The Potter journal. (Coudersport, Pa.) 1857-1872, October 16, 1861, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

-'i UYMN~
Great God! ire feel thy prenee beret •
Thy awful arm in judgement bare !
hine eye bath seen thebendmasea teat;
Thine ear bath heard the bondman's prayer.
1--'-for the pride of man is lOw
Tho counsels of ;the wise are nought
The fountains Of repentance How:
What bath our G-.34:1 in mercy wrought?
Speed on thy work, Lord God of lio.stsi ,
And, when the bondman's r-bain is riven,
And swells from all our guilty coasts
'The anthem of the free to
• Oh, not to whom Thou bast led,
Is with ilay'clottd arid fire before,
But ente Thee, in fear and dread,
Be praise and glory -erermoret
Shall every flap of England's ag
Proclaim that ail arnurd freC",
rrons "fartherest bo each blue ctag .
That beetles o'er the Air&gern Sea?
And shall ire scoff at Europe's kings
When Freedotti's fires are dir• with cr.,
And roand our country's eitait clinzs
The damning . s - ltfie of S/avetis curse ?
4ust CroAl and sball trtJthaly rest ; •
The Christian'szeorn.the heathen's.
Content to live the tiegeriliz. jest
email by-worA of a mocking Earth
,Shall oar own glorious land retain
That curse which Europe sccrns M tear:.
ShiS_i oe cs - n brethreh g the chain,
Which not even Ritisie:s menials wear?
tp, then?. in Feeedeni's manly part,
From gray-beard ele: to Eery youth,'
~..knd ea the axil , sn'inalzej. lite-rt -
Scatter the Jiving cells et Truth:
klp.l while{ ve slub.:r, area- cct
The shadew our fame is polrinr , !
chile IFe pause ; ear eta me, 1-s-t
4.2 blood, I.:roiled ear altars fkrwiajl.
bdwn let eke atrineilyr3folonh
Af.nk leave no trace=_ where it
;No Lanier tot its idol drink •
-His daily alp of kumna bldnd :
But rear another altar there,
'Co Truth and Lore and Mercy _li - en,
And Free2.nm's. gift and Freedom - _ pr4yer
Sh3ll call an an,3 wer down from Hear'ea.
LJoil.n TrititileT.
Sacrifice of Aurora Melvflie.
About this time there was- a new.arti
cal iu town. Jones and myself trete pur
suing our usual walk up Washington-St.
when we perceived that house whicf.
bad long stood 'Vacant, seas tenanted ;-a-ad
as we passed-it, aloang lath about se-. nu
teen, of rare beauty, came to the dour and
looked down the street. as if she expected
some one from teat civartee 3~ she
turned to zo in, we caught btr eye,. and
each made dueobeisance to her extraor
dinary loveliness. Who cJuld she be?
was the inquiry whinh sugzest.....d itself to
• The next day we main passed, and a
door-plate, with the tatne of nelrille° in
scribed upon it, annunnred the ,des,tp..-
tion of the oreltpubt. it happend - df tics
a!rain reached tl , e ou,trar return,
that a,1..,-entle.tuan. with the , satue lo: eta
ti-iuo of yeaerday banging on Ids arm,
came out of it.
"Talie care, Aurora, my bre? he
"that step is tiefectire; it must be repair
Here wiled the name of ff , e strange
bmuty. A-t rora Mei:ilia!? There was
magic in the sound... Had he called her
Deborah or Abigail, it tul... , bt have atlips
ed her charms; for thou;;ii robe troth
any other name will smell as "svrect,"
lady with an ugly name finds it tf damper.
What youth of eighteen that ever'Yeed
Bias." that did not fall in love with
Aurora De G-urtnan ? And even the
creation of Le Sage could not have been
half so divine as the Aurora before us.
The nest delideraturn was to procure
an introduction, There were sreelly
dancing parties at each of , the dancing
schools, which for a long time we had
ceased to attend. She said surely be
invited` by some one to these, end we
could imeet her there. OuslisaltatorY pat-
Eton revived, and we renewed one, sub
scription to the sellout.-
Oa the third ev en i ng f ..b, e ma d e h er , up ..
pearanec in full radiance; and by the Ta•
rioas excellencies which she exhibited,
turned the beads of half the prang. men
in town. We *ere both presented by the
cavalier who escorted her,, were sell re , ,
~eeived, and were revlar visitors among
the throng , who attended her.
- One summer evening, after stx tonatts' ,
acquaintance, calling tote, then/bout eight Some toeo ) e ukOot r hs kteci to be like the
o'clock; we found the drzwiug , rimo li g h t _ ;dikes of Flolland—eaade akeep out iveter
ed with unusual brilliancy, and Novara, ,Down east tb.47 put At f'e'llow F.o jail for
splendidly sitting .on the . sofa: !Twindling. TheAtxduclov, aap 4aUd
She was atone, and on our, entrance put i snow awl 9:tc1i. 1 3 , for .tat,
her handkerchief to her eyes and seemed i,„
to burst into a laaof tears_ We viol ""i' s "'" ' 1 "
.40 bar
side, end ejr... %Try; lyog or4es the wliole .4iferenee—
clainieditidd ant 1,9 co&ling, cud it, is koascry..
- "Gerd . heaven , Aurora .1 For Goesl A word 'of kic&lOs fs sel , looi epelte.h . ;4
sake, Miss !Achille pray tell ui the ) causelytio ; While witty sa".iegs area .easily lust
of this dreadful grief?' ag 'the pearls s l 20):14 fONS ttr9y,03,1 £114134'
. .. , .. _. ..
, .. •
• ; _ !„--.::- :!: ,- -,.!•_.',
... -- - 1 - !..:-.•,!.
.- T, ~. ~, -.--„.' ! :: • : - !:: .k,... - "...C . .'' , :::: , .
~ i , -.,_,..,,
, :- .l ' lll ' !,';' .. : . : 4 '! ' ,; • r. :- L 'l,l , r - !!.; '':'. - i- -..,-:' .41‘' : : : : 1 7 ' 4 ls .--• 1-, -: .- - - .-!'' ',.'-'
, d!!:.1. - : . .. - :i . ' - '1.,. !:- :!!!'-'-'... - 4 :;-.:-,"-:,--- .-!!! 1.11' , . -, - •i- , _. • r'it - •''''''': , - !,' l .- ; '----- --.1- --- '•- - . '''''.' • •
, . . , :410 111111 N e _ . - . .._..1 . .._: '... -., : . ~- ,', ...
~,,....,____-14.. :• i 1 , . , .
- --- --7 -- ---,.2 - -- ...
. .
. . Q i..' . i‘ ~ • - -
4 , b r .
°Vik r ' e ''
'-''. •' 1 ' ..
. .. kof ' A '. . ..° ):.- :. • '. ' ' -':
.:' ..
l i v
. .
..-ii.::. .
...,,,..,, . ~,::‘.„,,,...;.....:......,,,,,,...t,; : .7 .' ' • -
: -
, .
, • . , . 1 .:. . - . '
.. li . -.-, t#: ~ - ',. ' : r :
:, % ' • I . .:, '..
.' , .
. .
.•: •
•il . ,
i 1 - •
. ,
. ..•••••
. • .' ' . i . ' , :, ' 1 „. i
I T • '„ , . ~..•, „ I! , : i. , L' ,
~, - . 1 "; , ' ,
1 . - ' 1 , .
... i , I: . • 1 , 1 . . ;.. ,
410. , -,_,._ . ,
, -
Mme! ! l
- ... . _
. . .
i • , :
"Alas !" she Said sobbing, "I am to be.
married at nine o'ehick." - •
Jones, who had taken possession of her
left bawl, c(the oiber .was.• preSsinz the
=fabric to 'her 4nce,) exclaimed,
"tilt not uptiist your wishes, I trust I"
"You can judge, when 'you know- the
bane of the bridemeom "iihe mournfully
replied. /-'
"Who in heavetesl mole can be bed"
; • .
'•Our neighbor Richard Crawley," she
responded, with a fresh 6t of grief. •
"Why. the wretch 8.-as 'old as the hills,
and uz,ly as a horse-block," said Jones.
"13ides be has had three Wires already."
"But he is; very rich, father"
Here her coke choked, and she sobbed
afresh. We were both dumbfounded
with amazement.
"You will stay and witness the cere
mony-, gentle/2m0," mid Aaron, in a tram
ulouz voice.
"it would be perit - manyrdom to me,"
said Joel. •
s•rou sbe said.
11.1 rather -attend old Qrawley's
than his weddint; nada- such cir
tulr.stzae,=.," I replied.
"Weil, ens's, I must bid you good-bye,"
Ishe rejoined. My tenslp:lnd take.s me t,••
Fishkill in the mornir,g."
:Our adieus were sorrowfully made:
Jones, kissing the band be held, relinl
)quiShed it to me, who tra've it a fervent
Invessure af.,l a Vs.s._ and we harried oat of
fearinz to meet the horrid
'Crawley in the pas - sage. '
"What an infernal sacrifice !"°I exclaim
ed. 5
Worse than that of Andromeda to the
sea‘nionster I" said Jones.
. We spent half the ni , rht ift pityinz Au
ra and anathematizing her cruel father;
and as for oid Crawley, we could not de
rite a fate horrid enough for his demerits
We rose early and went, out, expecting
;that the town would be riusin,s , with the
news of this abominable conjunction ; bun
no one spelt eof it. We Mot sereral noto-
Jrious gtuda WICS, who had no news fur us;
land we began to hope that the' marriage
had. not 'taken place. At length we
reached old Crawler'. house as his ser
rant was closing the window-shutters.
'Where is your mater"' said i.
"He is gone out, sir. He is going
drjwn to 'Sopus„ or - so.Mewhere abnta'
(there," answered' the new.
1. 4 •Comirtica l .tion strong,'" Isaid to Jones
I "Proof pntitire," - • was his answer,
1 Vie continued on to Melrille.s house,
ien•-.1 'beheld. Anrura in a trxreling dress at
, the windaw : itud iwith smile, she beck
oned) . •
in. ' ides 'evuoteuanee was radiant
with happiness. ,
'•So, then, Miss Ne/rille,,you were not
married, -after all ezelthoed.
=ties; Lull an hour lifter you left," the
replie , l, with a stone..
• Illy ssu4latily for her fate fell to zero
on the ltmtant. .
-yon upper to Lase oeeon.te Teeotitiled
to sou: Out stirt." said Jouea, in a tope
sr bi (Ai ezpr„,eEfied atr ,equzi szust.
uatititi hi suvl eases is always a
_duty. I.iut here Bowes blietra/Jd ? "
'elsolaltved, 43.roptiutr the blind.
, A ourriate. :cluttered op to the door
step. and we f both elpeuted to fee Old
Crawley hobble loto the rotan, svbto there
'eutered ti kitigiUt yetng, Eau, of
"Come, soy,Llore,7 Ettid 'be to Aurora;
"sre hare tku simie to (pare."
huttaiod, - '2" said Au
rora. filieu4t 31r. doves and Mr.
UT.IfVII, eartley:'
u utteii.u.tintit.bweut ise'congiVulated
uur veu zeo.juaititat6, •
"Rather icabdsouael. tbau Mr. Crawley ;
don't you tilluk so Alarora, turo ,
iug toward :us ;as slice was 3ZivQ ber liaacet
tln 'lTOrld xo tiOttlittg," r
" 4 Hypelliori s Fatyx/" mid JoGe4.
-"Atid 'who 1;31 1 .1r, Crawley " asked she
1x lJ liso, genttmeo ?" Ettid
I t . Aurora,
tiff u get out of 'Olt 'house," . 79-
:elfer4t , -13 Jondr.
Ire tools ,u tms,ty lease, and got 1110 #I.W
:6trtet. toomeo.t.tle •ari*e
I"pat;sed mss. t lito-ora waVitli her hkvoi .,
tbief, tug! .q.e.Artley latigtiogieusly so xplit
"-Wert ,e're.r l 114 . 9 poor odvYile *9 Aiwa',
I booted'.'" 1 ,tuid,
'`..Never Derer.sand; s(*4le.e
'lloaxittg bieuille sole Doe, That WAo
ooskld base I What at/ aldwira.
,~tiaf,a io:tila! ?iricipits of _ltto 'ai'lipoileD,! rta 'ho
,i5.a . ,111) liAtioq , i oi , ' itiohlift: F.ifeilittbi Ola
'Well, my friends, bow passes time with
you ? With me it seems to hurryl along
as, rapidly as a railroad carriage; if every
week had fourteen days, and every day
eight-and-forty hours; I should 'not !even
then be able to accomplish One l lirtlf of
What I undertake. Still, in the husiest
life there ire moments of leisure, and as
even these ought to be turned to tiprof
imble purpose, you shall now have anoth
er. hint from Old Humphrey. -
}lrony of you know London eity,lbut as
• toi knowing a hundredth, part of the
strand things which take place there,
that is quite out of the question.l My
method is, when witnessing a multiplicity
of odd occurrences, to treat; them as ; I do
blackberries—l pass by a great many, and
. pick out only those that I like, best.
I . , Whoever 'has been in London in the
' fruit season must have beard men, women
and children_ crying out in alt directions,
"Hautb‘s y s, fine hautboys."
. - e hautboys are large strawberries,
!sold are sold in baskets called potties,
which, tapering from the top, go off less
and lesser to the bottom. ' I
I was passing along, on a hot day, when
a pile of these pottle.sin a fruiterers shop
caught my attention. There was one of
particularly fine fruit, and I soon; had a
held of it ; but the man cried out in a
hurry, • , Stop, stop, sir I I cannot sell
them." 1 '
"Cannot sell them !" said I, " and for
what reason ?"
• . ;"Oh," replied he, "I cannot sell! them,
for,they amtgpers." i ,
Now,, these toppers were the !argest
'sized s t raw-erries, picked out on I pur
-1 pese to put on the tops of the other OA ;
Ities, to maie the fruit look better than it
really was. "Come," thinks Ito myself,
"if'you will not let we have the teppers,
you cannot hinder me from taking away
the lesson they have taught me."; ISo I
walked off, talking to myself about the
I ,
At-the corner of the next street; at a
1 draper's shop, some .dozens of goodilook-'
(dog handkerchiefs were hanging 'at the
;door and marked at the low price of four
pence each. Throking this was kit) bad
opportunity of lasing in a stock of lialf-a
dozen or a dozen good handkerchiefs, for,
la worthy but poor friend, I entered the'
!shop, but was told that they onlyi,sold '
•I those handkerchiefs to Customers,! and
that if' I had any of them I moist bity
something else with them. Old , Hum
1 phrey 'was wait out of the shop' again,
thitiltiog to himself that be should river
I have gone into it. The hatidkerChiefs
were nothing in the, world but uppers, 1
;arid were hung at the door to mate pee
-1 ple l believe that things were sold eheaper
tat that shop than they really Were. ', •
One of thebliolects I bad in view in my
walk, was to buy a leg of 'numb I and
,'observing two very tine legs hanging by J
.1 thewseives ~St a butcher's shop,l I told I
I him to pull one of them down, for, that II
bad set my wind uponit, . ~
are • "The legs sold, sir," said be "but I
1 •
.. ,
1 you way have the shoulders to match
them." - ,
".Suld I" replied I; "why, if they are.
I sold, it at is the ute of letting thew hang
up there ?"
'Only to sliow -what sort of touttoa
:said the butcher. I taw in
went :that the two legs of mutton were
'bis toppers, and that, of course, he would
not part with thew. -
When I name to Switlifiefd, I stripped
awhil, fora horse jockey. was 6s:fling a,
home to a young gentleman, who appeared
to me to have more money in his' pOnliet
than judgment or discretion in his bead,'
The gentleman seemed dippood to Piney,
a black horse, but. the joeitey bgatt
puir , c'ff a brown one, and talked 69 Much
of wthoroughlred," "courage,'' oftpfrit to
tine l bae ls iThWaetion,""sure- ;
foote4,' "futt-going," . "free from vine,";
~ s .ci a te,t, go a latub," and fifty other puttirg;
pbras'et, that I thought to tuyeelf,; "Ay
ay; Mr, Horse:dealer, these highflying;
tertn6 4 are your toppers, And wai :eoebte
zoo doubt, to get rid of your l birotru,
home" ,
About an hour after, I saw two ladles
getting ieto a neach„ They were Yery
gayly, dr es sed; much no that the isvirf
of one, arid the shawl of the other, were
quite sufficient .to at attention ; bus
their I..ead-liftt* . SeX rack me 149YW than I
either the scarf or the shawl, for q onei
of them wee stuck a bunch Af attitide)
flowery, almost as big es A beeoa, aald ip
ae,oti,ler ,seromi ostrich feat - Jim - 6;a foot
9Y two high. biiikre to_ppera," Wog/A
hurryiog along; .tan. 4 . l)9s'a 'Who Are
Vitilght by alem tuay'tind, perik4s, the'
heade of 419 wearers ttie
ff-Ithers and Om; tioive.o."
/I-401w ouelipiou oail 99 a if,s4ASinafa
xo *AO•ttl,A a 2 ,A%O.A4f, f ftNAI4 to a i
, Ykletat , pussiou wit.h Are ehoptoan. for A
trigiA% AsistAkk , ; tins grieved Me ihe
mom, beeaose land tkc . Vedit Af ; bgmg
A PA1i0994 Nes,4 AK4 •a 444 re.igotka mat)
IaWJ seek for trace so ra4train lii,s peaioas.
Ti* PAldlutucx aavn aft.cir 4g44 0.44 1
to 'me on aeiious ,suf4eem, aod 10041
AAYAraI treats sef,Scriptar9; WI 1099 per-
eeived'that he yaw, nOt sincere i , end ho
was not ,religious at his heart, and that
he merely used the texts of Scriptiire as
toppers, to pass 'AS a religious character.
Now what shall we say to these things
Why, seeing 1 the errors of otlteri;let us
try to avoid them, and.act with,godly sin
cerity in things spiritnal and temporal. .
Take,then,tthe hint of Otd Huradhrey ,
bearing in mind that .themare toppers in
dress, toppers in trade, anditoPpers in re
ligion, as well•as toppers M Strawberries.
—olel,llumiohrell's .4.ddressei.,
. The Knave Outwitted. '` ;
A el:may . :gentleman clone up to,:town
on business, and confide& a.ccnsiderable
sum of money_to the care of nparticular
friend. Having settled his .affairs„, he
went fit his friend for the money confided
to his keeping;. the latter was: so!base as
to express his surprise, ancl' to deny hav
ing -received any money.
Our •. poor ' friend from the .Conntrz,
whom we will call Mr. -Frankheart, was
almost in despair, but the went Find told
his caie In; a magistrate of greatiability.
The magistrate asked - F e nkheittlf he
had, taken any receipt, or if! there had
been any: witness to the transaction.,
Frankheart answered, that' as; he bad
no suspicion of the man he believed to
be his friend; he had' not taken any re
ceipt, and'that the only witness was the
knave's own Wife •
After a little reflection, the magistrate
told Frankheart to sup into an inner room,
and he then sent for the man who had
played so treacherous a pail
On his_arrival, the'inagistrate thus ad
dressed him ; •
"I understand that •you have received
as a deposit a 'large Sum of ritone?, and tb'p possessor i .e is there fcir l a Jill
that you, refuse ,to restore it ''to its right seen him stand at the entrance t. a..
owner:" : ' : ' ' , terward further back, find : ant therefor 6
I, The man's' only answer walla A ea i a l st if quite sure that he is in . .it.". I - I I •
the accusation. • • ' ! .
. 1 .....-..-..--,--------• •
, , ,
"Well," •replied the magistrate,'f'let us ,' ' The Elne Gewilepna I. \I.
suppose • yoci ; innocent ; but,! in order tot : ~I.faitcy that pcenliarl product: of the
'convince me of it, write to your wife (who Ost, thefinegentleman,l hrtsalro t van
is said to hive been a witness to the trans- ished off the face- of the earth, and is die.
action - ) , the letter I am about tni dictate appearing like the heave's' or the Red In
to you:,. , .. .\ • • . • .dian. We can't have Finegentletneu any
''My beloved. wife',—l.beg of you to ,more, because see can't ;have thelsociety
give the h6ter of this letter tie stun ,itawhich. they lived. ' The ,peope will
Which, about a fortnight age, ypu. saw not obey; the parasites wilt not be as..oh-
Mr. Franitheart confide to 'Lai Care. I seituious as formerly . the children do not
LL'I atuut to . restore it' to hitt:l4"i , .g,ct down on their knees to , beg ti eir pa.
All regisrlipcei was in vain. 1 The letter rents' blessing; . chaplains; do -nit - say
Was written,. and , was closely examined l ace and retire before' the Pulding;,
by the magistrate,. to . see that. it contain- l e,ttrvants' do" not say, "Year hosio's and
ed the preceding words, and do others. .4,'Your worship" at every moment.; trades
'ln a very, short space of time, the ales-linen do not stand hat in 'hand as tle gen.
senger. returned 'with the soca at money itiemen pass ; authors do alit wla for
which' Mr Prat:a:heart bad eonfided to I hours .in genie:lieu's ante-rciontS with a
his faithless friend.
, l _, . fulsome dedicatton, for Whieh th hope
i 1
. The latter, convicted of dishonesty, tp,get five guineas from his, lordship. In
threw himself on his knees Ware theitfle days when there were rate gen letwetit
magistrate, who, reprimanded him .moso Mr. Secretary Mitt's tander.see marics
severely, mid to. increase his shame 111cf-Iditl not dare to sit dawn befOre hi a ; but
confusion, called in Mr. Fraultheart, the 4'• Litt, in his tarn,.,WentAw
en on Itis
friend he lid treated',So baseli; \ [gciuty knees to George; II.: an when
Of course, the: culprit could', offer no' 9eorge III: spoke a few kind w aids to
excuse. The money. : was restored to its .i ' , lon, Lord. Chatham burst into t .and of
owner, who' was advised by the magistrateqreyerential joy and: gratitude; s ' awftil
to be more cautious it, future. was the' idea of the nionareh,' and ' a gretit
' Ithe Idkittetiens of rank. leatta Lord
1,.1), t hn Russell or Lord Pulmers . lten - n their
.;Hoses whilst the sovereign Was no dtog'a
t dispatch, or beginuing'lto- erY, ettatate
tifirinee Albert held' sotheitting .. ivil...;--
teortAilt Magazine, ,•, rI. • •...\ .. - : I
, ~
The Tailor, and Dean S:tirift.
A. tailor in Dublinolear the, reidence.
of the Dean, took it into his headthat lie
was specially add divinely ipspired to
iOterpret the prophe:eics, and especially
Book of Revelations. Cittitting the
shopboard, be turned out a preather, or
rather a prophet; midi his customers, had
left his shop, awl. his tunny Was Likely le
famish. ,
His 'monomania was well known to
Dean Swift: wlio benevolently , watelwed
for elotne ecitivnient opportunity to turn
the current nfibis thoughts; One night
the tailor '
as lie :fancied, got 4 revelation
tO 'o and ednkert, Dean fitVirt, awl the,
next -morning took up his bOo,of tnereli
for the deaury, ;The Dean, whose study
was furnished imith a ;Maa s s Akio, taw the
toilar,Approach,,fitAd'instantly 'surmised
the nature - of his errand. I Throwing
Ottitudclof solestinity, and
his eyes Multi:, on the tenth lehopter of
Revelations, lie waited his approsell,
Tb 4 dm) . (retied, 104 the tailor tni
, , voi ce
nouncel auezirthl toe uses ,
"Dean tqwift, f ant sent l; ) y the tl , l-
to i . ,,,,fity to andnunee to you----t' '
°Cone in; 41, friend, kaf the dean,
Ain in greattfrouble; and ttol doubt the
Lord has senqtyou to help we 4 1 4 or uty
This unexpketed welcome inspired the
t a il o r ? streugtlletteJ greatly lifteassurnitee
ii , his own prOphette eintrooteroniti
pased lout raj libwo t 4 dm oii,o4ostirq.
t , ,sfy friend," :said Ake "I hove
l i ttift been reading the tenth' . chapter of,
lielelations,land ant ireatly distressed
4 4.4045,y S. tAlf.o tnet with; 4uti you are
t)I very flip§ fP4 04. bete is. .
the tieeount f stir onZei that Oino 4051)
trow bk* . iwo who w* sy lorge tliot
Owe' tine foot OP the sett, 4nii . a.l4 wirer
On the gairt4i and up hiiuuai~ to
heainpu..• .Al9)v ty Jirlowlet l / 4 1 of. teethe
niatiks, ,continue 4 the Dean, .§
Atte etdeolate exuretlY eix i o And ' ATP);
Atnel); 1St•!IP ia ftlercat 4ifs
, I . •
Otilty,. for X wish to ascertain ho
'clOtli it will take to wake 14in:11 I
bteeches ' and as this is'yourtino
ocss, I have no doubt the Xibrd.l3;
yqu to show me." , ' 1
^: This; sudden expositipn came
- e)Cotric shock to
,the poor
riishedirOm the house, ran to, hi!
arid a revulsion of' thow7
feeling cave p l ver him.' Itakingbi
F#s exactly in : his line 'Of-tongue&
roturned to his occupation thor
t o lt,,,e re w d i o t f of b t i ro
he p an ikdeal naiad(
Dorace Verniet slant the
' netsseur. •
IThis °Teo' Master was once
to paint a landscape, with a cave
;Jerome in it. He accerdingly,
itlie landscape, with St.,. Jerome
entrance Of the cave. When he de)
'the 'picture; the purchaser, ft ho I
steed nothing Of the perspective
"The landscape and the cage ar,
enougli p but Jerome is not', the!
1"1. understand you," ,repllece"
'"I will alter it." .
Itfie, therefore took the' painting and
Made the shade darker, 80 Oat tb l e saint
'seemed to sit-fariherim I The buyer took
'the painting, but it appearedAo him that
the saint was not in the cave.
Vernet then painted out, the figure and
gave it. to-his customer, who seemed per
fectly satisfied ; Whenever he saw_
strangers to 'whom be showedthe Pictord,
hd said', here you, see a picture by 'Ver
net. with St. Jerome in the eave
‘‘Btit we cannot see the saint," 'replied
the visitors. . 1
("Excuse me, gentlemen ," answered
hp - "he th - for 11. havir
tii " •• • •
i l , l rttrotottit of tt Ilito4;7'rit. •
people *are very apt ; to win harsh ;
'angry words, perhaps teeaulieol4ll thinh'
•t, ey wilt be obeyed inore-promptlY, They :
lilts lend, swear and soup, -though ufter ,
all they nre-only laughedar . ; their' orders
are foret, and their 111 temper is annowi
*red, How strong kind we'd ;It
'wall do what the harsh Warder ev/n hl o w
oantiot do; it wit( subdUe the stubbrian
will, relax the frown, and WOrk Wkldoro.
'lfiven'tigt dog, the pat, 4 the . tho'
, they do not ktior whitseau tell
' . then you speak t; kind word to theirs,
man was one day driving a earl along tits
• iilreet. -The horse was • drawing a heavy
Lliia(l, and did not turn asthoonot.iwished
The man was - in ' ; ill. teuippr, end
i hkit . the . horse; the hews- yearptt awl
''plunged, but he either did not or Would
flot go in the, right way; Another; wan
'lWlio,was with the MI, Pp; to the .
';l terse, and petted him on the nei It and
: oiled him kindly by his:4none, Tho
ill se turned his head and fixed is loge
;eliea on the man aS though he wonld say,
do anything for vet) keeettile yen
nfo kind to tae; " Arid beptinpp broad
cheat. agaiiiet . the load, 'turned the 4tl ,
44)wn• 00 1 narrowlane, tatilrotted "On
41Aly-as Along)) tha land tifere.n
tfling• 01 1 hew '4roglis fthind word I
OfOP itOW/AND 1it1,4 - , - -Like many
gitfber active Gqd i-Wwia44lUl 14+4.4
fidte ft), .mar).if4l(l blibillst lis var,o9-•
otmi ti/on , :ianda of ni)ildvan, • Ho- wool 4
4 , 511401) fgr tiotiro ( 1 0 er , e4ioft 74 1 4140
bodge, ife 1 11 44.5 0 4 hiWeglf bY M e n t itrig
404.8ma0i44ig toy§#r 4bildron,
was fowl of itnim4l4 H e
f4ffer) emploYcd himself i an 4
1 4 1 D4' . of W#Vf« 4Tebea4lifig'fie Wen
4 i l 4' l lo.
4 . mob
!pair of
of bust
as sent
Wedded bliss—kierm itsed by Mine&
eletk•flttid; °noel:led as a
, .
',Office of State Inspector—A senecure;
`Honesty—An etceltent joke:
, Pear—The shddosr of titipe;
Rural Felicity—Potaioes and turnipsi.
=-,Tongue- 7 A, little horse, which is con;
tinnally running away:`_'
'Dentist—Al persow who finds stark fir
his own teeth by , with* out those of oft=
er people:
My Der—An expression used by a
nittn and wife at the commencement of d
Polieematt : : 7 -.A. „pith employed by the
corporation to sleep in the open air,
Bargain—A iudicrous transaction, iti
which each party thinks he cleated the
ike an
. He
t and
, na by
nd St.
, at the
Doctor—A man who. kills you today
to save you trtitu dythg to-mOrroir:
Author--A. dealer in Words, who oiled
gets paid in his own coin.
Friend—A. person who_will not anis/
you becaose be knows your love will ex
cuse him. ,
•, said,
. . .
Satirical, Poems4-11firmlesS
nonce in viersb. I_
Editor-A poor wretch wbo emptied
bis brain in order to fill bis seomacb.
Wealth—The most respectable quality
of man.
La IV Probeedinga l -,-, ljnbilibbedbobwebs
In the,dark ages. !
Bonnet—A female bead-dretS for tbd
front seats of the opera. ;
Critic—A bad dog that gobs
ed and barks at everybody that he doeg
not comprehend.
t •
Esquire - , •Everybody; _o
equal to Colonel. ! .
• Jury—Twelve prisoners in tt box to trt
one or more at the liar.
Btnte's lividente—A *reielf who is
pardoned for being baser than his com;. ,
Public Abuse—The mad With which
every, traveler, is spattered who is on Lis
road to distinetitirt•
blodesty , L—A beantlfttl 'flo'wbr that
grows only in deeret places.
Lawyer—A learned geati ? usan, who
rescues your estate from youtenouty and
keeps it IMmselt.
Sensibility—A quality by which it 4
possessor, in attempting to promote the
happiness of other people, loses le own;
'rho Grave—An ugly belo in, the
ground which lovers and pods wish they;
were in but take uncommon pains to keel,
out of. 1 •
Tragedian—A With fib lot on
his - head, who stalks about the stage, and
gets into a violent passion curio much ft
night. • -
Marriage—Th gate through - which
the happy lover -leaves his enebanted re
gions and returns to earth.
Death—Au ill• bred fellow,' Who - Visite
people at all seasons, and . insists upon
their iminadiately returning his call.
Murager of Lotteries--Men who pal
the Legislature handsomely_ for the priv:
;lege of cheating the people.
Virtue—An awkward habit of acting ,
differontly.frout other proplo. A vulgar
word. It creates, great mirth id Whim , :
able moles.
Lionor—Shooting a friend thtougis did
head whom you love, ittirdor toßain the
praise Of /13W others whqm you despise:
Distant Itelutiona—Peoplo yvho imag
ine they: have a claim torub you it . yott
are Halt, and to inattlt_yett lfpfts dre Oa,
Ilelle,—A beautiful, but fiaeletis bored:
without wings, whose colors fade on btu
removed from the ilignalitgl,
rare art leloqomellmas to dna
In human' beings. It is seen ' howt,iyer i
destroyed by commtroe Vilitf 00)**0,14
or else becomes fatal to its possessor,
Housewifery—An ancient art, held W
have bean fashiondble ameng-young girls
and wives, now entirely, out of use, or
premised only by the lower orders.
Luting° Asylum:—A kind of-hoOttati
where defeated Jungles are sent by those'
wlio have bad the adroitness t9.eoneeel
their own infirmity. '
!Tow To Know TRAIToft,—An east. ,
ern piper gives the fallowing recteipie ail
knew 4 Traitor': rind fvo iW
iluee thew for tho.bonotit or Parties hero
Vie AMR who foouggloo gong omilmq
moration4 oonoso tho Potomoo loco Viti
ginia, i$ a traitor,
111, 1141, 114040011.1 MO Wild
nOtitJi/ Uflity Obillit "4 0 0€0191 "
oggbjugation, ' tfaltaYr
no raga 7/119 mye ha 14 a bliPg
hot cries ifpeaeau- q
even ro'ilio sorrow/or'
of 034 0 OVet1)11 313 0 PI 00ft 1)10- 0 1 9i 4
1 1'4 toot who ehowa palafirt velita"Ot
rho'borrora of war when Ilia }Thal* Ant
oho, down, mid tittoottlett Inwardly
the itofrodera 9f tlu WOW ar.e
A- MAO who abowe a oierhl4 .40alliver
ties& to the peril of the Cloasiilotfri, 'hat
a. liv{ly iottoreat i.ti Hdoolliera 0440
awat tiarlijy n tVa}tOrr
A Mi)derii