Star and banner. (Gettysburg, Pa.) 1847-1864, November 09, 1855, Image 1

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    BY . to: A. & 'H. 'BVEHLgR
VOL.I I ME
A Lovely Woman's Kiss
By as Eatkuaiastic
. Young Man.
I'vo bariganted on luxuries,
Produced in every clime ;
I've feasted on rich turtle soup,
And supped , on optersprime,; ,
But nothing so delicious is,
Within a world like this,
As soft caresses, seasoned by •
A lovely woman's kiss, .
I've gloated o'er the'festive board,
And drank rich draughts of wino—.
I've listened at the opera,
To melody divine ; •
But, oh I I itever, never met,
Such sweet excess of bliss,
As thrills the soul, when lips roceiie
A lovely woman's kiss. • '
In glittering halls of splendor rare,
I';rf•assed themiduight:
In iens beautiful and fair,
lye wandered 'mid the flOwers,;
But there's a dearer joy, titan these—
A joy I.would nut
A heavenly raptuye which is found
in i'lovely woman's kiss. ••
In my tuft hours, when death draws near,
In darknecs and in gloom, • •
May woman ' s smile my pathway cheer,.
And light me to the tomb ;
isid when my soul shall take its flight
To other worlds than this,
Ilia ; it be, walled to the skies
By lovely woman's kiss.
An Indian Execution.
The Clinton County . (Mich . .) Express,
publishes the following and vouches for
its authenticity. It is certainly a curious
Story
In different puts of contralliliehigan
there are two tribal of Indians, the Otta
was and Chippew:s9. They are friatidly to
• 4ench other, and during the hunting sea
son, frequently eneainp near each other.—
In she Fall of 1853. a party of one tribe
built their cabins on the banks of Maple
river, and a party of the *other tribe, a
bout eighty.itt number, encamped in what
is now the town of Dallas. It is.unneces
/wry to speak of their life in these °lmps—
suffice it to say that - the days were spent
in hunting, and tho nights in drinking
"Are water" and carousing. In one of
the rewls at the camp ott Maple ricer, au
maddened 'by lignor, 'killed his
squaw,and to conceal the deed, throw her
I.ssly upon the tire.
I.b . vovering from the stupor of the revel,
be maw the signs of his, ~ guilt before him,
'and fearing the wrath of his tribe, he fled
'towards the other encampment.
ab,:clice Wail noticed—the charred
remains of the poor squaw were found, sod
the city for blood was raised. The aven
gers were soon upon his track—they pur
sued him to the encampment of their
neighbors—he was found, apprehended.'
and iu solemn council condemned to the
4 , . sired' which, iu the sterit old Indian code,
seserved for these only who shed the blood
of their kin. It was a slow, torturing,
-cruel death. A liateitet was put iu the
victim's hands, he was led to a largo log
that was hollow, and made to assist in fix
icg for his coffin. This was done by 'cut
ting into it some (bonne° on the top; in
two places. about the length of a man a-
part ; then slabbing off, and digging the I
hollow until larger, so as to admit his bo
dy. This done, he was taken back and
tied fast to a tree. Then they smoked and
drank of the "fire water," and when even
ing came, they kindled large fires around
loot. at sumac distance off, but so that they
would shine full upon him. And now
,commenced the orgies—they drank to' in
toxication—the,' danced and sang in their
• wild Indian wanner, chanting the dirge
•of the recreant brave. The arrow was fit-1
led todhe bow string. and ever and anon
with its shrill twang it sent a missile into
the quivering flesh of the homicide ; and
to leigliten his misery they cut off hiseara
and mese . •
Alternately drinking,. dineing„, beating
their rude drums, and shunting their
arrows into the victim, the night 'was
passed. .* . . •
Thu nett day was spent in sleeping and
eating, the victim meanwhile stilt bound
to the tree. • What hisreflections weep we
of courses:gm% tell, but •he . bore , his pun
shment AA -a warrior should.
Whet► night was closing around i
brought his executioners to their work a
gain. ; The lope of the first night was re ,
enacted, and a it -was the next night, and
the next and the next, and so on for a week.
Soiree long and weary dap did , he stand
them tortured with the most cruel torture,
befbre his proud head drooped upon 'his
breast, and his' spirit left its clay tene
ment for the hunting. grounds of the Great
Spirit.: And when it did they took the.
boob, wrapped it in a clean new blanket,
and placed it in, the log coffin he had help
ed to hollow.
They, put his hunting knife by his side
that ho might have something to 'defend
bimielfon the way, his whiskey bottle
thit he might cheer his epirite With . 4
draught now and then, his tohaeou and
pipe; that he might smoke. Then they
put inv the-cover, drove down' stakes 'at
each side of the log,. and filled 'up between
them with logs and bush. The murdered
:squaw was avenged. The camp was bro
,keu up. and the old stillness and quiet once
more reigßed over, the . forest spot where
was consummated this signal act of re•
tributive juetice.
du'r informant has visited the spot of
ten since then'; the log instill there with
its* cover' on ; and beneath may still be
seen the skeleten of the victim.
Let no ehe-mo-ke•mum call this a deed
of barbarity. It was an set of simple • jus
ties ; there was a double murder it is true;
but, the. pale face who, sold the "fire
water" that erased the poor, victim and
cpmsed him to shed the blood of his s q uaw
.bas them to answer for in .the day of final
RULER FOR STUDY.
4. Learn , 00e thing at a time.
t.:Learti that thing . well. •
Learn its connecting), u far as possi
ble,: other things.
4: 'Were that to 'knots‘ v 76111614% of
sinnethiisi; ie better thaw • to khow tome
think of 'everlibiag•
Au Antei In Every
There is an angel in every honae. No "There is something in the very aspect
matter how fallen the inmates, how de- of a "Friend" saggeetive of peace and
pressing their circumstances, there is an good will: Verily, if it were not for the
angel there to pity or to dicer. It may , broad-brimmed hat, and the straight coat,
be to the presence of a little child ; it: which the world's people call "shad," 1
may be inclosed in a stooping or wrinkled would-be a Qiisiker.But for the' life of
body, treading thellownward . pith to :the me I cannot resist tile' effect of the gro
wive, (Jr perhaps in a cheerful-spirit, tempo and the Odd. X must emile, often.
lotikipgupon the ills of life ,as so. many est at myself. could .not; keep within
steps toward heaven, if only. bravely over- Lirab garesmits and the boonds propri.
come, and mounted, with siniess,feet. sty. Incongruity would read me out of
We knew each au angel once, and it meeting. To be reined in tinder Wplain
was a drunkard's child,
r On every
. side hat would be impossible. Besides, I doubt
wherever sho reeved she saw only, misery whether any one accustomed to the World's
and degradatian, and yetshe did not fall. pleasures could be a Quaker. Whit, once
Her father' was 'brutal, and her mother faro* with Shakspeare, and. the opera,
discouraged, and her home ' thoroughly could resists
,favorite sir on a-hand-organ,
Comfortless. 'But-. she struggled • along' or pass, undisturbed. "Hamlet I"' in erapi
with*angel endurance, bearing with anal.! tel letters on splay bill ? To be a Qua.
most saintly patience the infirmities of leer, one must be a Quaker born. Io spite
him Who gave her exiitence, and then of Sydneybith,•there is such a thing as
hourly etnitittered it. Night.ifter, Dxght, a Quaker baby: In I heie iseen,.the
at the hour of ten; snd even one, diminutive dentarity, stiff-plaii. in the
barefooted, ragged, shawlems, and h iinet. bud. Ii had round, blue eyes, and a face
loss, has she been-to the den of the dren. ,that expressed reeignation in spite of the
kard, and staggering hOme with' her arm stomach-aehe. lt had eo lees on its baby
around her father. Many a time has her cap, no enibreidenid nonsense on its petti,
flesh been blue with the mark of his hand, coat. It had no beads, 40 ribbons, no rat
when...
she stepped between her hapless tie, no' belle, no coral. Its plain garments
mother and violence. Many a time has were innocent Of inserting and edging ; its
she sat upon the cold curbstone with his socks were, not of the color of the world's
head in her lap ; and many a time knew people's baby. It was punotilliously si
how bitter it was to cry for hunger, when lent as a silent meeting, and sat np rigidly
the mow that should have bought oread in its mother's lap, cutting its teeth with
out] spent for ruin. ' ont sintering. It never cried or clapped
And the patience that the angel wrought its band], and would , not have said "papa "
with made her young face shine i l3o that, if it had been tied to the stake. When it
though never !acknowledged in th e courts went to slacp it was hushed without a song,
of this world, in the kingdom of heaven and they laid it• in a drab-colored cradle
she was waited for by assembled hosts of without a rocker Don't interrupt me. I
spirits, and ' the crown of martyrdom have seen it, Hrs. Sparrowgrass ! Same
ready lay waiting fur her young brow. thing I have observed, too, remarkably,
And she, was a martyr. Her g e n t l e strikingly Quakeristie. The young mai- 1
spirit went up from her oeueb of anguish dens and the young men never seem inch'.
—anguish brought on from ill-usage and ned to be fat. Such a thing as a maiden
neglect. And never tilt then did the lady, nineteen years of age, with a pound
father recognize tho angel in the child ; of superfluous flesh: is not known among
never till then did his manhood arise from the Friends. The yonng men •sometimes
the du e t, o f iie.dieh o no r , p r o w h er h um , grow outside of the limits of a straight coat,
blo grave he went away to steep his re- and when they do, they quietly .change
solver for the better io bitter teats ; and into the habits of ordinary men.- It seen.s
he will tell . you to-day how th e memory of as if they•lose their hold when they get
her much enduring life, keeps him from too round and too ripe, and just drop off.
the bowl; how he goes sometime, an d Remarkably Quakeristio, too t is an exemp
stands where her patient hands held him; tien the Frieeds appear to enjoy from die :
while her cheeks crimsoned as the drunk, eases and complaints peculiar to other
ard's child. • , • people.. Who ever saw a Quaker marked
Search for your angels in your : house- with the small-pox, or a Quaker with the
bolde, and cherish them while they are face-ache ? Who ever saw a cress-eyed
among you. It may be that 'all 'encore Quaker, or decided case of the mumps nn
&clout] you frown upon them when a smile der a broad.britemed 'hat ? Nobody.—
would lead you to the knowledge of their Mre. Sparrotegnies, don't interrupt me.—
exceeding worth. They . may be among Doubtless much of this is owing to their
the tenet eared for, most despised, but cleanliness, duplex eleinliness, purity of
when, they are gone with their silent in- blood and soul. I saw a face in the cam,
fluence, then will you mourn for them as a not long since—a face that •had calmly en
jewel of great worth. dared the storms of seventy yearly Meet
log& It was a het, dry day ; the , win
dows were all open;, duet, was'Pouring
in
to the cars; eyebrows, eye-lashes, ends of
hair, moustaches, wigs, enat-tollare, sloe.
yes waist-coats,and trowsers of the world's
people' wore touched with a floe tawny
color. 'Their faces had a general appear
ance of humidity in streaks, now and then
tatooed with a black cinder ; but there,
within a satin bonnet, (Turk's satin,) a
bonnet made after the ashion of Professor
Espy's patent ventilator, was a face of
seventy years, calm as a summer morning,
smooth as an, infant's, without one speck
or stain of dust, without one touch of per
spiration, or exasperation, Mrs. S. No,
nor was thereon the cross-pinned kerchief,
nor in the elaborately plain dress, one at
om of earthly contact ; the very air did
seem to respect that aged Quatieress."--
Putnam's 'Magazine.
Fall WWI Love.
The gallant Sir 'Thomas Trowbridge is
about to lead to the altar Mks Louisa
Gurney, daughter of DatderGurney, Esq.,
of Norwich, and sister of the Lion. Mrs.
W. Coopet. Seldom bas that proud mead
of homage which beauty loves to pay: to
valor been conferred on a more worthy re-'
cipient. The descendant clone ofEngland's
greatest admirals, 'and among the bravest
of the brave at Alma, the horde valor of
Sir Thomas Towbridge at Inkerman hat
become one of the glorious facts of histo
ry. Those who record the great achieve
ments of England's soldiers in the present
war will emblazon, in the iirightent colors
of military story, how, when his skill and
courage in directing the fire of a battery.
had contributed to turn the tide of battle,
and when a fatal cannon shot bad carried
away .both his feet, the wounded hero re
fused to be eoi,veyed to the rear, demand
ing of his fellow soldiers hut to carry him
to the front, and raise him on a gun car
riego..that, before bleeding to death; he
might witnosa tie successful issue of the
couilict ; and then. coolly, in that posi
tion, contiguing to direct the fire of his
battery until he shared in the final tri
umph and ahouts of victory.
Preserved by alnioat a miracle to life—
his services crowned bYevery applause that
a petioles gratitude could bestow—bis hon-,
ors hallowed and enhanced by.the . tear
of pity from his sovereign ' herself,' While
placing them upon hie shattered frame, the
noble soldier bow reaps hie'final and great
est reward in the happy consummation of
a long cherished attachment theleau
tiful and, amiable lady who is about to
share his titles and honors, while she,con
soles and repays his- sniferings.--:Englieh
Paper.
This intereeting marriage reminds us o
the, similar , case_ of the gallant . - Captain
liirolay."who was married . while. in ,cotn
mend of the British squadrini in . the bat
tie of Lake... Erie. It is said thatafter the
disaster he wrote to his betrothed, desiring
that she would consider herself released
from the engagement, but 'his misfortune
only increased her affection, and she insist
ed upon the tharriage, It is also related
'of the great Duke of Wellington, that
Miss Pakenhant having been badly disk
'
used by pittitigs of the small pox, with
which disease she was attacked after her
betrothal 'to him, she released him from
his engagement, but from motives either
of honor or affection, he refused to be dig
engaged, and married her.
TEM PRECIOUS LUTLE PLANT.—Two
maidens, Bridget and Bertha, went to the
city, and each bore upon her, head a he*-
vy basket of fruit.
Bridget murmured and sighed con
stantly i but Bertha' only laughed and
sported.
Bridget said, "How canal thcht laugh
so Thy basket is as hoary mine, and
thou art no stronger than L"
Bertha replied, hay . e placed a certain
little plant on my burden, and •so I
scarcely ? feel - it.. Why don't you do ,so
too "
"Ay," cried Bridget, "that Must be a
precious little plant. ' ' I would gladly
lighten my burden , with • it. Tell me at
once what is its name '•
. Bertha answered, "The precious little
plant that makes all burdens lighter ) is
called—TaTrasn, For. •
When thy hurdea's very vreightY,,
Patieno.'nestir makes
I-ETTYSBURG, PA., FRIDAY , EVENING,: NOV,EItIBER G, 1866,
Quakers
BAGGED AND DEOWNED.—The follow
ing story is told in papers brought by tho
steamship Pacific
Near the villa of the Pasha of Constan-
_ .
tinople is, the hospital where the wounded
and debilitated French officers are' healed
and quartered. Some of the convalescent
managed to open a communication with
some of the:Pasha's wives , .who,+obtaining
permission to visit rot—four days others of
that functionaryte .wives in-a diatant se
raglio, took up:their abodein the ‘hospital,
and Were having's jolly timb of it .with
some of the French Officer! aforewtid.—
The Pasha, howevqr, go{ wind Of the affair,
and surrounding ' the hOspital with bis
tioops,' demanded thO women. The French
refused to give them up until the troop
were Withdrawn; add thee - Only, on a prote
in that thdY should not be harmed. But
the Pasha; on getting them one more in
the portals of ins eersglia,•iutteediately had
them sewed nit in bags and drowned in
thc.Bosphorons, according to the require..
mend; of the Turkish' law in , such eases
made and provided. "
Matins'°Ne 'op lictvgle.—"And ;•he
measured' the city With the reed,; twelve
thousand Turlongs.,_ The length, and the
breadth, and :tint %height ',of it are, equal."
Rev. 21 : 10.
,
_ Twelve thousand furlongs, 7,920.000
feet, which, beitig cubed, is 498,793,088 e
000,000,000,000 cubic feet. Half of this
we will reserve for the Throne of Ciod and
the Court of Heaven, and half the balance
for streets, leaving a remainder of 124,198,
272,000,000.000;000 cubic feet. Divide
th
is 4,096, 'the cubical feet in a room 8
feet square, and there will be 30,321,843,
000,000,000 rooms.
We will now suppose the world always
did and always will contain 900,000,000
inhabitants, and that a generation lam 33}
years, making 2,700,000,000 every centu
ry, and that the world will stand 100,000
years, making in all 270,000,000,000,000
inhabitants. Then suppose there were 100
worlds equal to this, in number of inhabi
tants and duration of years, making a total
of 27,000,000,000,000,000 persons.--
Then there would be a room 16 feet high
for each person, and yet there would be
room.
A WIStITSRN EDITOR %ye that many
of his pairons . would make good wheat'
horses. they hold back so well.
The editor of the Easton (Md.) Star
hie received from• Mr. J. Williams a earn
,
pla of a second crop of peaches (hi. year.
aFEARLESS AND FREE."
From the Nero Fork. Journal of Commerce.
Thrilling Adventure.
Some of the episodes encountered dar
ing Dr. Kane's search, have wild inter/at.
At one time it became necessary to !teed
a fatigue party with provisions, to assist
the main party under Dr. Kane is an 1-
tempted passage across Smith's Sound.
This party was under the cotntnasd of r:
Brooke, the first officer of the expeditif .
lie was accompanied by Mr. Wilson a d
others, volunteers, During their
~tra I
they found the ice completely hapinet •
ble, and a anew drift at last swept Attil y
over the tioes..and in the midst of ahe y
gale from the North. the thermometer to
their dismay, sunk to fifty-seven degr es
below zero. Human nature could of
,
support the terrible cold. Four of i he
party, including Mr. Brooks and Mr. Mil.
smi, were proatrated with frozen feet, ind
it was with great difficulty. •that tines of
,their companione„after eneounteringgriat
Suffering, reached the Ship and annottnied
the condition of their cornrades Thtir
chances of being rescued seemed'estrehe
ly small. They were in the mitat,sf a
yrildernese of anew, incapable of noion,
'primed only by a canvass tent, attl with
no land marks by which their Won
Mudd be known.' Even to drag 'este
maimed men would have been, und idi
nary circumstances, a, work , of diffeally,
but to the slender party left at the shii, it
seemed .to be impossible. Dr. lime.
with the boldness and courage Whietie.'
tified the warm attachment felt to Os
him by all under his command, dm est
than an hour organized a rescuing, p ty,;,
leaving on board only these who view's
cessary to receive 'the sick, end stir(
,nff
in the teeth of a terrific gale; steer! 'by
compass, to reeene the sufferers. ' her
nineteen hours of constant travel, d Mg
which two of the party fainted. and , ens
required to be kept from sleep by lirce,
they struck the trail of the lost party4nd
finally, staggering under their burtlentrine'
by one reached Merton:, which was al nat
hidden by , snow. ' .41
The scene as Dr. Kane entered ihe
tent, was affectiog beyond descriatioti , -
The party buret out into tears. A bib.
'bar fire was, immediately built, peminian
cooked, and the party ate for the first the
aft, r leaving the semi.: lee was - sloe rid
ted, they havini been to this time wytiiir
drink. iVorn out as they were, , lei
four hours were allowed for the her
The maimed of the frozen party ,w
sewed up in Buffalo robea, placed on Slr
gets and dragged , along by their comp -
inns, Dr. Kane walking in advance, 14.
ing the track. Cold of the m o nists efi.
ty again , overtouk them. Bonsai lid
Morton, and even J ,the Esquimau viii Hance, sunk upon the snow with trip,
It was only by force that they were roe.'
sed and made to proceed. asithe cold' : qw,
ed to destroyed allormcepfinte -
ger., A large bear met on their way Alt
fortunately scared off by Dr. Kane, hints:
simple waving of his hand. They r / ch •
ed the skip after a walk of 62 hours. till
ii .
dragging their companions , behind i m -
but insensible. Dr Hayes, the intelliOnV
sergeon of the ship from whom we ah.
tattled the'partieulars of this fearful at en
nue, reeeivetFthe returning patty. wo
of the number died of their injuries. nd
two others underwent amputation wh re
now restored to perfect health. The n
ditinn of Move who filragged'.the sick. as
most lamentable, Their memory In a
time wai entirely gone, and the ship.in to
midst of muttering delirium,. resembl a
hospital. l'he surgeon and remainin t
tendant were in stele elteige of the We—
in this state of semf-madnesa the sick e•
inainedlor two or three day s, but atm
wards they entirely recoveredaiod the pr.
ty under Dr. Kane Started three wets. I
afterwards and resumed their labors in 1W
field.
Intrepidity like this has never beat
surpassed. It is spoken of witti'emoticsi
even now, by the stoutest hearts in ire
expedition.
The Frenchman end him English
Studies. ,
Frenchman—Fla, my ; good friend:
have met with one difficulty—one vet'
strange' word. 1104 yod call 1 - 1.6-u-g-iii
'Tutor—huff. - - ' . ' ' 1
Fr.--Tres bien ' HO; and Shutryoi
spell 8-n-o-ti-ch, h a I . , , . 1
!
I Tutor-01 . 6'nd, no,
'Sniff is til.n.' - o-do
.
ble f. The fact , nk-words ending in oa
are a little irregular.' , • .!.., , 1
Fr --Ah, very., good. ,'Tis. bee i(
language.' WO att-le/ie. Anil
4
C-o•
is eke: I have' one bati al; hal
Tutor—No. - that is wrong: , W an
Koff, not CIO. ' • ,! ,
Fr.—Sauf, eh, bien. Huff and , rau
and pardones tlloi. how you eall D-u-h•g4
Duff ha!
' ' F T r u .-- tor N — o N t °l f
) n uff nl l Thiffl Att . !. oui ;'l . uncle
stand—it is Dauf, hey I ,
• Tutor-;- , No; 1.1.0-u:g-h *petty doe.''
• Fr.-4•DOe'l It ifs a .very , fine, womb
ful language. it is Doe, and T.n.u . g.hi
Toe, certainment. My beefateak WAS v
ry Toe. ' • i
Tutor—Oh,' no. no; you should sa:
Tlif: .
Fr.-7 1 / 2 Le Diable I and the't yi n
farmers use; how you call bun. P-1-o-u t i-
Pkill hal you smile; I see I am wriiag
it is Plauf . 1 No! ah.. then, it is lyor
like Doe; it is • a beautiful language, Vet .
fine—floe!, , '
Tutor—You are still wrong, my friend
It is Plow.
Fr.—Plow Wonderful language. ]
shall understand ver' soon. Plow, Do.
Kauf; and one more—:-R-o.n-g-h. wh
tiuu call Gen. Taylor; Rary.antt Ready
No 1 certainment is Rnw and Ready 1.
Tutor—No R-o-u-g-h spells Ruff. -
Fr.--Rte, ha I Ler me not, forget
R-o-u•th is Rtifi; and Ei•o-ul-h is Dui
ha!
' Tutor—No, Bow.
Fr.—Ah 1 ., 'tis wee simple, wonderful
language: but I have had whlt
,you call
E-11.6-0 g•h . l , Int I what you calkhim
The 'New 'York Evening Peet, of th.
24th ' 'say? Whigpar!y lora
ed over twits coffin sterclay,bu t gave no!
,other siatie or life. •
How - Jed Mimed ft.
"I love you, I adore you;
But l'iou takiug in toy sleep."
Some folks are in the habit of talking In
their sleep, and Miss Betsey Wilsoo was
of that number, T his peculiarity she ac
cidently revealed to Jediah Jenkiris in a
careless conversational way. Jediah had
had just finished tho recital of a matri•
menial dream, in which the young lady
and himself figured MI hero and heroine,
he having invented the same, for the sake
of saying at conclusion that it was "to good
to be true," and thus, by speaking inpar
ables, assuring the damsel of what he dare
tint speak plainly.
"I never dream," said BetseY, 'but
sometimes talk half of the night, and tell
everything I know in my sleep." •
"You don't say so." .
"Yes; I can never have a secret from
mother; if she wants to kontv anything
she pumps me alter I've gone , to bed
and 1 answer her questions as honestly as
if my life depended on it. That was
tke reason,l wouldn't go to ride the other
night, I knit'w she would find it out—it is
awful, provoking."
Some days after this, led called at the
house, and entering the parlor unannounc
ed, found that Miss Betsey, probably
overcome by the heat of the weather, had
fallen asleep on . the sofa.
,„Now Jet!, as the reader has surmised,
iffidlong felt an overweening partiality for
the yonng Indy. and yearned to know if
it was returned; but though possessed (of
imifinient courage to mount the "imminent
.deadly breach '—or breeches--(coromer-
Mal ones, we mean) lie could not Muster
spunk enough to, inquire into the state of
her heart.. Bui he now bethought him•
serf of her'confessed sorrinoinbulicloqua
city, and felt that the tithe to ascertain his
fate had come. •Approching the sofa he
ithisperedi—
"My dearest Betsey, tell me. oh! tell
me the object of your fondeet affections."
' The fair sleeper gore nigh and
reopouded: NI love ,= let' think—(here
you might have heerrl the beating died's
heart throUgh a brick wall )4 love heaven,
my.country, and bake drbeane, b ait if I have
ave
one - pansion above allethers, it is for roost
omens:
'The indignant lover ditl`nt wako her.
but /Japed • at ouee; a , Tedder- hut not a
At" hist accounts. Jed was
' , shining up" • to another youngiady.
Bacheloiem Itetti3c!lonti.
Bless nie l• I'm thirty nino_to-day ; six
feet in my stockings, black eyes, curly
hair, tall and straight as a cedar Leha
nod, and still a bachelor ! Well its an in
dependentlife, at least ; no, it isn't either!
Ifere are these new gloves of mine full of.
°Mile 444; siring - 7)ll'one of my most tail
less dickeys, nice silk handkerchief in my
drawer wants hemming, buttons off my
shirts ; what's to be done ? How provo
king it is to see those married people, look
ing-so self-satisfied and consequential, at
the head of their familial, as if they had
done the State a great rervier. As to
children, they atolls plenty tia flies in Au:
gust, and about as troublesome ; every al
ley, and 'court and 'garret are swarming
with them--they're no rarity; and any
- Poor miserable wretch , can get a wile."...
enough of them, too, such as they are ; !-
It is enough to scare a man to dead, to
think how 'mobil it costs to keep one
Silks and satins, ribbons and velveta,feath
era and flowers, cuff pins and bracelets,
gimcracks and fol-de-rols ; and—you must
look. it the subject in all its bearings—lit
tle jackets and frocks, and wooden horses,
and dolls, and pop.guns, and gingerbread;
don't believe I can do it, by Jupiter ! But
•then, here I sit, .with the toe of my best
boot...kicking the grate, for .the want of
something te do; it'a• coming awful cold,
dreary weather, long evenings_; can'l go
to concerti forever, and when Ido my
room looks se touch the gloomier when I
come back, and it would be cues to have
nice little,wife to chat and, laugh with.—.
Pie tried to think of something else, but
I can t; 4 if I look into the 'fire, lam
. sure
to see a pair of brightt eyes ; even the
Windows on the wall take fairy shapes -
I'm on the brink of ruin—l feel it;l shall
sead . my doom in, the marriage list before
long—lknoiv 1 shall I—'(dd Bachelor.
NtITIMMT Yrt THE APPGIi....---The val.
uis of the:apple i as an article of food, is
far underated. Besides containing angar,
mucilage and other nutriment matter, ap
plea contain
which'
acids, aromatic quill.
Wes, skit., which' are powerful in the ca
pacity-of refrigerants, tonics and anticep.
Om; sod when freely used at she season
of mellow ripeness r they prevent debility,
indigestion, and avert, without doubt, ma.
ny of ihe "ills that flesh is air to." The
operators of Cornwall, England, consider
ripe apples nearly as nutritious as bread,
and far more so than potatoes. In the
year 1801—which was a year of much
scarcity—apples instead of being conver
ted into cider, were suld to the pour ; and
the laborers asserted that they,conld "stand
their work" on baked apples without meat,
:whereas a potato diet required meat or
biome ocher substantial nutriment. The
French and Garman' use apples exten•
aively. as do the inhabitants of all Euro.
peen nations. The laborers depend upon
them as an article of food; Ind frequently
make a dinner of sliced apples and bread.
There is no fruit cooked in as many dif
ferent ways in our country ns the apple,
nor is there any fruit whose value as an
article of nutriment, is as great, and so lit
tie appreciated.
A PLAIN SPOICKN WITNCBB.- 4 •Facte
are stubborn things," said a lawyer to,a
female witness under examlnatoln. The
lady replied: "Yes. sir•re,and so are
women; And if you get any thing, out of
me, just let' me know it." '"You will
be committed for' contempt' • "Very
well, I'll suffer justly , for I . JeeL the
utmost contempt tor every lawyer pres
ent."
"You 'are a hula bear, maditax.'
sigh. ,•• . , • • •
' , Aboutthe ihoulderei I meai*ft
14 and Doing, Little Christian.
Up and doing, little Christian,
Up and doing while 't is day ;
Do the work the Master gives you,
Do not loiter by the way.; '
For we all have work before us,
You, dear child, as well as I :
Let is seek to learn our duty,
And perform it cheerfully., ' •
Up and doing, little Christian,
Gentle be, and ever kind ;
Helpful to thy loving mother,
E'en her slightest wishes mind :
. Let the little children love,you
For your care, and harmless play;
And the feeble and more wilful,
Help them by your kindly way.
Patience, patience; little Christian,
No cross look or angry word ;
Follow him who died to save you,
Follow Jesus Christ jour Lord.
Help the suffering andneedy,
Help, the poor whom Jesus lovus
Tell the sinner of the Savior,
Who still lives to bless, above.
Up and doing, little Christian,
Trust not to thyself alone,
But work out thine own salvation
Through the blood of God's deer Son.
Jesus loves you, little Christian,
: 41 Turn not from his love away ;
But go forth and do his bidding,
Up and doing while 'tilt day.
A New Way to Detect at Thll4.
The .father of the great American States
man, was a humorous and Jocose per
sonage, and inumerable are the anecrlwes
related of him. As he was journeying in
Maseaehusetto, not'far from his native town
he stopped rather late one night at air inn
in the village of In the bar room
were about twenty different persons who,
as he entered, called out for him to die-
Cover a thief. One of the company, it go
peered. had, a few minutes before, a,
watch taken from hie pocket.' atul: he
knew the offender must be in She •room
'with them.. • .•
"Come, Mr. Almanac maker, you know
the signs the iionetr, the hidden things,of
the season; tell 'wlyiis the thief:" •
"Fasten all ditroors of the mom aitd
; lit no one leave it , ; and here landlord go
and bring your wife's great brass kettle."
!•Wlte.ew l wont to .knowl airsiarst I
my wife's Whew-ew !" good' tionlface;
"Why, you wouldn't he more struck if
I. told you to go to pot !"
Boniface did as commanded ;the great
brass k rule was placed in .the middle of
,
the floor, its bottom up—as black, sooty
and smoky RS, a chintnephack.. Thy
landlord got into his bar, and looked on
witlf ,his eyes as big as saucers.
• "You don't want any hot water nor
nothin" to take
,off the bristles on a crit
ter do you, Square ?" said the Landlord,
the preparation looking too much like hog
•kijling.. "rue old woman's gone tubed
and the well's dry." •
4 •Now go into your barn and bring the ,
biggest cockerel you've go;."
"When ! you won't bile him, will you I
he's a tough lone. I can swear, Square,
he didn't steal the watch'. The old molt
ler knows when it is time to crow,''with
out looking at a watch."
Go along, or I wont detect the
• Boniface went to the barn.and 0 0 011 re
turned with a tre , niendoiti fat rooster,
cackling all the way like mad..
" New put him under the kettle and
blow the light out.
The old rooster'
was .thrust under.. the
iuirerted kettle and . the !anti) blown out.
“Noiv. gentlemen; I don't ''stiose tiro
thief is in the . companY : but it he is the
the old rooster will crew when-the
der touches the bottom of the kettle with
hie hands. Walk round in a circle, and
the cock will make known the watch steal
er. The innocent need not be afraid,
you know. '"
. The company then, to humor him and
carry out the joke. walked round die ket.
Ile hi the dark forthree or fobs. minutes..
"All done, gentlemen f" • .
"All done, was the cry : "where's your
crowing ! , We beard tthitcockadoodeltloo."'
"flring'ita a light.
A light wee brougliht as ordered. . •
'Now hold up your hands„good
They were' of . courie froni eon):
.
ig la contact with the sbot of the itet
"An up,?"
"All up," was the -esponse.
don't know ! Here's one
fellow who hasn't held up his hand."
"A hpha I my old boy, let's lake a peep
at your paw s. "
• • They were examined, and they were ,
not black like those 'of the rest of the
company. •
'You'll find your welch phew him--
search."
And so it proved. This fellow, not be,
ing aware, any more than the rest, of the
trap that was set foe the discovery of the
thief, had kept aloof front the kettle, lest
when
. he touched it the crowing of the
rooster should proclaim him as the thief.
Ai the hands of all the others were black
ened, the whitenese of his own showed of
course that he had not dared to touch the
old brass kettle. and that lie was the offen
der.* He jumped , nut of the frying, pan in
-19 the fire, and was. lodged in as unto m•
tunable a place as either—to wit—tho jail.
A SMART Box.—A boy of our acquain
tance recently attended church, and after
listening attentively to the parable of the
wise and foolish hOuse buittlem, said to hie
mother on the way home, dim% think
that man was so wise after
"And why not, my son f"
*Why if his house was built on a rock,
where would ho Bad aidace tor,his cel
lar '
"Sure enough. sunny; where 'could he t
-That idea wryer struck us before. "
.
The other day q man was discovered
mounted on a ladder, with his lips press..
ed ko the_telegraph wires. He. wee kiss
ing his wife in Philadelphia ..by feligrapti."
Nei, .voSsov-ks F ree nonnthrey--ean't a
man kias his wife as he pleases i
- •
Proiraitipation.—.lt is with guy; good
Inusutions u' ciur mor
row is but to Often' t4lO tiuSh Or 164tai;
TWO D014!,/kIM PER, ANNUL
/MEER
• Paddy Going to Sea velltarait by
~ Consent. , '
A correspondent of the Newark Dally
Advertiser tells the folliowtng story: :"
As: the half-past three o'clock fairy
'boat, with the passengers (or the Carl,
was leaving the slip at the foot of Cott
lad street on Tuesday afternoon lasi, an
Irishman was observed with.a heavy triink
upon .his shoulders, making all the ended
his burden would admit, to be in lime, to
get to the baggage ..aboo rd the ithlp,.',' As
he expressed it. From his appearance it
was evident he had not long since left
aowld Ireland." Depositing the trunk,
he turned to leave the boat, wheri, to his
horror, he found the boat : several yards
1 from the shore. "Captain, captain:l say
where is the Captain I I want to go
ashore ) " he exclaimed in the arildeit ex.
ciiement i I,jist came aboord with a gintle
num', chMt, 'sod don't want to leave Antal'.
kay." A wag aboard, person4ting the
Captain, advised him "'to run to the bows
of the ship, where he could find a place - to
jump ashore." •
the
required no urging .bis way five r th e wagons. which were so,crowded. 'ado
materia:ly impede,his progess. Grow,ing
momentarily more excited' y the cries.of
the' teamsters, who had caught rhi Pike,
beseeching him "to make haste," to rim
/his way, then that, Paddy in his bewild-.
'outlaw, rapidly following . the ,direction
Of each until he had made the eirepit
of the boat, when he found' him sell again
hieing the bogus Captain. Him' he be
sought most earnestly ..toput him *shiner
' “Why didn't you tell me, you wanted
to go ashore, and I would have gone.bank;
now it is too late," answered the wsig,r—
„Arrah, arrah I indade it was thesaine I
said. to .ve captain.” "Yon said no'shat
thing," persisted the wag, "Shure andit
would he a lie to say it,' he eardaimed.,in
an eicited tone. ~ C aptain, aayel , (want.
'to •go ashore.; says hi, go to 'the boWilinf
the niver ashore did F qit nid -
now its to say ye are takin me Agin. my - •
cousins."
"My friend," said the pretended Cap
tain, with a very serious lace,•oyou have
came sheard o my ship, and I now must in+
tiist upon you paying your fare." "Silfra
eint have I' wid me to pay the insane,
Captain dear, nor a hit do I want to lave
Ameriky; mind me *poor, and the Holy'
Vargin will bless ye and yarn." Same.
one remarked the ship was going
,to
rey. An is toJersey ye's a going 1 Deb
yer honor, an when will die ship return
to Amoriky 1
At this poiut:he boat arrived al, the slip.
on the Jersy City side, and we left the
passengers enjoying a hearty laugh at the
joke, thewag still insisting upon Paddy's
paying the passage, and he as earnestly
protesting "he had niver eent."
RANO FOR INsEcrs.—A correspondent
of the Horticulturist says: . .
.' ,, Some lime last summer, while budding
some,young peaches, I found that ants had
taken possession of some ten feet in' one
row. They very earnestly resisted ; my
attempts to inoculate the trees, indicting
Many unpleasant wounds on my hands
and arms. In order to disperse 'the war.
like little nation, I sprinkled near pint
of fine guanq. along the ridges.,,;Thitt
threw them into immediate consternetioo,
I nbticed little collections of winged ants
huddled close together, and seeming : Mire
quiet, while those without wings! .rattseg
bout in great agitation. The following day
note single instill milt be found Where
the day previous they appeared to be hind.;
inerable."
'l'o which we add the following (roman,
unknown source : "%Ye had a very, find ;
melon patch which was well nigh 46007.,
ed by the striped ling. The vines' bad
commenced running, and in taro or thnie.
days the, bug* had stripped, nearly every.
le4. As' a desperate remedy. we applied,
a handful of guano on the top of the hill.
as far as the vines had run, taking Care
Mat it did not fall on the leaf. In twenty.'
litur, hours not a bug was to briSeeir the'
vines had assumed a healthy and vigorouiel
growth, and , are now loaded with,lttijt.—.F-4
The' experimeet was not on one ri nd wnlY.,
but hundreds."—Wesfern
October 19, .
NTELLIoNNot or AN ELNPHANT:—.The
attachment between man and elePhiur ,
Was so . great , that whenever .the ,. foriiiei' ,
went to, hie dinner he alwaysieft „a litt/eti .
ugly black infant under the care of the,latre,
ter, who watched the child With the great.
~
eat tenderness, and 'prevented it 'erawling:
out of sight. One day the elephant Wei
euperintending his charge in a spot where.:
some trees tempted hint to browse i
.sad
while doing so the swarthy, young, imp
rolled into a puddle of muddy clay. The ,
elephant heard' a scream; and irate ,
scrape he had got into by neglestin,chfil
trust; he therefore t ionuediately took ,tueaeiw
urea not to be found out by . his kind inee.. ) ,;
ter. Going down to a stream, liiithared, , , l
his mouth with clear water, and taking
the equalling blackey with his Wuuk'be - '
tureen it on vile aide and educed his dirty ,
skin all over with a deluge ill wenn...—. •:,
The turning the child round, he performed:,
a similar operation on the other'side. Olean. .
ding
every ' speck of mud. When
kce
, per returned the, slephini had just pla6'
ced . th e infant in th e sun to dig, and 'Wk.'' ,
eti as , attentive over his charge as if nothet
nig hail happened.
AN UNFORTUNATA vidtim, of unrequited
love singain this lamentable swain
throw myself into the briny ocean, wh?re, , .
tnud-eels and catfish on my body shaleroutt
and flounders and flat fish select ma hit '"''
diet; there soundly I'll *lumber beneath+ ssi
rough billow. and crabs without • nuinker
shall crawl o'er my pillow. HN' my_
spirit, shall wander through gay coral:
bowers, and frisk with the ale
f unOdarrit,
aliall, by the powers !
A machine bits receitly been *MINI • !r.
to enalAe ladies to manage the sign" tote,?; ,
their dresses -chile going op, or dim,
stairs, crossing muddy strests,4o.'
is called the hPstent iletticost Uwe.'
4:7Ysought walk Sitogits:o4. -
like a eipt r ikii leavetli,ben. t 4l:
EWE