crue to domestic happiness, and to the in
terests of well balanced society,should tho
innate delicacy and prerogative of woman,
as woman, be. forfeited or sarcificed
"I have given her as a helpmate," said
the voice that cannot err, when it spake
unto Adam in the cool or the day, amid the
trees of Paradise. Not as a toy, a clog.
a wrestler, a prize fighter. No, a help
mate, such as was fitting for man to des
ire, and for woman to become.
Since the Creator assigned different
spheres of action for the different sexes,
it is to be presumed, form this unerring
wisdom, that there is work enough in each
department to employ them, nnd that the
faithful performance of that work will bo
fru the benefit of both. If he has made
her one of the priestesses of the inner
temple, committing to her charge its un
rovealed sanctities, why should she seek
to mingle in the warfare that may thunder
at its gates or rock its torrents. Need she
be again tempted by pride or curiosity, or
glowing words, to barter her own Eden?
TheJtiqe nobility of woman is to keep
her own sphere, and to adorn it; not like the
comet, daunting nnd perplexing other sys
tems, but as the pure star, which is first to
light the day, and the last to leave it. If
she shares not the fame of the ruler and
the bloodshedder, her good works, such as
"become those who profess godliness,
though they leave no 'footprints on the sands
of time," may find record in the "Lamb's
Book of Life."
Great Whcat and Corn Statca
A'' correspondent of the Pittsburg Ga•
zette, writing from Washington, says—
" From the abstracts or statistical returns
already prepared at the Census office, it
appears that Pennsylvania in 1850, was
the largest' wheat producing state of the
Union, I have had the curiosity to com
pare the six most prominent states in re•
spect to this crop, and give them below;
with the crop of each as shown by the
return ;
Pennsylvania, 15,482,191 bu.
Ohio, 14,967,087 "
Virginia, , 14,516,900 "
New York, 13,073,000 "
Michigan, . 4,918,000 "
Maryland, 4,494,680 "
, In the yield of Indian corn Ohio bears
off the palm, for five states stand almost in
a line in regard to' this important staple.
I These states and their rospetve crops
arc as follows:
Ohio, bu. of Indian corn, 59,788,750
Kentucky, 58,000,000
Illinois, 57.000,000
Indiana, 53,000,000
Tennessee, 52,000,000
I The corn crop of 1850 for the whole
I United States, is returned as over 500,000,-
000 of bushels, a gain of about forty per
cent on that of 1840.
at a total cost of ..nearl y two millions of dol
lars, ($1,740,000.) The north wing was
commenced in 1.702, and was finished in
1800. It cost nearly it half a million.—
The south wing was commenced in 1803
and finished 1808, andcustover $300,000.
The centre was cornme»ced in 1818 and
was finished in 1827—it cost 'nearly one
million. The entire building covers nn
acre and a half and 1,820 Ret of ground.
The length of front is 353} feet; deptk.of
wing I'2l/; east. projection and stops,
depth, 65 ; west projection and steps, depth.
.83; height of wings to top of balustrade,
70 ; height to top of centre (Jodie, 145 ;
senate chamber, length 74 feet, height 42 ;
representative ..chamber, length 05 feet,
height 60; height:of central rotund°, 06.
The grounds of the capitol embrace 221 i
acres, surrounded, by a substantial iron
railing, the length of which is four fifths of
a .mile.
A pretty good anecdote is told of Chief
Justice Taney and the Supremo Court, on
the day of the lire. The, .Library, , was in
flames, and clouds of smoke were rolling
out, and enveloping the Capitol, • Tho
Chief Justice, nevertheless appeared/in his
seat at the usual hour, May ~it.plase
your honor," ,said •sortie one, "
Court .sit • 7 " The Chief looh.d.:up
cooly and .significantly to ash, f`is the
Court room really on fire 7, •" Oh. po.not
yetrwas the answer. "
till it is," added the Chief; And On Court
did sit, - and transacted business as, usual,
amid all the- Confusiou.about , ;
Gunn Fog , FOUNDER IN •ficnass.—Ntr.
Benj. Hickman of 'Fhernbury, informs, u.
that a horse may be cured founclor,,in
half an hour, by rubbing his Jog fr9/Th,the
fetlock joint:to tho hoof, with water 419034
as hot as the hand :Will t boar, , nnfl u .)iJile
melted , lerd.!.,
,tu tt