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"That (ioiciwcnU ther! uhit!i soveni lea"
BIT Li ,L. TATE.
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liLOOMSBUUG, COLUMBIA COMSAT U
hlp ielfTho mothwrlnsB,
? i Theiriciirlin8doV,:"",
' For whoBiki no rich font
" F.ji l"on 'he-v '
"' tlpoiwh-aFf 1"v
;.,.' gied.intijl'oly ray!
' ge.iile if above them bdnJi
.Tosoolli it couch of palii-
No roicc v (id a her', essys
! Tocilm J feverish brain.
0, fiber ! y whisper love.
' ' In acoi'ii toft and llli'J 1
. But none ofhu pure m that
A inoihwwwi bur f h,1J ?
,.( Jj.lkii of iho rootlwrleM-
' A wear! at U their,
' Andnl'tik hwtrt the gayest seems.
A load orro bears.
No laithlo voice direct their steps,
Of bids ii onward press,
. Codtioe motherless
' And Whe rf wnf Md lb ,ral1
Thet4da,,J ,hetrl8d' .
' 'With rl eve" leSb- ,
Aod wbjihy "uld vent tel,r,Jac',
A blex; I on the motherless,
Whci Ji- ibey dul1 on earth,
OctI stranger health!
ljuldn't, Would Voh,
The Bol one d.y lately published the
, L much (or a girl with a bonnet
To our Subscribers'
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Live,, to make collecliims. the eK!ra ch.re o
Sucnt- ,.r,-ar. accord,,., to our published
U.rmj,willhe added to cover expense,. 1
:,! f..rwiinl ihttmsflvM, or hendtl.e
mnev,bi.o,eora. the coming Court, w. II h .
.eiaim to lh wuimi"" of at 1-a.t rt of I t-
l,.chre.. Kverycrib.nnacouu-. -
. by co..HiJri notice a. Paii.cu-.y -tended
A,u-Tli'o ita.l-bled for Job-work, advciti
3ini, etc., will pleae make immediate payment.
(jtj-This notice will He coiuiuuiu m,.-.
Court ) i not intended to apply in y -j -
OUr PAVISO PATBONt.
noticed favorably some tin.e tiiice.lun.fuu aa,n ,
for a lew words. We are .till more ,.,,....-.
with iu excellencies upon a more careful exam
ination. It is full -I every tbn.g .
and good ; of men, manner, and things.
We extract from it below, some of the inter
esting morceau. with which it abounds :
T K.no of I'umiA. Dr. Bainl
thinks him possessed of good iutf Uerlual a-
biliiy. His age is 55, He id a beu-uiau
man, not popular, rather violent tempered,
..tlinrtmrrlalv evangelical m ins religious
views," of unhounded wit and sarcasm,
fine looking, near signied, with a very ru-
dy complexion and full habit.
II i i.lt-iHine to Cod that i.ur children lu;
given to him, and m be trained up,' that U.
hi blcteiiig, they will early know mm,
we come into a Harden we h.ve to young
hud, and miiell it, that we may be defined wilh
it lciruuce. And o Cod loves the heart in its
bud, before its fragrance is all Mattered upon the
ttoildandain. Of all the trees made choice of
in a prophetical vision, it was the almond tiee
..-lull tin. Iieo Hat Mo.iOKiS a-
rnoiijj thc'ffrsl of trees. Such an almond tree is
an early coiivert-a young hiart given to its
pJ-'-Wloitever God lus made Is pel feet." said
a Weniern preacher to his hearei. "What do
you think of me.'" fcaid a hunchback, lising and
exhibiting his own deformity. "Think of you ?"
i-,.jiod the preacher-" Why you are us j.eifect a
a hunchback us 1 ever saw in my life."
The Miitnlrrnot the unit) one. Iu Piay.h h
! related of the lute John hrackelibiiJge, whilst
the Chaplain of Congress, that, observing that
several membeis of that body kept their seats and
continued reading while he was rtieiing prayer;
he one morning arose iu his place and said, "Let
us pray." Wailing some minutes for lliem to
rise, he repeated the expression, let M;ay,cm
ohasLMiiL' the word us, and then added, iu his pe
culiar and courteous way. "1 did not my lot .t
limv. but lot wmrav. all of us." The rebuke had
ll desired ell'ect, all of Ihemembyis, from that
time till the end cl the bessioii, invariably arose,
and slod iu a respectful attitude, whilst he led
their morning devotions.
Tlie Great filiation.
A theme that can never be exhausted.
I Salvi.lion or deliverance implies danger. A
great salvation implies danger. There is
no danger, where there is no bin ; no great
danger, where there is no great sin. '1 lie
name of Jesus is so called.because he came
to save his people from that dangerous
See how Paul speaks of the"so great sal
vatio.i." Inspiration itself seems to leave
tlto mind to conceive ns it can of this great
ness. '-Cod so loved the world." Uu, the
depth of this thought! Salvation is a mighty
Ian -a stupendous enterprise, to the ex
ecution of which Omnipotence aloua is
equal. Its subject is the soil.
The object of this salvation is a great
i ne-to glorify GoJ. Ho hath said "A
trulv as 1 live, all the arth shall be lilie-u
with the glory of ihe Lord." But there is
no glory that can (ill the earth like that ol
redemption. This is the great work ot
God. Heaven will be full of the glory of
the great salvation. Eternity, through Us
revolving ages, will proclaim the greatness
and ihe glory.
You taai take sisy Hal.
II V VNCI.E TOBY.
muffwitha hairy tail on it,
auW1) In front ol it just as it grew:
iV much for ihntemale-
WoulJ you ?
. , . .. who nra.ices,
Avk mucn ior
.. H ,!,. thorouularisiui-'B".
i" an .......
7 .v.. rinks, or else amorous
i,:ts io iu- -
;cis, . .
tumber eye. all
Kive much for this femalo
o v'..iilil vou ?
. ... .... I,..ensent to the Pf
Tiaf. llowm? "
. ,1. ... r.uilv:
. ,1,10 upon it J'it a " erevy
That ha pd'W 'P .
I Woiild irijiv
n-ach'o'r ibis fellow
Would you ?
,, ,,, much for a chap With a collar
, ' ..... im a olOSI ovei ' 1
- . .i.t u ami . . .
z:z rtr:z::z as a cab
John Jacob Astor Died at a real
- . .1... l.M.,f.t a itwn
ago 111 184H wasiuearciuw-i- ... ...
I fortune of $20,000,000, whieh he left to his
......tivPR. rxcent $100,000 for a public U-
brary, which is very much wanted in New
York.but the building not yet commeneeu.
Mr. Astor was a native of Ciermany.whence
I.a r migrated to the United Stales early in
i life, and engaged in the fur trade.
Nicholas Biddle.-TIi'w distinguihhed
business-man was secretary to (Jen- Arm
strong, at Vans, when only 19, and to
Mr Monroe, at London, when but
He next practised law at Philadelphia, sat
in the Pennsylvania legislature; in 1810,
1814, and became a government Ui
rector of the United Slates Bank, in 1810,
and its prcidont in 182 J. In this last
difficult position he labored zeaiousiy, un
til the institution ceased to have a national
character, after which he wentnit retire
ment. Mr. P.iddle, had great experience,
a cultivated mind, agreeable manners, unti
ring perseverance, a fluent expression, a
quick perception, and generally speah.uy,
possessed a clear judgement.
Stephen GiRAKD-Was born in May,
T ..... ..iirlit In
1750, near Bordeaux, r ra.ux uug
, ... . c-n'orl to the West
read anu wrue ""' -
' 'Nothing to no but to Die." So said an
aged servant of the Lord, recently deceased,
when, after a long life of labor and uelulnesn, he
was su.ldi.uly taken ill, and saw that his hour had
atloiiiilh come. "I have been spared long, 1
have tiied to honor my Master; but 'tis over
now; my work is done, and I have nothing e.se
lo do but to die." What a glorious, whit a In
umpbai.t declaration, with which to welcome
death! work done with men ; peace mudii with
Uod. Nothing to do but to dit I
Want or Time Whin a man says he h.'S not
lima for a thing, ho means thai he (Iocs not choose
to devote lhat portion ol time lo it which is ne
cessary, if it is lo be done at til ; in other w ords,
he preteis to give the same portion of time to
something else. Mr. Law observes, iu his "Se
rious Call," that -'the greatest of all wants is the
want of ii.teoliou."
Pleasures of lite Mind.
Ther is no principle of the mind which
is not capable of creating pleasures lor it
telf and others : while, on the oilier hand,
there is none, whatever the excellence of
its nature, by being ill-directed may not
prove the source of individual and general
suffering. The thirst after knowledge, lhat
undying desire of the mind, which, as it
imbibes, grows less stated, is the spring of
all that is delightful in fancy or contempla
tion. Science opens to man those bound
Iubs field where solid fragrant flowers a
bound in matchless beauty and endless va
riety. It offers the magic wand by w hich
we cull create a celcaiial fountain on u bine
rock, the waters of which purify the soul
and raise the thoughts to a diviner sphere ;
hut knowledge also possesses its evils; it
is often attended with craving anxiety, and
ends in bitter disappointments. Perhaps
after years of toil, we find ourselves in a
wilderness of doubt; or after fruitless at
tempts to grasp some mighty object, we
find that it still rebounds from our touch.
Friendship and alleetion affords us pleas
ure the most pure and lasting they are
bonds which unite fhe thousands of earth
inoftlmr. We repose securely on the
Headers probaby remember the story of breast of a friend, aud delight iu the hat-
i . i I. ..i. nil!
,i,i;itl mrl at BaiK'or. who apparently ! lowcl tics oi un.uu.
N.a' Had. "What salary do you cxr.ect?"
inquiied a New York me, chant, of a youth who
was apply ing l"r a situation. "Enough to keep
me trom wishing lo steal," was the frank rejoin
der. The merchant had sense enough to strike a
bargain on the spot.
The Tranced Child o llanzor.
We were once coming over the railroad
f.'Otn Washington City to Baltimore, when
we observed a peculiar sort of a man sit
tinir hard by a tall, slim, go d tiatured
fellow, but one who somehow seemed to
bear the impression of a person who lived
by his wits, written upon his face. A
friend, who was with me, answered my in
quiry as to how he was, and at the same
lime asked nic to keep between the object
of my notice and himself, h'st he should
come over to our seat, as my companion
said that he know him, but did not wibhto
recognize him here.
..That is Beau 11 ," said he, "a man
that is universally known in Washington
as one of the most accomplished fellows iij
the city always ready lo borrow oi, or
drink with you. He never has any mo
ney, however, and I am curious to know
how he will get over the road without pay
ing, for he'll do it some way."
"Probnbly he has got a ticket borrow
ed the money to buy it with, or something
of that sort," said 1.
N ot he. Beau always travels free, and
boards in the same way. He never pays
money when wit or trick will pass current
in its place," said my friend, confident
ly. 'What a shocking bad hat he has got on,"
said I, observing the dilapidated condition
of his beaver.
'It is some trick of his, for the rest of
his dress, you observe, is quite genteel."
"Yes, I see."
My friend went on to tell me how Bean
haffchme his tailor out of a receipt in full of
hhf'last year's bill, and the landlady at his
last boarding place, and also various other
specimens of his ingenuity and wit.
"lie owed me ten dollars," said my
friend, "but in attempting to collect it of him
one day, I'll be hanged if he did'nt get ten
more out of me ; so I think I shall let the
mailer rest there, f,r fear of doubling the
sum once more."
At this moment ihe conductor entered
the opposite end of the cars to gather the
tickets from ihe passengers, and give them
checks in return. Many of them asisol-
ten the practice with travellers, who arc
frequently called upon on populous routes
to thawtlntr tickets, nap piaceu ineirs m
lands ol their hats', so that the condtic-
Ticket! Haven't vou iust knnrLn? it
out of the window, hat and all! Do you
want to add insult to injury V
' U, your ticket was in the hat-band,
suggested the conductor.
Suppose you stop the train, and go
back and see,' said the hattless Beau, with
indignant scorn depicted on his face."
Well, sir, I (-hall pass you free over
the road, then,' replied ilie conductor, at
tempting to fro on with his duty.
The price ol a ticket, said Beau, i
one dollar, my beaver cost me a V. Your
good sense will at once (.how you that there
is a bi.hmce of fjur dollas in my favor, at
The conductor lieMtafed, Btau looked
like a (.'cutlunian. to
dresspi!. rim! Mu .,
op in tne Human lace, he uas well
indignation appeared most
died of cholera, but revived, and said she
Imd been to Heaven, where she saw her
mother, and where she was to go again on
the next Sunday. The Bangor Whig of the
12th gives the sequel as follows :
On Sunday afternoon, Mr. Daniel War
j vrou .o'i A'
uiuch for this fellow-
Would you :
for the Cosily Mop.
u,frm the i.on of dispot.sm, badly
' in, continually ground down upon
s ,l he poor. . nlostolVlla.
,!,ue suppose" .
. . .. rare With hyste.RS.
,,rein nor w
ullets"trom the public "wea., u, .
. i' . inn ntuu "
".ulorswhowenl in search
t .t.. An.Hiiansaiiors "
"madelrom the tail of a comet by
,h:irt iu a tm-on.
N0 ADC K.NO.--n.i-altheyof a
Arkaoseswho goes to "see" a young
. '. l,,. i !"
,.,, in? :. ... .. hn no
r,.u inil I I l"l
l. Lni mu-t
. " 1 .Mlu said when they, o.le him on
w.hy lBatli,etr,k' aCdierman;
(v- bra does a d-i,lalbuuc
unn li? r .iis alter it-
Glider in a certain vehicle like a
,lieta in a ship?
Aas lle is a cab in.
II . .
in boy in his 1 Ith year, ami lost an tyt
rose to the rank of first mate ana men cap
tain and part owner of a small sloop-be
came an obscure storekeeper in Jl.i.auei-
nnl.n nnilv. h,S OP.lV child
died, and he applied for a divorce-traded
and made money during the war of inde-non.lrnce-became
an eminent merchant
built ships for the India and China trade,
in 1791 acted a truly benevolent part du
ring the pestilence in 1703, m 1 hiladel-
ohia became a private banker, aitieu govs
eminent extensively when at war 1811
subscribed largely to useful improvements
-lived to be 84, and died in a facie room
at his house in Water sheet, December,
1830. Though no believer in Christianity,
1U contributed liberally to its support; and
by his will, left S2.000.0U0 to build and
endow a collego for the education oi or-
phans 6300,001) for internal improve
ments in Pennsylvania 5UU,uuu ior im-
nrnvmir Philadelphia 30,000 to the Penu-
1 " ' . . . . . , .v . f
...i,.,ni;, II.ismta-.-tf20.0Ui) to me ucai
cy nam" j
and Dumb Asylum 610,000 to the
Public Schools with many other gen
erous bequests. Header, when you meet
with a poor stranger struggling to get for
ward in the world, help him onward a little
and thus aid in paying a debt of gratitude
to the memory of the truly noble Guard.
A practical farmei informs the Hartford Times
that in taking up a lence that hail been set lour.
tn.. wMrs.be noticed that some of the posts re
,.:'..,! e;tr'v oUiul, while others, were rotted
... ..i i. ...... (i inokitiir ior the cause, lie
kj....." . Oil ai Hie umti'iu. - o
ren, a very worthy, religious man, who I ,,in.i )We posts that were set limb part down,
r i I . . 1 , ... .i tVinv rmv ur sound.
has been among tlie cholera pauciim, leei- (,r inveiteanoui ...e -
il,M,rhaps,a little moved by curiosity,! 1W .ha, were set as they grew r,,t,e, U
Sed to Lethe little girl, addressing herj """' Ul
cheerfully, told her that she appeared bet
I'll see you afier I have collided the
tickets,' replied the conductor, passing on
thro the car.
Beau sat in silent indignation, frowning
upon everybody until the conductor re
turned, and came and sat down bv his
Beau, then, in an earnest under tone,
that we could only hear occasionally, talk
ed to the conductor "like a father," and
we saw the crestfallen nan of tickets pay
the hatchss jmssmgerfour dollars !
The trick was at once seen through hy
both my friend and myself, and the next
day, ever a bottle of wine at the Founlain
Douse, Beau told us that he was hard up,
hadn't a dollar, picked up an old hat at'
iiausby s hotel in Washington, slaped hi3
cap iu his pocket, and res.dvt-d that the hat
should cary him lo Baltimore, and it did,
tvilh four dollars into Iks Largurt.
Who stuck my Llrcikcr Ecbl
u.i.v P.vTTl-n'.'N i, d..ne l,. -li-ou ,,,(
a mere shadow, ks will be ,eer, by the follow,
Old Bob Hilton was one of the hardest
easi's that ever existed i;i Georgia or any
where else. Ue fxceilcd in only two
things-the frequency of his 'sprees,' and
Ihe number ef 'scrapes' tney Id ,;, j!o.
No election day, 'court wttk.'nr F.uiril.
of July ever passed over his htud At e f
i-onie Uiincuity, rest
of the in toxica I in? In
tg from his I'a e use
average, or, as he term
ed it, 'fpercu Bob had a brother win so
name was Peter.ealh d by bis ;,;,.,;,, icle
Pete was a tali specim, ;i . f the gen(.s 10.
mo, stanumg, about m J'eet two in hU
oni being a
.Milf! ut.i ilifit ibnv were all noht. and slockini's. I If ivns . ..i-.. i...
LVU w.v. ...... j - D . - .. .w) lu. l,(lJI Ot'll!
not trouble them to lake them lrom iheir j Julius Cesar, in point of braver,-, hut v !
l.L. ,., i.,nt, ttnnniniT nloPI1. As till?! lliorp vunc ii.i iT.,,wr..M , ,
(ii'We have heard ot a close fi.-ted follow w ho
gripped a half dollar so tightly tnat tbe eagle
vmtnkrJ. but the newspaper now tell ol a siini-
l,r l,ai;,cter. It is so bald to gel a quarter from
, j,,, ,e always rub the i.iUats vff'ui taking over,
iinii the recipi.-ul only succeeds in passing it for
r?J ThR publication of "Tin: Pout,"
Starkeville, N. Y., has been suspended for
1 ilie present, owing to the illness of the
tor and would soon be well, and get out in
a day or I wo.
'But I'm going lo mother again at four
o'clock,' she quietly and softly said.
When, to morrow!
No, to day.'
Mr. Warren endeavored to turn her at
tention to hopeful prospects of recovery :
but the little sufferer was fast sinking a-wav.-the
death rattle was heard, and she
soon ceased to breathe, her pulse sloppeo, ' potior,
and the fixedness of death was impressed
........ I, r lipoiitil'ul countenance, ihe was
dead. Mr. Wrarren looked at the town1 jr ..tiu don't want to tall in lovu with a i,irl,
!,.lock in the distance, from the window, . ,t..n'i crimn.-i.ee flirting w,th her. This cur-
i 1,11 ' ....... i.i. . i. . . I'.,,, Vi.ii nut on
fo- there was no clock in the house, aim it img ' ' " . '
10i 1 ,;. t;v, s in pei Ret good humor with the uwKt
was four o'clock. j jK.,,,,,,,,, f ,m hancing a lew amicably
U'lilln non.lpvitii' unon. to him, the sin-',,:. ... .. .,, find vr.uiself insensibly warm with
rrul'.r cohuridences in this case, and about f,e e.,triuMa,u. ol the coiil'iiC until some unlucky
K ' . .... i :.. ,i i',i'.ti.,iilr !ln iioiticr. and the
ha'f an hour had passed, new signs ol Itle
appeared, and again the spirit of the sweet
. . 1 s'l,.. ..t-l.-fwl r,.r tvilpr vind
"irl returut'ii. oim on.. ....... (
viid she was tired, and sunk away into a I m-j)(, fpi()Ving epitaph in Aldgate church
quiet sleep. ! yard related to an admirable spinster of
k;m ilipn she has been gradually recov- fiii-tv-eighl :
k in. - - w -
nuneh in I lit: "vetkil" tiecdes the matter, annine
tthnle iiflaire-'ds in a downright fight. Don'
! y u see ihe rouiilarit) :
. ll,r. . hler MStf-r.WllO Wlltl'lU'd lit l-
'...I,- ..ol won h so v. uminr,' l;av
fo leiiu, i m ,
his f..th.r wy accompanied her to live wit'- '
in Heaven, was the next day
rri-A little boy hearin,
"there ii a time for all things," climbed up be
hind his mother's chair, and whispering in '-ef j am lhc fjjowing .
ear aked when was tlm proper time lor hooking j 1 ".
sug'.,r out of the sugar bowl! 1 vas buried.
. : !i the
S!i,' w.H out .vrros are wuu'.-ii i" mj wh.h.
S.-.v what a w.uuii .-liuiilil br :.e ..s lhat."
In a few weeks ihe following couplet
was neatly added :
A woman hull be both '"fe anil mother :
Hilt ' K NfsWJs neither Oil,' 1101 lo'thef."
r.n.l.-ptu ( p'ipli stnnniiiir nlace. As the
conductor drew nearer, Beau thrust bis
head out of the car window.and seemed ab
sorbed in contemplating the scenery on that
side of the road. The conductor spoke lo
him for his ticketthere was no answer.
"Ticket sir," said the conductor, tapping
him lightly on the shoulder.
Beau sprang back into the car, knocking
his hat into the road, and leaving it in one
minute nearly a mile behind, lie looked
first inwards the conductor, then out of the
window after his hat, and in a seeming fit
of rage exclaimed,
What the d -1 do you strike a man in
that way for ? Is that your business ? Is
lhat what the company hires you for ?"
1 1 beg your pardon, sir, 1 only want your
ticket,' replied the conductor, meekly
Ticket," O, yes, it's all very well for
you to want my ticket, but I want my
hat? replied Beau, bristling up.
' Very sorry, sir, realy. I barely desi
red to call your atteniion, and I took the
only means in my power,' said the con
ductor. ' You had better use a cane lo attract a
person's attention next time, and hit him
over the head with it if he happens to be a
looking the other way !' replied the indig
Well, sir, I am ready to apologize to
you again if you wish. I have done so al
ready once,' said the now disconcerted
Yce, no doubt, but that don't restore my
properly ; urai s guuc
' Well. Mr. I cannot talk any longer, I'll
take your ticket, if you please,' said the
there was no danger, no man could tali;
louder, or come ihe blood and thunder
larger scale. One da
V (!lll;ilr ii court
week, Bob became decently tight, or, i,i
Georgia dialect, slightly ialcrrog.ihd.
Getting rather quarrelsome, some pcrso i
had presented him wiili Klinl.i i,',., i. .
tweeu the eyes, which stretched liim at
full length upon the iloor. !'!. I. ,r,l ..r
it, and understanding that the pcnili mau
who had been kind enough to give Bob the
Iloor had left, he started up, and polling on
a ferocious countenance, exclaimed ;
'Who struck ir.y brother Bob?'
No one answered, for all v.e.e too bu
sy talking for ihcmselves.
'Who struck my brother Bob?' contin
ued Pete, waxing bolder, as lie saw no no
tice was taken of his first question.
'Who struck my brother Bob ?' he cried
the third time, working himself into a per
fect fury and stalking about the piazza of
the grocery as if he didnt't fear anybody,
it. f.i, ... : .1 .!... ......
ue leu cum iiieeu mai noootiy but the stri
ker himself would take tin the matter, ai.,1
as he was not in the icinity, he wasn't af
raid, not be. He was, howeur.doomed to
disappointment for just as he yelled out the
terrible questioH for the fourth time a tall
broad shouldered fellow, who was known
as the bully of the country, stepped up and
'I struck pour brother Bob.'
Ah !' said Pete, after surveying his
brother Bob's enemy for several minutpg,
' Well, you struck him a powerful lick!'
A M,m insulted a woman in a Cincinnati mar
ket lately, whereupon she lammed him with a
1-g of mutton, and made him run for his life.
He n.u' t have felt rather sheepish.