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14 secn.c utientk,
WI; don't know anything about it person:lllv;
Lot we should suppose the following wal a,
natural as life. Some of our older readers may
value the production. In hopes that this may
Le so we insert it I Here it is
I sat one night beside tt blue•eyed
The tire was out, and so, ton, was her mother;
A feeble flame around the lamp did curl,
Making faint shadows, blending in each other;
'Twas nearly twelve o'clock, too, in November;
Site had a shawl on, also, I remember.
Well, I had been to see her every night
For thirteen days, and had a sucakini; notion
To pop the question, thinking all was right,
And once ur twice had made an awkward
To take her hand, and stammered, coughed and
.But some:km=llin to the point had uttered.
I tl,on:dit this chance too g,od in, to be lost,
I hitched my chair up pretty close lic,ide her,
lirow a long breath, then my b,zs I cross'd,
Bert over, sighed, and for live minutes eyed
Sholookedns if she knew what next was costing,
And with her foot on the floor was drumming.
I didn't know how to lic4in, or where—
I couldn't speak—the words were always
I emcee could move—l seemed tied to the chair,
I hardly breatled—'twos awfully provoking!
Thu perapiration from each pore was oozing.
2.4 y heart slid brain and limbs their power
At len.gth I sae• a brindle tabby cat
Walk purring up, inviting me to pat her,
An idea came, elcetric•liku at that—
My doubts, like summer clouds began to
I ,cized en tabby, tho' a scratch .he gave me •,
And said: "Come, puss, a4k 3.kry if the ll
'True done' at once—the murder was now out,
The thing wad all explained in halt' a minute;
tiLe blush it and turning pussy cat about,
Said Pussy, tell him 'yes,'" her foot was
The cat ,aved me my category,
Ind here's the catastrophe of my story !
HOW HARRY FELL IL LOVE
UT JAMES U. DANA,
All the girls in Fowerdale were in love with
Harry Vernon, Thai is to say they admired
4 him excessively and were ready to fall in love
IT if ha sliomld lead the way. Fanny Somers, the
little witch, was the only exception. Merry,
ng and pretty as n fairy, it was a question
••, whctocr sha had over yet thought of love; if
she had, she never talked of it. •
Harry's father was Senator in Congress, and
:he himself was a young lawyer of brilliant tat•
eats, finished education and handsome fortune.
It was not known that his father wished bins to
marry, and did out, us is often the case insist
nu his selecting an heiress. The now gray
haired old statesman had made a love•match
in his youth, and still worshipped the memory
'sad too early lost. "Let your
my son," be said. "Marriage,
Iffectien, holds out but a poor
, nut directly interested in the
that Isabel Fortetcue would car•
. She was decidedly the belle
Having received her education
seminary, there was scarcely
anent of which she could nut
the tinnily of Vernon and Ver.
et the leading ones in the min
icratiuns and the gossips said
of tho two fortunes, and of the
!e, would give Harry a position
that Harry visited Isabel very
who envied her accused her of
win him. "Throws herself in
tally," said. one. "Did ever any
tother, "see a gia make love su
She ought to get him, I'm
another, "fur she has tried hard
,vertheless, as honest chroniclers
the fact that some of these very
nth is the infirmity of human na•
very prettiest to out•maueeaver
Harry, for themselves.
0 li k
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BEE NO STAR ABOVE TILE HORIZON, PROM I,INO LIWIT TO GUIDE US, BUT THE
Harry had not seen Fanny since she wns a
child. It was only a month since she had left
school and returned home again; and the first
time she joined in the village social circle was
at a pie Mc. Here her blooming complexion,
graceful figure and ringing laugh bad been the
theme of admiration by the beaux, the envy of
the belles. Harry had been her partner in a
dance or two, and in common with many others,
felt it would be only civil to call upon her. So
the morning after the party he sallied fords to
make the round of the village girls.
He first visited She was reclining
on a fauteuil charmingly dressed and reading
a novel. All she could talk about was her fa
tigue. Yet that she looked bewitching, was in-
comestible, in the subdued light of that sump
tuous parlour, with elegant pictures on the
walls, boquets of flewers all about, and an at
mosphere of exquisite refine around. Never
hod Hurry tell so much tempted to be in love.
lie staid nearly no hoer when he had intended
to stay only a few minutes; and perhaps, have
gone then, if an other gentleman had not drop
ped in. From Isabel's he went to several oth
er houses. Everywhere be found the young
ladies dressed to receive the company- Some
were reading novels ; some had a book of pretty
poetry open before them ; and one who had a
pretty hand was coquetishly knitting a purse.
Not one of them appeared to have anything se
rious to do. Most of them affected, like Isabel,
to be quite languid and talked as if the fatigue
of the day before hind nearly killed them.
When Harry reached the pretty, but unpre
tending cottage .where Fanny resided with her
widowed mother, he found the hull door open
to admit the breeze, and so jest topping at the
parlor etrance, he entered bowing. In the cool
fragrant room, he could not, for a moment see;
but he noticed immedately that nu one answer
ed his salutation ; anl directly he noticed that
ihe apartment was empty. Just then, however,
a fresh, liquid voice as, merry as a bird's in
June, was heard warbling in an inner apart
ment. Harry IL - 03mA awhile, charmed, but
finding that his knocking wns not heard, and
reeogniziug as he thought, Fanny's voice, fi
nally made bold to go in smelt of the singer.
Passing down the hall and through another
open door, he suddenly found himself in the
kitchen, a large airy apartment, scrupulously
clean. with Fanny at the end opposite to him
standing before a dough trough, kneading Hoar,
and carolling like a lark.
8 00 12 00
It was a picture an artist would have loved
to paint. Fanny's face was seen partly in pro.
file, showing to pert;,ction her lung la,hes, and
bringing uut in relief the pouting lips and
round chin. The breeze blew her broom curls
playfully about and occasionally quite over her
thee, at which time she would throw them buck
with a pretty toss of her head. Ilcr arms were
bare; nod rounder, whiter or more taper arms,
never wore; they fairly put to blush with their
rosy peariness, the snowy flour powdered over
them. As she moved with quick steps at her
lier task, her trim figure showed all its grace ;
and her neat :flikle and delicate foot twinkled
in and out. Fur awhile she did not observe
Harry. It was not till she turned to put down
the dredging•bou. that she beheld him.
Most of our tbir readers, we suppose, would
have screamed, nod perhaps have run out at
the opposite door. She blushed a little as was
natural, but having no false shame, she saw no
reason to be frightened merely because a hand.
some ybtrng man had caught her at work. So
she courtesied prettily, laughed out. of her gay.
est lanhs, and said, holding up her hands—
"l can't clothe hands with you, Mr. Vernon,
you see. Mamma was kind enough to let me
go to the pie nie. yesterday, and put off some
ormy work; and so Fm doing double work to•
day to make up for it. If you'll be kind enough
to wait n minute, I will call mamma."
No, no," said Harry, charmed by such frank
innocence, and unceremoniously raking a well.
scrubbed chair "l've only a few minutes to
stay. My call is on you. 1 came to see how
.you bore the fatigues yesterday."
Fanny laughed till her teeth, so white and so
little, looked, behind the rosy lips, like pearls
set in the richest rude enamel. "Fatigued!—
Why one had such a charming time yesterday,
that one could.% get tired, even if one had
been a hundred years old."
"You'll never grow old," said Harry, surpri•
sed into what would have bees flattery, if he
had sincerely thought it; and his countenance
showed his admiration for the bright happy
creators before him.
Fanny blushed, but rallied, and answered
laughing. "Never grow old? Oh, soon enough.
What a funny sight I'll be, to be sure, bent al.
most double, and a cap on my head like gran.
ny Horn's." -
Harry laughed, too, no ludicrous was the
age ; and thus lie and Fanny were as much at
home with each other at once, as if they had
been acquainted for some years.
Thu intended five minutes imperceptibly
grew into ten, and the ten into half an hour.—
Funny continued nt her household work, pleas•
(may chattering the while, both she and liar•
ry mutually so interested as to forget time and
place alike. At last the entrance of Mrs. Som.
ers interrupted the fete•a•tete. Fanny was
embarrassed, when she found how longuhe and
Harry had been alone; but the easy !antter•of.
course manner of Harry as he shook hands with
her mother, restored her to herself.
If the elegant refinement about Isabel had
tempted Harry to full in love the household
charm which surrounded Fanny forced him to
do so whether or no. He went away, thiukir:g
to himself what a charming wife Fanny would
make, and how sweetly she would look in her
neat, home dress,. engaged in her domestic du.
ties. Nor is Hurry the ouly young bachelor
who reittentbers that a with cannot always be
in NI dress, and who ntiturall., to know
'how she will lu. 1. in the kitchen. wife ought
as much t.. ,now how to manage her own
house," he saic. to himself, "us a man to under.
stand his business. I don't wish a wife of mine,
indeed, to be maid if all .work ; bat I Chesil
HUNTINGDON, PA., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1851.
like to hove her capable of overseeing her set ,
vents; and domestics discover very scion wheth•
or their mistreqs is competent, and obey, or die,
regard her avordingly. Ah! if I had such a
dear little wfl'e, how rd coax her to go into the
kitchen occasionally, that I might see her at
It soon became apparent that it would be no
fault of Harry, if he did not hove Fanny for a
wife. Never was it man drew i n love, nor did
he melee an effort to emeeal it. Had Fanny
been a Inoll6ll flirt, she would have played with
his feelings, as vain girls will when secure of a
lover. Bitt ,he noes too frank and good for
this, and only hesitated long enough to he
tain of the state of her own heart, when she
:orate Harry Lappy by accepting him.
Two persons more fitted for each other, in
fact, could not be. Though always merry, be
cause always happy, Fanny was amiable, im
telligent nod full of sound sense. She had rend
and thought a great deal, especially for one so
young. lier heart ran over with "unwritten
poetry." Had Flurrry sought, for a lifetime, he
could not have found a wife so companionable,
and suited in every way to him.
What a talk the engagement made when it
came out? The haughty Isabel, who, without
being half es capable of sincere love us Funny,
had made up her mind to huve 'rimy, and
whose vanity, therefore, was piqued, en,n de
graded herself no melt as to call the, beide
elect "an artful and intriguing puss." muter
disappointed beauties had other hard ninnies for
Fanny. But though, when our heroine first
heard of these slanders, 'she shed a few tears,
she soon dried her eyes, for with Hurry-'; love,
nothing could make her long uoluipyy. -
It was not until the young couple had act off
on their wedding tour that Harry told his wife
what had tirst made !din fall in love with her.
"Every other girl I visited that morning,"
he said, "was playing the line lady; and that
while, as I well knew, their mothers were often
slaving in the kitchen. I reasoned that the
daughter who would neglect her duty to a pa.
rent, could scarcely Le less selfish towards a
husband. Besides, it is tk COMM. error with
your sex, 1101,11edayS, to suppose that it is de
basing to engage in • domestic duties. To a
mon of sense, dearest, a woman never looks
attractive that: ut slteh a time. As Wads•
tt will writes:"
" ller modest notions, light and free,
And steps of virgin liberty;
A countenance in which there meet
Sweet records, promises as sweet;
A creaturo not too bright and good
For human natures daily food ;
For transient sorrows, simple wiles,
Praise, blame, love, kisses, teams and smile,"
As he recited these lines, with exquisite son•
sibility, he put his arm around Fanny's waist,
and drew her towards him; and the young wile,
looking up into his face, with devoted affec
tion, rested her head on his boson nod shed
And so sj leave them
Take a robin's 1,2:
Mind the drumstick inerc!y—
Put it in a tub
Pilled with water nearly.
Set it out of doors,
In 0 plume that shady ;
Let it stand a week—
Three days lire a lady.
Dip a spoonful in•
Ts a tive•pail kettle;
It should bo of ttmi,
Or, perhaps, bell•utetal.
Fill the kettle up,
l'ot. in on p.)iling,
Skim the liquor woll.•
To prevent its oilios.
For thickening and salt,
Take of rice one kernel;
Use, to light the fire'
"The Saline Journal,"
Let the liquor boil.
llnif no hour—no longer:
If 'tis far a man,
You way make it stronger.
Should you now desire
That the soup be it:lvory, •
Stir it out, urourd
With u stalk of sumtner savory.
If or thyme you choo3a
Ju.t to put a snatch in,
'Twill he flavored fine
Ifyou dip your watch in.
When the broth in clone,
set :t be to 'jell" it ;
Then three times tt day
Let the patient smell it.
If by chance he die,
Say 'twas nature,did St:
But if he get well,
Give the broth the credit,
A 'Great Country!' Men of America.
The greatest man, 'take him all in Ml,' of
the last hundred yearn, was Gen. George Wash.
The greatest Doctor of Divinity was John
The greatest philosopher was Benjamin
The greatest living historian is Wm. 11,
Tho greatest Ornithologist was John James
been no English writer in the
. whose works have been marked
• . a humor, more refinement, more
• ...II those of Washington Irving—an
'Phu ; . ; reatest Lexicographer since Lho tiny)
of Johnson, was Noah Webster—an Ameri•
The Inventors, whose works have been pro.
duetivo of the greatest amount of bendt to
mankind of the last century, were Godfrey,
Fitch, Fulton and Whitney—all Americans.
ILIGENT, PATRIOTIC!, UNITED WIII4I PANTY: or I. NIT: 1, I
d'u•cctiuj," says old
things are ulw•ayc
Keep to I
" 9h i thrtt IS a brid; . ;
Soubbhim, "them sort
stud: up on bridges."
Yes, sir, but they are he bridges that always
carry you safely over, i you always keep to
the right, and it is a pi that you, awl all the
rest of toe stuck-up pa of mankind, hadn't
one 'of the steno sort of notices stuck up ri:.,Lt
bollire your eyes nil th ough life, always re•
minding you to I:eep.to le right.
A great many preple eel that caution, for
they are continually , in; to the left. It
should be posted on evy lamp and awning
post on Broadway-14p to the right. It is
almost impossible to
,gt along the crowded
walks of that street by ty other plan, and by
a sort of common sense ornity of understand-
in„ among the wa,ers,,ulllt. m about, mw in
twenty obey the unwritt , law, and keep to the
right, so that. the up an down current; lime
smoothly past each oth upon thin same 11a..:
stone,, exeept so far as ihe ar, disturbed I.y
the few wronwheaded Sr 'oilers who must harp
been born with : lol4m d faculties, I•or they
aro always going wrong. They cannot keep to
the right, and no amount of jogging and
beating Shut thy get tv running afoul of
others can beat it into their beads tu
the right, and take, the tice as it
There are a few othersoints as to the stro..,
and so we may as well mimi c ; the sermon
our text of Keep to the Right.
Firefly—Then, go straight forward and al
ways pass those you meetf. or those you go Ly,
on the right hand—always I,ep to the ri ht.
Seconcitg—Never atop to talk with a feketd
right in the middle or the sidewalk. Every
body who is bothered to get by you will think
or say sotnething unpleasant about you if you
do. Let other blockheads block up the side
walk—do yen keep to the right, and do your
tuning on one Sid
for it tells to the
three men abrert,t,
WM pia belung to the
" Know Nothings. -
l'ourtiily—Nover speak to a lady ou the „.„,,
walk unless all intimate, acquaintance. Cr Eco,„ tills o ut , on his „ad.!,
tainly no man who intetals to keep to the right guished be the commotions 0h..., t,•.
will be guilty of such a left.handed piece of ill- light above it. Straight hack .I• ;.• ::• .
breeding. It is not necessary to say that til
use profane laugmtge, or rude words to to fe•l euct; hi p,
~ I • ,• •.
mole of any eta ts.in the
. street, is a sure inch-
:Cast his lot wish thee, h: h. I
cation that the :meal:, htts always gone wrong, ole„„ and ;!aarhler. Ili,
:Lila don't know the ser, e a t h e eta,,i,n--keep beat one quieher !.•; .• • -'
to the right. lofty- tnrrets untie pru , •l • i•i
./.710//y—F.:eep to the right always, when Ne,..er did Ile 'I,•
lady or aadius. ,LllWayS give . 1 alleys and str,tet,t, when, th . ;.•
• the etc yell are walking with the left min; coneetdcd, and tell them l.lnrah!: io
keep your right hotel free to greet u friend or t the Son of' (.01 'lest,' •
repel an enemy. Always walk at the right . and tic:...re the io.d.mist..•.! : 1,•••1
halal of a lady—place her next your lieut. and (21 ; ;•i:). I. ;;
t never change sides at • I Sanhedrin: antl slet:.:.. .
more than yell would chat,;f: i:,..;:trt :0,21:c a ten, : ,•, .•
all, never put yourself ill that prepo., ruryon ll:nu:Jr. 'With a, ~...,o; ,i..„•i ,„
countryfied po.tition au ass between tv. .utsteps he at lenght left, tint it,•
dies of hay. If you are to walk with tw.., I,t• . ..-t,totl of going to places where he ,
dies, one of wheat is a stranger to you, awl ti,.• awl whom his feelings would be ..•: ;• ...•
other your wife, sister or friend, giv, your ,iacted fur his native city, his fartiter's
arm to the stranger, and let the oth,•,. -lit tal, the home of his boyhod, for Ids. 1,.,1
her left hand. If you walk witlt Iv. triends. efrcaties, ....1
equal affinity. offer your arta to the . l nc.y : • v.. .i.; :•: ;;
must tuuttie of the two, always licOpia„; the , a:.•I
self at Len right, and always keep to ti' • is ;me, • a a a
Oa the sidewalk, and then if anybotii , :,:s blaziej.t ,• , , t
down an open cellar-way er ag . ~; ;;:: v It.! . • ..,• 1.1.
cask, it will not
. he the one with a :i• . :• iiy tat his . ..,.1
unwashable, expensi,• d:,
If you are in I,t : I • I:.,
the two struayst to luck arms, the to ti•: e: , tl . a ; ; •'..•
the right, and precede you, keeping i,...1.1ers ord., ,-;;•.,,ai hingdom, m
and companion always within reneh. the saxte calm and determined . I!
Beep to slag right" should L. r.• I ~•, danger, awed by HI, ••.
strictly-onforeed in the city upon all
no omnibus should be allowed to stop excel. , ,••,!.
with the off wheel in the right-hand gutter.-- t, ~ t . t! r,t
Passengers would sums learn to put thentaelve.. pale in I. . I , , i „t,
utt the right side of the street, and itt gettin g ~wear •:.,,
Out they could step upon the sidewalk witho,,t , and people stone him
getting over shoes in mud. It should forfeit the conflict and the storm ,• :..tt , • . ,
license of any stage, hack or dray to.stop on eloquence rises as tt., 1.1:-.:lan:t a., :1
the crossing of a street; and policetneit should pet call, as he still prem.:- t_ltrist and tile
be taught to keep their eyes to the right until crucified. The whip is lati tot his back till
they abate the nuisance. . blood starts with every blow and then his
, mangled body is thrown into a dungeon; but
Scrod/du—There is no end to the applica•
, at midnight you hear that same calm, strum;
tit. of our text. "Keep to the right' should
I voice which has shalom the world, poured forth
be printed upon the mind of every child, gra
ven upon toll their st•hoolhooks, and ;plotted in a hymn of VI. to God, and lot au
• quake shakes the prison to its foundations, the
, upon every atonal lesson. It should be painted
;urge letters nod put „p as s i gn ever t h e manacles fall from the hands of the captives,
dour of live thousand cum-holes in this city, the bolts withdraw of themselves, and the mos•
reminding all who might be tempted to enter I sire doors swing back on their hinges.
upon such a dangerous bridge that it will not One cannot point a single spot in his career
carry theta safely over. where he faltered a momout, or gave way to
discouragement or fear. Through all his her-
Finally—ln all your walks of life, whenever
you are likely to meet with dangers in your ilous life, he exhibited the same intrepidity of
, character and lofty spirit. With his eye fixed
path, remember and KEEP TO THE RIGHT, 1111,1
you will go safe.—`: 1". Tribune: on regions beyond the ken of ordinary mortals •
and kindling on glories it was not permitted to
When you Should Take your Hat. reveal, Ile pressed forward to an incorruptible
Young man, a word. NVe want to tell you ! crown, a fadeless kingdom. And then his
when you should take your hat and be ! death, how indescribably sublime I Napoleon
And mind what we offer. It is. dying in the midst of a midoight storm, with
When you are asked lo take to drink. the last words that fell from his lips a bat tie
When you had out that you are courting an cry, and his passing Spirit watching in its deli
extravagant or slovenly yin. shim the torn heads of his 'nighty colutn , ,s, as
When you find yourself in doubtful rout• I they disappeared in the smoke of tha coulli t,
puny. is asight that awes and startles us. But ho-
When you discover that y,ur expenses run hold Paul, Mao a war-worn veteran; buttered
ahead af your income. with many a scar, though in a spiritual warfare
When you tire ~, : tidence of your looking back, not with alarm but with trans•
friends. port, gazing not on earth, but on heaven. Hear
When you think you are 0 great deal wiser his calm, serene voice ringing over the storms
than older and more experienced people than and commotions of life:—"l um now ready to
yourself. be offered and the time duty departure is at
When you feel like getting trusted fin• a suit hand. I have fought the good tight, I have
of clothes, because you havn't the money to finished my course—there is html up for me
pay for them. . crown of righteousness." No shouts of fume.nu
er smoke or carnage of battle surrounded his
Spirit struggling to be free ; but troops alibi.
sing angels, the smile of God and the songs of
the redeemed—these guarded nod welcomed
W../..Three hundred Itu.l ft:ty ton' of butter
were brought to Boston or., day Ina week.
rpll-Tho plantera at tha South suffelad u 103
of 53,000,000 by the :ate storm.
Cir Th o Briti.ll l'ost, Office pays the railways
3370,000 a year for carrying tbe mails,
The Character of Paul: •
117 J. T. HEADLEY,
PAC.I, in his natural character before his
conversion, resembles Bum:parte tn,re than
any other rtan—l mean both in his iutelleetu.
al developments and energy of Will. Ho bud
the same inflexibility of purpose, the saute tit.
.• :,•litfurenee to human sulforance, when he
' , nce (I,,t,rrinofl,m his course; tho same
ti:, •, le • : 1 .!• resolution—the same
•,.• 1•• pow& and opinion,
and •!f reliance and mysterious
control u•,••,• • But the point of greatest
resemble., k the union of strong., correct
judgement with the rapidity of thought and
sudden impulse. They thought quicker yet
- better than other inen. The power, too, which
both possessed, was all practical power. Thera
ore malty men of strong minus force
neVertheless, are in reflection, or in theories !,
for others to • Oct upon. Thought linty work
oat into language, b u t not into action. They
will plan better than they can perform. But
these men not only thought better, but they
could work better than all other Men.
The same self-control and perfect suLjectio,
of Lis emotions—even terror itself--0 tla
mandates of his will, are exhibited in his con
duct when smitten to the earth, and blinded by
the 'light and voice from heaven. John, whet:
arrested by the same roil., on the Isle of Pat•
mos, ftill un Ids fare as a dead loan, and darc. , l
not speak or stir, till encouraged by the la,
gouge—.:Pear not:' But Paul (or Saul) al
though a persecutor and a violent coin.
ed no spaptoms of alarm or terror. 11,,
voice. the blow, thu light, the glory, the darl;-
nes; that Followed, were sullident
mind; ht ina.ter .!.l ).1:,
instwo 01 . giving away to :
bons of terrcr, Lc shaply 10. it
wilithea Itto, me to dor V.:*
anajudgnmnt is titratly and tt,
he knew at once that sontetitin
hint, aid ettr L a dy
6LTP'lrish papers predict tint the potatoe
crop of Ireland this season will be porth
1 , ;
Plike Walsh's Elotltu d't'ln A.potles. •
:•-;‘,-, 11 , a of 16 ilaprc,. , .ir, ..,.:11ia,.; may t• , "...,,.. ..,,': ~ . 1.,. *,... , :i'a::,.. , .r3. of t 1,.., ' Apo: , C.:,
;.ratla,d froai t!,; I'oi:ow:n4 pa,iago,•llll: , n a n : '.:::, .10,1 . 1,'.',1 in a popular print until a
nom a, ii.,ao,liatt ,1,..:11 dtliyered r,.:. VI: . .',.; '' '.. . ;,"" 1. 1. may lo aeiv to those 17,110.10
ycni 11,40, :. Tall:1111:1y 1I:111. It i., an iiii, r•.a:i...,.., 1..,. 1,,, I. , :ua ev.geli,al, to . laww
1 nation of 11,, ',,,,a1,,,r's argument for dorm : ti.lt.:
. .. ...
trodden Ms v, who lacks not the merit. Lut the supuoml to hove suffered
martyrdom, c. was slaiu with a sword at thu
" Whet a man is placed in a fade, city of Ethiopia
the acre trail; of hi., character that ' St. Marl; 1,3 dragged through the streets
virtuous in a true olle are leuked tti,,,11 as Qt . Al,,andlitl, it, Egypt, till he expired.
faulm o or denotmecd as viers, by who
attempt to form 5,1 Of hi, aamett,
without po,seshing in6truntents to tal, the St. .1,1,11 teas pot in a cauldron of boiling
altitude of his mind. \VI,II and eqeaped death. He alter.
Miner., was finished, at Athens, two 1-i.,ul; , 11,1 a natural death at Ephesus, in
sculptor, of that city wore employed hi
ra;ii its ,10111:11: with a a statue of tha g,hl,
Each is sacra, and foil wad the a
of master-pie,: of tut. thi
day that ',le merits of the statues wele to L.t ; : ; With a fuller'. 1„1,.
decided upon, and the hour for su dviug hod Wa, hanged up against a pillar,
arrived, a few of the lielf,onstitutel jc.l,es i!• • •.•;:polis, a city of l'hrFght.
gather,l in front, Nubile thousands roan:lb:y.l i;aishulutnow was flayed alive, by the
behind \Nib,' could E., nothing. Those in front , b at t ar i aa Mug.
iolg'inCnt ppOn the production, like the 2..,„fr ew wits bound to a crops, whence ho
; and the thousands who the p eop l e ' ,au Ito
loirrah'il and responded tofl,:na.s was ran tit,.,:igh the holy with
the decision. One statue teas of the nice of a labec, at Curoniond, in the East intlies.
and of Me 't exPLUte tit. J wt, shot to death with arrow,.
wurkinan:l:: l :: featrre3 nn,t beautifully si atet , z e m„ t tea.; vri „..,ad in Fonda.
fu au the , ,••, Matthias was fast stanch apt 1 then lie
. tht, !. I; arnabai was stone; t:i
:• ]: o, • •-• • ,•: at . s a y tt , a .
•'• •••• • ••• • • •. hob sap bAcaticd at hon. u :rant
~ ~ ~, ...., "I '..
11..td a "Winning Way" about;
onn ortL• . : I:morind
it • r , ;,:„ 'I 1 - I: 1, and Mar,....r,t
311,1 , -d n ,. . , . •Lnd :.L
1, • ' . :• LW :1!
:is C, \V
i t tNat."
,bi c h tli;.6 of ~. 1
. .. ~ .
i ~._ , _.
ii,, ;.; , „ „„
~,•• ; • H.;
.•,• ;. ;.•:•1 then 1. V." 01 1 .4
; . . . . .
. . ,
-1, Ihi ...1•
•, 1, , i , , , ' l . , r
I ,- , 11) .6
' • ttlLttOti
;• • - orop ; so Olt at
" 1 ' l ' I.tervals even ten er twelve emir. 7h^ Irtrlc
.1 1 nci value. Orr t;d: friend ttle,
• , ,rlpcd from the tree in pieect. two or three
I ', maintained the lion, of ~•:: •, ;
Of such 1) . 1(Itil Its to retain the curved nein.
eeteluet of the enterpri.., , , and he will
f the trunk when:, it he t ; bese•siripped. Tho
the progress of Burgoyne."
;Jr ', • , , r or ,• makes a slit in the bark
'it t- were the days of patriotism. ! The of
:. 1.1 : , • ,1., elarlv from the top of
o• was accepted, die Infllley paid. The , jto
1.. ,•, : •: ; lje unites another
hypothecated, and the ruin converted into ,•a• ,
i;;;,;;; , ;
corps of blot otaineers was soon raised and
, ' tie• e:. 1 Y . . riZ.lital cuts ELI,
Pliteel m i ler Stark: 'e command. WIl
~;,, „ ; t: strlpping• ofthe pinto
came in sight of the enemy of Bennington, he
1, d, e 1:111d of knife with twu
Boys, there are the Red Coats. We must. ; ;
beat them or Molly J- I, tarko will he a widow!' las Loon male ho ,
lie bent the . The BA ix Woe Lamed—ft the bark by the,,- ;
,: : 1 e !mat ion ' within
lit, side • and to u. , to, ; :t• ,1 :
suak,,d is but whether old im Lang•ion em u• got. bee:.
his plate, except in Continental ra:es, we do : •
1,,•••• ar. is seorcheil a little on both ski.,
not know. There are many who lost every ,
thing in the service of their country, made :
taro 1 ,, order to get rid CA
chutes and samificed estates, whose deseem
the a.,,l to bring them flat, they are
dants are now poor,
pressed down be weigl,ts while yet hot.
Disgraceful Treatment. ria-141.3. Partington says that when site was
An editor out \Vest indulges in a few brief I a gal, site `. used to go to parties and always
(dings at the whole fenialo.sex. tic thinks a beaux to extort her home." But now die says,
that girls were stmt role the world solely to tor-'the gals undergo all such prosliv:
meat mankind and the world in general, and
taslc of extorting them home revolves • •'
expresses the opinion•that they carry oat their own rely et ." The u:d lady drew down her e:
t,, the letter. Since he emigrated to : and thanked the stars she had lived in
to has been engaged to be married I d„,,, when „„„ were more palrrgrte ;,, d
three ••. One of his loves died—he took , e k t i e „. „,„0, ~fue fen-tie ct.
sick, and the hair all came out of his head, j
when the second wouldn't h are hi m , and the rn.. Sydney defines lmalth
third ran away with ;I sea renger ' , true d Wig. these words :—Great touperanee, open 11,,
lie dooen't, objector much to the loos of easy 1id,„,., little cora :.
hit intended as to the preference she has ,
shown. Ile admits, freely, that his te,..Onc of the,tine,t farms in Washington
appearance is not as good as it might he, lmr• awat.l by a free colored. mutt rusts
ing, while young, the small pox, and of er. ed
wards, ono eye knocked out by the m 4.----....--...--
atnro I - ✓ -- ark“T 1:e asse,sed valuation for Boston for
discharge of a cannon, yet he thinks the pro-'.IKI, is ;.;•f.:3,bi:00,000, a ga;a of ninetera. tail.
forcing of a street scavenger to an editor, !
n° l Bone over last near,
matter how ugly, is altogether intoleraltl.,.-- ,
Ile has our warmest sympathies. 1 .It3C , 'f - Rov. Dr. 'Cahill, the celebrated Irish'
- • i lecturer on Scien,c, is expected in this coon.
Tar Boston Post says, five worn , an will so' try by thr neNt 01litts Acatne ,
spread out their clothes to to take op the entire I ......._____ -111,11 e. 00 .141.-...................,
side ot an omnibus, thus oceuppit,o the room 1 r 2 ? . .. - :1.1e rinow N.,1,,,1,4 of Balimore have
designed fur ei; , :ht, and then if another woman j no:,,tr ...,. , I,3amm,! llink t:.3 612:: c.....a,f,,te for
presents herself nt the door, they will cry ow - . ! :la::: r :: t:•..t , :st.
"you can't come in hero! there oin't no room;" ; .._.. . ...-4,......i*.---..........
but if a man wants to get in, they can cash i3va:.o; 't't)w cklebratecl
roan ca.'iy enough, right down ticiwcen thorn. Peaban d!.l rc—r.nt!;-.
I :( , f_. 19. NO. 42.
St. 1..1.!;,.: v, as hanged upon nil ulive tree in
wai b e headed at Jeru.
tl, throw;; from a piri•
• ,t• n ing ot'thu trniple, and then beaten
Nt,e, Po,le:cl,, me lion3y, will ye coma
. . . .
cl:l', , lrc,n, 'Margret.'
the Io e (.1 Ine2i!f?!
.. of uLisl:ev
. !].; tru
i ~ tf,