Train t!ir Irish Li My U'lluu'.e.
Bachelor's Ilali ! what a queer looking place it Li
Kape me from .such all the days of my lite;
ilute, but I think what a burninir ilirace it is,
Never at all to be getting, a wife.
See the old bachelor, gloomy and sal enough,
Placing his tay kettle over the lire;
Soon it slips over; St. Patrick he's nnd enough
(If he were present) to light with the squire.
Now. like a ho" in a mortar bed wallowing.
(Awkward enough) see him k.nading his dough;
Troth! if the bread' he could ate without swallowing,
IIuw it would lavor las paiai3 you khow.
His dishcloth is missing, the pi?s are devouring it,
In the pursuit he has battered his shin;
A p'ate wanted washing, grimalkin id scouring it,
Thunder and turf, what a pi:kle he'd in.
Pots, dishes, and pans such gr?.zy commodities,
Ashes and prater skins kiver the tloor;
ilis cupboard's a store-house of comical od ditties,
Things that had never been neighbors before.
Hi meal being o'er, the table's left setting so;
Dishes take care of vourself if you can;
lilt hanger returns, then he's Joining and trettmg so; i
Och ! let huii alone, the bas.e of a man ! J
Late in the night he goes to o M s.uveriu , j
.'eer the bit is the bed nude at nil;
He croons like a tarapm under his kivertu
Bid luck to the picture of B --.ch'-lor's Hall !
Prom the Florist's f.'oc.
TUB MATRIMONIAL li.MlDBX.
Man is f ian-d for social enjoynieut, and if it he
nlhvvvetl that "it is not good tor man to Do alone,
... i , l
I .1.. .1 . I I...f I tlj.f 111 III! III. II i
if in iv tie 'Utiv l ilt l i 'i oi e- ii
It Ul lV in. , i
woman .hoiid be alone nee a unitiit ot interests,
"J" . .. ' .it, to l.
a u noil ol persons tor tlietr mutual l.-ueht. I.y
a. u.iio I . , . I
this uui n as ntot sec, usi' u Irom t tie iet ot our ,
l.ihu.iim, i v io M- i 1
spec.es iaes piac , ..... . r ( " ;
i.o irToiout ;i'i irounated t cultiin: an 1 improve-
upari.ncnu ap..r ni o t I
meats, the ntarrh d state mav not be map.ty com- .
pared with it m many resj.-ct.
It ,s good and h on .rahte l,r the hum u s e s,
r.ruJe.itly a id c fti ousJv to uppro.icu t n-.... light-
,J ' , - - , p,i ;..,,.,.,
ml e ac osiiie. Its entrance in genvral is extreme.
Iul ... . i ... i , ,!. a 4..,.r '
lv "ay an g .ttermg, beyond strewed witlt d .w. rs ;
- , . J , . i ., i .. .,1 . . !
if every hue an 1 everv fragrance, calculated to
charm the eve and ;'eue the taste ; but la y are
, i i
not all so; an last u-pj are u,
wisn to eut-r ti-j ir m ' ( t..,.ji,,,H' :
wno are yet sttaa r- o s . ' 1
their attention should be directed to lite cu.tiv.ttiou
ot those plants which are heuetieiai, an
. , . i .
I to tic '
. , . di,, ,. in. i ni i ii- !i!. i
,oidm ' or ro..tmg up ol tlioe w hieh are inurious.
' .. :.. ,i .: . ......
Vo l tirst. l.u in caution adventurers m this ::nr-
Cei nOl lO. lie. IIII Ol r.-llliam.n '"-'It'"' ' l
.. , ' ' ,,11. ..,. i
sh uld su dream, experience wnl soon mike "U
l . . 1 .. . . ..fi.....iii.-.nt 1 1 i i. ll Villi
wiser, as such happiness never existed but in vi
sionary heads. If Vou aredf simu that this garden j ,l-
sltould yield vou all tlie bliss of Inch it i capable, j
vou must take w ith vou that excellent ll over called I
GOOD HUMOB, which, of all the tl veis of u.i-
ture is the most delicious and tlelicate ; do n ,t 1
the -mien it is a treasure that nothing can ,up.
nlv The loss of. Wi-i vou g-t to the end of the !
first vv.dk, w-ii h c -a: ains ai nt thirty steps, com.
monlv cal! -d ii :i'v Moot, Path," yu w ill fi.i I
the earde-i open into va-.t variety t" iews, and
;r , ,,u.,m cm. to avoid manv i.ro- '
ductious iut'eu. which are ,; -xiW, nauseus, and
even fit il in th-ir u tur- and tend-ncy, esp-ciallv
totho irnorantand u ,warv. There is a low small
" - . . .
hicli m:tv be s"M m alnc-t ev cry path,
called I.T)irn:ii:NCi:. This though n..t per
ceived iii the entrance, you will always know where
it grows bv a certain coldness in the air which sur
rounds it. Contra rv to the nature of plants in ge
neral, this "rows bv cold and dies bv warmth ; !
whenever you perceive this change in the air, avoid j
the place as soon as vou can. In the same path is '
often tound that h tie Jul flower, called WW LOIJSV,
which I advise vou never to look at, f.r it has '
a strange oualiiy of smitin" the eve that behol Is it
ZD l J ' ....
u.-itli ii ii:iin that is seldom or never "ot rid ot'
Jealousy is a deadly flower; it is the aconite t.f the
garden; and kas marred the happiness of thousands
As vou proceed you will meet with manv little
crooked paths. 1 a.lv ise Vou, as a friend, icver to
go into them, for alt!. 'h' at the entrance of each,
it is written in lar-e letters I M BKiH f, if vou
do enter, and get to tic end of thern, vou will iind
the true mumMo be Pr.IlVl-1RSKNK.SS. These
" I - . .
...Ih.-j .t;-r..t.. ..... It
u...,u !. ...i -.-.t ...... j
to avoid them altogether, lest, as it sometimes hap- !
ru'i.fi :i t..t-.! et ir:ili.,n he the e. .ii-eoiienee :i i n 1 '
vou take tliti";rent paths the rest of your lives.
Near this s;jt, vou w ill meet with a rough, sturdy j
plant, called OliSTINACV, which Ix-ars a hard,
knotty fruit, that never .imc.ls, Uhl of course must
injure the constitution; it Cve I :.-s fatal, wl
taken in large qu.mtities. Turn from :t, avoid it
as vou would the cholera.
Just opposite to this, grows that loveJv ;md live-
ly shrub, called i'i M I'LIA Nt'K, which, tbow-i,
not always pleasant to the palate, i very saliary,
and leaves a sweetr.es., in tl;; moutli ; it is a uvt ex-
cellent shnb,and produces tin most delicious fruits.
Ncver be v it hout a very la rge sprig in your baud ;
it will often be wanted as vou aloier f,,r vou
cannot be haonv without it in anv part of the !
- . I- , - - -
In t.ne of the principal d'Tartm":it, stands a '
very important plant, called KCONO.MV : it is a
thriving quality: cultivate this fine plant with all
your care ; it adorns arid enriches at the same tine.
"Many overlook it, some despise, and others think
that ticy shall never want it ; it is generally o.er- seen the like. The sou had res.- i;,t m , ruing look
looked in the gaiety and levity with which people ing like a rip" pumpkin. In sartin sign of nu! 1 and
.mter this place, but the vvuut of it is generally paid good weather.) The f .w is in th" coop hadn't b en
ibr with bifter repentance. There are two ..:!?"r seen to give theim Ives .-nv extri iiing. Ti:e por
pl.mts of the same sp j"S which are very cl,...lv : poi-esall had been moving slow ly ah- u:t. Tic biro
onnected, called INDUSTRY and FRCG ' meter piutc-d 'drv.M Thsaud in the minit g'ass ran
TV, and I must take leave to tell you that, m....vs free, .oil what was a surer sign of goodveatber
bail the mile and the female partake largely -a' than ail the n-st, was tint old .Mr. Swatnon, mv
their branches, very little success can he expecifth ' ct.t. f oificcr, had just stow M awav his tap oliu jac
in this they must both unite. Take care that you ket, (or storm stay sail as he call'd ii.) and that a
provide yourself and partr.er with a supply of each j Ion.' w'd shake a ro-'.,iit anv day so there wis no
as soon as possible, after y..u .'liter the ga;dc-m 1 ..'g't f bad weather, and of course ., ..cc-toon f.r if.
There are two tr thret; aths which rm. much I Put the clouds kept gathering, and 'hiugs i ..mi
into one an .ther, an I deserve the cl..i st attontion I to o,,k greasy. At G. K, call'd ah hands, and
of the softer sex ; I ucan II KG TLA HIT Y, KX- reef'd the mainsail, and took th bnmu t oil" the gib.
ACTNESS, and NKATNKSS. !), r..i ih'u.k. a, At V. '20. the w ind b -.r., ir.r. tV.,in S. W. n, .
some do, that when vou have once go: imo il.o .gar- I
----- f - I - - - - ----- - - I "
len. v.u may tie neT ec tm ot these o t: :
member that your companion will see your neglect,
which will alT ct his eye, and may alienate Lis
''In tioortmerit as well at; in dre?s.
: heart. Enter oti tht-sv .Jrurrrt.r.N. thn, as soon i
'us Mu ti.Icr iN'i - i! i-.., iiu i oe.i ..u are once I
fairiv in, t.e in i' r h."-; lite J..ug. r is, that if,
vou "do u 'i get i..t theiii at u;i enlv p-ri'-d, vu '
"will not tin lt't. as ;.i'.-r :iv-. N- ar tie-so walks !
! is 1 b
fou;.d tii-.t n.ok.t p.ant, ca'.l-d IIC.MILI-
i It N t i : t, 'v'u.:,!'.! to hi -d, a
And A a-' . ,;, fV. ..-el :;c-s .'1 .i.';..-rt
! It mi
f iiii! wvorih if ii- -ii, hut uii -n join-tl !
!'.ith oiii r ii;u'-. it adds a cliirui to and j
i spr-'ads a fraf i j around its v.varer. ( ate, :
then, with all vnr care, this -"t ii:t!o plant, ai;
V oil will li.i 1 ;t ei-wenl tii J gf.i.v ttA oi ad poison. us
jr.j ,,,;,,, Wi h.
. Ali.w, mo uU-. to lrop a hi'd on tlij uhjort
i rn iv v rioN
-ted uit!i riiui'At; vtion, as
(that in -l probably will be y our employ ment in tliis
! g iiii. is, sooner or later. ."Should I'll h i e the reur
- of a plant, remember iiiat it is frail in its na
jture, and b ..Lb' to bo .h-troye 1 by (mtv bla-t, and
i .. :u .i .... .. . ..ii . '... l ot.. .t;.r,. i ;.i
W I 1 V. ii I 1 I till .H 1 ll Ult'l NtlWll . .I''HW
be witness to u blast on t! duwing beauties,
Oil, how our fond h -ai t will h'" "d with teuderne.ss,
utleetiou, .md sympathy ! Tit y.nmg itoot will na
tur:dlv twine around all the Ijlce-, ol your frame.
Should it live and thrive, spue no pains to "train
if J, yi SV;1V jt j .,' Yed it, wau-r it,
prune it; it wall need nil tit cultivator's skill.
iinoiii in.s, many we.-.,s mao oui'nu uianiswi.
grow m with it and b! i-t vour
;i lost lio-c
ever mindful that tiii-, is a trust of v inch h jth par-
1 ties an; accoimtah!-.'.
Wiliiout careful cultivation what can oit e
' pect but tin; most In v.ii i.'.ut growth of unruly
j appetites which, in time, will break forth in ail
manner of disgraceful irreguiut it ies What, but
that A.NCJMil, like a prickly ihorn, vviil arm the
teuijMT with au nutrae;.ih!.; i!niriiyii-s .' Tii.tt
1 .lit I. II i..". , line .1 Miiigi.jg tr ill'", iit iv
Pi:i:VISili:S, I i U a stingmg n' ttle, will rem
l.i . l i r l
( tjK r(,.lV,.r,t1(,i, n-.is,);iio ;:;id toriiiddlUg f
....,.,., ., . ,. ,
I hat AvAlill.l., like so.u; -h..mg weed, will
leach tue lingers to gripe, mnl tlie !i;ii.i.- to ooprt ss :
-iv i' r i .
lua IL l.Nd., h.;e s iiii- pn- .u .us plant, re-
, uitj, ,;llllo;d juice,, will rankle in the east,
i , . .
an I iii.-:iit iie uu-cniet to its :;eig..!(.,r in! tm-
. s,v,,ns of :i,U,jm iu..( t
, li:it Vlch ri.ing thought, and ten !, verv iua-
ofth,. h..art n;iU r.,ltimill!v r Su,,,
- - -
are tu" iisutl products ..j n.ir-rain ! nature
a di tlie tniutun- o the ur.eu' v at-d mind '
Bv nil means, t.'ieri. ia du" ;.; ntion to culture.
Bv suit ii'e (hs. iniirie el ar t'te s ui. Bv careful
i.isi ruci i 'ii impi mi ui".' see. ; s t a vii.ue. i , s,vlu .
lVi, vigilance prune the t.uprofit ,b! and over-luxu- j
ria it branclies ; direct tii . young idea how to j
slsn.it," t he w a vward passjou how to m ve. Th' j
' - l ,
instruction impl tnt the see ;s ei vutue. iv ivui
I.. I ! . It I "'I '
una "in iii'mi j.ecome in.- con i on:;;meia i
. I . . . ... I I I . : . I ' I I s I ' I ' l ' V ... u
" lM' g ii.t'ii. . t on i in titiii . 1 1 v i i i i . in
breatne ,"r sweets, and in his branches ItOl iex-Ho
pa n.j her blossoms. In hint tlie personal irtue. j
III' ! .1 1 .1 "1 .1 ' '
w ill disp'av th'tr graces and tne social o:ie their i
fruit t!te sejitiiiieuts becouie generous, the can i- J
age etidi aiin.:, tne me u uu;, ana tne cuo nan-
i . I
! . i. . i
lr:n tin .V' T YorK D ti'if .1 . 'c rtis r,
We are ind bh-I to Cant. Jumper, of the Two
?o';1e-, f.r the tolio.vin r 'extmct ft,.:,, his Lf.g ;
Be k." Further extracts ;V ., which, we h .pe to
, ah!", occasiona'lv, 1o I tv bef.p. our read rs. '.
V. e .-tu as-un
C:,;,t-,i.. .i;,n..r" if!,.- , , i .I.,.,. I
tic -a ue prec mti..:i, to read tie
I ' ......
savin 's an I do-
..f our lV.en.1. the Major, that was practised
' ! i
hv B js-.v.'I the truvellin" cmnani-.n of Johnson !
! bv O'Meaia, the Physician of Nap-.h-on-Ladv j
I'dessington, tf Bvron and many others too te- j
'dious t , ,"i.tio:,. 'All w-can av i, his reputation
i ... .... .. . . . . . .' ,
w ill not ' till astern ot the b:-l ol them however
much their he roe's mav.
Oil Hoard Too PiiUi's
To Mr. Drhjht;
As it is the Sashimi now a-. lav
to K"f" a rim of
the say i ijs mi 1 d.ing of oilier f. Iks, who have got a
name m the world, t thought it rmght i;it"nt a
good m i iv of y .mr r-id rs to g.-t, now and tle ii, a
l'af "it ofth" Log-book of t!cTv. Pollies, :,t!er
my co.imrm.l, during th" I made h-t win-
ter to I Vance, w iieii votir.l 1 friend Maj-.r Downing
was a passenger. He and I spun a .good ii aiiv long j
'varus fo....th(.r, and a g I manv things turn d up ;
? of ro-,si ruble interest. 'J'he Ma; .r was about as !
g"d nuturM a pu-se:,gor as I ever had with m. '
! only, once mid a wiiile Iie.d g.-t a little crabbed : !
! and tlto' I knew that he c.,,M ,V,t know much a- !
hout -ea dutv, vet he oia e and a while would trv ;
to take a hand "in matters that l-.okM p! , gi!v like j
! having things his ow n w.iv.crullv in bad weuth- j
, , - ,
cr. aid niiei; he and I c iec n-'skv 'ii 'h havin" a .
re. - .l lil.uv hot I over!....',...!.. ,r, ., . I . !. :. I i! ..- t. . I
reasons. I irst, I knew he was m a great hurry t
"Ot t O I TUf If". U l!' 1 V VC r V 1 1 1! i W a s oil the fc ''-a- i
lead" order with him; and, gad, I was willing to !
make considerable allowance fop his dei(e to fake i
the l.-ad, oM a.-e .-mt of his having bee,, so long in !
Wa-litlgf-OI. 'J here was one thing, however, I j
. - uld not i.,macli at all, and that was his readiness !
" to lake the ..ponsihiiity and I n ll'd him. right !
"p ''"'J dow n, that mig.it do on shore, but it woo! !
'never do f.r any man to take "the re-pi msibilit v'
on bo;,id the Two lll:e. 'eat ) ,r r lauiaoder,
; SOI.OMON JTMPKTl.
j V01 ' 'g ' o''V " 7Vo '''' .v."
Jai.ua rv 1, 1 .'h". let. l."i i.". .!t. (!:v tk-ai! rocko-
ning) Ji'J go. Tics. g !i mrs c. ..mme'iees wit ii ftir
br. . .- :,...! ,-!,., ol.,,,.. .....t.:.r -.u ..... i
that would draw. t I -O s-.w ,..., ,. o.d.l....!- I
...... , . .. . .. ..v.i.... .. , 1 ... n 1 I
gathering in th" V. .. wuh distant ow thunder !
- - . . ,.r
arid now :md tier, a I, .t.'e ji'o,,;.,., ni! th" ro-t of j
ihe horison vu fly 0;. id'-ribh'" cl-.,,. At 1, !!, !
just another s,., a ,. .!,,.,.; ..r ,.,t.,'d j., tll.
North; and times all" about f.'-gm to lo.'.U Pt:.-v !
.per, and the oidot s-.il ,r ., , ,-xv, ,,vi.r !u,;j
bv ll., with c
r ami hght.ung, ami
ram. s.im. cm....- ...,.1 1 ,u
hail settled a-
" T ' C.I"H , ll.l'l I, 'l.-l .' I l
way the mainsail ;n.l furled it. and kept f ie schoo
ner fM-t'.re the wind a st;,.;i tcd.-r tic foresail and
gib the .ea running considei able high, and the
schooher laboring, much, ih ugnt it prudent , for the
safety of car so and vessel, tiggiag and sail, to say
noioing ol th- I.ve stock, tu heave too uaa lay oy
till I could see toe natur of this squall. At 3 u-
clock, f illed f .resail and gib, and set a storm stay
.--wl, and hove to the schooner heading 5;. NV. and
nail est and kdling oil - . by L. !
The storm ra"vd coni lerahle violent till after
I sun set at - B lis r-et the watch, and us the crew
i had oeen at hard uutv kept just enuf on deck to
mind the helm, aid keep the liaitt in the rigging,'
to prevent being run foul of, for it was awful dark
at , 3, tlie wind lu'dM and veer l from pint to
tint all around the campus, and 1 UkI not think it j "Between ten and elecn o clock, they charged
prudent to make sail till day light. At sun rise all and discharged a six pounder, in the west part ot
lookM cl-'ur again, and seeing the sjuall had gone the tow n, to the great annoyance of the good peo
b , we made sail on our coure. On making a cal-, w ho were seeking repose, and to the destruction of
dilution of courses and distances run, allowing for the windows in the vicinity. From thence they re
drift of current and heaves of the sea, found we paired with the weapon of war, to the summit ot
had m ade no head way these last 1 hours, hut, if a- : Mount Phdippi, alias 4 the Mound,' the southern
liv thing, was a leetle a-tarn. This being stated to i part of the town. Here there were three heavy
oiir passenger. Major Howuing, he became very an- s discharges, the two first accompanied with yells
grv, and said I had not acted up to my agreement, and tumultuous shoutings. In loading for the last
which was to make ail tie-p itch that I had said ; shot, (which was very incautiously attempted with
the Tiro Poll its was strong, well f.uud, and man J, ! out securing the vent,) the charge exploded, and the
and well commanded, (ail which was true enough,! groans of death were substituted for shouts of tri
al: 1 I tli in't contradict it) that he was in a hurry umph. It was now midnight and when the wri-
he wanted to g. ahead he didn't lear squalls ter repaired to the scene of death, about ten minutes
n.r did anv man of his party, except a " White" after the catastrophe, he found the ground strewed
squall, and that if the Two Polhes was to heave too 1 ; with the Unites of lour men. Mr. John Wright
and 1 iv" bv the' be-t part of "Jl hours in this kind of. was horribly mangled, gave one convulsive strug
way, he warn't agoing to submit to it, and the tJin- ! gle, and was ( A man named Hood was
ral wl never forgive him if he did. au i that he wl ; aw fully disfigured, and so wounded in the right arm
take command of the schooner himself - and if she! as to rentier immediate amputation near the shoul
swamp'd, w hy he could sw im the rest of the way us dcr necessary. The other two were only stunned,
well as anv man. i and, after a few minutes regained their feet, not be-
After blowing out so lorn considerable spell, 1 iug materially injured. The tumultuous crowd
telfd him, verv coollv, all that might do on shore ve- j w ho had a lew minutes before-thronged the sum
rv well hut it w'd never do on board the Two Pol-: mit, and vexed the welken with their shouts, had
lies there was only one man there who had com-
maud, ami w ho d take l-espon-muities, and that
Captain o'omou Jumper alone was accountable
to tue ow ners.-i the vessel and cat go, am
board must do their dutv as fir the squall we had i
pt-t gone through, never the like had 1 ever seen he- t
lore, lor gomg on 1!' veats I had been at sea and
the. oldest seaman on board had never seen the like
oift that I thought it prudent to heave too, mid ifj
I lost a uav's m i by it, it was easier to make that j
up, and regain hst distance, titan it was to regain'
.-;urs and 'rigging tlt.it the Two Pollies was a;
go. id ni:i i o-.ei as ever was, but she could tut j
stand everv thing, tri'It al! sail ,v . I
But the M ij r was stiil very angry, and talk'd a-'
I Ifll. I
bout " on r au.'to'i , and ail that; and said at last,
i,i, ai on r at i.no'i, and an :ia. aim atu ai ia--i,
Ic b .g,;, to think my intention was to get him so j
late to 1'rance that he w u!d have nothing to do!
I her" but to tutn about and take pasago home, with :
... . . . . :i. ..... ....... , , ,
me again. I on i mm ll sucu s.jaiis won. i lean in i
.i.i ii e - . .
i i oat i u ou i ii i ue orrv i 'r n . as i ii. o ;u a .s
Li i" n i " ;
have a ii:b":i"iT, and est"cia!lv s.k!i a paxeu- i
ger as he was, going an! coming. That got his
1 I . I '
d inder up worse e, a;id I
ie was itst going to
swear, and sai l that he would rather return home
u ". .ot, r oun 1 by tic north pole, than renew his'
pass ,. with ui ". I sc.; there was trouble now,1
and I don't know how I w ool 1 have quieted it, if a
notion h i !n t just come jieross m and, snvs I, .Ma- j
! V,',11 -V"!4 Uu:,k 1 taoUht uU !u,I;13 that
-"T1 '"- l1, . ....
'" H w d-, I know, says h; wdl, says , I d tell ,
I thoug.it, , ivs I, that pecy- nu dl coming j
!, ju as it did, right again all signs of fair vvea- j
1 h' ti t n ere warn t no reason mil nor occa- i
,,,n I,M v :, ,,V1,'".V 111:11 ST1:" -V( :u :l" .
.1 I) . i i . .1 y 1 nn
-: l',! : "'' says, no .tajoi. v en.
il f , " ( oti talk " savs he and I j
' h',!P l'''.'"g, ys h that ,rure Bid. he ;
)V:i; pw.ed by .1 about as n.m'h a I was, f or 1m
J. ...... ....... . . I .. I . I I .. o. 1. . i . - t
o.x ..-r, ui uuy u .... j.
ei-.-, savs j.
This stmnpt lii" Mai r eoii.s'.. leralde, and he be-' B .samuud. This is a beautiful name we be
gan to whistle Yankee tlood! " he always does that Ii"ve it first appeared in tlie songs of the Troul a-
' .. i . ... i . . . . ...
wiien ne is m a scrap", and warns i get our on
But that wn t!c last I heard of complaining about
heaving to, and kocr caution,'' and so forth.
i:i-:..:aui:a:iu: ciitcr.MsTAXt-i:. witch
We an; inf rme 1 that a .faintly bv the name of
Cash, in the lower end of this County, or in th
.... . . . . . . . . . .
f.lge ol Ko.n.mgham, A. -., who are sand to he
.ju.te resp-clahje, and in good oircum,tauces, ha.l
conducted i!iemt -Bos in so mysterious a manner,
fr several months, as to .-xcite a go...! deal of spe-
cu! tti-naad iutcreM among their ii.'ig!.:..M:. During
that period, it seems, ticy had carefully secluded
themselves from observation. No one was allowed
t' enter tli- i r dw clung, not could they be seen attend-
mg to anv ol the business ot
f the farm, or of the
h ..: i ! !.!. Tiiiu'fs iemaiu"tl in l!ti f;.te m:?il a.
bout te;i or twelve davs ago, when a few of their
tiegil.or l"t C f Ui I : .e. . to UUfaVel t!ie UlVsterV.
i ...I .!.
Ticy went to the h-use, ;,i;d, admission being .
hied at the door, one o the company was rajs-d on
the shudders of .,n .titer, s. that he cu!.! ...k in
through t!c windo.v : wSc.ta scone w as p(, ;.!lte
which it!iuc"ii then, at oice t. fuve an entrance
into the house. A corps w as f md l ing on a b - I,
... " ...
overpowering: and it is astoi.ishhi.r that human be-
. ... I
I"--' '"uld have survived ( ,r so long a time in it. 1
"I.. .... I i . I I i 1 1 1
11 v,,l a--cei la.ioeu inai ine woman nan men anoui ;
Christmas, and that site had been kept, bv direction j
"f 'itcii Doctor, (wh.se name we an sorry we
iiave not heard,) under the delusive expectation that
'oii!.l come to life i;, :, give, period. It is not j
improbable, too, ti,;. a on t of the vdi!ain's prescrip- I
uoii was, tu i uc iai o;v snout t not sc.; -r anv ue
to see them in the mean time, lest his imposition
might be discovered. Wo understand that about a
y ear ago the family took up t!c n 'tie.a tiiev were
bewitched that their minds h-'came somewhat un
settled, uivl they of course prepared to bocome an
easy prey to those scoundrels who designate them-s.-lves
by the infamous title of Witch I)(K;tors. We
believe this is a solution of the whole matter. The
health of the family is said to have sutlered consi
derably, and that their minds are in a wretched
It is presumed that the family must Ji tve attend
ed to the business of the farm after night, as tlcv
weie never seen by day, an 1 their cattle were in
fine order, nnd a large tpi.mtitv of grain (say about
"mo buslu-Is,) was found threshed out and cleaned
1 A. . t , ! I It
VirLriuiu Prtc Press.
WHISKEY asraLut TEMPERANCE.
A severe contest seems to have leert carried on
between the Ythkfy Dti-kcrs and the Tem;e-
in on; corner oi tne room, in a n..t i.o.vi.: and creo us nuge i.oiiy rouno ine steeper, ami was m
giisting state of putrefaction. It proved to be the the VPr.v :,, t crushing him to death, when his
b .dy of Mrs. Cash, nh ha 1 ev identlv bee:i .lead eompauious fortimateiv relurtioil, ami attacking the
f.r weeks, if not months. The oil man had a pal- monster, severed a pot thai of his tail, and so disabled
let in the middle of the ll .or, the daughter a bed in lt th:xl l ' longer retained the power of doing mis
anotiier comer of the sasue room, ami the son (a I Hm'f. The snake was then easily despatched, and
young man,) was Cmui up tairs. The stench was ' f "inl to measure (', feet and some inches in length.
rar.ee men, in the Borough election in Circleville,
iiino, wmcii requite J, as appears irom ttio votes
polled, decidedly in favor of the Whiskey Boys.
The highest Whiskey candidate, says the Alexan-
dria l.'azctte, having 133 votes, and the highest
lemperance candidate only receiving bo Alter
the result of the election was known, the A hiskev
Boys determined to have a Jollification over the
victory, in the military style. But some of them
paid dearly for their victory, as appears from the
following account of the allair, as given in the Cir-
clevil'.e Herald. Pfoplfs' Press.
disappeared, and the scene was dismal and solitary.
Many a man does not know tlie meaning of lm
own Name. v e have amused ourselves with name
i i . . . .
miming ana, present our readers vvun tne result.
Nathan the giver. Hebrew.
Ambrose immortal. Li reek.J
A nne the gracious.
Phillip the lover of horses.
Aiphonso our health. (Joth.j
Alexander the help of men. r.J
Abel vanity. Hob.
When Cain killed Abel, he certainly did not kill
vanity. There are a great many Abels in the world
unuet ta.n'i wit names,
David dear. Hen.
James the supplauter. JcCol, tl
nam", has the same ineastin".
i ..... t . c V. n:...i.
.vnrauani me miner oi a mmmuue. jneu.j
. i. . . i. i r t
.i gaiua i no goo, . or.
. . i .t
Agnes. ve know not whence to derive this
name, unless froni'the Latin Ague, 'a lamb,' per-
haps the lirst tair one vvno bore this name was imld
Cain p issession. lleb.
Catharine'. Ve can find a lieautiful derivation
tor this name, in a Creek word signify ing i pure.'
Asher one that is happy. ba.xon.J
Llllil' " . t"1,1' - .lh h"1U th Li-ti"
C a bnght and lair,
Aaron-u mountain, lleb.
J.ii.abeth the oath oi the lord.
Adah an assembly. Heb.
. I ril.l 1 r 1 1 1 . . .
isaac laugmer. iieu.j j. ue greai.es a wc ever
Ml , rtw ,
H . . ... ! ... 1 rn I. 1
Magnate.. e.xaucu. picu-j
Mary mtter. Ueb.J .
How oit do we hear it said that .Mary ,s a swee.
:, ! i-i 1. 1 a vim i.ili I I iu u rnf n s trTii! h
"--"-- L"-"-J w " " l 1 "
.i .. . i .: l... . c . ... i l . ...
oou. u sigiiwies., m mc uusu oi tin; ..iu, nu:a-
John the mercy of the Lord. lleb.
Theodore the gift of Cod. dr.
Sarah the princes, of a multitude. Heb.
Margaret a pearl. C v.-Philadi Inhia lij);r.
77 r 7ou Constrictor. Xoarlv a hundred miles
, . . , : . . ... l . . ! .1 . II 1
"'. t 'cmra, .a in. e emoot .m... in iio.ig.cy,
the de.ta of the streams and creeks, allot whum
are suit, except those which comnmmcate immedi-
ately wath tlie prmcupal arm of the sacred river ;
thesenum"rous canals iK.-.ng so disposed as to form a
complete inland navigation. A tew years before
r vis-t to Calcutta, the captain ot a country ship,
while passing the rmnderbunds, scut a boat into one
of the creeks to get a.ome fresh fruits, which
OU;t!ateo hv the few tniseniblo inhabitants of this
inhospitable region. Having reached the shore, the
crew moored the b ..at under a bank, and left one of
tledr party to take ease of Iter. During their ab
.'!;((', the lascar, who remained in charge of the
boat, overcome with beat, lay tinner the seat and
I'd! a sleep. Whilst he was in this happy state of un-
o::ei ).si,ess, an er.oritious l.oa Ltmstrictoremerg.
ed from the jungle, reached the boat, had a. ready
boat, overcome with heat, lay under the seat and
11 1.1.1. 1
1 he uomense size of these snakes nas been tre-
., ... . l.l..
mtentiy vaiicu m Muest.on, nm 1 tu.ow .101 vvny .1
in. 11 vviil 1 I' tu ' S 11 'tu .1 it 1 1 1 n t
:ny eye-witnesses. N or was it miKnown to an-
cient historians.. Suetonius, in the 43 chap, of his
01 "e ivvc.vt; v..e..u, muuiuus u.o ......
Pr Augustus, over and above the regular shows,
i-ave others occasionally fu- the purpose of exhibit-
mg anv extraordinary omcct 01 wnicn ne nugm
have obtained possession; amongst which, he men
tions the rhinoceros, a tiger, and a snake ? feet
long quinquaginta cubitorum. Oriental Ann:al.
Very fTM't llrasoiis, ami conclusive. Paul-ling, in
"New Pilgrim's Progress," a work to be soon forth
coming from the Harper press, gives the following rea
sons why certain gentlemen should not get married in
tlie momhs specified below.
" Very old, s;t;gle gentlemen, of a certain age, should
be careful how they marry in the month of January, for
reasons which shall be nameless; or in February, for
reiisons which will ica.lily present themselves; or in
.March, f.r reasor.s we do not propose to specify; or in
.ir!:, f.r reasons test known to ourselves; or in May,
tor reasons of $!c first magnitude; or in June, for rea
sons winch crmnot he obviated; or in July, for reasons
which none will venture to controvert; or in August,
f.r reasons wine!; every one will understand; or in Sep
tember, wide! to he ignorant of, would impeach the
reader's understanding: or in October, for reasons high
ly nnj.ropi inte; or in November, for reasons deep and
profound; or in December, for reasons as plain as the
n;r-e on v our liice.
27. e Three Jolly Ilusfxinds.-Ti.rte Jolly Husbands,
out in the country, by the name of Ton Watson, Joe
Brown, and Bill Walker, sat late one ev ening dining at
a village tavern, until being pretty well corned, they a
greed that each one, returning home, should Jo the first
thing his wife told him, in default of which he should
the next morning pay the bill. They then separated
ibr the night, engaging to meet again next morning,
and give an honest account of their proceedings at
home, so far as they related to the payment of the bill.
The next morning Walker and Brow n were early at
their posts; but it was some time before Watson made
his appearance. Walker began first:
You see, when I entered my house, the candle was
out, and as the fire gave but a glimmering of light, 1
came near walking, acciJcr.tly, into a pot of batter that
the pancakes were to be made of this morning. MT
wife, who was dreadfully out of humor at sitting up so
long, said to me, sarcastically, 4 Do put your fool in
the batter !' 'Just as you say, Maggav,' said I, and
thereupon, without the least hesitation, 1 set my foot in
tlie pot of batter, and then went to bed." Next, Joe
Brown told his story: "My wife," said he, "had al
ready retired to rest in our usual sleeping room, w hich
adjoins the kitchen, and the door of which was left ajar.
Not being able to navigate perfectly well, you know, I
made a dreadful clattering among the household furni
ture: and my wife in no pleasant tone, bawled out, ' Do
brt nk the porri!sre pot, Joe!' No sower said than
done. I seized hold of the ball of the pot, and striking
it against the chimney jam. broke it in a bund rot pie
ces. After this e.vplo.t, I retired to rest, and got a cer
tain lecture all night ibr my pains." It was how Tim
Watson's turn to give an account of himself; which i.o
did, with it very long face as f .11 lows: .Mv wife gavo
me the moot unlucky command in the World : f.r, u- I
was blundering up stairs in th" dark, she cried oat. ' ..--break
your at ck, di, Tim !' I'll be c-s-cd if I do, Mate,"
said I, as I gathered myself up, I'll sooner pav the- bill.
And so, landlord, here's the cash for you. Th:s is the
last rime I'll ever risk live dollars on the command of ti
w i ie ." 7 V ti c r ip t .
Aslonisltinsr Memory. The following story, tliou?
almost incredible, i toimtl in the English papers:
"There is still n ;:ig, at Sterling, a blind old beggar,
known to nil tlie country round by t!-e name of t-'.md
Ahck; who possesses a memory of almost incredible
strength. It was observed, with astonishment, invA
when he was a man. and obliged by the death of ins
rents, to gain a livelihood by bogging through tlie street:
of his native town of Sterihv, ho knew the whoV ct
the Bible, both old and new Teshmcms, ly Ic-.rt ! fo-m
winch you may rv-petit any pass:.ge, a?.u he will h-li
you the ci;:a-- - e;:..-. ; , :. ;ii;iV t.-il the
eh.ipter ;ini v . rse,
sage, word fbr word
puzzle hurt, red v, 1
of the Bible. Alick
wht -re it was to be
o: rc-p.at to yen t-:-' -,.-
Cg s 4 .. n rrf :,V:.,-i::, to
verbal aiterctxai, a -v
I a ii.- to;. t. and tla n !..'d
t s-od it iiati not b -on cor
; it as it i!5 the
rectiy ccuvcre.! ;
com-ctiit" the slight err. r ::- 1
. : ! k . ..1' . vet ;i
inK.uteu. i ne g-m.. n-wi c, a as :-"-,-: mm .or UiC tene
tieth verse of the se. enth . :.;.; ;.-r ,.f Nmitbcrs. Alick
was again puzzled fr a v.v.-.AiK but titen said lustily.'
' Vt?i are lt.e.hrtg mc. sirs! re is n-j sat h verse that
cfiapter has only e-ightv-nme v erses. Several olker t .-
i.ertments of the s
same success, lb
urtsa 1 1 i .ii vvieh t .o
after any particular sertiion or s.c, , a;:t his exami
ners have invaribly ft. cud that, had their patience ai-
lowcl, BImd Ahck wuui L
riven thetu t.e ;o:i
or speech over cgain.
American Si a Ct plains. A Liverpool cc-nespen-dt
' Too much praise carmet be given to tee owners imd
captains of the American packets v.iich trade to Liver
pool. All packets of newspup.-rs, - .i-ri.!ical, &.r., are
brought across the Atlantic tree of expense, and even
delivered with the kast possibio d- L.y. T;.is is so an
like the sordid disposition eisp'-u ed. gener;.- v. by I"::g
;s; ship owners and captains, that uc fed it the mere,
nnd acknowledge it with id! the grathede u d-: serves,
ft is a literary and nduical accomm..Kiatk.e., ui' the nit
welcome and agreeable kind."
IZeniedy for Poison. A soldier of the revoTuticn, re
siding in Hudson, and w ho re-aies tine who desire
to know his name to refer to Daniel Dunbar of tiaitf!
place, lias addressed to us tbr publication. a litter, tlu
substance of which, to save room, we state m brief :
He slates that the application of toasted C!iie;. under
the I.--UIOW of each arm, to be repealed every charter cf
an hour tor three or four hovers, will remove pe.i.u?
from the syrtem, whether introu tice-j extc-rnailv r in
ternally, lie says it was found eticctual on i.eai-i of the
Prison ship at New Jersey T w ken a number came
board who were poisoned. We know m l whether the
information is new. JV Y. C'jt. Ati'v.
Anccifpfc. A printer in England, pome years
r.go. who jointed an chiton of the comnn:i I'raver
Book, tmh.ekdy omitted the letter r. in the word
changed, in the following sentence . 4k We shall ali
be cnanged in tue iwmkhng ot an eve. A Cler
gyman, not so attentive h his duty as ho k v
have Ihh-ii, read it to his congregation as it was
printed ' Ve shall all be hanged in the twinkling
of an eye.1 ! !
Prom the (icnnt ssec Former.
TlllXChS A FARMER SHOULD NOT DO.
A tanner should never undertake to cultivate more
land than he can do tin roughly ; half til'eu land is
growing poorer well tilled land is constantly impro
ving. A firmer should never keep more cattle, horses,
beep, or hogs, than he can keep in order; an animal
m nigii or.
r, the hist of December, is
A farmer should never depend on his neighbor for
what he can, by care and good manage. m-r.t, produco
on his own farm ; he should never beg fruit while he
can plant trees, or borrow tools while he can make or
buv ; a high authority has said, "the borrower is a ser-'.
vant to the lender." " '
The farmer should never be so immersed in political
matters as to forget to sow his wheat, d.g his potatoes,
and bank up his cellar; nor should he be so inattentive
to them as to remain ignorant of those great questions
of national and state policy w hich will always agitate,
more or less, a free people.
A farmer should slum the door? of a bank, as he would
an approach of the plague or cholera ; banks are for
men cf speculation, and theirs is a business with which
farmers should have little to do.
A farmer should never be ashamed of his calling; we
know that no man can be entirely independent, vet the
firmer sltould remember, that if any one can be said to
possess that enviable distinction, he is the man.
Xo fanner should allow the reproach of neglecting
education to lie again-t himself or family ; if knowledge
is power, the beginning of it should be early and deep
ly laid in the district school.
A farmer should never use ardent spirits as a drink :
if. while undergoing severe fatigue, and the hard labor
of the summer, he would enjoy robust health, let him
be temperate mail thmcs.
A farmer should never refuse a fiir price ibr any
thing he wishes to sell ; we have known a man who
had several hundred bushels of wheat to dispose of, re
fuse Ss. because he wanted Ss. Od., and after keeping1
his wheat six months, was glad to get (is. 6d. for ih
A farmer should never allow his windows to be filled
with red cloaks, tattered coats, and old hats; if he does
lie will most assuredly acquire the reputation of a man
who tarries long at the whiskey, leaving his wife and
children to freeze or starve at home.
There are three things of which the man who aims
at the character of a prosperous farmer will never be
niggardly manure, tillage, and seed ; and there are
three things of which he will never be too liberal
promises, time, and credit.