Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, March 10, 1858, Image 1

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    '(,.) tit . litimilityan
The.'HUNTINGDON JOURNAL' is puhlishen at
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40 - The above terms will be rigidly adhere,
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Will be charged at the lidiewing rates
intertion. Y du. 3 .10.
Six lion:4 or kW', $ 25 $ 371 $ 511
One moan:, (11.11;nes,) 50 75 01
Ton " (32 ) 100 150 201
3 :no. Gnu,. 'l2 MO.
$3 00 55 0 0 $8 01
5 no 8 111. 12 1111
8 00 15 00 IS tin
12 00 18 00 27 in!
18 110 27 Uo 4(1 IHI
, Jno square,
Iwo square!
d 0., OU 41) In)
Business iif six linos, less,
go- AT THE 91,RVS CE1.1,11; m
. 61111101, an original song of Ran.; hint..ll;
which the Cvtistneicia/ claims woe never befi,re
printed—wai sum. It i 4 as lol!..wing ;
Addressed to Jliss has Da , f/hter r t f
the Pdrisle Pasturur Looks,th,i, Suld'and.
When first I saw my Jeatiie's form,
1 could en' think what ailed me 3
My heart went fluttering pit in pat,
My 'eon haul ?nearly faile.l
She's ne sac neat, and Into, and tight,
All brace does round her hover,
An' look deprived me of my heart,
And I became her lover. •
She's aye, nyc sae Idythe and gay,
She's nye sae blythe and cherry,
She aye sae rein y, hlytho and gay
0, gin I were her dearie.
MO I Dant, whole eatat,,
Or Haptoun's pride to shine in,
Did warlike honors crown my fate,
Or.softer bay 3 entwine in,
I'd lay them a nt Jeanie's feet,
Cold,' J bat hope to Move her,
And !treader than a peer or knight
I'd be my Jeanie's lover.
She's nye, nye sne hiythe and cay
But sat'. I doubt some happier swrin,
Bas gained my Jennie's favor ;
If sae, may every bl is% he her's
Tho' I an never have her's;
But gang she east or gatu, , she west,
'Twixt Nith and, all over,
While men have eyos, or ears, or taste,
She'll always find a lover.
She's aye, nye sae hlythe and gay,&c.
I love the heart where evening hci age
Her loved ones from their daily tasks*
Where virtue spreads her spotless wings,
And vice, fell serpent I never basks;
Where sweetly rings upon' the ear
The blooming daughter's gentle song,
Like heavenly music wispered near,
While thrilling hearts are the notes prolong•
For there the father sits in joy,
And there the cheerful, mother smiles,
And there the Inughter•loving boy,
With sportive trick, the eve beguiles ;
nd love, beyond what worl.llings know,
Like sunlight on the purest foam,
Descends, and with its cheering glow,
Lights up the Christians happy home.
Contentment spread her holy calm
Around a resting-place so bright,
And gloomy sorrow finds a Wm
lir gazing nt so fair a sight ;
The world's cold selfishness departs,
And discord rears its front no more,
There pity's pearly tear drop start,
And charity attends the door.
No bitter scandal, fresh from hell,
()rates on the ear, or sealds the tongue;
There kind iemembrance loves to dwell.
And virtue's laced is sweetly sung;
And human nature soars on high,
Where heavenly spirits love to roam,
And vice, as stalks it rudely by,
Admires the Christian's happy home.
Pit have I joined the lovely ones
Around the bright and eheertul hearth
With father, mother, daughters, sons,
The brightest jewels atilt) earth;
to while the world grew dark around.
And lasnion called her senseless throng,
I've fancied it was holy ground,
And that fair girl's a seraph's song.
And swift as circles fade away,
Upon the bosom of the deep;
When pehldes tossed by buys at play,
Disturb Its still and glassy sleep,
The hours have sped in pure delight,
And .wanderiug feet forget to roam,
While waved the banner of the night,
♦bravo the Chrisitian's happy borne.
From the Allanti, )Monthly.
-parli elitte
Di Roma, the sou stale cimitero
Alla milizia cite Pietro sequette.
ground Boise of the dead,—the buried
city of graves Sacred is the dust of its
narrow streets Blessed are these who.
having died for their faith, were laid to
rest in its chainbers. In pare is the epi.
mph that marks the places where they lie .
In puce is the inscription which the imagi
nation reads over the entrance to the Chris
thin Catacombs.
Full as the upper city is of great and
precious memories, it possesses none great
er and mor. predatus than those which I e
long to the city underground. Repuplican
Rem, had no braver heroes than Christian
Rome The ground and [natives of ac
t:on were changed, but the courage and
devotion of earlier times did not surpass
the courage rind devotion of Inter nays,
while anew spirit displayed itself in new
and unexampled deeds, nod a, new and
brighter glory shone from them over the
w..rld. Ilut. unhappily, the siories nt the
of the early Christian centuries were ta
ken possession of by a Church which ha s
sought in them the means of enhancing
her clisims oral increasing her power; unn
piing with them falsehoods and absurdities.
cherishing the wildest and most unnatural
t raditions. inventing fictitious miracles,
dogmatizing on false assertiens until rea
sanal le rind thoughtful Vligious men turn.
ed away from the histary of the first Chris
in Room with n sensation of disgust.
and o ith despair at the apparently inextri
cable confusion of fact arid fable concern
ing them
Rut within a few years the peritithn
which ?he, stories belong has began in hi.
inve-tips b.(' with n . 4 pirit, even nt
Rome itself, nod in the hosnin of the Rn
moo Church It was no unrensonahle ex.
peetolion, thin, from n (natural and honest
exploration of the ratacniiihs, mut ex:lmin.
raion of ihe inscriptiono and works of ore
in them or derived from them. mare li .ht
rnixht he thrown upon the character, the
faith, the feeling, and the life of the early
Christians nt Route, than from any other
Results of unexpected interest have
proved the justness of this expectation.—
rhese resu'ts are chiefly due to to labors of
of two Romans, one a priest nod the other
n layman, the Padre tlarchi, and the Che
valier de Rossi. who have devoted them
selves with the utmost zeal rind wall great
ability to the task of exploration. The
present Pope, stimulated, by the efforts of
these schohrs, established some years
s;hce a Commission of Sacred A relneoloay
for the express purpose of forwarding the
.investigations in the catacombs ;And the
French government, soon after •ils military
occuption of Rome, likewise established o
commission for the purpose or conducting
independent investigations in the same
The Mown catacombs conskt for the
most ~art of a subterranean labyrinth of
passages' cut throngh the soft volcanic rock
of the Campagna, so narrow as rarely to
admit of two persons walking abreast easi
ly. but here and there on either side open.
ing into chambers of varying size and
form. The size of the pa.aages. through
their whole extent, are lined with narrow
excavations, ono above another, large e
nough to admit of n body being placed in
each; and where they remain in their nri•
gond condition, these excavations are elo
sed in front by tiles. or by n slab of marble
cemented to the rock. and in mast cases.
bearing an inscription. Nor is the laby
rinth composed of possnges upon a vingle
level only ; frequently there are several
stories, connected with each other by slo•
ping ways.
There is no single circumstance. in rela
tion to the catacombs, of store striking and
at first sight perplexing character than
their vast extent. About twenty different
catacombs ore now known and are nom, or
less open,—and n year is now hardly like
ly to piss without the discovery of a sew
tine; for the orig sal number of under
ground cemeteries, asnsc..rtnined fro ~ the
early authorities. was nearly. if not quite,
three tittles this number. It is but a few
years since the entrance to the famous rot
ncoitib of St. Callixtus, one of the ino t
interesting of till, was found by the Cavil
liere ; and it wits only in the spring
of 1b55 that the buried church and Cain
comb of St. Aloxander on th. NIIIIIVIIiaII
War were brought to light. Earthquakes,
floods, and neglect haw obliterated the op.
enings of many of these ancient crows,
tes--and the hollow soil of the Carnitagna
is full of , hidden graves, which men walk
over without knowing where they are."
Each of the twelve great highways
which ran from the gates of Rome wets
bordered on either side, ut a shortilistance
from the city wall, by the hidden Christian
cemeteries. The only one of the elms
combs of which even a sire at survey has
been made is that of St, Agnes of n ;ow,
tion of which the Padre . •Ii1(11111 111110/0, .1
n slop in 1845. "It is' c .Iculated .0
tam about are eighth part ef that c-o, s
The greatest leoath of the p. os io,.
nomisureit is (101 1110, 1111111 see 1.11101, 1 1
feet, and its greatest width ahmit five him
dred and fifty ; nevertheless, if we
Fier., all the streets that it rental., 'heir
united length scarcely falls shoo ..f
English miles 'this would give fifteen or
mita.n miles for all the sr r.•els Pt the dew
etery of St:• Agnes." T;tloit2- thts a • a
f.tir average of the size of the eaniemol,
for some are larger and some smaller, we
must assign to the streets of grove already
known a total length of about three hun
dred miles, within probability that the un
known ones are at least of equal length.—
This conclusion appears startling. when
one thinks of the clove arrangement of the
lines of glares along the walls of these
possovs. The height of the passages va
ries greatly. nod with it the number of
graves, one above another ; but the Padre
xi arch', who is cempetent nuthocity. esti
mates the average at ten, that is five on
each side. her every seven fee ,—which
give is population for the demi, for the three
hundred miles, of not less than two mil
let-os and a quarter. In one who lens vis
ited the ciataconslis ran heltevo. stirprking .
as this number moy nee,ei. that the Rich -e
%tirci.Vs calmations is nit ez.ray.tgant one
an In the numb, nl ernv, in n
b purr. W,. hove. Mirmifivel , C.ll oltql
v.•n gm veA. one nver month, MI
of Om iniszmiz... a• 1.1 th spoc.• 1114 1
0/11. urave,mil the 14,,,
of Ev.., r,• tm•ry emu,
'fly of :4 pnce— the eeniiiimy .
en u hard unlawful. difficult to I) rein iee 1,
lahotung in n confined spue. , with the
!well al haste•,
Six ILLis RUN, Ft•b 22d.. 1848
In accordance to previous arratigemetits
the ' , Harmon/a Literary Society," of
this place, met to celebrate the birth day
al Washington. At an early hour, the
citizens of the vicinity commenced t I as•
senile, and o'er the hour for meeting had
arrived. the school room. (though spa
mous) was crowded to overflowing Out
Teacher. Mr..l I) Gill, was nt the trim
hle to procure several large Maps. and a
number of handsome Lithographic paints
with which, the Schoolroom was brand
fully ileconned,—anning them. wen, Par
traits. of our principle Statesmen—al the
Presidents, and several 3f the illustrious
Washington—the hour havam arrived
the meeting was culled to miler. by the
President, and the celebration cooducied
in accordance with the 1 1 1
Prnyefhy the Rev. Lemuel
SCOILISh SOIOOI naier , lieu Jaw.
Hit ni y,
ihe ronsormito gory of W05h0v,...:0,.,
Master Jobs A Lonv.
Perseverline,., Mr. John Toylor
Orator n 1 the dui•. J. I) OH
Uhnr,, , t, of W.hiogion. Ma,ter .1,.h1,
Essay on Washington. Moo Prirwihfi
A. Em..s.
The Starry Firamotent,
llie lanuortal INo•hingtnn. Cups .1. •\
Dialogue, Masters Samuel 1. Lout. SL
John Carberry
Our duty to celebrate Washington's
birth day, Rev, Lemuel Evans.
Al. the Speakers.utvi.hout on excep.ion
did justice, to their respective subj;cts.
and it was certainly, to us at least, the
feast of reason, and the flow of Soul, en
tranced. by the 'eloquence, falling from the
lips of the Speakers, we were insensibly.
led hack to the days of the Revolution.
lore us stood, Gen. Geo. Washington—
around us, our hardy sires, with knit
brows, awl visage firm, and, so much
were we led away, by the powerful ora
dons. d livered, that several times, we
had to brush away a ..ear. as the speak•
era led us hrek. to the Sufrertugs. each
rod, by that noble bawl, who hail swept
to lie free, or di.. --loremost tii that band
of heroes, stout! Geo. Washing...
calm ni adversity humble in prosperity.
the model of I ure anitiihnod.
There was a good.y number. of the
youth al the mcsil ty present, to whom,
the moral character nod virtuous lite of
tt ushiugioti, we. exhibited. and porir.yed
us u model, worthy their example, nod
The committee. ut regular Toasts. IV
ported the following which w.••r read. by
the Snerrtarl•,
Thr day we C. lam?, —Let it ever he
rn•ntrntbrrrrl by nye iv 111lieriCIM
Georee li'ashiapa—lo whuae• char
ari.•r eve iind the ilern.
1.11 1 1111 1 .1 11 11 1 . I'l 1111 i / 111/1. 1 1 1 f
C. , Ila Al I a l ru.l•
r b. whn•h we W•• •r stittel
vt . in , rcn eti , elV thrmo rvrry slo,iii
The.'.iLt••rrr. ,/ir I) duration - Mav
11. it ~ revere.l. mil their iieellB
I till 1,1.. Ike no nmlr
The !kr.:n of the fevolu'ion—To
N • hout we nn I'm our glorious
Liiierty. nod Free Institutions.
The Uniun —ll 'lion of h,iirts, and ani
on of hands, unin., of Tremures. and uni
on of Lands, blessed union,nf unions, let
thy home ever he, the land of the happy,
the brave, end the free.
7 Its Pnsi lent —May he be enabled,
oiide the helm of the upon ship, into
stnnoth.q waters
The Governoe—Mny our chief magic
mite he enabled to do justice. love. mer
cy and walk upright!) helm his God
frhOrmy (S• ,Wary—Nay they ever
hens powerful, n. t hey nre popular,
in hrettch„ sup orting right t garnet might.
Thr Press-31ay its golcen treasures,
seer be poured upon the innily of man
TO Gaines —1,4 the. honor, virtue
(..troess. with which they are endow
ed ever I, e revered, regarded, and sustai
twtl oy switi
th, Own , oldie Day--
0 may thss Orator of the clay,
Lss c long. before he rims away
, osl way hss people of Isis age,
11-garsl him as a mighty sage.
'rho. todlowitia w..n. then wild, and
omos=. by .1. I) CNEI
Ge, ff.shinglon —The gi P . . t A pos
Ih• al liberty, 1,40. e whose name Tyran
ny shrinks. and Oprression, vanishes
Mae we, while we propiiinico his mime
with rrverennr•. initiate his example.
T , e Commn•, Our natiotoul
I,lllwltrks; nly they evtr have the twar.
iy cn.opt•rulinn of
P:inant, nrill I achrrs
The /'rexa—Sub•gterd of Li' erty.
3ley it ever:died it. , betwo influence op
out the ponds of theettiwns of this hoot of
71. Fat , x Firsl in evrry gond
wrril nud et rk —\ln`• they rvrr
Ow Modie , o/ trashing./ n
dirretirt: ilir virps of din yn.,,,, and r i.
%wig grorratinti ID the pllllll4 of Virtu,
and Morality.
Itarmo;,i, Liter • y Sri •ty
red 111 I,, , T"Wth h. 1...,
I,Bl,itint tt tll' .CO.BOIII
„j CI.. 01111 cumin
, c, M tA heti Its f run
lie i• Cuti
r 1,•:1111 ,or 1011,1 lyS, 11114 , hl
/7t, ( Z.,1% Sllrt min
.1 WI , I. 1v..1V• II•
.11111, rie , 11•81 your (vet
in tit , • nj.,yotent of pedie, plenty. and
—Mos' you , rye rly Hppr.l . l
iiit,ArlgN,llllll . l..llg liv." 10 I . llj ky
Ito Jame • Hardy - 'nssesNing talent
01 . •uper'or 1, associated with sterling
nen,' llfillll .-- tiany ho be au coastal in
Ins nussloll of usefulness, and inscribe his
Mule, high in the oilenOur J Nine,
To our Friendy and Neigdors ol lor
eign Birth—A hearty welcome t. the
land of the free, and home el' the brave.
•lay we each, endeavoring o promote the
others gym!, dwell together in harmony
and concord.
L mud Emma. Exq.—Fander of En
ansviile. May it be as aaracieristie, of
peace, harmony and Morairy,ns its form
der. and he an enduring rnnurnent to his
persevering energy, and irinsiry.
Cast Joh .4. ONborn—)ioneer of im
provement of Riddlesburg. May he reap
the reward dins labors, ad as a friend
and neighbor, may he everhave, so h e 6:
entitled to. our love and estem.
John Taylor, Esq.—Strad ard bearer,
in tlio great work of reforintion, and pro.
grossinn. fray he. havinga mind well
stored with priceless gem and jewels,
shine as u bright star in the literary hori•
Me Miner—The mediuiof access to
the right treasures of Brat, Top, chile
enbensing the intereste of eters, nub!. he
) . nriutL
find ample retiffirwration and
never want
for a ored.q: blemsing.
J D. Gil Exq.—The Orator of the day
Nhy 1a he long spared, to deliver such
orations, as we have just heard, and like
the Master whom he serves; May he con•
wow limo miNsion Of usefulness.
Tly• their intellect ex
,roportion to their Crinoline.
Op,rationr—General confi
de,,,, in loose the Brakes, and ready
is vrease the wheels.
T' lollowin was then adoptq :
ReAolv , d, That the Secretary, furnish
the Ed iturs of the Ikaildrd Chronirle and
Huniing,lon Journal. with a copy of the
proceedings of this Celebration, with a ro•
(111 , Si to publish the same.
The benediction was then. pronounced
by the Rev. James Hardy, and the meet
ing adjourned
•'l4hea ilk ane took his separate way
Resolved to meet some day."
Nature never did betray the soul that
loved her ; and nature tells man and wo•
mun to marry. Just as the young :nun it 3
entering upon life—as be comes to inde
pend nce and man's estate—just os the cri
sis of his being is to be solved. and r is to
be seen whether he decide with the good,
and the great, and the true, or whether he
sink and be lost forever— -matrimony gives
him beast and right impulse. ‘1 ar with
nature and she takes revenge. 'fell a
young men not to have an attachment that
is virtuou., and he will have one that is vi
cious. Virtuous love, the hocest love of
limn for the woman he is about to marry.
gives him an anchor for his heart ; some
thing pure and beautilul for ehich to lahor
and to live ‘nd the woman ! what a
purple light it sheds upon her path ; it
makes life for her no tlay.dre.tms. no idle
hour. no • sinful shadow. no p.ssing show
but something real earnest, worthy of
heart nod heard But moot of US are cow
ards. and dare not think so. We lark
ace; we are of little faith oar onward
eye is don and dark. The modern young
Lady Most marry in style; the modern
young gentleman must moray a fortune
But in the meanwhile she grow- into an
old muff and the youth takes chambers
egl•s the nursery maids. and he becomes a
mao about town a man whom it would be
dao,yrous to ask join your house, N. his
hustoa•ss is lot•ittue. The world might
have ltd n happy couple ; instead it gets
ai wuutn 1 Irrtlnl,aP lOW to all around her.
ft. becomes a scepile to all virtue ; a roe.
rumer of the youth of 1101 h sexes; a curse
in whatever domegio circle he may pene
trate Even worse may result. She may
dec• lye.' and may die of a broken
Fle maw rush on from one folly to non.
[her ti,ociate only with the vicious and
flit. th-pniv,d ; bring sorrow and disgrace
on himself nll around him ; and sink
into no early grave Our great cities show
olint become of men and women who do
oa marry Worldly fathers and mothers
tolvt,e not In 'sorry till they can support a
wife. and the boys wickedly 'expend twice
the stnntint in company. !fence it is, all
Wise men. like Franklin, advocate early
marring,: and all our great men, with
re, exceptions, have been men who tutu
-14,1 early". Wadsworth hod only one hun
dred pounds a year when he first married.
Lord Eldon was so poor that he had to go
to I'lare mark. t. London, to hay sprats fur
supper. Coleridge and Soutbley we can't
find had any income when they got married.
We question wheth-r at any time Luther
had more the , fifty pounds a year. We
blest humanity in its very dawn. Fathers
you say you teach your sons prudence.
you do nothing of the kind ; your worldly
wise amt clever son is already ruined for
life. Y.. 0 will find him et the faro table.
at free love circles. Your wretched
world wisdom taught him to avoid the
of marrying young and soon —if he is not
in emharrassments which will last him a
a life—he is a base fellow—heartless,
false. without a single generous sentiment
or mainly ; he has --..N0 God, no Heaven,
in the wide world !"
Iler Alcohol was firet •invented and
used to stain the cheeks of the ladies of
Arabia. 950 years ago. It still is used
(or the some purpose. but is confined
more particularly to the other sex.
IC7' An Editor in Minnesota threat
ens to break up house keeping, and go .0
boarding with hia delinquent subscribers.
We should call that "boarding round.'
ffir The following Wotice appears nn a
country meeting house : 'Any person
sticking. billy egainst this church will be
prosecuted according to law or any other
.11 u sa nce
For the Journal.
Plural Piniaturts.
NO. 2.
Cultivation of the Intellect.
There is—l fear—great reason to op
pry hend that the moral training of youth
does not excite parental solicitude propor.
tionnte to that manifested in regard to their
intellectual 'advancement. Many good
parents look mainly to the communication
of knowledge as the proper moans of ed.
seating children and seem to forget that
the heart as well as the head must be in
structed in its duties. It was tint so in the
days of our forefathers. If they lacked
the literary appliances we have, their itt
telleet was not so early tasked, and the
moral nature %yob improved. Here t,nu.t
admit that the means then used, were not
always judicious because often founded on
austere, or bigoted religious views ; but I .t Rat Trap--A writer in Moore's Ru
do say, that the iron rule in the ancient rat New Yorker. says be fills a swill bar
work of discipline was better than the eel full of good swill—the rats soon learn
neglect we often witness in this the 19th to come and eat. Alter it-f •w days six o r
century Using the phrase—morn' trait, eight inches of the swill are dipped out.
ing—in reference to the thoughts and tt lien th.ty still find their way into the
conduct of an individual toward (I.od and barrel, but not out.
man. I include a true knowledge of right
American Institute Farmers' Club,
and wrong, and a strict regard to truth,' Sah tri,,ra ol i l'aature--Solon Robinson
honor, justice, and benevolence—to obtain
!lyre is soother seeker after knowledge.
which self control, and subjection to prop- lie wants to know if 'Sowing salt upon
er authority are absolutely indispensilile.
old pasture land increases the growth of
And moreover l do assert that without of grass,
and whether salt sown upon
these governing principles.ure early instill aoy dry lands increases the crops ?
Also. how lime!, weight of guano from ac
ofed into the youthlul mind the er largenomi
tout trial, is twcessery to sate per acre on
the intellect will but confer more p..w
,sr to engender evil, and unfit the posses- lair lands insure a good crop of corn and
snrs for fulfilling the intention of God in whether it should be plowed under or
Incing them on this earth. Consider sowed on plowed land and harrowed is I"
. ,
well then ye parents and guardians how in regard to the guano, my opinion is
to balance the educating scales of the that it always most profitably used upon
head. and the heart. Some err also in land sown with small grain, aorougoly
mixing from 2.0 U to 30U ponds per acre
supposing that children should he left to
('ruin their own opinion on morals, and with the surface-soil by the plow or har
religion. as they mature, and that it it in l raw, and always. sowing grass or clover
justice. t° prepossess them in any ,tray.— seed with the grain. 'lam this crop of
Rut ii is - to be hoped that Christians will clover grass under to manure the crop of
' see the necessity of giving moral guidance earn If guano is to be applied to u corn
crop direct I would plow' it in As I ant
yet morally weak may not be attributed
to air country. Though by ',
Sabha' not an old salt, I will leave that queston
School instruction, and religious rending for „„„.body else to answer, fur the ben
i much mny known of scripture facts, yet alit of "A Young Conneticut Farmer,
I often doubt if the , -fear of God, which , Piot. MAPLES -.An excess of serNapon
land will kill all vegetation for the first
is the begining or wisdom" is as often
invvinught Into their minds. I year, except asparagus. but the land will
I "11.0 man is blest who fears the Lord, I afterward be found very protective. In
Nor only worship; prays; E.. hand salt is recognized by Governmentl But keeps his steps confined with care,
To his appointed ways" as a manure of such value that it passes
EDUCATOR. turnpikes toll free, and it is used by far-
ours at high prices. Ilere it is used to
Lapland Marriages. be thrown away by the pork packers, and
Every Laplander has his dozen or two I have bought it at four cents a bushel.--
dozen deer. and the flock of a Lapp Crow. Salt upon old pastur es will always improve
sus amount to two thousand head As
them. It nay be used from five to fifteen
soon as a young lady is born— after hey- bushels per acre. It always does best
ing been duly rolled in the snow-•••she is upon land that has been limed. I would
dowered by her father with a certain u•e it five to ten bushels per acre on old
number of deer, which are iinmedietely
pasture. Guano is much more valuable
branded with her initials, •and thence- when treated with a carboy of suiphurous
forth keptnpart as•her especial property acid toe tun. It makes the guano fine,
In proportion as they increase and multi- so that all the lumps can be divided and
ply does her chance improve of making a
mixed with the soil. I peeler to mix gu
good match. Lipp courtship is conduc
ano with super phospate.
ted pretty touch in the same fashion as
in other parts of the world. The espi The Hollow Horn.
rant, as soon as he discovers that he has A Tompkins county correspondent
lost his heart, goes off in search of a friend writes as follows :
and a bottle of brandy. The friend c's- 'The disease in cattle, known as 'hal
ters the tent. and opens simultaneously low horn,' it' causing en annual loss to be
the brandy and his business; while the estimated by millions of dollars in this
lover remains outside, engaged in hewing state about'. disease is spinal, cans
wood, or mine other menial employment. ed by the bide of the animal adhering to
If, after the brandy and the proposal have tire bone of the back, end preventing cir
been duly discussed, the eloquence of his ciliation; and may be cured as follows
friend prevails. he is himself called into 'Rub wilt the hands, with as much
the conclave, and the young peopl e are ' force and friction as possible, the hide of
allowed to rub noses. The bride then 'le . the ammal, on the back bon r, from the
repte from her suiter a present of a rein- tail to the horns, thereby restoring. circa•
doer's tongue, anti espousals are conclu
ded. The marriage does not take place 'Every animal should be examined and
for two or three years afterwards, and du subjected to this process every February
ring the interval the intended is obliged arid March, to prevent this disease.
to Inbar in the service of his father in Yours
law. I ors
•••• 411. ••••-- Man Without Religion.
Be Careful to whom you Talk. Religion is the tie that connects man
. . --- --
'lwo young Allies were once singing a " with his creator, arnl holds him to his
duets in a concert roost. A stranger who throne If that tie is sundered or broken,
had heard better performances, turned ho floats away, a worthless atom in the
round to his neighbor, saying,
~ universe. its proper attraction all gone,
'Does not the body in white sing wretch- ' its destine thwarted, and its .1 hole future
edly I' nothing but darkness, desoltion, and
'Excuse me, sir,' replied the other, .1 death.
hardly leel at liberty to express illy stinti
gerThe Albany Knickerbocker says
in going up to 12titittlo the other day the
menns, being not impartial in the case-- •
she is my sister.' the coupling between two of the cars
.1 beg your pardon, sir,' answered the 'Alike. TIII9, of course, broke the bell
stranger in touch confusion, • I meant the cord whidhlassee through the cars. The
lady in blue.' I train intaiediately stopped....._
The coupling has broken, maim.' n old lady asked : What is the mat
'You are perfectly right there,' replied '
ti e `
the neighbor. , I have often told her so ,
c o o
myself;, she is my wife' The old Indy, looking at the broke'?
i6y- What became of that mysteriousous . d
Dnr,t , w s ci ai n d jer if they tie the cars to ,
einteghntil. , gather with inch • peekey string as that.'
farnurs' QtaCuml
To Catch Ow/s.—lf troblesomseto yoar
poultry, set a steel trap on the top of a
pole, near the hrn roost and they will cer
tainly be caught.
To Knit Herls.--To knit the hells of
socks double so that they may - thus last
twice as long as otherwise, skip every al
ternate stitch on the wrong side, anu knit
all on the right. This will make it doub
le, like that of a double ingrain carpet,
To Destroy Mites in Ches,—A piece
of woollen cloth should be dipped in sweet
oil, and be well rubbed on the chose. If
(,no application be not sufficient to destroy
the mites, this remedy may be used as of
ten as they appear. The cheese shel,s
' should be well washed with soap and we.
UyLssEs of Tompkins.'