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WM. BREWSTER, EDITOR & PROPRIETOR.
Store & Dwelling to Rent at Broad
The fine large Stone Store and dwelling at
Broad Top City is now offered for rent on ver
y nccammodating terms, and is one of the best
Stores in the County of Huntingdon. A very
fine business can be done at this place with
the Mines now in operation below Broad Top
City, and also with the surrounding country,
as there is no good Store within many stiles
of this place, and any one keeping a pond
Stock of Provisiontf and Goods suitable fur
Country use can undoubtedly de a very fine
business. To a good Tenant the Store and
Dwelling will be rented on easy terms.
J. M. CLARK, Agent
Broad Top City
``SPLENDID RAG CARPET fur 37i ets. per
17 yard at the cheap store of
Flamm & MoMonique.
AWARDED THE JOURNAL JOB OFFICE
AT THE LATE FAIR, FOR
LITIR ar_os3 Tanlv
We request those of our subscribers who re•
eive their paifers, to infirm us of those in their
immediate neighborhoods who are subscribers
to the "Journal," cud have faded to receive
the same, since the stealing of our pack-hook,
b 3 millions or, the 3d of February.
N 767 :.IVrI9MI2I!
WHEAT AND CORN wanted at this
office. Those having either can dispose of the
same by calling soon.
Chambersburg to Mt, Union
riche undersigned or are that n suspension of
the line of Stages over the road between
Elionthershurg and Mt, Union, cannot ho but
flisadrantageouw to a large 'croon of the
try, has, at a considerable expanse and tronblo
made arrangements to run a line of Stages
Tri-weekly between the two points Good
Horses and comfortable Stages have been pla
ced en the mute; and experienced and trusty
drivers will superintend tho running of the
Coaches. The proprietorof the line is disirons
that it be maintained, and he therefore calls
upon the public generally to patronize it. confi
dent that it will be for their mutual advantage.
Every attention necessary will lie given, and
the running of the Stages will he regular.
Rs- Stages leave Mt, Union. every Tuesday
'flint sday, and Sattoday evenings, arririm: at
Cliambershiwg the next day at 2 o'clock. He
mming, leave Chambersburg, the same night
at to o'clock, arriving at Mt. Union the next
cresting in time tiir the cars. Between Mt, Cat
ion and Shade Gap tho lino will be daily.
er Fare through $3 ; to iittermer!i,to points
in proportion. JOHN .I,l".llSfiN
Jnn. 206, 1958.—tf.
PRODUCIN(: 11AIR ON 11A1.1) HEADS,
Grey Hair . to its Natural Color.
astonishing ttud unequalled preparation
has never foiled to produce n growth on Bald
Bends, when used necot•diug to the direction,
end turn hair back to it: ortginnl color, after
having Rewrite gray, and reinstate it in all
original health, lustre, softness and heanty. Re
moves at once all scurf, thtudrell'lml impleasam
itching, scrofula, eruption 3 and re VeriS h halt
from the scalp. It also prevents the hair Itom
..becoming unhealthy and off, and hence,
nets non perfect Bain totioonavon .toe To
:rte. _ . .
A gentleman of Boston writes to ilk friend
in Now Bedford thus:
o your inquiries I would reply, thee when I
first commenced to use Professor Wood's Hair
Restorative, inc hair was almost white, and had
been so for the last ten years and it was very
thin on the top of my head, pH Vary (noon, koil
pulled out very freely; hut I found that before
I bed used all tho second bottle, (which wes
eight weeks) my heir was entirely changed to
its original color, light brown, nod is now free
from dandruff and gotta moist. I have had my
• hair cut fivo or six times since the change, and
have never sects anything like White heir start
ing from the- roots ; and it is now as thick as
it ever was,and does not route out nil. 1 t has
proved in m case all that I could wish to ask.
July 1, - 1855. Tours, etc.
[Front the Boston Floral.]
SOMETHING Wotan KNOWING.—By using
Professor Wood's flair Restorative, gray hair
ran be permanently restored to Ito original color.
The suhjoined certificate from Johnson & Stone
Gardiner, Maine. is but one of the many in-
stances that are daily coming to our knowledge,
of its wonderful effects.'
GA, Mains, June 22, 1855.
DEAII SIR I—l have used two bottles of Prof.
Wood's Hair Restorative, and can truly say it is
the greatest discovery of the ago for restoring
uud changing the hair. Before using it, I was
man of seventy. Sly hair has now attained
its oeiginal color, You can recommend it to the
world without the least fear, as my case was ono
of the worst kind.
You. ' respectfully, '
DANIEL N. MURPHY.
Professor O. J. Wood.
BROOKFIELD, Massachusetts, Jan. 12, 1855.
Dame. Sin t—Having made a trial of your
hair Restorative, it gives me pleasure to say
that its effect bus been excellent is restoring is
flummation, dandruff, and a constant itching
hendency, withich I have been troubled fr m
childhood; and has also restored my hair ,which
was becoming grey, to its original color]e have
mod no other article with anything like the
pleasure and profit. Yours truly.
J. IC. BRAGG,
Pastor of the Orthodox Church, Brookfield,
[From the Missouri Democrat.]
WOOD'S HAIR DYB.—This admirable ar
ticle is rapidly improving the hair. No article
of a similar kind, now before the public, enjoys
a better reputation as a restorative and invigo
rating hair tonic. Its peculiar chemical quail
ties have a beneficial ()fleet upon the growth and
chatacter of the hair, giving a silky and glossy
texture to that which was formerly of a coerce
and dry nature. It has, also, we understand, a
tendency to preserve the youthful color and ap
pearance of the hair, and destroying or counter
acting the effects of old age. With such recom
mendations in its favor, we hardlyperceive how
any lady or gentleman should be without so val
uable an adjunct to their toilet.
O.J. WOOD & CO., Proprietors, 312 Broadway
N. Y., & 114 Market at., St. Louis, Missouri.
Sold in Huntingdon by JOHN READ, and IL
111cMan1aiLL, and by Druggists everywhere.
7 . .0, In, MS.-MTh Mar.25,'37.• I y
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Advertising and Job Work.
IVe wuufd remind the Advertising com
munity and all others who wish to bring
their business extensiiely befora the pub
lie ; that the Journal has the largest cir
culation of any paper in the county—that
it is a instantly increasing;—and that
goes into thokands of our wealthiest citi
We would also state that our facilities
for executing all kinds of JOB PRINT
ING are equal to those of any other office
lathe county;; and all *Job tt um antra,.
etf to our hands will be done
yrmnptly, Mid at priers which will be
sat it fuck
From Ltralley'3 Rome Gautte
THEE BUTCHER BOY,S LOVE,
Oh, limen to toy tale in verse,
Prepare to wipe your eve,
For yod are most hard hearted,
It yon doesn't take and er
There was IL lovely market girl,
Wlto had a market cart,
Who looked open a hotelier's boy,
And woo his verdant heart.
His eyes was dark as blots of
Her hazel eyes was blue,
His hair W. or is chestnut brown,
ed her's was golden too.
He was a tall and manly youth,
A very bands ;ma feller.
His ehristian name was Pater 13rou ,
And ber's was Isabella.
lie used to squint across at her,
When she was shelling peas,
And think that every customer
Should go down on his knees.
He'd pick her out the finest bits,
Of meat intuit sweet and tender,
And ho would rather talk to her
Than go upon a bender.
Imagine then this butcher's woe,
One sunny market day,
To find that Jsabella Jones
Front market stayed away.
And the next week he heard a tale
Of grief most bitter,!earrted
By Mr. Jones to Mr. Smith,
That Isabel was married.
He tore his hair, he raved and swore
He stamped with both his feet,
He screamed with passion as ho tore
Both up and down the street.
He vowed he'd something desperate do,
He would not stop to think,
But rushed into a neighboring store,
And Olt re he—"took a drink,"
egi'The landlord of a hotel at Brigh
ton, entered in an angry mood, :he sleep
ing apartment of a boards t, and said,
"Now, sir, I avant you to pay your bill,
and you must. I've asked you for it of
ten enough ; and I tell you now, that you
don't leave my house till you pay it !"
"Good !" said his lodger ; "just put that
in writing; make a regular agreement of
it; stay with you as long as I live."
Plautarch says, in his life of Al
exander that the Babylonians used, in those
days, to sleep on skins filled with water.
The Boston Times adds that in these
days men sleep co skins filled with li
" LIBERTY AND UNION, NOW AND FOREVER, ONE AND INSEPARABLE.
A Yankee in a Cotton Mill.
A raw, straw [noted, sandy-whiskered
six footer—one of the purely u:tinivated—
to yesterday from Greene, with a load
of wood foe the factory company. Having
piled his wood to the satisfaction of the
°verso r, he hated his team with is bundle
of green grass, brought all the way from
home for that purpose, and then having in
vested a portion of his wood proceeds in
root beer and gingerbread at Hain's, he
started to see the -city"—filling his coun•
tenance rapidly with gingerbread and
cheWing tt rapidly as he went.
He reviewed the iron foundry and ma
chine shop, and was ;us; opposite the
warp mill as the hands were going back
from dinner. The girls were hurrying
! in, only as Newry girls can hurry, aril
Jonathan—unaccustomed to such an nrrny
• of plaid shawls and hood bonnets—de•posi
ted his goad stick nu the chairs. and stalk•
ed in "to see what the trotible was."
The clattering machinery and the move
ments cf the operatives bewildered him for
the moment but Virg of an inquiring
turn of mind, and seeing much that calcu
lated to perplex one whose observations in
' mechanics had been mostly confined to
threshing machines and corn shellert•. he
began to push vigorous inquiries in all di
r.(tio,s. In this way he made himself itc
(painted successively with the external
and internal economy of the various Ina
' chines through which cotton wrap progres
ses in the course of its manufacture—tho
"picker," "beater," "clap winder." "dant.,
ler" and .'speeder," and finally readied 1110!
"breakers" and .•finishers," just as the
card stripper wan ruing through the oper
anon, technically termed 'stripping flits "
Iu doing this, the largo cylinder of the
card is exposed to view and is seen revol
ving with a very pretty buzz. Not con
templating the "poetry of notion" at a
safe distance, he must needs introduce hint
view. This movement brought his nether
habiliments in clangorous proximity to the
R . , aring of the next .1,1, and 'thereby
, Yeou, sny ! She goes purity, t.l7,n't
she, boss ?' said Jonathon, inquiringly.
•She don't do anyt. ing eke,' reepondod
the stripper, •hat you must he very careful
ho v you move around amongst this hard
ware. 'Twas only last week, sir. that a
promising young loan from Minot, a ant
dent at the academy here, was drawn in
to that curd, sir, and before any a,iAtance
could reach'hitn, he was run through. and
manufactured in,o No. 16 -auper extra'
cotton wrap yarn.'
I s.wm.w ! 1 bTeve you're jokin'!'
,tuttered Jonathan. •
'Fact, sir,' continued the stripper, 'and
Iris aiscoasolato mother came down two
days ago, and got five bunches of that yarn
as Melancholy relics.'
, By the mighty ! that can't be true
• 'Fact, sir, fact ! and each of his fellow
students purchased a skein apiece, to be
set its lockets and worn in remembrance of
'ls that the treuth, now ? Was he roil.
ly !we Med, spun and sot in lockets ?'
A sense of personal danger here shot
across, our hero's mind, and he began to
retreat precipitately without waiting for an
answer. There was not much • room to
spare betwixt himself and the card behind.
Another step backward completed the cer
emony of introducion. His untvhispera
bles being of largo calibre, the proce is of
snarling them up into a hard knot was no
ways slow. Jonathan gave tongue instnn•
ter, and by the twentieth gytatien.ot the
embodirnent, the MUSIC Has most meltali-
! u•r-d-e-r !! Let go ! yenu
hurt! Blunt your picture, let go! Ain't
yet ashamed. Git eout ! taint pooty ! dar
nation seize ye ! Let alone on me. can't
The gearing by this time had wound
'him up so that he was obliged to stand on
tiptoe. His hands were revolving vlgnr.
ously behind him, though he dared not
venturu them too near the seat of war.--
The card stripper ran off the belt, bat the
mornentutn cylinder kept revolving ned the
green one, supposing it in full operation,
burst out anew.
'Oh, stop her ! Stop her, won't ye !• -
Stop her, dew! I ain't well, and I orter
be to hum. Father wnnts the steers and
mother's going to bake. Stop the tarns],
masheen, can't yo t Dew. Oh deer, I'll
be keerded and spun, and sot into lockets.
0! how I wish I was tew hum.'
The card was stopped at last, but Jona
than's clothes were so entangled in the gea
ring. that it was no small task to extricate
him . , lan Othello, be ''wee not easily
HUNTINGDON, PA., WEDNESDAY, JULY 28,
loosed'," and it was only by cutting out
the whole of the contested territory :hat
he was finally released.
What are you Aboui here ?' asked the
'Nothing, sir, only "stripping flatts,' an
swered the stripper.
Jonathan, not caring 'to resume his 'pur
suit of knowledge under difficulties," a
pair of overhauls aver' charitably loaned
him, and he started with his steers on a
fast walk toward home. giving a series of
short kicks with either log as he went, as
if to assure himself that he had brought
away his full complement of limbs front
the ..cussed mnsheen."-- Yankee Blade,
A Temperance Lecture,
"Some folks say it is right to drink nlco
hot becnuse it is n good creature to God.
Well grant that it is so—solo castor oil,
and so is vinegar n good creature of God;
but that is not sufficient renson for a per
sons to drink it liner or four, or a dozen of
times a dny! A dog is in good cram.° of
God—but suopo,ne a dug goes :sad nod
bites n man or a womnin, would you let
him alone, because, as'you se), he is n
good crdture! Wiluld you be satisfied
with cutting Millis tail, or would you knoc
him on the [wad and pitch him in the
street? Now, alcohol is more than n mad
dog; for a bite from a mod dog only des
troys life, while a bite from alchy destroys
reason, reputmion, life, and everything
eke, besides dragging clown family of ,he
bitten into to poverty oath want.
• "But alcliv doesn't bite a mouthful at
first.—When he first snapped at me he
only tickled me a little. I liked it firer
rote, and was anxious to got another bite
The old areal of it tyrant kept nibbling
at lily heels en though he didn't neon to
hurt ine, while I I.ke.a fool, kept coaxing
'lint on, till at last he gave me a snap in
earnest and took the elbows out of my
coat —Next be took the crown out of my
hat, the shoes of my feet, the money ou t
iltiekl-'.-14(1111hi}l pocket„ utp %eitri ,g through
stre.te, perfectly a victim to alchy-probia
--hu• I signen the pledge and got cured;
and ir there is any man here who has been
bitter. 119 1 tens, let him take this tototal
medicine and I'll warrant hint a speedy
lot allowing Moulin! is a gond creature
of God, are there not other crentures. too
such as beef. pork. puddings, pies, clothes
don't rs and others of the "some sort?"
Now, shall a limn drink wLhis key because
it is o good creature, and go without a
Loud, Ill,olsOine Wife, nod well.dressed
children? No sir-ee? As for Ise, give me
gond Mei' and pudding, good pork and
s ail:lige. good friends. good clothes, and
good wilo - nnd children, (or rathar than
mind I will try and make them good) and
king nlchy may go to Texas, for all I
"Some ear' bet wine is a good creature
because our Saviour once turned water
Very mil; but then he didn't turn ruin
logwood, coculus indicus and cock
roaches, into wine, no some _people do.
He turned water into wine. -111 ow, if any
wine bibhing apologist will take a gallon
or a barrel of pure water, and,by praying
over it, or in any other way convert it
into first rote wino, tin the boy rs will go
in form swig of it!'
Minty persons still seem to be much
perplexed with the phenomena of the ti
des. They cannot understand why they
are higher at one time than another. nor
why they rise to the height of sixty feet
in the Bay of Fumlny, forty feet in the
ports o f Bristol, England, and St. Melo,
France, and only rise to a few feet in
height in New York and other places,
whila they are scarcely perceptible in the
Kiltic and other sees. Descartes was the
first philosopher who advanced the theory
that the tides were due to the influence
of the moon. but Newton was the first to
work out the problem and discover the
true cause. Descartes believed that the
to eon acted no the waters of the ocean by
pressure; Newton demonstreted that it ac
ted upon the ocean by attraction ; that,
tastes d of pressing the waters, it rolled
them up ditectly . unarm it, and also'nt its
antipodes nt the same time, thou producing
the two tides every day. The titles are
caused by the ntiroction of both the sun
and moon, if this earth had no moon. the
attraction of the sun would produce two
tides every day. but their ebb and flow
' would take plane ns the same hours reg
ularly, not varying as they do now; these
tides would also be much smaller than
those of the moon. Although the mass of
I the sun is far greater than that of the moon
I and although attraction is in proportion to
the mess, yet it is always inversely as the
square of the distance.—As the sun, there
lore, is four hundred times distant than
than the moon, the attraction of the wa
ters of the sea towards the sun is found to
be about three times less than that of the
moon; and the tides produced by the sun
would therefore be three times less than
those of the moon. There are only two
ocean tides. the lunar and solar, but the
killer is absorbed by the former, which is
wholly observable in respect to time, the
solar only as it influences the height of
the tidal wave. That caused by the moon
in three times greeter than that of the sun,
and it follows the n eon's motion around
t he earth, rising and falling every twelve
hours, and each succeeoing tide later I.y
three quarters of an hour than the drece
ding one, exactly in accordance with the
position of the moon, or as it is commonly
called, "its rising and Bening." Some
times there are very low and at other ti
mes very high tides-• that is, their height
i 3 not uniform. 'Phi: is caused by the po
sition of the sun and moon relative to the
earth. Thus, as at the time of the New
eon the sun end the moon being to the
',IMP parts of the heavens - the tides pro
duced in the ocean are then the highest,
because they are equal to the sum of the
two tiles:- i soar and solar; This should
also take place nt the time of the full
in .on, when our satellite is opposite the
sun, the attractive force being equal and
opposite in producieg the tidal wave.
This is found to be the case. The titles
ore gfeater nt new and full moon thin) at
!first and last quarters, as during the latter
periods the attraction of the sun not actin g
in unison with that of the moon tends to
lower the tides.
Reasoning fron'this data it will natu
rally be inferred that whew the the sur.
and moon are equally distant from the
two poles of the globe, such as at times of
the equinox., in March and September,
thir tides would be greatest. This is also
found to be the case, thus demonstrating
the sea are due to the attraction of the
inoon sport the waters of the ocean. The
difference in the heights of the tides at va
rio is places is due to the peculiar forma
tion of the sea coasts. They are very
higli in the Bay of Fdriday, because en
immense quantity of water is piled in a
tvidc•mmrthed sorrow space, in the same
instiller that a certain quantity of water
will rise higher in a narro w thaw a wide
channel. Some have advanced popular
belief against the lunar influences causing
tide namely, that the Aledite:rant.an is a
tideless sea. This is net strictly true. -'rho
oceta tides, owing to the norrow passage
Into the :Mediterranean at Gibralter scarce
ly affect this sea, but for all this, there are
tides obiervable at some places. At Vi
enna they sometimes rise to two feet, and
in the Faro of Alessena to twenty inches.
Young womanhood !...the sweet moon
on the horizon's verge ; a thought matured
but not uttered ; a conception warm and
glowing, not embodied; the rich halo which
precedes tho rising sun ; the rosy dawn
that bespeaks the ripening peach; a flow•
A flower that is not quite a flower,,
Yet is no Inure a bud,
Young womanhood !---molasses touched
with a little brimstone. spread on broad not
buttered; u•being all joints and and uncles
not filled out; an unformed form, deformed
by stays---a . pallid thing that loves the ri
pening peach•-•a young woman---
A iv.intan which is not quite a woman,
Yet tiothing more than a gal.
Young womanho d !--•p half moon not
yet riz ; a cake baked, but not turned; hot
corn, ap hot and smoking, not yet solid--
a rich curdle which precedes the coining
butter— the thickening down upon a gee
lin's back, that bespeaks the future goose
A butterfly which in trot a bnterfly,
Yet ain't a caterpillar no how you can fix it.
Now comes our turn. Young woman
hood !.- a giggle, something short of a horse
laugh—small potatoes half grown--n body
and limbs developed with padding--•the ex
hibition of bone and muscle enough for a
matrimonial squabble —substantial finger
nails that bespeak first-rate scratching•--a
A gander which is not quite a gander,
And yet is not a goose.
New Orleans Picaynne.
While it is on the way we may as well
give it a shove ;so here goes. Young wo.
manhoood...a red blackberry, just green
enough to be sour as vinegar...a persimmo n
not yet frosted, yet ready to 'Tucker"
anybody's mouth who touches her...a sum.
thin' which is neither fish, flesh, nor red
herring...a "betweenitv" too abstract for
even a politician---a cat—
A cat which is not quite a cat,
And yet iv not a kitten.
Now comes ur. Young womanhood—
chicken in the shell--•a 'small potato' that
isn't fit for family use---a piece of green
live timber--•a herring half scorched over
the fire---a moving sack of nothing, tied
around the middle---a young idea about ta
king the Moot-- a luoifer match not yet
ignited--•a saucy cackling ben•--
A hen which is not qui'e a hen,
Nor aim an old roosternurther.
Cuff ceville Intelligencer.
Good lick! If it's agree fout," gen
tleman, consider us II); we take one chance
in that investment to a dead moral cer
tainty, wether we win or loose by the in
vestment. Here goes!
Young womanhood! —werry small tur
nips, few in a hill, hard to dig, and when
dug not worth shucks— a buckwheat cake
badly dons on one side, and nary drop of
molasses in the house--.undeveloped crinm
chief to the whole family—embryo ball
rosin ornament---oyster shells, with the
oyster jest swallowed— an undeveloped rat
"in poinc of fact." as Nlicatvber would say.
A cunning. sharp-eyed little mice,
That would be dear at any prise
Young womanhood ?--a moving mass of
undeveloped •be auty, well supplied with
tongue--n thing composed of powder, hoops
flowers and flounces--a substance to be by
turns pitted, loved and flattered--a puff of
vanity, void of so R. substances, well calcu
lated to decieve- a pigeon..
A Pigeon which'in not a Pigeon,
Yet 'twill not do to call it a squab.
We must have .'a finger on the pie,"
if we get it burned for our impudence.
Young uotrannhood ?-- a proof sheet
with but one error to be corrected---a gin
.ger-cake not quite done, but will do t o
along if a fellow hasn't time to wait-411111r
sugar—a five.frane piece that will answer
the place of a dollar rather than take a
ragged bill -•a strawberry•--
A strawberry that is not quite ripe,
Yet is no longer green.
Young womanhood ?--"A thing of beau
n joy forever"-•-an object that lends to
virtue. yet lures to vice--•worthy at the
highest price, yet deserties the severest
censure•-a modest rose, blushing and lov
ly—a blighted Upah, threating* and des
tructive--a small keg•--an expanded hogs
head-•-a thought of heaven, with much
to remind you ul earth--•heaven's greatest
blessing, man's worst tormentor—in short,
a strange compound of good and bad.—
, A dream which is not a dream,
And yet not quite reality.
Now comes our shove...so here we go.
Young womanhood ?...a shinning star
beaming out softly between the rifted cloud
an angel without wingt...a something in.
computable, the value of w . hich c.ann.ot be
esti•nnted•••an epemera, not living two
A thing of benuty—n joy always.
Until it comes to footing up store bills.
KISSING IN PARIS.
Paris ought to bu a perfect Paradise to
young bachelors who are fopil of kissing
the ladies, according to a letter of a corres.
pondant writing front ti.ere. Our corres
*.The Omit universal custom of kiss.
ing, in Paris, seems at first singular to a
stranger, coming from a country whets
the proprieties of life rarely permit you
to take a lady's hand much less to salute
her. In France. t r kiss a lady with whom
you are not intimate, on meeting her is
very common; especially is this the case
if she is a married lady. Not only that
members of the family, hut all the guests
exyeci invariably to salute the lady of the
Louse on corning down in the mornin;;.
But though the modest American mad.
perhaps, escape tha iweinony on ordina
ry occasions, yet, ...it New Year's rr.orn.
ing. it is imperative. On that morning
came down to my office rigout 9 o'clock.
"I sat down, quietly bidding Madame
bonjour as on ordinary occasion. In a
few moments she was at my elbow, with.
Mons B f fain angry with you."
expressed , of course a regret and ig
norance of having given her any reason,
it is because you did not emdrace; me
this morning, when you came down."
Madame was a Indy of perhaps, twenty
eight with jet I lack glossy hair, and e
clear, fair complexion. She was very
beautiful—had she been plain, I could
have felt less embarrassed. She waited,
as though expecting me to atone for my
neglect, but hew could I before the wholp
vol.. xxin. NO. 31
tablet Ism, all this time, trembling ir
my seat At length Madame said:
"Mons B. embrnsez mot."
The worst had come. 1 arose trembling
pot my white, bloodless lipe, all grease
with butter and wet with coffee, (for in m ;
embarrassment had dropped my napin,)
to those of Madame. This was my, first
Poor fellow ! We can immagine hi,
embarrassmentjust as well as if we ha-. 1
been present• In the same predicament
we should have fainted—in the ladv',
The Printing Office.
The Printing Office has indeed proved
a better college to many a boy, has grad
sated !nom useful and conspicuous mete -
Eters of society, hos brought more intel
lect out and tinned it into , more
generated more active and elevated thin.... it;
than ninny of the literary colleges of the
country. The present Governor of Penn
sylvania, Wm. P. Packer, graduated ia
whn might be justly styled the 'Tour
Boy's College," a printing office, as did
also our distinguished United States Sen
ator, Simon Cameron, and the eminent
Pennsylvania jurist, Ellis Lewis, besides
n host of other brilliant minds whose tal
ents have adroned high positions in the
Cabinet,:on the Bench and at the Bap.—
A boy who commences in such a school
as the printing office will have his talent
and ideas brought out ; and, if he is a care•
ful observer. experience in his profession
will contribute more toward an education
than can be obtained, in utmost any other•
'There is both truth and poetry in
the following which we find in Watson's
Poetical auestions."l'he aw hoes name
is not given
"Some go to church jast for a walk
Some go there to laugh and talk,
Some go there the time to spend,
Some go there to meet a friend,
Some go to learn the parson's name,
Some go there to wound his famo.
Some go there for speculation,
Some go there for ohse_r_vatirm... •
list few go there to. worship God."
mar- What do you do to make yourself
look delicate ?" said one young woman,
with an eruption on her face, to another,
who looked like one of the departed.
"W hy." said she, "sometimes leatslate
pencils and chalk, and then for a change I
drink vinegar and chew green tea. When
these tail, I lace tighter, and wear the thin
nest soled shoes I can buy."
eigr Mr. John Adams, a Post Master in
Texas, has been detected in embezzlement.
Three of his clerks proved to have been
involved with him,
"In Adam's fall
They sinned all."
Itter.l don't care so much for the bugs'
said Mr. Woamley to the head of the gen
teel priiate family in which he resides,
'but the fact is, marm, r haven't got the
blood to spare, you see that yoursolf."
81111 —, What is matter with Mr. Johnson'
eyes T . 'Why, he has injured his sight
by looking through a thick•bottomed tuni.
air Quoth Patrick of the • Yankee--
'.Be dad, if he was cast away on a desolate
island, he'd get up the next mornin' an!,
go round sellin' mops to the inhabaapta."
pci- The Washington Union says that.
the Administration has its hands full. The
Louisville Journal says that one would
suppose from the very rapid disappear
ance of the public money from the Nation
l Treasury, that the Administration and
all its officers have their hands full.
I One of the best looking girls in a
certain seminary, is a red•headedgirl from
Vermont. Out of compliment to her hair,
they call her the 'torch of love.' Rather
more poetic than complimentary.
can marry any girl I please,".
said a young fellow bosatingly. "Very
true," replied his waggish companion, 'for
you can't please any.'
1111rA cortespontlint in speaking of a
celebrated Iv nger,says:—.4-ler, voice is de.
licious—pure as the moonlight, and as
tender as a three shilling shirt." •
ICP"Plain faced girls should dress
plainly," remarked. Miss. Leslio. Was
the e ever a young lady who was willtng
to admit that she had a plain face?
ilirA good action is never thrown
away, and perhaps that is the reason wty
we hnd so few of them.
Sir A youug gentlemand who flew in•
to a pas awn, had his wings clipped.
fir An Irishman was about to marry a
Southern girl for her property. “Will'you
take this woman to be your wedded wifet"
said the minister. Wee, your riverenee,
and•the ringers too said Pat.