Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, February 20, 1850, Image 1

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a Card. M "
IR. JAS. McCULLOUGII will give his
attendance in the various branches of his
procession, in town or country, to all that may
favor him with a cell. OFFICE opposite the
2 , 1 Presbyterian Church and Wert's Hotel
lately occupied by Dr. Foulke.
Doctor Ad, Lipp6,•
HOMOEOPATHIC Physician Office
in Main streot, in tho house formerly cleat
plod by P. B. Lechler. rip 9 '46
Dr. L Li, Loomis,
WILL perform al
operations upon the
-w .
'teeth that are requi
red for their proseriation, such as Scaling, Filing,
Plugging, &e, or will restore the loss of them,
by inacrang Artificial Teeth, from a single tooth
o-a full sett. ;K7 - 011ie° on l'itt street, a few
taors south of the Reamed Hotel. I)r. L. is rib
out the last ten days of every month.
.1 Card.
Inhß. J• IILINDEI,, Surgeon Dentist
Eir informs his formrr patrons that he has re
turned to Carlisle, and will be glad la attend to . '
till calk in tha line 4 his proresien. . loet3l
John B. Parker,
in North Ilttovor Strom, in the t•ootn for
tn rly ocenpiel by the Hon. F Watts.
trelt '2l, Im-19.
Carson C. Moore,
the roam lately occupied hy Pr. Foster,
deceased. - tutor 31 '47
Wm. DL Penrose,
A TTORNEY AT LAW, *Hi practice in
:lA. the several Courts of Cumberland county.
0 FI , ICE. in Main Street, in the room former
ly occupied byL. G. Brandebury, Esq.
James R. Smith,
" [ X , I.ID his (Arlen to !lectern's Row, two
Burk holder's Hotel. [npr
rtl'E at his residence, corner of Nlain street
and to Public Square. opposite Burkholder's
lEmel. In addition to the ditties of Justice of
the Peat.), will attend to all kinds of writing,
such as deeds, bands, Mortgages, indentures,
articles of agreement, notes, &c.
Carlisle, ap:B'49.
Plainfield Classical Academy,
TIE Seventh Session will commence- on
MONDAY, Nov. sth, ISIS. The number
of stn lents is limited, and they nro carefully pre
pared for College, counting house, Sce.. &c.
The situation precludes the possibility of stu
dents misoenting with the vicious or depraved,
'wing remote from town or village, though easily
accessible by State Rond - or Cumberland Valley
Railroad, both of which puss through lands at•
ached to the institution.
B mrdittz, %%milling, tuition, &c., (per
session.) $50,00
Lntin or Greek s , o d
Initrumental Music , ,„.. 10,00
French or Gcrmnti 5,00
eircalars . with reterances, &c. Furnished by '
Sap PZ. tR. IC. 811 R. NS. Principal.
Orem vWe academy.
IT is confidently believed that few Institutions
offer greater inducerhents to students than
the above. Lo sated in the midst of a COITIMU.
y proverbial for their intelligence, morality
and regard for the interests of religion, this
Academy , cin effectually guard its members
from evil and ins it oral induences. Advantages
are also offered to those desiring to pursue the
study of the physical sciences, surpassing those
of most similar institutions.
Th - tse having sons or wards and wishing to
send them to a seminary of learning, are re
spectfully solicited to visit Newville, and judge
of the advantages for themselves, or, at least,
procure n circular, containing full particulars,
by addressing JAMES HUSTON,
Newville, ly Principal.
John P. Lyne
7,IITHOLESALE and Retail Dealer in
Foreignand Domestic Hardware, Paint,
t Varnish, kc, at the old stand in N
I riaiver street, nrlisle, has just received tram
New York and Philadelphia a large addition to
his former stock, to which the attention of buy
ers is requested, as he is determined to sell
I oar thin Inv other house in town anrl9
Look this Way.
TilE 'subscriber w told respectfully •inform
his friends and the public Ileileratiy that Ile line
ju3t opened u new LUMBER AND COAL
YARD in West High street, a few doors cant
of \lcscrs J & D lthotds's Warehouse, where
he now lie and. will keep constantly on
It lid a firs) rate assortment of all kinds of sea
s mod pine boards and plank and all other kinds
of 4tud; all of which ho will 8011 low for cash.
___...___ •
John Wallower ,and Son.
.(Stacc.isors to Funk and Mtlfer.)'
Forwarding and Commission Merchants, an'
agems for the Central' Rail Road, Wholoan .t„1
Dealers in Groceries, Produce, Coal, Plasteri.
Salt, Wish, Nails, Bacon, Powder, Sz,c, Harris.
bur; Pit. . .
J •n 1 1850,
soomis.4lND SHOES,
WM. M. PORTER has just recelved a
largo and elegant assortment of Boots
and aloes, suited to the present season, among
vhi.h lire Mon and Boys' fhick Boots, Kip
and Calf do., Gum Shoes, Buffalo Over Shoes,
lice. 1. idles' Gaiters, Buskins, Slippers and
Plex, o; Leather, Morocco and Kid made in
the latest style. Also, a large supply of Misses
'wind Children. Gaiters. Boots and 'Buskins.
Every descriptlon, of murk made to order as
Call nt Porter's Shoe Store, Main street, oppo.
site the Methodist Church. [deel2,'49
Notice. -
TllO Commissioners of Cumberland county
damn it proper to inform the public, that the eta
toil:meetings of the Board of Commissioners will
ho hold on the second and fourth Mondays of
each month, at which timeany.'persons having
business with said Board, will meet them at
tnoir of in.Carlisle. .
Atteits = WM. RILEY, Mi.
PPLICATIO wjll he made ,'at the next
,Bossiort of the, Legislature, of. YOunsy C lva•
nia, for an alteratfon in thc Qharter Of the an..
metal Derostre• Bartz; . so as to.confer upon the
ilte. rights and privileges of a Bank lof
`-By order the Board of Directors. "
• ''W B'COBl:ANr'Cashier• •
Carliale Doposite.Batik; a . • `
JOY .4.1819-01 , .
Stookluit':• , and Oar et
has 'for a groa t-varie ty.
L . ortheoIOGKING anARPE
O f2all-
own colonngh and 011)•falkaa";Clrc,di o r
, yaid. - wikyai6irndohe s,usu
7 jNittHAßTa4st
" 1 - 4 4:-:15 el g- , andyficouing..
, V17:114401 , BLAP;Lo u[ her Street;
~ . nearAdOolleee; dye's L'idiessi.eettberisli.
men's apparreli'all utters, end aviiriestui!hUmlirk'
to bo eatteraelety:cl'Ordere hisi lisse reispeatfullx,
solfeited:M se 51 '46-
• , ,
, •
, 4408.% ,T he
br fo,rtr p'apeifpgilliEr
wireh o 4okl f
,e „
4 r p
e• • •
from.' in Car
• L.Rheafa'
Family simewspaper,-- , Devoted to Eiteratuee, agriculture, Politics. _Business and General lntellig ence.
Ztorco & Zipapo,
Fresh Drugs, Medicines, &c. &c.
'I have just-received from
phis and New York very extensive
Cs additions to my former stock, =bra
cling nearly every article of Medicine
now 'in use, together with Paints,
Oils, Varnishes, Turpentine, Perfumery, Soaps,
Stationery, Fine Cutlery, Fishing Tackle,—
Bruhes of almost every description, with an
endless variety of other articles, which sin de
termined to sell at the VERY LOWEST prices.
All Physicians, Country Merchants, Pedlars
and others, arc respectfully requested not to-pass
the OLD STAND, as they may rest assured
that every article will be sold'of a good quality,
and upon reasonable terms.
May 30
Foreign and Dopiestic Hardwar e
JACOB SENER has jitst received, from the
eastern cities, and is now opening nt the Cheap
Hardware, on North Ilutiover street, next door
to Glass' Hotel, a new assorttnent in his line,
such as
Oils, Glass and Paints,
Copal, Japan and Blaek Varnishes, of extra
Nails and Spikes, •
Wals' best Bar Iron,
Cast, Shear, Blirter and Spring Steels,
Locks, Hinges and Screws.
Planes, SaWS, Chisels, Augurs, Axes,
Knives and Forks, Shoe Findings, &c.
'l'o which he "would call the.-!tuttention of the
Persons wishing to ktiy - will do well to
oall. as we are determined to sell at lots rates
for cash, The highest price paid for Sernp
Ircn, and for Flax Seed. J SENER.
Price of Hardware.
1 HAVE just . received the largest and Cheap
est.stock of HARDWARE, Glass, Paints, title
Varnishes, Saddlery; C,prpenter's and Cabinet
Maker's-Tools, Mallognnyr Veniers and all kinds
of Building Materials ever brought to Carlisle
consisting of Locks, Hinges; Screws, Nails
and Spikes. Persons about to build will find i
greatly to their advantage to look at my stock
.before purchasing elsewhere. Come and see
the Goods and hear the price and you will be
convinced that this is really the Cheap Hard
ware Store. Also, in store anvils, vices, files
and rasps, and a completellesortment of 'Watts'
Best Bar Iron, also Rolled Mid Hoop iron Mall
sizes. 1 have also the Thermometer -Churn
made by Mr George Spangler, the best article
now in use.
SCYTHES.—I have just received my Spring
stock of Grain and Grass Scythes, manufactured
expressly for my own sales, and warranted to
be n superior article. Cradle makers and
wheys will find these Scythes to he the best ar
ticte in the market and at the lowest price
wholesale and retail at the old sthnd in North
Hanover street.. JOHN' P,LYNE.
e Extensive Furniture Rooms. .
711C08 FETTER,
WOULD respectfully call the attention o
House-keepers and the public, to the ex
onsive Stock of splendid FU RN IT U R E, incluo
• ding Sofas, Wardrobes, Centre
• and other Tables, Dressing and
Plain Bureaus, and every vane
ty of Cabinet-ware and Chairs,
which he Ices now on hand at his N is W
ROOMS, on Loather etreet, near the corner of
North Hanover Street, in the rear of Powell &
Co.'s state.
- .
He is confident that the superior finish of the
workmanship, and elegance of style, in which
his articles are got up, together with their
CHEAPNESS, will recommend them to every per
sim wanting Furniture. Ije hne also made ar
rangements for manufacturing and keeping a
constant supply of every article in his line, both
plain and ornamental, elegant and useful, at
prices which cannot fail to suit purchasers. He
would earnestly invite persons who are about to
commence house-keeping, to call and examine
his present elegant stock, to which he will Con
sunnily make additions of the newest and most
modern styles.
COFFINS made to order at the shortest no
ice, for town and country.
Carlisle. June 13, 1848.
0:7 - The late firm of Jacob Fetter & Son
having been dissolved, Jacob Fetter, er., wit
carry on the business as above.
A Word to horsemen.
li./ cidodl the best preparation that can 'm
used' for the cure of Sprains, can,
Cuts Galls,Splint,Curb
• k e l,o •
gbotie, Spawn Stiffness of the
&c. It is an article which
should ho in the hands of every
Horseman, end no stable should be without a
botttle of it. Price only 25 and 50 cents per bot
tles, only by S M Pearson, M P., and
for sale wholesale and retail, at No. 106 North
Second street, Philadelphia, and .DR. RAW
LIN'S wholesale and retail agent, Carlisle, Po.
Jan. 21.
Farmers ! Save Your Money.
11, j three and four horses, made entirely of
ron, so that you cnn leave it in the weather
without -the least danger of injury. A leo,
Threshing Machines, Winnowing Mills, Plows
Plough Mould.beards. cutters, Points & Shears
conglantly on hand. You will save money, by
calling before purchasing 'elsewhere, at the
Foundry in East.,lligh Street, Carlisle Pa.
iugB3m es • , F GARDNER.
, Elastic Doll Dreads.
, .4 new and beautiful Article,
BIAEVED to be superbir to anything . o
.the kind ever before manufactured. Bumf
Elastic, wipirup break by falling. Painted' in
oil, when may be washed with soap and
water, and readily restored to their original
beauty. Their durability and cheapness will
be fully demonstrated when duly tested. A
bawl lot of the above received by express, at
Krta, Kingle'a Head Quarters, in North Hato•
ver street.
P. MONYDR, Proprietor.
Carlisle, December 12,49.
rutakegos or in bulk —of new crop also a
new loi-of Brown, White and ORySIIED St-
GABS, at the old and usual -
together with a selection of the beet
and a general variety of pure end fresh spices,
ground or ungrottnd, and all the other articles
usually kept in connexion with groceries, have
just been added to the former stock—to sea is
take sure—give us n call, and. as ever we shall
he thankful, at the old stund"nearly apposite
'the Post Of fi ce, • J. W. EBY.
; cnirete Jnri• 7, 1850: ' • . •
Fish, 'Fish Fish.
.11/ ST received at: the. Cheep Family bro
XII of the subscriber, ti -lot of No. 1, 2. and 3
Mackerel, in, whole, half or (Matter barrels....
Also, 50 samts'of'lllround , Alum Balt, which he
is determined to sell at', the lowest prices for
cask. Coen) J D - HALBERT.
JTUST - RF,OEIYEDAt the Cheap Store a
groat .vartety, , of elleolata Woolen - Yarn;
Long and Squaro Shawle,.fronf $1 to CO. very
cheap indeed; Mous Giugheiria,
Steel Sends.
and T aco(l4,turse.hylati'cloopo ,
and .a grert!vatiaty4Of Wooen 1064:. , ,:p , ; t ,
oat3l• • A, 41/4rNTri
: • Queerovnuo. fk, Glass
,;. 'A Liw3,l , E And gonernliteleoott;to4 . esii
tudottikeyAiji ytidety)tao beetraddinkt,ci otkon,;:
sortniont::.:A4o, A lot or COdailViife, , Ototo,
ing,Tulto Churns; B Ocke.a,
low, prineit,Tot tho'Grocirt StON or: , - 9 ,s 1 4 *
'F March 14i . ' NY,
-ARO iiif:lardt, •ont
~ILl.ooloFlosoi'Juit"oponellic ' it iwa ii:oloodi4 otil•
chi for t summer uffet7foi, saio
_t , • • •
0 1
•CO --114-11.1511401
.00. •
vrtE 4;41,0
Arlioar. t let
• .1'
i'l it/i>'!',
Main street. Carlisle.
Latest Xews.
. I P C9/ 0 2
ti The omission, in Webster's Dictionary, of the
titer u in the word Saviour, gave rise to the follow
ng beautiful
Oh. by the sweetest tie e'er given
Tn bind the long lost soul to Heaven,
Ily . the eternal power, which lesda
The splrit to the Cross it needs,
The Dom( W0111:1 spare, critic, spare,
Nor touch one Jot, one little, there 7
It is the loudest, dearest name,
That ever woke the minetrel'sktralnt
No music since the world began
E'er spoke like this to ruined man.
Through the dark valley of the dead
Its echo tells whertrangels tread.
Though from our classic temples torn,
Time-honored relics we tnny mourn—
Though round cathedral walls thy hand
Leto not an ivy tendril stand— -
Yet this great name should rest forever,
Unmarred, unchanged— oh, touch it never!
Dearer than life—surpassing word!
In those aerial hymns first heard,
When angels left their native skies
With golden harps from Paradise;
Oh, Saviour. let thy grace divine
Dwell in this sorrowing heart of mine
Though we forget our mother tongue,
While Vandals rage where Seraphs sung;
My soul daub - reek not grief or care .
Write but thy name, bless'd Saviour, there.
in Him may U and 1 bear sway.
Though heaves and earth should pass away
Mistakes and mismaletstandings are not
such bad things after all, at least not always
so— circumstances alter oases. I remember
a case in potit. Every body in the country
admired Isabella Edmunds, and inirath-she
wrs an admirable creature, just made for ad
miration, sonneteering and falling in love
with, and accordingly all the country of
was in love with her. The columns of eve•
ery lierahl, Sentinel, Gazette, and Spectator
and all manner of newspapers, abounded
with.the effusions supplicatory of her wor
shippers. In short Miss Isabella was the
object of all the spare "ideality" in all the
region round about. • •
Now I shall 'not inforne,my readers how
she looked; you may just think of a Venus,
a Psyche, a Madonna, a fairy, and an angel,
etc., and On will hare a very definite idea
on the point. I must run on with my story.
I am not about to, choose this angel for my
heroine, because she is too much like other
other befornes for my purpose. But Mies
Isabella had a sister, and I think 1 shall take
"Little Kate," for she Ts always Spoken
of in the diminutive, wile some years young
er than her sister, and somewhat shorter in
stature. She had no pretentious to beauty—
none at all—in short sir, Ale looked very
much like Miss G., whom you admire so
much, though you always declare she is not
It requires a very peculiar talent to be
overstocked with good grace, and in this tal
ent Miss Kate excelled; she was placid and
happy by the side of her brilliant sister as
any little contented star that for ages had
twinkled on, unnoticed, and almost eclipsed,
by the side of the peerless moon. Indeed,
the only art or science in which Kate ever
made any great proficiency was the art and
science of being happy, and in this she so
excelled, that one could scarcely be in her
presence hall an hour without leeling.unac
countably happy himself. • •
She had a world of sprightliness, a deal of
simplicity and affection, with a dash of good
natural shrewdness, and alter all kept you
more in awe than you would suppose you
could be kept by such a merry, good natured
little body. Not one of Isabella's adorers
ever looked at her with such devout admira
tion as did the laughing loving Kate. No one
was so ready to run, wait and tend—to be up
stairs and down stairs, and everywhere in.
ten minutes, when Isabella was dressing for
a conquest. In short, she tvine, as the dedica
tion, of books set forth, her ladyship's most
lbedient and-devoted servant.
But lam going tomtit my story. I must
not keep you all night looking at plenum,,
so now to my tale, I.vhichSsliallconatirence
in manner and faun die following:
It came to pass' that a certain college vale.
tudinartan and a far off cousin of the two sis-
ters came down to pass alew months of hie
Tree agency at his fathers; and as aforesaid,
he had carried oft the first collegiate honor,
besides the hearts of all the ladies on the
front gallery at the 'commencement.
..So interesting, so polite! such fine eybs•
and ull-thar was the reputation he left among
the .. gentler sex. But, alas! poor Edward,
Whit did all this advantage to rim , so long
as he was afflicted with that unutterable, in.
cleseiibable malady, commonly rendered
bashfulness, a worse nullifier than ever heartl
of in Carolina; should you see him in corn-'
puny, you Would suppoie him ashamed of
hie remarkably haticisorno person and culti
vated mind. Whew he began to speak 'yeti
felt icimptrAl to 'throw open, the, window nrid'
operhim'a smelling bottle; tie male such a
tittered% affair of, it, and as to: speaking to
10ady,Ibilikog was net to: he thoUght;cL.'-:
that ram • dins ia;rin
coming, te!lteif hathethishe;.wati rinaeouunta7'
bljr interested:fa coS bitn;el:prairisa4iiearinie_
he' was tier teasin'r eiid because a dozen;
other things toe.huMeroualci..mentipp:. .
', cern is; .Witsklyr:baye an ,abject adthiratiOn : to , the.
iyheiajapiPY,. Fkr9l°.
lie grew,'
.atritightlarwardAmite r •tit•At: , -AtOalipg;in
ji talked , : o`k holis!..;Senienies '
tiill* (11°1,144
patterrier:rinil•Wlnifiw Silkited!
was Stated with precision how many tittles:
they had t idden, walkettarid talked logether6
and even what - they had said=tind in short;
the whole neighborhood wad full of
"That strange knowledge that doth coma
We know not how, we know not whore'
As for Kate, she always gave all admirers
to her sister, ex.officio, so she thought of all,
the mon she had ever seen, she should like'
cousin Edward best for a brother, and she did
hope that Isabella would like him as she
did, and for some reason or other she felt as,
if she could not ask ally questions about it.
At last events appeared to draw toward a
crisis. Edward became more and more "brown
studious" every day—and he and Isabella had.
divers solitary walk° and confabulations, from'l
which they returned with a solemnity of
toilette's. More Over, The quirk-sighted little
Kate noticed that when Edward was with her
he seemed to talk not; when with Isabella
he was all animation and interest; that he weal'
always falling into trances and reveries, and
broke off the thread of conversation abruptly; . '
and in short, lied every appearadee of a person'
who would he glad to say something if ho only'
knew hot,.
• '"So" said Kato to herself, "they neither of
them speak to me on the subject—l should
think they might. Bell I should think would,
and gdward knows I am a friend of his. 1 know
he is thinking of it all the time ; he might as
well tell me, and ho shall."
LTho next morning little Kato was sitting in
the Bull back parlor. Isabella had gone out.
ski ppit g, and Edward was,-xne knew not
where. Oh no, here he is, coming back into
the self same room. "Now for it," said the
little girl incotally: "I'll make a charge at Wm. ,
She looked up. Master Edward was sitting di
agonally on the sofa, twirling the leaves of his
book in a very unscholurlike manner : looked
out of the window, then warted up. to the side
board and then poured out three tumblers cf
water—limn be drew a chair up to the work ta
ble and ' took up first one ball of cotton;and
looked it all over, and' laid it down again ; then
he took up'the &lissom and minced up two or
three little bite of paper, and then began topull
the needles out of the needle-book and put them
back again.
"Do you wish foi some sewing, sir I" Bald
the young lady, after having very composedly
'uperintended these operations.
"How, Ma'am, whet V said ha starting and
upsetting the box stand and all upon the floor.
"Now, cousin, VII thank you to pick up that
cotton," said Kate as the confused collegian
stood stkorg,! . it the cotton. balls rolling in di
vers directions. It hik s some time to pick up
the strings in a lady's; ` ok-box, but 1,1 lost
peace was restored, Kraut/Ilk:4 ng pause.
"Well cousin," said Kate in about ten min'
utas, "if you can't speak I ono I you haao some
thing to tell me, you know yoti have."
"Well, I know I have," said the scholar In a
tone of hearty vexation.
"There's no use of being so fierce about it,"
said the mischievous maiden, "nor of tangling
my silk and picking out all my needles and up
setting my work-box, as preparatory ceremo
"There is never any use in being a fool. ,
Kate, but I em vexed that I cannot say"—
a long.pause.
“Well, sir, you have displayed a reasonable
fluency so far; don't you feel as though you
could finish 7 don't bo alarmed ; 1 should like
of all things to be your confidant.”
But Edward did not - finish ; has longue clove
to the roof of his mouth.and in appeared to be
going Into convulsions.,
"Well, 1 must finish for you I suppose," said
the young lady. "The short of the matter is.
Master Edward, you are in love, and have ex
hibited the phenomena therefore Foie fortnight.
Now you know I am a friendly little body, so
do be tractable and tell tho rest. Have you
never said anything to her about it 7"
"To her—to whom 7" said Edward staTtlnw.
"Why, Isabella, to ho sure—it's oho isn't it Vl
"No Alias Catharine, it's ; you I' said
abholar, who like most bashful persons, would
ho 'amazingly explicit when ho spoke at all.
Poor little Kate: it NOR her turn to look et
the cotton balls and to exhibit symptoms of
scarlet fever—but that's no concern of mine.'
THE EGO BUMNEB6.—The last report from
jbe,Patent:Office, Says the 'Maine Fernier,
esiirinittie4fii.eggii for the . conSumption of
°Rah individual ni l ' the United Stains, and
that each egg is worth a half a cent, -T4OB.
will make eleven hundred millions of ergs
atlieumed, and five and a half milliontOf jot:
lam, paid out for them. What . do you think
at that? Don't that old hen begin to be res•
pectuble in your mind's eye? She's "one of
them," and helps to make up thegreai nest
from which do inane eggs' a're taken, rot
which so Inuoli'money is which so
many hungry stomachs are led. Run, Tom
my, ant! give het a little corn.
THE POSER: Poscrx—in a•joily company,
each' one was to -ask' a question ;• ri it 'was
answered he pnid a forfeit; or ii he could
not answer it himself, he paid a , -forfeit.--
`Palls . questiOn was:H w . tlic i liale ground
squirrel digs his' hole rkithoirrihriivirtg any
dirt :rhea. the '.'entrrinCe r'''Whin they ell
kilt's). Up; ' Par sairt - ' , .!itre;:-dri'
betins'et rhe Otherend'el of
the :rest axe] Mod,.t"But how -3 doeti helot .
,lien-6 ! Con`yriti'•answeeil'irourerefit' ) ;,,• - •' ", •
- _
DUEL IN Fnmeroo.--They • do queer
thlnga int - kthitifef 'canto 'off .
ihercliiiely iv- A `member tho Ch'ambei of
Deputler aent another ' member
4111.,piper lboxi , with ;.ttard ; •theiithce:
toned the complirnent by .iontling another bul,
let in i mahogany box:' After challenge
of bullete; the antagim iata','deolati4 Melt, hon.
nielo•he'eattsfieti: 'kx , •
7.1 Z, "•'• ,
11 •1k! ) .qc) 1 ,.1 5!
with d §l 4 #!,/r,llTli ajvi,,i(";
!PA' English ;law,
Yi o ß l 4)4 s. lr*`,f.h,ttilmr
blossom gribvris ,
. : •. "
orrciPa' whatm punctuation ,
art ohpolu_ogythe ; dtopK." ."Then I :. vieh you:
would go down ill .the 'cellar
.tiod punctuate,
h"! Col :ilie eider barrel as' the cider is
renhiei all. over thellpor.,
Vocal music is, in Germany deemed, of
such importance to all classes that, for gene
rations, it has been ;ntroduced by Govern
ment ae a prominent branch of popular edu
cation. The child enters school at the age
of eight years, and remains in the same
school until fourteen or fifteen. No parent
is allowed to remove a child from ono school
to another, (unless a change ol location ren
ders such removal necessary,) under a heavy
penalty. Commodious, convenient, and
pleasant school houses, and, thoroughly qual
ified teachers in all the respective depart
ments being piovided, there is no other rea
son for removal than a change of residence.
The advantages of remaining in the same
school and niftier the same instructors are
very great, and will readily suggest them
selves to the minds of all friends of educa
tion, whether parents, teachers or school
committees. One of these advantages is the
opportunity afforded to the teachers of stu
dying and becoming thoroughly acquainted
with the natural disposition, temperament,
talent or turn' of mind of the pupil. This, I
believe comprehends almost.evervthing else,
arid is -the corner stone of a thorough and
useful education, both mental and moral.
There seems to be three paramount reasons
for making music a branch of school education
in Germany and Switzerland. lat—lts power
as a direct moans of mental and moral disci
pline. 2d—lts attractiveness as an amusement
or relaxation from laborious Study. 3d—lts
advantages in after lite to the pupil, both as a
social and a religions being. In all of these
particulars it is considered of great importance;
and in the best schools I have viFitatl, viz:—
those of Leipzig and Dresden In Saxony, and
Zurich, and Berne in Switzerland. the popular
course has beeh to adapt each Music lesson to
,one or the other or all of these branches. To
be more explicit. The ntusio teacher either
gives al one season of the year hiS partictilar - :
attention to instruction in the elements of mu
and music reading; at another to rehearsal or
singing for relaxation or amusement; and at
another to practising the music of the church ;
or else, as is more generally the case, ffe com
bines the three departments in one, and each
lesson- has its proportionate share, viz: Ist,
practice of the music of the church, (clie l itir
singing;) 2d, instructions in musical notation;
3d, singing of cheerful juvenile song 4,, for
recreation. This arrangement pleases me
much. It affords great variety and does not
' . beconao tiresome to the pupils. .
The pupils begin to study note singing at the
ago of nine or tan years. Previous topthst they
sing chiefly or entirely by rote. This is con
sidered advantageous until the musical ear is
sufficiently trained and Cultivated. The scale
is first presented to the peril,. not by eight, but
by sound. The teacher sings it slowly and dis
tinctly till all seem to understand, or at least to
get scone idea of its construction, and the coat
parative relation of sounds ono to another.
After explaining something of the formation
of the scale, Its intorvols, 6ee. , the teacher writes
it upon the black board, or calls their attention
to it in the book, observing particularly the sit
uation of the semi-tones. Ho now tells them
that these characters (the notes) represent the
sounds they have just sung, and that each
sound has a name taken from oho of the letters
of the alphabet. This method is very thorough
althdugh somewhat lengthy. - The-pupils sing
almost ontrply from books, tho black-bbard be
ing'used merely for Illustration. The more
advanced classes of pupils aro Improved by the
frequent introduction find regular practice of
now and interesting music, rather thin by dry
and unconnected exorcises. Much time is
spent In the beet schools. in practicing the
vowels, merely articulating them for tho pur.
t, l i o i so of obtaining a good delivery, both in sing.
- speaking.
But one of the pleasantest features of all is,
that the pupils are not wearied by too hard stu
dy, or it they become a little fatigued at any
time, they lino* that some delightful recrea.
lion is to follow. Variety and entertainment
are mingled with instruction, and the pleasure
of half an hour's social singing is a sufficient
reward for persevering in any of the more la
borious and less interesting exercise. I was
much amused and delighted; on one avulsion,
to seethe young countenances beam with
smile of approbation, amounting to " I thank
you, sir," when.the teacher, eller a lesson of
close elementary study, said, "Now we'll sing'
something lively," for it is natural to children
to love that music best which is most like their
own natures—light, joyous and free: Now
ll.ey sing briskly, merrily, heertili," beeisuae
naturally.' The little mill-strimm,ihat - hia,. so
long been damned up . that it may aceuniplitio
strength to drive the heavy wheoli",viliencisice
more net at Jtberty goes leaping and dancing;
and singing along its sparkling way, rejoicing
in its freedom. So du tiles . ° littlit,slngers:iatini
from the heavy and useful, but not dui, 'choral
practice o and 'demagogy coniinemant, to the
amity "song. ut the ehol*.. and tithe la ;:tork"
the "aingees end-thiis4.4oorfutities
birth dayt!' thesa igell
. clialol , o4
sun ind , staricorthri,ohanuiliul€4ldnallli t e
bleated o , lv,crpod,":vritli' the efer , and
and . ,iteeloOnhviongs of-tiVitittlandite , se are
the' lailY,Oconfrartees of thei:nselt . iiiti 'II and
if yau.ivoilillicitiank,: much prtilliilied
dren prize ti'eir hill in
l!bio arose? , oteatthlS ntenettre, •
No hulk orearitld reneure,' ' " ' •
• , ~• 'nappy Boom - •
1 Dotedtowao wok, J .
Yes, tis modes vra do. miser -
, onseratt hearts in accents rice," '
piss' , ,;%
. Jo Anieilant differentg;lNs a
notion. ri. 111 11,11 11 r114(.4 1 4 entirely;
oarkYe4qpittlfM,Ainid,thelimtural result is,
that popular
J 4 4 44 11 1 4 • mourn ;neat ,
041' WWI rho!! itiik • .tciolOioor:lilli•Preesttre of
care and business prevent them attending lo the
subject ,Could' our school committees,trustoes
and parents, he prevailed uPort to take'`tlilli met.
tai : ln hand; and_l e . insarnest aboui.
F, would ligve , it 'end en' a pornianintcbal • I
pia iotroduc6d into the schools Dn.ot , hrann,p, o
study; not of recreation , merely ; an ineltSilibie,
amount of good would follow. Coining ienera
tions gait!' events, would feel its revifying
thidr social and home circles, and in the
plain worship of the sanctuary, arid would
oriel, up and call us blessed."—Bait. American.
Long Vitality of Seeds.
- so completely is the ground impregnated
with seeds, mat if the earth is brought to the
surface from the lowest depths at which it is
found, some vegetable :natter will spring
from it. I have also considered this tact as
one of the many sorpriiing instances of the
power and bounty of Almighty God, who
has thus literally filled the earth with his
goodness, by Storing up a deposite of useful
seeds in its depths, where they must have
laid through a succession of ages, only requi
ring the energies of man to bring them into
action. In boring for water lately, near
Kensington on the Thames, some earth was
brought up from a depth of three hundred
and sixty feet; this earth was carefully cov
ered over
„with hand glass, to prevent the
possibility of any other seeds being deposi
ted upon it; yet short time plants vege•
Hated. from .41..._.1f 4 4nick-lime-he_put upon
and which from time immemorial has pro
duced nothing but heather, the heather will
tie killed and white clover spring up in its
place: A curious fact was communicated to
me respecting some land which surrounded
an old castle formerly belonging to the Regent
Murray near Moflat. On removing the peat
which is about six or eight inches in thick
ness, a stratum of soil appears, which• is
supposed to have been a cultivated garden
in the time of the Regent and from which a
variety of flowers and plants spring, some of
hem little known even at this time in-Scot
He is Dead.
Yes—the friend who was by our side but
yesterday— whose laugh was as loud as our
own, and whose spirits were as light as the
m oSt ;Heti ve—is -now - dressed- in •the-habili—
ments of the tomb. His voice will enliven
no more—no more will his presence cheer—
no more will joy and gladness spring up in
the hearts of those who were wont to be re
lieved from the benevolence of his heart.—
He is dead! He has looked his last on field
Ind flower—spoken the last kind word, and
given the last kiss of affection. Tire flowers
of spring will bloom and wither upon Ids
grave—the birds will Ding above his resting
place—and the merry voices Of children will
float upon the air—hut the sleeper will not
awake till the sound of the archangel'strump.
shall call the 'dead to life. May we learn a
useful lesson from the 4tulden departure of
one who was recently engaged in the active
scenes of life. May we so live, that if called
as suddenly , from the pursuits of time we
may be prepared for that better world where
the areary at rest forever.
A Nice Little Specieli.
The following little gem ed a speech (says
the Columbus, A la., Tribune) was delivered at
delivered at the "Davis supper," in Montgom
ery, when the merriment was at its height. It,
was the apology of the spanker-La gentleman
we well stmt of—for not drinking, when invi
ted. Time and circumstances considered, it
was quite in hit. Here's the speech :
nWhy, Mr. Vico President, said Dr. .of M .
(for It was I ic,) when I think of swallowing a
glass of wine, guard-houses, calabooses,
rescues and bruised heads, dance before my vis
ion, and the rattles al assembled watchmen ring
in my ear. I have been in a guard-house in
every principal town In the Union, from New
Orleans to New York—from which last I had
to flee to Canada-to escape the uplifted arm of
the law. These:Chlamities befel me from the
use of intoxicating spirits. Mire sir, (proceed
ed Dr. C.,) wore I to drink but two &secs of
wino on this occasion, I ahonld mount this ta
ble in five minutes afterwards, and break every
bottle on it." "Well, then, sir," promptly re
plied Vice Proaident M., "for fear this last
misfortune should befal on, I forbid you, under
pain of =Uinta arrest, from smelling even an
ampule on this table."
- ItOett
it stated in, a. letter from San Francisco, that
while the conflagration was raging in that
city eorritti‘el Ile„,spectators 'refused to hand
bucketa of yiaiel,'or'to remove goods, unless
they were compensated. The only fire en•
gine in the. place,too, watt - securely locked
up, and was not permitted tube brought into
use until a . written, promise„ol•remuneration
n a l . ,obtOriio.' According, to our customs on
this vidP,:/ continent, these are novel,
and not the most ereditable, eiays s ol making
Them, le some excuse, however,
Mr, the ownersof the engine, in the presump.
lion thayliktvalmost . evervthing else in San
anclico,it was sem Mete on, epulition.
jtNLIGION IN Cauwoners.—Captain Sutter,
thco:pioneer of • California, has' signified 'his
ir*fioit' 4 o(Preireniing ', two ; tracts of achy,
,ndierverich; as glebes t&to . the church , (Epis=.
copal) about:. robe'erected :el: Vernon .and;
§i6il.lo'!;iif.'.6. - Evl.?ii:. 0,066r10'g/40, tie:
tar' 114 'er' of a ch urch tter
• plasOimv*Pa lot %Vont $2OOO, as sieo `dill„a
igfOY s iii,d ll4 g.PPlC 6 .
lies airiiridy!,bein: built it hinama.
; MriarlVriven.: , --The . wesiker eitritihttes ,
reirembler•the mildnesit of April rather than
rfie, , , e eir,e)lty,, , ni . porter.: Proud'e history of , •
'Pennsylvania. says the 'winter of 1705 .was .
remarkable:in the
lore great
iitioid'ulte yard4oop. what ' shall we at.
tribute the' scarcity of snomi in our.recent
A7/fitters, and . our 'change of climate, ' , Will
:th'e clearing up bi our, foreste, end ,tl,lO
tiplioatiou of domestic fires,myeitii,:weepai
winters.f; ;. ' •
`;4471119 Ileglier"4,o)Pl°44l): ed", 7017.01111.!
ftt'ib o .!PPO'
poi '4'6loct
JACK was asMethoclist local preacher. In
one of his sermons he told this story ? when e,
I was a lad,there'were no religious ptioplo'
near where I lived. But I had a young maa.
ter about my age, who was going to school
and he was very fond of me. At night her
would come into the kitchen, to teach me ,
the lesson he hail learned himself during the
day at school. In this way I learned to read.
When miss well nigh grown up, said
Jack, we took up the New Testament, and
agr!ekto:•tead it verse by verse. When
one Nrpnl&make a mistake the other was to
correct him, so that we could learn to read
In a short time we both felt that we war
sinners before God, and we both agreed t
seek the salvation ol• our eonls.
.The Lori
heard our prayers, and gave us both a hoi
in Christ. then \ I began to hold men,
for prayers and exhortation among
ed people.
My ola master soon founitrou what was
going or.. lie was very angry especially
because his son had become pious. He for.
- bid me holding any more - meetings - , saying
that i! I did, he would whip me severely for
From that time I continued to preach and
exhort on Sabbaths and Sabbath nights; and
on Monday morning my old master would
tie me up, and cat my, back to pieces with a
cowhide, so that it never had time to get
well. I has obliged to do my work in a
great deal of pain from day to day.
Thus I lived near a year and a half. One
Monday morning, my master, as usual, had
made my fellow-slaves 'tie me to a shade
tree in the yard, alter stripping my back
naked' to receive the cowhide. It was a
beautiful morning in the summer time, and _
the sun shone very bright.. Every thing
around looked very pleasant. He came up
to me with cool deliberation, took his stand,
and looked at me closely ; but the cowhide
hung still at his side; Hilfeiresofende Was at
work, and it was a great moment in his life.
Well, Jack, said he, your back is covered
with scars and sores, and I Bee no place to
begin to whip. You obstinate wretch, how
long do you intend to go in this way?
Why, master, just as long as the Lord wilt
let me live, was the reply.
Well, what is your design in it
Why, master, in the morning of the resur
rection, when my poor body shall rise from
the grave,?, intend to show these scars to my
heavenly Father, as so many witnesses of
my faith in bis cause:
He ordered them to untie me, and-sent me .
to hoe corn in the field. Late in the evening,
he came along, pulling a weed here, and a
weed there, till he got to me, and then told
'me to sit down.
Jack, said he, I want you to tell me the
truth. You know that for a long time yo - ur
back has been sore Irons the cowhide; you
have Indio work very hard, and are a poor
slave. Now tell me are you happy or not,
under such troubles as these.
Yes, master, I believe I. am as happy a
niair• as there is on earth
Well, Jack, said he, I am not happy.—
Religion, you say, teaches you to pray for
those that injure you. Now, will you pray
for your old master, Jack I
With all my heart, said I.
We kneeled down, and I prayed for him .
He came again and again to me. • I prayed
for him in the field till he foundpeigir
blood of the Lamb. Alter this we lived to•
:tether like brothers in the same Church.-- - ,.
On his deatli-bed he gave me libertrarid told
me to go on preaching as'l lived, and at last
meet him in heaven.
• I have Bann, said Jack, many christiana
whom I loved, but I have never seen any 1
loved so well as my old master. I hope I
shall meet him hi he o aven.— Western Christian
THE EYES or Isnincrs.—How wonderfully
constructed is this beautiful organ of insect
vision ! How admirably adapted to the ne•
cessitv of insect life The gaudy dragon fly,
presenting, as he does, such a conspicuous
and tempting show elz . lors to the active
swallow, eludes the feathered enemy Sy in
perior agility in flight. Mere agility, how
ever) would avail nothing without the aid of
powerful eyes. Accordingly nature has giv
en him somewhat .more: than twelVe thou.
sand, bright and piercing ones, some looking
upwards, some downwards, some 'back.
wards; and' some on either . side, In tikents,
there are' fifty of these faces or eyes; in the_
horsirdly . four thousand, in , butterflies, no lees
than, seventeen thousand three hundrerl.and
fllty•five had been counted—non in some
coleopteious , or scaly , winged insects, there
have, been numbered no-,lees than twenty
eight thousand end twenty-eight. .
Ki-A Slave ease, of rather a complicated
nature, has just been
n tlecidetin Raleigh, N.
wtither'ailave; a men narneilWilliam
Hatdy, wee taken from
Treelnan, bet; biting arrested, in 'the latter
lelony;Wari sold'foilt emtitin term,,
which was afterwat:da.extendeslon the plea
of dtsordeflq .: oo~jduct : ; ; Ilhe.iiourt'hiti-order
ed Jilt/ to, remain,* sleme.unill 1856.
Witt that ia taeght to , live,eponhttle,
owes more to his' father's wisdom, than,hß,
;that has tigreat deal, lett hitu r to hie lather's
care , : •
,-,Gitighe moat ,reeitikeiptioniniere in the
i worlst are publisheri at newspapers :—rldvero
,tioe your buoineoir in tiipspero, it you would .
'olll'7 i v .. 4
I ,6oorti
',you haio ,
,110,7 4k4V 1 :5.
":„.: •