Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, October 10, 1858, Image 1

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a aaalw
Or ette
My connection for the past eight years with
she above hastitution, as Cheif Physician, and
is twelve years' course of steady devotion to the Compounded entire) of Gums . .
Cure of Pulmonary Consumption and its kin-
Is one of the best purgative and liver *petit
ines the acts es a
dred diseases, together with toy unrivalled op
t ehank, now
ea , fore mer, en ubl
dme t ro tat
effectual tCa
portunitiee and advanrage of pathological re. .y they medicine knowu. It is not only a Ca
•atarch—aided of a little by a perfect system thartic, but a Liver remedy, acting first on the
`of Medical Inhalation —bas enabled me to ar. Liver to eject its morbid, then on the stomach
rice at a decisive, direct, and ;emcee:slut course .d bowels to carry of that matter. thus accom
of treatment for the positive and radical cure
pH-siting two purposes effectually, without any of
‘of all disease of the Throat, I,l(ttys t and Air.
the painful feelings experienced in the operation
Peerages. By Inhilation, the vapor and cure- of most Cathartics. It stregthens the system at
tire properties Of medicines are directly addes• I the same time that it purges it , and when taken
sled to the diseased organs and the integument. daily in moderate doses, will strengliten and
do not advise the use of Medical Inhalation build it up with unusual rapidity.
of any kind, to the exclusion of general treat. The Liver is one o "1' the principal regula
meat : and altheah l consider it a useful ad-
tors of the human bo- .ly ; and when it ser
f'forms its functions well Q the powers of the sy
juvant in the proper management of those fear•
rem are fully develop- &11 ed. The stomach is
MI and often fatal diseases, yeti deem it very almost entirely depen-,„7,dent on the healthy
neeetaeury that each patient should have the actiun of the Liver for.„.; the proper perform
benefit of both general and local treatment. mice of its functions. - IN When the stomach in
The success of my treatment in the above di- et fault ; the bowels are Q at fault anal the whole
sease, and the high character of' the Institution I system staffers in con- rjt sequence of one organ
over which 1 have so long had the lamer to —the Liver— having N. ceased to do he duty.
preside, are too well known to need any eulogy i For the diseases of oa. that organ one of the
or comment from me. At the solicitation of ! proprietors LOU made aa, it his study, in a prac
many private and professional friends, through ; lice ol i morl e t e h r aV tl to
e. , en- 1 7.1
t , yi n e t a e r r s . , to find some
whose philanthropic aid the above charity t
been long and liberally supported, and afitiCsr ! er e' Y w
talents to which a! It is liable.
this •
prove that remedy is at last die
due consideration, I have concluded to make
nearer; any person troubled with Liver
such arrangements as will bring the benefits of
Complaint in any °fitter forme, has but to try
my experience and treatment within the reach a bottle and conviction is certain.
of all, and not confine myself, as heretofore, to These gum, remove 1 . 1 all morbid or bad
those only who entered the Infirmary, or who matter from the system 7 supplying in their
were able to visit Inc at my office. Hoping place a heal by flowee„.. of bile, invigorating
therefore that the arrangement will give em the stomach, causing RI food to digest well,
tire satisfaction, both to my prolbeinal brethern purifying the blond,gi- wing tone an d w hi m,
and the public, 1 would respectfully announce to the whole machine- g ry, removing thecause
in conclusion, that I can now consultcd per, of the (Heeds., and ef. EL' fleeting a radical..
sonally or by teller, on all disease,' as above ! One dose after eat- ;et ing is suffficient to re
tied that the medicines, the same tie used in the etereeeh a"d !prevent the food from
the Institution, prepared to suit each Widt, rising unit 7,01.
are cured,
e case, Inhaling Vapors, Medical Inhaling, "'"
hotter, prevented, b . the occasional use a
• Sc., will he f irwarded by express to any the Liver Invigoratoi. es
part of the Uuited States or the Canada.. ()et , „ ne dog . tn; _lese n worn
tiEltate.—My terms of treatment. by letter are prevent , . Nightmare.
as followings, vie; : $l2 per month fur each Only one dose taken at nag , lee .ens the
patient, which will include medicine sufficient j bowels gently, and cores costivenees,
for ono month's use; also, Inhaling Vapor and j One dose token after each meal will e Dyn
an I n haling Apparatus. Peplums pepsin,
$6 to he paid to Express Agent un receipt of crone mint, of two teaspoonfuls will sew ys
the box of el dicine, and the balancesC et hue remove Sick Headache.
One bottle taken
of the
or is satisfied with the treannent. Patients, en
expiration of the month, if the patient he cured
ne nces, eof the in
disease, and makes a
giving a full history of their ease, and their sp. . .
oose immediately relieves Cholic,l
lepton's in full, eau be treated as well by letter ;eh ,
an by personal examination. Patiente , One dose often repented ie a sure cure for'
lag themselves of Dr. J arre tt% t rea t men t may Cholera Morin., and a preventive of Cholera. !
rely upon immediate and permanent releif, as GrOnly one bottle is needed to throw out of
he seldom Las to treat a case over thirty days. ' the system the effects of medicine:after a long
Lettere of 'advice protnptly answered. For fur- sickness,
ther paticulars address eirOne bottle taken for Jaundice removes
JAMES M. JARRETT, M.D.,j all ealloweess or unnatural color from the skin.
No. 820 Brhadway, cur. Twelfth St., N. Y.l One dose taken a short time before eating
P.S.—Physiehuis and others visiting the giros vigor to the appetite, and makes food digest .
city are respeceilly invited to call at the In- 'ell.
Ono done aeon ropontod elinnlie I list,
lirmatory, where many inter.tjug cages can Ono
in its wai st forme, while Summer and
be witnessed, and where our improued uppers,
t Bowel complaintsyield almost to the first dose.
. can
tea for the inhalation of medicated nip One or two doses cures attacks caused by
be seen and inspected. Worm, in Children t there is no surer or speed.
Aug:4;3BAm. is remedy in the world, as it never fails.
tretrA few bottles; cures dropsy, by exciting
the absorbents.
We take pleasure in reeommendi ngthis nied-
Icinaer preventive Mr Fever and Agate, Chill,
Fevetr and all Fevers of a Bilious Tye.. It
operates with certainty, and thousands are wit.
ling to testify to its wonderful virtues.
All who use it are giving their unanimous tes
timony in its favor.
trere'elix water in the mouth with the Invigo
etor, and swallow both together.
The Liver Invigorator.
Is a Ric:Wale medical discovery, anal is daily
working cures, almost too great to believe. It
eures as if by magic, even the limn dose giving
benefit, and seldom more than one bottle in re
quired to cure any kind of Liver complaint,
from the worst jaundice or Dyspepsia to a com
mon headache, all of which are the result of a
diseased Liver.
lin. SANFOIII,, Proprietor,34s Broadway, N.Y.
Sold by MeNlanigill, 6J. Read Huntingdon.
Apr.7.'58.-1 v.
TOWN VS COUNTRY.—Ws notice as the
warm weather grows apace, the denizens
of pent up cities seek the umbrageous
s'indes and sylvan scenes of the rural por
tions of the country; per contra the in
habitants of the country and dwellers among
the enchanting scenery of nature, having
a little leisure time, alter gathering in the
fruits of the earth, turn their attention ci
ty ward, for recreation or business purpo
ses. To all such, perhaps no city in the
union possesses so many charms as the
City of i'e nn, with its ninny objects of beau
ty and art. Its magnificent water-works, its
Academy of Music, Academy of Natural
Science, Art Unions, Picture Galleries,
Parks, Cemeteries, etc,; and last, though
not least, that link between the present
and glorious past, that revered relic of th
' , times that tried 'nen'', scuts,"•••Old hide
pendency Dull. All are objects of un u
anal interest to the intelligent visitor, alto
viewing which, a tew minutes might be
profitably spent in the Hair Dressing Sa
oons of George Thurgaland, No. 29
South Sixth Si, between Chestnut and
Market, in admiring the light and beauti
ful "Gossamer Wig" and Toupee" of
his make. George has also a 'Liquid
Hair Dye" which is rapidly a iperseding
all other in the market.
(Estate of Enoch ChilcOte dec.d.)
1Otte;;LiVi,Zt;a1;;;;0; ti;;;;:toClf En.
.1 ra•h Chileote, late of Todd township deed.,
ha been granted to the undersigned, he
hereby notifies all persons indebted to said es•
tale to maim immediate payment, and all
those having claims will present the same duly
authenticated for settlement.
Administrator de bonns non:
(Estate of David Mountain de,'d.]
Administration Notice,
Letters of Administration on the estate of
David Mountain. Esq., late of Hopewell town.
ship deed., having been granted to the under.
signed, he hereby notifies all persons indebted
to said estate to maks immediate payment,
and all those having claims will present the
acme duly adhentieuted for settlement.
NATaAN winTE, Adtnr.
Coalmont Oot. 13, r58.-4t..
Dissolution of Partnership,
Notice is hereby given, that the partnership
heretofore existing between Voter Tippery and
James McCartney. under the firm of Tippery &
McCartney, was on the 24th of September,
dissolved by mutual consent. All persons
knowing themselves indebted to said firm will
make immediate payment, and those hoe'
claims will present them to either of the un—
dersigned. PETER TIPPERY,
Mountain Female Seminary.
The Winter Tom of Mountain Female) Se.
=finery will open Oct. 28th.
O. GRIER. Principal.
M. MeN. WALSH, Principal,
Prot of Languages and Philosophy.
Chas. S. Joslin. A.
Prof. of Latin, Greek, etc.
James W. Hughes,
Prof. of Mathematics.
Benjamin F. Houck,
Adjunct Prot. of Mathematics.
Geo. W. Linton,
Prof. of Vocal Mtv,ic.
Mrs. M. 1104 WALSH Preeeptress,
Teacher of Botany. History, Reading; etc.
Miss E. M Faulkner,
Teacher of Pellis Work, Painting, Thawing,
Miss D. L. Stanley,
Teacher of Piano Music, Wax Fruit, Flo're,
Mrs. Dr. Darwin.
Teacher of English Branches.
Miss .1. M. Walsh,
Teacher of Primary English.
The recent success of this school is extraor
dinary. Besides being the cheapest one of the
kind ever established, it is now the largest in
this section of the State. All branches are
taught, and students of all ages, and' of both
sexes, are received. The expenses for a year
need not be inore than 890. Students eau en•
ter whenever they wish. Address.
JOHN D. WALSH, Cassville,
Huntingdon Co., Pa.
Notice to Coal Purchasers.
THE subscriber is now prepared to furnish
Coal & Coke at his bank at Lilly's Sta
tion, on the Penn'a. Railroad, of as good quali
ty as can he had on the mountain. I will run
coal to I lollidaysburg, or any other point on t .0
Penn'. Railroad, if application is made person
ally or by I filer.
ALSO-1 will agree to deliver COKE at any
bank, in ears, at /hoc and a quarter cents per host
el viz t—Thirty•tive pounds to the bushel, or de
liver it in my one ears, at any point desired, at
the lowest possible rates.
For either of the above articles, address
Hemlock, Cambria County, Pa,
where all orders will be propmply attended to.
Aug. 25, 1858.61.
T krns , DRESS GOODS, of rich style
art , etr7oheap at D. P. GWIN'S.
SPLENDID RAG CARPET fur 3 eta. per
yard at the cheap store of
Prima & ifelivarret
- -
The "HUNTINGDON JOURNAL' is published at
the following rates
If paid in advance $1,50
If paid within six months after the time of
subscribing 1,75
If paid - before the expiration of the year, 2,00
And two dollars and fifty cents if not paid
tillafter the expiration of the year. No enhscrip.
lion taken for a less period than six months
I. All subscriptions are continued until oth
erwise ordered, and no paper will be discontinu
ed until areenrages are paid, except at the option
of the publisher.
2. lieturned numbers are never received by us.
All numbers sent us in that way are loot, and
slayer accompliolt the purpose of the sender.
3. Porsonc wishing to stop their subscriptions,
must pay up arrearages, and send a written or
verbal order to that effect, to the office of pub
lication in Huntingdon.
4. Giving notice to a postmaster is neither a
lags or a proper notice.
5. After one or more numbers of a new year
have been forwarded, a new year has commenc
ed, and the paper will not he discontinued until
arreurages are paid. See No. 1.
The Courts barn derided that refusing to take
&newspaper from the office, or removing and
raving it uncalled for, is PRIMA 1,011; evidence
01 intentional fraud.
Subscribers living in distant counties, or in
other States, will be required to pay invariably
in advance.
tirThe above terms will be rigidly adhered
t iii All eases.
Will h• charged at the following rates:
insertion. 3 do. 3 do.
Six lines or less, $ 25 $ 37) $ 50
One square, (16 lines,) 50 75 100
Two " (32 " ) 100 150 200
3 mo. 6 rno. 12 nu,.
$3 00 $5 00 $8 00
5 00 8 00 12 00
8 00 12 00 18 00
12 00 18 00 27 00
18 00 27 00 40 00
28 00 40 00 50 00
Business Cards of six lines, or less, $4.00.
One square,
Two squares,
Advertising and Job Work.
We %, vu Id remind the Advertising com
munity and all others who wish to bring
their business extensively befmo the pub
lic, that the Journal has the largest cir
culation of any paper in the county—that
iis is instantly increasing;—and that is
goes ii \to the heads of our wealthiest citi
We would also state that our facilities
for executing all kinds of 3013 PRINT
ING are equal to those of any other office
lathe county; and ail Job Work sutras
ed to our hands will he done neatly.
uromptly, nod at prices
_which will be
rovrr and Baker's Sowing machine,
Samuel Groves store.
IVarnick, Cladwiek and Bro.
Cook stove for sale.
Climax Grain Fan.
Lumbermen & Stockraisers.
Aammonton Lands.
Mountain Female Seminary.
Gilts) GIBS!! Gifts !1!
Land for sale.
Dr. A. P. Fields.
Milnwood Academy.
Green Willow Foundry.
S. M. Pillengill &Co.
Gutman's Clothing Store.
Brown's Hardware Store.
Fisher & MeMutrie's Store.
Sarni. S. Smith's Drug it Grocery Store
Great Purifier.
Iron City Offiedge.
Saving Fund.
Literary Buram
Galvanic oil.
Great Beautifier.
Cassville Seminary.
Lung Infirmery.
Town vs Country.
Indian Root Pills.
Country. Merchants.
Alexandria Foundry.
Huntingdon Warm Springs.
Consumption cured.
Bank Notice.
Antiphlogistic Salt.
Huntingdon Hotel.
New Lard Press.
David P. Gain's Store.
H. Roman's Clothing Store.
Patent Portable Fence.
Premiums awarded.
Ohe Journal Office.
Colon's Book Store
Huntingdon Mill.
Letter Copier.
Railroad Time.
H. K. Nell, M. D.
Huntingdon Foundry-
Dr. J. R. Huyett, Dentist.
Atorney's at Law.
Scott & Brown.
Wilson & Pctrikin.
Thos P. Campbell.
(sticct *tory
We had just taken our seats at the imi
table, one evi ning, when a flat.ti ci light
ning and a heavy peal of thunder told us
that the storm we hod been expecting alt
day at hist broken over the city with
a fury which betokened it was no passing
shower, and bade us expect u long and
terrible tempest.
No chance of interruption to night, I trepidation- Jane was coming to spend
thought, as I opened the pages of a work the afternoon with me, and he begged me
of my favorite author, and eeated myself very earnestly to keep his secret just a lit
in my little rocking chair. I was mita- I tle while
ken, however, for hardly had I p irsued .1 will tell her the whole story myself,
three sentences, when a ring, hard and , very soon,' he pleaded; .bot 1 must ohoose
unporitive, sounded through the house, !It fitting opportunity, or she will never
•Wh., can it possibly be on siTchanigh .
as this f' I said, running to open the door
myself, while Psalter followed me into
the hall for the same idea had taken pus'
session of uur minds at the same moment—
namely : that some accident had happened
to Tom's family ancl.that the had sett for
us.. Torn himself stood, indeed, upon the
door step, wet to the skin, and hold;ng a
large bundle in his arms, which he eaten.
dcd towards me with the laconic observa.
tion, "Fake it.'
I received the burden, but almost droped
it again, so overcome was I with astonish
ment for, if you will believe mo, it wad
nothing more nor less than a young—a
very young—baby.•
1 do not wonder that you are surprised
Emma,' said Tom. in auswer to my start,
Isuppose, for I had not spoken. 'Just
wrap it up in something dry, and I'll tell
you nil. about
The poor little thing realy needed to be
taken care of, for it was nearly wet through
by the rain, and its cunning red feet were
cold as ice; and while I did the best in my
power for it, 'l'otn narrated the following
adventure ;
'You know, I suppose,' he began, 'that
I have been up to Newark for a few days,
but you do not know that I returned this
morning about five o' Just as I steb
ed from the oars, I noticed a woman with
a baby in her art s, who was walking in
the same direction with myself. We had
proceeded some distance, when she tarried
suddenly. end began to ejaculate : 'Billy
Billy ! where is little Billy t Have you
seen n little boy with a blue jacket and a
straw hat knowing me, sir?'
I replied in the negative. 'Oh, dear !'
alt exclaimed, with every appearance of
genuine alarm—l'Oh, dear, I must have
left lam behind in the cars. Won't you
be au kind as to hold the baby, sir—l'll
not be gone two minutes—while I run af
er him f Oh, Billy, Billy !' I never
for one moment suspected that the woman
was acting, her alarm seemed so perfect.
ly natural, so I took the baby, and she went
after Billy !'
'And stayed, I suppose,' I interrupted.
`Yes—she t.'id not come back,' replied
Toni; 'although I waited two hours, un
til that terrible rain came on, when I con
cluded to bring the child here. 1 declare
I could not believe J had been taken in,
she was such a respectable looking wo
I laughed.
'How could you allow yourself to be
imposed upon in such a shallow manners
Tont ?' said John, with an air of sage ex
perience edifying to behold '1 should
have seen through the trick at once. I
should have surd—'Woman, your design
is too evident--you wish to rid yourself of
your offspring, but you cannot deceive me.
'No you wouldn't, John,' I interrupted;
'you would never even have thought of
such a speech.
Hut, Tom, who do you intend to do with
the baby? And why did you not take it
home to Jane in the first place !'
Tom looked confused.
, Well,' he said alter a pause, have
heard Jane express some peculiar opinions
on such subjects, and to tell the truth I n td
not know how she might take it. I can't
beare to take the child to the almshouse,
and I wish you would take charge of is
until! I can find a favo rabic opportunity to
break the matter to Jane. Just at present
I really would not like to attempt it.'
I was very, very, Mollish, or I never
would never have given my consent to
such n thing; bin, somehow, against my
own better judgement, lacquiesced in the
arrangement, and when the storm had in
some measure subsided, Torn departed,
leavi;,g tire child in my care.
Such an unmanageable, ill tempered ba
by was r seen before. I do believe
It cred—and no wonder--all night I was
fairly worn out befor, morning.
After breakfast, I ex minted the baby's
clothes, which llepsibn had washed and
ironed. They were of good quality. and
well made. Evidently the poor child had
not belongee to very poor people. and had
been properly taken care of. 1 was very
much, puzzled to account for its desertion
After dressing and feeding the babe, I
Led down on my lounge, in hopes 01 en
joying a little rest; but scarcely bed oiy
head touched the pillow. when hlepseba in
lormod me that I was 'wanted to the par
. ler; 1 obeyed the summons, and found
I . .1;pot waiting for nee.--lie was in great
0 1 1117
credit a word of it. Jane gets a litre out
of sorts, you know, saw and then, so don't
tell her at present, there's a good girl.'
I knew that sister in-law was in the hub
it of having long sulky flts, during which
she laid in wait, as it were, ready to pounce
up on any of Tom's faults, and punish
him fur them to the best of her ability, and
I understood Tom's remark.
'But how shall I account for the baby
I inquired.
.011, say it has been left in your care--
make some excuse for its presence. Wo
man can always invent reasons for every.
thing.—All I wish is, do not tell Jane un
til I ask you to.'
I promised obedieece, but I must oonfes
with many misgivings. and some computic.
tioa of donscience.
Sister in•law came that afternoon, as
Tom bad predicted. She was in a very
bad humor, and brought an intrioate piece
of crochet-work in her basket.
There, don't ask me how I am,' was
her first salutation. 'No one who has to
bear suucy things as I have can be well.'
'Dear tile what has happened I inqui
had been abandoned, and it has been well
We supposed of course that your child
ft isn't ask Ise,' replied sister-in law.— I
'lle is your brother, and I wont expose
should thank instead of abuse.'
oared for by the gentleman whom you
Riot. 1 won't mention the time he comes
home at night, and I'll say nothing about
his temper and 1 won't even allude to the
the door, and after much explanation, the
!Iv this time I had brought the baby to
fact that I cannot have a dress-maker in ,
tkpireu mother began to admit the possi
the house but he must say site is good
bility that the whole affair had not been a
looking. But I will say, what I bear, no
p recoucerted plan to rob her of her child,
one else would put up with for a moment,
and deported. Only too glad to be re
and condescended to receive our apologies
And sister-in law plied her crotchet nee•
ale with redoubled energy.
, !levet] from this diimninn, we re-entered
I was about to make some consolatory
the house, arid there explanations, and
remark when llepsiba opened the do o r,
apologia', w.-re made forgiveness was ac
and putting her head in, exclititted at the
corded, kisses of reconciliation were es
top of her voice—ft reckon you II have to
changed, and in the greatest unanimity,
come, Miss. Psalter—l can't do nothing
we till sat down to tea.
with that young 'un.'
!'here was no help for it now, Ever story should have its moral, and
" I - was 1 the one that I deduct from this is : Never
obligeu to 'Moral sister in-law that a friend
kept n secret from your wife. for two resit
mine had left a baby in my care fur a
few days. SOll3 one, that it in wrong ; the other, that
: it is impo.sible.
'Well, you must be of n very oblig in g
't • • • •
disposition to ens .- .te young a co l a, s ai d
sister-in-law. ,It's more than I would do.. ~, • t
~.,,,,., , I . ,-.1.
L ittOrli 4111nriturt ,
You will never be thanked for it either; '
~..... . _ '—'`•-
nnd tf its ever sick for the next two years For the Iltiniin9don Journal.
the fault will be laid on your shoulders. 1 NO. 15 —ENVY.
Any one must be crazy to leave a baby of , Envy is a malicious longing for the pos
that age for strangers to take care of you sessions, success, happiness, or station of
foolish, good-natured Emma, I must fellow beings, and is the greatest enemy
say.' —Contentment—has' to struggle against.
I began to be of her opinion, at last— The causes that nourish it are two which
and the more so, as the child began to often co-operate with each other, and
scream passionately and manifest the make their overthrow the more difiicult.—
greatest dislike and disgust to all present. They are pride and indolence. Their
Various means of pacification, which oc- workings and union may easily be percale.
cupied the Whole afternoon, were tried in ed for the high value the proud set upon
vain. The &lild was evidently pining their supposed or as erted merits, the un
for its mother, and would not be comforted reasonable claims they make upon the I
Just as the gentleman arrived in the eve- world at large and the iiijustire they pro
ning, it sunk into an uneasy nap, and I claim as done to them by a preference for
desended to the parlor. Sinter-in-law had others ; continually display a spirit of d;s•
taken Fanny on her knee, and Tom content and envy. Indolence united to
was walking restlessly about the room, pride maks env', inveterate, and almost
while Psalter lounged on the sofa, and I incurable. None really envy the merits
John looked out of :he window. l and true virtues of 'ethers but will strive
'Well, that is a nice little baby, isn't it to enable them in n proper manner, but
Fanny ?' were the first words I heard sis. I many with the worldly property of their
ter-in law utter. neighbors without the trouble of earning
'Yes, ma'am,' replied the the child. it by a reasonable course of labor, These
'What's the lady's none, Fanny 1' t i tle. show but little meth in themselves, for by
tied Jane. transplanting a wish for what is justly an
.1 don't know,' said Fanny ,but I others, into his heart, makes en inward
guess Uncle Tom does--he brought it, , vice grow up. But he who rejoices in the
you know.' prosperity of others is in part a partaker
'Uncle Tom brought the baby thereof.
'Yes, Aunty, the night it stormed so.'
answered the unconscious little mischief.
maker, sprang to her feet.
.011, Tom, you villain r she cried, have
I found you out at last ? And you too,
Litona—to think that you would counte
nance such proceeuings to
I've suspected something fur a long time,
tid tow, Oh, Tom, Tout, Tom r
•Just listen one moment, and I'll explain
pit tided Toni.
.11oo't Took to no, answer,d Jane.
cl will I. listen to.'
•IsA Amu t,t,' I cried. tTom was go.
log to t••II you all about it in a few cloys,
In,. Is win need of an explanation,' , wan virtue, and that others let us guard
sail j,,„ e ; t h e fact spea k s for itself. If against the sin of Envy. Let us be triml
y°ne fanlight the baby here-.' I est and bumble in our own opinion of self
'kW did,' 1 answered..-.'
'There are no bins about it,' interrupted
Jane, hurrying on her things.' '1 am go
iug home to inn and pa.'
Such a scene as followed ? Every one
explaining at the top of their voices and
b ig, in-law, disregardity: everything that
wus said and repenting that she knew it
all along, and that she was going Nhme to
her parents, In fact, she did at length,
despite all our endeavors, gain the street
door and descended the steps, foullowed
by Tom. whose agitation knew no bounds
The twilight was melting into darkness;
but it was still light enough to discern er•
ery feature, and, as the pair descended the
steps, another couple ran full tilt against
them. Instead of the usual half npology
the female who was stout and florrid ; turn
ed round, looked full in Tom's face and
collared him.
.1 know you,' she cried. It's him.
James. I knew him. Make him tell
what lie has done with our baby,'
Tom staggered back.
.Thank heaven I he cried, 'it is the ba
by's mother ! So you didn't mean to
leave it, after all ?
'Mean to leave my baby 1' answeres the
woman ; 'what do you mean ? Tell me
what you've done with the child, or I'll
choke you. After I'd caught little Billy
I came back to where t'd left you, and
you you wasn't there, you kidnapper.—
Where is the baby, before I call the po
'Your baby is safe. Ina-am,' said sister
in law, who began to comprehend affairs,
'And I must say you have the least gratis
tuck of any one I ever heard of.
Envy and strife begone,
And only kindness known;
Where all ono common Father bae,
One common Master owe.
Pride induces men at; I have said to
claim ti or than they deserve, and indo
lence prevents many others from obtain
ing whet they might justly obtain. Dis
appointment then follows, and wrapt in self
importance they sit. and repine at the suc
cess of the industrious, while they deserve
• not what they sigh for. The sin of bad
\ example is added the crime itself, because
with the young "example is always more
powerful than precept." It has on all
minds a secret insinuating influence, even
when we are unconscious, or insensible to
its operation. As therefore we value our
and diligently strive to acquire thy nppro
vnl of our Maker and the tender regard of
our fellow man Envy—when apparent
—is equal to a confession of superiority.
"The' wicked men grow rich and greet
Yet let not their successful state
Our anger or our envy raise:
Fur they cut down like tender grass
Or like young flowers—away shall pass
Whose blooming bounty soon decays.
Learn then dear render—“ln whatsoever
state we are, therewith to be content."
A PROCLAMATION by ti.• ?resident,
Washington, Oct. ul , 185 S.
Whereas information has reached me
from sources "hick I cannot disregard,
that certain persons, in violation of the
neutrality laws of the United States, are
making a third attempt to set on foot a mil
itary expedition within their territory, a
gainst Nicaragua, a foreign State, with
which they are at peace. In order to
raise money for equipping and maintain
ing this expedition, persons connected
therewith; as I have reason to believe,
have issued and sold bonds, and other
contracts, pledging the puttic lands of
Nicaragua and the Transit route through
its territorry, as a security for their re
demption and fulfilment. The hostile
design of this expedition is rendered
manifest by the fact that these bonds and
contracts can be of no possible value t)
their holders, unless the preseat govern•
meat of Nicaragua can be overtrown by
force. Besides, the Envdy Extraordinary
and Minister Plenipotentiary of that gov
ernment in the United States, has issued a
notice in persuance of hit instructions, da
ted the 27th inst., forbidding the citizens
or subjects of any nation, except passenger
intendiug to proceed through Nicaragua,
over the transit route from ocean to ocean,
to enter its territory without a regular
passport. sigred by the proper Minister
Consul General of the rpublic resident,
for the country from whence they shall
have departed. Such persons with this
exception, will be stopped and compelled
to return by the same conveyance that
took tilt in to that country.
From these circumstinces the inference
is irresistible that the persons engaged in
this expedi Om will leave the United
States, tvith hostile purposes against Nic
aragua. They cannot, under the guise
which they have assumed, that they are
peaceful enf grants, conceal their rash in
tentions, and especially when they know
in advance that their landing will Le reels.
ted, and can only be accomplished by cn
over powering lorce, This expedient was
su fully resorted to previous to the
last expedition, and the vessel in which
araaua, obtaining n clearance from the Col
lector of the Port of Mobile. Although,
after careful examination, no arms or mu.
nitions of war were aiscovered on board,
yet' when they arrived in Nicaragua they
were found to be armed and equipped,
nod intinediate3y commenced hostilities.
The leaders of the twiner illegal expe
ct! the same character have openly expres
sed their intention to renew hostilities a
gainst Nicaragua. One of them, who has
already been twice expelled from Nicara
gua, has invited, through the public news
papers, American citizens to imigrate to
that Republic, and has desil listed Mobile
as the place of rendezvous itthi deliarture,
attf Sal Junndel Norte as the port to which
they are bound. This person, who has re
nounced his allegiance to the United
States, and cleans to be President of Nic
aragua, has given notice to the Collector
ef the port of Mobile that two or tl n •os
hundred of these imigrants will be prepa
red to embark from that port about the
middle of November.
For these and other good reasons, and
for the purpose of saving American citi
zens Jvho may have been honestly deluded
into the belief that they are about to pro
ceed to Nicaragua as peaceful emigrants, if
any such there be, from the disastrious con
sequences, to which they will be exposed,
I, James Buchanan, President of the U
nited States, have thought fat to issue this,
my Proclamation , enjoining upon officers
of the government, civil and military, in
th sir respective spheres, to be vigilant, ac
tive and fanliful rn suppressing these ille
gal enterprises, nail to carrying out their
standing instructions to that effect, exhor
ting all good citizens, by their regard for
peace find welfare of the country, to aid
the dovs of the public authorities in the
discharge of their duties.
In testimony whereof, I have hereunto
set my hand, and c tused the seal of the
United States to be affixed to these pres-
ants. Done at the city of Washington,
on the thirtieth day of October, one
thousand eight hundred and fifty-eight,
and of Independence the eighty-thlrd.
By the President: hataa /3UCHANAE
LEWIS CASB, Secretery of State.
air 6 , l3rudder Pete, did you see him
see de log afore you saw him saw it 1"
Pete.—..De uninterlectual etupendity
of some niggers is perfectly incredulous!
Why, I seed him sawtit afore I saw him
see, it's a consequential ensurance dot he
saw he saw'd it afore he saw he seed it
but he couldn't help seeinn, ha saw it afore
he saw he saw'd it; for of he saw de sawin,
afore he MT de seein', consequinchilly he
must a saw'd it afore he seed it, n Lich is
absurdly—darefore. I must a seed it afore
I saw it; rim* rat deM011.811410.4910.