Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, October 31, 1855, Image 1

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    vi/itr tt ilt h
t Ay t
4 oil
- I
Tins world is coming to an end,
Few days—rew days ;
I'll crack my shins, my jacket rend—
t in home l
Pm eine to run clear nut or sight,
Few dnys—rew days ;
And Iteve these naughty diggins quite;
gaine home 1 •
'ltrna—Fur I've got ft home out yonder,
Foie dnys—jew days ;
ice gut a home out yonder,
Jo old Tennessee.
And I can't stay in the wilderness,
Few dogs—few dnys ;
I can't stay in the wilderness,
I'm gwine home.
They tell alma 'Alnion tignor Law,
Few dove—few ibis, '
It tnalmA the fellti get drunk the more ;
wine home.
Nobrnelca'zi ovine to lie n Stole,
Few loon—few ;lays ;
Cuba, t0(1, will mom, in Into ;
gwinn home.
Chorta—For Ire got a home out yonder, dm.
Everythindone hr identn,
Few days—few days ;
Leather taffy, Anil: ice cream—
I'm efwinc home.
Boys wcnr henrds. nmi women too,
Few cloys—%w dnrs ;
Though, nil thin es change, there's nothing new
I'm ZWITIO home.
Chorus—Fore Fir ;rot home ont yonder, &C.
Thlhni fowl, le,w trill they grow,
Few dnr.i--f•w ;ley%
The people minor beer them crow ;
I'm cwhie home.
When gunno'A put 011 Vllik , i 3 On ' S tails,
ruW (11,1—row ilavg,
•Thrf grow to be as big ns whales ;
aortis—Fur I've got a home out yonder, &r.
There . 3 vin nod roll,: , corswllrre,
Few dnri—tow clnys
Enough to milli, ~1.1 :alit stare;
I'll sing lay ,
Aral then I'll jatA.4
Con: et a —For I'vc got a Imam out yon,ler,
m,q more,
Memo iv Ecitoor.s.—The art of music; :t
(reins to us, ought to be male a study in nil
our primary schools and higher institutions of
learning, and we are glad to see that educators
—leachers at eau a prtn.ts—ara awahcan,
to tie ?rt.otce or t it ;,i moral
minim in of the first •. 1• wise men
and prophets are taken for 'Tc the
greatest ocur the il ;,,
manners t it soothes, cheers, inspires
holes, and may bu said to be the charm of infam
Cy, tiienlidight of youth, and the solace of ohl
age. The constant use ot• such a real and efft
cleat contributor to good nature and cheerful•
nese should not be disregarded in early educa•
ti in. Children gas be taught mcientifically ;
they should therefore Le taught to sing correct.
ly. and the couplets they should be such no will
interest them—as simple as their own ideas.—
They should contain live'.: and striking klutzes
with pure and just hentinamte, clothed in num.
and intelligible language, without being puerile
or vul g ar. For the ;imposes of moral training
they sit, ; i iu, . the pi-eeept ire k 980114 of
raVion, : • ..: OO in the social ralo•
tiMIS •:..- • ercutur.
The II: :. •• , a c id 1.... gyp•
titte3l:••:l.- , .• more effectually
teach the I, •••, I,: calling iu fire
aid of :uude and i:•, :•e maxim; they
t'leieliac put int, and set them ti ihe
ini•vt piip,!or and simple airs, to be sun; by
their children. Let Chrisiion parents and tea•
duns be perst a led to avail themselves of the
same pure and happy inffueuce, to sot sites
sysiem of morals purer and every way worthy
of i n genious aid and a,sociation.
We believe the time has already come that
in American schools ultimate is to take the place
nature has assigned it, namely, to relieve the
tedium of labor by its sprightlinsers, to quicken
memory mid invigorate intellect by ire pleasing,
sum biug excitement, (so congenial to the
and give deeper impress to every good pr••crlpt,
nod the needed ref roof to the angry, prou d n.l
naughty heart of childhood; thee subserving
the mitt valuable purpose in the government
and it,cipline uf schools, and in the education
of the passions by one or the most efficient
means of moral trai ii iii g. Should the• plan al.
ready projected by the musical publications of
the, country and other, become ivamedi•
ately operative, we are euelident education,
would be advanced, nod moral trainilig be easi•
er tted heti...effected. Let our juvenile song
hooka be fall of pointed meaning, illustrated
from nature, the grand inspirer of pure and
living thought I Let no have song of the out.
set and sunrise, songs of the stars mil gentler
moon, songs of the warbling bird; the lowing
berth, the humming insects, and the fragrant
Lreatthing flowers, songs or the day and songs
of the night, songs of the ever•-vmtrying seueone,
and each adapted toconvey some pointed moral
to the heart; let us have songs reproving every
evil passion, u td songs alluring to the sweeter
practice of every virtue—songs of reproof, of
counsel and instruction, with grateful hymns
of praise and adoration.
young lady describes her feelings
and courts sympathy :
My heart is s ick, my heart is sad—
But oh! the cause I dare nut tell,-
I ant nut grieved, I am nut glad,
I nuyiot ill, I am tint well.
I'm not myself—l'm not the same
I am—indeed, I know not what ;
I'm changed, in all except me name—.
..1.%,1! the
6.00 ctorp,.
Once (before Christian charities, tempe
rance societies, and popular governments
were common) a countryman drove his
cow to mailcet, and sold her for seven dol
lars. On his way home ho was obliged
to piss a pond hole, in iv hich while yet a
good distance off, he heard the frogs cry
ing, Ire, nke, site, she
•Ay !' said he to himself, 'sing it out
to the oat•field : it is seven dollars I have
exchanged, not eight.'
When he came to the water, he called
out to thew, .Dumb brutes that you ar,e,
don't you know better I It is seven, not
eight '
But the frogs persisted in the , Alce,ake,
ake. akeT
, then, if you won't believe it, I
wilt count th , in to your So he tomtit the
money out of his pocket and counted oil
the seven dollars., five and tweuiy•four
pennies to every one.
But the frogs cared nothing. for his rec
koning, and continued to cry, 'Ake, ake,
alto, ake !'
'Nell,' exclaimed the countryman, fair
ly vexed, 'if you think you know better
than I, just count them yourselves, and he
threw the money into the water. He was
standing there, expecting to wait till they
Were ready to bring him book his own ;
but the frogs persevered in their intent,
oohing out 'Ake, nice, abe, ake !' without
interruption, anal did not throw the money
back. He continued to wait for a good
while, till night catne nn, and he was obli
ged to go home. - Then he turned to abu
sing the frogs, and called out to them :
'You water peddlers ! you numskulls !
you wooden heads ! you have got a great
mouth, and can scream till you split one's
ears ; but you emu% count seven dollars
—do you tHu I: I will wait here till you are
ho went along ; but the frog, kept on
crying, 'Ake, uke, alce,alce.!' behind him,
until he reached his home, in a very fret.
ful mood.
After a while he had another cow, which
he slaughtered, and reckoned that,. if he
&old the meet we.l, he should make us
much as both cows were worth, and have
the hide re:nail:log.
Now when he went to the village with
the meat, a great many dogs collected a
bout the gate. with a large greyhound at
their head. This tatty r sprang up towards
the meat and harked, Wow, wow, wow.'
Before he had fairly ceased, the country-
man said to hint :
•Yes, I understand, you soy, .wutv, wow
because you warn a piece of the meat ; but
I should look well if I were to give it to
The dog answered nothing but '\Vow,
teen• !'
you not eat any of it, and be rc.
sporititi'e for your coinrade, also?'
•11'ow, wow,' said the dog.
'Well, if you adhere to that, I will let
you hove it ; I know you, and know whose
servant you are. But I will tell . you this
111.1:4 have the money within three
day—you can just bring it to
With that he delivered the meat, and
turned about again. The dogs received
it, and barked loudly. The countryman,
still hearing them, he had gone a consider
able distance, said to himself, 'Listen !
they are all crying wow, wow, but the big
one must answer to me.'
AV hen the third day came, the country
man thought, .This evening you will have
the money in your pocket, 'et no one
came to settle with him.
There is no nitre depending upon any
body,' said he ; and finally he loot all pa:
hence, so that he went t , the butcher in
the village, and demanded his money.—
The butcher thnnght it was a joke, at first,
but the countryman said :
'Jesting aside, I will have my pay. Did
not your great dog bring home the whole
carcass of a slaughtered cow, three days
ago ?'
At that the butcher flew into a passion,
seized a broomstick, and chased him
tt nit,* said the countryman ; 'there is
justice in the vorld yet.' and ho went to
the royal palace and requested a hearing.
He was conducted before the king, who
sat there with his daughter, and asked
what misfortune had befallen hiw.
'o,' said ho, 'the frogs and dogs have
taken my property away, and the butcher
has paid me for it with blows.' And then
be related circumstantially how it had
Upon this, the king's daughter burst in.
a Ind laugh, and 'he king said :
.1 cannot give yat satisfaction in the count concerning the base language the SPITTING. A Hint to Desponding Ministers.
ease, but, instead of that, you shall have Hebrew had ihformed of. A certain minister who had been very
my daughter for your wife; never in her I ..0," said - the countryman, ' , what a Jew BY 24110. E. OAKES S H ITS. successful in his labors in the Gospel vine
life did she laugh as just now et you, and says is always false; never a word of truth Will the time ever come when he sp it. yard at length saw but little fruit attending
I promised to give her . to the one who issues from their lips. The churl theretoon, that disgusting reminder that people his administrations. To be useless he could
made her laugh. You may thank Gad is wealthy, and asserts that I have got on I spit, will be removed from our parlors, not bear; his soul was bowed down under
the discouraging prospects around him.—
for your luck. ' his coat." steamers and cars ? Those who chew to
'o,' replied the countryman, , I cannot. , 'What if I do," shrieked the Hebrew, bacco should feel a delicacy in having this I Noth'n; on earth was so gloomy to him as
take her, by any means—l have at home, " is the coat not mine ? Did I not loan it to , one of the lower vices made apparent by I spiritual death, for he had boen used to
now only one single wife, and when i you, out of friendship, that you might 1 the use of le case de tsbac, as few others I showers of reformation and mercy, and
come into the house it arenas as though 'come before the lord king ?''l
rarelythemselves of this conveni- I nothin g e l se could satisfy his mind. Sue
there avail
there was one in every corner.' ! When the king heard this, he said : i tag no outpourings of the spirit, no sinners
At this the king was angry, and said :
'lf you are such a clown, you must have
another sort of compensation. You may
retire for the present, but /after three days
come again, and five hundred shall be paid
to you in full.' •
When the countryman came out before I
the door the sentry said to him, 'You have
made the kin's daughter laugh, therefore
you will get something right.'
'Yes, I believe that,' answered the coun•
tryman ; five hundred are to be paid to
.ok here,' said the soldier, 'give me
some of it. Whet will you contrive to de
with sn much money ?'
'Weil,' said the countryman 'since it is
you, you shr II have two hundred. An
nounce yourself to the king three days
hence, and let it be paid to you '
A Hebrew who hud been standing near
and overheard this conversvion called the
countryman, and held him by the voat
saying :
'God wonder, but you are a lucky child!
I will exchange it for you. I will t urn it
into small coin for you What would you
do with the hard doders
"Jew," said the countryman, "you can
still have three hundred ; give me the a
mount in small money, and in three days
it will be paid to you by the king."
'I he Hebrew, delighted by the prospect
of n little gain, soon brought the amount
in base coin, of which there were worth
as much as two that are good,_
Alter the lapse of three Jaeo tka
cry - atau a l ive area- le fare the king.
"Strip off his coat," said the latter, ••he
shall have his five hundred."
"0." said Lhe - countryman, "they do
not belong to me now ; I have given two
hundred to the sentinel, and three hundred
the Hebrew has exchanged for me. By
jest right there is nothing at ail due
Meanwhile, the Hebrew and the sal
dire came in to desire their own, which
they had won from the countryman, and
they received the lashes, well meisured
out to them. The soldier endured it very
patiently, having already learned how it
relished ; but the Hebrew screamed out
piteously, in his misery, "Are these the
dollars 1"
The king was pleased to laugh at the
countryman, and when all anger was
passed, he said ;
"Sine,: you have lost your recompense
before you received it, I will make you
amends. Go Imo my treasury and take
as much gold as you choose."
' The countryman did not let it pass by
the second time but stuffed into his wide
pockets till they would contain. After
wards Ito went into the public house nod
counted over his money. The Hebrew
secreiely slipped up behind him, and heard
him mutter to himself, "The •rogue of a
king has led me behind the light. after
If he had only given me the money hint
self, I should have known bow much I
had. How can I know now whether what
11 have pocketed in this way is correct !"
"God perserve those who speak disre
si.ectfully of the king." said the Hebrew to
himself . ; will go and inform of hi in. I
shall by that means obtain a reward, and
he wiII be punished."
lien the king heard of the ;canary
titan's talk, be was displeased, and cotn•
mended the Hebrew to go and bring in
:the offender. .
The Hebrew hastened, and said to the
countryman : "You must come before the
lord king directly, just as i you are."
know better what is suitable," an
steered the countryman. . 1 1 must first
get the a nets coat made. Think you a
man who has so much money in his pock
;it should appear there in this old ragged
coat 1"
The Hebrew, finding the countryman
was nut to be brought without unother
coat, and fearing, if the king lost his au
ger, he should lose his reward and the
countryman his punishment, said :
"I will lend you a beautiful coat for the
short time, just for friendship's sake.--
'What will not men do for love
The countryman, being pleased with
this, put on the Hebrew's coat and went
along with him.
The king held the emintrymen to se-
"The - Hebrew has certainly betrayed The habit of spitting is probably one converted under Ids preaching for some
one or the other,—either me or the coon- reason why the Americans are so meagre time, his soul was beset with 'desponding
tryman :" and he ordered him to pay seine- •iu person. They spit themselves to death and melancholy fears. While thus curer•
thing further in hard dollars. But the , and, then talk about the climate—swell the visit, he dreamed that a gentleman hired
countryman went home with the good : number of those who die of consumption, him to work for him, and the price of his
money in his pocket, saying: 1 and look like scare crows during the peri•
labor was stipulated.
inquiring what
"This time I made a sure hit." ' oil of employer would havehim go about, lie of tlieir natural I' Women and girls ,
‘........... rarely Spit—front a tinctive sense of ; tans informed that a
certain ruck to pieces. must go and hammer
its indelicacy ; but look solemn, talk .
•Thitt he replied, 'w ard ould , do no good, for
_ '
grave and spit. They finish a sentence' .
• tee rock is large and hhard,
and I could nee
in conversation by a spit, just as we closel • vet break it to pieces.'
Doesticks, Instigated by Damphool and ; a paragraph in our editorial with a period. • T hat is nothing to you,' sail the gene
a broad collar, spit. l'hey practice in ar- :
i .
the Devil joins the Know Nothings, I Boys. as soon as they are . test tiled l ied into i
i tlemen, 'follow my directions end I will
Knowing more about selling groceries • i pay your wam.s.'
, der to do this well—shooting forward the ; ,
then :them politics or reli body, and the under lip. till they become'
slon. but was The laborer then went to work, and
scared to dea th by Damphool and other of though it appeared an endless, and there
masters of the art, and able to hit a spit- i
his kin end mune ; told me if I didn't • • fore useless task, he labored with diligence
moon at the greatest possible distance.
join the Know Nothing I'd burst up. he . i and patience for the sake of his wages.—
If op ini ng tnust be done, the pocket
broiled on gridirons by the Catholics; also •
n i Altera while, contrary to all calculations,
andLerchiel is the only legitimate medt- s
that the Irish burned natives, then fries • ' • the nnuntainous rock broke in shied s.
sin, and this can be used in a manner a ;
seed them as a choice foreign lut•ch ; didn't 'l he minister saw the drawn contained
little obvious to the spectator as possible. I
like to be burnt or fricaseed told them I d 'instruction tor him. Ile felt the reproof,
'nose who have this habit inveterately
join. resettled courage, and was 'lnn blessed
elolielied should carry an extra hand- •
started at 12 o'clock at night, wont est ' ~ „ , • . ,
kerma:. ilium the time 'wisely kept
doter' town, then sip town ; in•-t watchman
show,' nary be as little objectionable us I
Damphoot and he turned round three
'times, then stood on one leg; Damphool , P usslble ' I
Seriously, our accretions, if hateful, are 1 . . Change.
then said—ellorum scorum ;" watchman •
Dam never offensive , and never in undue quail- I Cliamilt IS the disguise that Time pies
said, "High catalorum . go ahead ;'' on, lest we ge . t• tired of him. E . wen while
ties—the habit of casting the saliva from '
phool, staid watchman was one of dm I
iiicti ; the mouth causes am extra sacretion, which ' , ..•• ; aT , ca' ll l l n •l L l ll ,, , , , sT u r n I ) c . l l4llrs he i: n r i i
Wheti through seven back streets,
twist in its turn be ejected, and thus nature 1 , , ,, •tr1 , 1 i 1 i g
tilete; cross strict to n.•ar where we star. • d'h° sue
rolfae.many' us ,
man it
is severely taxed to supply the wastethe
te I ;dived down cent, steps door; Don). , would be said, as of one of 1, "lie we iv.
guins shrink--the teeth fail—the throat , ' ; ,ha
0. himself, " •
phool whoo whooed like nn owrthree
parched—bronchitis first, and finally con-t t tha t
out and ll,, were i no
tunes, knocked door nine times somebody
I inside- , . . „' sumption, ur sotne other decay o f a ~,,,k time turns ife into masquerade.
• squalled like a tam cat twice; unoca
ornan comes in to close the scene. Sometimes he is a loath with a garland
---- -4 " " I "' - ' -'et rue Would run a resat,, 0. i
1 rfTypt ; tied handkerchie f over my eyes ; - • , i • , ;;;Ad ; s medal„ a ~,,,;‘,..„, i,4 :li ,
it .
~ , ,, , ,z
slanted presume to spit in his presence. b
aitother door opened ; rattling of chains
l'he bird never spits, the toad squats to the l of fields he has lout hoes his foot
, and strong smell of sulphur: thought my . steps are like the chimes of bells e a r th , ansome
time hod come, and tried to pray, hut could d she serpent secretes saliva as
times they are very like a knell.
deadly poison. If we weep p assionately ,
not think of anything but *mow I lay meWe picture Time an poor old man with
the saliva is bitter—it is pungent and scan
down to sleep' They led me in, threw
tee in the exercise of the baser emotionswinos d e ending from his shoulders—a.
me (town on all fours, hit me nine cracks
e 'tile love renders it sweet and abundant. scythe in his hand, and frost in his bosom,
with a puddle on unmentionable place t
The saliva is asiociated with our whole And when we think of his drittitio snows
stuck two pins in the same ;hi cared like rt atitl tolling *bells, and withered leaves
animal economy , and follows closely upon
billygoat, then general caterwauling la•
the action of our mind;, sympathetically; a nd
the whole company. Raised me up end
intimately with all its moods.
took off handkerchief, saw crowd with
fool's caps on, big ears sticking up ; Big.
do, l:e i t i us• u ti:e . o h ess itue i l i i o n , a d s . us to d ,wallow
picture hanging on the wall--Christ cru ..
o .' • *.'
les : w ' di strust d ispo s es us
to tl spit it out. 'Phi scent of roses moistens
culled; uncle rneath, in large letters, the
the lips more than the taupe, lemons cause
words, ..the work of Catholicks ;" thought
.. Bet, time never sat for n portrait, and
before 'twits the Jews-- wasn't
tint, the mouth to be filmed with saliva. The
this is not like him. Tint, is net old ; 'he
sight ofone hateful to us dries the mouth,
Damphool led me to the num with biggest
,vitae on the cotarary one who is ogreeat•le is its young I. the last hope ;he is not cru
ears of any, behind a table; made me el when he mosses t•i•er the inscription
to us inoistee+ it, hence the as who weep
kneel down; man with the hicnelst ears that would ever remind us tit - the loved
snitch have dry lip., while those elio ste. „ lost.
said, "You solemnly swear--"told him ,
ire without terns, have not only lips 1,,t anti tee l
I'd swear to anything; don't kaow w
an acrid mouth. There is no beautiful hat ~ lime has a new wardrobe for ouch year.
I did swear--was so scared. Man with Refer to the old letters that you have writ.
philosophy it) till this, and those who vast: him ears told me I was a member of the t n, if roe would see what wondrous chan
the secretions by spitting, lose not only
transient and honorable order of Know i`'' heart and mind are ever putting on.--
Knott the notion of these glands, but unquestitei. ;
ably weaken the fine sensibilities associa But they came gradually and no ge
ted with them. Show use men who spit-,
that we scarcely perceive them. What
you show us a man of uncertain charac te-
~. ' i on more wonderful than when the
• l•e - sithity brow and sunny lacks hounds
ristics, and one whose sensibilities are not • •
iti:o stern and heavy treadieg• manhood ?
to be trusted. Do away with spittoons, ;
t„ , s whet, the
girl—all wing,
all her,
and nature will do her work more genially •
whereat, ; .ong—becomes tha thoughtful woman, or
for man ; site will beautify him ;
the watchful, toeing, within , matron.
now she is obliged to be continually patch. I ' . . „.
Change us the beautiful lining of 11111 e,
ins him up.
and there are but two things heneath the
Beautiful Extract. stars that never wear it•-true friends and
'ids, seest thou yon ruffian who is pre true hearts.
-.....------ --
paring to climb to that lamp opposite in cr. A FVLL-BLOODED Asa:meas.—Tint Mul
der to Hun - tinge the immediree region i i ,,,,,y, a jolly looking tar, with the rich.
thereof ? Tell me, wherefore doth he re- est of brogues, applied to the Custom
stumble Mount Blanc I' A charming emile i [louse the other day, for a , purtection"
amid a slight shake of that noble head de. as an American citizen. Ile was asked
note her inabil•ty to do so. 'Because, du are' ! for his naturalization papers. Me !lateral
est, he is now a mountite (mouriatio.)_ papers, is it your honor wept'," said 'rim
Bost take, loveliest one T' A faint shriek with an insinuating grin, "and me in full
rings out upon the still air, and a cry ari
ses that the lady Ida is swooning. blooded American 1"
"You don't mean to say that you were
_..............-- not born in Ireland?"
CURE cm's ERYSIPELAS.—The New Ha- "Born In Ireland," replied Tim.—
ven Palladium records another case °fake "Sure [ was. But thin your bottom, I
complete cure of erysipelas by the simple kern from Cork to New Orleans last stun
api licetion of raw cranberries pounded met, rm . there the bloody minded musket , -
fine. The lustiest was a young lady, ono I tern run their bills into every inch of me,
side of whose face had become so swollen and sucked out every drop of Irish blood.
and inflamed that the eye had become do• good luck to'em, an' DOW I tun a full
sed mid the pain exce:sive. A poultice of blooded American.'
cranberries was applied, and after several i Therewes some philosphy, as well es
changes, the pain ceased, th:•inflamtnation I fun, in this reasoning, but it had no erect
subsided, and in a couple of days the eve and the last we seen of Tim, he wens on
ery vestige of the diseese had disappeared.
his way , to the city hall, to look for the
man that sellsnateral papers.
The Nuremberg (Germany) Courier states —Bow young, tueu eau consent to loaf
under the head of Stuttgart, that the cot- 1 about the corners es they do, when a good
potation of Baisingen, in the province of ; dose of arsenic can be purchased for a six-
Hoch, have sold their poor house to the pence, is really surprisinik It's. some•
Jew', end 'cm the poor to 4 inpri,t, , hlng ~• roar ritiderPhind,
( :111ii3rcliantotts.
Nothings! made him a bow, told him 1
much obleeged, and took a seat. Song by
the whole house—
'Toss= up a gum stump,
Raccoon in a holler," &e,
After the song, the man with the big
curs offered up a short prayer, "the land
might be delivered from the Pope the devil
and tromp/triflers in general." to which
some said omen, some bravo, and a few en.
core. Man with the big ears then stated
that the business for the night was to de
cide upon a candidate for Congress ; said
•they had nine hundred members, and
there were nine hundred and twenty sew
en candidates. Didn't know how it wa ,
—didn't understand it ; but one thing be
knowed he weren't going to give up
claim—wished lie night be teetotally tx.
tbinctuated if he did." Some with sin d
ler ears then said, "them was exactly their
sentiments," but thought a little delay
wouldn't hurt ; better count noses first.—
Meeting then broke up; went home nod
sent to an apothecary for Jew David's He
brew plaster; could't set down for three
days; effect of paddle.
Pamphool called to sec ntr ; talked psi
pies ; told him I should vote for Stevens.—
Ile said I shouldn't lied sworn not tail told
him I'd quit; said if I did I'd loose toy
custom ; K. N's. would not trade with
me; called me "traitor perjurer," and all
that. Don t knew what to do;—reckon
I'll have to stick to 'em.
WELL-DIPPED, TossT.—The following
toast wus given at Biddeford, on the 4th of
July :
."I'he clergy—all honor to the clergy
man who follows his master inrtend of his
-"the benrdea
V;:th the flowers that grow between,"
ho has reaped and bound together rainy
a time and oft—all f9rtn part of the pie•
VOL. 20. NO. 44.
etot of Voctq.
(laid Nicht and 3oy be wi' ye a'
The best o' joys ranun bee an end,
The best o' friends Inane port I trcw,
The langest day will wear away,
And I maun bid farewell to you.
The tear will tell when hearts are fu',
For words. gin they hae sense non,.
They're broken, faltering, and few ;
Guid nicht, and joy be wi ye a'
Oh 1 we bite wandered fur and wide,
O'er Scotia's lands o' frith and fell
And outer a simple II :wee we've pu'd,
And tuined it wi' the heather bell.
We've ranged the dingle nod the deli,
The cut-house, and the baron's ha';
Now we moon take a last farewell :
Gold night, and joy be.wi' you a
My harp, farewell I thy strains are past,
Of gleefn' mirth and heartfelt care;
The voice of song, 'neon cease at last,
And minstrelsy itsel' decay I
But oh I whiter sorrow venue
Nor parting tears ere sited ava,
May we meet neighbor, kith, and kin,
And joy for stye be set' us a'
—Leidy Nairn.
Wonderful Medicine,
It is :mid that the following is a copy of
an udver:Leinent recently posted in Spring
field, Ohio :
D. Letei, J. 11111 ate of the Mammoth
Catv., who wlehes it understood that he is
opporo I to the use of ..Colorny," and in fa
vor attic use of "Torpytitne," has opened
an office for the practice of medicine, sur
gery, and lagerdemnin in the basement
stury of the
opposite the bank, and the next door to the
Old Root Doctor's Foundry where he may
at all times be found except when absent.
The following is the list of some of the
diseases which he cures, in all cases, with-
out fail, %%hillier coiled in time or not :
Guirastaeutis, fl i p popotam I ybatus,
Eclarapsesvitus, Hydrostatics, Metempsy
chosis, so quick as to stagger credulity,
Sallrants. Taller John Dice, Obesity lied.
auras,l,euierasn, Lockjaw, 5' uilitig on,
Information of the Glanders, Information
'tithe Brains, l'otato Rot, Black Tongue,
N ight Mare, Information on the Stomach,
Diarear, Sjre Mouth Irom taking Alarkury,
Fowl Stomach. Hydraulic Fits, Coniption
Fits, Salt min, Big Head, Marcobozarris,
A lidelkader, Tr:rams, Leprosy
and all the incurable diseases.
In addition to his regular duties ns a
physician, Dr. H. will devote a portion of
Lis time to his old and favorite profession
that he practised with such manifest sue.
ores under the title of Count Neeselrode,
in former years, in Kentucky, Tennessee,
Ohio and Indiana. Ali (;hosts laid at the
reduced price of five dollars per head
so quick as to stagger credulity, and no
questions asked, except such as may be
absolutely necessary to success.
The Lizhest price paid for old horse
A Goon STORV.—A short time since,
they i hndn queerer• case of circuit judge in
the western district of Tennessee. He
was a good lawyer, and cared nothing for
appearance, and less for dress. '1 he lat•
ter he knew nothing about it being left en•
tirely to Betty his wife. Betty was ab•
sent from home once when he started
round on his circuit, leaving the judge to
pack his cloths for the trip. He did so,
but instead of finding his shirts, he seized
on a pile of his wife's what•do•you call.
ems, used for a like put pose. A learned
brother who roomed with him. was much
amused a few mornings afterwards at the
queer at pearance of the judge, nothing
being in signs but his head, arms and feet,
his looks of bewilderment, and his sotto
voice reflections which were, "I %ruder
what made Betty cut off my shirtsleeves ?
I don't see?" It is probable that he heard
the mean the next tune that he sow Bet•
' ty, but not bef ‘re, as the'bar kept dark on
the matter that round. We think 124 had
a very poor knowledge of chemistry as
no applied science.
ogrA young lady who was very much
tormented by the vi,its of a sponney young
man, requ,sted the.fellow to give her his
dauguerreotype ; overjoyed at the request
greeny had his picture taken and presca•
led it to the young lady. She gave it the
servant and asked, 'would you know that
gentleman if Ile should call The servant
answered in the affirmative. Well, when
he comestell him thnt I am engaged.'
—A newspaper being a day behindhand
in the publication of a report for which its
readers were anxious, and feelingit neces.
vary to apologize, does it gracefully, 'bus
“But what are t , vrii ty four hourg
pars 4 •