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BY 8. S.,IVIIR.,STER.
WS PIAILISED tk.Etttr Tit OILY LITE ./NO, AT
TUnkhannOC k y Pd.,
TERMS ! '
stir 60, , -imadiarice; $24 00 at the ex,
piration of six months, or $2.50 it not
paitanali ore year. ! 2
IrDiscontinuancetripfloiial with the
Dakar vcritirtiireki'''kees' are not • '-
n". Advertisements conspicuously in
[Le' Job Workl eveCuted •in the
neatSsPti&ifitlii•AiEitt Mike and oil"
.17:3i?"Letttiis - pertahlint to the business
.of the office must be pdst
MEHOOPANY ROTEL - . .41 e
:'''4604 0 /434 1 Wionlingi t'a. Ate
LEN j,orr, Proprietor. 'I-
•-•• • • L.'
S t ylcile,JiarFiess lganulact4-.
dir4r;above, Stark s
DandaffStreet, Carbondale,llikeine Co.,
TunManatiock,l'a.-=-N.'C. - Martror,
prietor. _ the gazes Artive .and
deliari - Vorn thisln&e daily. '
PantelAN Si; SIIIMEONI—May be found
:At Aartires Hotel, Thunklitinaock, Pa.
ATTORNEY-wfiatv, Tunigh.untivck, Pa
'`Offici;`. lit Stark's Brick WO.
hnaa Sripitt, Tunthannocl4 Pa.
D. L. PECKHAM,
ATroitisv AT LAW — Th nk hakn o tkl W I
oming Co., Pa.—Office with A. K. !
Tge.kharn,Esq., in Pkiolps' !oleic Block
ronung Co, Penn. Office in Phelps
the stand of Peck ain &Smith.
& E., H. LITTLE,
Afton - get Sr.:Counsellors; at .Law . , 'funk
hannock; Pa. Office ooe - dbor west
GEORGE S. TIITTON,
AritesET ^ AT, ,Tunkitann ock,
Wyoming Co., Pa.
Attorney at. Law, TunkhannOck, pa.
Office . one; door east of the Post-Office.
OPposite “Independence Hall,", No. 181
Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. A - M-.-
BEOSE L. WHITE, Proprietor.
8:H. TAAL° cc, TwakhAnnock, Pa., Agent
for the Ileptune Life Insurance Com
- Tiny.— Also,. tor the following Ire
lasurano - 6ompiniest.: the 'Wyoming
• ()minty Mutual;the Slate Mutual; and
the. Delaware Safety, Philadelphia.
ATTORNEY ax. Lssv, Tuidilzairpock Pa.
General Agent for .11 . 11-claims-against
heGovernment for Bon ntyLlnds,Pen
,Rioris,,Arrears,.and Rctra pay for:per
, Eons Who_serimd is the Wat of 18:12,
orin.anyol 'the Indian Wars sincei79o:
or in the late war with Mexico. n 32
Deaderla Drqq,3fedicihea, Chemicals,
faints Oits; 'Dye-ittlfrs,'' Groceries,
- cHardware, toneware,
Glass-ware, Clocks, Watches, .fewel
., 7, Silver Spoons, S'pectacles,•Musival
Instrupients, Trusses, Sutiiiil-Instru
Stationery, Brushes,. Shoes, Yankee
, Notions, &c., Montrose,. Pa-
B. ILEB - Ett e
isseortua -of Brandies, -Wines, Gins,
Brown Stout,Scotch Ale,-Absithe; Se
gate, Punch Essence. Cordials, Lemon
Syrup, Ragpberry, LaVender, BlaCk
l_bery and. Wad Cherry, Brandies, 13it
- - tent .Il4c. No. 293 Market;tt.,
tween 7th St eth sts., and 121 North
St 'above Vine, PirruniLPEut.
• • 2 . „
-• Van & LIVI7OO ,I 3TORE.
Freud - And German Wiles; F oreign And
- American: Liquors,: Cordials, Zr.c.4
" Zahn. fabler, Importer-and whole..
sale dealer in
*arid —3oorabotte Pau.t•
pa -want knowledgeread the
the eimpapeis—not one; but i4sr# ;
bustness rimies be dilligent; when
rnir Ftfe Pectlx4 AOl4 iouttotigu4.
Counstl . „ is to" be given. bY4be'
and the,remedy by the Keil: - -;
Wheh Who crowded halls of mirth
I turn, from lonely thoughts to fly,
And find the change, os little, worth
Atnitl the throng alone on earth,
Vet. Y` sadness 1 could die !
But when thy pteasant faCe I see,
Whose looks of love to mine reply,
The world appears my own to•be,
(For thou art all the' world to me !)
And I for very joy 'could die !
When - yOuthful dreams forever fled,
From memory claim the bitter sigh,
When long lost friendslike Fpecqes tread,
" The,pld, the faithless and the dead,"
I feel so wretched' could die !
But when those eyes;in. which I trace
The beauty of the'staylight sky,
Lool: Up so sweetly i . lo my,face;
Alt fondness and- , i.onfidrng, grace,-
- lifeeksu hal)pyl could die!
Slanderers, Male and Female.
Blessing anti bane areso closely coup
led in , all , matters pertaining to the good
things of life, that - we need not wonder
that many - ills flow ont of every abuse
of the great gift of speech; 'Talk is as
spontaneous as breathing, as we have
said, but-iris far from -being always as
inoffensive. White handed Brinvilliers
poisoned a few people who were soon
outlortheir misery, and she has for ages
held _up to,,.execration. Have we ever
seen a woman 'who has poisoned twice
as many, for life and death, and who
yet „passes for a good sort of person I
, rapt-to speak ,her mind, but meaning
no hartn"—with - so little appearance of
premeditation., of evil intent do her cro
_come. She.. does but report
what she-bas hearcl-4ar she 4id not say
more than others said In the course
of_ a morning visit,, • she will- skewer a
whole street of ~her4 ,, lniendsr .like a.
lunch of kilt; bs, and all peppered for
the most. fastidious,palate. And it, must
not be thought that women are the only
sinners in this regard. There are men,
too, who, without, the excuse of vacuity
or idleness, take a dreadful _pleasure in
stripping from their-compeers the garb"
in which they appear to the world, and
this under a pretence of love of truth
and justice !,- These disinterested cham
piians,of truth and justice are the last
men to lay bare their own conscious
secret faults to the public eye for the
public- good. Let us pray that the
ting. upon which we value ourselves
most may never be mentioned in their
hearing ? Be , it wit or wealth, beatity
or, good humor, humanity, steadfast
ness, sincerity, - or delicacy ; preemi
nence in fashion or . in learning, suc
cess in literature, patience in sorrow,
honest effort in adversity, or what not,
,be the immediate jewels to
our souls, no card-house was ever de
molished with greater coolness than will
this favorite wing or turret of our char 7
acter,be by the cool breath of the habit-
Oat detractor. :He “ : speaks daggers, and
every other ,Vjotd stabs .Mrs. Kirk-
‘. KIS§MG AtiqpiT.Boun.---Among
the Ancient Ater, rams kissing ,was an act,
of. t religion. The • most intimate friend
of a dying petson performed the rite of
receiving his soul ,by a kiss, supposing
that it escaped from its .mcirial habita
tion through the lips. The sacredness
of, the -kiss was held; inviolable for a
long period; but it .was.at length degra
,de,d into a.current.form of salutation in
Rome, where men, like .the gentler sent
in this nur -own clayoestified their
friendly .feelingsfar each - other chiefly
by the: number of kisses they wasted
40' if life be a. battle; ,how mad must
bni;te.wlio fails to arrn himself for the
Col3*, If life be xidorm, how infitu.
ated is h e *lib hiti:lrark
driven amid unknOu'n..Wateni• ilk
be a prilg,ritiAge hOl.v : unwise_is Tirho
str'at'a from the.right road-nor seehs
xetuni until the.ttviU4at fbadowagather
• - 4r...,"P00r fugitive slave said
Mrs. Partington, as her eye's 'ran over.
ti? !nnrnfng.paßersi and h erl * lnlY 4 ini,
likiayesi the atifitinn:co( 7 _ fl ak
131 . a trope ; for
, my soul 4,hoysli;owt wth b hope'
they. won't." •
DEFEND -, THEAUGHT!:. CONDEMN THE WRONG..
- . - TUNKHANNOCKi TUESDAY EVENING, DEQEMBER 31, MO.
Life on the Turning of a Card.
A friend narrated to us a day or two
since an anecdnte of early times in West
Tennessee, which we will attempt to se
peat even at the risk of losing-the graph
ic simplicity of his conversational. nar
Some eighteen or twenty years since
'a,well-known resident of Tipton county,
was-Put on his trial, charged, with the
murder of his wife., As usual ,in such,
cases, popular feeling , was largely against
him, and all the eloquence and ingenu
ity of his counsel were required to make ,
any impression in his favor by a jury,
which, however impartial it might .
sire, to,be in the consciousness of sworn
ditty, could not ‘3tlt , the wares of
popular prejudice surging M upon it.
The case was ably argued. The coun
sel for the defence made most vigorous
and impassioned appeals. The case was
submitted to the jury ; and they retired,
to make up their verdict. Time passed,
and as the setting sun warned all of the
approaching night, the large throng in
attendance, the judge, counsel, etc. re
tired, all anxious, the accused not the
least so, to learn the verdict of the jury,
and some wondering that the jury hesi
tated for one moment to bring in a ver
dict of guilty. /a the meantime the
jury had come to a point beyond whiCh
they could progress no-larther. The
defer.se had not beep without their in
fluence, and the jury stood unchangeae
lily six for conviction, and six for ac
quittal. , Something had to be done. , In
those days twelve good fellows- could
not , be got - together for a night, and
sleep. Cards appeared mysteriously
from the depth of sundry,largepockets,
and. exercises in seven up
were zealously commenced.
About midnight one of their number,
Col. P., proposed that they 'should play
a game of - seven up, tbe,result to decide
the verdict. The proposition was heart
ily and unanimously agreed to, in all
seriousness, and .the . whole .crowd col
lected around Col. P. and his opponent,
who proceeded to play the game on
which was staked a human life. Col.
P. played to save the, accused. His op
ponent played, and quite as zealously, to
secure the conviction. The . backers,
five and five, stood behind them, en
couraging the champions, and watching
the game, dimly seen by the - light of two
tallow candles, with the most intense in
The game proceeded with very equal
fortune, till both parties stood at six and
six. It was Col. P.'s deal he dealt,
and TURNED JAcz. The prisoner was
acquitted, and every man of the jury
joined in a shout which started the whole
village, even the revellers in , f.the gro
cery!' Next morning the jury went
into court, and gave to the astonishment
of ssaany, the verdict of " not guilty."
The juryman who - played an unsuccess
ful game for human life, still Jives, a
much respected citizen ;of thia district.
One of the kininielli siiery distinguish
member gibe MeMphis'fiar, and the ac
cused has, as we believe; 'One to a high
er court ; but neither 14 them, nor any
of the assemblage, - nor the court, rho
marveled at the verdict, eighteen years
ago, have ever known that a huinan life
was saved by turning Jack ! There ate
some curious episodes in the history .of
our early settlements but who Would
think of venturing life upon turning
BY' Children are inquisitive .bodies ;
for instance, "What doeikleleavil :mean,
-Pal"' ‘, It means lo''unite: - :tegetber."
"Does John unite wood'when,he'eleav'es
it r 4fern, well it means iofeparate."
44 Well, Pa does a man, separate from
his wife when he cleaiek to het
.1-tern, hem, don't ask "so many tool
ish• questions, child." -
LtsioN A DE: &me - rascally . fellow
gives the following reCipe . formak t ing
Get a bowl e of pure water, 14t a.,o,apn
prettyi girls kifs it, then get an pid,nla4
and just let her kiok l at it, aniftfieTeMOn
ade is done, '
lAN kinks itvicei It;Wriatt er
'ilozetti,gir mufti_ prodded fizninti.
The following is taken from fhe last
number pf Holden's ,Magazine, and is
the editor's account of his own restora
tion to health by purely mechanical
means. Much might be said in,relation
.to proper exercise being the only rem
edy for pulmonary ailments but we
are sure the Intelligent reader, after a
perusal of tfle following extract,will an
ticipate,all: that we would say„had we,
'room to give our convictions:
. "Three years ago last summer the
writer of-this article,was a miserable in
valid. He was pale, thin, dyspeptic,
desponding, and generally uncomfortable,
to himself and his friends. His chest
was sunken, his posture, stooping, and
his gait listless. ,This untortunati , state,
of things was induced by a sedentary
life, and too close, applicatiOn to books.
and the writing-desk. Six, weeks of
.exercise - in the country,
wrought, some improvement, and if it
could by possibility have been contin
ued, might have restored vigor ; but
writing and study must be resumed, and
it' waS - a prottkm how, at the same time,
to recover and retain health. Jn this
emergency the advantage Of the Gym
nalium were set forth to me, and I 'was
led to join the one of Charles F. Ottig
nop, in Candistreet. J spent about one
hour of ear t h clay in the exercises,,and ,
followed them m,ith a bath, They con
in ascending a ladder with the. hands
in different ways, pulling and raising
weights, turning the body in rings sus
pended froth 'the ceiling, throwing the'
body along parallel bars, and by a vari
ety of methods carrying out the funda
mental plari of bringing into loll` nnd
thorouah play and severe tension, eacli
.Of the two hundred and fifty-Seven pairs
'or muscles in' the body. A t'the same
time I was practicing mySelf more or
!es's, though, with no great regularity,
in the " breathing exercises," recom
mended by the vocalist Russell, and the
physician k itch. My muscular strength
began to increase immediately, and 'so
steadily, that for months scarcely a day
passed that I did not accomplish some
feat impossible to be done the day be- .
fore, Digestion improved in the same
ratio, and soon became perfect. - The
rich - color of health same to my cheek
and elasticity to my step. My weight
also rapidly increased. When I com
menced, it was only one hundred and
thirty-seven pounds: . At the, end of
three months it was one hundred and
sixty. In one fortnight I gained twelve
pounds, 'or one each day, " Sundays ex
cepted," and really it was an exhilara
ting pleasure to bring down the scales
to the tune of one additional pound at
every visit. (I made a present to my
landlady in consideration of this circum
stance.) In less than a year my chest
had increased in size by actualmeasure
meat, nearly five inches."
On Tuesday of last week, a new coal
vein was fully developed in this place
by My. John Hozie, superintendent of
the mines of the Pgniia: Coal Co. It
opens in the gulley along the creek,
which - empties into the basin. The vein
belongs to the first class;beitig_fourteen
feet in thickness, and the coal is pro
nounced hy judges, to be the best which
has yet been discovered -in Pittston or
any other coal reg,ion in th'e State. Ihe
vein has : been so skilfully developed that
almoSt any quantity can, be taken from
it' hi the shortest tune.' This important
addition tei the coal resources of this en
tirpriiihg CompanY will iett largely on
their i.ijkiffatimi ' list
year. "PittstOn againa' thy` world - for
good coal in abundance! -Pittston'
At an evening :party Providencu
Rhode, Islanct,-a few-evenings since,
it n'as proposed to dispose or tbe:bti.llo of
room by lotteri; Vrti4Uty; tiiketic
were nuritedi,tely.pOld at a fixed
- of 26 are' W - r the'
The e, ended not here. he .fortutt
ate alvcnturer has since married
,Rin, was dtairti acralUSr t hts
CC ose"or the sear
The following beautiful, thoughts up- ,
on ,the close of the yeah-beautifully ex
pressed by one celebrated, in the annals .
ofastronorny—are so well suited to ours
taste, .that, we cannot refrain fromtrans-.
!erring them to.our columns.
We spend oar days. as a ide that is
to/d.'„' .1 3 8. xc.. 8. ,Who, without .a
melancholy emotion, ,can bid adieu to
the parting year'? The idea of the last,
is said o to be a mournful idea. We can
not part, for, the last time, even,frorn in
animate objects, without, sensations IA
regret. The last sight of the spot where.
we . passeid ; our childhood, the last
meting of he land receding from the
gliding vessel, and the parting words of
those who, are about, to. bid us a final
adifp,fill,our,bosops with feelings which
may. he easily conceived,. .hut which no
language can .ever describe s ,. .Against
the existence .of such.,feelings, the cold
and phlegmatic argue . . in vain: The
present.year has:,nearly. performed Its
destined course ; it is.about to ..be num
bered with the years beyond the flood fl
its glimmering light trembles in the
socket, and ; will_ SQOA be extinguished
forever. Such; -Iriends-,--is , our fate.
—The termination of our-tire Is, also,
near at hand, and at nn' distant 'period,.
we too, like the year we ;conj
teniplate, milk - resign onr'stations, and
give place to a new • generation:: ll'heir
let us dedica'te` its 'last ifours , to ca , serious
retrospect of the •pa.st, to a careful eitain
ination of our piesent , state; 'and' to - bri--
feigned rows ot amendment for the lu•
ture.. Thus shall the. new :year ,look
back with pleastuevon . they'd ;. and - the.
n'aw' V6llieFititqf memories
when "nur'bodies - aleep in the grave.,
A good and beneticent.gan
Josiah White, for many years a_citi
zen of Philadelphia, and the. President,
projector and efficient managef..of the
Lehigh Navigation Company died a few,
days since at a venerable age 7 was
an ornament to society, and a ; citizen
universally respected. He lived to do
good, and in dying he . endeavored, to,
leave behind him some meinorial ,W af
fection for the generations that were to,
come after him. - .he made
numercus-hequests, some` of which will
be read `with interest. We copy the
The will of thelate Josiah White, for
many years President of the Lehigh coal
and Navigation Company:has been pro-'
bated at the office of the Register of-Mills.
_ The deceased makes bequest to a num
ber of public institutions, as follows:
To the association of the Colered Or=
pharsSocietiot the city and county of
Philadelphia 100 shares of the Lehigh
Coal and Navigation Stock, 'To :tht ,
Housesof Refuge of tho City and'County
of Philadelphia, 101) shares to 'each, .of,
the said stock of the -Lehigh:, Coal and'
1 also give for the- cuptimotiof t school
or schools fii,Lib - cria; in - Mika, such as
my, above said' daucifters, Harulah and
Rebecca, shill name the incomeof iOO
shares of said stock Of the Lehigh Coal
and Navigation CCorniariy.
, a •*-0 • e • •
• Inasmuch as it lia:s liteased the 'Lord
to prdsPer me in the things Of this world,
so as' to be'ble to return the estate given
the &y , thy' above other legacies,
to Institutions, and tolippropriate'tii
beloved' children, includinethe- amount
they will receive from theii; mother my
beloved wife, as much perhaps as will
be of any adVantaf,re arid use to thern, and
in addition sufficienttri begin 'Wand per=
tietuate' ania'nual labor schoOl; or two
schtiols, in thelreeStates,Of the West;
for 'poor children, white, oiliiied," and
Indian, ip,inalY # l :( l itnual.,Pr° 4 uct
of the land Ispropose. to buy, willsupport
—such as - have not the triyan,s to procure
for a: tiMe - aild on coiiiiiticinsi iok-ffere
' And to hale r f ointnsions and_desire
_above expressed,' do
c orr n 4 Q ut, Ap)
acid dense to two' hlanual
Labor' schoots? Co be located ' in'thi ree
§itpt'in" the 'the
w:. .. ~ .~~;~
VOL. 1r::i:l1o:'.38J 1 7• 1-
, , . 1 • ‘!
Thousind..l)ollars.to., each of sAid...tup
schools ; und,to.prevent alt,. eugyartass- A ,
ment to" 'my ExecuiriCes"
I do hereby direct that yvhativeyportion
of th'e said $2Q,609' shaliYein• - 44 unarr_
propriat ed at iny.decealfe, of the,iaid,pm
or sums, that alt sUCI den9tencief mare
made" up by . d - -fiansle r I . l . llcort g a f , q * 9 nct_
of the Lehith
( rang a 4 par, Trop
Gorripy . 5•44 ~a t 4;190
Boys out After_Njghtfa,ll,
I have long been an observer,sis t l am'
a sympathizing loyer:of ivy& 4ke to
see them , happy,ictieertol,gleesoine, - I
am not wiling that they be chvated,out ,
of - the rightful, heritage - pf..yunth- , 41 -
deed, 114 in 4ariily f,upd,ersfar.4. 7 4r,F..,!!t.
high - tt,Pned useful . 1 0 4 1 Foan, o.44e..F4rtf:=z
ed irolk of a boy whg:haP 4a. 1 4 eUh)led•-w:
fair share of the
youth. . But white I ivatch . .with a..vetti
jealous eye all rites arid .costOrns
e u.tre°4!:V°u:9 l nl'f9Pq-rigkitstlf oYqty
Laxtrfqoallyppreheasiye lest parents„ ;
AYIP are not fere - to t tlOtrOtraati , Xlloll
have not IlatatUatg&tttelltseiv.WAlu:OPer';
observation upon this utplzjecti-Termit,
their soos indulgencies, which. arc , . al
most-certaintp r,esult, Juttheir,tiemoralb
izatton, 'no! in their-Apfal:stitti:;:andi
'artiong - theihabibo liave'ObtOryettr
at Janne tnarelnydrinent • than 1111 atof
refita.pernfilting their.scias go:thist
street , ' aftet; nightfall.;:d ir
flair morals (I,IC alnioat all
unheallby - -arni:eitcited:ltate. - of", atild ;
',bad, vulgar, iEurritir4l, - and..prQfailtatitit
ments, a lawlesii and•-•riOtOtist. beafirt;: -
indeed it.is - in - the street after,
that boys'. rieluire,fift(tv.incafiOn4the
had capacity fur becOrningloW . ay,
lute, criminal men; parents itr this par
ticular have a rricei rtid• and trilleiibf6 7
that will 'never permit
(ler any circuriis lances - U;hatevef,
into the street' l affer,'nightfill' with- ti
view of eriOgine 'tint-bf-floor'''Siiiirts;
or of meeting- other boys•for
chance•occupatiori ra' rigid 'rtile ot
kind, .invaribly, adhered 9664
deaden the desire for - such dangerous
practices.' i .31
Boys should be- taught , to
.have pleas-, ,
ores around the ceritre,table-.--irt read.
ing, in•coriversation,lind in quiet 'diffuse-,
Boys, gentlemen's song, aro
seen in the street .after' • bt441.-
ving in a manner entirely destriActWe tit
all good morals. , . • ,
, Fathers -and niotbersi _keep ;your ;boys
it borne at nighty . and.see ,That you Mike
pains to snake -ytior triniPz; plerisantkat
tractivey and -- ipotifitafile ta• -, thertrOttiel;
above a. Yie-rcUl
come, ivbile forining,,lkeirgiart4tr; tor:
-e O- ?aoCutitomec l , - .4. 0. A5Teg,14
moral sense of aliarae, - .B4lo.tlp!nlY, , ,virtto
late the - ,Sablattlt : _ day, - ;b3"4o(lt4ging AR,
tO - 'Those are tillitakerf whoit gjiid
that hidt4incell'4d3; tOthelteailarerri
to camp the 4alatifeliiiiiiiiifthildhotia
eat forthe oat - Oral ilferkil elitito:l
itieideritAdia the yotitliftihiiiO4.
con s ta te or s i
sendii; ° forth 'NolurnoY • evince
catg that their ,volcani
vigorous activity. •
TheJiest use_Nie,can..make_of cala
ties is fo tint thitriiitu tilessinisi 0
tosses; if properly imprcivia;
us; 'our affiiitioUickaufurtus ; aed .and
Itilitre:4evaie v • '
I'Sfe \ sawifie n ~~ fir[ iviffi ' tHe'lidle' its
the heel 14144.
yesterday. She had been “spinniiik"
sa,rne'l 4 4 sttreet,yarnr-(e. darn tt,;,3:5.,„:1,
fas v h toff Istirr , 'their
ri 01 maid is Ake a nq urktlioii;
handle : there's no tatitimilold of et
.., a -‘•,,,
~r . i , . ~:r:~~:~