Newspaper Page Text
A. GiRRITSO , PUBL-114
• P. LINES,•
FASHIONABLE TAiLOR, M 11 . 14 " 8 e.
. Shop in the Brick Block, over Road & Co'a
Store.- All work iivarranted, as to Ai and finish;
TTORNEY. and COUNSELLOR at LAW,
-CIL Montrose, Pa., will bwiimit
entrusted tq him, with fidelity and a:A:latch: . -
May be found at the office of W. &. W. H.
Jessup, Esqs. .
S. H. Sayre /c Brother, --
,ANUFACTURER. a Mill Castings, and M
Castings of all kids Stoxes, Tin and
Sheet Iron Ware, Agricultural Implements, and
Dealers in Dry qohd%Griaceries, CrockeryoSut.
Montrose,Ta., November, 16th;:::1859.-wa:
.Guttenberg,` Rosenbaum & Co.,
EALERS in Ready-made Clothing, Ladies'
Dress Goods, Forniiblog Goods, .etc., etc.'
Stores at No 24 Dey-st, New-YOrlC,Cily, and in
Towanda, Montrose, and usq"a•Deilrit, Pa.
L. 13. ISBELL,
I)P.PAIRS Clocks, Wttlehes ankiewerry, at
short notice, and on ‘Feitsonatkitermet.
work 0.• a:Tante& Shop in Charidleij& Jessup's
store, Illontrose, Pa. loc2stf.
DR. F. W. ! . I
HA V 1 2 . Gr permanently located iti": nudieff
offers his professional service - , to all who
may require them. Alsci; keeps ceihstantly on
hand a full alock of Drugs and illedichsea,
Pure Wines and Liquors : ler Medical
purposes. .• j lap7-6m.
Drs. Blakoslcie & Bi
AVE associated 14mselves .li)r the 'Mose
l-1: cutibn of the dutiesof their RO:ifession, and
respectfully offer their professiouoli services to
th© invalid Office at the4esidence of
Dr. Blakeslee, midway b i etween tfie villages of
Dimock . and Springville. 1 • spilOy
A. C. BRUSFI.
HAYDEN BROTHER • S
HOLES A LE,Deaters in Buttbits,Cemb4,
Susperders,„Thiiads, F4ey Goods.
Watches . , Jewelry, $i IYer 'and Plateit Ware, Cut-
I err, Fishing Taal Sze : &#-., New Mil
ford, Pa. Merehants&in4 Pedlarsiikupplied on
liberal terms*. wa tf
HENRY B. slcloEliN,
ATTORNEY and CO l O NSELLOR at LAW.
Office in the Union Etlock—Tcii.Janda, Brad-
ITit.GEON EtNTISTI. Residence and of
-43 fice•opposite the Baptist Church; (north side)
Montrose. Particular attention given
to inserting teeth on gold '28,1 sili.eY plate, and
to filling deenying teeth.:l
ABEL TURRELX,I, . •
DEALER in Drugs, Medicineo,:hemiesjs
Window Glass, Grocerids, Fanev,cloods, Jew
etry 4 Perfumer y, &e.—And Agent for all the
most isPatent Medicines'. tki:Uatrose..Pa.
DR. E. F. WILMOT, • .
("`±iIADUATE of the 411Opath;cabd }lmmo
p4thic Colleges of Medicine, pt. Bend, Pa.
()dice. corner of Main and Tlinabit,h-sts., nearly
(:;pittisit(i the Methodist church. I •
Wm. H. Copper -&co.,
IDANKERS, Successois to POST, COOPER
& CO., :Montrose:Tn. Oftlith Lathrop 's
now building, Turnpike Etrcet.
Wlll. IfUNTTING DT:INETTI.
C. 0. FORpHAIC •
r A NUFACTURER QF BOOTS dif:SHOES.
it 1 Montrose, Pa. Stipp over Iyier's Store,
All kinds "of work bade to order Land repairing
done neatly. ;
WM. W. SMTTH; . 41 1 .00. i
CABIN I.IT and Chnir:Manufaelurers, foot of
31a.itr street. Montr Pa. . nng ltf
DR. G. Z..DIMOGII,
1100HYSICIAN and Surgeon. Og*e over %Vil
I :sons' store : Lodgings it Se4le's Hotel.
DR. JOHN W. COBB,
PHYSICIAN and Ei•argetin. 1).11 Pgb!ic
Avenue, opnosito Seprie'sll - 40, Niontrosa.
DR: R. TRAYER,
- DUSICIAN artd-Sur'ge..n. Miintrose
- _JOHN GROVES'
FASHIONABLE Tailor. .Sttop near the.
Baptist Meeting licihse, on Tninpike street,
Montroae, Pa. • • i :1 i siuglif .
NEWS OFFICE . .
THE rII.IV York City ' i lllnstratia Nesiapapers
Magazines, etc. etc.,ror sale ati the bibutrose
Book Store, by "r A. N,. BULLARD. .
g3FIIOL ABLE TAILOR. .-fibnp in base
ment ofSenrle'n Mtpl, Nonirose, *n.
C. 1)4 - VIRGIL'
ESIDENT'DENTIST llotitrose.: • Office
at the Franklin Helnse, root:6.N°. 3.
in and Inserting teeth On Gold add Silver Plate
done in the most-appr4ed modern
Plates are al;solutely water-tighq-interstices
where food can lodge. I•• I. nov24
CHARLES I - MORRIS
BA.LtBER, and Hair. Presser. No; 3in
basement cf Siarleta *
MEAT MARKET.. -
On Public Avenue Ipear ,S 4 eimle's • Hole/.
EEP constrintly . on hand . l , good supply of
11 MEATS of all kinds. CASH paid for
Reef Cat,ll,talives,SheeSarld Lambs.
Also forlilides °kali kinds:j-
HEN I STOCK oIt]iIAWLEY:
6. T. IfEIVSTOM. - HAWLEY.
.Montrose, Mardi 3411,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER AN
NiW NIELFD, PA.-410 Roor.4•Pearr§ . l3lfice.
TILL keep constantly on •‘`i . 'hand the_ best
brands of FLOUII--by.the Sack o f
dred Barrels--at the loVest maileet prihes. Also,
SALT—by the Sirikle Darrel or*Oad.
All orders from 3f:erehants mid Dealers will
be promptly attended .
* * *Cash paid for - Giain i Woril,;Pelts, Hides,
and all - Farmers' Produce in theii season.
( BILLINGS• STROUD,.
F ir E and LIFE IN§URANOE
Montrose, Pa. -
WE, the undersigned, certify! that. we were
insured in Fire InsuraisCe Companies represepted
by Mr. Billings Stroud, of 'Montrose, and that,
having suffered loss bylfire`while so insnred;sie
were severally paid by companies to the full
extent-of oar claims; arid wo have confidence in
him as a, good. and effective sgeht.
Jas. R. DeWrrr,i - ZIfiCON gORTAI
LATHROP & DEW4T;T, HA. WEBB. •
• F. B. CIIANDLER,'J. Lv gc c s &Son,
Bess. GlAnnis, I . LE4FAED SEARLE..
Montrose, ea. NoreMber 14th; 1859..- • ,
Eyr Patronisetboseest savertise:4E!
Its iOntitaMito 70 no aiAgdiu umav - oom no? &nriftr Trapt. rtaqm LIED TEMP VIP lao 411% EOM OR Till unag&l
CLASSIqm. & NORMAL SCHOOL,
Montrose, Pa.,- - 1864).
TfE TrOstees_would - Present tfie W-lowitg
circumistances; in regard to this Institutfon,
in confirmtaion' of! its claims upon the !Ivor
of the public:_
It is not., literary institution of doubtful rep.
utaiion, buthas long enjoyed the most favors
, ble patrons ° of the public..
•It is-situ ted, not amid the .distractions and
dissipationsiof a Icily, nor is - it yet removed from
the inflkences, of refined society, but is located
at the "County .Seat. MOtitrose,- than which few
places are more fully supplied 'with wholesome
and Christian influences for youth. -
The Institution is now under the direction of
PROF. I 11. FiIIODBILD. P a A.,
a gendemou in whose ahility, learning, and char
octet the 'utmost confidence is warranted by the
accompany i g teltimonials from a literary source
than- which there is none higher—the President
and Prole ors of Yale College, of which insti
thtion Pro 13nonitEAD isoclso an alumnus. •
Prorisio a will he made in the ensuing term,
not merel y for one!class - of students , but-for all
the depart c ots - of a common or ellssical edu ,
cation ; for Normal scholatic in a separate class;
1 for childre in a Primary
.Department ; and -for
any who . esire to, pursue the study of Music,
French; German - , Greek, Latin, or [fisher llafh
ematics. H • 1 • •
We therefore fully recommend 'the Sump°.
A anna_Clasicical and Normal School to the pa.
rents and youths of our State and all who take
an interest m the advance of education.
WM. JESSUP, Pres't Board of Trustees
C. F. READ 4 Secrotiri.
The nett Term. of this InAitution will begirt
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 14th, 1860, at which
time it.is expected that all the students will bo
present. We afo Iprepared- to ro students for
any class in 'any American College, and wILL
oral' A spacial.. cr4s Fon TgacriEns. Lectures
on scientific subjepts will be given each week
during half the Term. Tht. bills must be paip
at the end of the eighth week of the Term. Text
Books•unchanged. , . •
PRICE OF TUITION, per Term of 1 I s weeits:
Normal Department, 800
Primal do., 1 - . - - •.•
In English prancli e somd Latin or Greek, OM
Greek orlattin, each, •-• . . 4,00
French or german, - - .. • 3,00
Studentsiwishing to procure roonc ' s, or-board,
can be accommodated by writing toithe Falser.
PAL, and those wishing to board tliOnselres can
obtain stoves and fitrniture fr'com .Atessrs.' Sayre
Brothers; op reasonable terms. Price of Board
from 82,00 to $2,50 per week.
• d. BROD,DEAD,Principal
jitlontroO, Feli>Ast„ 18611—It.
• i TESTIMONIALS.
I 1, I
I 'AL Cor.t.tvE, June !ROSSI
• , .
Mr. Harry Brod emi, a member of the class
lately graduated t Nate College; has bald
-a hi, rank in tho'Oass as a scholar. So far as
I am achual . nted vl•fth; ft, his mprarebaracter, and
.habits, are_Freprcichable. '
Timormar D. WOot-SET, President
. Mr. H. Srodhead. who belongs -to the gradu
ating elssi of IMO, bas shown irimaelf du
ring the tw l p yearelof his. connection with the
college, a capable nd successf u l scholar. Stio'd
'he apply h'imself.l. the' work of instruction, I
have no dqubt of his ability to justify the confi- 1
deuce and satisfy .the.exocetations of any who I
may avail themselVes Of tiis services. '
- - J'als. ilant.r.v, Prof. of Greek.
-11r.11. Brodhead of the class of 10511, in Yale -
College, ie a good; scholar, and has , a superliar
mind. I live Mills doubt he will make an efft.-
.ecessful teacher, andcarirerommend
him with great eneftdence that he will not.dis
appoint his patrons. . Nomi PORTER,
Prof,. of i. .i
Philosophy and Motaphysm
Mr. W. Brodhead has just finished his course
1 of collea4to -edneation and -
recieved the de
' gree'of 13chelor of Arts,• at the annual cot
Meneemen . .%s be proposes to be engaged for
a time in t e business of teaching,he is 'cheerfully
recommen ed by the undersigned as a person
weltqu'ali fed by his scholarship and attainments;
by his elmstiartebaraCter and deportment to be
successfullin the instruction and government of•
A school. 1 I' [ TllO,lAs A, Tisscnsn, .
[lra.' of Latin.
. 1 -
NEW GOODS! NEW GOODS!
IT THE RA BRANCH-STORES
• I. 1 1 OF
Montrose ) , BrSitsq'a Depot, Pa- •
Hidersi ga ed•hare provided themselves
PALL AID -WINTER GOODS
which they. boast of being the
HANDSOMEST AND CHEAPEST
in this sention of country.
'They '4l - so &Hof 'themselves that„ they laave
the best tarilitiels Of obtaining
- I .
fooslfrr from the Illarket,
and are dotermi ed not to be undersOld by any
firm this side o.N. Y. City. In regard to
READY MADE CLOTHING
• - 1 - 1 .. , .
'we would say thalbeing itrllds busines largely at
~ I 1 • • -
. 24 Dey Street, New York City
we can offer the' public bargains not surpassed by
any retail dealers in this section, as we can. sell
here at r 'tail prices as cheap as. those who go
New . 'ork and purchase at wholesale and
then brie thetri here and 'hvae to make a profit
that which they have already .paid them
selves. talland see us. and we will prove
the facts; ' 1 .
Gutta I tbent Itostubattm r 1C,4.4: ,
.Mcintroie, Pal, October 27th, 1859.
Alr REDUCED PRICES! '
, - it3 just receiving a large stock of Nr l yi f t :Oyes
JL including a full assortment of
, 'Cookin s r l , Par !or, o . gee, and. Shtp Stoves;
• , for Wood or Coal. • •
Alio, h ove l `Pipe, Zinc, Stove Tubes,
Hisossortmenti willincludelhe 6)3C:select and
desirattiOntoies in matket, and will toe sold at
Reduced :Prices -for. Cash. or Prompt Pay.
Nov! Milford, November Ist, 1659.
d Books, Newspapers,-
J_ll Paitphtets,, *wattles, etc., boost' op on
abort Police ; - 1.0. do EON. _
Courtship'-*L -the Rum Jug; •
The substance, iii. part; of thisiiiie story, I
obtained horn my ienerable friend Dr. John
W. Dorey, of lfaridand, and the hero of it
was a lieutenant tinder' the brave _Commo
dore Winton. Ii tiximplifies the influence of
the rum jug
_in riot only blasting Moral
character, plunder)ng the _purse; destroying
health and , happiness; and • in the production
of crime and wretchedriers,,but in debarring
men' from. accomplishing designs which
might .eventuate is an increase of - happiness
Lieutenant GraOille beldnged to the squat
droll of Commodore Trustee, aerie braver
Mae never woke the thunders of freedem on
•the mighty deep. ,Not only did he possess
the animal "'quality of braverY, • bnt• he was
endowed with higher attributes-of the mind
—he was graced.;With talents • that would
hairs shone brilliantly in. the halls of legisla
tion or the councils of the country. Ele
gantly, educated, !hnd hating whafllorace
calls cacothes logitendi, of itch for talking,
be would •have diatinguislied himself in the
forum as well as in - the field—in 'the Senate
as well as on the sea. • .
But alas - I
our 4rci contracted a love fur
liquor at a very 'etirly age. We all remem
ber the period when the custom of sweeten- .
lug the fawning dram was universal and the
youngest membersd the family were enti
tled to a shirre, .4 was thus, la childhood,
that Granville Lail contraCted the habit,
which grew with ibis-growth, and strength
ened with • bis stietigil. ilis society was
universally 'courted, on account of his droll
way and hurnorouslpranks, as well as his wit
ty sayings, by which he often " set the table
in a roar." .- .
. The Lieutenant : was not wealthy, and he ,
often said that the easiest •way to - acquire I
wealth was td-- bear -do;n and board -some I
rich craft-6y which he meant to marry_a
rich lady.. Hp had mader.several attempts at
couriship, but hadi failed, on account of the
unfortunatehabit to which he was addicted.
'lt was thedelight of the officers on board
of theship, when, seated over .a 'flowing can
at the evening hotq, to listen to the stories,
of Lieutenant GroVille's couttehips, which
were related in 6i) quizzical a- manner; and
contained so mantludicrous incidents, 'that
all hands were thrown into convulsive fits of
laghter, for -he ''soon collected a crowd
around him. i! . -
• 'Well, Granville" said the surgeon, one
evening, when a party of officers. were seated
together on deck, ';'you have never given us
the history of•thatouitship 'of yours:
, 'Sure enough,' ieturned Granville, with - it
quizzical leer of his eye,'• ' and a prettier or
more trim-craft I `never ran ,alongside of in
my life. Oh!' but you bad aught to have
t3e.n her rigged in in her flying jib, and.
spanter, with her otreamers flying, and every
thing inihape ; i:end - you'd, have lunged to
come to and cast anchor alobg side, as I did.
!But go .on with' yonr story,' Mend the
sor_geon.. ' -, - •
013 7 e11, you ee, I obtained from the Secre
tory 'of the , ha furlough to go to the
East Indies; ;when I returned to Wa-h
-ington, I resell% 'to cruise about in hopes I
might fall in With borne trim built craft, and
take her, as a prise. ;Veil,-you Fee, I hada%
cruised long befoe - I heard of a rich young
widow, who lived .hbout eight miles from
Washington. Clear the -deck fur action,
says I,l'll board ?her at all hazards. So I
, hired a horse, set' sail, and 'how far
. do you
think T got the fiest day I
-- ' To the widow's house ; of course,` replied
'Devil a bit of it. Three miles broUght
me-to the tavern digit of General- Washing
ton, Where I hevO to, dropped anchor, got
drunk and staid !all night. The next mor
ning I got up, and piped' all hands to 'splice
th main brace fillOV, with a little'of the Bor
ic, particular. .iWell, yon see, when' the
landlord madeibi4 appearance; I took a snee
zer, ordered my tiorse, put out again, and in
less.than', four mites ran foul of another tar
ern', the Sign of Which _ ivas a good woman
with a bad, heatl4-'you know all women are
good without triads, or tongues, I should
say. Here I an'cliored, of coulee, stowed
away my breakfaet,.arid got: drunk too ; 'and
there - Sou see witi one drunk, on• top ofth
other. Well, yoh see , about 5 o'clock Ito
a fresh departure; for ; the young .widow's,
in along lane pas thrown overboar
_surge, into the fence
. where I lay at autibor until morning,
I woke I taw nOthing but a Chi/
had snowed in tright,.l was coy
two feet and my' breath . formed
r by a
J ered - about
.4 this ctim
. 011 of tba of-
' Well,'lrliat then ?',inquirer
ficers, laughing. r; • .
4 Wky,earter some difficulty, 1-regained my
feet, And, lookin4 moo od,/1 discovered a cab
in in an.ols fieltaard ; Y . , and • feeling like a
man of.-War aftet• n'h rd battle, I made e all
sail and hauled into ort, where I was a4tit
te:d by the old winn o and her little datig,h
ter.. Madam, 1.1a . d 1, 1 am a .poor ship
wrecked marin4L-have been hanging to
some fence•railAil night during the pelting
of thepitliles 4 Siortn, and 1 beg -of you a
blanket to r I rtself' in before the fire, as I
ammearly oxen : and if I had a. little rum.
) /it would ssist- pie in thawing the sooner;
.when—rest gins i.,- , the- old womansaid
that t e•Leier 14pt the article.. Here was a
bro nde that:utade my iinsbets shiver : again;
foe though I was wet as a rat, I was dry as a
powder born. - But, to my inexpressible jay,
her little girl said, as. she started up • from
her see:- -f ,
. 'Mother, I will geeto.old T otu,Bewlin's and
g* some rum;f4 the gentleman: . •
'And, sure. ittough, in a • short time here
tilie comes with king full—,God bless hod=
of which I drank freely, and in three hours
after, half seas byer, put out to- sea and steer
ed for the wino's' , , ~
'Bat sellY didn't you carry 'your liquor on
board r inquired a midshipalaiWas you were
so often on sho# allowance.' : .
Ildayliil didji I saw in the old woman's
1 oupbOard one oetkose tbin,*ight ounce rnedi.
nine phials ;so t bought it of her, and filled
: ,it with. the 13d ton. particular,- by way of
keeping My spirits bp while popping the
question - to the Widow, for 1 didn't expect, to
get any there, and it • wouldn't do- even to.
.i. l , .
~ . .
- - 'Well, goon with the story ; said the sur
geon; 'did yougo Ahem - I' - . - -
'Yes, with s tbi phial of rum in my- pocket I
dropped anchor; after being politely towed
into the,parlor by the young •widow.'Oh !
bow it would Ire made your mouths water
just to limbo's' that trim built craft, with
her curly_steameti flyrng, and-her two bright
:Oft'. holes flashing fire at 'you every glance!
The very first broadside from her eyes shiv
ered my heartitompletely to atoms: •
'‘Go ou,go on,' said several Voices.
'Well, as I was: saying, I was about half
seas over, three" sheets in the wind and the
other shaking, and I couldn't •ri plank
to . saye my soul. My lingua l was so thick
that I couldn't hire spoken the words ithive
thin saplings,' if my life liad• been forfeited,
and to hide matters .from my charmer, I
hold of the chairs and tables when I moved
about. Alter getting thoroughly thawed; I .
cleared the deck for action, add made prep
aration for popping the awful question. I
had. to keep a lookout that I didn't break the
bottle in my-pocket, fur I knew thatif I got
a lee lurch the bottle might go by tfie . board
and betrAY tne. 'This -I dreaded, for I' was
gettitg;ou swimmingly. So I watched my
opportunely, rose. up gently, see r sawing like
ship in the trough of the sea, and held on to
the back part of the - chair.
'Madammadam, said 1, having heard of
your fame, goodness of heart, and, abCve . all,
your bank stock-1 mean yon ---your beauty,
I have visited you for the purpose of ailtior,
von whether you" would ,:accept of 'one of
.Commodore Trux hie Trux hie—ono of Com
modore Milton's lieutenant's as a companion
for life!' - •
' 'Well, what do you 'tidal?. I got I'
'Why, she struck her Colors, of course, and
surrendered,' answered a midshipman, a itli
a coarse laugh. , - 1
'Ptl tell you . what I got—l got a flat
/Without a paddle to steer me home.
' What then.? inquired the Sorgeou, as all
hands buret into a loud roar of laughter..
'Well, I followed the advice of the brave
Lawrence, awl didn't give up the ship. But
confound it, what a blunder, I made-With
her bank atocki! She smiled and simpered,
and invited me to dinner. and
I ' my
honey, I'lrgive you another. b oadside before
Isurrender. SO when, she w tit out to tell
the servant to bring in dion r, I whipt the
eight ounce phial outof - of - my picket, and toot:
a little comfort, hut, by the holy,- sit-a - ons, she
came very near catching me in the act.
'But the dinner, the diener; give us the
dinner,' roared out one of-the' officers.
you see, another drink made me
glorious; and, as. good leek would have,
there wasn't a acul at the table but her lad.yt
ship and-your humble servant; so I had a
first rate opportunity to pop' the question
'again., But 3 thought I would flourish
awhile, by why of coaxing :her over ; for
young widows are wonderfully susceptible to
the'tender passion, and the last drink he'd
male me Otte - - eloquent, save that my
tmiguo was rather thick, and an occasional
hiccup spbiled some of my most sublime ef
'Madam ; said I, gbiin,,,m ...,her what . I call
soul-cheering glance, thougb..no doubt 114
eyes here red ',and sleepy, - Madam, this fiirk
I hold in my IlUnd is not more firmly pltiteci
in the breast of this i.:hicken than is th dart
of love shot from your bean— beau r -hie --
beautiful eyes fixed in my breast.' /
'She smiled bewitchingly, and, ent:ouraged,
'Dearest madams, there is nos(hieg I prize
so highly as yOur hank—l mean your beau
ty ; and if there is anything.' admire more
than your personal charnis, t is your money
—I beg Pardon; I mean yo r per—per-what.
Was I saying, madam 4"/ : .
; Ttiti widow roared o t iu a hoarse laugh;
grid I.was• so confused that; seizing one leg,
of.the chicken with y fingers, I sunk down'
in my chair and e mmenced tearing-it' with
my teeth like , l a h ngry wolf ;"and the truth
I,od eatk! nothing since the day he,
fOre. rfell id. a perfect reverie on the ill
effects of drid7ing rum, and when.tbe widow .
kpoke, I std eld as if there. had 'been a sud
-1,--den clap o ' thunder, upset my plate with two
[ s a f e g gs upba it, in my lap, over which my'
handle chief was spread.: To_, avoid confu
sion, rolletrnp the handkerchief with the
soft eggs in It, acid stowed it away in'my
po -et.. Thelplate fell to the door, and stri
k. ,g- on its '4lge, rolled clear round the te
.le into the rite. This Was too tuuctt for this
gravity of the' Widow, and she broke Out into
- another hoarsii laugh.
'Well, howl did you get on after that I' in
coired the su4geon.
- : Sad enou li, god knows. . It seemed as
if everything conspired against, me., After.
my confusion ' was- somewhat over, I again
• broke forth into, praises of her • beauty, pre
paratory to popping the question a second
time. Seeing that her plate
.wa's empty, I .
rose up to help her 'tq. another part of the
chicken, when, getting a lee lurch, I attempt
.ed,iii get hold, of the - - table, but missing it, I
-grabbed' the table cloth, and should Nave
fallen spr : awlitig On• the floor, besides . drag-,
ging .everything_. from the table,' had ,not the
servant,'a latgelat colored woman, who bad
jdst come ,in, caught .me in her arms. I
slitiddered,,qor if I 'had fallen, I should in
evitably ha've broken the bottle in my pock-
I et." , • i
'Capital ! excellent ! well done I' cried, Say
eral, while another loud laugh broke•frern
the amused Officers. • • .
-.Go on, Granville,' said the surgeon, ith;
denouement will be rich, I have no doubt.
'lt max belrich continued 'Gran
ville, but it was poor fun to ofie;. lois° con
fused was I that I staggered.acrossthe 'room;
sank down op one of these cane-bottomed
chairs, and my coat tail being under me , oh,
heavens ! splashed the frail bottle in my
: pocket, and the liquor Went trickling I.brringit
the bottom of the chair to the:floor.-
Was more than I could. bear, and my eyes :
gliftred upon i the confused widow as if she'
had been a ghost,. while, the, servitnt stood
tittering at trly - dilemma... I would 'rather
have faced British Cannon at thatwtOment,
for I knew riot what to .dti or what . to say . .
But my calamities were not at an end, feet°
cap the climax Sand hide my confusion, I
drew out the handkeecbief, forgetful of what
bad °courted, and applied to my face. Oh,
4upiter ! The first slap. ,filled my eyes, and,
bediubed my faCe all over With the yolk•of
the egg s , and such a looking object never av
pearedbefore a "lady to pop the .qiiestion.
The widow rushed, laughing .into the kitch- -
en,: followed by the fit servant, whoever and
anon turned • around, rolled', up the white of
her eyes and shook . her iaides= with .laughter
at my truly ludicrous and ridiculous appear-
• 'Well, bow did yon come out in the endr
inquired the' surgeon, • • •
•E(ow did I come ;out 'I Why, Ica* out
at dui iitde end • of the horn, 'as-the az is.
7• 1 7 - 1 77- 7 — . - --- --- - .7. - , ------ - - ---:.--.
I weighed anchor and put out to sea as
luick-as the I.9rd Would let me ; and - from
that day to this! I ha l ve never bee on a cour
fing cruise, ant whenever I see aiyoung wid
ow f•can,:t hel thinkiog of seft, eggs and
bran rum yip. Fr o m this. time- .to , ail.
eternity, my advice! is ,to young men Who
wish to court +161.1 ayoung spinster or a
Widow, tn, let the ruinug ajone fdr I have ,
no doubt that if I bad • gone. a sber man to
see tho widow, X might 'now. bet living in a
line bouse,.and`riding in a coach and four.'
At the Collei sion:of the lieutenant's story
the ofSeers pu led cff their. hate and gave
three hearty cheers fOr'the courtship, which
were fellowed hy. another, longdoud roar of
laughter. - . ' , .
Y OF A PROVERB;
TEI6 BETTEit HORSE."
Ina certain .l hirein England, 'a
having a marriageable daughter' whose per- I
sonal attractio s, ,pesition and ifccomplish-.
ments, - were ea culsded to inspire attachment,
was.applied to for her hand, by a ; young gen
tlenizin of equally good family and ~preterit
iondf her own onsent having beerafirst ob
tained.. The 'f
Cher. found no cantiei . for objec
tion either-in the fetidly, means or character
of the young ' , intim:nun who aspiied.to a un
ion with his family by tnarrying!his daugh
ter ; and the course of true luve ren smoothly /
until it eulmirqsted in a merry eal Of weti.
ding bells. 1 .. ', 1:
The happy couple, set ep an establish ent
of tligirown under the most auspicioti cif , :
commences, after the expiration of -th usual
honeymoon eXcursiOns and visitin , com
menced their career' in the domeitirrelation
of husband and . wife with its actu experien
ces: ces. ~ . , ..
As-tne novelty oil their pos . - ion and' the
rose color of mineral's wore off Oclr began to .
think, speak arai ant accord;the
g to spirit
and temper whiehite or she had: inherited or
ac9uired by education, leaving the character
of lovers for the more st id 'relation. -
Unfortunattity it Wa noti long before the
yOueg gentle an. t ought be klfscovered a
tendency on tile pas,, of the .ladY, to abridge
1 his liberty and to / assume the eatire-controt
of the hou'iseh4ld/as well as of her own ac
tiont, without le nstittitig his views or wishes,
or deterring t
_them When knowh. • - . • '
At fist hiwas merely surprised at, this
assumption f tuthority, but, at length.became
.. and, finding expostitlation- - una
-veiling,' nd liegara 'seriously to meditate a
-separation, anfl waited on herlather with a
regoelt that he would take his
d aughter and
dowAt back, Mogi his , reasons, for Making
theregaest, to which .the litter 1 listened- pa
tiently and ca
p ly, and then replied :
' '"My young friend, the fact of your father
having died clutingi your Wendy, and your
mother Navin,, remained a sviddsv thereafter,
must he your excutio fot.a want of knowledge
.of ibu preetic it opdration of married relation,
which the dis l cretioit of the parties interested
usually proini.ts them to hide from the unini
tiated. Your cuse4s by no means singular.
In my own -libu 7 o Your highly respected mo
ther in jaw rles AY 41f Undisputed, anii there- .
fore, silent swny,;'and such I aor satisfied, is •
.the case in al- the houses of our, married sic
*q usi atanc,es. '
' The paling gentleman was astonished at
• the revelation, andlventuredto doubt the ac-,., 1
curacy of =lds lister in law's , conclusions,
when the fa , b r ay rep ied : - -'
"In order that you may- satisfy .yourself
that 1 atis no 'cnitken, t will make this
agreement w th yo . My four !coach horses
'you knew to be-highly valuable—tbese you
may take, an a hasket containing - five doz
ens of eggs, nd -commence a ,tour of inspec
tion for yourAelf, calling at every, house and
making suchlniquiy- as ‘ shall satisfy'. you re
garding the flint asjto which is ruler, the lius
r band or the wife. lAt each house Where you
are satisfied that the hu - bind rules and the'
wife submits - lwith!defer nce • and respect to
his wishes, leave ore of t e horses; if Imam.
er, you, ascertain the co trary to be the case,
I Leave an egg If the horses 'should all be giv
en away befOre the eggs are exhausted, you
are it liberty ito.ret'oro my daughter, and I
will receiveher according to yotfr wish ;;bat
if-the eggs should ,he first disposed of. • you
must return the retuaining horses to me and,
keep your tdife, treating her well, Satisfied
that you are. my sharing the lot of nearly all
• mera - who ha' e entered the married state.
This prepositioraseemed so highly favora
ble that it wei-at Once embraced-by the dis
eatisfied..sorain-lasii, and the horsei and eggs
were both forthwiih consigned to his charge,
when hracornmen4d his kur of investigation
concerning reatrindoniel rule ' •
• At the Brat borate at which 'he Stopped he
hliard the 'wife ordering her husband to open
the door to gee what was wanted. He gave'
the obedientiman en egg for his: trouble, and,
without waiting 'to explain the transaction,
,took his departurrafor the next house. Ilere,
upon. making inquiry for the ;husband the
wife said : , I. ,I• •
'I seat bi'n to the grocery for soine arti
cles, but if iou will sit down aria • wait a few
minutes beill 1+ in; for. I told bins not, to
stay talking t to any one by the' i r waY, but to
haryback fastias be could. `The-inquirer,
however, doelieed;waiting, and left with the
astonished sioniati r an egg. .
' At the tier. place he ;found th'e gentleman,
abrait leavinhothe, and his, wife, in-no very
dulcet tones insiticting him not to bring any
one Lome to dinner, as she ,expected her mil-,
finer to call Ito receive directions' regarding
her new botMeh; and - could not give attention
. to company.!„ No further investigation was'
made, but ali ;egg was laid at-the-door.
• At.each sneceeding house the :result was
the same, untilnsOre than half ; the-eggs were
gone, and as yet.nraopportuuity, had occurred,
for leaving a horse, when a blighter prospect
appeared about to open: • ' , . - • ,
Arriving at a respectable mansion, he wits
informed, that the gentleman was out but
was expected' to return momentarily ; and he,
was invited to await his
-return' with-so much
aifability.hyi the lady, -that hulook thikliber
ty of stating-1,6 her thathe hoped she would
excuse . nivq : alleo, appear to be • an ioperti
neat iriquity, but that he was, &airbus of as
dertaining whether she or her ihusbaud mr.
cised the pircigative of government in their
btruse: and' hi their relations as; husband kid
wife, assuring her that cogent reasons alone
prompted the laquiry, Mid than inanawa6pg
it tbey might be henefitted,. but would. not
sutler any detriment or injury. •
The ladyiblus* sand ez_prossed• surprise
at such an inquiry, but atatedithat t.t bad al
ways been her pleasure to deter to the wisk-. A.CURISTMAS TALZ.—WbiIO the last een •
es of her husband, and to give her assent and /ury Was flourishing, there dwelt in whit is
concurrence to his acts; and she was happy now a famous nay, nit a mile - irdm.. Bost*
to row that he never exacted any compliance an opulent widoW lady, who once afforded 'a
fr;)m her *Veil she could not freely acce(rd ; queer illuctration of that cold. comp.:Mod of
with, as she; always respected the superipity i incompatibles, called "huMan nstiee.' ,',
of his judiment and was governed by'it.—.l , It wasa Cliristrnas Eve of one of those old ,
The husband arriving about -the .;sarn time;,l fashioned • winters which were so bitter cold.
fully corrbborated the ; staternent'of is wife; IThe oldlady put on,-an extra shawl, and •as
and such 'was the anfiability..of.!4,efr Semi- i.shehugged her shivering frame,' she : said to
ments regarding 'each other as ; Yr) lead; the her faithful negro servant-: ' . . •
young gentleman into an . explanation . of thel "It's a terrible mild night,' Scip.. I am
nature and Object of his visit,
.by in- I afraid my pooteneighbor, , widow green, must
voting them ;out to look at hit( hor,ses, any one be suffering. - Take the :wheelbarrow-, Scip.
of which they were at libe/tv to select as .ai Fill it full of wood. pile.on a good load; and
free gift. After some hesitation' On their. par t tell the poor womatr!_ti) keep • herself . warra
and solicit - alien on his/they' consented to' - and comfortable. But before you gO, Scip,
make a salectiOn, andfidceeda to vie v the put some more'woorimi milire, arid
stock.! The gentleman selected . a fine black me a nice mug of flip." - These last ordera
. horse, and asked theiady's approbation or his were-duly obeyed ; and., the old ' lady was
'choice; Uut she w i gs captivated with the ap- thoroughly warmed, both inside and out.—
pearance of a grAy mare, which InnsequentlY And now the trusty - Scipio was about to de
claimed her preference:. • Each seenderkunwil- part on his errand of mercy, when his consid
ling to abandOn the object severally chosen ; f crate mistress interposed again. . -
and after!a /protracted: discussion the lady "Stop, Scip. You need not go new. 771.
said very s ldeciciedly: " . • - •
"Well/coy dear., you may do as you please, ----..........1
but I a confident that the gray. mire- is the
better orse." , .
siti 'i th a e ntLo s t b c a o n n d c , u , r ,t; i u n t y tl o e u v r ei v ib le e ci le , s _rn , y ia d o e , a d r e c
t oblige You, I will take ' th e gray." • ' .-'•
me to say," obierved=, the. - disap:
pointed purveyor' of horsis and -; eggs, A dv.,
yuu cannot • have either.the black; or the gray ;
since You) have ' demonstrated that you , are
not entitled to either, but mast - accept an
egg; - whilst I shall return thelrorses and the
balance Of the eggs to my worthy and" dim.:
. creel father.in-law, and conform to th a require
uients of my-condition by keeping my wife;
as I am fully' satisfied,-from •the ettser.vations
-already made, that, 'should I continue my in:
quiries until doomsday, I shOuldrstill find that
I'the gray mare Was the better hOrse.'"
thoitest.--Higher is The word •of nohle
meaning l i—the inspiration of all good deeds,
—the syyripathetic chain that leads, link tip
link, Ebel impassioned 'soul to ',the
its glory,land still holdi its tny?feriOus object .
standing and glittering among the stars---
Higher! lisps. the infant that clasps_its
mother's knees and makes its efforts to rise
from the floor,-.-it is the first inspirathiti of
childhood-to burst the• narrow confines of its .
cradle in which the sweetest 'Moments have
passed forever !
higher! laughs the proud !schooll.i‘oy at
his swing, as het climbs the falles't trees of
the forest, that he- may hicile.•down on hit
less advenkurous companions with a flash of
exultation, and abroad over the fields and
meadows of his ntive village.- lle never saw,
so extended a prospect bef;rit. •
Higher ! earnestly breathes the _student,
• philosophy and nature; lie'. has a host of
rivals but be. must eclipse &ern all. The
midnight oil burns dim, but finds light and
'knowledge in the lamps of tataven, , and his
soul is never weary When thelast-of Allem is
behind the curtain of ,mozzing.
And- Ibigher ! his voice, thunders forth ,
when the dignity of manhood'i has invested
his Cori - 6 i and the Multitude, is listening with
'delight ; to his oracles, burning with On
ciuence and tinging like truce) steel in the
cause of freedom and right. And when
time had changed -his locks to silver, -and
world wide in his renown, when the maiden
gathar \ mtv flowers by'the - roadside, and the.
boy in the field bow in reverence as. ho pass?
es, and peasants look to him with honor, can
hfi breathe ft,rth7rotn•his heart:the fond wish
of the past?
Higher yet .11e•has reached the Ap6x of
earthly honor, yet his spirit warm as in•youth,
though with a, pater and steatqes light, and
it would even borrow wings and soartup-to
'heaven, leaving in its tenemet to moulder
amotigthe laurels he has t • voprid_riround:it,
for the never-ending glory to be reached only
in the, presence of the Most .High. • • •
CIIOATE!S COOLNESS.-A 1 ltd . time of Mr.
Choate's great'speeelffor: Buchanan' in Low
ell, Mass, there was 'a Kidded' settling of the
hull where they v.-ere. A LeWell gentleman,
(gen; Benjamin F. Butler) well known as a
lawyer and politician, volunteered fotge ont
and examine the supports underneath.
did so; and, to his sorrow, lie ; found them:in .
such a state that if there should be the !oast
rush of the audience they would inevitabli
give ,way, the roof and fipor would go togeth
er, and they would be involved; in a common
ruin. With great fortitude he, went quickly.
back, and, to prove there 'wasolo danger
Walked the whole length 'of the crowded hall
up to the platfoim where the apeaker and
As he passed, Mr. Choate leaned down and
- asked him if he found.' danger. The gentle
man, keeping his fabe'perfectly unmoved, so
as, not to frighten others, whispered into
, Choate's ear with characteristie abruptness.
"If we can't get this crowd out quietly, we'
shall all be in in five ,minutes.' As
might rave been expected from so blunt and
terrible a communication Mr.. Choate 's fate
became ashy pale; but he " controlled himself
.nuil/sat perfectly steady. The gentlernan
mounted the stage 4 assured • the people theri
was no, real danger, but to guard against the
mere possibility of danger, he advised them
to withdraw quietly, eery quietly into. the
open air, where the speech would' goon. In
five minutes the - ball was clear:
Dreadful its - had been the moment's .shock'''
'to his feelings;lfr. Choate's
_burner did not
even desert him ;, for as :he stepped froirithe
hell himself Ire said to- his- friend who had
made the announcement- to him : `Aud . did
you really think; my friend, jest' dow, that I
was bound-for the same place:with you!
-irfrOld Maids after all, are more. sinned
against than Ei tri ng. Leap ,year--the only,
time when they•can be supposed to have any
privileges—comes hilt once inifOur 'years, and,
under ordinary circumstances mean "yea"
When they say
. In -this :view of • the
case, we can't be responsible.fcir the following:
A Virgin of twenty-three sumMers was lately .
throwing out some - affected sneer at rnatrimo-s
py, when a friend in the company:made (the
remark, "that marriages were made in gettv-'
en." "Can't you•tell me, my; dear .sir," re
joined the cunning nymph, ."why they are
so slow in coming down l"
Ileory Winter Davie, of Maryland, was
burned lit efiigp by.the staideots 'of George
town College, a day or two since, for his re
cent political c urse.itt the Souse - of Repre
VOLUME XV,II, NUMBER.. 9.
• Tale Bearing.
Some,-from- - a spirit of mischief, and some
- sheer ignoranCe- and idlenes - s„ are le-, •
-tr,ayed Into- the vice which -is 'bete con
deninech -When it springs from the-first, U. , :
is . atrocibus;. and is id - entiCal with slander,
Making light of a neighbor's reputation and
peace of mind, and caring little whether this--
evil. report it circulates true or false.
When it-arises from an idle spirit of gOssip,it.
may have.lessatrocity r but it is still criminal,
and in its consequences may`be equally atro
The love of • news is, with mapy,
besetting sin flue.bearing or communie.ating —
Of which constitutes,_ with then; thd,spicite• .
of life. In the neglect of personal and family
duties they will gad Oboutitoto neighbor to
neighboi, and .what thus gathered;- - partic'-'
ularly if scanda loos, will. be as liberally re-.
tailed. 'Time.nnd labor are freely, erpende4
in giving currency tcr . .an evil 'report., 'What.-
havoc is made of reputation at little coteries
of such people; with. What'-zest Will they -
pioclaina the alleged' failings of neighbors;.'feebly attempting to palliate tbe , iniquity of-,
the act, by the lualification of hoping, that
th'e - lumors are tinfOtanda or that they can -
- scarcely be true. They care- little about au
thorities-, and, it is not a prat of - aleit,•policy
to inquire into the truth or abut they have
beard, the kitchen is . a.,good authority with
them as the drawing room; a notorious falsi
fier a - sgeod . as a;creditablp witne,s. . AVe, to -.
the individual: who falls,into their hands,‘nd •
is left to the tentlertnereies-of such invcter..
.newstnongers and gossips, He -may expect
lie innocent actions to,be distorted, his nio
tiVes` misrepresented, Lie mosttrival Cc:Clings
magnified at each' suucevsiii-e repetitio - n,so that
his own portraVas drawn- by theta, would:;
frighten him: Every. village and 'lncighbar-
I hood embraces lairsone of this character, aid . /
Whom'it is unsafe to iniv,e. interi-otwe. - Tale- -
1 hearers seldom - have much regard for the
rtrUth and freely draw on their imaginatit - ms •
I Corti:6 etilbellielinients•of their stories. Never
secret t o t such for ' a
bearer -- ,revealetb •secrets,• although many
-friends Ore thereby st.-parated. A. domesti c
or sock} strife is to them a deli treat, and the
(lie -will not go out while'• they eau feed it
with fuel. Reader, would_ volt strand aloof •,
froth sorpestiterous a vice? keeper at
borne, no busybc4,irt other- Men's !hitters,
.but atteative to d6tnestic'iluies and the-cul
tivation of the ,ocial offectioni. -My soul '.
avoid the•mean 'and - dangerous Ake of Lao
healing; it • wcnill Le inyulieue-.to spread a
Calve - . report to- the - injiir - y • of-thy neighbor, r
and it would'paiwthee to -hear a tale one to
his discredit. Flee the society of tattlersi .
that thou mayes.t ely.iape the infectionottheir
_IIOLLOWAY'S . 01:5 , 174E!:;T AND 1'11.1.5.--En
erulied Sore.—Few external disorders are
mere . loathsome tharrthis: It is; however,
very comthon, especially , among children.
Sometiarea „the face, sometimes the hiad; - iind
in-Many, inkances the - whole Surface of -the
body is covered.with scabious ulcers: Scrofula -
is -- generally at the .root of. this'disgusting
complaint; but whatever their origin, these
excrescences are speedily removed by the
regular application of the Ointment. Scurvy
frequently developes itsetf in' the - same way,
and therefore -no vessel should leave' port
without a- supply- of - this match fess preysra-,
tCon. The-Yids, frorn,their powerful detergent
action upon the animal fluids, facilitate. the
cure of •external diseases, and for ell corn-!
plaints of the-stomach and its depeudencies,
are absolutely infallible:
A SIIORT SRRHON GOOD Qa - i.—rue
Rev. Dr. noted for brief sententious
sayings in the polpit:ziand • out- of
was coming dawn Chestnut street the other
day, a gentleneae asked him, "Sir, can you.
tell me how to' find -the Sheriff's 4..11ice
sir,' was' the reply.; "'verb - lime yoli
earn five dollars spend len P . ; Sayng, . this:
the doctor walked on, Paying hi; questimer
gaping upon the .sidewalk. .I.le was a stran
ger who hsd come to . town on: hoinesr, and.
asked for information ; but. the :Moro he
pondered.on the reply the More i t s :was con•
vinced that his
.ttnknowp iisfOrmant had an
swered him wisely. •
A witt'y_ lawyer ones' jocosely asked a
boarding house keeper the. following ques:
lion :--; . *.- • •
' if a . matt - givea 'Yols fi . re
tired do3laya tokeep for . . - W
h a t.
do - you do—doyctu pray ftir him ?'. '
'I pray for. another like.
. Jenkins : emnplained is the even
ing that tha turkey stie had eaten at Thanks
givinidid !not set well. "Probably," sail
Jenkins, !it was net . a hen - t rkei."• -got
a glasiiof water in his face. • -
jrone day Jerrold was aiking about,
the talent of ti young painter, when
.panion deelared-that the youth was to 3id re,
"The very worst ochre an `can set to
work with," was the quiet reply:
JlNlr"Friend, the Bible tells thee
a to •swear
not at all.'" "Oh,-well, don't swear at all:
I swear only at those I • am mad at."
,ILV" A young foy about starting down to
New Orleans, props:rid to purche - % a fif e
preserver. 'Oh, you'll not , WAD t it," suggell
tvi the clerk, 'bags of win& don't sink."