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A l i turitiL.',.:3A4Psiiil.-}itr:,- . ---:.- AiititA . ta-,..Xit4ritatt,.. ::(R.-,ittittitilt,..T...:llll.4i
!Uu 7 C.
`'~ ~ ~'~ n
EiZNIELIII 7 .
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON—ggiec7—
.11eia stree.t .r neal. the Post Office. Doct.
wlil give Ina paricular tatention to Sitigi,e4l
tliscase.:, and diSeases- of mid children.
Ho will also give his attention every Saturday
mer,,ing, in his office, gratis, from It to I:2 o'-
clock, to surgical cams among lie pour.
January 22. 1151.- .
wat. S. C. Loolvaxs,
I WILL per for m all
•••, '+‘ operations -upon the
„, , •
eetu that are reetti•
their prrservai ion, such as Scaling, Filing,
iug ;mg, &e,'or letll restore the loss of t ha n;
I,y I,lHertuig A rtilicialTeeth, l'roth a single tomb
1.3 a lull sett. ii...77oflice on Pitt str&u, a fete
smith of the Rai hvuJ (ht.!. Dr. L. is ab
i• it lite litiat wit dars of evert. ntenth.
0 0-Hsu:IAN suri...
GEON, AND ACcOLICHEU It, .havitig
r.temedod Dr,144144, formerly practising
of thin pinee solicits the patronage of e
Irtelido of -11;s oreltieceo,or. nod shall be lis pity
to,n l ll lq).):1 MI who m,ty favor hint with all.
novl3. I m F. MILLER, M. D.
.I• W. 11F,Nl)E1., Surgeon Dentist
11.) , inlorou his hrmoi patrons that he has !e
-licited to Car and will be glad to attend to
all edit , to tha lino of his profession. loerdl
D. 3." 11.1.1.T0 natA. incams his friends
rind the pahlie, that lie will continue to attend
to all proforsionnl ealls, lis heretwfoie, (rim will,
On Luse High I;treet. tsnals;-3111
A TToi;..NRy •AT LA W, q ill practice in
.1.11 ,everni Courts of Guminiiiend county.
I)r'FICIS. in Nl.rin Strew, in the want tanner
y neetipied byL.
A-T.11 . 0 I?..NE Y., AT LAW. I-las RE
j"n. Al 0 7ED I‘su
o )rA Iliirkholder's Hold. (apt I
IUS neE OF THE PEACE. OF.
rtes at liss residence, corner of sin sircet
end the .3.pt.tre, opposite Burkholder's
'Hotel: In nddiiion to-the duties of- .1 esti. eOl
the Witt attend to all kinds of Nvti , ing.,
an ;h ea doed.;, litnd.a, mortgages, indentures,
urticle3,nl agreement, notes, 4c.
ap 8'49. •
Frasli Drugs, Medicines,' ac. Etc._
I have inst receivedfriim Philadel
. , tr Y r' • ,
x-,-_, poln,an _ New or c very cxlell:l%e
' . ' llddillolle to my former stock, embra
-74,--. cog nearly every article of .1 Irdicine
4,,...- now in use, together with Paints,
Oil s , Varnishes, Turpentine, Perfumery, Soaps,
St itio - hery, Fine Cuthiry, Flailing Tachle,—
Beuhcs of almost ovary description, uith cm
en Hess Variety of other articles, which I tun de
termined to sell at the VERY LOWEST Klee,
All Physi,uuna, Country Merchants, Podtars
and others, ,re respectfully requested Hot to pass
the OLD STA NI), as they may rest assured
that every :wide will be sold oh a good quality,
end upon reasonarle terms.
Main street., Carlisle.
Plainfieid Classical Academy,
\V F.. 1 OF CA 111.1 , 1. E.
--- I. 7 ; v e - ah S 7;27 c,rinnTi2nce —
DA .11.1 Y ::111. 1851.
rro Idstittition has I•ecti esin`dislitd nem.-
ly sic rears, doing si.liich time sorb ad
ditions and improvements have boon made as
to under .t ime of the most COMM(' lints 01,11
emive .1111 ft, Srtite.
re l tard to 11..mitlifultiess it may be men
tinned thet tie pa-ni of sertelis sickness has no
t:erred in life inatteition since it was fonyth...d.—
.Ite rii,rar purilv is arrested hy the tact that
deprived a-soateF, sorties of viee, end resoins
f d!sopaiiim have no itdenea in the ne:Lth--
I It, couls3 of instruction compri,cs all tle
bronchra rellire . l by the merchant, profession.
al man or c 4 itegcni. Also, modern languages,
vocal and 'instrumental mush:, 4e,
iv the datcrtnination'ul the Proprietor that
the institution ;boll sustriin the reputation it has
alreadip , a,aptir,:d for imparting thorough in
struc.inn% and incithwitig and. establish ng
ntous principles in the minds of the youth sub
mitted to his chum:,
erina (per Stesion Five .111Onthe), $5O 00.
Fair caialogties.'contninin2 referenets, &c.,
oddres3 .• K
• Principal and Proprietor,
PlainfielLP. 0., Cumberland Conn!g, Pa
Alwil 2, MI
EXCr V126.96.36.199rd1r ofiCAIDT.2.^.M.r.•
TIIO Instituti.n will be open for the leceick..,
lion of „students, on MONDAY the hill of .
May. All the branches of n sound English anti
Classical Education will;bo tauglit,rind students
thoroughly'qualifled for ente:ing any class in
College. or fitted for business life. 'There
be two sessions a year, the first commencing
on tho First Monday in Mute, and the second
session on the first Monday November, of
overy Year. Circulars will be furnished on np
pljeatino in person or by letters addressed to the
sufbscriber at Newville' P. 0., Cumberland co.
Pa. . (91 iy] W R LIMN.
WIEVNaI HALL AC.IIIB:OIVELF,
Thrce mitts We al of HuNslntrg, Pri.
THIS Inviitulion,will be open far the recep
tion of Students, on :110 ND AV, II e• stli of
May, neat. :rho course of Ins:ruction will
embrace the vaiious • branches of a thorough
P.lngl;sh El Iturion, together wilt the Latin,
Greek, French and Gentian Languages, sod
Vocal and Ins' umental Music.
TL RMS :
Boarding, Washing and tuition
in. the Pnglieh brandies par sea!
'ion (5 months)
Latin or Greek, ,
.French or German '
For further information address
• THE stibzcl'iber would respectfully inform
his frionds,nad the public generally.that he has
YARDopened anew LUl\lllElt AND COAL
YARD in West lligh street, n few doorn east
of *sere 1 Sc D'ltheado's 'Warehouse, where
he , test has and will keep constnutly. on
Itand'a first rate assortment of all kinds of Berk
Boned pine boards nod plank ond all other kinds
°fetal}, 'nil of which ho will lsell Idw for cash
April 3, iB3O. SOTIN N. A ILIVISTRONO
or Cumberland county
doom it proper te,mifOrm the public, that the a
ad meetings of.the Bonrd of Commissioners swil
be held on the second.,an'd fourth 'Mondays of
each month, at which time any persons bowing
business ‘vith seid Board, will Meet them at
nen. o d ino in Carltsle.' •
Attest ' W3I,EILEY,
A • PULL nssorttiien./of While son(1-'51ked
.tn. Marino Ilona of all Elm:4loY Children.—
y 1), I,elie3 Hose in grope variety 1114 - onellial
• C r' W EITNER..
k.." able anti
or naldby li
OAT. raceiv6:l n "!:enerdl nesortmant of Col,
wed Flannels for Flaske,-10 xi•it-- , 131at
(Lay;. Bhp, fird., Gre,,en, Pink and Chaisgett
Ide. ./1 k,), Mite .IVonl6n 'nod,. Cotton Flan
.' iii ctrent •varioiy. G IVAITNER
A 11NO.:1,1)§':ii;iitiii,g, Auid;'' li bury sup
' • porlliy Ink, tur nain
,'I/Vl3l l /1,1t.D: .
THERE_ Arx TWO THINO:SSAITH LORD BACON, WIIICH .I‘IIEE 'A NATION GREAT AD - PROSPEROUS—a FERTILE SoiL BUSI7KSITOPS,—TO WJ ICH LET ME . .ADD _KNOWLEDGE. AND FREERO3.L.—BITI!oi
A liachelor sat by his blazing grate
And he fell into n snooze,,
And he dreamed that o'er his wrinkled pate
'lied been throWn,the nuptial noose.
And it rosy boy came to his side
And bounded on his knee,
And back from his beaming face he shook
Fair curls in childish glee.
Then clear rang out hie.merry voice
IN shouted loud "Papa,
I don't love any body else • •
Ltd you atd dear Mamma!" •
0! the ftlthe :o . _h4art o'crran with joy,
• So long by love unlit, •
And from its unseen depth pOured out
Out-stretching arms of strength unshorn
lie huggir,kl (he old houze - cat,
'Which. ns 'twos wont, 'when waster slept
11. A. 1 cappd upon his lap: -
VICTIMS OF SC.IENqI.
There-is 4 proverb which says, "Better is
the enemy of well." .Perhaps we may go_ fur
ther,' and say, that "Well sometimes makes us
I.4_ , gret. bad."
'ten w,,uld haVe confessed, he truth of this
Lottr axiom if . you'llad known, as' I did, an
o , :eellent young man named Horace CI - pallet,
who hail been gifted by Providence with good
health, powerful intellect, an amiable disPosil
and many other perfections, accompanied
by one single drawback. He had a distorted
spine and crooked limbs„the consciousness of
which defects prevented him from rushing-into
the gayety and vain dissipation which so often
cnsmire youth. Forsaking the flowery paths
of end pleasure, he steadily pursued the
up-hill road of diligent ; persevering
study.., lie wrought with ardor, and -already
success crowned:his _efforts. :"Doulitless bitter
regrets sometimes troubled his hours of soli
tary study, but he - was amply consoled by the
prospect of fortune and well-earned . fume
which lay before him. So he always appeared
in society amiable and cheerful, enlivening the
social circle with the sallies of his wit and ge
nius. Ile used sometimes to say, laughingly:
"Fair ladies mock me, but I will take_my re
venge by obliging them to admire I"
Ono day a surgeon of high repute met Hot,
ace, and said to him :• can repair the wrong
which nature bus done you: profit by the late
discoveries of science, and be, at the saint,
time, a great and a handsome man." _Horace
consented. During . some months lie retired
-front society, and when he reappeared, his
most intiniate_friends.conld scarcely recognise
‘• Yes," said he, "it is I myself: this
tail, straight, well-made man is your- friend
"science has wrought!" This metamorphosis
has ec,!Q )10 cruel suffering. For months I lay
stretched on n species of rack, and endured
the tortures, of a pr.isoner in the Inquisition;
but _ 1 bore theta all, and here I !Lin, a new
c:•catnre ! Now, gny comrade's, lend, me width;
" pen wit h rowtaste the pleastu•es of the
world, without any longer having to fear its
If the name of Horace Castillet is unspoken
aniong fhose of great men—if it is now sunk
in oblivion, shall we not blame for this the
science which he so much lauded?' Deeply did
the ardeht young man drink of this world's
poisoned sp . rings. Farewell to' study, fame,
and glory! 2i sop, perhaps, :night neverhave .
composed his fables hail orthopedia been• in
vented in his time. Horace Castillet lost not
only his talents, butte largo legacy destined'
for him by an uncle; in ardor to make bins a
mends for his natural defects, His uncle, see
ing him no longer deformed iu body and up
right in mind,-chose-another another - heir.—
After: having spent the best of his life in idle
ness and dissiPaiion, Horace is now poor, hue
less, and. miserable. lie avid lately to one of
his few remaining friend's : " I was ignorant
of the treasure I possessed. I have acted like
the traveller who should throw away Inc prop
erty in order to 'walk more lightly ncrosd a
The surgeon had another deformed patient;
a very clever working niechanic, whose talents
made him rich and happy. When lie wilper
fectly cured,. and about to return to his work
shop, the conscription seized him; finding him
fit to serve the state. Ho was sent to Africa,
and perished there inThattle„
A gentleman who had.the reputation of be
ing an original thinker, could not speak with
out . a
painful stutter; a skilful operator re
stored to him the free use of hie tongue, end
the world, to its astonishingd, discovered that
.ho was little better than ti fool! "Teel4ition
end given a sort of originality to his discOursc.
Ire hud' time fo reflect before ho spoke. Stop
ping sheft in the middle of a sentence had Oc.;
cssionally a happy effect ; and a half spoken
Word seemed to imply far mtiro than Wespres'-
sed. But when the flow of hie language was
o longer restrained, be began to listen. to role
own commonplace decifiniation with a amnia
'eency which assuredly was norblurred by his
• Ono fine day a poor blind man was seatedon
the Pont Royal in Paris,waiting for 'alms,
Tito prtiisers,by bestowing their money
liberally, when nrilaudsomo carriage 'stopped
near the mendicant, and a celebrated oculist
stepped out. , .Ile tent up to The , blind man,.
examined his eyeballs, and "said—"" Como With
me; I•will - reatoio your •sight." The beggar'
obeyed; the-operation was sueoesorul . ,; and the
journals of tho day werefilled.with i Ppises of
thd docfor!s Shill and philaritlirOo.:!!.The ex
blind man subsisted sortOjitui*L a smell
sum of 'inoney'whieh'hie given
him;' an d when was to
Lis foilnelJ pelt on the Pont42,4,rk" : ',:,Silardolq,
liai 4 3::er,"lia4 he , resumed' mdel-;tienikippual;
idol ft:policeman' laid his lundiipq:M,idM;find
Ordered , him teedesisi, on•pain•efiehti taken
YoU mistake,", s'ahl the mendionnt, pr du-,
cling a paper , !'here is My loptlioe r nae to beg;
gr'antect by the niagietratiisP • -•
Stuff!" ortadidie offlolall
0 6 tlap lloonso is
or n blind Wan, nWilop se . em to,tiajoy' exgel- .
:1 fl , f flit
lent sight.'' Our hero, in despair, runt to_the
oculist's house, intending to seek compensatiOn_
for the doubtful benefit conferred on him; but
the moo of science bad_gone_maLa_tour_thro'
(dermany, and the aggrievedpatiei4 found him
self compelled toodopt the hard alternative of
working for his support, and abandOning , the '
easy life of a pi' fessed beggar.
Some years since: there appeared on the
boards of a Parisian theatre an excellent and
much applauded comic actor named Samuel,—
Like many a -wiser man before him, he fell
deeply iu love with a benutiful - kirl, - and wrote
to offer he• his hand, heart, and bib yearly
salary of 8000 francs. A flat refusal was re
turned. 'Pee• Samuel rivaled his comrade,,tho
bentitragedinn of the company, in hip dolo—
roils expressions of despair; but when, after
a time, his excitement cooled down,-he dis
patcheilb friend, a trusty envoy, within emit-
,try and soften the itard , hearted
beauty. 'Alas, it was in vain;
"She does not•like you," said the candid
ambassador; "she. says you are ugly; that
your eyes frighten, her; and, besides', she is a
bout to be married to a young man whom.sho
Fresh exclamations of despair from Samuel.
"Come," said his friend, after musing for a
while, '•if this'inarringe be, as I. suspect, all
a sham, you may have her yet."
"Explain ypurself ?"
You know that, not to mince tile matter,
you have a frightful squint?"
"I know it."
, " Science Will remove that defect by en ea
sy and almost painless operation." No sooner
said thin done. Samuel underwent the ope
ration for strabisthus, and -it succeeded per
fectly. His eyes were now straight and hand
some; but the marriage, after all, was no
shain—the lady became another's, and poor
Samuel was forced to seek for consolation - in
the exercise of Li profession. r He was to ap
pear in Ida best ilinKacter: the curtain rose,
and loud hissing 4outea
"Samuel "Where is Samuel!" "-We
%%Milt Samuel !". was vociferated by pit
Whefi Sideline was partly•iMstoreil; the actor
advanced to the footlights and said llere I_.
gentlemen ;`I am-Samuel!"
"Out with the impostor!" was the cry, and
such a tumult arose, that the unlucky itctor
was forced to fly frilM the stage. ire had lost
the grotesque expression, the comic mask,
which -used to set the house in , a roar; he
could no longer appear in his favorite charac
ters.. The operation for strabismus had changed' -
his destiny; he was unfittedf(3): .utragelly, and
was' forced, after time, to fie the most in
parts, which barmy afforded Lim a
scanty subsistence. "Let well alone" is a wise
admonition: " Let bad stone may sometimes
be a wiser.
OWE NO JUAN.
This may be bad poetry,, but depend upon
that the debtor is a :-.llVe to the creditor.. If
so, half the world enter into voluntary serii
tilde. The universal rage to buy ou credit is
a serious evil in this country. 'Many a mar
sied_nan_Ls ruined entirely by it. -
Many a man goes into a store !.:4g a single
article. Looking around twenty things strikes
his cyt, hr has no money; buys-, on 'eredit.-- , '
foolish man! Pay day must come,_;and ten
chances to one, like death, it finds you unpre
pared to meet it, Tell me ye who have expe
rienced it, did the pleasure of possessing the
article bear any proportion to the pain of be
ing called on to pay for it when you had it not
in your power? •
A few rules, well kept; NVin - contribute much
te your happiness and independence. Never
buy what you do not really wants Never buy
on credit when you possibly can do without. Titke_
pride in being able to say; "I owe no man."—
Wives ore sometimes thoughtless, daughters
now and then extravagant. Many n; time
.when neither wife nor daughter would willing
Iy, give a single pang' to the father's bosom',
they urge and teasViim tO.get articles, pleas-,
ant to be sure to possess, but difficult for him
to buy; he purchaseiim,credit, is, dumied=
sited; and many an liiMrS4nade wretched by,
the:r , follyand imprudence. 04 Robert pre
sents his compliments'tivtho Indies, mid begs
they would have tho,goodoess to read the-last
eight lines once a week till they get them by
heart, and then act as their own esoellent die-
Never owe yotfir-shoemaker,.. your tailor,
your printer, your blacksmith, or laborer.—
Besides the bad policy of keeping in debt, it
is downright injustice to those whose labor
you hive received the benefits of.
How hnppy the man who owes not a pound,
But lays up his fifty each year that comes
He fears neither constable; sheriff nor dun,
To Bnnk or to Justice lies never to run
His cellar well fill'd, and his pantry well
stor'd, - .
He lives far more blest than n prince or a lord;
Then take my advice, if a.fortune you'd got, -
Pay off what yo'u owe and loci) out of debt.'
-rat-Professor Mapes, Editor of the Work
ing Farmer, has raised 1100: bushels of par
snips per acre, 000 busheli of carrots per acre,
pod 809 bushels 'or 'turnip's per acre, by prof
per preparation of thil soil., He also instan
ces a firmer in Freehold, Noir Jersey, who
raised, last, season, abent 5000 cabbages on
hhlf an ~-
.nere tho sales •of which were: at - thy
rate of $5OO poi; acre. Perhaps there is not
.a more thoroughly Scienti'W and practical
former in tlati UnitCd States than •Professor
:C00r.."-A stage comhc.ontaining• nine pee.:
Seiters; ;was upset. near Cincinnati a. ' few
nights, since: : -The body of the , - coaoh'_was
thrown from the
. wheals and rolled down a
fearful PreeiPicei lodging hghinet a tree. ..A..,
fining the passengers was
, a lady carrying a
flowet-pot ..Mintaining.- a rare
silo was'foirly extricatek alio Inquired for - her
(lower -pots aro4.after having . get possesslon . or
it she tositid feMor husband. liortpnately_ no
hvirt . , -- ipt oven the floWerimt.. •
• ThgA„.tt is otatod Illat:whilo.'Jonny Lind .vos•
at St: sho : waslvalted upon by a delega
tion from fi "Woman's Rights Association,"
tt donation of 4120,000 i to•fniind,a . 'school.
Qbio for thiVneuledion - Of their doctrines,
y fflaggs4 -- rvitopazt . :
4 1 C'onz the
THE SILENT LOVERS.
, An eininent'clergyninn,one oYening becalue
the supject of conversation, and a Wender was
expressed that liedind never married. That
wonder," said Apse Porter, '• waa once expres
sed to the reverend gentleman himself, in my
hearing, and, he: told a story in answer, Which
I will tell you, and
. perhaps, slight as its may
seem, it is the history of other hearts as:•A'en
slave and delicate as his own. : ,
"Soon aftey Lis ordination; he • preached
once every Sabbath fora clergyman hyt small
village not twenty miles .frpm London. Among
his auditors, frdm ,Sunday flo Surtilnye ob
served:a young lady, who'ocOuplo* pertain
scat, and whose close attention bekan insensi
bly to grow to hint an object of thought and
pleasure. She loft the church ns soon as set.-
vicO,Wns . over, and it . 8 - 0-phanced that he -went
for a year without knowing her name, but his
sermon was never written Nat - bout Many a
thought how she would approve it, nor preach
ed with satisfaction unless ho reed approbation
in her face. •
Gradually ho came,to think of here,
or times than when writing sermons, and to
wish to see her on oilier days than Sundays;
but the weeks stepped, on, and though he
cied that she greiv pider and thinner, he nev
er brought himself to the resolution either to
ask hername or to speak-to her.--Butliy-these
silent steps, however, love had vOikedinto his
heart, and ho made. up his mind to ieek her
acquaintance, and marry her, if possible, when
one day he was sent for to minister eta fune
"The face of the corpse was the same that
had looked up at hint Sunday after Sunday,
till he bad learned to , make it a partor his re
ligion and his life. lie was unable to perform
the service, and another clergyman officiated;
and, after she was,buried, her father took him
and begged-his ilardon for giving him
pain, but ho could not resist the impulse to
tell him that his daughter had modelled his
That a concealed affection for him hatiliurried
her to-the grave. 'Sinop -that;- said-the cler
gyman in question, my heart hiss been dead
within me, mull look forward to tholime when
I shall speak to her in heaven."'
The following most touching fragment of a
Letter from a dying Wife to her IfUsbund was
found by him, some months after her death,
:between the leaves of a religious volume, which
she was, very fond of perusing. The letter,
which was literally dim ivith — tear-nowks, was
written long before the husband was tjwilre that
the grasp of a fatal elseasebad fastened upon
the lovely form .of hie Wife, who dii,d at the
•, . .
early age of nineteen:
" When this shall reach Your eye, dear
s'; soma day when you ace turning over
the relics of the past, 1 shall have passed away
forever, end the cold white stone will ho keep
ingitrionely atedro7er - thedips-you-tr,vo-se
often pressed, and the rod will be growing
green that shall tide forever from your sight
the dust of ono who leas so often nestled,close
to your warm heart. For many long and sleep
-less- nights,-wlieu. all hes; les-raYilwr-gh tS ) Kere.
at rest, I have wrestled - with the consciousness
of approaching death, until at last it has for
bed, itself npon my mind; and although to you
anete. others, it might new seem but the ner
vous'/imaginings of a girl, yet dear G
it is so! Many weary hours have passed in
the endeavors to reconcile myself to leaving
you, whom I love so well, and thisbright world
of sunshine and' beauly; and bard indeed it is
to struggle on silently add alone with the sure
conviction -that I am aboutle leave all forever;
and go down :Jon% into the dark valley: But
I know in whom I • trusted,' and leaning upon
his arm, I fear no evil.' Don't blame me for
.keeping even all this from you. How, could I
subject you, of all others, to suels sorrow as 1
feel-at parting,..when time will soon make it rip- -
parent to you? ITould litre 'Wished to lave if
only to be at your side when your time shall
come, and pillowing, your liend ripen my breast,
wipe the death -damp from jour brow, and ush
er your departing spirit into its Maker's pres
ence, embalmed in woman's holiest prayer.—
but it is not to be so—and I submit. hours is
the privilege of
. watching, throbgh long and',
dreary nights, for themirit's final 'flight; and I
of transferring my sinking head front your
breast to my Saviour's . hosom ! And yolishall
'share my last thought; the last faint pressure
of ,the hand, and the last feeble kiss shall be
yours; and even when flesh heart shall
have failed ma, my eyes shall rest on yours un
til glazed by death ; and onr - spirits shall hold
ono last fond communion - until gently fading
frompy view:- -the last of eartjt—yqu'shhll
mingle with the first glimpses of the unfailing
glories of that better world; where partings
are unknown.. Well do I know_ thf, : sepot,''dear
where you will lay toe; ,often have
we stood by the pliMoind as we Vtatehed the ,
mellow semsetas it glanced in quivering flash
es through the leaves, and Introislied Ole grtis
ay monads around us with stripes - of
ad gold; each perhaps has thought that some ,
day ono of us would COOlCGriOtie;OSOl . ' Whichwi ,
Or it might be your name would be on the stone.
But we loved thp'spoti . .and I know you'll love
it nano the lesswhen'yon See, the same quiet
sun-light linger and play.among the grass that
grows Over your Mary's grave:: I know you'll ,
go often alone there, - when lam had there:and'
my spirit-will boWith •yon theizOin,d whisper
among the - . Waving branches, am not lost,-
gone before! ' .
A Mulatto Girl, nt Exeter, N. 11., reprosen,
tett herself turii Eugitivo slave, and Was:re
ceived into , the Itodse.ef; the abolitionlats, who,
lietted her enormously. Thej' fed her 'On: the
Inst, oven phini sahingee ivero not
denied-her; to say-ii.ithing of.quartered.ryitinee
itnd'erdveeforjellY,".lh 'short, 'they fed / her
like fro - lighting cool,;. for: One wooft,..".vaittot acci
dentally, they diseovered she was Other than
what she scented. She wed, hOdertlingly,-er
TIM-Girls aro' Itico smooth:
them tho eightncny, add they vviii.rub antl pun
ittoet4affeotioriatiSly,' but give thete-a. •'epntrary ,
brush; And they iell they
'diedaiiitut manner. -They all bo Itishetd,.
but ahtun a,4glionoy about itiooperatton.
Igtitnikti,._.afkui.iltto imh - ,Otstitrol. litiaritiatinti.
AN lIUSU 81:911.1'
—Once-upon-a--time, a.,long_while ago, when
giants were as plenty in Ireland as fleas in a
tom cat, there lived on the borders of the
county of Armagh, one Barney Weonnel, who
lawfully came under the above appellation' be
ing seven feat high, and made in proportion.—
His prowess was well knolvn, and acknow
ledged for many a mile around ; but there was
one thing that grieved Barney above n little,
nauiely, that he could get nobody I hat was a
ble to stand before him in his own country.—
Nt4:report spoke of a certain giant in Scot
land who was laboring under the like grief, and
for precisely the same, cause; therefore, Bar
ney, after consulting his friendS on the sub
ject, sent a chalk* to the Scoth giant "to
come to - Ireland and havethe conceit taken out
of himself." After due tine the bearer of
the challenge returned with word that it had
been accepted, and furthei 7 stated that he was
advised to inform- Barney that he had better
Hake his will, get his coffin made, &e., as he
whom lie was about to encounter never left
his work half done. •
"Did you see lini?'", asked Barfly.
"Faith en' I did,' said the messenger.
"What is he like ?"interrogated the giant.
"Faith Barney, avic! he's like anything nt
all but a mortal being."
"Ilow big is he ?".said - Barney, looking any
Ailing -but. -pleased -at -the-description—of:his
" llow,lbig is le did you say? Faith! bets
as big as the . old tower that fronts the door,
an' a head and shoulders on him like Father
11111urney*s bull, an' by all accounts
Barney began to feel rather uncomfortable
at tho-prspeet before him, and straightway
_went to consult his wife, so as to see what
would be' done in the event DM:is rival proving
to he such as the messenger had represented.
While they were thtis engaged, one of the
children eime.rturning in, and exclaimed,
" Daddy, come to the door and see the great
big man thiitsi r Coniing up the lii1l!"-
Barney peeped through the chinks, of the .
door, and to his great terror saw the monster.
Ore look was enough to satisfy him that
his messenger had not exaggerated his account
of him, and turning to his Wife he said,. -
" Shela, jewell l" ott alive, for sartin!—
Here conies the Scotch baist to driiin your
When Shela heard the approach of the com
ing foe, and saw herlord's utter inability to wage
war with one so far superior in strength and
size, she concluded - that it was - only by genie
piece of woman's wit that her husband could
escape frorrftlie affair without dishonor, and,
accordingly, rho gently lifted the child out of
-the cradle, and disposed it on the 'bed in the
inner room,. made the father get in its place,
and covering hint, up with the quilt, gently
seated herself and resumed lice work. After
a_favinonieuls.,injvalked the cattsdof_all the
disturbance and (remanded an interview' with
the giant. Sliela, after motioning. with her
hand for him to keep quiet, Walked gently a
cross the 1t or to where lie stood, and in an
under tone told him that Barney had gone ant.
to the Woods. The giant informed her that he
infended.waiting his return. .
"Very well," said Kiehl, "only don't make
a wept of noise, for the life that's in you, for
there's nothing makps him more furious than
to hear the child crying when he conies home."
'll.y this time the giant had seated himself
on a bench, and was quietly surveying the
apartment; but when his eye rested on the
cradle, , with a look of unutterable astonish
inent, Lc asked - what was Snit. „
"In it:" cried Shela,."don't :you see its the
child that'd--in it; Heaven help you if yeti
wake him; the ernythor, didn't get a wink . of
sleep last night With.the two liack teeth he's
Thegiant, with a. look of terror and aston
ishment, risked wliatslim - Ilia - Father was..
" Faith; e' I can't tell, you," Said. Shela,
"cause I never measured him; but that gos
soon (pointing to the cradle) when the father
is angry, runs need hidos himself in one of his
" Laird save 1113!" exclaimed 'the giant; I
Nvinna be waiting -the noo lassie ; I mann be
gone; good morning!"
And so saying lie took to his heels, and no
ver thought hluiself safe until lie got among
the hills of his own country.
•A GOOD ONE.
County Court was Bitting a while age . ; in
—, on the banks 'of the Connecticut. It
was not far from this time of year—cold Wen
' they, any hbw—and a • knot of lawyers had
collected around the old Franklin, in the bar•••
room.. Tho firo.blaxed, and mugs of flip were
passing'away without a groan, when in came
La.raugh,_ gaunt-looking ..babe of the woods,'? .
inMpsack on shoulder and staff in hand. HO
looked cold, and half perambulated the circle
thak hemmed in the fire, as with c wall of
brass; , looking' for a place to warm his shins.
Nobody' moved, however; and unablerao 'sit
down for laok-of a chair,le did' the next best
thing=leaned agninst the wall; !‘ with tears
in his eyes, and his fist doubled up,"—and
toned to the discussion on the
. proper way'Of
serving a referee on a warrantee deed, as if he
was the judge to decide the matter; Soon ho
attractod'the attention of the company, and n
young sprig spoke' to hint.
a. You look like 'a traveler." •
"Wall, I 'spose I am—l manto from WlscOn- - •
sin nfoot, at auy rate." "• •
From Wisconsin.! That is a distnneo to ga,
ou one pair of.legs. I say, did you eve pose
through Tophot, in your, travelsl" ... •
• "Yis, sir," ho answercd,La.hink ; of, wicked
look stealing over ifiti phii-4.‘. I ben through.
outskirts." ; `. ,• •- • , •
• 1 -•" I thought likely. Well, ,what are o matt 7 ,
um% and Customs there -Sonya of \ us • would
like to know."- ' .-:• -. '
- 4, Oh,' , 4i - ays-tho
shutting la oyes,- and drawing round' theoot
ner,oti hie mouth till two, rows of . yollow stubs .
With a mass of masticated pig-tall appeared
threugh the - slit in his elmelt-io you'll find
them lunch 'the same as in this region.: the
lawyers sit' qgiiest (lie fi re 1" '
'rh youngg 'sprig 4 . storid:treat."
- The art of discovering water courses under
the Surface of the 'earth by means of a green
rod-newly-out -from-the peach ; -hazel-or-cherry--
tree, has been known in Europe for several .
years. It is said the disiovery was made in
'acrimony, but by whom is uncertain. Until a
very Into period it has been - considered an im
posture, and rank with the arts of magician's
and other vain pretenders to mysterious pow
ers. This opinion of the power of the ‘divi , -
ning rod' or magic wand,' as it has been term
ed, has undoubtedly arisen from the fact that
in the-hands of many persons the action of the
rod is wholly imperceptible, while in others
the attraction of the water, especially if it bo
near the surface and the veins large, is surpri
singly great. When the wand is of a brittle
nature the attractive power is so forcible as .
frequently to break it.
Brom the numerous experiments made in
France since the commencement of the pres
ent century, b
Y Thouvenel and-other men of
science, the claims of the divining rod 'are
found to rest on well-known -material powers.
The art of finding water by its means, is *ell
established and promises to be of great utility.
to our country. The theory explaining- the
phenomena of'the a magic wand,' supposes that
the water forms with the earth above it, and
the fluids' of the human body, a galvanic circle.
This circleis more or less perfect . as the stabs -
and condition of the body of the body of the
opeintoi ' -
conductor of the 'galvanic fluid. The human
body is one of the best conductors yet discov
ered, and weakly or debilitated persons are
-to be better conductors. thrin persons in
Sound health, and the attraction is greater
when the skin is wet, patticularly tho hands
and arms. Salt water, or a weak solution of
muriatic.acid aro the, best fluids for moistening
_the skin. iloeffW•will_bc increased if -the,
operator-be barefocired, his feet and handS
ing been previously wetted with either of the ,
aforesaid fluids, butifThe have silk gloves or
silk stockings on, the rod will not be suspend
ed_by-an electric, or in immediate contactwith
an electric no attraction will be felt, and
degree of attraction varies as any substances
lying between the water and the hand of the
operator are more orless adapted, to conluct
the galvanic fluid.
Stich ere some of the faets - atated by-writ - err
on tbc subject, but of the reality of the pow:
era attributed to the divining rod, we now need
no foieign authorities to. carry conviction to
every intelligent mind. iVe have in this city
sacral' operators;- men of the most unques
tionable character, whose powers have been..
tested by the severest scrutiny, and who have
1 never, failed,to cocivinoc the niest incredulous.'
The writer has known several stout unbelievers
theow'n into the most. ludicrous nredicementby
suddenly discovering tilitf themselves - were
1 mon the magic, and had tho - powers of 'the
hest water finders. The powers of the 'magic
wand' being natural powers, it, only requires
'tbarthif - natural - means - pe - prestraltrany';lndi.
vidual to produce the'neeessayy result.
Spy-person may discover whether or not he
has the powers of a water finder by the follow
ing experiment:—Let him cut a blench of:
twigs of :a length and thickness nearly equal,
and slender enough to,be quite flexible. If
formed correctly it will 'nearly represent the
letter V. Let him take the small ends of the
twigs, one in Lis right hand and one in' his
left, and hold it so that the Main branch, where
the fork begins, shall be uppermost and near
ly perpendicular to the earth, but a little
dining forward. Holding it in this podtion, , ,
let Lim..welk, slowly and. carefully over
ground wheie water is to be sought for,,nud if
the body of:the operator be a good dalvanic
conductor, the wand when over a vein of wa
ter that is near the surface, will to drawn for
ward and downwrird with considerable force;
and if • the vein be large it will point directly
-110112,M1 hoing'nataral, and invariable , as' the
principle of gravitation, water will always be
found nearer the surface of the earth when
lints indicated by' the divining, rod, than in
NAN AS IIE SHOULD BE.
Why should not , every 'working, man be a
gentleman in his behavior, and every working
woman a lady'? Qentlemanlipesa or ladylike
ness, does not consist in birth, , in Wealth, or
robes, or jewels, or fashionable or costly clo
thing. There are those who possess all these,
And yet are . very unmannerly. A gentleman
literally, originally, and properly, signifies a
GENTLE NAN, or ono who, is urbane, kind in his
conduct towards all persons, whatever may be
their rank, but especially .toward those who
may in any reap Cat be deemed hisinferiors.—• -
A proud aud.haughty monarch, lord, or squire,
is not a GENTMIAN. A 'contemptuous, fastid
ious, disdainful, arrogant, insolent princess' or
dutchess is not a LADY; and does not desen:e
the name of woman. The working classes have
generally very,distinct ideas of the attributes
of ladies and gentlemen. "Ho is no gentle
roam" said . = hostler, conOorniug a wealthy
squire, who 'bad' boon assuming all aorta of.
Mrs abodt his horse, which. had stopped for
some hours :at the stable; and for which, ho
paid two'PMeet "Idy mistress," exclaim
e'll ttpoor - aMillery girl, "Is no lady, for she
gives her orders like a vixen, and struts about
like a turkey cock. It's true aho'has plenty of
Money and finery, bat does not know how to
brehave herself to the poor." On the contrary,'
havo'oftenchearl such : :words se' these
"Ilia lordihip is tiiiita a 'gentleman ;"
is a perfect ladyl" and therensou assfgne
l4abli, Mstatfee' was, "gTfieY have no pride',
n' t ,d'i t ' re ' . o vary kind to every,:ons_l"... Jl once._
manners and inoili.l9,.lkot money nor title; Or
costly, 'nniko2henn gebtlemen, mud
women ladies, and therefore we*: ask again,
why &Mankind every Oreratiio be a gentle
men, and . ehry working woman tt lady ? Th e
diatinetionla not a property„ quidiften tioninorm
hereditary tight; but a MooMknud moral no
adnplLahmont Which all nifky:*ossess.
.46 - rTA , disantod old' lincholor. out Wpt
. ll V.
Bile it . makeslittle'dlff9i•ikwae. "Atoll;Eq, Et pail'
,ip l imltl , Quioi46 orllliittrimoq I. In, ono, coio
ho lose& lilo OE find the other his breeches.
VOLUME Ll. ISO .35 35
One of 'the most remarkelle fehtures con-
fleeted with this interesting institution is the
successive. changesit .undergoes_la, the course , •
of Itehistory. For the first six months it is
nii:Xducky" and "sugar." As we enter our •
second olympiad, however, a change comes o
vet• not only our affections, but our apparel;
we no longer talk preseries, while our ruille4
shirts have much broader plaits than they
could once boast of. - When the young husband
and wife-first enter - upon - their new relation,
how little, do they.see what is bolero them in -
the shape of troubles, gridiron", cradles;rock
jug chairs, cholera iufantum, bakers' bills,
small shoes, paregoric and hobby horses. As
they for the first time take possession of their
new house, and enjoy its . cheering aspect, its _ _
regularity and quiet, andits expression of do
mestic peace and joy, how little do they antic
ipate the trials and vicissitudes, - the deep.yet
unseett fountains of joy and sorrow, which lie
in their way! In a few years how •changed!
One after another has been added, in tariouti:
ways, to the company which began only with
two, until' at length they find themselves pre
siding over a numerous circle of children, and
relatives, and domestics—tlieSativ and moth
er both involved in responsibilities, from which.
they would have shrunk, had they antleipated
them at the outset. In a few years this hap
py circle must be broke in upon and scattered.
Death'eomed and takes away Abram; a young
kulyoyitli r pink boddice andblackoyes,
in carries off Aleiander; a tirird determined
to die a sailor's death, shipebefo t ie the mast on
a canal; a fourth growing covetous, starts for ,
California; while a fifth, in all probability, •
At last the father and mother are left alone ;
and after fifty years of love, trouble, and vex
ation, they find 'then - Naives Wen.) off than •
-when_they started. ney are not only
-again, but they are alone withouttho_ hope Air .-
any more company.' Queer World thin!
How A LADY SHOULD WASH HERSELF.--111 . s.
Swisshelm, in the Saturday Visitor, hah a long
article to young ladies upon the. necessity of
lowing direction's• as to tiro niodua aperandf, -
which; to the'bachelors who have, no idea 'as
to the manner in which such things are man,
aged, will be extremely interesting :
You only want.s.hasin of wator,,a_ tomb__
a rag,. and fi a niiavtes time. When you. get
up in the morning pin a petticoat very loosely
at the waist, take your ragivell Wetted - and
slap your arms and chest, throw handsfull cf
water around your cars and neck. Then throw
a towel across your be:6k and .• saw" it Sy—
rub fast, until you aro quite dry, put on your
chemise sleeves, draw on a nighegoWn.to keep
you irent chilling, while you tuck your skirts
up under your arm, until you wash and dry
one limb, : drop that side and do the:other like
wise, and bo sure that the small_efi the baelt
and the sides get their full share of rubbing;
this done, sit (down, dip'one toot in the Lusin,
and then wash the other."
AN laisu SALUTIL—Two Irishmen were left
Micro, and strictly enjoined not to make or
permit any noise on board; but a jug of "mild
Irish" one of them had, and the opportunity
' for a "bit of a spree," was too great for them
to resist. They indulged freely, and as many
of our public men haie been known to do , ,
soon drank theniselres into a vory.patriotic spir
it. When one says' to the other— '
'Be jabers,.and let's fire a salute.'
'Agreed,' says the other, • but thatlud make
the deil's own noise.' - '
Tut, men,' replied, the first, we'll atop
that: lest you lag over thoporith of
the gun me darlirit, mid a roarin'
salute Without any noise at ally.t all.
Pdt - arfiptieseed in the arrangement'and held
the bag as directed,. The officers heriring.tlie
report; hastened on board. Whore. th;q Poland
only only one of this Irishmen, and everything
in a greet state of bewilderment. He was
asked what had be'conte of his comrade.
' Shure,' said he, .Patlfrialr. was houldin' a
bag over the mould! of •the cannon to stop the
noise; while I tdtiched_it off, and the last I
see'idof him or the bag, they were goin' in a
great'hurry towards the shore, And that's the
last account I can give ye.' • .
A PEnsivEntsa LOVES.—A young man in
Washington city, who entertained an affection
fora lady, which wee- not reciprocated; en
deavored to effect an entrance to.the house by
getting down the chimney. For tills offence ho
was put in jail• for a short period. Since his
release 1;e-was again' arrested for attempting
to enter the house again, by pinking the leek.
Thi's blirglatioutt mode of making his way into
a lades affections is is novel as it is.likoly to
school boy 'down east was reading 11.-
loud in the Old Testament, when coining totbe
phrase, "snaking the waste pieces glad," he
was aslieeby the pedagogile what it plena? ,
The youngster paused-'—scratched his head—
'but could glee no answer, when up jumped a
most nreescions urchin,. antl. Cried out:
41 I kpow What it means, inaster..., It means
hugging the girls; for Tong Ross' is pliers hug
ging"em round the waiet,-and it Makei
ss`glad as min.he.'
gErSeeing' upon his ulfe's shoulder a largo
shawl pin, Mr. in -the military, I
scle; got to ho a. captain?" Sho instantly re
plied, pointing to ti thirlbabyin her lap,
recruiting sergeant in tike third infantry."
ficrAn Irishman inquired of a conductor
on a railroad car, for his . "bit o' baggage : " •
"What is it I".inquired the oondnotor.
".list the two crowbars, and the spade, and
it trifle of a < Ihnsaw ayont ye f" . ,
._m@,. keetbler in Mobile; who • also profes
ses to teach music, has tlio'fiAloiliipg Sign oN:er
" Delightful task to mutt the tender boot,
Aufttoach tho - young idea how '
12g0 r „,4 4 What - Fy,l4 . .bi‘hai t'osala niad.Crof
aaked-a ..411eplAnaatec of .bio 'botanioal elnae;,
to which a aabolni: ropliod„ . "the n(copiw wit
Pr°4 l Ac44liik '
tcatoh'. a' lever? yea l e ,
hC,vo 'to Wave hor at the natehtnaker's 'once '
a week for repairs"''
giVUs c e