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It i* not „in it tilted to te.
When you and I wtm young,
When round eaeh elnksnd maple tree
But still I lovUttio eottime Viet!
It le wilt as it need to be!
The mow igen the reel,
And fronittheir nenisbeiew* the eare,
The ownlknint keep sleet
The tiSobins--bew they used to sing
when yon and I mote young ;
Asid how did 04 the wild bee's wing
!tie not at it noo=to be !
. 1 0 4 / 4 4 _ I"ed et' FO,
4adtoko soonio.that Via: were wont to Erml
WOilooand ItOtr no more.
No more! Alan, we look in vain,
For 41t000 to whom wo clung,
,A4.4ounalt wo can tom inotorto%
Vfl...yni t and .I. were young.
THE MOTHER'S •LEtlNOtli.
hi Stew Prom a Garman Ballad
*Titus sista, the starictunnted and glittering,
!lima hereav4A mother hsy tossing on her hed
in alltho feverish restlessness of nuaanetified
lifftrOw. Sleep had fled far from her wary eye
lids; and her grief-burdened heart refused to
and Upfront its trouhkd fountains the refresh
ing Stream of prayer.
The deep stillness that. rested on the hushed
earth washroken by those saddest of all sounds,
the bitter mailings of a mother weeping for her
children, and 4 4refnsing to be comforted be
cause they are not."
“,‘woe, woe is me!"" was the piteous cry
of that breakhag heart, and the piercing Wind
went up to the tttill heavens; but they looked
calmly down in their starry beauty and s..!emed
to hear it not.
And thus slowly passed the long, weary hours
of the;;.lad naught was heard save the
solemn chiming of the clock, telling, with iron
tongtse, that man was drawing hourly nearer
Pkistnt the mourner lay listening to Time's
stole,;essured strokes, MettlOty was busywith
the images of the loved and lost. Again they
were before her in all their youthful beauty;
she heard their gleeful voices and felt their
flied emoseen. The night wind swept cooling
* into the easement, and, as it touched her
tlirobbing *cm, it seemed like the soft kisses
-of ter Wring children.
Poor mounter ! Could earth furnish no ma
gihsairrer in which thou couldest always thus
see the dartalteing ft Oh, no! for as melts the
fleecy ltd- into the blue depths of heaven,
so pained *any the blessed vision; and seeing
but thee:Mk and the shroud, again arose on
. .ww,aligat air theme tones of despairing an
guish titroe hrettel my lions ire dead!"
Than actUy and sweetly sounded forth the
Asatin chimes, blending their holy music with
Om languished cries of the bereaved mother.—
in the midst of her sorrow, she heard the beirs
sweet harmony, awl, leaving her sleepless
couch, walked forth into the refreshing air.—
Morning was breaking cold and gray over the
earth,"sled the stars were growing pale at the
approaching step of the monarch of the day.
Slowly walks the mourner through the yet
sleeping woods, whose flowers are folded*,
silence, and whose birds give forth no carols.
She restates the antique dwelt and eiders the
sacred door. A mysterious light—light that
is ahnest shade—is brooding over the holy
Abaco, clothing in shadowy garteres the pale
linage; of departed saint" wrapping in a mantle
of ditunr6* the carved sepelehres; three hie
strange gleams over the tall white columns;
tied emnacing, with pale arms, cross and
ture, and antique shrine. In the midst of this
mysterious light kneel a silent company; each
bead la bowed on the clasped bands, and no
is heard save a deep, far distant mnr-
Raring, like the voice of the mighty wind
when it passes through the leaves of the dark,
'l4d pines, dwelling in some dire, Seherin woods.
Soddenly every head is lifted, and the mourn
er sees - in that vast company friends who bad
been simping long ages in the silent tomb—
All were there again ; the friends of her cloud
,childhood, who went dhwn to death's cold
`chambers in all their stainless beauty, sinking
into the grave as pure as the snow-flake that
fails to the earth. And there was the sister of
lite hone and heart, the tried friend of sea-
TOWS shaded hours, who, in dying, left a mighty
void that time could never till. .dud there
were the hmighty dead," they %hose footsteps,
*hen Jiving, tracked the world with light--
light that now shed a halo over their graves.
And there were the meek, patient Onto of earth,
pale martyrs to sorrow, who straggled hopeful
la through the dim vapors that surround the
world, and met as *reward the ineffable bright.-
*newer lien. They were all here, all who
Intd woad from earth amidst a fond tribute of
MI we here save two, these two the most
dearly loved matorig .the precious company of
the dead; and wildly atenning the pale group,
tee mother called ankties she mimed her eldl
dren: hOh, my sonettlaY semi would dna I
010114 seat theurricsa again 1"
Thetearese*iiii& volee,-and it add : "Look
to the table' end the weeping mother looked.
Oh! dreadful sightt there, by the sacred al
tar, waded ablack and a fearful wheel. Stretch
ed enthen dreadful instruments of doom, in
tilanceerso gather the prison, wrestling dar
tt-WM death firlnmoat awful form, were two
peer yOuthat and in their wan countenances,
wheroctime end grief had tinted their fearful
march, the raether.m.ber lest sena.
,Dirlared, ,HJoot't-sick, despairing, site me
*WOW ataudatoad the deep silence is win
by Tone apeaktag these words:-
-hillanteser,whose atone is a murmur at
Ifesv*a %OS * wbose wiry expression ht a
desabt of God's love, let this teach thee a
;eighty tr5A. ,- - See the dark VOA of crime
tlinr pis* -hare mod, see thr *city, the
sh!tmel thhatipterwilyagnirrh tilat Anight brie
swevt like A deSakithig; ' AMU*
then thank ihy God praise,
that he took them is ft.th s
wrirld of sin to a place
The voice ceased, hire a
pal on thriimble arch
ed windows came streaming the pnle moon
light, and beneath its holy rays, the mother
knelt and prayed.
There fell on her heart a blessed calm, as a
voice whispered to the troubled waves of sor
row, "peace, he still."
And the angel of death stole softly in, and
sealed her pale lips forever, whilst repentance
and resignation were breathing from them in
the music of prayer.
Oh, weeping mother! who art hanging gar
lands of sorrow ever fresh over thy ehiklren's
tomb, take to thy bereaved heart, and ponder
well, this “Mother's Lesson!"
TEE YOUNG SOLDIER'S STORY.
'Generally speaking,' began the youth, cater
ies have what is called a moral to them ; and it
you don't know what that means I shall not
stop ki t ten you—'
'lt matters very little who or what I em,' con
tinued he. have Vitt in silk and purple, at
gr,•i: up as one born to command. I went
college, and very likely you think I was a wi
harum-scarum devil of a fellow—boasting, dri
ving, hunting, cultivating wine, cards, and so
on. Well, if you think so, you are mistaken.
I was a quiet, studious young man, I might add
moral ; and it would have been perfectly true.
I loved books, study, and peace, was a good
scholar, liked the arts, and was a quiet infant.
But I ::till had a fiery devil in me.
H in love with a little doll of a girl about
my own age, and f©r whom I would have I,:kon
my heart out of my bosom. I could have put
her in my breast to shelter her as one would a
little bird; and she loved me with such strength
of faith, that had I been Pon Juan himself,
there was such lavish trust, that I would have
been converted from a dobauchee into an hon
=She is still now as a frozen rill—Sleeping
like the streams of winter—she will never wal:e
she was a lovely little trusting flow l / 4 T,
the itauf7liter of a worthy tradesman, who loved
her as the apt& of his eye! but she was worthy
of a throne, and I would have given her one it
I could. She is poor now, and so am I.
tOur dream of love was delicious, but very
brief. She eloped with me—she became my
'My parents hastV that I had eloped with the
child of a tradesman, and threatened the poor
old fellow with ruin and annihilation. It
would not have taken much to have broken his
heart, for it was half gone alrwady; but what
was done could not he undone,—and I thought
my father and mother loved me too well to
thwart me, and that I had only to brig her
home to give her another father and mother,
who would love her like her own.
meant to have put her back into his bosom,
and said, 'embrace your daughter, but also em
brace my wife, and you can love her still!' but
that day never came. I believed, however,
very firmly in it, and I was happy, living in a
little Eden of my own, far from the turmoil o
life, and expecting then my little baby hourly.
`My parents prevented this. Yes, they hin
dered all. We lived in Wales at the period.
and when my baby wo 3 born, and she put it in
my bosom, and laid her own sweet tittl4.e* head
beside it, prayed for her,for both,and lov
ed them more and more. Then I made up my
mind to return to my father's borne.
'One day I went to my little home, afte r walk
ing, and I found her gate, both gone ! Then
the sleeping devil within me woke up. I learn
ed from the people of the house, that a stern
man, and a proud, pale woman, richly dressed,
drove up in a splendid chariot, drawnby lour
horses, and carried off—robbed me of my w ife
and child. This man—this woman, were
parents. I travelled night and day, and arriv
ed at their home: in town.
I demanded my wife; they called her a de
signing, cunning girl; and they said something
worse of her than I could bear, and 'I silenced
them, and made them turn pale and tremble.
I demanded my child. They deui , .•d any
knowledge of either. I et;rsed both, aril 101
the house never to return to it again.
I need not tell by what means I traced my
Alice through stages of wretchedness and pen
ury, till I found both mother and child dying
on a to wean pallet in a parish work-house.
=I oonjd hare called curses from heaven and
and tires from hell to avenge this unpardonable
wrong—for what had this pale and tender dove
done to win such an injury But, when I saw
her pale, thin checks, and heard her moaning,
and saw her wasted babe on the half 'tarred
breast of the woman I athered, I soiled my soul;
I shed no tears; I heard her utter a cry of joy
and pain, and then the thin helpless hand wand
ered over my head, as I laid it kneeling by hes
side in that horrible bole, upon her breast be
side ray child.
'To lose a parent, to lose a mother one loves
—toles° a friend one is devoted to—to lose a
dog that has been your companion for long
years, is all painful ; what was it to this ? 'Was
it for this I had sought her ? Was it thus my
parents had shown their love? Was It to see
her die that I bad moved the heavens and the
earth to discover her ?
;Take my bead in youriums, my dear George,'
she said faintly. 'Take my child in your arms,
too. Kiss-me—kiss the baby. You love us,
doyou not' ? God bless you! God prote4 you!
Do not separate us. Do not to et zi ... have
born Mludiz---but I b3ved you so dearly.; and 1
forgive evety one, as I hope to be forgiven.'
The rough soldiers turned away, and one or
two wiml their eyes.
'Little Alice,' I said, are you going without
goingiatfore you Cl me closer; let m e ceci
youtllttOift my head; put my baby 'a intAtth
el :-and she died. And fOr an hour af
ter r held hor *dry in my bosom, till I Mt it
cola. It was dead too..
are wwas a long, deep, impressive pause—
and actin he went on.
4They made my heart desolate, wretched and
'void; tmd in turn, desolated their house
hold, and wrecked their peace forever, as they
had two passions to feed and foster—the most
boundless love for me, their only child, and a
pride which God forgive them, they had also
given to mc, and the latter the greater, they
sacrificed me to that pride. Well, I trampled
on their pride. They knelt to me in the dast
and ashes of humility, and I scorned them.
;They offered me a bride, the fairest in the
land, sad I only laughed at them. They couhl
11,4 give me little Alice, and J had nothing
else for width to ask. I had a grand funeral
from that for my wilt, and child,
and I putiny name on her coffin lid. and after
that day I forgot that I had a name or parents,
and I felt that I had avenged Alice, their
house is a house of mourning, and the world i ,
to them as to nom—a sepulchre.
'And this is the reason that I don't earo for
anything.that comes or goes, tint happens
not happen. I want to be dead. I want
to 1-le.sp, and never wake np.
The T6rritory of KftlUtitS.
A correspondent of the Presbyterian says
that the proposed Territory •r Kansas
west of Missouri. It extertl, r.. s t three or
four hundred miles, and consi..ts rincipaily or
lwantiful and fertile praries. The timber is
intootly confined to the neighborhood of water
courses. There is more wood, however, in
Kansas than in Nebraska, which lies west of
Iowa; and more in the eastern than in the west
ern portion of the territory, where those tree
le s plains commence that Stretch to the moun
tains. The self - city of timber is the only draw
back, and this must prevent parts of it from
becoming thickly settled for.a long time. it
would seem, that Providence designs these
immense prairies, stretching eastward from the
Rocky Mount ins for a thousand miles, to be
the great grazing regidn of North Ameries.
just as he does the Mississippi valley for grain,
the Gulf States for cotton, and the Atlantic-
States for manufacturing. Upon the large
prairies of Illinois and Missouri, however,
hedges and stone fences are eomingeltensive
ly into use, and the stifle mode of fencing will
b e adopted in Kansas. Coal is known to exist
in different sections of the territory, snit it
will probably be found in sufficient quantities
The soil is well adapted to grass and grain,
and in portions of it, especially near the Kan
sas river, there is an excellent hemp land.—
For farming purposes, that portion through
which the Kansas runs, with its mirnerou •
small tributaries, is esteemed the most dosira„
We. The soil is surpassed by nom. in 111.•
West, and at no very distant day the vaai[e of
the Kansas is destined to become one of the
most attractive in our country. It is situated
as near the centre of our country, also, as
need be ; Fort Riley on the Kansas, one hun
dred and sixty miles west of the Missouri Ii ne,
being the central point of the United States,
as near as can be ascertained. Along the vat
of the Kansas, also, must some day pass the
• 2 t thoroughfare between the Atlantic and
ravine, whether the first Pacific rant-owl take
this route or not. Copper ore has beenfound
also in this region.
Sint ws of Iron.
We wandered into a machine shop yesterday.
Every where, up stairs and downstairs, inteili,-
Pal machines were doing the work, once (1 ,- me
by thinking and toiling men. In one place a
Chttekl•ltondeet atthir, looking like an elephant `,
frautiFpit ee, was quietly biting bars of e ,, id
iron in two, as if they had been so many o P
In smother play:', flow little thing, with
a spindle shaped w, sort of ""Devil•s
gaming Needle," was boring sure holes
through the solid wooden wheels three incite,
4 ., r more in thickness.
Away there in the corner of a device, ahou,
large and noisy: bird, was amu
sing itself cutting out of steel from 1-
141 plates, Vt 3 easily as children puncture
paterns with a pin.
All by itself in another place, was a machine
that whistled like a boats , - son. and rough
boards came forth planed and oted, finished,
ready for a place in something, somewhere, for
Every where these queer machines w. kn.
sy doing all sorts of things in all sorts (.I" as .tys.
boring and planing, growing and morticing,
turning and sharpening and sawing.
Down stairs in a room by itself, as it would
be alone, we, found the grand mover of all
tho. , machines.
o a eornor, Crm distande from the grnins
we write of, a fire was burning, perhaps to keep
it "just comfortable," and perhaps, not.
IL was very busy—the thing was—moving an
am of polished r.steel, backward and forward
over a ?Ilene etitsdly Polished ed glittering;
as one in thought sitting by a table, passes his
to awl fro, along the smooth =duce of
of the mahogany.
We say it was busy, and so it, was; busy do
ing nothing. it went nowhere hanznere , l
nothing, ground nothing, but just passed its
ponderous arm backward and forward. it nei
ther„ate nor spoke, but there, "from early morn
to dewy eve," it tined the toil going on, every
where around and above it.
There were indeed, a few men made of flesh,
sixty or so, hero and theme about the establish
ment. finale iag rather than doing the work.
That thing with the iron trm works the :veil
ders. it will work more. --N. Y;
GO' A. sailor once had a high dispute with
his wife! who wished him to thedetwil. 4 4Plagmk
cmnkt i l'eg,"sald he,trif I don't think sop',
fare petty well with the old fellow, awl war ,
vied into IdsfAni tly."
A Hamm= or Anconiu Surnastrnon.—A
GAUM, kntiain as Dutch Charlie, was rodent
ly Murdered in Coitus& county, Texas: Ara
the hody was surrounded . ", people, an Irish
man lwaposed that those tiesent should
eessively place their hands upon the body of
the deteased.---believing that, whenever the
murderer touched it, the wenn& would coin
meow bleeding anew. The suggestion was
acted upon, and, sages a correspondent of the
Richmond (Texas) Inquirer, as soon as a man
named Ililtekistut amiied his hand, the blood
began to flow. Ifiltebrant was arrested, and
shortly afterwtrds committed suicide by hang
11 , 4141.
"Lead us not into Temptation.
The pathway of the inebriate is lined with
rum shops, and dangers beset him at every eer
ner. Said a wvering, drunkard, not long since,
" I cannot now go to meetin* or to mill, for
my appetite controls me, and I cannot resist
temptation. lint pass the Maine Law and I
could die a sober man, and, I think, go to Hea
ven. Without it I must die a drunkard."
There is a tear in every word. And yet men
who know not the strength of the devil which
Muds the drunkard, will deliberately place
temptath.n ,,- in his path endangering his ruin
r-r AVD Frf-7:e'orn whq was tray
, in ti! 'boat, v. - tho (thin ra th*
i h, boat was ahoe• , ing tinder a freidge.
Tle captain shouted Look out !" to apu
ngers 4 the top of his voice. The Ircnch
riln understood him litterally, and poked his
ad up out of the el' 3. eo reedy A a se
vt re bump upth the ft.roto
Lira sprwlin...: upon the m.. lie jumped up
in a trreat rage, :,cratched his head and addl.+ :-
sed the captain in the most indignant 5t;,10.,
m say , Look out' for. Why
y. , a not S k &«©
IV Ili PLAN Napolo‘.ll. tbo Great
called the thr , roe “a. plink eovf. it h
Napoleon the Ha tie i 8 at present I , :.sy “waltzing
this plarik,"and though be has kept himself Hp
hit hert 0 W ith wonderful got.d luck, still it would.
be tm) much for any one to say whother he will
he able to TtLillitatt his equilibrium with the
same steadiness until be gains his end. And
when he does, who can toll whether, at that
very point, he may not smblenly fall over and
di rinthe diflionilies." that, for
sObie time, has been regit:g unfit neatit
l:7•A raft; tnan who Iwl dra:ll. a little too
freely, fell from th© raft :intl wie: drowning,
when his brother seized him by the hair, Lett
the current was strotig, and the bretle•i"s
strength I )4,.` ng nearly exltanstod, he was ai”ittt
relinquishing his hold, when despairing, the
drowning one raised his head above the water,
-Hang on, Sala, bang on—lll tn. 11.-1 bwear
words. were sfiranlating, raid ute ctth
at 1 .I:gtb saved hint.
A :NEITAKE itERE.- -A Judy t Colum
bus, in Ohio, recently inquired of the spirit
rappers how many children she bad.
4Fnur,"rapped the spirit.
The ousband started at the reply, stepped up
How many elildren hare I t
Two! promptly anwered the medium.
The husband and wife looked at each other
with an tbeir foatureq,ftir 3 MO
and then remained non-hdiovers. There
had been a mistake made somewhere.
a 7" We remember being at a conference
meeting once in Yankee Land, when one of the
deaco came around asking the people if they
wawants 1 ration. Near 11.1 C sat a butcher's
boy i rneteen years oil, about as amenable
to salv '
~ as a lamb in his hand would have
—Do en want sal‘ ation ?" said the deaecrn,
loo? crag into his bruial face.
c• "ti darn yctn---I wfinf Si! glrinner, nrid tb
si2xt , ln won't let me" take her out till utuuting*s
Then was the time ne roarol.
117,, , ./ p•ii doing th..n 0, Jane?"
Why - . pa, I'm gipikg to dy my doll's Oita
Mh hare you to dye it with ?"
-' , ll - loorl who on earth told you that beer would
~ Why, ma said yestordity that it was hoer
that made y-our nose so rod, and I thought
fr lcee Sean, child to bed."
Goofs.—" Now childrva," said a sehoohni.3_
ter, -remetnlor what I have tokl yon. All the
misery which Millets the world, arose from the
fact that Eve stole an apple and divided it with
"GI osh!" said a tow-hcaded urchin. "what a
pity it hadn't been our Sat. She's such a stin
gy critter that whenever she steals an apple,
she cams tiw wboh. herself."
A ItulevtreL C.> CEIT.---ZOnke author, were
member not who, informs us how we becalm
indebted for the red row. They were all of
pure and fipOtleig While when in Eden they firs
Spread out their leaves to tbe morning filudigh
of creation, Eve, as she gazed upon the tint
less keth, could not suppress her admiration o
its beauty, but stooped down and imprinted
warm kiss on its snowy bosom. The rose stub
the starlet tinge front her velvet lip, and 1
Wur.s. Anirwunen.---A. young wife reform.
Ousted with her hUsband, a dissipated spend
thrift, on his conduct. ""My love," said he
"I am only like the prodigal , • SOU j I shall r
form by and by." “And I wJll he Hite the prod
ig4 sun, too l V *ft applied, c=for I ll. , arxso a
go,to my fattier, and off.she went.
B 7 T 14"
The 'Have othings' is the namo o'
new astociatiou at Wsiebington; Compteaed t
d(otihtedly, of disappointed office-seekers.
Sztatanlvn letwszt- -- Tft thosi -- initt to ilnliart
shirtfbteenta* collattrAistd, taterolif Wave OM *it:
and beautiful gip*: obeervatio oi *or
folkodng. e iPeiindlangotat Arab stirotelft
be rued acceptable, and shoat ha rn a placo'i;L re
domestic Itcrep-book of every stolkii‘ wha' .
hergelt upon her capacity, as a itonni-wifo and the'
neatness of her own, be foustYnnd * ** &NA
dress; and, if she do, tact: tattisgMe in *two things,
her husband is an unfortunate tires)
Take two 041a060 of fine white gum ambito pow
der. put it into a pitcher, and pour ips it a pintev,
more of boiling water, according ;
,tg r iladfgW,
strength you du-!ire, and then, having eoverek
let it entail night. In the morning, pour it care- 1
fully from the drop into a clean bottle, cork it,,
and keep it for use. A tablespoonful of Ignin-wo
ter stirred into &pint of ottwob that halt bean-made
in the usual manner will give the lawns kailitec
white. blue*, 4W printed) a took of newtons, orttoni
nothing else ea h,re them after washing-- , It is
atio good, totica diluted, for thin white muslin and
Tn CnEtturt, PrOWCB _"ln
Lgfire the eireulation of the stip.
ieed ing cherry-tree is split from the upper
extremity down to the fork of ith roots; then. by
means of a piece of wood in the form of a rpatatitt,
the pith is carefully removed from the tree, insuch
.. , .ner r - to avoid any eacoriations or other in
: ; • ' used only for cortunerwing the split.
- i%r/Auctions are brought together.
:1.; ./1 with woolen, care 'being taken to dose her
nn•tically witli clay the whole length of the deft,
The fap soon reunites the separated portions of the
tree. two years afterwards, cherries are proilu
,. of the usual :arance, but. instead of stones,
11 , • re will only be soft pellicle s."'
1b Ts. To Lormts (4 FLo‘vms.—A most Ismaili
ft:i and easily-attained show of evergreens may be
la .1 by a very simple plan, which has been found
answer remarkably well on a small seale.. If
gc 1311i0 II brunches taken from luxuriant and heal
thy trues. just before the winter sets in. ho cut is
for slips, and immersed in soup-water. they will, af
ti:r drooping for a few days, shed their leaves, put
forth fresh ones, and continue in the finest vigor all
the winter. By placing a number of bottles thus
filled in a flower-basket, with moss to conceal they
bottles, a show of evergreens is easily insured for
the whole season. They require no fresh water.
tteoneLnoe.---This lotion being a valuable appli
cation for sprakua itutbago ; weakness °quints, he.
and it being difficult to procure either pure or fresh
ly made, we give a receipt for its preparation
Dissolve an ounce of camphor in a pint of reetill
spirits of wine, then dissolve four come s of ha 0
white Spanish soap, scraped thin, in four entices o
oit of rosemary, and mix them together.
A rEer pretty and eeonionical tluish for sheets
Itow-e rases. ite., may be made. from the cut
tine 4 hitachod remain Cut one half inch
.titiztrcs, and foil, them bias. from oeW to corner,
then fold again, so no to form a point, eown on to the
straight side onM,edge and face on a strip to cor
er the seam.
MIL Pr w 'STAINS *re very difficult to rentat From
lit.n The roost effectual way is to rub soap on the
sp.its, then k calk, and bleach the garment in the hot
To T 1ST:I x orr or AttstootNY.—Mix, in a to
spoonful of cold water. a few drops of oil of Vitriei
touch the spot with a feather dipped in the liquid.
- Well, Sarni)°, i 3 your matter a goof
—Oh. yes, roam, ho very good farmer,
make two crops in one year."
"h ow is that Sanil}ol"
„ Why he sell his hay in do fall, and make
money once, den in the slang he sell de hides
oh de cattle did the for want eh de hay, and
ni l ke money t‘t ;CO.”
n 7 ' Within the last six years, it is said, $l,
50).000 have been subscribed towards the en
dowmt ro, of Baptist colleges and seminaries
in this country. The whole number of instruc
tors coursktlied with them is 151, students over
have graduated over 4,000 stst
dents in all, and their libraries contain more
than 120,000 volumes.
'Of t.he .four unfired and twenty-four In
mates of the Insane Asylum at Utica, dart=
the past year, ninety were intemperate---one
ittuttirvd were addicted to the use er Wow:co—
twenty-eight had no education—one tired
and eighty-seven were not connected th any
0 - 7 - -ciilitstrate.l with cut 5, 1 / a t a young
urchin as he drew his pocket k wross the
leaves (Allis grimmer. 4 .lllustestml. with cuts,"
reiterated the schoolmaster, as be drew his cane
er..•_s back of tho young Whin.
.re one human beingthirely and warm
ly. f. , 1.1 ynn will love an! sThe heart in this
lwavon, like the wanderiut sun, sees nothing
Cr, tit the k? b w-drop to th ocean, but a mirror
rd&li it warms and fills.
44 / a l mit be ,46 reason d 4 Sluxepli
ouldn't stileep mit *War's wife 1" inquired
an I)4ln,st .*1 his boy.
..sph uso he w as p, otepy," replied the young
Seine one • ing of the venerable ap
pearanee ota st P Orator, sayß, he stood up
like tone Wow with his bad-head taxi his
in hip. breethe oekets.
G7 - Art Trio, gentlernav lately fought at duel
with Lis Intl to friend because Le jcveo ls eiy ass
s•, 0 ,1 that was born nitheut, a shirt to his
ECM Hissafrif f l, Scotch gentleman puts
the , e Maims the wrung way upon his let
ters, a carts Its wig a tender fueling,— Turn
'Mg a . n/kY ►
FE.F7.. The - way to b happy—go without your
fast and dinner, and seeif you don 4 Seal
when It is *upper time.
tor 41tre Uwe met ttie Amy and " are
urea,' ea the old. o
wnt= aeld amilerjahe had .
4 about. a peek of tied -
Qom" your.. than who•: hu recently got
Irried, Says he didnetlind-it har4
:et ruarri4xl a to get the furniture.
Also iito Atereilent a.tmortorent of Iliaroorico, nor&
WA" elOnoiniti tioutal MOO, With fallex 44144100
1-la defies 0014 C+ 14 ,8 194 imiltea rerftra .
give Wan wavdt the ' , Old Comer," whkh hesisu
ly bweeme,the of Clearfield.
Wail atbdialitin will be ehtoonstO enittowastni and
Walters : and a* pain* will be spared** *and *V
away, loaded with his beaattifed and ulnae
blo good l s, never summed in Clearfield.
A. M. 111116
TigEw 0 I 3 3' 'AT TIM Cam"ETURIC —Me
, subaceihor hasjust reeeived a hate : losi i
elect shla or (tOO D 6' of ohneid every.-
Vii` seibible to the season which be is
et qty tow pekes. ' lie respecidatirlabbiale
the attention stall wise wiskto buy giyed floods 10
rhi ) icwesi prime, to can at thOsign of the 4:Cheilipi
est 0004' 7 -
etwutry r redoes of SAMOA, ever, o e, ti
kin at market prices in exchisige for giwoU.
Peramormisking to par; nod teestim a fair
espdrairot (Or their natmir, de' well.. to give
him a cal.
ItetnenfhPr the sign
on btarkvt stroot, and eta and•be that
there i, truth in the 'wools thereon i
JUIN< , 13. VIA. WIC F.
- - -
11\TEW FIRM.— PATTON k stitilirteg poold
inform the'rublio that=Attre, have pia•opemeit
a. view sod .:.e n eawittnient of tieotht Amery
varit4y, at the old stand of H. D rArroa at Cu,
wet:B , 6llr. At their there way be to oast
everything adopted to the weitts oadAgiottlf
the pe.)ple ot atis regl n. Dnattr,fdli
Laces, Move& Clotint, ettedineres, (availing fiats,
Cape, Boots, 60e.s. he., 4e, of thalweg gm. fity maid
at the kereat.prieea.
Also a tplendid assortment of itaniwore, gamer,
ware and Groceries.
They invite all peraons to giro them awai t Sal
aspured they will be able to render entfre' EoZia
faetion. D. D. PA' N,
Carwenville, Juno 15, 185.4-ly.
MAIWON HOUSE.—Tbssubseriber ;amino to
ME ken this old established stand, anti entirely
refitted and refurnished it in such a manner its to
vie 'Kitt any house in the oeulaY. toorgoottott, so
licits a. liberal share of public patronage. Myer"
attention will be shown 0 persons stepping at *to
Aleutian Muse. and no pains will be spaced to
make them "feel at home_'
Thd bar in well farniiihed with the bolt liquor"
anti mare, end the table will at all times he sap
ptied with best in the market.
lletwould reveetfully ierite the public to give
himt call. JOlll5 LIVINGIBTON
Cleirfield, June 15, 1854 .
HOTICL.--The subeeriber wood
. inform hints:ism& and the Diu! y ,
that be still remains at the old stand, b eds
at all times ready and willing to ''entertaia stran
vets and travellers." His bar stocked with the
st.litittors, and his table will always 1.11 , 1100Wital
with the luxuries of the market.
Thmkful for past favors, ho solicits a further
share of public patronage.
WM. J. HEMPHILL
Clearfield, Juno 15, 18U—ly.
It. WFICIi; Silversmith „
mod, Jeweler, next dew to .4.
the Mce. Clearfield, Pa.
cleaned and repaired
seed watebee warranted tor the space et mt.
. Jawstry, Aecerdeans and ether nomatid
to repaired on the sharked
e terms- yunels. Ifidd.
TRAM) GLENNIN, Boot and
Manufacturer, Shaw's Boor Mar
Pa. , keeps oonstently on head every
ety of Boots and Shoes—the ebtagmt
largest assortment in the County. which he of
for mike 3D the lowest terms for cash or produce
' islimvieb44 ~.
11IRE.—JATErti tr & G O I W E t FOR
inform his friends and the public
gliaintrally• that he keeps fitr hire Ito
*es, oarriageaAa r on the most reasonabto
Attraut, at his Livery Stable in enrwearlibt.
' Inquire at the Stage poet —Flenuning's trotell
June 15th. 1854.
IJ.A. FBANK,---Feeklensble Toiler.
. t.itbaw*s Row," below the Maiden
House, will be happy k render his services
to all these wishing clothes made the lite
test style, and most durable manner.
Clearfield, June 15.
y R. OARTSR—Dees, bar
-11.14, nails, and castings of nil ISM& Also plows,
and other agricultural stensils. Second Street,
under the Republican Offina, ISttne t 4, 14-1 r
Fri 'SOMAS BH.R2L—Fanhi .Tailor , in iThavrte
L. on Market FAreet, below the Ilholekse
Clentinld, Pa. Vane 155,, '44-Iy.
I- ARRIS, HALE & ON-- l Ersor.temat Diftlllollll%,,
NO. ISSI, Market Street, An& aide Wee*
sixth and seventh. Philadelphia. Drags, Medi-
Ova -4 4 1 1 0 4 Alis4eit i biettiehtee, flargdeat . tn
sicunienta„ Nagtisca Wastware, Witsliew Wee.
Paints pus, Dyes, Perfateety,_&e.,
UN MARRIS, M. D.
4inkHN M. HALE,
L B. ORBISO2II.
.Tune 15, 1754-Iy.
driIIARLES WINVATE, Dealer is Boatte‘to,
ILI Shoes, Beets, Dried Peke Lea Hid& No. Ittt,
North Fourth Street, -PhiladelF4t* Seeend Sore
below Commerce Street. [,Tune 15, liit.s4-4.
AvlLLr!,,sitfolim}tA-p'EL,Lf it 7.y=
diary Hardware, No. 2 3 Mar t. Sue s
;MMus, Harness Trunk Wikips,
Saddle Bags, Bridle Filling, Bits, Stirrup% Buckles,
C4l-pet Hags, set. Rune lb, '54-Iy.
IDLEMAN Ira ARlA—Wheletide eret
D curs, Tea Dealers, and Commission. Merekents,
—Ne. 2T3, Market Street, Philadelphia.
Jane 15, 1864-13 i.
iuroC4) a defor i 4 o p Penier. No
ZAL 187, Market St., . constant,.
ly en band /ergo, splendid, end p stock or
the, fashionable and elegant goods. They ha
at tf ry Mesa/ants to mat and exam:Bi *heir
splietairad assortment, before purebreds% Tel
Jane IS, 16,54—1 y
COM CO, Ne.,
delphis, Dealers is Limns, Whit
Proud! Reign& and German
.es. Gloves, 'lotting Cloths, ther..
A T. LANSCO . onleerin
I'. Na. 171, illarieet Stook • •Rerk
ready made Cloth** lathe mashN*
eenstantly ert hand. Rai
i ac 4...sitToN,---Hat
I Market , Bt., tbibokelphia, jut. cape. Furs,
to., of every variety, Mid Lite tiern qfilitz t aiways
.n hand. • . Vane iN V4.4:41y
Ar ioni,Alf k WM O +,, *t
2b4 Market Streik P/Madalphiar- lisaxisismak
Iran, Nails, *CI of *Ter/ 4 4SeriPtioa. -
SOlteE J. WaiMillit ..CO, woolingerth
ter Street, `Plaidet_p_hia, Delta* Li ciftis
l ,haan, e
- Yarn, *mill* 411111lieltiP r s 4.
etbeOnen, ite. • if mbp.r.4ly,
P Oixs11; Storo, No. 146 ' treet.
i'hd ae l e i n 111, tenAiro deght,ti, tittV6 ond
Stationary ff.,/aso i 6, -1Y