Newspaper Page Text
fer fvot so It used to be'
no teats le on tho Ivor,
froatheir seeks•beteOlt• themes*
The seallews keep idea.
The rithiekeir they toed to deg
pee anal ireeeroutg;
Asti heir dhl int the witt boo4' wise
theeptehts *wee among
'TsliesdeJat, theetarieemmed and glittering,
en a bereaved mother lay tenting on her bed
is all the feverish restlessness of stifled
sorrow. Sleep had fled ihr frost her weary eye
lids; and her grief-burdened heart refused to
Wend ap ftwu its troubled fountains the refresh
ing . of prayer.
The deep stillness that rested on the hushed
earthwasbroken by those :saddest of all sounds,
the der wailhtgs of a mother weeping for her
children, and "refusing to be comforted 13,2-
“Oh, woe, woe is me l” was the piteous cry
of that breaking heart, and the piercing sound
went up to the Still heavens; but they looked
calmly down in their starry beantyand seemed
to hear it not.
And thus slowly passed the long, weary hours
of that'll** end naught was heard save the
solemn chiming of the clock, telling, with iron
tongsse„ that mart was drawing hourly nearer
Madllo t he mourner lay listening to Tinies
atter, mesintsett strokes, mernoty was busy with
des of the loved and lost. Again they
were. harem her in all their youthful beauty ;
she heard their gleeful voices and felt their
-fond caresses. The night wind swept cooling
* into the casement, and, as it touched her
throbbisig brow, it seemed like the soft kisses
etif bet bowleg children.
Poor mourner Goithl earth furnish no ma
gicsain,w in which thou conidest always thus
nee d 40, thing? Oh, not for as melts the
fleecy thus& into the blue depths of heaven,
so passed sway the blessed vision; and seeing
bet the AMMO end the shroud, again arose on
-olneediertt air those tones of despairing an
guish': etWiroriessel my vies ye dead!"
Thin natty and sweetly sounded forth the
Mann chitties, bleardßng their holy music with
She anguished cries of the bereaved mother.—
tu =hid of her sorrow, she beard the bell'it
sweet qty, and, leaving her sleepless
couch, walked forth into the refreshing air.—
Morning was , breaking cold and gray over the
earth, and the stars were growing pale st the
Bch *. g step of the monarch of the day.
Skesly walks the ntemner through the yet
sleeping woods, whose flowers are folded*
mann*, sad whose birds give forth ne carols.
insetes the antique church and enters the
sacred door. A mysterious light—light that
is almost shade—is brooding over the holy
*Wee, clothing in shadowy garihents the pale
in harta et departed stunt% wrapping in a mantle
of &amiss the , carved tiepalchres; throwing
strange steams aver the tall white columns;
and embracing, with pale anus, cross and pic
ture, and antique shrine. in the midst of this
mysterious light kneel a silent company; each
kesd is bowed an the clasped hands, and no
smelt/ is beard save a deep, far distant mttr
isMing, like the voice of the mighty wind
when it passes through the leaves of the dark,
old pines, dwelling in some dim, solemn woods.
Suddenly evety head is lifted, and the mourn
er sees in that vent company friends who had
been sleeping long ages in the silent tomb.—
All were there again ; the friends of her cloud
keit childhood, who went ilbwri to death's cold
chambers in all their stainless beauty, sinking
intn the grave as pure as the snow-flake that
fall 4 to the earth. And there Wasshe sister of
here and heart, the tried friend of soi
rows shaded hours, who, in dying, left a mighty
void that time could never till. And there
were the "mighty dead," they whose footsteps,
when living, tracked the world with light—
light that now shed a halo over their graves.
And there were the meek, patient Ate of earth,
pods martyrs to sorrow„ who struggled hopeinl-
Ix through the dim vapors that surround the
world, and met as a reward the illegal*, bright
newel'hArren. The); were all here, all who
had mod from earth amidst a fond tribute of
tears end rogret.
Ali Were`Mere save two, those two the most
dearly laced among The precious company of
the dead; and wildly scanning the rale group,
the mother called stilkitahe missed her
dren. 440 h, my switeiir , sons! would that I
ThenOrefile 4 OlOlA Vette, ' and it saki : "Look
to the east;" and the weeping mother looked.
Ohl dreadful sightt ewe, by the sacred al
tar, rested a block and a, fearful wheel. Stretch
ed,onitheast dreadful instruments or doom, in
titeenarto46rbor the prison, wing=*rano
iy with death in its rhiNt &wird form, were two
pow ohs; end in their wan count-mantles,
whore crime and grief bad tinned their fearful
MarkmOtter iteefildhod her lest sena.
1 !..1 1 1: 91 " , despairing, she nro
_eruicas atandsmend the deep ice la ageta
team by a voice speaking thesis words:-
4 4icattner, whose every tone is a murmur at
MOW* *Ai whose =emery expression la a
doh* of Gerrit lose, let this teach thee a
mighty troth. See the dolt path of crime
• wrilitit bore trod; nee the agony the
shone timostel have
swept like *dew nark
then duo* thy - Gi
that be Wok lbei nte
world or sin to a
The Teiee Mae are a
pall on the marbi arch
ed. windows came streaming the ode MOM
_beneath its holy rays, the mother
lawn and prayed.,
There fell on her heart a blessed cairn, as a
voice whispered to tite troubled waves of sor
row, ripeace l be still."
And the angel of death stole sofair in, and
sealed her pale lips forever, whilst repentance
and resignation were breathing front them in
the music of prayer.
Oh, weeping mother! who art hanging gar
lands of sorrow ever fresh over thy children's
tomb, take to thy bereavvi heart, and ponder
well, this "Mother's Lemon'"
THE TOM* SOLDIER'S STORY.
'Generally speaking,' began the youth,fstor
ies have what is called a moral to them; and if
you don't know what that means I shall not
'lt matters very little who or what I am,' con
tinued he. have lain and purple, and
grew up as -one born to corn and. I went to
college, and very likely you think I was a wild,
harum-scarum devil of a fellow—boasting, dri
ving, hunting, cultivating wine, cards, and so
on. Well, if you think so, you are mistaken.
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 still had a fiery devil in me.
I fell iu love with a little doll of a girl about
my own age, and for u would have taken
my heart out of my I could have put
her in my breast to shelter her as one would a
little bird; and she loved Ina with such strength
of faith, that had I been Don Juan bimself,
there v - as such lavish trust, that I w o uld have
been converted from a &bat/elle° into an hon
'She is still now as; a frozen rill—sleeping
like the streams of winter—she will never wake
'Yes, she WAS a, lovely little trusting flower,
the daughter of a worthy tradesman, who loved
her as the smile of his eye! but she was worthy
of a throne, and I would have given her one if"
I could. She is poor now, and so am I.
aiuritream of, love was delicious, but very
brief. She eloped with me—she became my
`My parents heafd that I had eloped with tile
child of a tradesman, and threatened the loom
old fellow vith ruin and annihilation. It
would not have taken much to have broken his
heart, for it was half gone, already; but what
was done could not be undone ;---and I thought
my father and mother loved me too well to
thwart, me, and that I had only to briig her
home to give her another father and mother,
who would love her like her own.
tI meant to have put her back into his bosom,
std said, 'embrace your daughter, but also em
brace my wife, and you can love her still!' but
that day never canto. I believed, howeSar,
very firmly in it, and I was happy, "Mug in,
little Eden of my own, far from the turmoil of
life, and expecting then my little baby hourly.
"My parents prevented this. Yes, they hin
dered sail. We lived in Wales at the period,
and when my baby was born, and she put it in
my bosom, and laid her own sweet bate bead
beside it, I—l prayed for her, for both, and lov
ed them more and more. Then I made up my
mind to return to my father's bore.
"One day I went to my littk home, after walk
ing, and I found Ler g,6iie, both gone ! Then
the sleeping devil within me woke up. 1 learn
ed from the people of the house, that a stern
mean, and a proud, pale woman„ richly dress ed.
drove up in a splendid chariot, drawn by four
horses, and carried °al—robbed me of my wife
and child. This man—this woman, were my
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, atoll silenced
them, and made them turn ralie and tremble.
I demanded my child. They denied any
knowledge of either. I cued both, ant t
the house never to return to it Again.
neeft not tell by what means I traced my
Alice through stages of wretchedness and p.•n
tiry, till I found both mother and child d:, - Ing
on a mean pallet in a parish work-house.
cop uld hare called curses from heaven and
and fires from hell to avenge this unpardonable
wrong—for what had this pale slid tender dove
done to win such an injury ? But, when I saw
her pale, thin checks, and beard her moaning,
and saw her wasted babe on the half staned
breast of the woman I adored, I stilled my soul:
I shed no tears; I heard I:Kr utter a cry of joy
and p►in, and then the thin helpless hand wand
ered. over my lit-ad, as I laid it kneeling by hei
side in that, horrible hole, upon her beast be
side my child.
'To lose a parent, to lose a mother one loves
—to lose 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 bad sought her Was it thus my
parents had shown their love? Was it to Iwo
her die that I had moved the heavens and, the
earth todiscover her ?
;Take my head in yourganns, my dear George,'
she said •faintly. 'Take my child in your firms,
- too. Kiss site—hiss the baby. You love us,
Bayou not/ God bless you! God proteetrote
Do not originate mi. Do not forget us. I have
brim rantalk---but I loved you so dearly ; and I
forgive eget" one, as I hope to be forgiven.'
The rough soldiers turned away, and one or
two wiped their eyes.
'Little .A.lice,' I said, are you going without
me 3 ' .
yaw; clasp me closer; let MC fee-1
your its; Ilft my bead; put my baby's atoutb
tb iskineti.:tind she died. And for an hoer af
ter I held her *by in my bosom, till I felt it
cold. It was dead too.
There was a bong, deep, impressive pause— .
and again he went-on.
‘They made my heart desolate, wretched and
void; and .1%.:--1.„ in turn, desolated their house
hold, mid wrecked their peace forever, as t hey
had two passions to feed and foster—the mcyst
boundless love for me, their only child, and a
pride which God forgive them, they had also
given to me, and the latter the greatt r, they
sacrificed me to that pride. Well, I trampled
on their pride. They knelt to me in., , the dust
and ashes of humility, and I scorned them.
'They offered me a bride, the fairest in the
land, and I only laughed at them. They could
not give me little Alice, and I had nothing
else for which to ask. I had a grand funeral
from thai*orkhouse for my win) and child.
and I puenly name on her coffin lid, and after
that day I forgot that I had a name or parents,
and I felt that L had avenged Alice, for their
house is a house of mourning, and the world is
to thew as to nib—a sepulchre.
'And this is the reason that I don't care for
anything that comes or goes l ihnt happens
does not happen. I want to be dead. I want
to sleep, and never wake up.
The Territory of Ka-Isai
A corrpondentr of the Prethyterian says
that the proposed Territory of Kansas lies
west of Missortri. It exte-rids vc. st three ar
four hundred miles, and consists principally of
beautiful and fertile proxies. The tim bet is
mostly 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 +test
ern portion of the territory, where those tree
less plains commence that stretch to the moun
tains. The scarcity of timber is the only (Iraw
iwk, and this must prevent parts of it from
becoming thickly settled for a long time. It
would seem, that Providence designs those
immense prairies, stretching eastward cr u la t he
Rocky Mountains for a.thousand IS,tO be
the great grazing regidn of North America,
just as he does the Mississippi valley fur grain,
the Gulf Slates for cotton, and the Atlantic
States for manufacturing. Upon the large
prairies of Illinois and Migsouri, however,
hedges and tone fences are coming eltensivo
ly into use, and the sari. , mode ot" fencing will
be adopted in Kansas. Co al is known to exist
in different sections of the territory, find it
will probably be found in I. ,, auci t; t quantitie
The sc3 il Li well adapted to gra— a- d grain.
an is portions of it, especially IL •• ir the Kan
sas river, there is an excellent hemp 1and....."
F 4 q - farming purposes, that portion through
which the Kansas runs, with its numerous
small tributaries, is esteemed the most desira
ble. The soil is surpassed by none in the
West, and at no very distant day the valley na
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 li ne,
being the central point of the United States,
as near.as can be ascertained. Along the val
' of the Kansas, also, must. some day pass the
at thoroughfare between the Atlantic and
Pacific, whether the first Pacific railroad take
this route or not. Copper ere has been found
also in this region.
Sinews et Iron.
We wandered into a machine shop yesterday.
F...ery where, up stairs and down stairs, istelli
:. 41 machines were doing the work, once done
by thinking and toiling men. In one place a
chnekltylwaded affair, looking like art elei 4t.in
frontispiece, was quietly biting bars of cold
iron in two, as if they had been so many natl,o
• her place, a fieree little thing, with
a si)indle shaped wcapon—a sort of" Devil's
darning Needle," was boring squar e holes
through the solid wooden wbeels three inches
or more in thickness.
Away there In the corner of a device, about
as large and noisy as a humming bird, was amu
sing itlf cutting out pieces of steel from sot
id plat as easily as children puncture paper
pat, with a pin.
AII isi if,in another place, was a machine
that whistled like a boatswain, and rongh
boards caine forth planed'and grotel, finished,
ready for a place in something, sorn , .: !ere, fifrr
some bod v.
Every where these queer machines were bu
sy doing all sorts of things in all sorts of ways,
boring and pla,ning, groving 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
In a corner, s distatiee from the genius
we write of, a fire was horning, perhaps to beep
it c-just comfortable," and perhaps, not.
It was very busy—the, thing was—moving' an
atm of polished steel, backward and forward
over a fklitac vitally polished an glitterhig;
as one in thought sitting by a taliie, passes his
lbws to aad fro, along the smooth surface of
of the mahogany.
We toiY it was busy, and so it teas; busy do
ing nothing. It went nowhere :---it haniniend
nothing, ground nothing, but just passed its
ponderous arm backward and forward. It nei
liter ato nor spoke, but there, ufrom early morn
to.dewy eve? it timed the toil going on, every
where around and above it.
There were indeed, a few men made of dash,
sixty or ao, here and there about the establish-
ment, Fier isle rather than doing the work.
That thing with the Iron arm works the won t
(lets. I f will work roore.—Per. Trantne.
tr7A sapor ow had a high ditputa with
kis wife who-wished him to the Await. "Plarte
int,Peg,"eald he,ltif I don't: Mr& t 141911
fare petty well with the old felkov. se Isw ,
mod into his family.
A 11211MANT or-Ascrawr SUPERErnrios.—A
Germaniirmiwn its Dutch Charlie, was recent
ly Murdered in Golorndo county, Toxins; An
the body was surrounded
.Itr people, an Irish
man proposed that those present should suc
cessively place their hands upon The body of
the deceased—believing that, whenever the
murderer touched it, the wounds would,. com
mence bleeding anew. The suggestion was
acted upon, and, sages a correspondent of the
Wiehmend (Texas) Inquirer, as soon as a man
named Thltebrunt apl.lied his hand, the blood
b0r'73.1) to flow. Hiltehrant was arrested, and
slwrtly afterwards committed suicide by hang
"Lead 7. s not into Totaptation:'
The pathway of the inebriate is lined with
rum shops, and dangers beset hire at every cor
ner. Saida weeping drunkard, not long iince,
1 cannot now go to meeting or to mill, for
my appetite controls me, and I cannot resist
temptation. But pass tiv. Maine Law and i.
could die a sober man, and, I think, go to Hea
ven. Without it 1 must die a drunkard."
There is a tear in every word. And yet men
:" !' : • , Irrnkarti. will (I+-lilwrately place
Iten 3 -1 his path endangering his I
O•--r AND IN.—A Frenchman, who -7-1 , tray
. .27 in a canal boat, was in the c the
ihe boat was about pa l:t •: ;• •t
1•!: captain stiouted .•!.I!'' to the pas
: T,2 , 1'14 at the top of his voice. The French
-131; ittait!rstoo , l him littcrall2,., and poked his
1.0.-;..1 up out of the cabin. Ile received A se
vere hump upon the forehead which knockell
him sprawling upon the floor. He jumped up
in a great rage, scratched his bead and addres
:-t the captain in the indi,gmant style.
ic.re what you say • , k out' for. Why
• a not Sat Ltok
:Ca TUE •:•'‘ n the Great
etll the throrw :zaph r . ,
Napoleonthe little WIC prk 0! I blISy "Wan ing
this planit,"anti though It.• l:ept binmelf czp
hitherto n ith wonderful px;tl luck, still it would
be too much ftw 341 y one to say whether he will
ho able to maintain his equilibrium with tho
same steadiness until he gains his end. And
when he does, who can whether, at that
very point, he may u.'4 suddenly fall over and
disnppcar in the "sea of difficulties." that, for
.g.urne time, bag been raging mnierne.ith him.
C.. 7" A rai: -1, an who bad drank a little too
fretly, feli front tko raft ani I was drowning,
when his brother seized him by the hair, bnt
the current was strong, and the bri+ther's
strength being nearly exhausted, he WaS about
relinquishing his hold, when (14. n airing, the
drowning one raised Ills head above tile water,
—Hang on, Saril, hang on —lll treat---I swear
MS worth: rcrc stimulating, anti the other
at I .rgth svcd
A MISTAKE SoMEWHERL.-----A lady at C 4 ,111111-
bils, in Ohio, reccZt%y inquired of the
rappers bow many children she bad.
, Fonr,'rapped the spirit.
The onshand started at the reply, stepped lip
How many eitidren 3 tare I?
Two' promptly an the medium.
The buil:rand and wife looked at each other
with an odd smile on their feateres,for a rnn
nient and then remained non-Mievers. There
had been a mistake made simitivitere.
We remember being at a conference
meeting onee in Yankee Land, when one of the
deacons catae around asking the people if they
wante ' ine tion. Nearmut a butcher's
be,y o r
aeen years old, about as amenable
to sal!, "ou as a lamb in his hand would hare
been 1 ,;.; A urey.
-1)0 on want salvation ?" RAN Ilic deacon,
looking into his brutal face.
tiN dAril Sq t I -molt S 4 31 5.11'. 1• • r. nr t d the
sexton 'wo•l't let nij take her oat till meeting's
Then was the time we roared.
C - 17.‘ Irk , / are you doing t,hure, ;fare ?"
G. Why. 14. Fin gf,,ing to dye my doll' ; pina
f a rA."
“But what Iwo yon to dye it with ?"
=-11 , er,
-Boer? who on earth told you that beer would
dye red t"
"Why, ma said p!sterday that it was beer
tint made your nose so red, and I thought
i stilere SllBlll, take this child to bed."
G,-cm.---“Now children," Said a sehoolinas
tt_r; --rememlwr what I have told you. All the
misery which 'afflicts the world, arose from the
fact that Eve stole an apple and divided it with
"Gush!" said a tow-headed urchin, "what
pity it hadn't been our Sal. She's such a stin
gy critter that whenever she steals an apple,
she eats the whole can't herself."
A ikarfrtrrz Co:veszr.—Sonte author, we re
member not who, informs us how wt; became
indebted 1W the red rose. They were all of _a
pure and spotleas white when in Eden they first
spread out their leaves to the morning sunlight
of creatien. Eve, .as she gazed upon the tint
less gem, could not suppress her admiration of
its beauty, but stooped down and imprinti a
warm kiss on its snowy bosom. The rose stole
the searletlinge from her velvet lip, and yet
Was, Army nesen.--.A. young wife Fenton ,
ftrated with her husband,* distipate4 x1)431)&
0.0114 on his ,eontieet. cgdy Jove," eaid be,
-4 tono like the priadirti son; I shell re
form by as by." g , And I will he like the prod
-4f4,1"4)/IrAi:aled. " f°r 44 6 t 3 811 4,
ge , 't o tattOursl; end off Ate went.
jairhe citaTet , ITOtkinge l 411' Ali , law of
sew assmiation at Wilishingtnn I tointiOsed ,
4101031'AV, a disappointoi afite-seekets. Ai
0 ,, ..... ,
, Lesex.—Totinteit4ii* noinit
to shirt hotttnaNnoUlOnAiii, -oPteSiOtitibt Ma r e
and beautiful *ink ehsetwilAti' of noir
following recipe rer acing m gribtel /twit *ill
be most aceeptable;and bold hire) *
tietneskie as hook of every Wlebris vrbss '
hers if upon her capacity as a haiies-wife and the
neatness of her own, her headwind's, ansiAiessily's
dross; and, if she dowsed= p.:?iti these thinfs,
her husband is an unfortansile'
" Take two ounces of fine white gtuu. atab"in pow
der, put it irito .a pitcher, and puur qn it a pint er
mom of boiling water, neeertling„4:ffigtlegree atr
strength you deeiro, and then, having covered it,.
let it set all night. In the morning, pour it are-'
fully from the dregs into a clean bottle, cork it,
and keep it for use. A tablespoonful of gum-wa-,
ter stirred into a pint of stoma that bas bison made
in the usual manner will give the lawns (either
black, or printed) a look of newness, when"
within; olEe can reetore them after wa,shing. It is
als , • •.ed much diluted, fir thin whit© muslin and
~ A. *
To Prmoncit Cilit:Vß.lEs WITITOVT Proxyft —"in
the spring. before the circulation of the sap, a
young seedling cherry-tree is split from the upper
eltrr-nity down to the fork of its roots; then. by
means of a piece of wood in the form of a spatula,
the pith carefully removed. front the tree. in snub
roanxier as to avoid any exceriations or other-ic e.. jury ; Ica:.. • - used only foreommoncing the split.
A f,er,v twe l b,-. , :ction3 are brstught together.
3n , 1 60'1 •tt /Harz, care being taken to close her
-1% :/ clay the whole length of tho cleft,
11.• .:tp •on reunite*: the separated portions of the
= chcrrie4 are produ
, , i,•• usual 7 I.!it, instead of stones,
11 •••• truly
BUSTS T,, LOVE , ' , 1 US.-A most heauti
fui and easily- attai . cvergreona m a y be
bad by a very simple plan, has been found
e answer reutarkahly well I.n n small vsaie. If
geranium branches taken fr , •%, in.: unapt and heal
thy trr-es, just before the winter - ,, ts in. be eat as
for slips, and iilltnered in sea p-i.,ster. they will, af
ter drooping for a few days. shod their leaves, put
forth fresh onec, and continue in the fined vigor all
the winter. lip placing a number of bottle thus
filled in a flower-basket, with moss to conceal the,
iyottlos, a show of evergreens fs easily insured for
the whole season. They reistire no fresh water.
o p ,,, t , ELT , fle _This lotion being a valuable appli
cation for sprUtrui, Imubego, weakness ofjoises, As.,
and it being difficult to procure either pure Or fresh
ly made, we give a receipt for its preparatkai.:--
I.iis*.dre an ounce of camphor in a pint of rectified
spirits of wine, then dissolve four ore" of hard
white Spanish soap, scraped thin, in fear puttee! of
oil ,/ rosemary, and mi= them together.
A vn' pretty and economical finish for sheets .
Mow-canes,. akc., may be made from the cut
tigs of bleached Odin : Cut ow asSa half inch
squares, and foldstiera bias, from—eadllitr" to corner,
then fold again; so as to forma point, seam on to the
strtight side on edge and face on &strip to cor
er the, seam. s''`
MiLDEW STAINS Ire very itifilettlt to mum& from
linen. The roast effectual way is to rub soap on the
Fivlts. then chalk, and Meech the garment in the ht.t
Ta T rSK orT MAP.9O a too;
Wooful of eon water, a few d fops of oil of vitriolt
touch the with a feather ;prod in the liquid.
Well, Samba, is your master a good
"Oh, yes, masa*, be very good farmer, he
make two crops in One year."
• if..w is that Sarobli ?"
~W hy he sell his hay in de fall, and make
it on+ once, den in the sving he sell de hides
tob de cattle dat die for want ob de hay, and
Tnake money c
a - 7'Within the last six yea.rs, it if; said, $l,-
500,000 have been subscribed towards the en
dowment, of Bapth4 colleges and seminaries
in this country. The whole number of instrut
tors eon*Fed wit t h them is 144, students over
2,600. - Itey have graduated over 4.000 sts
-dents in all, and their libraries contain mote
than 120,000 volumes.
IL7 Of pte four hundred zinc twenty-foul-in
mates of the Insane Asylum at trjiga.,, during
the past year, ninety were intemperate—one
hundred were addicted to the use of tobacco--
twenty-eight had no education—one h i lndred
awl eighty-seven were not couneeted7th any
re ii alous. denomination.
(r7---g , illaftrated with cuts," elt a young
urchin as he drew his pocket kW' e across the
leaves of his grammar. 4, lllustrat6d with cuts,"
reitcra: • the schoolmaster, as Ito ark: w his cane
across Op, back of the :,s;oengistehha.
a:7r ve one human beinvurcdy and warm
ly. an,; you will "love all! The heart in this
hearon, like the wanderht sun, sees nothing
from the dew-drop to tit/ ocean, hat a mirror
which it warms and 'nisi
u - .. - / - “Vat mit be ,t reason dat Shoseph
woubin't shleep tifftes wire?" inquired
an bon # x f his boy.
6‘sph o s e he wash' efegy," replied tile young
Cr , " Setae one - lag of the venerable ap
ryearaneo, ofs, st ta <mitt% says, he stood up
like 'one uretn with his liWilhoad and bands
in his brceche .:ocketa.
tr.7 - An iris/gentleman lately' fought a duel
NS ith lei i ti te friend bemuse lie jocosely as
sertol mem born Nyitheat a shirt to his
Scotch gentleman puts
tht e stamp* tiv'trwrong•way open Motet
it it, with a tender feeling,—Turn
or # diiiry to he happy—go without your
' • anti dinner, and nee if you don't feel
7 iii - fir tinte.l
Fur etre 'Wive met the eaetity and tiPs . arc
as the-old woman, amid arter
but a peek of hed-taiga.
ras asp rot VICTORMIIp6--The wow
Red *gm toot - i vtAapistat picialdbe • Ceti.
0 4 * Solv,"liiiiere M r.x opt the
a t keßr iat movt splendid. saMsstipsent ott 4 hootic
I.eft.re this easunkunity, and exactly
to that teras sktiskd various eseessitiva
v., wrist Hsts,
ga s. Bennets. "Boots,
406, • speras. other bigwig et
, Ln!sppresbeltabis by any *their
eititOr su.bostity of style, quality .
Mael n disentilkarsilartznent Grooorics,
aniroasi*mlusibt litubtlettware, vrith fottrty ttritidei
lia dttaittiehfitrite.'b'aw, ;awl invitee all persona lit
give bita swag alba Co Saar, whieh hes ten
ybetas* Maare at Clearfield
livery sitilAstion will be shines 46 essikeetars end
*Wpm int be Tides will be Orb seed all
sesillei sway, loaded with his beautifet and voila.
bla geode, never inupassed in Cleartickt
A .M. HILLS
MEW 4.4060 0 4 .-. AT TIM CASH STORII.—The
subswiber basjuot received s Wipe acid eel I
se l e ct e d steel of tAXIDS o f almost every , Avtectip :
ortitablv to the se4een„ which be 1 tocilleirriffl
et ortnnetyr.low prises. Ile respectfully leether
the attee t tho t Oen who oriels tA, bey good 00044
the lowest prlocc, to call at tlitraign of the -Chav
Country produce of aimost every discription ta
ken at market prices in exchange forgeo.e.
Persons wishing to parcrata, and receive s fair
eleirsient for their money, will do' well to give
Reteemtwr the sign or the CHILIPIRaraOOII%.
op Market street, and call and.he • • ' that
there in ft-nth in the words th4nv , on
Jane 13, 1754. WK.
AT — Eiiiihrtif.—PATTON elltrifFiti wadi
inform the public that Om/ have jet* opened
a new and splendid aisertatent of °emb er over;
variety. at the old stand of IL D rarrox at Cur
allnavillt At their store easy he fousatiootmodt
everything adapted to the wants and.nossoit
the people of this region. Drstalreedd,
Lama, t,throves. eleths, Ciodring, Hats,
Care, BOOtO, WWI. 10., it., Of the host leality anti
at the kocest Prieed.
A Isn a splendid assartment of Hardware, Queens
ware and flroceries.
They invite all petrons to give therm a4tol/, tat
asatared they will be able to reader entire fa
faction. H. D. PATTON,
rnmensville. June r*. /854—ay.
MilON 11 4 WSE.--The subooriber ;t axi s% is
ken this .3,1 established stand, and entirely
refitted anti refurnished it in such a manner sa to
tie -with any house in the county, respestfully se
-1160 a liberal abase of public patronage_ 'Wary
attention will be shown_t, persons stopping at the
maws n Ifeuse. and no pa will be spaced to
make ern "feel at borne.
Th bar is well farnished with the beet ligivxre
and _ars, and the table will at all Oates be sup.
plied; with the boot in the market.
iteiwould respectfully invite the public togiro
him tall SOHN TarriNUSTON
Clearfield, June 15. 1854.
iirottmrnive ronct..—The skiwerlber would
XI Worm his friends sadthe rabbit liy,
that he mill remains at the old stand, he is
at all times ready an d willing to -entertain stran
gers and trarellers.'• His bar "Waked with the
t rnirasys. and his table will always basapplied
with tire luseries of the market.
Thankful for past favors, he solicits a further
share of public patronage.
W. J. HEMPHILL
Clearfield, June 1 - 5, 18.54-17
414 i WYLCII; Silversmith
andjeweter, next door
the Mee Clearfield, Pa. Arab
es cleaned aid repaired
watches warranted Ow the sperm of
Jewelry : Amierdemes and other h
e is repaired on the shortest notice, and suit
re sage terns. PITS Ty"
WHAM/ GLENNIN, Boot and r e b.
Ilihnnanetaror,Btuner's Bow Clear
le PA. , keeps eositantly on hand every
ty of Boolicoad Bhoortho olives*
an Tugela aisornnent in the Venal". which he of
foltifar sole on Os lowest Wan Caroline,' produce
IIifORSES ANDWIT - GGIES FOR
NUL IFIRE.—JAMBS CROWTHER--
4(MA interim his fries and the publie
ionatirillyp *at he keeps ter hire Int
.*.muni, earriegesote, en the moat reasonable
tams, at his Utirnry Stable in Casten is
Inquire at the Stage Oillee- s Rotel
JAMS ' ,, TRICA
June 15th. 1854.
lkir A. FRANK, 7 -Feablestable Taber,
.1.1.1.. “Shaw's Row, below the litisadina -
House, will be happy to render Mitt dices
to all these wishing eloabos snalbahosiba ;at
test style, and moat durable Auanner.
Clearfield, Jane 15.
1r L. OAlrrilli—Doidommi, har-fron,
J_4. nails, and swan. of ail VIS/* :mow plow*
and other agricultural Ittoodeibt, tin, flobooolBaort,
under the Republican 0160 a, tSane
ROMAS SlEBA—Fanhkreatolo Tailor, fa
Bow, on Market Sawa, below she Illisanion
Roan, efauflabl, Pa. Vane 14f, W—ly.
ILIARELS, HALE AI trXO- 1 1acaastuartsrvisusw,
1.1 No. Itfoe, Market Street, North ids between
sixth arid amend). Philadelphia, Drugs, 1111041-
CiataL Qieslimastr- 94.4•N0. 11404fiehmos, tees'
strunkents, Diregaist's soretaxe, ow OttailK
Paints, Vila, Dyes, Perfumery. ace, A
3OR HARES, D
June 15, 1754-17
irThtIIAHLEN WINOATE, Deafer is Bonnets,
vki Shoes. Foote, Dried Palm Leaf Hats. No. 18,
North Fourth Street, Philadelphia, Sesamod later.
below Commerce Street. Vane 15,1844-17-
TELL & EX*, laimiiebeih.
W i lttetllmiZrs of Saddlery, and Sot
diet.), Hardware, No, 28 M ark et Sereett,, 'MONA
philL. Saddles, *idles, lisram,— Trunbintfrok
Saddle Balm Bridle P illi ng, Bit; s.k. a.
Carpet Bair, set. Rase H., 154-Iy.
ino IDLEMAN IL ItAtIiVARD--Wholosalo Gro
cers, Tea Dealers, tad Cont. Won literobsats,
—No 273, Market &coot. Philadelplabi-
June lb, 1.854-ii.
LIM) * 4300-4111601116%01,11tainb Dasier. Igo
18?', Marketlit., PliitedieliWiacip Constant
ly on hand a latge, splendid, and dm" *dock of
the mon fashionable WA elegant goodet. They in_
me Idstieliente tooaf and eras:tine died;
splendid ammortment, before pareltanin elsewhere
June 15, 1e44-ly
ArtiLgß COPE 4 CO, Ws. ICA Market Pia
J delphia, Dealers in Lineal, White Goo(
deti, Prime7l, English anti German Silk Gook
ewes, Wore% Bolting Cloths,. Alco. pane 01-6,154:4
A T. TANN. Is 44.---Whelewd. —wpm**
IS.. No. 111, air* &row Inorisibr
reaAiy made Cloth in, in the mosttill4fatidt ro r I •
etonstuttly en band. 144110 X
jtSAAC -4001-TONr—lle* = Fay: la
Market St., Phil-vieiphan. - Ha , * „ so%
&a., of every satiety, sad Ole beet nlernin
on hand. Orme'
grISOUGNAL IVRAVXR CO., No t9N Wia;.
IX ter Street, Dea 1 " 11 4:11 ‘
chisio, Yarn, Manilla sot $4, 011 4 Bed
Clotins-Onan g i.r.ortSt nt144.4/
lIN M. HALE,