When Ms. Norbury is investigated as a drug dealer due to comments Cady wrote in the burn book, Cady takes full blame for the book. She is shunned by her peers and distrusted by her own parents, but gradually returns to her old self. She joins the school Mathletes at the state finals, answering the tiebreaker correctly and winning the championship. The team arrives at the Spring Fling dance, where Cady is elected queen, but declares that all her classmates are wonderful in their own way, snapping the plastic tiara and distributing the pieces to other girls in the crowd, including Janis, Gretchen, and Regina. She rekindles her friendship with Janis and Damian, makes up with Aaron, and reaches a truce with the Plastics.
On January 28, 2013, Fey confirmed that a musical adaptation of Mean Girls was in the works. Fey wrote the book of the show, 30 Rock composer and Fey's husband Jeff Richmond worked on the music, and Casey Nicholaw directed. Paramount was also involved. The musical premiered at the National Theatre in Washington, D.C. on October 31, 2017. Mean Girls opened on Broadway at the August Wilson Theatre, with previews beginning March 12, 2018, and opening on April 8, 2018. On January 23, 2020, Tina Fey announced that a film adaptation of the Mean Girls musical was in active development. "I'm very excited to bring Mean Girls back to the big screen. It's been incredibly gratifying to see how much the movie and the musical have meant to audiences. I've spent sixteen years with these characters now. They are my Marvel Universe and I love them dearly," Fey said. During the film's cast reunion on October 3, 2020, Fey shared that fans could be involved in casting actors for the new adaptation by sharing their dream cast on the project's website and be featured in the musical film's "burn book".
quicklist: 1title: The Burn Book Would Be Online text: Maybe the Burn Book would be in a private Facebook group, or maybe it would be on a password-protected blog. Either way, the idea of a good old fashioned scrapbook of insults is nice, but probably not the way these girls would want to document their gossip. (Tracking them down using an IP address would be easier too!)media: 23520420
In terms of cameos, in this part of the music video, the major one is Jennifer Coolidge, who reprises her role in the movies as Paulette Bonafonté. Paulette joins Ari's Elle in the hair salon as they bend and snap their little hearts out. Ari also talks over her boy troubles, in a thinly-veiled reference to Pete Davidson and his alleged BDE. "I mean he was really cute, you know. It was really big," Ariana contemplates, as Paulette sits in front of her.
J -THE PIONEER.W. T. GILES, EDITOR.STATE ELECTION..KLECTIO! TUI SOAT, OCTOBEK ELKTKTH.JFor Governor," ', WILLIAM MEDILL; ok Faisfield." Lieut. Governor,LEST Eli BLISS, of Aues.S'crehirV ' f State, .WILLIAM TREV1TT, of Fiiaxkli.v.' ' ' Treasurer of State,"' " JOHN G. MIESLIN, op Skxkca.. jtjdeof Supreme Court,THOMAS W. HARTLEY, ok Richland.Attorney General,(J !i0 RUE W. McOOO lv , ok J Kf fkkson. 'Hoard of 1'nhlie Works,r .WAYNE UKISWOLI). ok IVkawav.-- TUuiNdrDv; : : : is: : : : : Junejso.Personal. It was our intention last"week to have a paper left at nearly everyhouse in town, but owing to the indisposition of our carrier wo. failed to carry outtmr inlentions. This week we send tonearly every body, and hope those whodo not wish to become subscribers will return the paper. This town ought to giveus one hundred nnd iifty subscribers..' "What say the citizens?. , Fourth July. This, the birth day ofour Independence, is being celebrated inalmost every town of any size in the Stuto,excepting our own. Why is it that our1 people have not spirit enough to celebrateso 'm-at and time honored occasions. Is. it because we are less patriotic than others? ' We think this cannot be the case;but that our citizens are loosing to much- of their energy. So 'long as the Ameri" can heart liveth, ought the glorious Fourthday of July to. be remembered, and thatt.H, in' a significant planner. This was' 'tho day ;,,thAt gave "birth to our frec-' "dom--that proclaimed to the world that' . 'the 'people. were capable of self govern, mcnt; and from 'that time henceforthliberty ' and independence thould reign'. over, the continent ,'of America." Sincethat grand ph mora inah averse had many !changes and grown in strengtn ana re-pcctibilHy-r.ndwealth.'' We have added"territory after territory to our great unionnnd yet we are not done growing. The" march of . the Yankee nation is still on-ward. We hope the people here will infuture remember and in a proper waycelebrate the return of the birth day ofAmerican freedom.To-day Ave have several columns of. goad and interesting matter for our coun," try readers. It will be found on thefourth page, "under the proper head ofAgricultural. We intenddevotinglarge portion of , our paper every week toifrritilfiir-.l tvmr..i ,'nd will ex no rt tU -farmc rs in return to subsctibc for it.4 ; Odd Felloavs.- The Odd FelloAvs are' .to hac a celebration at Marseilles on the0th dsy of "July.. A -general" invitation isextended to all Odd FelloAvs and others.It Avifl be fine aflair and tho.;e Avho' r.ttend will be Avell treated, , judging from i. the committee of arrangements, Avho are. ' Dr. Irvine, Messrs Kennedy and Davis, jMaj. J. D. Sears, is to deliver an oration,. - ' - ' 1 ' ' ' r, ' ' ... !Our couiit. Hon, Judge L. W. Hall' o: rta " vr ; - S l : ' T lV i'r;vl"ir. K , ; iimportant; coins Avere on me aocKct, out, put pver untn ncx: term, ii.e cour; oniy; lasted a" few days. ' .Flat AAiN. The Woodbury Bai.k ofConnecticut, it anneara is minfrl a .,ond IDnnecticut, it appears is quoted as goodin the Cincinnati detctor, and some f our. -Merchants arc offering the money at five. a shillings on the dollar.. Hero are tomemore of the beauties of paper banking.''r-,. .. "!. r vp i.Lrive us thn (filiiorniji currennv nnd av.". f .. . 1 'n .-I !will put up with all the inconvenience. 1.' ' AtRSADr under wat. In passing about 'town yesterday, avc noticed Iaa'o or threebrick buildings going up. These, are the '" kind cf buildings to beautify the toAvn. -Several other buildings of the same kind!"will be in progress of erection just as soon': the brick can te ch aired, whw-h villv v j ,,T1 .Ai . ;v m -. n uik nicsu e-j"mcnts arc going on, it would' be well!enough to improve our side walks, and (pet ' out shade trees. Thcre are many jthings that could be done and Avould costbut little, while it Avould add greatly tothe apperance of Upper Sandusky.rp . t - i 'Tiie very Last- Some men retusc toubscribe for .the Fioncer, and give as a;reason, that Ave are entirely too independent.This u the very last chd richest reasonout; and if it becomes necessary for us totruckle to any man or set of men to getsubscribers, our li.:t will have to be small,indeed! We always speak our mind uponall occasions when interrogated upon anyquestion; and although publishing a newspiper, have rights and privileges that areSacred to us; thaacio dollars and centscannot purchase from us. The class ofmen that object to "subscribing on thegrounds of our independence, is scarce,ve hope.1 1 m -Br Authority. We see in nearlyevery paper that comes to hand, the laAvsof Ohio, published by authority. Whyare not the laAvs published in this county?Are our citizens already sufficiently enlightened upon the laws of the State, oris it to keep them in darkness? Thosehaving ' the control of this matter ' canprobably explain the whys and whare-Cores.Wheat. The Detroit Free Press is informed by, a gentleman Avho has beenthrough Washtenaw, Jackson, Calhoun,Kalamazoo, Alegain, Kent, Iowa; Clinton, Shiawassee and Oakland counties ofMichigan, that the wheat crop never looked better, if as welLMaine liquor law si established in Michigan, itissaid by nearly four to one. Whatwill ferer and ague do in that State? .'a...' ' To Merchants.The merchants of Upper Sandusky advertise less than do the merchants of anyother county town we know of. The reason is probably best known to themselves.We hope things may not always remainthe same as they are in our town; but thatwe niay yet have some men of enterprise,who will not only live themselves, but letlive. If a newspaper is any advantage tothe town or county, why is it so poorlysupported? To look at our advertisingcolumns, it would seem to persons abroadthat we have no business men, exceptingtwo or three, and this certainly docs notspeak well for our town. Does the Pioneer deserve a support?. If so, why notact with us in getting that support?These are questions in which every oneinterested in this place is equally interested with ourself,.and should move inthe matter. If, however, the paper docs notmerit a support, all come up and discontinue and we will not feel disappointed inthe least. Some persons have said, "wellyour paper is very much enlarged lookswell and will be an advantage to ourtown;" but do these men do their part towards keeping it in successful operation?If we arc permitted to answer, we say,no ! We will expect our merchants tocome out in our next issue, but should webo disappointed in our expectations, itwill not be the first disappointment wehave met with.The Cincinnati Enquirer in speaking ofcrime says, the alarming manner in whichthe crime of murder is multiplying in thiscountry may be judged of from the factthat within the last twelve months' eihtOpersons have been sentenced to death inNew York city alone, of which numbersix have been hung. There are ten morepersons in the City Prison charged withmurder. It is said that the convictions inthe city, during the last twelve months, arenearly as many as took place in" the samelength of time in the whole of England andValos, though the population of New Yoik !is only 099,000, while that of England andVa1." w i n nn.l non ThU c,. lWlh'cred;t:ible, fe Ave are inclined to think theremust be some mistake about if; but still thestatistics of this crime showa state oflhingsthat is absolutely alarming,vand if it con-tiiiues to increase in the same proportion, :human life Avill become so insecure 'acainst!violence that society here, as in Californiaat one time,, will be obliged to resort to atmethod quicker than the slow process of:judicial tribundls, to- insure its protection.4 . r ;T ',,.',. .' ! agement of railroads, laying heavy pecuWhat is the use of tnc Maine liquor .aw j n-aiy dam.agcs upoa companies for everyamong the yztckecs? The following con- life or limb sacrificed making it a specificfcssion ot a iuiuor dealer in .Boston showsthat the yankee will get around all law. a suit, requiring ctrcain leguiauons 10 doTr j ? l.i i i ' observed m going oyer bridges, passingThe Boston Ilauid says, he has packed , - ,, ' ruJ ' ! cun es, having the necessary number otkegs of liquor in molasses csks, headed j signal men ,vi-jl flags established alongthem in and filled up Avithmalasscs; he has ; the road tOAvain trains of any danger,packed tl'.em in sugar boxes, filled around ! and such other judicious rules the obrerwith sugar; he has packed them in oil!vance of which' would render accidents of,rt.m i i -.i ' i i 1 more unfrequent occurrence- 'casks, lined around . Avith water, he has 1placed a piece of sponge saturated with oilover the bung and covered it Avith a pieceoi tin, so that when the cask is rolled overa little oil will be squeezed, tints deceiving itiQ most knowing; he has packed them in j..,,, -,-0 a v,.l, ;n n ,A 1 1Vf1,.iJCi.to.t casu. a 1.O1O in liiC Lead tnroughAvlucJl a csc white, oak was visible.ucSl l tJie muty ot trade thus doesj necessity stimulate invention. The truthiiSj it is a ycry difficult thing to "head thecthler!"AUJil k,vjli ui r. ui. esa-raaj"Cakev Coming Oct.r.. i ' i .Iavc received the following "vtrv r.tJili note: .a y II from a Mr. Courtney, merchant in Carey. !I Ve printed him 300 bills some time ago,: and charged him 85,00 for the same.This we conceived to be a very moderateJbill, but he, believing it tobe high, is rath-0 , , ' 7w v. ,tlilour paper. What a sad thing ii is to havea p?-pcr discontinued.. Thcre are manypersons in Wyandot county thaS do nottake our paper, and aa-c expect to get. atleast five new subscribers for eyery onethat discontinues on tlie grounds set forthin this note. "We 'would iust sav ''to Mr.n , .1 , ,.' - .. - ,..wuiuii,j nitvu ,i j mi ti upv,uuuuuu uulij. iall arrearages are paid up; neither is-it our!business to go to Carey for the amountdue: .; :'" .Carey Jure 29th 1853'SlKhaving paid the Bearer 85,00 forbills I beg you will eraze my name of thebook as 1 am going to withdnnv & sub-scribe no more towards your paper or oth-, t s 1 , ,mc I gave my name for 6 months at 20a year so I'll pay when called onI am yours L COURTNEYW T Giles Ksqr ' 'The Wayne county Democrat says, itwill be observed that Wednesday, July6th, is the time fixed by the Ohio StateBoard ' of Agriculture, for the trial ofReaping and Mowing Machines near thisplace. We look for a large attendance ofFarmers, Mechanics, &c., on the occasionand trust the result will prove advantageous to all classes. The entire State Boardof Agriculture Avill be in attendance. Editors are requested to make a note of thetime nd place of meeting, in order thatall njay be posslsse d of the information.The Cincinnati Enquirer in speaking ofthe-Statistics of Buffalo for-1853, says;Th ere arc 1 1 Banks there with a capitalof one million four hundred thousanddollars; Avith six railroads having .theirterminus in -that city, and three othersin various stages of progress. ' The number of churches is 42. There are 8 dailyneAvspapers, Ctry-Aveekly and 11 weeklypublished in Buffalo. The directory' contains about fourteen thousand names. -Thepopulation of the city at the presenttime is probably all of 60,000 -j2rlt i3 said that the recent- Avar ru--moisin relation to an alliance betweenEngland, Spain and Mexico, are generallybelieved in the South.; 'More Accident?.-. . IWe transfer the following article uponrailroad accidents from ' the : CincinnatiEnquirer, into our columns. As is statedthe newspapers have done' much to prevent carelessness of conductors and otlu rofficers on the cars; and yet we have menso Aviso that they immagine, that newspa-pers are of no eaUhly me. But to thearticle.For a short ; season afiet the terribleseries of railroad accidents in rapid succession terminating in the, horrid catastrophe at Norwalk, Ci., and the indignantexpression of public opinion to Avhich theygave rise, there seemed to be moro carein the management of the roads, and fora time, at least, the. daily readers of newspapers did not find the usual 'headingof another railway disaster loss of life,under the column set apart for the collection of latest in elligence. But we arean exceedingly progressive people; eventssucceed each "other with great rapiditywhat is neAv and startling to-day is forgotten to-morrow; the memory of thosehorrible calamities was effaced from thepublic mind by the lapse of time; thoseconnected with the management of railroads soen forgot the impressive lesson ofcare and caution, which they Ave re so wellcalculated to teach, and, relapsed intotheir old reckless and censurable habits,of being apparently quite indifferent tothe fate of traveling public, over Avhosepersonal safety it was their business towatch as they had assumed that responsibility r. While coroner's juries Avere investigating the conduct of culpable railroad officials and the press Avas thundering itsdenunciations of their conduct, and Avascalmorous that justice should be metedout to them by the criminal court, theypaid more attention to their duties, andpeople were transported from one placeto another AvLh more security; but thisonly lasted a fcAv days. As soon as thenoise and excitement subsided we 'find thatthe railroad murders recommenced, andAA'ithin the last week no less than half adozen collisions and disasters, all ofwhich Avere caused by carle-snes s and attended in each instance with loss of lifeand limbs, haA-e taken place, upem ourtraveling thoroughfares.- It has, fortunately, so happened that in none of themwas the destruction oi Mo as great as inNorwalk or Chicago murders, but therailroad managers are entitled to no creditthat they Avere not ; they evinced the samedegree of carlessness and inattention totheir duties that was manifested uponthose memorable occasions; and if thecircumstances were not so proportions inthe recent instances for a Avholesaleslaughter of the passengers, no thanksrvo flu P. in them as thev did all that, t.lovj could to bring about such a deplorableresult. This late series of massacres onlyexhibits in a stronger light the necessityof " our Stac ltures Posing somestringent enactments regulating the man-! sum to oe oDiamcu in every instance Dy. . r , ' . l . . . iWyandot Cctnity Tax.Through our' Auditor Ave haA-e beenfurnished Avith a list of the different kindsof taxable property in this county for1053. This list shows a very heavy ad-. '- j ' , 1yancc over last year, and presents thefdCt that our county is rapidly improving.What better evidence do we want of the; progress f bur county, than to see thisincrease of personal property in one year.The following is the list as presented us:Xo of Horses," Cattle," Mules,4,645,Value,$100,578142,602:-130. 92,525:,6,65144,28:54,2981,85071,2339,5076.59218,997530111,3096,4001411,62314,635 " "53,.ri67 - " ". " Carriages, 1,254 " "" AV atches, is07 "" ". " Pianos, 8 "Vtilue of property appertaining to-luereJiandize!.Value of properly appertaining tot maHufacturinK: "value of property appertain in ur toBanking.Value of moneys and credits," " Invested in stocks," " . all other personal property" " J'lank ltoad," " Rail RoadAnwmit of personal property.Value of Ileal .Estate,$1,077,480.2,002,520; Total value of taxable property,$:,,90,000' $400,000increase oi l ersoual property over1:lst )"ear .iTWe h?ve received a prospectus forla new Democratic Campaign paper, to becalled the Ohio State Democratand pubfished bv Osgood & Blake. No doubt itAvill be of good service to tlie Democraticparty: It will be published at the follow -ing rates:Single Subscribers,To Clubs of .10To Clubs of 20,To Clubs of 50,To Clubs of 100,50 centseach45 " . "40 '35 " "30 " "1 Campaign Statesman.The Campaign Statesman Avill be issuedfrom the 20th day of July and continueuntil the 1st day of KoArember, at the fol-! lowing rates:Single copy,Twelve copiesTwent-four,Fifty,One hundred,5J4,00G,0010,0015,00' We do not remember ever' having seenin print the following resignation. It wassent in to the Governor of California, andis too good to be lost:DearG d.Gcv: I hereby fling up byA.. .The, Rains avo have had within, a fewdays, have cooled the nir very, much andcaused eAcrythingto have a fine freed anhnew , appearance. . Coi n, potatoes , andother crops are growing rapidly. .Celei5ration.- The Odd Fellows AvillhaA-e a celebration in Findley on the 1 1th,day of August ; next. ' The Rev, SamuelL. Adams, of Ivcntiickv, will - deliver anoration on the evasion. '" ' 'It Appears by the census report thatVgirda has twenty seyen cotton factoriesm Vfe ruiiojt. ivith a capital of ,000,900.Wages in California.. A San Francisco paper gives the folloAvingas the prices of labor in that chyfor first rate mechanics: ordinary one. find... u , i. i t on r, :iwhile , the poor Avorkraan scarcely getsenough to support .himself by his trade.The letters Y. S. mean that the avoiI: . isvery scarce fox swell mechanics to Avhichit is affixed. The letter B affixed meansthat boarding accompanies thePrinters, per, 1000Carpenters per d:ir,p--y:61,50' 7.007,007,0 J7,004-o",t04-0, CO4- 0.000,007,00.7,007,000,005- 7,005-7,007,00C.00C-10.0J8,004-0,004,004,005,005,009,009,0020,00G,004,001 00,00Joiners,doShipwrights,C.tulkers, .Wagonmakers,Wood Turners,Coopers,Sawyers, 'Pattern Makers,Engineers.Moulders,Brass founders v. s.Blacksmiths,Iron Turners,Machinists,Stone Cutters.Bricklayirs,Plasterers,Tinners,Shoemakers, v. s.Tailors, a-, s.House Painters-,Paper hangers,Jewellers,Lapidaries,Musicians,Millers,Common laborers,Teamsters per month,1 1 a c k a n d Sta ge d r i v e rs ,100,008,00Cart Avith horse & dm-er per day,BreAvers, b. per month,100,00(jrardners b.,Cooks, b.,House servtnts, b.,Nurses,!).,SeAving women, b.,Chambermaids, b.,00,0000-100,0040,004,00040,7040,7JRecent Patent. Among the patentsrecently issued at the Patent Office, Avenotice one for "an improA'emeut in. setfmtitinr dihuififj talks." Bait. Sun.PshaAv! There is nothing ncAv aboutthat. We have knoAvn such tables in usesince our boyhood. They are very common out West, and have been since its firstsettlement. They are simply tables, sitting at Avhich, each individual helps himself. History of Democracy. This is a workthat is AA-orth the money to every one, and! nlir rnit 9H fx. rafli nimiiicr tliirtvRUmfccrs in alL Every' man in politieallife should haA-e the Avork. It containsmany historical facts that are not found inany o.ner uook. uuress lue&sei s. v.-iie,Tiffany fe Co., Hartford, Conn...ii i i. a .1,1 ,. . nr. rtSelli:;g off at Cost. Thmcnt of M(SmS. J. McJunkinsAvill be found in to-day's paper.Also, the advertisement of Mr. Tribolet.Hardware. Mr. Wheeler has just received and is opening a very large sto'ek ofthe yery best hardware. Call and -cetho-c Avho advertise.GLEANINGS.Lkwis Cass, Jr., arrived in - NeAv Yorkthe other day, on a temporary visit. Hereturns to resume his official duties atRome, in September next.No less than forty persons died fromsun-stroke in JNcav York, the past week.Several deaths occurred from the samecause in Philadelphia and Baltimore.A man named Ham, 'who had beenmarried but a feAv days stepped into oneof the freight cars at Centersville, Ind.,on Saturday afternoon last; and shot himself through the head with a pistol.Death of Gen. Rilet. Brevet MajorGeneral Riley died at Buffalo, on Thursdaynight, aged 66 years. He has been suffering for some time from a cancer,and leavesa AvidoAV and five children.Two hiAvyers at Lebanon, Indiana, gotinto a dispute in a Magistrate's office lastAeek, Avhen one . of them, Hamilton,picked up an axe and knocked the otherone, Cason, doAvn Avith it. It is doubtfulif Cason Avill recover.JS3T The St. Louis Democrat says therea singularly formed young negro inthat chy He has fingers groAving outunder his aims, by which, it is said, hecan Hold small articles. lie is tobe takento the. Ncav York Fair.Destruction of a Catholic Church.- We 1Mra from the Joliet (111.) T,-uePemjcrat, that the Catholic Church atBourbonnais Grove Avas destroyed by fireon Sunday Avcek. It was a large and finely constructed edifice.Ji'dge Flinn of the Criminal Court ofCincinnati, has adopted a rule that noperson shall be admitted within the baras reporter for the press, unless they takean oath to give faithful reports of theproceedings. This smacks strongly oftyranny!A person named Davidson Avas sentenced, by one of the Wheeling Alderman, to thirty days on the chain-gang forwhipping his Avife. One of the Avitnessessaid she verily belieA-ed DaA'idson to be"the worst husband the Almighty everafflicted poor woman with." ;itST"A crazy, drunken mob of six hundred rowdies had a desperate fight in theseventh Avard in Ncav York on Sundaylast. When the murderous affray AA-as atits hight, Capt. Hart, with a police, forceof only forty - men, attacked the wholecrowd, dispersed the rioters, taking asprisoners seventeen of their number.V Ayoun3 lad in Harrison county, Ohio,while on a hunting excursion last Friday,shot at a bird, but instead of killing thebird, shot a little boy about eleven yearsof age AA'ho happened to be within range! Marshal of Jeffersonville, assisted by Marand unseen -at the. time.:-" The ball struck j Slocum, of this city, and willoubtlcss benear tlie "right-'temple, producing instan- taken to Cincinnati for examination. Xtancous dejt;i:. y: . 1 I Albany BuL . ; ' ; .Waterloo A Retrospect,"--'.The 18th instant' Avas the aunivcrsaryof the battle of Waterloo. The BostonTimes raizca the dav'for a tli.!3n f)f!eirown o a-c are as cioseiy scrutinized- . . ,the wanning of Napolean's star shad 'di;af.urons twilight? over Europe. Thci-c hasbeen much compreed within the thirty-eight years, beginning with the fall of oneNapoleonic empire and ending Avi-h .theri-'ing of -another. , .: Meanwhile Prance and Europe havehad comparative peace. Amid.it the exactions of stern civil poAvers, the poorhave become poorer, until millions haveleft the shores of the old Avorld forever,to mingle Avith the masses of our own population. Wealth has been added towealth, until a few great millionaires onlyhold in their hands the destiny of greatnations. When Napoleon fell, Lord Castle reagh Avas the ruling spirit of Englishpolitics, as Metternich Avas of Austria,and Nesstlrode of llussia. These spiritsbanded together, met in 'holy alliance' tosuppress republicanism Avherever it daredto appear, to put out the light and putdown the liberty of the press Avherever itdared to show itself, and to fully reinstatethe kingcraft of Europe, Avith all its 'di-vine riirht to govern Avrong.'Castlereagli saved somebody the troubleby cutting his own throat. His great cotemporaries, Alexander, Frederick William, Francis H, Schwartzenborg, Wellington, Talleyrand and Chateaubriandhave all gone to the ' other Avorld ; someof them doubtless engaged in unholy alliance Avith the Prince of the Power ofthe air. The contest, since Waterloo gaveFrance to the Bourbon and Europe to absolutism, has been between royal prerogative and popular privilege the sameever during contest, so long as men cravepower to gratify the lust of it and thepeople oppose, from the irresistible desireto be free.With strange vicissitudes has this beenconducted. At one time avc see all the regalmagnificence of Eastern despotism, ridingover the necks of the masses ; again,these haunhtv tvrants fleein.o- before theO J j oindignation of the people, from BerlinrParis, Vieuaa and Naples, At one time,every man who dared whisper of liberty,was either skackeled 1 or beheaded ; andagain prompting spirits of these machina-(ions of tyranny are compelled to flee toasA'lum against the rageof:ln tieiuge ot Dant paper. ' . ,the people. 'Tlie great battle of .Waterloo Avas thehinge upon Avhich turned the destinies ofEurope. The English assisted by theoPrussians, defeated the French-the gal-over them ; and even hoav revere a moanerthing than ever before disgraced the pur-pie the meaner because he tries to re-semble the great Defeated of Waterloo,in which he fails just as the ape failsin its resemblance to the man. States -manA Case 'of Breach of Promise. Aicase of seduction and,alledged breach oft " T , T "T"promise came up Detore justice nousc, ae advertise-' Jant ,narnal and . glorious people m a lew , trom tins city to Lancaster, on the. Bulla- j It is understood that the programme, afc Cr. moilUlS? i-eceiveu tmeiy uie puppei s to ana xxeAv xorii w-y xoau, wr tne pur-; it stands, has been, in an - .especial sense -tBead it. I of a Kino v'luca n alliance placed . pose of carrying a corpse to that place. . the work of the President' himself, antlfewv days since, which' was rather novel ! thls was lus reAvard! ; ;and difficult for the Justice to decide upon Yesterday morning the 8 o'clock Eximparttally. It appeared that a German Press train on the same road ran over awoman, who has recently arrived in this double wagon containing a man and twoemintrv from bermflriv mot a dorm an ; little i girls. This was about SCA'en mileswidower, named John Howbacker, a res- j out of t,ie cy where the Seneca street j parties, bears a good character; s .ident of this city, Avho proposed to the la-' Plsnk road crosses the track. (.It seems j On Saturday evening last, in this coundv to go home and live-Avith him for a ! lhat the horses became frightened before i ty- Miss Kellcy, TaS the request of hershort time on trial, and if he concluded! the cars made their appearance and star- j mother, who was lying A-cry low Avith the .she would make him a good Avife he Avo'dmarry her. She consented to the arrangement, and lived with him as his Avife forabout seven Aveeks, Avhen she became impatient to haA-e the ceremony of marriageperformed. John, however, appeared inno hurry, and the lady complained to the ! of crossing. The result of the collisionJustice, who issued a warrant for scdue-N'as the death of one horse, and the setion under promise of marriage,: and all! re, injury of one of the little girls.the parties Avere brought before him. Onthe trial the fact of the agreement wasadmitted by the lady, and John contended that she did not come up to the termsof the contract, or in other Avordsshe Avasnot a "good Avife," Avhile the lady seemto be under the impression that she AvasagoodAvife. Justice House, after ; hearing all sides, suggested to John that hehad better pay the lady a dollar a A-eek forher services and separate. She expresseda perfect willingness to abide by the decision, and intimated that she had ratherhave the scv n doUar3 as to haveJ ohn.John paid her the seven dollars and shewent away rejoicing. f '.A few days afterward Mr. Howbackeractually married another lady still morereppntlv from Germnnv. and on "Mondaylast, before the honey-moon was over, heiabuse- lt h stated in tlAA-as arrested for assault and battery unonhis new wife, and gave bail to appear at- j i.court and ansAvcr the charge.John's domestic affairs do not annear to be of the;most delightful character. Syracuse Star.M. Barnet R. Paige, a man of intelli -gence and good education, hung himselfin the Lawrence county, Ohio, jail, onthe 17th mst. In a iekcr to the Judge otthe Court he asserted his innocence of anyintention to commit the crime (grand lar -ceny, by way of the river) with which lie j tlie therrrvomeW being at .the. kmc above dentations; the floor of the . gallrry wasAvas charged, but said 'he was employed ; p0 m It js further stated that the cars arc covered with matting, tp whieli fact its into do soby another nian, not knowing but filthy o the last decree, being the same rjurious effect upon, the eluldrep b attributhat his; employer Avas the owner of the USC( for the transportation 'of live':-ani-1 ted, the matting acting; as a conductor overlumber. He further state'd tliat ! he had -nla. 1,.,f -nmnanv charge 88Q a car that part of the surface of the gallery,been subject to partial fits of derange --v n.M.flol Ar.fn-nrrr.-ment at times, and had injured himself bythe use" of ardent spirits.. Aiirest. A young man by the nameof McManus . was arrested at his father'sh ouse yesterday, in this city, on the chargeof being acccessory to the murder of themate of the Buckeye, at Cincinnati, abouta month since. He was arrested by thelirxuU Notcbeinge? .'Tlie people are fast losing confidenceJ in the circulating medium. Bank bills ofiby dealers as all bills were iut prior tocrash in '30. ; In almost allthe railroad and steamboat ticket offices,a list of bills, 'not taken for fare,' is posted up and this list comprises the namesof some fifty or six-y banks. ; - -Thus speaks the Boston Times, as tothe .circulating medium' in Ncav York city.It does not exaggerate the ca il it com--1lai as of. Never av as there pucIi a medium as avo now Law; and that too in thevery height of the golden era-that too, 1 u uefliocrai-uie sooner tne Dotwhile.Biuton's philosophy about the mint I tcr' W understand that Ms friends havedrops is fullilled wi h a greater signifi-jPctit,onvd the PreH;Ient. A ow him :canee than ever Old Bullion could have i (Wilh t''-'famon'"$ Ami" Bey Brown,) todreamed of, and that too considering the ! rema5n thcre unJ1 complete hisimmense amounts of British gold (?) im- jbouk! " -' ' " : " 'nurted to tliic (,,ntrv hv th.i locofocos intlie la ;t election.True, we-have -plenty of Ohio rag; butinat' 11 ,XH"" ,c entitled, to a b,UO salwe do not complain of that iust now. lar' and 3,000 coniingcuV. expenses weVe can tell on bight, something aboutthem. . But Avith the Connecticut smashed banks Ithode Island $1,25 notes,which beget suspicion at the first glanceDistrict of Columbia shinphtster3 NcavYork and New England banks almost asnumuous as those of Indiana; avc defyeven the best broker to say Avhether hedoes not 'go it blind' more than half thetime. It the Heaven had rained banknotes for forty days and nights (thoughbank bills do not generally ccTrae from thatdirection) Ave could not have had a greater flood of paper circulation. 'So precarious is the business of taking money, thatmen are almost arraid to receive paymentof their dues an extraordinary state oftilings, Avhich does not exist in eA'ery age.This condition of the circulating mediumcalls "for the most stiingeut legislation;and its enforcement. ,iv momea rncna oi ours, Avho handlesalmost as much moneys asthe nexLman,ncA'er pretends to. star.out on a travelwunouc geiung ins Dins cnangea at sucnplaces , as that he may return the brokenuu tuuuautu .i U,1-Ui m "usiai.4..1 1 . iWe have run on so last in this business wlVJom tnabIe a man to fin, and we epeof bank note circulation, as almost to for- j cialy rejoice in this event as a token that' mu- moctT nat u represents;! what ls for' and for wll0SC befcoof- Anwconal radic:il a,lswcr to tliesej tious mild certainly not be out of order,ve may have occasion to sPek of thesethings before loxSlutesiih.n.Railroad Calamities. During Tues-j day night an ex'ra train .-was dispatched' On reaching the village a boy's hat anda quantity of blood, were; found on thecow-catcher. The person' in charge of: the train , proceeded slowly on their wayj back, and at length discovered the body! of :a lad, some fifteen years of age, overwhich the train had passed on its down-i ward course. They, sought out the fath-' cr of the ho7 wh( told them that he rant nrrtTT -f yrV1 1 ATVA ii O ftir1kTl fl ff . T" O "1; a"a.v ilv,i" Clil-" uuo.uuun,ted to run. As they neared the crossing j consumption, -went m pucst of brother,they encountered another team, Avhich j Dr Kelley, and learning that he - Avas at--Avasurged on and passed the track before j George Butler's Grocery. Avent in thcre,the train came up. The other horses were an(l e ndeavored to persuade him to re-1.rails just as the engine reached the pointThe rest escaped Avithout any injury worthmentioningBuffalo Express.That corporations have no souls is, we ibelieve, a legal as well as a physical max-!im. The following, Avhich Ave find in theAlbany correspoifdencebf the K Y. Times,is but one of the numerous ' proofs 6f thetruth of said maxim: !A petition v,;as represented in the As-sembly, signed by more than fifty inhabi -tants of Amsterdam, Montgomery county,including many of the most intelligent andrespectable citizens of that place, representing that the Central Railroad Company is in the habit of treating emigrantswith a cruel and bsrbarous disregard oftheir health, safety, and comfort, and askfor effective legislation to prevent theingie 'petition that on,assed westward,the 15th ms" a tram Pax . .. i i. r! containing a iargu uuiuut. oi eimcuus,pacKCd mio cars so micKiy as w eiiuan-A- &trtheir lives from suffocation, without!I water, without ventilation, without any! opportunity to provide for their health or! rnmfort. or anv of their necessities: that: t Amsterdam three persons 'were takenj out in an apparently dving condition, onej of Avllom was past all hope of recovery,Tbe train proceeded onward witlTits sut; fcrn(r anci probably xlyin"-human freight. . ! . t . P 1 C:.n,..l Av to trino. loads-of hogs from Buffalo doAvnto Albany, and $350 for the same car tocarry Human being up.The population of Great Britain thatis England, Scotland and 3Vales-by thecensus of 1851, recently published, is ascertai ned to be 2 1 , 1 39, 9 G 7abput 4,000, -000less, than that of the United StatesJudging by the past, the'population ofGreatBritain: doubles every 52 years.-The females exceed the males more thanhalf a million. ;Tuikey in liplcir.acv. .We publish to-day a letler from a friendat-ConstanstinopIe. He takes the ' view,that the rumors of war Avill only end inncAvspsper noise the same vitAv prented by us in an article a few daytffistThe United States have much interest in,:all that concerns" Turkey and s-'peciallyRussia. We need at present an Amerlcan minister in Tuikey. We have Mr.Marsh then;nomina31y ; U,t no onepretendsthat he is ever, on hajil to attend .to hisdiplomatic duiies; He should - be dis. i . ii i .i ii .! muo.i as avc Avoutd like to "reaJl Mr.Marsh',bookon the East, Ave submitshall put m a petition On ourown account.W e go in for equal protection and freecompetition to book makers.;Mr. Marsh is a thorough Whig. Hemade f peeckes agains, the Mexican WarHe does not represent the dominant spiritof America. If his successor has not yetbeen agreed upon, it is only because theCabinet are hesitating as to the properFrom tlie Boston Post.Presidential Appointments.We copy, with great pleasure, - the following from the Vermont (Burlington)ScrUinal one of the truest democraticpapers in New England; : ' v:..The appointment of Col. S. Medary a 'minister to Chili, will give heartfelt satis-"faction to the noble democracy of Ohio,and to thousands of democrats outside of.the Buckeye State, VAvho: Lave observedj an,i Prmro-- ti ngallant nd ' successfuliipo.irwv: k.ii i -A .j " i "JI- aim siau'smaniikei i:,.,. n- . , T-.' w:c a-vciiniig naenry to nis par-ty wliicll havi- characterized this veteran"editor for a long succession "of yearsij UoL Medaryjs eminently fit for anv nf-- fee which talents, integrity and politicalthe factionists m his own State, who havesought to vilify and degrade the man toqes-.whom they were all indebted for all the! consequences they ever had, have si-mal-! ly faik'd in their dastardly desi-ms. Adastardly designs. Asin the case mentioned by the author ofHudibrai v .i iicir guns, though ahued at duck and plover,Bore wide and kicked the owner ovor.Of these appointments 'the Union says,that with' him, in fact as welL as in! is the full responsibility of the seleformselectionsj which it embraces.'- That he is a warm; admirer of Col. Medarjv Ave have Ion"been advised, and avo rejoice i in 'this i appointment, rot only as a hih mark ofrespect" to the favorite : of the Buckeye- democracy, but as a proof (in connection: with other Ohio appointments,) that tho' -.t ,1,... 4 1 1 it ix icmuuui, Knows wno are tne true partyand who are the factionists of that State.The Mt. Vernon (O.) Visitor, of the1 8th, gi-es the following incident, remarking that the young Avoman, one ' of theturn homr. Tlrshe persisted in her' entreaties, and received abusive Atords from. Butler, whoat length threatened to shoot her if shedid not leave. She then, probably irritated, threw a stone or brickbat and brokethe window, or a bottle, w-e are not suro,AA-hich, probably both. Butles.tb.en pursued her, as she fled and fireH four shotat her, 'with a 'revolver,-two' ofwhich did'! Tl0t takeenect on , anyo ne, missing-j her, hit Dr. Moffatt, who. Avas sitting near-' the door, across the J street' in his thigh,j and one hit Miss Kelley in her hip. ; Shethen resolutely returned ; and demolished; the bottles and glasses, and then fainted -from pairt and exhaustion. The sergeonscalled, but did not succeed, in either casein extracting tlie balls which, having penetrated deeply, eluded the search of thq.probe.-' v7' 1 - " -. ;;' '-' --singular instance of the clFcct'oftIu" tleciria fluid is related in the Jounj Uu uwret- a rencii paper. U nnng a tjiun1 dcr-storm afc Kquanc'ourtiat.,.Fat and;mac alter me evening serviefi hari csvm.-, , - ." v- -o o1 J 1 f ,1 t 1 t ' 1sP10 oi tne cuurcn, ana, passiug aowu :into the gallery, spread dismay among thetAvenly or thirty children who were assembled there, seriously Avounding and burning many of them, andLsetting, fiie to their! .hvs. Thcclothes of some were piercedAAitli small holes, which appeared as if madewith a red-hot iron; and on the shins ofothers were collections of small. 'round inOil. KiltJ. - '."--.. .:Uncl,n Tom's Qnioxs. The BgstpnHerald, who is evidently in the confidenceOf Mrs. Beecher Stpwe,, announces pfficially that mQst uf the; Cabhi' A;as yrittenin the kitchen, AVhile the "gifted authoressAvas peeling onions.. This fully accountsfor the pathetic portions of that kitchen .stuff of literature.-"- ,u ''-" '-: V-' :. iSThe "VVhigs of Belmont county, O.,have nominad Ju V. Cleaa;eh andSamuel Danford for tire Legislature.' 2b1af7f3a8