Newspaper Page Text
-110 Tteil &It! 7-r
WEDNESDAY; OCTOBEII - 21;i 18413::
ihe Old Mettler.
161r1LATIOSS lIVONS TEIS rnaTinnrrr.
--; ' •
Faint glimmered the tamp in the Baebelnea room,:
When the midnight ILO ihrondelthe earth in:its gloom,
And the &at fading Meier' that burned in.lhia grate,
Seemed a foreboding of his speedy tate;
For he was becominilink, bony bud thin; 1
And was bat the shadow of Whit he had been ;
And there be sal miming; shunned, hated try all,
So nil is the man that keeps isActor's hilt' • '
lie thought of his follyienlightened at last.
And of chances of happiness hopelessly prised
lie thought of his neighbors, traund him noblest,
With loving companions. noia 'tangly 4t teat.
A n d he mourned over Lours dial had froitle3isly flown
tad left him so joyless andwea-y and lonte;
With gloom overclouiling his mind like a
So sad is'the man that keeps ki4telureis
lie looked on his coat—it war:dusry and worn,
A n d the back of his vest all in potters was torn ; -
rent in his pants and more- holes in his hose
Then it woh!il be prudent fur me to disclose;
Hodickeys•were barely, ill-shaped-and wide,- - -
And the strings were so broken they couldn't be tied;
Ho .hirt buttons gone and his drawers too small, •
sad is the Min that keeps bachelor's hall.
While dins he sat musing away the dull night,
His spirits were roused by a flash of delight,
And visions of marriage bliss rose in his mind:
6o many fair widows, sweet, sober and kind ;
SJ many bright damsels, young, lovely and gay,
Who seldom will turn any suitor away
He resolved to escape from the dull demon's
la sail is the man that keeps bachelor's
Then he rose in great glee, but happened to pass
Where his features were pictur . ed in the troth-telling glass,
When glance at the image of his grizly old head,
Knecked all of his fiue.nspirstions stone dead;
tad he sat himself down, his dream quickly o'er,
De:ermincd to think of such folly no more ;
And his pleasure all ended in worinssoixf arida),
, 3 lid Is the meat that-keep, hachelor's hall.
nil when he retired to his rent; all alone, •
la a couch that seemed harder t•i him than a stone,
lan .luarbera ,sere troubled and short, and unratheal,
uJ 6 110,te and hubiphltns kept flitting around;
rid the nightmare grinned at him with horrid delight,
• ad ire trembled with terror till the dawning light;
rid newer was Jamul, since old Adam's fall, •,
so sad as the malt that karvps bachelor's ball. .
. young men ye ;earned, by so wreictied a fate,
od flee from destruction before it's too late:
If you wibtr :a sleep sweetly and soundly at nizht:---
Ifyou with to make happy some being of light— .
!butt wish to have plenty of put-pies and stews-- ,
you 'wish to be rid of the horrible blues . --
'am listen to this-doleful warning toil- call,
',,r sd ti the mao that keeps bachelor's hull
c 4 r)is4tiatte,ons.
my ]IRS. A. DICKINSON
When we cast our eye over this vast Coun
try; su rich in resources ; so amply repaying
the toil of the husbandinen, the mechanic, anti
the merchant ; so abendantly rewarding the.'
cultivation and employment of intellect t so
richly endowed with free institutions, so ex-
fang front oppressive taxation ; whose mer
rhants are princestn all the earth—wheae pro
fe.sional men—lawyers, divines, phfsicians,
and statesmen—are held in high estimatiOn
among all people, -we are 'naturally led to en
quire the causes of so Muck solicitude and 'pe
cuniary embarrassments, among' he middle and
core elevated classes'. -
Far be it from us to disparage mental culti
vation. We would that - the minds of our daugh
ters were disciplined. and their reasoning pow
ers developed, by a meal' 'more patient mid
systematic pursuit of science:. But we would
eso have them pursue a thorodgli course of
mental discipline, not because it is fashionable,
toe that they may practially, demonstrate their
oluality with . the sterner sex ; but that they'
may be better fitted to diseharge their own ,
, pp"ropriate duties ; that'they'may be mttr Nei
ll* companions for with whom they
are to be most intimately aecociated ;•for those,
perhaps, whose lives-are' to he sent iii"intelfec
-I,al pursuits, in thinkino and re:di-Ming, ilnit
'''ey may secure greater influence in emelt ty.;
'l'll they may have stri.itgili" . Of character to
Ilia their sons,' white vet in - the nursery, to
habits of prompt and eiteerful' obedience; and,;
maj infuse into their minds sentintents of ex-
'ted virtue and true philanthropy; Which may
~n t only be the means'OCptieservindamong- tie
a sacred and inviolableregard to law and con=
stunted authority-, btft aho of advancin g' id
eTerything that contril;nteitio rerider'a nation,
esriou s and happy!
N eitherwould hatie 'thein•indifferent to'
lll°a!external accornplishmenti which diver
els and enliven'sociar intercourse, 'and' afford'
agreeable relaxation from the laborious, and'
°lieu irritating ditties of life.' :Yet - we would :
tot have them cultivate,,evetitheie; for purpo;
vet o fselfishness arid vanity; 6,0 `the sake',
I c ontriboting more largely . to 'the' happiness
t°6 etY. We would nor haCetheriffeel that
'Tamay neglect, even lt ibe 'ake Or
vsaccomplishment o s', hilt s 'would - hive
„tin redeem time (or the proper dis6harge of
n tdutv, by habits'of early ili a / 3 6 7f
(rt I order: •
11 , 3,€ 7 ! 1 ,1 , ng ont of view for the' present,' the:
Yed and unwelcome tepid 61 hisubordi
;'rl so prevalent in the'conimunity, and the;
°f ao mush misery . , is it not 'en underlie
ter ra, t!,that in too many tnatsneee, the diughi
nb We e ad hitye4 aMtt e l n i d i o s n c i h e o l o d n WilFr t
eheikl l'einreeztsuatsted witg Mailenatics;tetii.l
for, no ltidber thah'be•
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cauwit is fashionable And is it not true;
thatrlho daughters oftfmanr,tnerchants4 men
choice, and farmers; of small.eapital.wbo are
toiltor,and - olrliggling:tó sustain their standing
in btrainess,are led ter pursuer the samsrmourse
merely because it is fashionable? The difft:
culty:does . .not consist chiefly in th& course
pursued ; though int:many lastances,;that is
sufficiently :objectionable ; but mainly. fin the
motive for doing it, the making meret.fsabion .
the.mainspring of action, tO'being capable of
understanding the relations of:things ; ' capable
of thinking,mifd reasoning capable of appre
ciating the stioble 'afflatus or being useful-
They have delicate se'nsibilities, which. if pro!
perty:dultivated, would make them shrink from
the :idea of:being only smusing toys, enjoying
a life of inglorious ease,at the expense otmany
hours of hard labor stolen 1. from a mother's
needful sletp.or the excessive toil and perplexi
ty of an indulgent father.
The ease,worn mother whose best' years
hare .been spent in toil and self-denial.: to pro
eure;her daughters a fashionable education,not
unfrequentlrromplains in lutterness:of her 1
soul'. that they feel no responsibility in-sharing'
her burdens, and no gratitude for all her pain-.
ful efforts on - their behalf. Poor mother! she
little thinks she is reaping the 'legitimate har- '
vest of the seed she hats with so much. labor
been sowing. - Can she-expect her daughters ]
to seek happiness wherti-alohe it is to be ftend.:l
in doing good, in studying to be really useful.
when they have been educated to think happi
ness consisted in the gratification of self?—
When they have been accustomed from child
hood to see. the comfort of the family constant
ly sacrificed to procure for them exemption
from effort or means of\ idle and ostentatious
display ? when'they have been accustomed to
waste the bright joyous mortiitigs of youth.
locked in dreamy torgeifulnees, till the second
or third call aroused to consciousness, and re
minded them that the industrious portion of
the family were at the breakfast table'! Well
may many a sad-hearted mother, and father
too, blush and tremble 'for the consequences,
when they reflect, how, morning, after morn
ing, those fur whom they endure every priva
thin and who, in addition to the duties of the
should have had at least an hour's health
ful employment - to gain a good appetite, and
promote the order of the family, come from
their room with nerves and muscles relaxed ;
ith feelings ruffled by the reproaches of con
seltV.e, and the hurry of dressing. unfittetrei
ther for Mistime's, or ler social intercourse.—
Yitseri,hle beings ! pitiable objects ! finding
but little left. in the cold and deranged dishes,
to tempt a capricious
,appetite, they conclude
to lounge perhaps tot
. the sofa, or while away
the time with the last novel, or at the dispirit
ed MUSIC, and wait for the dinner, when they
make shemtful amends for their morning's ab
stmence ! or ruttier for their . morning's indo
lence So their days. weeks, months, y ears
pass away , and such inveterate habits are form- .
ed, as almost necessarily result in ignoble de
bility, nervous headaches. lugs of Self-com
mand. impaired looks, anti indeed. ruined con
stitutions both of mind and body. Consider
le!, the alarming prevalence of these downward
habits. the tesuli of false, improper parental in
dulgence. improper views, of education, and Of
the great design of life, need we
philanthropists should deeply Mourn over the
degeneracy .of the race, especially when I we re
flect, that this imbecility, physical. and intellec
tual, will be transmitted to others ? Surely fa,
thers and mothers do.not, in any measure, re
alize the measures they may be entailing upon
society by the vain desire of giving theirilaugh•
ters a fashionable education, without any ade
quate regard to their character, their principles,
their usefulness.. or their permanent and sub
stantial happiness. , ,
if the daughters of our land were. early LIC•
cnstoined to share, ,cheerfully, in the labors and
responsibilities of a mother, to tell that the
great end of education; was to-make them use
ful to society—to enable them to the best ad
vantage to employ thi!se beculiar powers.
which may emPtiatically render them minister
ing angels in a world where wretchedness
abounds—there would be less complaint of bad
debts and hard ; times, or of Puefficient, ruined
suns and brothers. It is impossible for a broth
er.- who is not a reprobate, to resist the influ
ence of an affectionate. cultivated sister, who
devotes her best energies to the important du
tiesand sweet charities of domestic life ; who
adorns the social circle with cheerfulness and
intelligence ; .who exhibit at all times a practi
cal regard . to.ottler and. propriety ; and who
thus, by her example reminds him. habitually,
of the Itrue path of wisdom and the -great , end
of huMan life. And daughters thus educated,
wearing %lie ornarnent.ol •• a. meek and. quiet
spirit,'.', would be •helps. meet indeed, • When
they , come to sustain the . higher relation 01
wives, They world he able to conduct the af
fairs el their housiehold with au ease and digni
tv -that could not ,fail -to command respect and
confidence ; and ibeir.busbands would delight
to call them. Blessed.
• TUE SELF-HAVNTED.-11.ading.in the jour T
n 419 every day'or,,two,of the arrest nt EPP,
Virginia murderer, and again of his being still .
at large. •we have been led to think. what the
sensations of the guilty man must be. Are
they not Well described it Book of books I
And thy life shall hang in doubt before
thee a' and thou, shalt fear day , and night, and
slAlt have none assurance:of thy life. In the
morning thou shalt say. ..Would God it were
even !",,and at even thou shalt say, Would
God it were, morning : 1". for the lear.of thine
heart wherewith thou shalt fear.' and for the
sight of-tbine.eyes which thou shalt see I"'
TAVEL:VENOSI:II,LAmr.-:7Take ,a stick of phos:
'OOP& FldtPu l ii a rarge, dity. riot'
corked,.ar.d ii tiffOrd, sufficient liglit;tO.dis
cern. any. object placed
~ near The
stioilld be kept in a cold bbCe; where there ie
nu great current, ()flair, snit it . will crintinge,
Inintinonsappearance,frirruoieteri a year.
;"A' . la4k 4 a he4ri
cache if iti'Orei;e,d' - titiiie to the • ' hiist" advantage
by a beau. •
Pi LISHED MtERY
" REGAV.Dissg or DENUNCIATIbN FROM ANY QUARTER."
WEDNESDAY, AT TOWANDA,'BRbFORD CONNTY 3 ,'-PA. BY E. 0
The hatthfet %Pun aud the Chiiie of,lledeuald.
t 811%. J. T. 11)3ADLETe
Tat - formed the crisis of the bitde, and no',
sooner 110 the:Eirchduke seen the :aiovetnent l
of this;.terr;ble' column of eight bdtuAlioni,
compos t ed of sixteen Thousand men, ppm'
his centre, than. he kne4 that thehonr . o(
Europe's destiny, and of his own ,
He itninediate' ly doubled the lines at the
threatened poi4t, and brought up the veseived
cavalry, while two hundred cannon were wheel'-.
eJ arouitd, the tipot on which such destinies,
hung: and opened a steady fire on the advanc.
Macdonald immediately ordered" a hundred
cannon to precede him, and answer the Aus
trian batteries, which swept the ground like a
storm of-sleet. The cannoniers mounted their
horses, and started on a rapid trot with their
hundred, pieces, approached to within a halt
cannon shot and then opened on the enemy's,
!yanks. The column marched up to this bat-.
wry, and with it, at its head, belching out fire,
like some huge monster, steadily advanced. .
The Austrians fell back, and closed in, on
each other, knowing that the final struggle had
come. At this crisis of the battle, nothing,
could exceed the sublimity and terror 'of the
scene. , The Whole, interest of the armies was
Concentrated here. where the incessant and
rapid roll of cannon told how desperate was the
.Still Macdonald slowly advanced. though,
his numbers were 'diminishing. and the fierce
battery at his head was gradually becoming
silent.' • Enveloped in the fire of its antagonist,
ihe guns had one by one been dismounted.
and at thtitliatance of a unite and a half from
the spot where he started on his awful Mis
Macdonald found himself without a protect
ing battery, and the centre still unbroken.—
Marching over the wreck of his guns, and
pushing the , naked head of his column into the
open field, and into the devouring cross lire of
the Austrian artillery, he continued to advance.
The carnage then became terrible. At every
discharge, the head of thatcolumn disappeared.
as if it sank into the earth, while the outer
ranks, on either side, melted away like suotV
Wreaths, on the river's brink.
No pen can describe the intense anxiety
with which Napoleon watched its progress.—
On just such a charge rested .his empire at
'Waterloo, and in its failure . his doom was.
sealed. But all the lion of Macdonald . s na
ture was aroused. and he had fully resolved
to execute the task given Jilin or fall on the
Ltill he towered unhurt , amid his falling
guard, and with his eye fixed steadily on the
enemy's centre, 'united steadily on. At the
close and fierce discharges of these cross batte
ries on its mangled head, that column would
sometimes stop and stagger back, like a strong
ship when smitten by a wave. next mo
ment the drums would beat their hurried charge,
and the calm steady. voice of Macilonald ring
back through his cxnausteti -ranks, nerving
them to the desperate - valor that filled his own
Never before was there such a charge made
and it seemed at every moment that the torn
and mangled mass must break and fly.
The Austrian cannon are gradually wheeled.
around till they stretch away in parallel lines
like two walls of fire_on each side of this band
of heroes, and hurl an incessant tempest of •lead.
against their bosoms. But the stern warriors
close in and fill up the frightful gaps made .at,
every, discharge. and still press onward.
Macdonald has communicated his own set
tled purpose to conquer or die, to his devoted ,
There is no excitement—no enthusiasm—
such as Murat was wont to infuse into his men
when pouring on the foe his terrible cavalry.,
No cries of Pirc 1 Empereur." are heard
along the lines : but in their place is an unal
terable determination that nothing but annihila
non can shake. The eyes of the army and of
the world are on them, and they carry Napo
leon's fate as they go.
But human strength has its limits, and ho
man effort the spot where it ceases forever.—
No living man could have carried that column
where it stood, but the iron-hearted leader at
its head. But now he halts, and cats his eYe
over his surviving band that stands all alone in
the midst of the enemy. lie looks back on his.
path, and as far as the eve can reach, be sees'
the course of his heroes by the black.swath• of
dead men that stretches like a huge serpent
over the plain. Out of sixteen thousand men.
with which he started, only fifteen hundred are.
left beside • him." Ten out of. every eleven
have fallen. anti here at length the tired hero.
I pauses. and surveys. with. stern-and ~ anxious
eye his surviving followers. . -The heart of Na.
poleon stops beating at the sight, and well, it.
may forthe throne is where Macdonald stands.
He bears the Empire on his single brave breast
;the EMPIRE. Shall he turn at last and'
sound .the retreat 1 : The late of nations waver
to.and fro. for liken-speck - inthe distance;
Macdonald is seeti•still to pause. while,the.euir,
I non are piling the dead in heaps around him.
' Will he turn and ny 1 is the secret and•agon
izing,queation which Napoleon puts tb bun.
self No he is •worthy ,of the mighty trust
'committed' to him. Thel!Empire .stauds-or
! falls with.him, but shall 'stand while hestands.t
ILooking away to..where his Emperor sits.. he .
sees the dark Masses'of the Old Guard in.mo.•
• lion. , and' the shining helmets of the , brave
cuirassiers sweeping whit; relief. -
•• Forward .".breaks from his iron.lips. .
. The roil of drums and the pe bug of trum.
pets answer the volley-that smites the exhaus
' ted column; and the next moment it.is seen-
piercing the Anstrian centre. • The day ill won
-the Empire saved—and•the whole Austrian
.army is in lull retreat.. •
Such was the battle - of %Vagrant; and such
was the chatemf 'Macdonald. I knots; of
I nothing- etitial• . tcr if; except" Nay's charge as
Waterlon i , and th at . was not - equal' to , because.
Filth - aid Hope;
'• - "a PArtisti, ar lacianwasrrit.;
r.. One: morning as 'bosun rose, two spirits went
forth upon:the earth. , .....
4.11 d they-!werel'eisters ; but Faith -was
of mature age; while Rope was yet t child.
They weq,,both:bautifol. Some loved to
gaze upon e countence of Faith, for her eye
was serene,and hei beauty changed not but Hope .
was the delight of every eye. - v
And,the ebild::sp,orted in the freshness Of the
'Morningi and as she hovered deer the gardens
and dewy lawns, her wings glitteied in the sun.
beinni !Hai rainbow.
" Come..,tny sister, she cried, and chase
with me the:butterfly from flowr to flower."
But het sister was gazing at the lark, as it
Arose fromlitslow nest and warbled amooge the
And when' it
,tvas_ noun, the child said again :
Come. ;ray- sister,, end pluch with me the
flowers of-the gatden. for they are beautiful, aud
their fragrance is sweet."
. But" Faith. replied : • Nay, my sister, let the
flowers be there,, for thou art young and de
lightest-thyself in their beauty. I will meditate
in -the • shade until the heat of the day be past.
Thou wilt fwd. me by-the fohotaitt iu the forest.
Wben.thou art weary, come and repose in my
And she smiled and departed..,
After a ,time ,Hope sought her sister. The
tear, was in her eye; and her countenance was
.Then Faith said : "My sister, wherefore
dolt thou, weep. _and why is thy countenance
And the child answered : " Because a cloud
is in the sky, find thesuushine is overcast—see,
the rain.begins,to fall."
•it is but a shower." Faith. replied," and
when it is over, the fields will be greener titan
Now the place were they sat was sheltered
from the rain, es it bad been from the noontide
held. And. Frith: comforted the child, and
showed her how the waters flowed withri fuller
and clearer stream as the showers fell.
And presautly the sun broke out again, and
woods resounded with song.
Then Hope WAS glad. and went forth to her
sports once more.
After a while the sky was again darkened,
and the young spirit looked up. and behold,
there was no cloud in the Iv hole 'circle of-dit.
Therefore Hoper - irlarvelled, for it was not yet; '
And she fled to bet sister, and cast her
self down at her feet and trembled exceed-
Then Faith raised the child, and letl her forth
from the shade of the trees, and Fointed to the
sun, and said
" A shadow is passing over the face thereof,
but no ray of his glory is extinguished. lie
Mill ,walketh in brightness, and thou shalt again
delight thyself in his beams. See even yet his
face is not wholly hidden [tutu us."
'But the child dared not look up, for the gloom
struck upon Iter , heart.•
;And when all was bright again,,elteleared to
wander from her sister. and her spirits were less
orthan before: .• • !
+When'the;eventide was come: Faith went
ferthi from the-forest shades and sought the lawn.
wiiereshe might watch the- setting of the sun.
Then said she to her young sister ,
" Come-and behold how'far the glories of
sunset transcend the beauties of the morning...—
See how softly they melt away and .give place
to theshadows of night." -`
• But , Hope was now ,tveary-4er, eve was
heavy: and , her Voice languid.. She folded her
radiant wings.and dropped on her Sister's bosom.
and fell. asleep: • .1 •
But• Faith watched through the night—she
was never weary, nor did her eyelids need te- 1
She-laid-the child. on a bed of flowers, and
kissed tier cheek.' ' She also drew her mantle
round the head of the.- yontig sleeper, that she
might sleep in peace..
tTheri Faith looked upwards, and beheld how
the stars .came forth. She traced, them in their.
radiant courses, and listened to their hariuonies,
which mortal ear bath:net heard. •
And as she listened: their music eutraced her
At length's light appeared .in the east. and
burst forth from portals of the heavens. Then
the spirit hastened to arouse the young -sleeper.
. ."Awake i l - 0 my sister ! awake..!" she cried,
" a new-,day hath dawned, and no cloud 'shall
overshadow, it. Awake. for the sun - arisen
which shall set -no more!"
• ' , A:llloNgi-NloNeyrestec.--The hire of mo
liey' hai been the root of great cell in a local
ease which tide lately come ro our knowledge.
One'Of Our ueslthv cittiens, who was so feud
01cnerely,,hard/ing i tnoney that , he would al
ways 44e,..41s eem,a,k tar, etpl. of an omnibus
idle% lie mighlr,haeo, the, pleOspre of scrutinizing,
',an,o ; fiuge:rilig,thasFuiu . ,c,4,llS.o"askengers before
.:passing it up t..) ; khedriyer,as.xeceutry become,
'insane fccom..eTriety jn,relation to a very large
fo'rtune kfrcitn, the sheer excitement of buy
ing ankselling. ; and. getting 'gain." lie is,now;.
'a.l.dlp Pinati. - ,1 Asylum "on Blackwell's Island,
where, r was edrdtly induced to go to loOk at
a,picce;ol",,prolierly there that was: to be pur
-1 cAaBe.4 pit hs
_up,rfrAtirn,; so, i tilai* he is•igir qecon tem
tegn i tn,his sisw„pusipin, fle has
ior,,aeSeral'wie s ice. for
'loeO}relttsc,of the Aayium, and the adjacent
`grounds klit,owing- to a point, on which the
.runniug,Buperiotem,ferit ,higglas a godd.
Mq. pave; i „oink unsigned:—Ai4c4er,
• M AKIN!) Matsui's , Ustst.a..—A. student in
Western:Reserve. College, xv.h.o bas.been them
'in varinutstages , of eduiation fur nine years.
bas,eitpported himielj by, grafting. inoculating.
and. ntheYwise , ietroducing -choice fruits, and
,hasein tact: revolutionized and luxuriated all
ths wen toad., ,T4.l.man .wilt make himself
fa;livincanylarherecand , not,bn dependept,upon
'charity for areistance,
8;-11. P. GOODRICH,
,;• Since-we first aaw .4 ,speci melt of APstatio
printing;-we_have .not doubmi,the ultimate suc.
cess of the, invention, For some reason, or other,
it has . uot come into suelfgoueraluse.pg r ein 7
ficipated, : ,but that it must sopersedP the att itfdl9
wood engraver toad the stereotyper, we hiVe not
the leist doubt.. Within the last . few' Oak* we
haveltseep several speciOtens Of, printing the
Anastatie process. eieeutedin - thie city , atiit in
Philadelphia.- which were etrperfeet wanticripts
of the' origirial subjects as could be' produced by
reflection in a mitror. We are happy to hear
that Mesats. Wiley &- Putnam of this city
have established.a press for- Anastatie work. and
that they will immediately. reproduce: sorne•eo
piously illustrated English works. which.could
otherwise be published in,
,this country. - , The
advantages of -this systcm over, the old One.of,
types and engravings_ are too palpa . ble to .need,
enumerating. But , it will produce a revolution
in the 51. siem of publishing 'in this countrY,.
greater than be effected . in any other. because it •
must inevitably lead to the enactment of smile
kind of an international copyright law. "•‘
With the aid of an 'Anastatie press; ever'"
bookseller will hereafter be 'his own publisher.
and the most costly work—costly on . the - score
of illustrations or beauty of type—may be re- ,
'produced in ten minutes or less, and there will
he no necessity tor.. striking .any utdre:ermies
than will meet an immediate demand. If a cus
tomer should call for a new work;the bookseller
may tell him to wait a few Minutes, While he
prints it for him.: The saving in fahori-capital,
I and 'machinery will be almost incalculable. and
books will have hardly any value beyond the
tv.;ith of the • paper • on • which they are
printed', excepting that which the copy-right
will give them. Not only, will every booked!
ler be his own printer and publisher, but every
library may, print its own books, that is,suppus 7
ing that a copy can first be borrowed to print
A work on cottage architecture printed bylhe
Anastatic prOcess, has already been published
by Carey & Hart of Philadelphia, to which we
shall allude further in a day' or two:—N.
To WINE Der:amts.—lt is not generally
known that Wine Baths are quoit common in
France—nevertheless such is the case. The
Duke of Clarence is not the only one who has
enjoyed an immersion in Malmsey. Punch
!Iva tried it in the Vert hestsberry. Only imag
ine ! Punch—the veritable Engliih
swimming in French wine, and kicking. and
plunging. and laughing, until the tears ran down
his cheeks, and-never thinking of Alitzeirrenee
—a five france piece !
••W hat ! a five france piece for a tub of wine ?
Hurrah ! Viva la France ! '
" Gently. ! At least fifty others bathed in the
same wine alter Punch, and gave Punch the
first dip.. After him came fifty others ; making
in all fifty five-franc pieces. A good price for
the tub.' .
"The wine W 33 then thrown out ?"
" Not at all. Not so by any means."
•6 W hat then ?"
•• Bottled. Bottled of course 1"
•• Bottled. And for what: purpose ?"
•• Why. for drink, to be sure."
•• Drink ? Who would drink Ouch stuff t"
..Why, the English do—the Yankees dot
The latter impart it in large .quantities.
a great favorite in Yankee,liind,"
Now, dear wine-drinking friends. antitentp . er
ance friends, when you, nest smack your lips,
over a glass of Champaign° or Butgundy, re=
fleet that a Lyonese alderman may possibly have
bathed in it, and see if the reflection will assist
you to appreciate its flavor.
rIIE BEAUTY OF WCT3IIAN•Ia, there not a
beauty and a charm in that venerable and ven
erated woman who sits in the majesty of
age " bestile the fireside of her son; she nursed
him in his infancy. tended him in youth, mum,
yelled him in manhood. and who now dwells
as the tutelary ,goddess of his household I—'
What a host of blessed memories are linked in
that mother, even in her reverential and arm
chair days,"--w hat a multitude of sanctifying
associations surround her and make her levely,
even on the verge of the grave. — Is there not a'
beauty and a charm in that matronly woman
who is looking on the child on her lap !
there not a holy influence around her. and-does
not the observer at once pronounce her invely
‘V hat though the lines and lineaments of youth
are fled I'7 Time has given far. , more than , he
- has taken away. And is there not a beauty
and chain' in that fair girl who is kneeling be
fore that matron—her own . womanly sympa
ties just openttig into. settee. life, as she folds
'that playful' infant to hoebosom ?, 4%11 are beau
tiful—the opening Itlnssoni. the mature flower,
and the ripened fruit t and the callous heart and
the sensual mind, that gropes fur loveliness as
a stimulant fur passion. only shows thatit hoe
no correct sense of beauty or refined taste.
ECENTRIC CHARACTERII. — SOIRPIiMeII we
Meet with characters whioh the World wattoot
understand ; minds wbirh' are nett nfluenced
by the narrow rules of the policy 'of.life ;.na
tures that liye, ae it were; in a Wiled of, their
own ; whose virtues, ave. At whose vices too.
different, and spring from oilier causes than
such as the would would refer .diem to : whit
act up to no , law ,either of prudence nr or vir
tue, yet rarely violate either ; Wtin exist. os it
were, as speculators in life, ruling and scorn
ing the hearts- which worship them ; feeling
happiness where others would gricve, sor
rowing where' Others would - V*lre. Beings
al' inscrutable to thein.elves as to others.
Dentemmt.Corue.—Dr. Harrison. of Ed
inburg. says the Cottage Gardener. prefers enf.
fee made of the dandelion-root, to the Mecca.
article; and it certainly makes the miist whole.;
so - me .heverage. The root is prepared ael
:—Dig . up the roots
~of dandelion.' wasit .
them well. but dornot serape them, dry Mem,
cut them into the siie of-pear. and, then roast
them in an-:eartlietz pot, or coffee roaster 'of
any kind. The treat secret rif good eoffeels,
'to have it fresh bunt and fresh ground. „.."1
' -;!. _ - -7,- , .:. - 1: - ~, ,::?, .;!,•-,..-•<'' r.`
V.t.-.•••"P`:-- . ..k:' , •'•'•' - 'a . ••• - :."'"'' ; ' ? '''• •• •
',..:1: , _-:•2 , -:". \ -,•_•;.:;:,' - - 4:•= ~* .•'''''-'"
• .--"•-• -....-, --;....., -fk"'
' :•• - i.•`; •'.%-•:... • -'!'s."'"7: l- ..-1••• - P.' ''',-ff...:.•:;t:0-
r~ -,.,r i r3x~~ v ~ 1
- 4 -
ti, i t 1
The sweetest FprlAaltrUil! of
. ti t
periencei on'thfSalbith 4y , .:„kti to iVi n
e' - Wiacoma senealioliifirrtiiiilhe 4 wAriV
soothing irauencelfraari - ores die'heiit'oi .
piety; "in' 'the eontempladini of OW." '''Whiii
ecsiatie vilone 'fill the Mintrof i,fie'litientiiiiii=
shipper!''lse''' a 8 neted pthee• in die- git,hlY
w hirl w i n d oil avarice, how vpeseifyidg teitief
soul, hairaseed.and Worn by the toile - MI cite*
of life. How little du we appreciate the brow
sings of the §abbath. whielt hrings sueli..swiies
solace to the jaded. and wprT r kout apiri4,„%th
such a (lay' we leel as ,if.hrOuglii. iptothe . tpren
beilee.iif the ireat greater, ot.life ! ,-..-WlOce,l,elin
feCtion' unbounded . ' 1 . 1)n ifilichium. liieikeryx.
-=his love—hie gmefneva iiffnite.;4ll; elere , iv a
of love ;if bowed dusin hos' ii 0; fee) f f
reVived by the stittenip . glitititielee (Jibe% ,
and the common' iitactitribiat :of ill libtfolifin't'
to the great Source of "Life.'-'lll3 'Onllteigato- 1
bath that the memory of. die - pier trtoWdennitis'
with mil the busy...veep:es , Of childhooilzh=b" 04.3"
,hnod—youthihe crimson eltochufloeskiinst ,
i be .1 oth bre oli ado wi o go. n ( :in in uredl-exiaiiiii c e iii
The groups ivlio;lUossen,tirchurcleve ; ubtleed 'um
to pensiveneve by.the,Aolema-recollespen, sii.i
the day..a re all ititereatittg aa,,Jhey,,,,JticiAlutinti
selves to the altar of Ciod.io pour,
heart et the feet of
. Deiv..,. , %y hp Fp . ,u,s o totopi c ,
plate the heauttesof theiiii3iti,or,particifilie„
in' the'perfoiniance of iiii."4titieii,, wit/ion! feelr,
ing the thrill of "%deltic.' ifieurni lii4ler . all"4l
ev'il passions and purify Ile r ioill iii"iliokikiii'sir
benevoleece=deede of charit'S; atid'eXidilii'
of justice, kindness and lbie - "? " We'le(.l"'re - -''
baptised 'in the fountain of earlY life:1111'1HO'
flood of hitter "feelings gashes' u pair the iwialiS"
making the parent more tender—'he child robrvi ,
affectionate—the friend more ardene=-theibroa ,
titers:lmre attached—the. sister ,more loviar.i.v
the betrothed 'more. tleyoted. .. Sacredrbe the',
Sabbatli..as the source, of our joylr rcth
cuosolatiou of our keencas .
~u ffluctiohs7 , -.lhis cle.:
viser of our.noblest resolut i ons. lot ma . yene.,- . ..,
rate it as a friend,. and, keep; it holy. I,l_ the,
treeteet refuge of affliction.
Get& to Baying a. Horse
A correspondent of the Prairie Farmer ,Mee:
H. Cole. contrarily to old mazonslunderisket,
to judge the character ef the horse by
appearances,and otters the following s f uggrstinntt .
which from a synopsis of, his . whole krticti,
the fruits_ of his close observaiion and rag es
If thecoler he light sorrel or eheinut sieirrer
hie feet. lees, and face white,' these ale mirk
if lie is broad aml.full between .the eves, be ,
may be depended tit 0.1 as a horse of poilsentiew
and rapable of being trained to any thiog.,,,
As respects such horses, the morraiimily yowl
treat them the better
„you will betresterijale l ,
,Nor. will a boric of this tiespriptiottin44
the whip if web fed.
If you want_ a safe horse, avoidthait;t l
dish fared ;he May' , be en fa 'iientle a.; .
scare, but he will have too'itch
to he safC for every one.
If you want a - fool, buy ii-horire br goad Sold'
tom; get a beep bay, with not g white itaitaboYr
him ; if his fare is a little • dished, trrr rituelv Awl
worse. Let no man ride such a horse; artnaiil
um. an adept in riding, hey are always may;
11 you want a horse who will never, itivelnutaq
never. buy a large_ overgrown one. bleeli,
horse. caunot , stand heat, nor a white,one
' ...1(you want a gentle horse, get one. with
or less white about him—the more, the better,,
A spOtted one is preferable. Many putipo s
that the parti-colored buries betonghig 'to nits,
cuses, shows, (Ste., are selected furlor theliod;
ditY. But the selection is thus made on 'ennui&
of gi•eater docility and gentleness. ••
l'its.PtrraTus. SUBJECT,—Egery new,
gestinn in relation to preserving this. erepfrem.
deterioration is worthy plane:mop._ A sei.itev.
in the l'rihutie of the 30th, give mg.': rilkiiise,
that the principal, if not the printery and univ
cause of the potato disease. is. the plattin g
defedipe 'seed. He lias tried' many expen;
Meals ; such is planting large. 6ae, welt " g~toaie
anti soiinel'initnthes in one place. cut - potatoes'
in another, and small; unripe ones in't
the soil being in "all cases • the same, end :the
result has 'invariable' been.' a crop correspondi.:
ing with the quality of the seed-. Farmers-,
cannot do better ,than to test this mattertbow
ernighly by repeated rad varied experietents.r. c i
Every body seems to underataed the aPPlice'r
•tionol the principle here ineolved:,to The ON
mat :creation; and we cannot see . why it Ore,
apply equally to the : vegetable. lir laws of
organic life, health. vigorand deray. are tlie'
'came throuethout all the domain 'alga. ..""
A man down east has invented yelidor trpee=l
taeles-for making lard butter. rfrhinjr
area great saving in expense if wpin'abilff.,
_Tits Deco.-.-Haiv. iittle-dowe.thiuk"duEshe,
dead. 'f hei felons+, <hq Agro
they. cu Itt v ate d,tle .hosit!",tlicy.bp#titustv.stritt
of their hand,tt 4s ttre allysys bePre,;9o.,
We trayelthu same
sides, sleep 'the same . ractritti.';iciS 'the '
same earriagp, m14011)0 at Some t'attfS.. vqi
seldom remember %fiat that odes :oetur
pied 'these places are now rvisd=slatr2l' for'
Strange That the livinrshobltt an seen 'forget
the death wh etf the - wertd of the "medico-"
Ins of , their Siranße that the Mediae L
cares of life - should en seen .rosivin-and 1311 - thes. ,
brio's' to die exelos ion' 'of: those sto neer, ?To •
day man. tantleanid weeps-over- the .gratelf,.
hie departed "friend. To-day heart is-wrung- 3
with all the bitterness of,anguish. Jot the .„,1 9/0 ,
'of °Reim en lunch loved : na,tporrova,Oltja).
sge,.ol that frie . nd te ' tt 1 :0!4
almost forgottqii.*. 11, L . a : conintenl!7,itctin,
*ie. a nciptieln.,
Whip Mesico, bi re`ftiseii
. , . _.,-,