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VOLUME 10/1.--NURIBEII 34.
' POTTER JOURNAL
11: W. DicAlartkey, Proprietor.
41`.50 PR YEAR., INVARIABLY IN ADVANCE.
*Devoted to the cause of Republicanism,
th• interests of Agriculture, the advancement
sifi . .EduCation, and the best good of Potter
county. " Owning no guide except that of
Principle, it will endeaver to aid in the , work
More fully Preedomizing our Country.
AxlvanrisamExrs inserted at ,the following
fties, except where special bargains are made.
1 SquarellOnes3-1-insertiani ---, ~ 50
11 ,"" .
.3 I" -- - $1 50
Each subsequent insertioniess than 13,25
1 Square three months, ' 50
k - ,ii s. six ~
-Y nine , ", 5 50
Is_ .one gear,. 6 00
%Catalan six . ... months, '2,0 00
•" " " --- ----- 10 00
_ 4/u fi
1 '" 'per year. - L 0 CO
.14 ~ 20 00
Administrator's or Executor's Notice, _ 2 00
Business Cards, 8 lines or less, per year 5 00
„Special and Editorial Notices, per line, 10
. 4 r*All transient advertisements must be
s paidin advance, and no notice will be taken
of advertisements from a distance, unless they
are accompanied by the money or satisfactory
: * * *Blacks; and Job Work of all kinds, at
tended to promptly and faithfully.' •
Free and Accepted .ncient York Masons.'
EULALIA LODGE, No. 342, F. A. M.
STATED Meetings an the 2nd and 4th Wednes
r days of each month. ' Also Masonic gather
. logs on every Wednesday Evening, for work
- rand practice, at their Hall in Coudersport
- C. H. WARRINER, W. M.
A. Sras Lrst.ei, See)-.
aiTTORNEY .A . ND COUNSELLOR IT LAW,
Coudersport, Pa., will attend the several
", Courts in Potter and•RKean Counties. All
~lusiness entrusted in 'his care will receive
.prompt attention. Office corner of West
and Third streets.
- ARTHUR G. OL3ISTED,
ATTORNEY & COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
''Coudersport, Pa.; will attend to all business
ciatruited to his care, with prcmptnes and
-I.lt7ity: Office on Soth-west tiyTe,r.of Main
and Fourth street.
.. • .
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Coudersport, Ps., will
attend to all business intrusted to him, with
care and promptness. Office on Second st.,,
tient . the Allegheny -Bridge.
F. W. KNO..,
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Coudersport. fa., will
regularly attend the CP-1.1.112 in Potter and
'the adjoining, Counties..
0. T. ELL
PRACTICING PHYSICIAN, Coudersport, Pa.,
respectfully informs the-citizens of the vil
• lake and vicinity tha t he :will promply re
- apond to all cells forprorfessional services.
. 'Office on Main in building formerly oc
:-:cupied by C. W. Ellis, Esq.
C. S. & A. JONES,
DEALERS Di DRUGS, MEDICINES, PANTSf.
:Oils, Fancy Articles, Stationery, Dry Good:,
Groceries, &c. 4 vain st., Coudersport, Pa.
13. E. OLMSTED,
DEALER DRY GOODS, READY-MADE
Clothing, Crockery, Gra-varies, 'lse., Main st.,
DEALER in Dry 'Good . .4,Groceries, Provitions,
Hard e, -Q,neensware,. Cutlery, and all
--; . 4:190 us oily found in M.-Co:nary Store.,—
Tau ersport, Nos. 2.7; 2,8611 -
D. F. GL',-.I.SSMTEE, Proprietor, Corner a
-Main and Second Streets, 'Coudersport, Pot
ter Co. Pa.
A:Livery Stable is also kept in conned
tiOn with this Hotel.
EL 3. 07.wrSTED,
DEALER IN STOVES, TL'i I, SHEET BON
WARE, Main st., nearly opposite the Court
Rouse, Condersport, Pa. in and Sheet
Iron Ware made to order, in good style, on
short notice. ;
!Int: :11: MILLER . J. C.. IeALAD.S.F.Y.
DULLER & IyIcALARNEt,.
- .ATTORNEYS-AT - LAW,
1- 'HARRISBURG, PA:. •
11 6 ,AViTS , for the Collection of Clait s
saint the United States and State Got
einnients, such as Pension, Bounty,Arrearsbt Pay kn. Address Box
,95, Harrisurg, Pa.
Pension Bounty and War Claim
IDENSIONS- procured -for • soldiers of the
1 present war who are disabled by reason of
wounds received op disease icon'auctracted
while in the service of the Untied States ; and
penskons,boauty, and arrears Of pay obtained
for widows-nr heirs of those who have died
Or been killed while in service. All letter of
inquiry proixitly answered, and on receipt by
mail of a statement of the case of claimant I
sill forward the necessary -papers for thei:
signature. Fees in Pension cases as fixed by
law. . _ _
RISFEHENCES. , =-Hon. LeAAC BENSON ' BOIL A-
G.IrEitSTED, s,llAss - , Esq.,' P. W. K-Noz,
Esq.. - -DAN BAKER,
Claim-Agent Co4derport Pa:
Jane 8, '64.sy. I
- - - - PHILTADELPIILA, PAL
1 - 11S$ASES of the Nervous, Stitinat trrina
ry anneinalnyatems—new and reliable
lieittment—in repotts of the HOWARD AS
SOCIA.TION—sent by_ mail 'in attlell let
enveloped, free' of .r.harge.. Address, 1)t. T.
No. 2 South Ninth Street, Philadelphia, Pa-
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My soul is sad u'hile wandering
Under the Autumn sky,
For everythiug, has - run to useed,"—,
And so haVe I!
How soon the,Stuniner's faded
The selfish year forgets!
0 f how I wish the "golden" corn
Would pay ,one's legal delJts!
Once rich and gay; weriyondet : banks
-Where merry birds have nestsd; • ;
Their notes now circulate no more—
,Like mine they are protested.
The "Purple".N.atdre brings, to clothe
The leaves in gaudy hue, •
The lea'ves have donned; would she had bro't
"Fine linen" with her too!
They talk of Autumn's "generous hand,'
0 ! give me leave to doubt
If these ripe nuts beneath my feet '
Are all she will "shell out!" . '
0 ! could I take with Summer birds
To wings and fly away, I
(Two wings of some nice juicy fowl
I'd -rather take to-day!)
Yon scentless flower, last gifts
To earth in vain would. cling;
Time, like the "Revenue," has put
A Emma on everything:
To change the color of my fate
No gleam from Naturn's von,
For everywhere I turn I meet
One vast, infernal "Dun I"
Au Indian "Illedivisie Man's"
A correspondent of the London 316rn ,
ivy Post says that the Davenport "mani c
festation" of tying and untying is an of
trick among the Indians of the northwest
coast of America. Ile was traveling ii
Oregon in 1844, and meta certain Thom !
as McKay, who had beeri in the HudSoti
Bay Company's service. This MeKai
told the following story of an adve.nture
of his some years before:
"There was a camp of Nisq . nally Indi
ars near ours, and amongst them was a
famous medicine man or conjurer, as you
would-call him. That ohap could tell
everything that was going to happen for
a hundred years to come, I believe; so
Mr Ogden - determined to connslt
Well, we all went to his lodge, which Was
made the same as the. Sioux made theirs,
.with poles covered over with Buffalo
skins. His as well as others, was round,
in the shape of a sugar-loaf, about twelve
feet across, and about twelve feet, high
and at the top of it he had got a parcel,
of bells hung. There was nothing e in tho
lodge when we went in, only himself
squatted in the middle;of it, and a butidle
of buffalo robes lying against the wall of
the lodge. These we afterwards lifted!
up, and were quite sere that- no one ins
hid under 'them. Mr. Ogden told him
that we bad came to consult him as a great
medicine man about something thaV:we
wanted to know. He was almost
having nothing on but a buffalo robe Over;
his shoulders and a cloth about his loin 4.
i "After Mr. Ogden had spokan he went
1 through' a lot of manceuvers and antic
I which he called 'making medicice f and
then, although it was a perfect calm, ; not
I a breath of wind moving, the lodge cone
menced rocking.violently from side to
side, at times lying almost prostrate, as if
'it was blown down by a gale of wind, and
then -rising up and going down on ;the
other side, and all this time bells were
clashing, and making a terrible row; then
all of a sudden everything became per
fectly still, and he told us to go outside;
and see what was on top of the lodge.--
When' we went outside we looked imme
diately for some one near the lodge, but;
there was, not a soul, and no one could
have been hid, for it was on quite a bare
piece of prairie and not a bush near: it.
We looked - on the top of the lodge, as he
had told us, and there was a white crow,
which certainly had not been -there when
we went into it.
"So we returned to him and told him
what we had seen; then be said, 'Now
tie me up as close as you can, so that I
cannot get away, and take your .own
rories for we thought it was a bit of,
humbug, and were going , to use his;old
o- 7ood lames and lar-
ropes, so we got our gt
lets (horse hair ropes) and took his buf
falo robe off him; and tied him up. First
we tied, his bands behind his baek 2 Fhe
was squatted on his hams and heels—and
Iwe tied his legs together, and his hinds
to ,his legs;, then we tied a rope round
t , his body and bound him up in a heap as it
i were, and knotted the ropes at every turn,'
fso that one would think it would take
la man at least half an• hour to east him
adrift. Well; then somebody proposed
libat we should tie him in the net ;this
was .a seine net that we had at tha.ealini;
so - we rolled:him up in it, ,knotted the
ends - together, and also secured , them
again -with.a rope. He then-asked uS to
put his knife .near hith ; this we did, lay
ing it down - about a yard from him, as be I
was (Sing looking like a bail of net. se''
Dabota to ilia ?tioeipies of c lTrtio qrlat.ll7a pis,sekirptio4 of. Ziot4iitp, Kite*lN, qp6 t'etos.
Br GEORGE COOPER.
COUDERSPORT; POTTER COUNTY, PA„VEDIOSDAY:NOMESER 23 : 1864.
. , -
told .us to go-oat of the lodge, and not
;look in aoain until we heard the bell ring.
When we, got. out we looked on the
top of the lodge for 'the *bite drew, and
had hardly noticed that it ivas gone before
we heard the bell. We rushed in, and
there was the- old beggar seated' in the:
middle of the' lodge as we had seen him'
at first, with his buffalo robe on, and I
looking as if nothing had happened to
him, and on his shoulder - was the white
crow. He then toleus to go out. again,'
and 'this time- we were out perhaps five
minutei—but when we went into the
lodge'again,there he - was tied up looking
just' the same ball of net as we had left
Mtn' the first time. But 'the white crow
was not to be seen. He told us then to
untie him, which we did, and a precious
long time it took us to do it, for be was
so firmly tied and knotted up. After he
was free he sat for a short time; appa
rently to recoverhis strength, and then
began making medicine again; where
upon; ai• befo e re, - the, lodge waved, the
bells rang, the white crow came'irt and
flew in rapid flight, - circling round the
old- man's head, and then all became still
amain, and perched itself upon his shoal
deer. Then he said, 'Now you may ask'.
me what you want to know ;' so Mr. Og
den said; 'We wish to know when Mr.
M'Tavish and his party will be here:—
The answer was, 'On the third day from
this, at half an hour before sunset, you
will see.him and his party coming down
the The next question was, There
is he now ?' The answer, 'They are en
camped upon a certain creek,' naming it.
Lie was then asked, 'What has- delayed
thein so long ?' and he answered that they
had been detained in the mountains four'
days by snow. Well, sir, on the third
day from that, lust about half an hour',
before sunset, sure enough, there we saw
tbe . party coming down the bill, and when
they got into earn!) they told =us that .
three days before they bad been camped
upon the creek that was named - by the
old•man, - and that they had been delayed
in the mountains four days by snow.",
ZFS'NEYEB DatNs..—On_ the stage
were seven or eight soldiers of the Bth
Mainecivil,. well -behr.ved, - intelligent,
men, as their conversation' testified.
While at the stage house in Lincoln,
there came into the office door a blind old
man—slowly feeling his way with a cane.
He approached the soldiers and said, in
the gentlest tones-:
"Boys," hear you belong to the Bth
regiment. I hare a son in that rigiment."
"What is his name'?"
"Oh, yes, we know him well. He was
a sergeant in our compiny. We always
"Where is lie vow?"
i Re is now a Lieutenant in.a Colored
;Regiment and a prisoner at Charleston."
For a moment the old man did not
venture to reply; but at last slowly and
sadly he said:
"I feared as much. I have not beard
of him for along time."
1 They did not. wait for another word,
but these soldiers-took' from th6r wallets
la suna of money amounting to twenty
!dollars and offered it to the: -old man,
;saying: . • .
"If oar whole company were here we
could give you a
I The - old man replied• :
1 "Boys, you must. put it in my. wallet
!for me, for I am blind."
They,did so, and mark what followed.
An individual in the room,- who had
;looked on this scene; as I had, with feel
ings of yiride in our citizen soldiers, im
mediately-advanced, and said: , _
t "Boys, this is a handsome thing, and.
want you should drink with rnez—l
',stand the treat for the company."
I-waited with interest for the reply,l
"tio, sir; we thank yau kindly, and
appreciate your offer; but we never
'drink." • -
The scene was perfect—the first act
'was, noble, was generous; the last was
. 1 .. : . • - atb ,
NAPOLEON ON TAKING A. WIFE.--
he first - Napoleon wrote to his brother
Louis : Your wife ism' excellent and vir
tuns woman, yet you Will make her un
happy. Allow .her to dance as much as
shelikes; 'tis the fancy of her age. Aly
wifels forty years- old; from
- my camp I
tell her to go to bails ; yet your wish is
that your wife, only just twenty, and .in
thelush of yciuth, should shut herselt op
and spendher days like a nurse in dress
iog her baby. -. You are-too much a mas
ter.at home, and not enough in your gOv
erninent, ake the mother, of your chil ,
dren happy. There is only one way ; show
her a great deal ofesteem aml_confidence.
Unluckily; lour', wife -is too. virtuous.
Were she a' coquette; she would lead you
hy thatose: :You should have a wife such
as some that-I know of.. She would put
-jou dewn and keep you at her 'feet.
No. one ja:alc!ays a
_fool;, eveiy one
Testimony- of the ChtireheS .- :
Under our benign form of gpvitnmenta
happily, no such meretricibus anion
ists as that of "Church" and 4 State—
They are wholly separate_ and apart.
Hence, except by the arts of the veriest
demagogues, - -the Church, with us, can
never be employed as a political engine,
and then only at 'the expense of her own
cherished interests, add in utter violation
of all' existing forms of government: The
great questions tf Slavery And - the :Rebel
lion, however,' are not party issues.' They
involve moral issues of such transcendebt
maenitnde that no religionist, of any sect
or shibboleth, can ignore them: Hence,
the Ohurches throughout' our land, on
these momentous themes, -have not been
"dumb dogs"—have not stultified them , .
selves by the observance of a criminal si
lence, nor even sent forth any "uncertain
We :have on our table - a collection of
the resolves adopted by the ecclesiastiCal
councils of mans( of the, Churches. We
furnish a bird's-eye_ view of thetu in al
phabetical order., - . - '
The Baptists, with more than a million
of Members, are almost-to a man cordial
haters of treason and slavers; In the
month of Nay, 1864, through their rep
resentatives assembled in this city, they
pronounced the rebellion "causeless and
inexcusable, a crime against civilization,
humanity, freedom, and God, and with
out a parallel in the history of the world."
The 40,000 Baptists of this city in like
manner endorsed the emancipation proc
lamation, "without riteciification in sub
stance or change in the time of its. exe
cution." - One solitary preacher voted in
the negative, and he was commended to
"a better reading of his master's message,
and to broader views of pulpit:ministra
The Congregationalists, at a General
Association held in September, 1864, at
Jersey,City, by a rizing vote, unanimously
resolved that they would sustain with
their votes the noble men who are defend
ing our: liberties with their lives; and
that they would animate their fellow-cit
izens, by every consideration of religious
hope, and ,duty, to- make the,dracision of
the people 1011 the Bth of November, 18.64,
final and fatal alike to the hopes of trai
tors in arras and of conspirators, in politi-
The Dutch Reformed -churches have,
on various occasions adopted resolutions
not less decided and patriotic.
The Dunkards, u numerous, sect, we
all know bate slavery with a cordial . ha.
tred, and the rebellion not any less.
The:Evatigetists denounce it froth the
house-tops as "the sum pf all
The Episcopal (Protestant) Church,
at its Eightieth Annual Convention of
the Diocese of Pennsylvania, held May
26, 1864, at Pittsburg, composed of 196
clerical and -30 lay
,members, - (559 in
all,) with great unatdmity vowed nuceaS
ing hostility to slavery, and unfaltering
allegiance to the Government in itsJeffoi is
'to crush out the rebellion. The protest
of the Episcopal clergy against the insane
ratiociniations of the deluded EfoPIONS is
familiar to us all.
The Gerracbt kjormecl Church, as a
body, is loyal to the country, and hostile
The Israelites, -to their- Credit be it
spoken, do not all follow BEIZIONT. Some
of the most influential Rabbis are for'
LINCOIN, and we have the names of not
a fest -of the most respectable Israelites
in the city who voted on Taesdayj
for 'the, Union and Mr. Lincoln.. It
would be strange indeed if a people whose ,
ancestors -were led by wonders and mira- 1
cies out of bondage should all be ,classedl
on the side of slaveholciing And oppression.
The Lutheran, Church bears noble tes
Her General Synod, highest in j
authority, convened at Lancaster, May!
6, 1862, unanimously denounced savery
and 'the rebellion as "most- wicked in its
inception, unjustifiable in its cause, un-1
natural in its character, inhuman in its,
prosecution, oppressive in its aims, and;
destructive in its results to the best in-:1
terests or morality and religion." This;
resolve was 'reiterated at York, in flay, 1
1864, on the call of the ayes and hoes • !
not a vote in , the negative. ,
The Moravian Church is not ICss loyal.;
Her membership in North Carolina is; to
this day, solid for the Union, and to their
great influence; among other ceases, is itl
owing-that that State is so "shaky" in its
adhesion to the bogus Confederacy. 1
-,Methodist Episcopal Church; rep- )
resenting in this country in her General!
Conference nearly seven thousand minis-I
ters, and nearly one million of members,'
at its last
,Session, held in this city, by a
vote of 208 to 8, resolved, in effect, that
slavery is-from the DEVIL, and the rebel
lion,. too. Of course, in that Church
neitherfinds much_ favor, - •
,:The Presbyterian Churches(Old School
mid Nest) agree - with the Methediso.- 7
If there is any difference at all, they are
only mPre, se.: - • '
The Pcolestant ciunebes
"Ditto," L I IL
say 0,,, anti,' a pretty iouu, ..men.
.1 A Famitcrt sretirv.-7 . -The other dayiai
The Roman,. Catholic Church has not friend read its a letter eantaining a very , /
forgotten her 'ancient traditions against I . o . ingular story., which; 'whether it be true/
slave-holding, remembers the or not,his been lifelyburaed about ;Parie,
quent appeals of i O'CONNELI; and_is not months -ego a, young 'couPle -- in good
insensible to the r pXtriotic example of theliaociety, married and - entered upairhogsci.:'
!tight - Rev. Bishops of Philadelphia, Cin-'keeping with a' veryltll . a tat of Servant,-
cinnati, and BiSalo. • ,-coachmap; foatmlia; gardner,
The Litnitariani, we all know, are in';;cook, lady s,-maid, housemaid, &e. ;About,
deadly hostility, 'to slavery—Vide the elo- fa - fortnight,a .polieeinatt entered th* ,
quent CELANNIN,G pa our own gifted !ihonse, and informed Itif master that Or3e''
Funtu.ss. -of his male servants bad been convicted
The linicersalists have been doing yea..ilen year horrible crime, that
man's service in the good .catise. ITheir4hey had just tracked him tioivo, arid he';
preachers have.been among the ablest ad-lwas "wanted?' The gentleman was asf
vocates of LINCOLN'S re-election. 1 40nished, and
.said that there must be
The, Quakers—we all know wbat they some mistake, as each member of hiq
think of slavery. They Would haig it to household had brought with him or her ax
death, if in their power, so warm is their iese.ellent_eharacter. The -policeman. re.,
attachment to it. Their , resolves were i.Ruested that the male servants might bis..
written long, long ego. liparaded.' Butler, coachman, fantruanote.,
We - perceive, then, that every branch liwere sent for.—The policeman eyed theca
of the Christian. Church North is arrayed inarrowly. but the man was not there:
in principle against human Slavery,. and "I told you so,"said the gentleman, rq.
is with.the Government in its efforts t o
,'dient with triumph.. - •
suppress the rebellion.—P.-c&s. -1,- "You have other servants e said the
A 6.tylattegic • "Only woman." ,
.We witnessed an amusing incident. on "Letme see than:"
one of our streets last Saturday. A fasb-!! . The cook, the housemaid, and the
ienable young lady, got up in the highest !'dy's maid appeared for inspection; The
style of the:milliner's art, and arrayed in ;;officer took con look at the aids, and
all the glary of a five-dollars a yard silk. i!pointing to the very - smart b.dy's-maiti t
a twenty dollar bonnet, and a three hue- ,isaid, "Behold my man I"
dre.d dollar shawl, was majestically sweep-4 The lady's-maid was immediately mu.
lug along in, the direction of the Fair tedi and marched off to prisoner; and the
Ground, while just behind a little b o y ;new married - couple were; horrified when
was leading a pet.coon. A conntr3:mart, they learned that the office of tire/roma*
in a brown slot/ailed hat and a linsey- lhad for six months been discharged by art
woolsey "wamus," came along, followediescaped male cigivict,
by- ,a "yallah" dog, whose name was scar
ed diagonally, transversely and latteraily
with the scars of many a fiercely contested
battle with members of the raccoon fam
ily. "Tig-,e" no sooner saw the - ring-tailed
representati4of his ancient-enemy than
he made a frantic dive' for him, ace/mi.
panied by a furious bark. Cooney com
prehended the situation at a glance, bolt
ed incontinently, and sought sanctuary
beneath the ample, circumfereneb !of the
lady's crinoline. The young lady seream 7
ed, while the dog made rapid Circles,
snuffing- the air, and evidently bewildered
to know what bad become of the neon.—
The situation of - the youir lady vrts-crit
ical and embarrassing. She was afraid
to move, for fear the coon would bite, and
the coon declined to leave his retreat
until the dog had retired. Fnally the
dog was stoned off, the boy dragged the
coon from'his hiding place, and theyoung
lady went ber way; with the lively eon
scioisness of haring experienced a new
sensation: As for the coon, be was in-
Stantiv killed. His last hiding place
was the 'death of him.—lndianapolis ;
KEEP YOUR BITS OREN.—youngtr4 -
keep your 'eyes open when you are after ;-
the women. If you bite, at the naked
hook yoa are green- ' Is a brety dress!,
form so attractive? or apretty face_ event ,
Florinces,•boys, are of no sort of conic...
quence. A ,pretty face will grow eld. -
Paint will, wash off. The sweet smile of
the first will soon give way to the scowl
of the termagant. Another and far differ
ent being will take the place-of the hi*uti..,
fed goddess who smiles and eats year saga!:
candy. The coquette - will - • shine in JO:
, kitchen corner, and with one sparkling•eye
land beaming countenaoce Will look dap:
Igen at von. Beware I keep your eyes;
open, boy, when you' are after the armee..
If the dear one is cross and scolds at her
mother in the- back • room, you may be:
sure you will get particular robs all ovtY
the bouse. l - If she blushes when found at,
domestiB duties, be sure she is of the dish:
.7 arri.tocracy—little - breeding antra
'good dal less sense. 'lf yon marry's wo
man who knows nothingbut to cointnit we..
'l man slaughter on thnpienti, you have got:
OW ('the ('the poorest p iece of music- ever got tip.-
* - •
be afraid of
Pus AT HOME--Don't
a iFind one whose mind is right, and , then'
little fun at home, good people? h on .,. ii3 T. ltch in. Boys, don't be hanging around
I shut up your house le s t the sun: should' ,ill• - t a 5//"P thief, as though jou -were
fade your carpets ; and your hearts,
hearty `Jaugh should shake l es t a I ashamed to be seen n the daytime, Iva;
some oft. h; ilw, ny like-a chiek . en to a douah
like's~ trouh thn . arttele_you want,
musty old cobwebs there ! If you want to I F ta LI ask: f°: 7
ruin your sons, 'let' them thimk that all, Mau. „. _
mirth and enjoyment must be left oalthe.: .
I i : ' , 2 diOrence between a but
!, , What , the
threshold wit:hoot, rhea they come hemelierfly and a - matron t . One is a moth and
l at night. When once a home is regard-. the other is a motb-er.
ed as a piece to eat, drink and sleep; in.! i
! Why do young ladies lace themselves
the wor k gun
is be that ends in gambling ;
- so tight that the can can neither swallow easi
I houses and reckless degradation. I:om3 gily nor digest properly'? -Because they
e-+ must have fun and relaxation e-! hear so mu ch stress laid upon "grace I*.
I where; if they do not find it at their own ; fare melt:.” _
hearthstones; it will be -sought at other i
, When a person declares that bin "brain
sand perhaps less profitable plac. lis on Sre," is it etiquette 20 blow it mitt
I Therefore let the fire burn brightly at i 1 Why is a thief •oo a gartdt an honest
bight, and make the home nest deli g htful ,.l an ? .
[ , Because he is above doing 4.14
with all those • little arts -that parents so, action. - - •
perfectly understand. • Don't repress tixei ! He who throws a - kone - against Qod, in
Spirit of yourchildren ; half an hour of 4rming down it falls uporr his own heal.
merriment around the lamp and firelighti i A courtier is altlave in a golden chain.
of a home - blots out the remembrane of; Love tby neighbor; yet pull not down
Many a care and aepoyance during the,' t i t
day, and the best safe-canard they can take ; Three mac keep counse if two be away.
with them into the world is the unseen in .1 :Do you endorse ascot 4drel when yoa.
fluetice of a bright little domestic san rum.' make your mark - upon bill back ?
1 What. Russian State document is likex.
rent. l '
L newly bought pertmanteals ? An ukase. -
HALF A SOVRILEIGN.—H. R. li. thi
• ' 1 Prince of Wales.
j LEAVE IT TO GOD.--Long John
isorth, in a speech at Valparaiso, li'•
'The friends of slavery contend
divine institution, and a delegate
Ohioagu Convention told me be bel
it originated with God, who would
Lea it. Weil, this suzgested ane
and I said to him, let us leave it to
fellow citizens, Igo for that. L ,
leave this instiuttiOn of Gcd to God
fugitive Elavd law is repealed, an
if a negro runs away, I am for le
him run till God brings him bad...."
A woman whokwas imprisoned fl
duliing-in a plurality of husbands,
Plained that she bad been severely
with for an oflenee which carries it
punishment with it.
Coale here, try dear, I want
yon all about-your sister. Now to
truly, has she got a beau ?"
ja t uderS she s gto;_th,
tor says so."
a. 0, -- D to go to tb'
VIRSBO-$1.50 PER ANERFEI.
'ot ! !i it '
.7 Anotrr So.--Tbe man that lams Is f
.vc "'i dOctor without a- diploma; his face does
1: ""' More r , ood in' a sick ?omit than a bushel of
' idea i powder or a gallon of bitter dmitehts----
, A People are always glad to see him—thAtis
• T he s !thuds instinctively go half way to meet
i - ', - " e ' hisluraip; while they turn involantaritir
E . °w l fiom — the clammy touch 'of the dyspepti c s
ttinc,l w ho
1 r-- - speaks in the groaning key., lit?
laughs you out of your falts,wt.4le yea Bev:
ei dream of being offended with hituian4
ybin know not what a pleasant world yeit.
are hying in, -anti' he poinp oat sytat7
streaks on its psalm. -
t At Washington Park in Pmviiren*
. 1., n day or two rzo,.a man weighipt
11 be one hundred and forty pottudinade-16Jr
I to run around the mils track in::-Extet7n
doc 7 li4antes, dragging a silky welthiii,- niut i ,..
.1 i ty.fivi, pountb, iv whigh siu•sesteti a l i;r
~, 1 eigbing one hundrecland Sereniyi.rd4
es e - sccothi)listedthi-feit iri-elesiti'iol*.
I , 1
41 and' tliir se - vya,sqconds ' -. — .'
- - - „a.