Newspaper of Bedford Gazette, October 5, 1855, Page 1

Newspaper of Bedford Gazette dated October 5, 1855 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

4 a***: "~ ~m } ? : ~1 v WW' w * B©W3IAJ¥. ** / / $0 SERIES. V i .:; '•' I f ■"t""' i Fur the Bedford Gazette. 3JJ! Home. f; There is a &rrw':vsW spot Far ©-. it in the Aioiii)tain placed, Where Adain and humble rot tv VV ittnWTnf'ei cbarmes Is grhced. t j;,_,h rr. nietait s tower around, With grand majestic form, J| I.t ) the trees which stud th" ground / With boldness face the storm. /j I 7 j ]|ere the haunts of rny childhood are , | Mid the woods and the .-leistered grove ' | i the prospect srreTch+ng tar f -.* j Which, to view, i was wont to love, jf ? } Here flows the !irt|e stream !( I Where the spotted trout I caught : A- A many familiar spots are seen t Winch never can be forgot. •t • i Here J join with mv youthful friends' In -okinn prayer and praie, •' 3 : Whiii; the heart of each w,th the jjjj To celebrate God's grace. •* ..'iwi Put those who around the heart|| ** 1 fjjt* In childhood's hours I met, • • Have {Kissed away from the v*lant earth tat Though their traces linger t f, V th> v are laid in the silent tomb. " > \\ : 1 men HJ sh*-i!s herjlears-; ' _ , D Cut tile C.'o-pcl hope <llspetS-the gloom r Ami drives away all n-.ifV. j- '<♦• iiome is Joved and dear— e * Wit d< ; ' -tic love made sweet—ttiAf. • Fu. ..igLs I *re lind ale cilojus tear **"-'- * ' * And contentment a ret!eat. j Oh cherished ! cherished spotl - . ..ji One Mecca cl my,/|.'.H t i • ' -jj T'iiv scene- can I- ■ iurjfiit- * e , .jf \Vi:.!e inward tl./ giit may titrt. T, jX.'X-.-*' I a I ir. : .i. hi'U>, of hi i tijl; S iii • *-■ "if f**! / . 'T*''J ''¥ ' * i in the t;*.' . .iacm (Ha.)." i'fiygiiAfr, 1 | llln ;nt., j j > ifes delivered at agra n rft-nift ? I'* 111 ge.l i njjfc of - . mats and anti-Know .Nothings 'fl'fffc in i i - .Ga., on T iiurstiay, t. <-■ tith tilt., fro in . clip the following extracts Irnm the . . :a candidate for re-election to Congress | i: iat State. The remarks oi Mr. Stephens, \ , read with interest, lie la every where t u:i as a gallant Wing: and ins sentiments is abhorrence ot the Secret Order—are in : act accord with the views nl ali National < V. _s, wiietlier North or Sautii. GsiV. jJcUoiidLUiupfijed ind !. i nitronuced to ttie audience, the lion. A. . H. btejiiictis, whose appearance was greeted j i . meer upon cheer oi congratulation and C'V.Mt. -Mr. Stephens said he wanted the people to i.fdi !us Words and leiiieinUer ttlem. He came i , a ak not to ttieir passions, but lo their i>u s —not to llieir lirarts but lo tiieir beads, lie nit confidence in the people and their capacity • tj govern tlieinselVes. ifieV needed no secret | Dictators, and tie had no leais lor the result \ { ' ticatiesaw them, as then, leelmg an interest 1 I. public atiairs. and determtned to examine in- j Glfleiii. ihe question was merely tins. Were : y willing to live under toe Constitution t>! r lathers, or did they want another? VV e : kve formerly differed aouiit uitusures, but now t'e (iiilereiice was about a J'urm *) government, j o." Kiiow-.\oUiings propose to substitute their f-reine council lor ttie present Government, | ••J tin ir Constitution lor tiie Constitution ol 1 <-' v country. Lei the people choose. Which ! j -uid they have—the Constitution of their Liners, or that of the Know Nothing Conned ! | ■ d was the real question. He had the Know '•'.ning Constitution in his hand, ft was gen- } j - '-'aiiu be knew it. It declared that the Su- , r"dk- National Council should "decide all mat- , j ; laming to National politics," that it ( rid have power to "tax" and power lo ; ( **; nish ' without limitattouor restriction. This is more power llian was claimed lor Congress. ' ur f-Jretatiiers guardetl our liberties with checks ! d.l balances, it made the Senate a check up- ; 'be House—the President a check upon the , and the Judiciary a check upon the , h.sident. But this paity claimed all there , p'Vers tor its secret National Council alone.— "•ve was power to decide our national politics ( —pmvr to tax and to purnsh power over the | ( '•jrit and power over the parse—in short, all i great | owers ol government in the hands of J!nv tneti,and men not tltosen by the people u tthat. What then vas the use of our (Joriati- i 'Utioa or ol the government ! '( his party made , *'>•-tiier Constitution for us. Would a freeman i "Ckaowledge their right to tax him? To punish , ; I: ". ? lo decide all |>olitical questions lor him? ; ; iai was the question ? Hid the people want , • Few government ? Were they tired of the ( "stitution of Jefferson and W aAitjgtftfi, and • ranklin? They must choose ln#wVen them, j ,a< y must say they warned another ' >m ol Govei nptttit. He held in his hand the Lo The one made by our f'ath , l,s i the Nhow-.Nothings. Choose ' this (lay, Wnich ol the two ye will have. "<* said that tiad been said, about J P'irase ,j| hi Sj to the "dry rot" 1 '""j tlie Democratic pad v. When that 'party SoiK-rs in its kdds, he did think they ■••L the "dry rot," but th \ had met at Milled t ''"h-anil cut ufi the "drwfot" part of it, and 1 'Jseti ,J acknowldgesuch iiy nas the Van Bu- i rt-ans and.Preston Kiflg, Banks,of Massachusetts, was the Kader-tuTMlt•'dry rut Democrats" who voted against tiie Kansas Bill. As soon as that ! bill Banks and forty-three dry rot De ! mocra G went and pitched into tin* pool of know nothingisin. The seven souliiefn Whigs who I opposed that hi 1.1, went anil pitched into the same jjuoi with Banks. Such VVnigs as tlmv were, ' tie never bait-been, and so help iiiin God, he : would be. For Ins part, lie would rather : <k t with those who had cut oti the dry rot part, I tiiaa with those who had it. Ewrv man who j fought by his side for trie Kansas bill—he meant from the North—called himself a Democrat: eviw one ol them. He was none of your ghss- horses to shy at a shadow. "TP* went, rid lor substance. fie was not frightened at® naAc, and he would stride hands ■ with any maiFfrorn tin* North or Soutlu 'no i tef what he called himself, when he stood up ; ainj buttled for the rights of the South. Theie ! v\as one man who had stood by Ins side for two | days sfnd nigfits, when he was fighting-for Kaii ' s.ts. |A man who has been very much übus<jj, iiart \t|ho-w) his opinion stood lo ad and shoulders Liijcive alp mi|n in the New York delegation. He .Wikr j)tits A, a man who had graduated, Nflhe had hiiiself, not in Colleges, but at- the bOn, and carpenter's bench—a man who spoke ' vAt-h an iTrisf iisp and an Irish accent, a true j iitMi aiid a true Irishman, but who had as true American heart, and as true a Southern lieai t pasS'-yer animated mortal frame, it made no to him, because Mike Walsh called bfii4?lf a Democrat. He was a true man, and, Southern audience, lie called~lor cheers lor honest Mike Walsh. (Here efirtT cheers went up from about 4-OUO throats, ivSiifh were worthy of Tanimv itself", ami irfjjßb. we hope, some friendly wind bore to urs of Mike himself.) * -ajftfter dinner several further addresses were idGyvered,aod the crowd again calling upon Nil - . Sf'ephVns, he made a short, pith, and eio ®e:;t speech, which raised the assemblage to ®ie highest pitcii of enthusiasm. We copy the Concluding portion of it, and beg our VV hig 'rmods who love the Constitution, to read it aru ract upon it. It shows how tiie Whigs ol Geor gia i'eei, and how ail true lovers of their coun try Will act. IMr. Stephens, speaking of the enemies of the Constitution, said : "He was willing to be exhausted in the cause ln* was willing, if need lie, to die in the har ness against the memies of the Constitution. He would light till be I'eli. and falling be would tight, and onMhe ground lie would cry out against this seven beaded Know-Nothing IVkui- Kter which attacked th i.b*||i.-.s j ,• •- }f.• i'la'd iTear? in- WsK'filW the shifts to which these men were driven.— Tliey were liakerers, tinkerers, tinkerers First, th - ten articles—tlien the Philadelphia Platform—then the Maeom Platibrin —then the Savannah Platform—then tins Warrenton Pla'.- loi rn—tinkerers tinkerers ail the time. Let tin* p**ople watch them well. They were now like t.-i" animals we see sometimes on t;;e road. They drew in their heads, and then drew in their claws, but one thing they never can draw" in. and that is their tails. Let the people not be deceived—let therji jump on the monster, and mash it to pieces, head, claws, tail and all, He understood that he had been reported to sav in his morning's speech, that he never had been a Whig. "11" here explained what he did say —being in substance as we have reported a bove.i H" thought some of ins Democratic friends there present rather considered him a Whig several years ago. They had disputed on th** stump —not in a bain or garret—but openly on the measures ot the day. J lie Know- Nothings had denounced the Whig party. — They said it was corrupt and tyrannical, and to escape its tyranuv, they went anil look an oath. They went into a party where tiny hail the rigid to put a new plank into their platform, until the Council overrulled it. 1 hat was a glorious night, and a glorious t-siape ol tyranny ! Those men had scuttled the gallant old Whig ship—they had bor<*d holes in her bottom and sunk her, when he thought slie w as tit to take another voyage. And now they were crying out "Whig, VV hig, Whig, just as Dives cried Irom the liery pit to Lazarus in the bosom of Abraham. He wanted lobe under stood. He went for substance. H<* went lor the South. He went for the Constitution. He cared nothing lor mimes. Let the people-think of this K. N. Constitution. L"t thftn remem ber it—powers to decide national politics— powers to tax the p oph—powers' to punish, yes to punish the freemen of these United States. Fight against this monster —fight lir the Constitution of your country. Don't slop with beating it. Cut its head clean ufi in Oc tober next, so tiiat it will trouble you it" more. He had confidence in the people, and be knew tiiev would'do itc Co out, from now till the day of the election, spread yourselves, tor the Constitution. To the old and young man, the rich and tin* poor man, he would say, spread yourself, s. He would even appeal to his coun trywoman to come into the contest. Let moth ers tell their sons—the wives tell their hus bands—the damsels tell their sweet hearts to go into the battle, and spread themselves. — Spread themselves, I sav, lor liberty ol con science and lor the Constitution oi the coun try. Nouck Conduct. —The fidelity of the ne groes is spoken of as not the least notica'-ie lea ture in the history ot the yellow lever at Nor folk. It is difficult, nearly impossible, to sep erate servants arid mistresses. Forbidden to enter the sick chamber, the blacks will creep into concealed places, hide bem-ath the beds, crouch in corners, employ every artifice, to re main in attendance upon the mistress. L- lt to themselves, tiie negroes are abject, reluse to take remedies, and die lapidlv. Their last wish often is that they may be buried near their mis tresses. % . Party anil Sectarian strife. Dr. Bryant, ol Philadelphia, one of the noble volunteers now at Norfolk, in a letter to tiie Pennsylvania Inquirer, alter referring to the scenes of sorrow and distress caused bv the ep idemic, adds : "Party strife is rampant through the land and While politicians are fulminating their a nathemas abroad, h-re, in the city of pestilence, Catholics and Protestants, men of the North and men ot the South ; peacefully and harmo niously tinile in all the olfices of brotheilv love and self-sacrificing kindness. How all party spirit and bigotry pal" before this sublime pic tuie, and hide them diminished beads ! Before partisan stril* has taken its pbreitsied hold upon our* and severe?! the ties vv'hich bind us as a people, let us learn these impor tant lessons from the present afflictive dispen sation of Providence—namely, that we ail mu aiiaily love our common country : that, what ever religion we may profess, we should make it the chief aim of our being lo exercise towards, each other that charity which, in the Divine Scriptures, is said lo fie a greater virtue than faith and hope." We respond to the noble sentiments of Dr. Bkvant, with all our heart, and urge tfiem up on that prescriptive party, winch seeks to dis franchise a fellow-citizen, because of his birth place, or the forms, of his religion. What a galling rebuke has been administered to the fanaticism of the Secret Order, by tlie self-sac rificing charitv of the Sisterhood of ihe Catho lic Church, amid the pestilence of Norfolk.— To them, death has had no terrors, w hen it stood in the way of th**ir duly. Bound to Christianity by chords which reached to Heav en, no persecution could sever them —no at tempted ignominy weaken thfi'r • strength.— Prompted by the workings of that gentle spirit,, which is ever ready to succor those iwdistre.-s, they dew to the assistance of-suffering mortals,- and with woman's fortitude grappled with tlie monster disease, indifferent as k>-their own f.\,te, so that humanity could be vindicated. Will the Secret Order now dare. Jo say, after such ijn exhibition of devoted Christian-Charity on tile part of the Sisters of Charity ibid Priesthood of.the Catholic th;y are'to he pro scribed as Cijr|>tiai> name ? In tiie hetoic labor of fove, encohjpUssed with pestilence, have both Protestants and Catholics attested the divinity of. their religion, ancl-the voice.of chfrfin •t 4 if."s of poHltcal excitement,' fails of its piuj.'hi khe-.light ufi tmth and revelation. Go&JfjLv* the I;My re! igicmffiftArisluinity, and t peix.*dec! it vfth f§frm.<r ;4>ut its essence A "Vyf&j" . ' ii%i. :■ w, a:.d its c tu nil-it. ■ <:' >l -art-.ap-. 1%-.-s.Li^, delivered it to mankind. At! order of benevo lence so disinterested and exalted, as the Sisters ot Charitv, could no more have preceded rev elation, than light could have preceded the sun.—Pennsyfvaniitn. IH.Ulkul 13i J1 (<•,r!\(<> We extract the following from au article in the Crayon, descriptive of travels in British India, i'he scent* of occurrence is laid in Mad ras : "But the most wonderful performance that we saw this morning was a teat ot pure jug gling, ot which 1 have never been able to iuul any solution. One ol the old men came tui war'l upon tiie gravelled and bard trodded avenue h-ading with turn a woman, lie made tiie woman kneel down tied her arms behind her, and bhnUiolded inr eyes. Then bringing a gieat bagin-t made open with meshes oi rope, he put it over the woman and laced up Hie mouth, fastening with knotted intertwining cords in such away tiiat it seemed an impossi bility lor iier to extricate lieise.i Irom it. I tie man tiii-n took a closely-:woven wicker basket that narrowed at the top, lifted ttie woman in tiie net Irom the ground, and placed her lit it, though it was not without some exertion that he could crowd tier through the narrow mouth. Having succeeded in getting her into the bas ket in wii4rh, Jioiii its suiuii sizw as m-cessa rily a damped position, tie put the cover upon it, and threw over it aw ide strip ol Cutleii c.otti hiding it completely, in a moment pla cing his hand under tne cloth tie drew out the net quite united and disentangled, ile took a long straight sharp sword, muttered s nne words to lumseii, w hilt- he sprinkled the dust upon the cioth, and put some upon livs loreheau, then pulled uli and threw the covering, and plunged tiie sword suddenly into the basket prepared as in some degree we were lor this and knowing that it was only a deception it was yet impossi ble to see it vi ithuut a cold creeping horror.— The quiet and energy with which tie repeated his sirokts driving the sword through and through tlie basket, while the other jugglers look on apparently as much interested as our selves, were very dramatic and effective.— Slopjung alter he had riddled the basket, he again si attuned dust upon its lop, lilted its ltd, took up the basket from the ground, showed it to us empty and threw it away. At the same moment we saw tlie woman approaching us from a clump ol trees, at a distance ol at least 50 or 60 feet. Throughout the whole of this inexplicable L-at the old mau and woman were quite re moved Irom the rest ol their parly, l lie bas ket stood by itself on the tiaid earth, arid so much beneath the verandah on which we were sitting timt we could sue ail around it. By w hat trick our watchful eyes were closed, or by what means the woman invisibly escaped, was an entire mystery, and remains unsolved. The luat is not a very uncommon one, but no one who had seen it, evr gave ine a clue to the manner in which it was performed. Shout Drksses. —For washing days, milk ing to dewy nights and mornings*, churning, making cheese, scalding pans and crocks, and

many other kinds ot sloppy work, a loose sack and pants, and a calico skirt, fastened at the Freedom of Thcuglit and Opinion. BEDFORD, PA. FRIDAY MORNING, OCT. 5, 1855. * waist, make a cool and suitable drpss fir far mers' wives and daughters. The skirt should extent! hall way between the knee and ankle. .No ojhef skirt is necessary. It false, prudish modesty, that makes vvomeujfwho have such work to do, wade about inAfte |pw and dirty water with their draggled .di^|es fjrtd skirts mopping upeveiv nasty pud dlftffnd flapping around them like wet, soiled banners about their staff's. For the sake ol their own health' and cleanliness, we do wish they would think in a common sense manner ahtjut <NIS shocking impropriety.— OHlO FAU- M:;R. Execution of a Boy. Ln., August., 27-—The execu -1 oftt ie boy Frank, for the murder of Rev. J. S. took plac- on Friday last, the 24-th ins!. H to say that th> majority of the ctaSwns ol Alexandria, and, in (act, the itibabi tultsjpH round, were anxious to see him and ou the fatal day when it came to pa|e, there was not a dozen people there! Some diwe f.)#ty mih-s to witness this, painful drama, was erected and buried by the time they ciarfe to Alexandria. On the day before lie 1 wis cabled to lace death, some gentlemen visit eifiiiin, and propounded questions to him: but hi? answers were, and could he no other tii3n j eld Irtish. He was 1 believe only ten years old. Toe gentlemen told him the Sheriff* was to hang h&n-oa the next morning—and asked him what i bethought of it, and whether he had made his pttace with God, and why he did not pray ? Jit# answer was—"l have been hung many a j time*!" He was playing at the time in the jail, ■ never once thinking d'-ath was soon to claim liii ;k his victim. To show von how a child*s j inuld ranges when about to die, 1 will mention when upon the scaffold, he begged to be permitted to piay—which was granted—and ; th*r> he commenced to cry ! Oh ! what a hor ii|de sight it was! {Yea, And what a shameful sight it was for the , people of Louisiana, that hanging of a boy ten j years old ! If the people in that region burn a few more negroes and (tang a lew more chil- j dren they will be the nvy'of every Camaacbe Indian ;who inhabits the State o! Texas. kfnlf of Caatdiu and imbcy Company. 'The Executive Committee of the Camden ; and ;Amhoy Railroad Company have published i injihe Trenton dmericau* September loth, a j report on the late casualty. The utJliii points are relative to ; trains waiting a ceHfei'sr and then advanc ing, was a salutary dim, eAbling the conductor • ' >_•"*> ped it e his train witbnwfjdttOger ol collision i ■ thyuse means to protect i trains fiom suyden and uTti >res ; e7i 'hccitfenis that "in all particulars the law of the State and the regulations of the Company were fully complied with by these agents and employees j having charts? of the trains on the 29th Au gust," and in a word that "the proper lookout oil the part of the brakesman, conductor and engineer, was observed ; the speed was usual and lawful; the warning whistle was sounded, and all due diligence, vigiience and precau tion were studiously ami scrupulously practis- i ed." The company make out a strong case in their behalf, as connected with the late dreadful catas trophe : and we cannot see how it can be well • got over, whatever may be their responsibili ties for the sale conveyance of their passengers, j The accident, altogether, was one of those ex traordinary events that is wholly unlbrseen and . unavoidable. Had we room at our command, at this writ ing, we should make a larger reh-rence to a de- : fence that seems to be well sustained by the ev idence adduced at the Coroner s inquest. So i far as this or anv other company is concerned, an accident, similar in character, it not in re- ; suits, might every day occur, it there w ere peo ple foolhardy enoogtf to run their vehicles into ' the very ja\vs of death. -No precaution, com patible with the proper conveyance of passen gers on a railroad, could guard agair st such perlect recklessness on the part ot individuals ; who, in the very lace of danger, will dash up on railroad tracks at the rate of ten miles an hour. All the engineers, conductors, and . brakesmen in the world could not guard a train i against it, simply because it is an impossibility, j The moment we have no more Dr. Heonikens, from that moment similar accidents cannot oc- j cur. Let all sides he heard, lor, "Fair play is a jewel." (iermitniown Telegriiph. IS IT SO ] Somebody —we don't know who, and it makes no difference—thus warns young men to look out for the women— "Young man ! keep your eyes open when you are alter the women ! Is the pretty dress or form attractive ? Or a pretty face even ! Flounces, hoy, are no consequence. A pretty face w ill grow old. Paint will wash off. ihe sweet smile of the flirt will give way to the { scowl ol the termagant. Ihe neat form v. i!i he | itched into calico. Another and far differ- ; en! being will take the place of the lovely god dess who smiles sweet and eats candy, weep vour eve open, boy, when you are after the wo men. 'if the little d- ar is cross and scolds at her mother in the back room, you inay be sure that you will get particular tits all aiuund the house. If apologises fur washing dishes, you may need a girl to tan her. It she blushts wlien found at the wash tub, with liet sleeves rolled up, be sure, sir, that she is snobbish, lit tle breeding and little sense. If you marry a girl who knows nothing hut woman slaughter on the piano, vou have got the poorest piece of music ever out up. Find one w hose mind is rieht, then fitch in. IYm't be. hanging around like a Sheep thief, as though you were asham ed to be seen in the day time, but walk up like a chicken to the dough, and ask for the article like a man. All ol which, Meph. declares to I •••- •• • ■ ntT.OTcroararr -jriait'imm:tosTan arwrc- tc • be like perpetual motion or a cure for sea sick- I ness, beautiful in theory but not worth a conti nentnl in practice. Courtship according to Meph is a great leveller : it takes in he i ; roes, poets, sages and swells, and turns them al out on a common platform of fools ! I A Touching Story. I The Hon. A. H.Stephens, of Georgia, in an address at a meeting in Alexandria, for tr.t benefit of the Orphan Assvlumarid Free school, of that city, related the following anecdote. "A poor little hoy in a cold night, with nc home or roof to shelter his head, no paternal or maternal guardian or guide to protect or direcl him on his way, reached at nightfall the tioust .of a rich planter, who took him in, ted, lodged, and sent him on his way with a blessing. Tho.-t kind attentions cheered his heart and inspired him with fresh courage to battle with the ob stacles of life. Years rolled rouna : Provide net led him on, ana he had reached the legal profes sion ; his host had died the cormorants thai prey on the substance of man had formed a con spiracy to get from the widow her estates. She sent for the nearest council to commit her cause |to him. and that council proved to be the or phan N<v years before welcomed and ep.tertain iby her deceased husband. The stimulous ot a | warm and tenacious gratitude was now added ! to the ordinary motive connected with the pro fession. H ■ undertook her cause with a will ; not easilv to he resisted ; he gained it: the wid ow's estates were secured to her in perpetuity and Mr. Stephens added with an emphasis ol ; emotion that sent an electric thrill throughout the house "I hat orphan hoy stands be fort j yon Marrying Cousins. The X. Y. Day Rook has the following para graph in regard to a very interesting question A tnong other profound subjects discussed by the association for the advancement of science, ! at Providence, Rhode Island, was the question whether a man may marry his cousin.— Some fearful examples in the deformity of pos terity were cited fo prove that such near rela tions should not intermarry. Instances of blind ness, clubfeet, &.C., tvere mentioned. ..The/Ro man Catholic and Episcopal Churches both-ifor i hid such marriages: but in the face of srfen tific and ecclesiastical authority we ask what will the objectors to the marriage of cousins d with (hose cases where children the result ol such marriages are more than usually beautiiu ' arid .intelligent; We explain the matter in this ; way.; Children sometimes inherit their menta awf physical organization frcyjjufijeir mothers, and sometimes fraTfi their fathers.' If two cou sin*, w4*i ijfttiv-iw'j-it their- roustitultons fru/r same side, unite in matrimony, the conse quences v. i u , mpst disastrous: hut if cousins marry who are entirely ilisirhiiar, one. ha vine inherited a consitntion from tile father and othei j from Ilie mother, no such result will follow. I is the uniting of similar organizations, no mat ter whether first or second cousins, that cause; the injury to offspring, and not Lire simple tact ■ of legal relationship. iloc !(> I)(t litippj. I will give vou two or three good rule: which rre.v help vou to become happier than anv one would be without knowing th-m ; hut as to being completely happy, that you can , never he til! you get to Heaven. Tlip first is "try your best to make others happy." "1 never was happy," said a cer i tain icing, "till I began to take pleasure in the welfare of iiiv beople : but ever since then, in { the darkest day, I have had sunshine in my heart." I My second rule is. "Re content vitb little." There are maiiv good reasons for this rule.— We deserve but little, we require but little, and "better is little, with the tear ojGod, than • great treasures and trouble therew ijh." Two men were determined to be rich, Cut they set about it in riiiierent ways, for the one strove to raise up Iris means to his desirrs while the other did his best to bring down Aiis desires to iiis means. The result was, the one who cov eted much was always repining, while he who desired hut little was always coftented. Mv third rule is, "Look on t/e sunny side ol ! things." | I.ook up with hopeful eyes, Though all things seem f/lorn: i The sun ttiat sets to-night fill roe Again to-morrow morn. The skipping lamb, the raging lark and the ' leaping fish tell us that hppmess is not con- I lined to one place. God n his goodness has spread it abroad on the e/th in the air and in the waters. Two agedA'omen lived in .the , some cottage, one was aA'ays fearing a storm, and the other was alwat looking for sunshine. Hardly need I say w fch it was wore a for bidding frown, or whic it was whose face was lighted up with joy. The Eastern He/si- and his Tame Foxes 0/ & Joiirtley. Johnny Comstoqi 'he Eastefn hermit, paid .1 visit to our city U week, anf attracted con siderable attentio:/ array-<! it his fantastic habiliments. Thef whs never saw him before supposed he migW t/e King of the Shetland Islands/infoad of a tumble recluse. Mr. Comstock his v*ded in a dive near York, Me., some fifteen y/rs : about live years since he removed It* atf'* to Matfchester woods, where he no' 1 ' r, * s P* ' s Sicily temper . ate and scrKP u ' w f honest. He never solici ted. nor bos he e/r obtained aims from the charitably disposf- He never rode in the cars or other mo<l of public conveyance, pre fers to A alk, andfvn in the most unfrequented roads. P.nvided with small tin cup, in which he his tea,/d his pockets stuffed with a i jjt le tea, cotw s,, g a ' > and crackers, he occa- IptmHy to ascertaiu tin- progress is; 1 ITER.7I*, $2 PER YEAR. .... m .., Jrll .1,. u ,~. a a t L . i mmwmmmmmm being made in (he world, and when fatigued bv walking and /acting, will sit down by the roadside, make a fire and fire pare his frugal repast. He never disclosed his retreat ' his only companions are two tame foxes, which he brought up from sucklings, and who will follow him, and seem to he as much attached to their master as trained dogs. During the winter he subsists solely upon game, and does not consid er his manner of living at all precarious. Money is no object to him : he can always drive a barter trade in roots, herbs, seeds, game, &.C., and says he would not change his manner of living and situation with anv man in the universe.— Jfevcburijy.ort lleruid, Sept. 2. Two iLaws Sbr ihv Ladies 1. Before you bow to a lady in the street permit her to deciede whether you may do so or not, by at least a look of u-cognition. 2. When your bows to a lady, you should do the same. When a gentleman bows to a lady in your company, always bow to him in return. "Nothing is so il! understood in America as those conventional laws of society, so well un derstood and practised in Europe. Ladies com plain that gentlemen pass them by in the streets unnoticed, when, in fact, the fault arises from their own breach of politeness. It is their duty to do the amiably first, for its a privilege which ladies enjoy of choosing their own associates or acquaintances. No gentleman likes to risk the being cut in the streets by a lady through a premature salute. Too many ladies, it would seem "don't know their trade' of politeness.— Meeting ladies in the streets whom one has oc casionally met in company, they seldom bow un less he bow 3 first, and when a gentleman never departs from the rule of good-breedirig, except occasionally byway of experiment, his acquain tances do uot multiply, but he stands probably charged with rudeness. The rule is plain. A ladv must be civil toa gentleman in whose corn company she is causualiy brought; but a gentle man is not upon this to presume ujion acqain tanceship the first time he afterwards meets her in the street. If it be her will,she gives some token of recognition, when the gentleman may bow: otherwise, he must pass on, and consider himself a stranger. . No lady need hesitate to bow to a gentleman, for he will promptly and politely answer even if he has forgotton his fair saluto. None but a brute can do otherwise— should he pass on rudely, his character id declar ed, and there is a cheap riddance. Politeness, or good-breeding, is like law—"the reason of things. JrsT ONE SHADE GREENER.—A lady of this city—whin young, a great belle —shopping one iky, callei for aoute st'lc m piece was produced—that would not do : another, anoth .-, vi nit y#t another, was bronglit for til by the salesman, but of no avail ; none there among the ample pile that suited the fastidious lady's taste. >• "A deep, very deep and dark green is what I wish," said the fair customer. The shelves were then again ransacked bv the attentive attendant—deeper and still deeper glowed the green, until it emerged into a dark sea tint, but none had been displayed suiting the lady's fancy. At length, fairly out of pa tience with his customer, the irritated salesman exclaimed. "Madam, I do declare, and verily believe, that v MI uo not know what shade of green you want yourself." "1 t:o, sir, right well," returned the fair, fas tidious. and witty one : "select a pattern just one shade greener than yourself, and I'll take it at once." often are we disappointed in our hopes of having sweet hams during the sum mer ? After carefully cuiing and smoking, and then sowing them up in bags, and white washing them, we find that either the flv has commenced a family in our hains, or that the choice paits round the bone are lained, and the whole spoiled. Now, this can be easily avoided bv packing them in pulverized charcoal. No matter how hot the weather, nor how thick the llies, hams will keep sweet. BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS.—We were shown a day or two since three counterfeit notes, of the denomination of two dollars, on the Far mers' Bank of Delaware, at Wilmington.—The plates are so exceedingly well executed, and exactly like the genuine, that it would take a keen eve to detect the fraud. But those who take the trouble to examine may guard against Joss by observing the name of the teller. It is "C. C. Torbert" on the counterfeit, whereas thegenuine bears the signature of our friend W. W. Torbert, who resigned the situationof teller in the bank some time since. The signa ture oj D. C. \\ ilson is also distinguishable from that of the counterfeit. These fraudulent notes are dated March 1, ISSI, while we are informed the Bank issued no $2 notes in March of 1851. The counterfeits we saw were de tected by R. R. Robinson & Co., in a large package of notes he had received fiom Phila delphia. It will be well for all to examine the 5>2 notes on ttiis Bank for several months to come, as we doubt not there are many of them in circulation at a distance, and some of them will gradually find their way to this city, to be edeetned before the fraud is detected.—R. D. Hicks, Esq., Cashier of the Farmers' Bank says n a published card they were presented at the counter on Saturday morning.— Wilmington Journul. Presence, of .Mind. —A gentleman residing at Walkms, Sciiuyler county, N. V., being sini lenly chased by a mad dog, and not being near inv bouse, ran into a pool of wafer in the road. I'he dog refused to | ursue him there and the ;• nil email escaped. VOL XXIV, NO. a