Newspaper Page Text
A MOST BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMEN7
OF MILLINERY AND
HAS added to her •already large stock a
new and elegant assortment of
MILL INE4Y AND FANCY GOODS,
to, which she would invite the attention of her
friends and the public, believing that an ex
amination will satisfy them that hercoeds are
the best selected and most fasbionalde - as well
as the cheapest ever offered in this piece. The
Bilks, Do, Lanes,
Ginghams.C.ilicoes, De . •
Bage, Coburg Cloths, Mus
lin, Lumen. Sack Flannels, Bon
' • nets and Bonn 4 Trimmings, Satins,
Ladies' Dress Trimmings, Velvets, Artifi
cials, Black Veils, Bine do Gloves, Hosiery
Handkerchiefs. French Worked collars,
Cambric.Jackonetand Swiss Edgings,
Insertings, Manlius, Sleeves, Mo
hair and Silk Mits, Black
Lace and Embroider
and examine for yourselves.
Gettysburg, Nov. 14,
Cheap Fall and Winter Clothing.
WE hare now got up our Fall and W oter
Stock of HEA.DY-MADE CLO H NO
consisting of Over-Coats in great va
I)ress Coos °revery description, Monkey ,ack
ets, Vests. Pantaloons: Shinn ; Drawers, ,kc,
4c., also, Boys clothing of all sizes. Our
stock of Overcoming's, Cloths, Ye-stings, Can
simeres, Cussiuytts, Cords, ate., is large and
full, and having experienced Workmen con•
stantly employed cutting out and making up,
if we cannot please you with a garmem ready
made, we can sell you the material, take your
measure and make you up a suit on the shor
test notice. We sell none but our own make,
and warrant Mein well mink, and insure a
wasd fit or no sale. Our prices are low, our
_being small pro fi ts and quick sales for
the CRAY, Please call—we cannot be beat.--
The New York and Philadelphia Fall and
Winter fashions just received.
Oct. S. 1856
PIW(S & MEDICINES.
.*Utrtilfitri XXWOrtm cut.
AD. liCE:111.1ill hsu added to added Ina former
• stock of Coml.? en 111111111IP Ilv largens
(mine ~ o f:Clattaieal,
.embracing all the to Books usml in the Col
lege, Common Schools, and • atandord Classic
atuthora, with the recut popular publications,
constituting a larger actoriment than ever be
fore opened in Gettysburg. Also
tY u. te 3(9 49 0 al IR Tr
(Wall kiwis; Cap. Letter and Note Paper, o
the best quality,. Envelopes, Gold Pens and
Pencils, Pee-Knives, &e., with a large assort-
Fis ea ry: Good's,
do which he invites attention, being prepared
.to sell id...unusually low prices.
figli.He has also largely increased his
stock of— ,
Dragx and aldirinex,
which can be relied upon as the best in the
Q`Arrangemevts• have been effected by
-which tiny article in his line of business can be
promptly ordered from the city.
Gettysburg, Nov. 2, 1855.
CU ,AND SEA . US AT THE
WM. T. KING respectfully announces to
his friends and the public generally
dad lie continues the TAILORING BLW
NESS in the room adjoining the store of J.
Lawrence Schick, aua fronting-on the Dia
mond. He has made arrangements to receive
regularly the LATEST F.AsH/O.NB, and
it will be his constant aim to give entire amis•
to those who may favor him with their custom.
Sereouutry produce will be taken in ex
change for work.
WM. T. KING
Gettysburg, Sept. 68, 1855.
FOR TID3 HOL I DAYS !
adv.tu.sr.s AIM GIFT BOOKS.
THE undersigned has just received from
the Cities a large assortment of WT-
I:WOKS, suitable for presents, to which be
invites attention—including the choice.Anii
uals, Poets, and Mincellancoul nooks, got up
in rich fancy hied* and best letter press,-
Gold Pens, Gold Pencils, Portmionnaics
•CaMcases Pen-Kives, &c.
_ _ _
_ A. D.-BUEHLER
UottylburroDec 21, 1856.—tf
B&C 07 . 1 ; dgC• Lit%
THIS WO FOR 13ARGAINSI
EMANUEL ZIEGLERIstr just re
turned frnin the city with the largest
lot'of GROCERIES he hail ever before
okned, to which he times the attention
()Usti, convinced that he can offei RARE .
BARGAINS. He has also. One lot n
Mims, Shoulders, lk,c.; Shad,
Mackerel and Ilerrings,
Oranges, .Liimons, Raisins, Figs, Dates,
Almonds, Nuts, Candies of all kinds, To
bacco, Segars, Snuff, Brooms, Brushes,
Blacking, with a general assortment of
variety goods. Give us a call if you want
to buy cheap and good—next door to the
4.Star' office, Baltimore Street. • •
Gettysburg May 11,1855.—tf
Knifes, Stocks, Pocket Handkerchiefs,
Razors, Clothes Brushes, Woolen Socks,
Gloves, Coinforts, Muslin Shirts and Shirt
Collars, are always to be found at , ,
any; east or west.
Tip true we lack some luxuries they have in
But we do not lack refinement nor are we be
hind the limes,
Ah ! I fondly love thee—love !hee—thou dear
old quiet town,
With a pure and deep devotion many waters
I never will forget thee, where o'er my footstep's
For I own I love thee dearly, my opted, hap
Penna. Calve, January 1857.
I'm in love with Neighbor Nelly,
Though I know she's only ten,
While 1 am eight•and-forty,
And the marriedest of• men.
I've a wife that weighs me double,
I've three daughters all with beaux ;
I've a son with noble whiskers,
Who at me turns up his nose
Though a Squaretoes and a Buffer,
Yet I've sunshine in my heart;
Still I'm fond of cakes and marbles—
Can appreciate titan.
I can iove my Neighbor Nelly
Just as though I wore a boy.
And would hand her cakes and apples
From my depths of corduroy.
IShe is tall and growing taller;
- She is vigorous of limb ;
(You should see her play at cricket
With her little brother Jim I)
She has eyes as blue as damsons ;
She has pounds of auburn curls;
She regrots•thc game of leap-frog
Is prohibited to girls I
I adore my Neighbor Nelly;
I invite her in to tea,
And I (ether nurse the baby,
Her delightful ways to sees
Such a darling bud of woman I
• Yet remote from any teens—
] have learned from Neighbor Nally
What the girl's doll-instinct means. , .
0, to see her with the baby,
(He mimes her more than .
How she choruses his crowing,
How she hushes every 41
HoW she loves to pit his dimples
With her light forefingers deep;
How she boasts as one in triumph,
When she gets him off to sleep I
We must part,' my Neighbor Nally,
FOr the Sumniere quickly flee,
And the middle-aged admirer
Must, too soon, supplanted be.
Yet, as jealous as a mother,.
A Suspicious, caukeF'd Churl—.
I look vainly for . the setting (~,
To be worthy such a pearl I -
WONDERS WILL MUER CRAINE.---b is
now gravely proposed not to deepen but
I to fill up the Harlem, river, at New York,
so as to eaten& the , city when. necessary,
in that directfon. Sixty years ago . there
was sixty feet depth' of water on the pros.
eat site of the Tombs, and it is not so long
since Canal street and its vicinity were a
running stream. Harlem river, therefore,
might, be converted into building lots, and
its obliteration horn the. .nap would cer
tainly render the neighborhomd more heal
-Fort Panistsre.—Childbood is like a
mirror—catching and reflecting images all
Around it. Remember that an impious or
profane thought uttered by a parent's lips
may. operate on the young heart like a
eareless.apray of water thrown upon pol
ished' steel, staining it with rust which no
after acouring oan office.
• ' [Jar Me Star and Banner
I love thee; old Gottyabutg, my late adopted
With thy broad main.street so lore], and thy
cross•strects sloping down,
With thy firm substantial buildings, which like
corner stones are placed,
And thy neat trim rows of houses, with which
thy sides are graced.
I love thee, as thou Heat spread out in beauty
Whilst the hills, like watchful sentinels, stand
guarding thee with care ;
I love thee for thy qukt homes, where happy
And for the Institutions that are standing by
Yes, I love thee, dear old Gettysburg, for thy
men of noble hearts ;
With their ardent love of liberty, of science,
and the arts ;
For their firm unhought devotion to the sa-
cred muse of right,
And their strong determination to support it
with their might.
I love thee for thy maidens, with their artless
As they trip along the pavements with such
light and airy grnce ;
Or when, like guardian angels, round the
couch of pain they more,
Till , they dry the source of sorrow, witlethe
sunshine of their love.
They may talk of Philadelphia, and other cities
Where life is every moment made up of some
They may boast, their Rona and daughters re
• tbiemenes impress bear,
And brOadly hint our manners are not as good
Yet, in truth to say, old Gettysburg, I love thee
much the, best;
And would not exchange my place in thee, for
I From Dickens' Hms,rehold Words
NEIGLIBOR DELL }:
GETTYSBURG, PA:, FRIDAY . EVENING, JANUARY 857.;
.... . , .
. . . .
DR. LIVINGSTONE AND TRITEXPLO
RATION OF AFRICA.
Dr. Livingstone is nearly forty years of
age; his face is furrowed through hard
ships, and is almost black with exposure to
a burning sun. He hesitates in speaking,
has a peculiar accent, is at a loss sometimes
for a word, and the words of his sentences
are occasionally invoked. His language is,
however, good, and lie has an immense fund
of most valuable and interesting informa
tion, which he communicates most freely.
He is in'good health and spirits. His left
arm, which was broken 'by a lion, is impro
perly set, a defeat which ho will endeavor
to get corrected while he is in England.
He has an affection of the uvula, which
will prevent him from speaking much in ,
public for the present. The affection has'
been brought on by preaching in the open
air in Africa. If he now speaks much, lie
loses his voice, notwithstanding that he'
submitted to an operatihn in Africa to en
able him to speak in public!.
I He has scarcely spoken the English len./
gunge for the last sixteen years. He lived'
' with a tribe of Bechuanas, fur in the into.'
rior, for eight years, guiding them in the:,
paths of virtue, knowledge and religion. '
He, in conjunction with Mr. Oswald, dish
covered the magnificent Lake Ngami, iq
the interior of Africa. He traced by Mita.
self the course of the great river Zainbesia,
I in'Eastern Africa, and explored one of tbb
I extensive and arid deserts of the Africa
contineut. Ili 'the inieriorlif that conrl-1
molt ho reached the eighth degree of seutli.
ern latitude, that is, tweitiy.six degrees
I north of the Cape of Gold Hope, far bv
youd the range of any-former traveler.
The Lake Ngami is far to the west• of the
hunting grounds of Gordon (lamming. LA!-
' ingstoue was in those grd'unds when the
Lion-slayer was there, arid they both niet
often. Livitigtone never could make the
Africans believe or understand that his
countrymen came for sport. They thought
he sumo for meat which he could' not got
The last news that Dr. Livingstoneleard
from Europe,while far away from the coast,
I was when he was near Loando. lie then
I read of the battle of Bulak lava. It was. rc
I twelvemonth before he heard further news.
IThe wife of the Doctor is the daughter of,
Mr. Moffatt, the eiviliser of the lieohuana
nation. 3loffatt had lust sight of his Bon
in-law for sonic tune, and attempted to
' penetrate into the interior to see what was
become of him. Ho failed to reaoh him,
however, but he sent on by friendly tribes,
'a package °Cheeks; newspapers end letter..
This package was brought to the southern
bank of a river, which separated two hoe ;
tile tribes. Livingstone was then living
fur to the north of this river. The Seutli
roes called to the Nortlincen,and told thilm
that they bud seine property belonging to
the Doctor, who was held in great respect
by both tribes. The Nortlimen refused to
cross over for it, saying that the books and
papers contained witchcraft medicine.--
"Very well," said the Southrons, "we
leave them here, and if they are lost, on
your heads the blamdwill fall." They then
retired. The Northman thought bettor of
it, crossed over, placed the parcel on an is
land in the river, and built a hut over it.
Twelve months afterwards Dr. Livingstone
found the parcel there dee. The Doctor
has been struck down by Africa!' fever up
wards of thirty times. He has constantly
slept in the open air in the most unwhole
some climates, and he has traveled over
"sands and shore and desert wildernesses,"
with no earthly defence, he says, save his
own right arm, but tinder the protecticn of
the Almighty,. It is impossible to talk
with the Doctor without discovering that , I
ho has a brave heart, aud possesses quiet '
aud enduring energy.
Dr. Livingstone explored the country of
the true negro race. Ho saw a multitude ,
of tribes of Africans and several rases,
many of whom had never seen a white
man until he visited them. They all had
a religion, believed in an existence after;
death, worshiped idols, and performed reli-,
giouameremonies in groves and woods. They
considered themselves superior to white
:lien, who could not speak their language."
Lions were numerous and destructive, be
cause many tribes in Africa believed that'
the souls of their chiefs migrated into the'
bodies of those animals. Tkese natives
clapped their hands together whenever they '
saw lions, to cheer and honor- them. The'
doctor and Mr. Oswald discovered the Lake
Ngawi by stratagem. The natives south '
of the - lake always directed travelers to it
in a straight line, which was at most times
through an arid desert which could not be
traversed. Messrs. Oswald and Living-
stone skirted this desert and thus reached
the hike, which was exactly where the na
tives had poioted - to it, by. a circuitous'
route. - Ear'%.north, he found a country
abounding in game, though at some 'parts
the gaum had 'beetr'thioned by the natives,
who bad, been euppfiedAith firearms by
• At the time' when Dr. Livingstone wa's
.supposed to have been lost, owing to the
abip which contained hie despatches:found
eying at Madeira; he was then in'the late-
riot of the country trying to seek II road to
the seacoast. • A chief was anxious to open
a communication with the coast for the pus
pose of trading, and the doctor and a large
_number of the chief's subjects were seek:
log the means of doing it. The difficulty
consisted in Ending a route for 'vehicles, on
account of the marshy State of the country.
Ho describes the language of tho
anal, amongst whom be lived, as remark
ably sweet and expressive. It has none o
tho clicking sound ythich distinguishes the
llosjestnen language. The whole of the
dialects of the African tribes have affinities/
one with another, a circumstance which as.
elate a traveler who understands one dia
lent to make himself intelligible in another.
The telt the interior of Africa by
descending, the river Quolamaen, which
empties itself in the Mozambique Channel.
It was in an attempt to God him that seve
ral of the crew of H. M. B. Dart wore'
drowned. :He hopes next year *to, entoc
(TEARLESS: AND, FREE."
Africa 'by the eras and proceed to extend
his dinooveriei:! -o Although Co long away
from the abodes of civilized loan, ho ,lte
not lost the Mannar" and pulinh of a gentle
' I Dr. Liviingslorut arrived in London on
Saturday thelStii;from Southampton, to
meet Sir Rodeitek Murchison and other
I savans, in order-ttowepare corrected maps
of. Southern Artie* for the meeting of the
['Royal GeographiMil Society. Ii is singu
lar that Che'doefor has found the old maps
lof Africa morititecurate than the modern
I ones. - lie has found a large portion of that
I space which. is represeuted by a blank in
South African maps, to consist of fertile
countries, inhibited by populous tribes,
and interspersed by large rivers.
I . - Iris most important to observe, that the
:farther he travolechinto the interior of Afri
i,ea, the more civilhed and - numerous he
found the inhabitin o ts. They were less fe
rocious and suspicious, had better and more
settled forms or government, and more
wants than. the tribes which lived nearer
the sea coasts. He met with tribes to the
interior who practised inoculation, and
knew the medicinaltvirtues of quinine; al
though they did trot - administer Win the
concentrated form ea' prepared in Europe;
.and moreover; they had a tradition of
Noah's deluge. - They traded in ivory acid
gold, which were sold by one tribe to atm.
1 ther until those articles reached 'Europeans
on the Kea coast. The number of the large
animals of the chase which Dr. Livirtg,itone
met with between the Bth and 22d degrees
of south latitude, was perfectly marvelous.
They find their subsbitenee upon extensive
plains of coarse hirbage, which, together
with the abundant' watermelons, enable
both man and beast to :ravel in Africa.
Many tracts in that country, however, eat
not be traversed on account of insects Ntn t
sting beasts of burden •to madness. The
doctor describes the „fear of African:Wild
beasts to be much greater in Englund than
Africa. . :• . ~
The chief documents which Dr. Living
stone bad prepared, _relative to his travels
and discoveries he unfortuustely lost while
ernising an African river, in which also be
nearly lost his life, but he has stores of
memoranda of, the.mtmost interest av to
the ethnology, ' i nntural history, philology,
geography and geology of the African con
THE FAENCII. IhlltrAli FAMILW.--A
late . Jotter ,frmn ,Parpt. :the .
the - Prioett,.,ll4o 10ulyest .
spite of the cofdtiess of thir ivetitrier. to
out fOr air and exercise in the garden and
court of the Tuileries; In the afternoon
his iniperiul highness was carried ie• the
carriage with u military escort, to the Park.
of Mnueeaux, wherethe remained nn hour
and a half. What ho may grow up to it is
iinpdsitible to say; hut though a Ptroug,
healthy looking Add, he is assuredly, at
present, far from prepoosessing in appear
mice; tho mouth is 'gross and altogether
uticomely; the cheek bones are long and
prominent; thd complexion is swarthy.
But he is lusty us a young eagle: Scarce
ly nine months old, he rolls himself over
and over after. any object which attracts.
hien, with surprising agility, dud shows all
the germs'of future despotism in his deter.
ruined manner of. exercising Ilia free will
on all wafters within his domain. The
fondness of, the imperial parents is
'needy intense, and the genuine amiability
of both is never more apparent than when
the chill is in their pretence.
As to the Empress, it seems to he the
only thing that was wonting to draw out
the.great depths ; of her character and in
.the duties of maternity she displays
grave solidity and womanly earnestness of
which she was not always supposed capa
ble. The health of the Emperor, if .it
were affected to the degree so generally re
ported, is surprisingly recovared. Ile
now rises at: 7 o'clock; is frequently at
work in hie cabinet by candle light, and at
10 receives •his ministers,, mar - shale and
high functionaries.' as • hermotore. The
only difference in him, by those who are
most intimately associated with him—and
I ant speaking on the beet ififormatidti—is
that he is often siezed with long fits of
abitmetion, and will sit for beers imam
chines doing nothing.; and yet it is evident
that this is not, a state of inaction, for
there are unmistakable - indications of his
mind being in constant operation. He has
un affection of the instep--a sort of tie
doulureux, as be, calls it--w often pre
vents him drawing on hi oots, and iudia.
rposes him to move out. His general
health appears excel ut, and thus secures
him from the imputat On of gout.'
THE CENTRAL Sun.—All scientifia
meo have maintained that there, must be a
central point if not a central sun, around
widen the whole universe revolves,—
Maedler, wi) is •unqueetionably ' one of
the greatest astronomers ever knoisn, has
given this subject his special attention ;
and he has cum° to the conclusion that
Aluyans, the principal 'star in the group
known as Pleiades, now occupies the "can
treof gravity, and is at'Present the grand
central sun around which the whole starry
universe, Janice". This la one of the
moat investing attd important astronomi.
cal.:announcernents ever made, though it
ie'very likely that but fot the eminent soi
entifio riaition of the author it,would be
treated as visionary. Another interesting
statement in this Connection is made by
Thompson, one of , the physicists, • who
with Carnet, Soule, Miles, and other'',
his largely contributed towards establish
"ng the relation between heat and mechan
ical force, and who , has extended his re
searches to the heat emitted by the sun ;
which heat, he observes, corresponds to.
the development of the mechanical force.
winch, in the space of about one hundred
years is equivalent to - the
'force' required to prOduce the movements
of the planet,—
, acr An Old woman was recently flog
ged to death by the people of Matamoros
lot bewitching a young lady of thote planet
LAUGIIING IN THt PULPIT
.nsed.to say, that itithe
whole course of fifty years' preachitig; be
Pettier laughed Mit thrtitti - timeit - in'thn Put=
pit during . thci'fitilfeeriiietis or the Sab
bath. , One. of these time was on. the fol.
lowing occasion : • •
• . •
arT,otii;pup . :—A little child me years
old, i t s mother and its grinilinother, who
. noted as nurse, all wont to church together
on the Sabbath day,. and occupied. one-of
those .old-fashioned square pews so, corn.
won many,, years ago in New England.
And it fell out, too ' that pop:ting
had` contrived to' tilke id 'vantage - of his
membership in the family,' to stritiggle
self Lhe sattie•pew.. Whether it watt
that the little pup Ong was an x ious to be
nourished and strengthened with the sin.
ceremilk Of the word which the< preacher
administered, "or wkether he , might not
have hid- his,.earnal appetite. eieited
the sight of n tong of nice goodroilk.whick
the. kind old ,grandroot her Mid
for her little grandchild, I am undue to
say. Certain it is, however, that the little
pup dog did go to church: ' - Arid
nut the mug of milk did cause the little.fel
low to entertain very binful
that solemn ocetisiou.' I• am not certain
that I do right lii say that he was a carnal :
ly-minded pup, initsumeli as in thitittiSeit
was not &eh which lie coveted.•but
which would seem to prove, him rather lee
. teally-utitided:. However, have : not .
doubt; that he was, a sinful,little.pop do g.`
and I eta afraid he never sn uff s to any good
end; for right in the - midst of the . - most
pathetic! part of their holy preacher's ser
mon, inStead, of minding na he hught, what
the minister was saying, he ; suffered,hinl
self to enter into temptation to suell a de-,
, gree, that lie was finally overeonieibefehn
and 50, no hinge'r having 'Flue 'fedi' ilf'the!
preacher 'nor 4,lie grantimth her beforti'his'
ayes, ho .did clandestinely thrust, his 'wick:
ed nose into the aforesaid mug, of inil . ll,
and with-his naughtyJips did lie begin to
lap and drink ' the - 'ilierein, and the
more lie lapped and dank, the deeper into:
the mug did he thrust his wicked , . head,
until finally his,'nofe..go.t into the
tom, of the mug, :find the . , milk , woe, all
gone. Now the little: sinner %VIP
,S 0 eager
for the 'that ho' never stopp ed far
moment to 'take notice how - very,:elosely .
the inside of • the mug,,did 'fit.around
.and ears- 7 -aq,close in feet, that whoa?
11m_ came to raise up Ids head, the u'ult,
awe tip.:Willilt;',rw; board - hi Shakeii. off
4316 ; , rtnt'knoWlitoitoldefitifttrittiiiififfilite
Irioui barking, sight befire all: .the ennizrm
gation And . the bark was 80,844111 and
unexpected, and aso peculiar too, coming,
as it did, from a 'tduelill piip's:ltinid.,
that it threw the tdd grandmotilei wholly
off her`guard, told 'caused her so feria-for.
got herself,: that she gave Ili teraneo aloud,
to the words at the beginning of this atm
dote, to wit : •
.46(1 out., pup
The hotted of her own •voice in electing,
which she ,probably. hail nuyor , heard . before
in her life, astoitished the nlo lady even
more than the puppy's harking, to 3 that
she instantly added, cloud
” There! I have spoken >right out in
meeting ! There I I spoke: again !
gracious t I keep , talking time!" . • .
And now I "do not think it hirange. the
clergyman who had witnel4ed 'all theSe Pro.
cecdings from the sacred desk; should tietit
ally burst out laughing', to the grout: scan.
dal of all good deacons and old ladies of
the congregation. ' , •
lerThe following lines, by CharlAA 0.
Eastman, h ave . a melody like the gentle
sighs of Nature among the foliage of lull
leaved trees :
She is lying '
With her lips apart..
She is dying
Of a broken heart.
'She is going .
To herfinal rest.
Life is graWing
Dim within her breast:
She is sleeping;
She Las breathed her 'sit..
Geutly I -
While your weeping
She to heaven howl:teased!
IMPORTANT TO GIRLS.
• Mir There is so much truth.ia the rsub
ioineti paragraph, ; that we wish to direct
special atteutipn tp it. It is a matter , of
meelt, importunes to those whom it cow
1 , , Goo]) Lovior..—Girls, let .me tell you
la stubborn truth. No young woman ever
lOoked. so well to a sensible wan, as when
dresied in a neat, plain, widest attire—
without a single ornament about her per
aon. Sko lecke then as though she pos.
tressed .worth in herself, and needed no sir
ticial rigging to enhance her value. If a
young woman would 'spend as much 'time
in cultivating her mind, training her rem.
per, and cherishing kindness, mercy, and
other good qualities, as most of them do
in extra dress and ornament, to increase
their personal charms, she would, ai a
glance, be known among a thousand. Her
°tweeter would be read in her connten•
A GEN.— It is not what people eat.
but what they' digest, that makes them
strong. It is not what they gain. But
what they save. that makes them 6311.- 7 .
It is not what they read, but what they iv.
member, that makes them learned, It is
not' What they profess, but what they
practice, that makes them righteous.--
These aro very plain and important truths,
too little heeded by gluttons, spendthrifts,
bookworms and hypocrites.
1/srThe Vanilla Bean, with:kis much seed
in flavoring puddiagz, jellies, ices, ac., grows in
Diezico, near Verse Cruz, and has become very
profitable to the cultivators.
- IPmmihe Oman :Pein'aitittli.
1,112V0 ABED' IN 771P/MOItNINa'
live , to rove in 'the shady kiote.•'
Where gentle tephyrti are:floating; •'
h.love to sit at the festive board, •,
--Where fowls anilvetenon ark /mot
I love to gaze at the golden blaze, . : ;
Where Sol the Wen ix adorning
But this love far , better tintn,all—.
To, lie abed in thp teeming
That poets should aing,nf the jnys.of Spring,
Butin the least surprising ;.
But I can't conceive why a man should yearn.
A 'lionnet to early risink.
Thoukh"Featiklin old,lvei a snare ,
'1 ian'i - go with pith in scorning
The blissful: scenes in the lend of dretitits,
When lying-abed id, the Omitting. ,
I loim to lie;.'when the atint;eiiitm
Come pbeiiing'througli L thecurtnins es=
When phnntoms bright regale the sight',i ,
With, visions of coffee mid ,nauffips.
tite hirirs load trillfFoto the tlisytn!hill,
The eltorns . of iuttnre is oil
- m gt
If there's timatftelow can banish woe ,
"Pie lying sAmil in the morning.
Let those who chows, retire to , snooze . ,
Whonthe dnclofang chicke ns are going,,
And r u b their eyes when forced io rise .
At elienticicer's'aisinni ci;whfal
'They 4cons the sight of the' gordends night;
And spend their dnys in yawning,-,
!Till midnight•damp, ,Inirn 'the lumpy
And l ie , abed in the :morning,
• re . gulaidiet'eureir'nierit people than
physia; ;, - m.
—4l you gull-tat: soFeeed 'in: life,tgov
ern youttempar., , •
A good; sermon is like a 'kitte7—.4-re
quirm, but Iwo heads and an slip:it:sum,.
—The.beltived of the Almighty arttAlie'
rich who the humility el' the poor.--
dissitlve before a clietirhil
sptritiile drifi.v [whore
Senator Malloiy has b 46 re'eledtell
:f.rionr-yeers longer by the liegtolature Of
his ryes ithtlet• it, and will live the i days
hey who tut on tin airs in "(liana of
prosperity, nisei With respect and syinlip
thyfin seasons of , adveritity
The pews.in:Henry Ward Bee-her',.
Church,. in Brooklyn. have beeniented'it
613,000 inc the .lexi year.
(I,—.fretideltip, it a silent gentleman, that
makes no parade,: the true heart dances
to no hornpipe`on heitdngue.
eotp - pititriley 01 trioiwt. .$llU'
eharsioi of a tine tuba, anti wake itsdecaym
A 0, 1211 * Jreing onmiesernistl on ort.
count of lair
"Don't mu till' olio climes back
I '--There . .nre hilndied andlift
rine .plantatinna ill ihii'Staten of Georgia,
Nnrili.aod emu!' ..oarolina i each; Taising
0,000 pounda and over.
— 7 /1, gentleman reaiding on the pt,.,Tnim
FleridN'recemtly ktl . led an old 11-
gresi'aint two hilf-growe tigtlia, near
If you'whtli to he truly polite,. exhili
it reninkintliteee in the kindest manner—We
this alnl.you will, heat pnr.in, •
without mud) tug the rule, hf etiquulte•
persons,. all residents,. of the
entlntry int the line 'n(theettige rciad front .
Dulunitie to lowa City, .rnerd 'linzen "to
death son tineday" night, the iithinat.
—A Southern ext•hinge,sagailtat three
Ririe Texas. month. .teent a .eia.
iiing, and returned in a reek, with
an Indian hesbatut.
—;•Tlie emitterle of New York is- iin
manse. Therm were, 3,Bo9:arrivals front
foreign ports h iring , the past yelp.. 776,
of them wire ships, rind 221 stesiners.
—fie that nailing forgive others breaks
the, bridgetiver Which . he, nterpassliiiii
self ; for "every matt has need to be for;
--There is, something' so , heautifitll3
confiding ,iu the natural feelings or twit
insitt's heart that she. will never doubt till
she has bran taught tit Ai SO'
-- 7 Crirae N ew' York , city . is ennr.
moue; as the records /hoe+. Mistily 3000
personc.were convicts(' of 'crime. , 216 of
whom were sent to ,Sing ; Slav en of
them _were fetuiles.
,Nary sate over tailoea door,
a sign bearing the inscription, ..FOttittain
of E Rah inn." Ah I"exclainnitlafie,,,•that .
place where' he squirts comb
from." • ' .
—The Southern Baptist stater, that an
agreenient . bas Leon adopted tly the,peatora
of all denoininationein Charlestonlopreeek
on duelling in their reapeerire pulpitspir
—Pit the 14'W:inst., the. Legislature of
nelaware.eleeied thoUon. 41 ,t 1 Inn A.
and ea U. S. Senator for s ix years, and
Martin W. Safee'for the unexpired term
the Heti...lobo M. Clayton, &rased.
Our government hind costs one dollar
an acre on au arrange, and eharnpagne two
&Alms a bottle. l How many a man dies
landleas. who daring his the haaswalluw
ell a towitanip--trees and all.
--Death has been ;busy during 'the past
year in New Yerk. Nearly.22;ooo par-
SOPS have died, abutti 11,000 of 'wttoutitire
been children under two years •of age,"
pal nfullier cen sage , of the whale Amber.
, female writer says .Nothing
looks worse on a lady than darned stock
ing". Allow wt to observe that stockings
which need darning !sok worse &in dun,
,N,11318 01. rt 46.
4,1 4 i 14X
,--lbeytikv . ris a leading .sth)ll ps!
pa,r,in,Frantig, says : .1n all tits 'COOIiii
• !jiiesnt.gertnatty, the atitistiest ratiirnii
laq:it it Opparent.,llna the panther of Firii.
iettiants is ineressiai in a [parfait manaei.“
, .L• r A Youtio letlrl,after ttnottiog.all thei
night., anti several hears haliter. TO; rfiT
e ratty . tiad, on 'consu)thig the In4ipg•glastp
that the evening's amassment will; not
bear the snornitig's refisetion,
.7, , alte lowa .:of .Virginia .requirtr . that
every roan who marries give Breathy for
,R(.ltie,wiff, Heil. ohiltlre , ll l —
lovers, who fitict. this hir onveriten,
itOl}l'ititiiilsini! tViliiiyAltie Ceiinieny . pert
fe•r i e li t t i; -.1 - .i , ' , i : • ;.: -,; ~', r,: 1,..1
exerritte of an flienlilet 011118
mind, dile go idlirning of opprehensioni:the
.pirengthening of, memory, Ulg inrmirg
silent, are of "mo're . imlioriance thaii any
iVasTiati'etlitnr; having hearti filkt
rieranta in . a - tlink+rning' rennlititm?.. all
.11teterenta nl. their, past,life autZtleply a rite
It iq,dly hetore Tern,; in° 4l4 's!lY e*P! e "i! g t,
wirli that, of his Aplilique,nt
hero ii , ould talte to butliiiig in'deeio •itraier:
131 . 11T1.1 OF A I)IiIPLE .
1• • iCiipuh nent'n crudlicrtiefrig,
' - NllWltninfunf gently sleeping;`
Thp rose tioit hhished upon its,Oteek
Ne'eritetl divine to speak.'
,- ;To'dgcertn'tn if earth, or hiutvrtir ;
Tct Innrtulti thio
'lle, the little urchin simple.
Tduched•its 'cheek, - and lert'n dimple: ;a
—:•!•1'1141; yrii, sir," fish! Pnliirih
to liti'tiiitledged ; 'what If thihtt--of
otiitiests istorks;, , ther , will,lteireed
te, tipsy 'Sinks pen rn's ttot t . ftl kltnu'e „have
heeo, torus lieu;' (fverY.r7e•wl!" inr!ip,t,fr
tnrocti upon the epakerj‘ 'but' not Ontil
v , • t J/' ' "
irie lentaiort anpotieree
the discovery of a honed Greek riiYl
tb Le not by fir: NEwretsc.Briiihit , ViCe
,Cloeseli yt cl qtt,
,ybe. pritith -4,ktithifttq
Itaye,,spet the o,lOtion !tem . frigate
the apparatus ,required,
together ciiinerde? and 'photegrairhie
•ebentJeals. : •:•
•`l,ewie Hiker, t i e, murderer' of Phole,
in .N. York. Ins been tried twies. amt the
„jury did,not agree, His counsel 1184/111
; Obit Ito tniglit, be n liberated o
ivii4Tati t ed: lattifi number of Ida 6.6
aiinciates .were•Ppremeni.! 'raking
.n.earringe,lhey drove to variontdrinking
11r(P19.r.i , , tiding Abe..
ilie rueptio lve !iris
of pan dilti miniinAvirtis iviiicedifloreneti
"of j~itnigliti~e ' nti Thitt differibee ie 4wefl
hit off iu the aubjuitiud tf' .
JChe,w h eitran coat, „
u,.hit. him u ••
"`ThO l nifi im hothe p •but n bleat /.•` 1 li4 ±r ilt
• him up. , • ll.'
has .not coniinoo
Aid' he can 1)06! a'reir pence, —
• ••• - • •
• . '
•If n,womaii via.* erps,
Kick. her down„kick her down;
Itinfat'ortitno is lit rs,
• ,,. ;•••••'-riiiak•her cloWn. • i,
„,. • ,her t;;tirs•fal!)ike
Aidaid iie'er spine's
' 'Nick • ' •
~ , •
Ai N OWL K DOC'nr E t i TT I "* OO VI77P.I 4 O
1, - Mitch thr, farnier, and the garilener. need
'this k tiowledde meaty the kuoiSkrlal
of th`witirurie; hhito , ktiel habilis of the nit
kenterthat: infect. their crops' and frailis.-:?,
,ionto of !Ito r." l sons why, thq
need this .knowleitga. • tittek knowledge
will ei able hiin to prevent their b'j 'dedt ' royin the eggs. It"will imilefit
hint to leinedy ,their ravages •by 41mnioy:
ing them 'where they existr: It willeast
ble ltinu to,dreide bother lalsbould make,
any effort at all ; for in certain cases,
~ t he
etiils:.ireinctirable. It will give hun pit.;
tielice anti iintirage;• ler he will in mini'
esses. 'learn that the pests are 'only tempo.i
raty, and that a. few years will witness
their departure. It" will suggeist to kip
what new l'emedies may be tried, based!
on the•habita in which it will instruct him.,
It will show him how great results may
flaw frotn - it single act—how a whole dig:
Wet maybe visited with an insect .peet;:
or escape that vtaitatinti by a single nag -1
ligence, or a single precaution. It .
enable him to aid others who need the
formation he' bus gathered, but Wilmot op.
pertunities have not permitted' them 'to
gain' it for thoweelves.—ahio Farmer;
,LET NE PRAY Fpurr,-- et very . , intelli.
gent little girl was passing quietly through;
the Streets - of a certain town a Ebert time
since; rrhen'she came In 'a spot wheie Bev.'
era! idle bnya were umusieg theruselvp• by.
the dangerous pramice of throwing stones, '
Net. observing her, one of the buys, by aco,..
eidetit . Orow u stow iovrarda her andstruoi
keht'orlai3l blew lu the eye. •
She was carried bottle iugreat agonY.' ,,
ThiCsurgeon was sent for; Ind a very...,
painful operutioa wati,declared nenessary. „
When ale time came, and:the sorgent? had
taken*out hie instruuteuts,. She lay to hoe,
fat ber t iatum, and ha asked her if ilia
.sNe., father, net get," sbereplied,
. ',Who do you !Lila ,us xp lOC . for, apy
"I went to kneel to your lap sad' pray
to sTeaui firei," she answered. Anil,ltheli 4
kneeling, /the prayed .a Jew 1311Qta0,led ~
afterwards submitted to the tondo*
with the ix:dictum of *woman. • , • ;
Bow' beautiful this Mkt.) girl appeere.,'
under these drying eiteutueutnees • I
ly J.eui heard the 'Toyer made lit ant'
hour•and he will lovi, every child that Gills'
uputt his name. lot every buy sea sift
leant to pray, and let idle boys be e
how they throw stone. . •
KJ" A 441 1 euAporAir) 'Miro $0.4. so.p
qolialui,ling, so 11h5W ; . 11*
14.1torer Hui Wm!, soap evite_imPo
eleauling al early tian'tt relic. yr' bOili
tried hoheichge, kaGtri t ".. • '
.; t„ it , •0