The Colorado Citizen (Columbus, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 6, Ed. 1 Saturday, August 29, 1857 Page: 4 of 4
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í Br J. D. BASER & BEOS.
of Ifewspaper .
- §J Subscribers w|u>do not give express notice
to the contrary, are considered as wishing to con-
tiaue their subscription.
*gT K subscriber* order the discontinuance 01
iÉair papen, publishers may continue to send
them until all arrearages aré paid.
Iff l£ subscribers neglect or refuse to take their
papers from the post office to which they are sent,
they are held responsible until they pay up.
jpr IÍ subscribers remore toother places witht
•at iufonnmg the publisher, and the paper is sen
to (hit former direction, they are held responsible.
U The courts have decided that refusing to
take a periodical or paper from the office, or re-
IBQtiitg and leaving it uncalled lor, i a prima facie
evidence of fraud.
JwUttá) $ attrg.
Bhinologf-A JPhiocopbic Poem.
BT JOHN O. BASK.
Motto: wI Note what I knows."
Hail, mighty nose i thou much insulted part!
Thy praises, like thyself, shall soon be• blown/
- And with the rise of Science and of Art,
Thou shalt Ate, 'till all the world shall own
That thou wert formed for nobler ends than these.
To carry spectacles, take snufi and sneeze I
Hail, mighty nose t thou palace of the soul i
Thou never-failing.index to the heart—
Thou bishop of our life—made to control
With proper supervision, every part,
Assist 'the bard, whose unpretending lays
Would gladly prove J^ywmr*h and sing thy praise,
Thy Rhmologic science—that's the name—
Has had.its votaries in every age^
Although,yet, 'tis;qaite unkrfbwj¿jto fame,
And ne'er adorned the philosophic jiage;
1 mean to say the maxims of aaahkind
Associate the human nese aud mind;
Whieh prore the mind dependent ou the nose,
lust as the nose is pendant from the face;
And Uiie dependency most clearly shows
The nasal organ is the real place [stay,
Where thoughts are born, and where they always
Until they bribe the lips and get away I
But to the maxima 8 a man's aggrieved,
" His nose is out ol joint," we all exclaim ¿
And if by any one a slight's received,
He cries," They've bridged my nose; O what
a shame I"
And when a cunning demagogue proposes
To kato the people's mind, he counts their noses/
We say of one a little officrtous.
Prying and peering with unblushing face,
- M Be pula his nose in other people's dishes —
He'd better keep it in its proper place!"
And when a person very scornful grows.
You'll hear it said that he " turns up his nose!"
Our doctrine proved^ we now pruixul turiws
How to determine charactemt once.
That every man with certainty may know
Whether a stranger be a sage orjjt^eer
Witty or dull, courtier or a lout," si-*1
Just by inspection of the person's snout i
The Roman nose betokens'manly sense,
The humble Slhib bespeaks the modest man,
But then, 'twill never raise to eminence,
The least aspiring of the nasal clan.
With but a moderate lova of fame or pelf—
(I've got, they say, asaubbish nose myself,)
The Aquiline proclaims the keenest wit,
But full of gu.le as any hawk—or hawker!—
The Turn-up nose—as anc^nt Horace writ—
Is everywhere a scorner and a mocker;
Same crooked end it certainly proposes—
Don't bang your hat nor hope on turn-up noses!
TheJBottle nose is eommonly a feature
One doesn't from paterna I blood inherit!
And hence discloses not so much the nature
Of mind and soul, as of some other " spirit!"
Its meaning, therefore, is of small avail,
As in a drouthy time the aign,raua^fail.
The Gimlet nose betrays an intermeddler;
Whene'er yoo see a gimlet nose before you,
It argues that some new opinion peddler.
Or special age it, now intends to bore you;
The very chap who, when be pricks your joint,
W¡th hideoos smile, cries, M don't you see the
Observe the point ? ye Gods! of course you do;
You see it all transparently enough,
And worse than that, he'll make yon feel it too,
If you are made of penetrable stuff!
You'd better far encounter, on my word,
A tailor's needle e*« tailor's sword I
Tho Sultan of Turkey has ordered
splendid mirror, set in diamonds. It will
cost above one hundred thousand dollars.
Mid is destined to the favorite of thn harem
—a beauty who not only exhausts the im-
mense allowance given her by her lord,
but manages to run-up bills iu Constanti
nople to the amount of a half a million of
Dats or Grace.—On the 1st inst. the
B®w law abolishing days of grace npon all
tootes and bills payable at sight, or on a
specified day after sight, at any place within
that Stale, went into operation. The act
applies only to bills drawn payable within
. Considerable excitement has been aroused
in New Found land op account of the dis-
covery of a large quantity of lead in the
jnine near Plaqentia Bay. The mine be-
long to the New Foundland and Jjoqdon
• He who meant. to>do well without doing
what l>e means until the arrival of some
favorable opportunity ú m>re likely never
to <}o it at all.
:it; Humor anir Sfiitimrat.
BT Well, Annie, have you consented to be-
come the wife of Mr. White?"
" No, Sallie, I didn't quite."
" Why not? I think he loves you.''
M Yes, but he didn't pile up the agony high
ET •< Bill," said Bob, " why is that tree called
a weeping willow ? "
" 'Canse one of the sneaking plaguey things
grew near our school house, and supplied master
O* A young American lady being asked by a
boring politician, which party she was most in
favor of, replied that she preferred a wedding
O*" What have you done to further human
progress ?' said a sententious philosopher one
day to Jenkins. Jenkins' reply was éléar and
" I've produced seven boys and two girls, sir."
The philosopher departed, and for the first time
in his iife—thought.
O" People tum up their noses at this world as
if they were in the habit of keeping Company
with a better one.
D" Well, Alice, how's your brother Ike getting
along ? "
" Oh, first rate. Got a good start in the world
—married a widow who has got nine children.*'
IT Woman's eye appears more beautilnl
when it glauces through a tear, as the light of a
star seems morejbriliant when it sparkles on a
O" If we did but know how little some enjoy
the great things they possess, there would not
be so mnch envy in the world:
D" Wo were at a colored meeting the otlier
day, when one of the audience, being excited,
cricd out, as is not uncommon in negro meetings,
" glory •" *
" Ditto, brother," cried an earnest voice from
the other side of the house.
ST A young Irish student at the veterinary
College was asked—
" If a broken-winded horse were brought to
bim to cure, wbat would he advise 1"
" Sell him as soon as possible."
ET'-Jun, how does the thermometer stand
" Why, ours stands on the mantle-piece, right
agin the plastering."
O* Never give advice unless it is asked for;
particularly where there is no probability of its
O" Old Squire B., was elected Judge of the
Inferior Court of some county in Georgia,
When he went home his delighted wife exclaim-
ed : " Now, my dear, you arc Judge, what am
I ? " He teplied," that same darn'd old fool
you alien was I" -
sucker specimen, whose visit to the
State Fair gave him liberty to Btretch the sober
truth regarding what he saw on his travels, was
detailing toa hooaier the immense business done
in packing beef in the Garden City. He s^id :
" They kill' a million head a week, and the
blood discolors the water in tlie Lake half a
mile from chore."
" That's nothing," replied the hoosier; " at my
uncle*s, down in New Albany, they have a trip
hammer, driven by a forty horse power steam
engine, just to knock the cattle down with; and
there's so much blood that they drive a grist mill
of six run of burrs, and never stop on account
of low water."
0*A Persian merchant, complaining very
heavily of some unjust sentence, was told by the
Judge to go the Cadi.
'• But the Cadi is yoar uncle!" urged the
" Then you can go to the Grand Vizer."
" His secretar^ is vour cousin !"
" Then you can appeal to the Sultan."
" But his favorite Sultana is your niece!"
" Well, then, go to the devil!"
"Ah ! that is a still closer connection," said
the merchant, as he left the court in dispair.
KJ" " Look hea, Sam," said a Western negro
to a field hand over the fencc, ''look a hea d'ye
see dat tall tree down dar? "
" Yah, Jim, I docs."
" Well, I got up dat tree night afore to-mor-
" What you in dat tree arter ? "
" I was after a coon."
" You cotch him, Jim T "
" Wait till I tell you de fax, Sambo."
" I chased de coon out to de tuddér end of dat
longest limb, den I hear suffin' drap. What you
guess 'twas Sam ? "
" De coon, ob course."
" No you don't; 'twas" dis hire nigger : like to
broke his neck—been limpio' 'bout eber since."
An old iaHy in Pennsylvania had an un-
accountable aversion to rye and never could eat
any in any form, " until they got," she said to
making it into whisky, and I find I can, now
and then, worry down a little."
Why is a drunkard hesitating-to qign the
pledge like a skeptical Hindo ? Because he is in
doubt whether to give up the worship of jug or
D" A friend of ours says it is a remarkabe
fact that when the pricc of eggs gets very high
the hens quit laying.
The man who made this observation ja a
brother to the chap who discovered that large
rivers always run near large cities,
" Sambo, canyon tell me what difference
there is between a' Northern and a Southern
man ? "
" No, Bones."
" Why, the Northern man blacks his own
boots, and the Southern man boots his own
O* 44 (Overcome evil with good," as the man
said when he knocked down a burglar with the
ET* Distance lends enchantment to the view,'
as the boy said, running oway frou sehooL J
Southern Pacific Railroad—The New
Route through Texas.—We have just seen1
article in The States, in which the following
letter appears from the pen of a gentleman jn
Washington, who is well known by many of our
" You will learn from the newspapers that the
Administration have approved the contract made
by the Postmaster General with a certain com-
pany. (I believe Wells, Fargo & Go's express,)
for the transportation of the whole California
mail, semi-weekly, by this route, for the term of
—years, to commence from the first of July,
1858, and that the road commissioner, surveyor,
&c., are already at work on it. It is to start
from Memphis, Tennessee, and St. Luuis, Mis.
souri, and join at Little Rock, Arkansas; thence
by way of Preston, on Red River, into Texas, to
the 32" north latituce; thence following that line
west, to El Paso, on the Rio Grande, in Mexico,
near the Mexican boundary line; thence thiough
Gadsden's Purchase, (Territory of Arizonia,) to
Fort Yuma, on the Colorado river, in California;
thence to San Francisco.
44 So I am firmly of the opinion that this poet-
rjad will, without doubt or prejudice, establish
the expediency of the Southsrn as the only prac-
ticable route at all seasons of the year; aud so
soon as the road is finished, vthe wagon road,)
the stages with the mails and passengers, and
wagons with immigrants, caUle, sheep, hones,
&.c., &c., will traverse it in immense numbers:
hence, the railroad must be built, as on all prac-
i icable and much frequented roads the case has
been. Boston, New York and the whole North
and North-west are against it, because of the
shipping and Western aud North-western land
" These changes will yet favorably bear upon
Texas lands, especially upon those situated north
30° north latitude, for the whole residue of the
extent of the Slate, as far as the Red River on
the nort i, and from the Louisiana boundary line
on the east, as far west, at least, as 103° west
longitude. Nor will the city of Houston, (the
future Chicago of Texas,) nor Galveston, the
second port of entry on the Mexican Gulf, with-
in the United States, be excluded from the par-
ticipation of the general benefits derived from
this railroad, by means of the many converging
branches at Houston, both from the east and
west and the north."
Negroes and Negro Sympathisers.—
Upon this subject, the Cincinnati Inquirer
Of the 95,000 free negroes in Ohio, the vast
majority reside in counties where there are very
few Abolitionists, and which have been settled
chiefly by emigrants from the Southern States.
Thus, for example, Ashtabula has a negro popu-
lation of 48, Geauga of 7, Trumbull of 65. The
other counties on the lake ah ire have a propor-
tionate number of negroes. These counties are
settled almost exclusively by New England emi-
grant* On the other hand, Ross county, Vir-
ginia settlement, has 1906 free negroes; Gallia
has 1193, and Hamilton couuty has over four
The Albany, New York, Argue says : " The
same iuimuiu"guuu nm,.—tiip puyuimhm « n
are most s) mpathetic with the negroes, and the
most anxious to incorporate them into the politi-
cal constituency, are those who do not admit
them to evAi a social existence. Thus, St. Law.
rence, with a population of 74,977, has* 9,915
aliens, 2,369 naturalized and 85 untaxed colored.
Herkimer has 80; Washington county has 167;
Wayne, 130; Genesee, 18; Wyoming, 28 ; and
Chatanqnc 45. ^
But New York city has 10,807; Kings, 3526;
Westchester, 1,580; Suffolk, 1,765 ; and Queens
When St. Lawrence, Genesee, Wyoming, dte.,
vote to incorporate the negroes into the constit-
uent and office-holding tody, they simply vote to
take in 40 or 50 new voters, and to impose over
.10,000 on New York, 3,500 on Kings, Ac. It
is a philanthrophy which is exerciscd at the ex-
pense of their neighbors.
Meantime, it is singular that the colored classes
keep clear of these Abolition communities; they
feel that there is something more repulsive in
their cold blooded philanthropy than in the re-
pugnance of their honest opponents. So the
" border ruffian" State of M issouri gives shelter
to free negroes, while the Free State party of
Kansas refuse them a residence.
Important Decision on California
Land Claims.—By a late letter from the
Surveyor Generahof California, interesting
information has been received in regard to
the confirmation^of California land claims,
which embrace very large and valuable
facts of land.
The ranch 44 Rio de los Americanos" has
been confirmed to Joseph L. Folsom. This
tr¡;<:t contains 35 521.36 acres, and was
purchased under the old Spanish rule for
It is now said !o be worth over $5,000,000.
The 44 Fernandez' ' ranche confirmed to D.
L. Fernandez and others,, con*a'118 17,805,80
acres. Two San Francis" town lots, a
little maie than three acres in extent, have
been confirmed to Jacob P. L^e8e* and
others. These lots are situated' in the Tery
heart of San Francisco, and now i '>at tí?
title :s secare and sound, will perhaps be
the most valuable piece of real estate in
The virtues of friends are scarcely no
ticed while living, but after death are
remembered as monuments of their good-
A Monthly Periodical of Literature Art
Edited by Mrs. Ann S. Stephens and Mr.
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PETERSON'S NATIONAL MAGAZINE,
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its THaiLLINQ original stories.
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Ann S. Stephens, the celebrated author of 'Fash
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CHARLES J. PETERSON,
No* 102 Chestnut St., Phil.
*«• The Volumes begin with the numbers for
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From an Old Manuscript found- in the East, 0
and nowhere else to be found. It has never pj
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The Elephant ,
An Illustrated Monthly Comic Paper.
Arrangements have been made which will
enable the Publishers to make the Elephant the
best and cheapest paper in the world.
tub best artistic skill
in the eonntry, has been engaged on
and each number will coutain
NUMEROUS COMIC ENGRAVINGS.
Its literary contents will challenge comparison
with those of auy comic periodical, either in
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fun, Wit, Satire, Comic Tales, <f-c., aiming to
'* shoot folly as it flies," but never overstepping
the lines of strict propriety, it being the object of
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welcome visitor at every home circle.
Subscription price only 50 cents per year;
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Specimen copies sent free of charge.
Write distinctly your name, post office, county
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IT The Elephant will be sent in exchange
one year to any newspaper that will publish the
above prospectus including this notice.
American Cotton Planter,
"SOIL OF THE SOUTH"
THE editors and proprietors of the Ambrican
Corroí Planter having purchased the
Soil of the South, take pleasure in announcing
to the patrons of both Journals, and to the friend?
of Agricultural Improvement in the South and
south-west, that with the January number for
1857 will commence the publication of the Ameri.
can Cott >n Planter and Soil of the South, uni-
ted, in the city of Montgomery, Altbama.
In thus uniting the publication of these two
Agricultural Journals, we have secured the able
services of Col. Charles A. Pcabody, as Horti-
cultural Editor, whose reputation, both as Ed ¡or
and practical Hoiticulturalist, is too well and
widely kuown to require additional commenda
tion at our hands.
With the efficient aid of Col. Peabody, in the
Horticultural Department, Dr. N. B. Cloud, the
Agricultural Editor, confidently assures the pat-
ruus and friends of both papers, thus united, that
the American Cotton Planter- and Soil of the
- iSmmtAf «hall be «
Southern Rural magazine,
BOWERS, LOGUE & Co.,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
and dealers in
faints, ©¡Is, gne
We will keep constantly on hand
well sehcted stock of DRUGS and ,
¿DIGINES, and everything usually to
found in a Drug Store.
r hi la d e.lph 1 a, pa.
TO all persons afflicted with Sexual Diseases,
such as Spermatorrhoea, Seminal Weak-
ness, Impotence, Gonorrhoea, Gleet Syphillis, the
Vice of Onanism, or Self Abuse, &c.
The HOWARD ASiOCIATION, in view of
the awful destruction of human life, caused by
Sexual diseases, aud the deceptions practised
upon the unfortunate victims of such diseases by
quacks, have directed their Consulting Surgeons,
as a CHARITABLE ACT worthy of their
name, to give Medical Advice Gratis, to all per-
s >ns thus afflicted, who apply by letter, with a
description of their condition, age, occupation
habits of life, &c., and in cas: of extreme pov-
erty and suffering, to furnish Medicine free of
The Howard Association is a benevolent in-
stitution, established by especial endowment for
th£ relief ef tho sick and distressed, afflicted
with " Virulent and Epidemic diseases." It has
Liow a surplus means, which the Directors
havo voted to expend iu advertising the above
notice* >8 nci'dless to add that the Associa-
tion comm* nd" ,he ^i«he8, medical tkill of the
age, and will t"wmÍ8 > ^e i7*ost approved modern
! Just published by the Association, a Report on
Spermatorrhea, or Seminal íycakness, vice
of Onanism, Masturbation or
devoted to improve Plantation Economy, the
advancement of Southern Horticulture, with
Manu'actures and the Domestic and Mechanic
Art. In short, it is. the intention and w ill be the
studied desire of the Editors and Publishers of
this Journal to make it, in its several Depart,
meats, the plantation and fireside companion of
every family and industrial man in the South.
The Cotton Planter and Soil will be published
monthly, in magazine form, containing thirtv-
two pages, super Royal Octavo, stitched, trimed
and neatly covered, with an advertising sheet of
One copy one year, in advaneo £1 00
Six copies, onfe year 5 00
Twelve co-'ies, one year 10 00
Subscriptions shoulo commence with the volume,
As we hall keep no accounts, the cash must inva-
riably accompany the order.
All crders for the papers must be addressed to
Underwood if Cloud, Montgomery Alabatna.
All communications for the colnmns of the
Planted and Soil should be addressed to Dr. N
B. Cloud, Moutgomery. Ala.
A MONTHLY JOURNAL,
Devoted to Southern Agriculture, Horti
culture, Stock Breeding, Poultry, Bees,
General Farm Economy, <tc.
DANIEL LEE, M. D., AND D. REDMOND, EDITORS.
The Fifteenth volume commenced January, 1657
One copy one year 01 q0
Six copies " 5 uo
Twenty-five copies, one year 20 00
One hundred copies, " 75 00
ALWAYS IN ADVANCE. No paper
sect unless the cash accompanies'the order.
The bills of all specie-payiug Banks, and Post
Office Stamps received at par.
Remittances by mail fpoet-paid,) will be at the
A ddress Wm. S. JONES, Augusta, Ga
Pcr¡n>ns who will act as Agents, and obtain
subscribers, will be furnished with the paper at
THIS machine wa« introduced and used for
the first time during the harvest of 1856,
and, though new, it has air ady established for
itself a reputation which has never been reached
by any combined Reaper and Mower in a single
season, and it now occupies a position far in ad
vanee of all its competitors. N??f!y two hun-
dred and fifty machines were sold during the last
harvest, and the demand not supplied, in the
other Diseases of the Sexual Organs, by lhe I Stages of Kentucky, Tennessee, Indiana Illinois
Consulting Surgeoti, which will be sent by t,?*". | Missouri, Arkansas, Alabama. Georgia, South
(in a sealed envelope,) free of charge, on the ¿Nrolina anu ?e*M. establishing the fast mo>t
rccerpt of two s'snips for postage. ...
Address, Dr. GEO. R CALHOUN, Consult-
ing Surgeon. Howard Association, No. 3 8duth
•-•"r. ^ Ann
fwssftk* beat PnpwattMMftkslgK
They-arc not recom*
mended as Universal'
Cure-alls, but simply for
what their name
The Vermifuge, for
expelling Worms from
the human system, has
also been administered
with the most satisfactory
results to various animals
subject to Worms.
the cure of Liver Com-
plaint, all Bilious De«*
rangements, SlCK HEAD*
Purchasers will please
be particular to ask for
Dr. C. McLane's Cele-
brated Vermifuge and
Liver Pills, prepared bjr
sole proprietors, Pitts-
burgh, Pa., and take no
other, as there are various
other preparations now
before the public, pur-
porting to be Vermifuge
and Liver Pills. All
others, in comparison'
with Dr. McLane's, are
The genuine McLane*s
Vermifuge and Liver
ttlls can~Hbw be had at
all respectable Drug
€0 Wood St., Pittsburgh, Pa. ,
A Large Monthly Magasine1,
FOR the Farmer, the Mechanic, and all inter,
ested in American Industry. 1
single subscribers, $2 50 to $¡ SO Tor sajfcll
or larger c ubs, paying in advance, ta save us; or
rather themselves, the expense of
From its commencement, eight years since,
this journal has been conservative ha principle,
reliable in statements, national in character,séní
single in its great object of saVancingihe usefel
arts, placing Agricultural first, and striving, to
develop its science, and to thed light M all ita
details, but deeming that Agriculture can on)y
flourish in conjunction with the Mechanic Aifat
and that these, hand in hand with AgriculluM,
form tho only permanent; baria of m nation's
material prosperity. With these principles «1
ways prominent, it has maintained a high moral
position, making it a fit visitant of t| e, fsmily
circle, and has obtained a selecter and wider
patronage titan often happens to jetrnals of A*
By taking an additional editor to be entirely
devoted to 'he Agricultural Department tho
Plough hss " doubled its team," and is "-going
ahead'' while the Loom will move with renewed
life, and the Anvil will throw off no
tions of light and heat. Moved by the pro.
gressive spirit of the age,* and > desirous of da*
eeminating the foregoing principles atill mero
widely, most earnestly belietingIhaVthwr sdop*
tion will be promotive ot good, and of good oqhr,
to the whole couatry, are havs introduced the
club system, by which those wIm^ desire can
obtain the work for actually lees tban tbe paper,
printing and binding would cost, were It not thai
we publish to very large edition.
Reader, look at our pricea, and aend us $3 for
a single copy; or if you deair* it for lcas, aend on
$3 50 each for yourself and neighbor, or fSlw
each yourself and two others, or 91 50 each fit
yourself and any larger number ; and if ytm
would see the work firit. let us know, and wo
Ninth Street. Philadelphia, Pa.
By order of the Directors.
EZRA D. HC \RTWEtL, President.
Geo. Faisciiilo, Sec.
EXECUTED WITH NEATNESS AND
DISPATCH AT 1HIS OFFICE.
conclusively that, universal use, economy,
strength anu efficiency, this maclfine, both a> a
REAPER AND HOWES,
is everything that is desira!*'®* Price, including
double trees, neck-yoke, Complete $150,
Cash. W. T. 'COTT St Co., No. 46, Union
Street, New Orleans. La., are agents for t $ sale
jo this machine. nlO
will forward specimen numbers 4 your
gratuitously. This, all will aay, is fair, and now
let us bear from you on the eash prine.
which you can get the largcat and best A¿
tural Journal for half what we could afford it,
for if we had to do the business with *you thro*
soliciting and collecting sSock * tha
effect pf th9 ^asfi ;j?tem on the «atonta 4*
i. A. NASH & M. P. PAtlSH.
or. Plough, Loon and Anvil,
No. 7 Beekmaa street,N. \Y
GEORGE H. VOTES,
PRINTERS* WA RE-HO USB
No. 105, POYDRAS STREET,
(Between Camp and St. Charlea,)
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J.D. Baker & Bros. The Colorado Citizen (Columbus, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 6, Ed. 1 Saturday, August 29, 1857, newspaper, August 29, 1857; Columbus, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth177520/m1/4/: accessed May 20, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History.