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♦ compound remedy, in which we have In
hered to produce the most effectual alterative
that can be made. It is a concentrated extract
of Para Sarsaparilla, so combined with other
*Wan= of still greater alterative power as
to afford an effective antidote for the disease.
Sarsaparilla is reputed to cure. It is believed
that ouch a remedy is wanted by those who
dinar from Strumous'complaints, and that one
which will accomplish their cure must prove
of immense service to this large class of our
atlieteil fellow-citizens. how completely this
compound will do it has been proven by exper
iment on many of the worst cases to be found
of the following complaints I
SCE/PULL AND Scnormous COMPLAINTS,
ERUPTIONS AND Exempts DISEASES, Hunts,
PIEPLES, BLOTCHES, Temout, SAL? ItHEMI L
SCALD MOLD, SY PRIM AND SYPHILITIC Al ,
mterioxs, Manconist. Dumws, DUOPRY, Nan-
RAUH! cm TIC DOULOCILIWX, DEBILITY, Dra
y:tests AND INDIGESTION, ERYSIPELAS, Ross
so Sr. ANTHONY'. Pine. and indeed the whole
elms of complaints arising from limn= OF
This compound will be found a great pro.
tauter of health, when taken in the spring, to
*ape, the foul humom which fester in the
blood at that season of the year. B the time
ly expulsion of them many rankung atoerarrs
are nipped in the bud, Multitudes can, lay
the aid of this remedy, spare themselves from
the endurance of foul eruptions and ulcerous
ewes, through which the system will strive to
rid itself of corruptions, it not assisted to do
this through the natural channels of the body
ley an alterative medicine. Cleanse out the
vitiated blood whenever you find its impurities
bursting through the skin in pimples, eruptions,
.r sores ; cleanse It when you find it is oh
wafted and sluggish in the veins ; cleanse it
whenever it is foul, mid your feelings will tell
you when. Even where no particular disorder
is felt, people enjoy better health, and live
longer, for cleansing the blood. Beep the
blood healthy, and all is well; hut with this
Pabulum of life disordered, there can be no
asting health. Sootier or later something
must go wrong, and the great machinery of
Ste is disordered or overthrown.
Sarsaparilla has, and deserves much, the
reputation, of accomplishing these ends. But
She world has been egregiously deceived by
preparations of it, partly because the drug
alone has not all the virtue that is claimed
for 'it, but more because many preparations,
pretending to be concentrated extracts of it,
eontain hut little of the virtue of Sarsaparilla,
or any thing else.
During lute years the public have been mis
led by large bottles, pretending to give a quart
of Extract of Sarsaparilla fur one dollar. Most
of these have been frauds upon the sick, for
they not only contain little, if any, Smsaya
rills, but often no curative properties whatev
er. Hence, bitter and painful disappointment
has followed the use of the various extracts of
Sarsaparilla which flood the market, until the
Lame itself is justly despised, and has become
synonymous with imposition and cheat. Still
we call this compound Sarsaparilla, and intend
as supply such II remedy as shall rescue the
came from the load of obloquy which rests
upon it. And we think we have ground for
believing it has virtues which are irresistible
I.y the ordinary run of the diseases it is intend
ed to once. In order to secure their complete
eradication from the system, the remedy should
be judiciously taken according to direction' on
D. J. C. AYER & CO.
_ _ _ _
Prior, $1 per Bottle ‘. Mr Bottle• for $5,
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
bus wnn for itself such n renown for the eure of
Avery variety of Throat and Lung Complaint, that
it is entirely unnecesearr for at to recount the
evidence of its virtues, wherever it has Leen em
ployed. Ae it has long been in constant use
ihroughnut this section, we need not do more than
enure the people its quality is kept up to the hest
ot or has Leen, and that it may be relied on to
do for their tenet ell it luts ever been found to do.
Ayer's Cathartic Pills,
Cestireness, Jaundice, Dy4pepsia, Indigestion,
Py.akry, Foul Stomach, Erysipelas, Headache,
Files, Rheumatism, Eruptions and Min Diseases,
Liver A,mplaint, Dropsy, Tatter, Tumors and
Salt Rhsum, Worms, Gout, Neuralgia, as a
Dinner Pill, aed for Tursfying the Blood.
They are sum-coated, so that the most Renal
tire ran take them pleasantly, and they are the
best aperient in the world for all the purposes of a
'deo 95 coats per Bov, 5 Boxes for $l.OO.
Great numbers of Clergymen, Physicians, States.
ince, and eminent personages, hace lent their
MUMs to certify the unparalleled usefulnesss of these
remediee, but our space here will nut permit the
insertion of them. The Agents below named fur
nish gratis our AIIHRICAN ALMANAC in which they
jars given; with also full descriptions of the above
oomplaints, and the treatment that should be fol.
Pawed for their cure.
Do not be pot off by unprincipled denim with
other preparations they make more profit en.
Penland Armee, and take no Udall. The tick
want the butt aid there la Ate them, and they should
All our Remedies are for tale by
doittrilsta, Agent Huntingdon, re,
11h. 1 y.
BY MILS. BROOKS.
Oh, mother cease to break my heart)
I vow it now—,l vowed it then—
The kiss he left upon my lips—
His !ips shall one day take again
Ah I well I mind, the summer eve I
As low scud swept the waning moon;
And o'er the ripened cloverleaf
Floated the balmy breath of June.
Among the dreamy woodland gloom,
Alone wo breathed our parting sighsi
Only the silent watchful stars
Looked on us, with their holy eyes.
No golden circlet bound our love—
No vow at sacred alter given,
Yet, in that hour, our married souls
Were registered As one, in heaven.
I will not live a guilty thing—
Piflowed upon another's breast—
While every thought I send to him,
Shall scare God's angels from my rest
Purjured—before a new born Kul
(If such unholy trust were givem)
Mother! I need a clean white hand
To lead a little child to heaven!
Oh, turn away your cruel eyes!
That gold you sell me for is dim
What need I bargain for the world ?
I have my full round world in him.
Then mother cease to break my heart;
I vow it now—l vowed it then—
The kiss he left upon my lips,—
His lips shall one day take agaid
For the "Journal "
Mn, BREWRTER —At this late date, when
the celebration at this place has been all
mt Si forgotten, it is again brought to our ,
recollection by a communication in this
week's Animal, signed "Defendant,"
whose only object seems to be to make an
uncalled for, unjust and untruthful attack ,
upon some persons whom those acquaint. ,
ed with the circumstances would readily
infer to be sonic of• the officers of the ,
schools, who took no part in the'celobra-
Lion for the, as we think, very good reason
that they being :Superintendents of the
schools, should have had a voice in the
goois.s, wk.a.rume, .16Ary warn ;
us'to the propriety of having a celebration
nor anything else concerning it, and id.
though living to the villug., knew noth•
ing about there going to be one, until late
in the evening when owing to previous or.
rungements, it was impossible for them to
attend, they learned that. meeting was to
take pl ce that evening, at which nrue the
election of officers, &c took place, and
other arrangements were mode for the
holding of the "hard to surpass celehra•
ties." They (the superintendents) very
reasonobly inferring from the manner . of
procedure that they were not "counted in,' ,
and hod neither port nor lot in the matter,
gave nothing towards it, and did not ab
tend it, for this, (although upon them de
volves the responsible duties of superin
tendents which duties they have faithfully ,
and conscientiously discharged according
to their ability) they are visited with the
vile onslaught of 'Defendant,' and notwith•
standing they are ardent sspporters of the
cause of Education generally, Sunday
Schools in particular, and Sunday School
celebrations when gotten up Democrati•
cony, and when they are not willfully or
ignorantly excluded by those who take
the lead in getting them up-, they are-he-Id
up to the public as the characters who
'opposed' the celebration—which is not
true;—they are the persons who have
so 'shamefully failed to comprehend the
benefits of tine Sunday Schcol cause,' and
have 'stooped so low es to censure and rid•
icule'—a charge which has no foundation
in truth;—‘those who are endeavoring to
instruct the young,' they are the Individu.
ale who are 'Costly resuming the principles
of the original American.' If 'Defendant'
had possessed the single virtue—truthful
ness, so characteristic a trait of original In
dian character, his communication would
never have found room for conception,
stil' Inns would it have been published to
the world. 'Last but not least,' he says,
'these young men Mist and undoubtedly
will take their places as teachers and pa
trons, &c ' One truth, but 've happened
to learn it some time ago, and we rejoice
it? the reflection 'hat when by infirmity,
age or dissolution, our seats are vacated in
the Sunday School, we have contributed
.an humble share in qualifying thrum who
shall succeed us, honorably to themselves
and profitiOly to the community, to fill our
places as officers, teachers and patrons, of
the Heaven born 5, S. Institution, and we
not only say but with our whole heart wish
them success. Does not reason, if he pos.
yeses that priceless gem, teach 'Defen
dant' that 'strips of boys,' or 'young men'
if such they ;verb, ahould not determine
within themselves to have $. S. celebra.
6 ` LIBERTY AND UNION, NOW AND FOREVER, ONE AND INSEPARABLE. "
HUNTINGDON, PA., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1859.
lions without consulting or asking the ad- the cottage, which I reached after wading
vice or assistance of the officers of the through the mud and mire, and sustaining
schools. Why does the anonymous wrt- , a combat with u poker that disputed my
ter make an unjust attack, and so uurea•
tunably avail those to whom he refers and
then call himself Delendant;' unless he be
the very identical 'opposed' strips of boys
who sustains and carries on the Sunday
School in the vicinity o( Murkleaburg.'
W by not schools, as there were a plurality?
Plaintiff or Assaulter would have been
a more appropriate signature, and be he,
they or their representative, they are tat
beating the wind, in fighting an imaginary
enemy. We think, however, that our S. l
S. boys have more respect for truth, than
to be the writers of such productions; arid
we are sorry that 'Defendant' did not in
his youthful days enjoy Ike advantages of
a Sunday School, or has no 'shamefully
failed to comprehend' or appropriate 'die
benefits of the S. S. cause,' and utterly
disregarded the moral truths there taught
hits. . DEFENCE
Marklesbnrg, Sept. '29th, '59
For the " Journal."
Moral Miniatures.—No. 23.
I flow call your serious auention, dear
friends, to the cultivation of the polite, and
necessary accomplishment of =deity. It
is one which is always attendant upon
real worth, and easily wins every heart.
But I mean not that bashful timidity which
is so oft mistuken for the true trait, and
wearies its possessor so much, that it is
often abandoned in despair, and an oppo
site, and evil course begun ' True modes
ty is an inmate sense of propriety which
leads us to avoid everything which would
cause others to censure, and will be des-'
playedas touch in private as in public life.
At; open, hotist, behaviour is the natural
cohocquence via thorough knowledge of
the world, end if this learning it properly
used, will fix ii determination to do noth
ing inconsistent wish decency and honor.
There are on greater outlaws against good
breeding —says Lord, Chesterfield—than
thoSe who throw off their restraints of
modesty. Here discretion also 111116 t as
silt or we may—unintentionally destroy
our moral courage by a blind following. of
the will. and actionsnrOtners ungnvetnrd ;
by a fixed principle of self meditation
Act by reri,., alone for you need -be
ashamed of ',long but vice or ignorance.
Pride not yourself upon this, by an tin•
seemly avowal of it, but when assailed in
character, defend yourself only by a beau•
tiful statement of facts.. Modesty is one
of the greatest charms of youth but it gra
ces', very station of life.
True modetyis a dkerning gra c e
And only blushes in the pro p er place;
But counterfeit is bli-d, and skulks thee'
Where 'us a sh. me—to be asham'd t'
Humility the parent of the first,
Ile lust by vanity produced, and nursed.
A person without some share of modes
ty is lost to real virtue, and acts merely
as do the brutes from momentary impulse.
The modesty of woolen is the loveliest of
all their adornments, and prevails more
than beauty, power. or . wealth. It is said
of Jove, in ancient times, that when he
created the various passions of human
nature (as t'a us supposed he did) modes
ty was forgotton, and when reminded of
his mistake-he replied, he knew not
where to place her, Finally she was CM
manded to consort with all the rest, and
has now become unseperuble from them.
Front the "Olive Branch."
Steve Alant's Courting Mishap
A WARNING TO EAVESDROPPERS
BY A L. DIESERVB,
guess I never told ye what a scrape I
got into one time when I was courting toy
old 'oman there in the corner, did
, I think not.'
.And Steve, you never shall; and 1 ,
should think ye'd be ashamed of ye'self to
think of doing so,' broke in the old gentle
man's helpmate. But 1
urn to fast. On;
day hut week it rained all dui long up bore
among the meunta;Ls, and I hardly knew
what to do with myself. I tried to write,
but gave up in dispair, ant• commenced
counting the drops on the windowpane i;
but as now ones kept falling, and old ones
ran clown, I fear that dick not enumerate
them aright. The question 'What shall 1
dolt was at last answered by my gaxing
out through the mist and rain, and my eyes
resting on the bluck chimney and brown
roof that warmed and sheltered my old
friend, Uncle Steve Alant. Yes, another
of his tales would wear away the time, so
tine next moment saw me on the route fat'
I was warmly welcomed by Old Steve
aed my request for . !mother story brought
on the, conversation that commences this
'Hold your tongue, old , 'oinan,
none of your bread and butter if I do tell
about our cuurtship, for you had nothing
to do with it 'cept running away when I
arrived; so you darn them stockings and
don't interrupt ine.'
'Who wouldn't run when you come in
the plight ye did?'
'Wall, wall, old 'oman, keep easy while
I tell him 'bout it. Wall, to begin at the
beginning you see that I had boon courting
niy ole 'oman there, for nigh nu to two
years, on and off. She was the oldest
darter of old Euthan Knox, who lived in
Conway where I did, and the old gentle
man ownd and bresessed a whopping grat e
farm, and nine young uns beside Nancy.
Wall, us I said, I had been courting
near on two years, and that season I
worked for the old gentleman for eight
dotlirsa month, and was to take iny pay
half in an old brindle cow, and the rest in
corn. I worked tarnal cheap cause I
wanted to be near Nancy. %Vail, things
went on prosperous enough between !Nan
cy and I, till long late in the fall of the
year, when a schoolmaster came to the
settlement from some of the down country
towns, to keep the district school. He
was mighty dressed up, an/ was seated all
over With cologne, or collie other smell
Old Cepten Knox was the committy man
so, of course, he coined to his house to
board first, and 1 seed in a ininet that i
was powerfully struck with Nancy. This
made me feel awfully, bit I felt worse
before the week was gone, for I discovered
hat she was kinder hankered octer his
'Now, Steve, atop your foolish gab, for bier and wildest bauchee of the cro vd
you know I never lovid anybody but when he was in the city. His name was
you in my life.' Atigi.te St. %Train. Only three clays be.
'Don't 'rapt me, old 'omen, don't cause tore I had seen turn oi? Bloody Island in
I ' m telling the truth jest its I should if I the river opposite to St. Louis, stand at
etudese feel dreatalat bad, 'eau,e I loved t the city, and net tt nervo trembled, nor did
! Nancy like all pressed. Wall, things kept his face pale, but he 'winged' hie man as
a growing wore and worse, till at lest toy cooly as if he had been shooting at a bird.
case lucked kinder desperate I can tell ! Yet now, when that old man stepped up
before him, rind he caught a glance of hie
ye. The old capten who had always
looked on kinder pleasantly, and praised ITeree eye, his courage and presence of
mind, seemed utterly to fail hint, and
me up to everybody he seed, now changed
his tune, atid there was nobopy like Bilt trembling, while the old men's voice loud
Simpson. I didn't think much of 13111 I and clear us a bugle, rang iu his car.
can tell ye, and every nine I looked at hint, '1 have sought you long, Auguste St
1 couldn't help thinking of that verse \train and found you. Remember Ed
that was writ by some grate poet, which I elet'
runs urter this fashion:—
" all in brinky
Let runts say what they will;
For though you scour a putor cup,
It will be puler still.
'Wall, one night alter they had all gone
to hed'cept the old Cupten, Bill Simpson,
Nancy and 1, the old gentleman, emir
piling on a whole armful of wood, turned
to me and said, Come, Steve, let us go to
bed: fur we must be up bright and airly iv
the morning to finish digging them tatere,'
thus giving me the hint that my company
want wanted. 1 tell ye 1 felt kinder cheap
then, and 1 looked at Nancy to see what
site thought on it; bat she never looked up,
but kept on knitting with all het might;
and so as I seed no encnuragsment to that
quarter 1 sueelced up the ladder to bed
which was rite over the kitchen
Wall, I , laid and laid, feeling awfully
1 can 'tell ye, until I heard the old man g o
off to bed, leaving the coast clear for Bill
and Nancy. Then I could stand It no
longer, and I determined to find out what
they wept talking about, for I could hear
them clacking mighty bony, 'o I outer bed
and entailed alonc , on all fours to P big
crack in the loos;floor, exactly over where
they were sitting, and by putting my ear
down close I could hear every word that
was said, and see all the manuvers between
them. Bill kept saying soft things to
Nancy, and hitching his choir a little clo.
ser, till at lost they waiant snore than a
foot n pan. I kept growing madder and
coleer. But as I begun to think it best to
crawl back into the straw and die of a bro.
ken het! tor commit suicide, and jest as
Hill begun to make up his mouth to give
Nancy a bu:s, dreadful .0 tell on, I jumped,
and the rough board I was on tipped up,
and down I went her whack rite between
Bill and Nancy. Nancy jumped up and
gin one awful screech, for she thought the
Old Nick himself had come down the ;him
vieY What Pill 01 I ever kno•vd, for
I hurried up the ladder awn awful.quick I
can tell ye, and jest ns I was getting into
bed, I beard old Capten Knox holler, arid
ask Nancy if the c 0 hadn't brolte every
dish tin the dresser.
'Wall, I didn't sleep much that night,
but the next 'cunning - When wo wont out to
milkinp, I asked Nancy rite off if she
wouldn't have tae, and sho sed ties, and
now we hove been married these forty
years come next March'
THE HUNTER'S LAST SHOT,
A TALE Or AN OLD MAN'S REVENGE.
To see an old hunter or trapper in his
Buckskin garb, armed with rifle knife and
tomahawk, is not a very unusual thing in
the city of St. Louis, for that town is the
headquarters of the North Western Fur
Company, and the names of the Chateau-
Aubrey's ; &c., are historically fixed there•
Some years ago L was sitting in the
reading room of the Virginia Hotel there,
conversing with a gentleman on business,
when an old man dressed and completely
armed as a hunter or trapper is when in
his accustomed wilds, entered and minute•
ly scanned the features of every one pres•
ent. He was evidently quite old, and very
thin, rind feeble, looking us if he had re•
cently risen from a couch of sickness.-
1(1. It's dark eye beamed brightly, even
fiercely, in its sunken socket, and his
erect term seemed to struggle against the
mortal darkness • which pervaded It.
The old man shook his Land as he fin
ished his gaze around tho room nod mut
tering in a low voice, "The cuss is not
here !" he turned away.
Flaying finished my business, I also left
and went to the Planter's [louse where I
boarded. IVlien I arrired, it lacked hut
a few minutes of dinner time and the
guests were gathering in the sitting room
whiting for a gong to sound. I had just
entered when the old hunter, who had bo
lore attract-id my attention also Caine in,
and as before commenced an inspection of
Suddenly his eye flashed with a fire
more 'him than 1 ever saw glow to hu
'man face before, and he strode up to a
young fellow who bore the name of being
the most daring hunter of the North• West
Company of which he was trading agent
when on the hunt, the most reckless gam
As he spoke, the oinnicious click of the
old ohm's rib was heard. Astonishe d
into silence the crowd drew to either side
whikt St. Vrain tearing his shirt bosom
open and said in a low hopeless lone :
, Tiro old non, I deserve it!'
The old Immo had scarce waitid for
the word, for before St. Vrain's last word
was spoken, the bullet from the old hun
ter's ride had passed through his heart.
He sunk a corpse to the floor murmuring
only one word 'Edele.'
The old man stood and gazed on the
body a moment then he muttered, 'lt is
right-1 have fired my last shot
In a moment he was seized—he made
no resistance—and hurried off to prison.
As I ryas then practising attorney in the
courts of that city, feeling a sympathy for
the old man, I offered my services. He
received ore calmly ;and kindly, but his
voice was very feeble, as he replied :
, It's little use you can du for me, sir, for
I have fired my lust shot, and tramped my
last tramp. But as you seem to be about
the only friend I've got around here I may
as well ease my mind and tell you why I
shot St. Frain. Two years ago, I would
have sooner shot myself than raise my
hand to harm a hair of his head. He a•ns
young, handsome, brave as ever drew
bead ou a grizzly's eye, I loved him.'
the old one's voice grow husky, his lip
quivered, he paused a moment and their
he went on:
wits not the only one that loved Jinn
my Edele--then only sixteen, the image
of her poor dead mother--she loved him
and he pretended to lave her. Ile prom.
had to marry her and under that promise
ruined her. Age ar.d shame made her
heap the secret until it could no longer be
kept; they he fled from her, left her to bring
a babe into the world, and there to die bro
ken hearted, with it upon her bosom. Both
of them sleep in ono grave on the bank of
the Yellowstone. For a time I thought
I should have to lay down there too, before
I found him, but I care not for life now.'
I tried to cheer UP the 01 4 utan.
told hitr. the mere recital of his wrongs he'
e re n western jury would acquit him, 1:10
he only shook his head and muttered:
'My last shot is fired, I ant at the end of
my last tramp!----*.
One week afterwards, a few of us, who
had .oiscovcred is aim a brother of the
'mystic tie,' gave him honorable burial in
a neighboring cemetery for he passed sa•'oy
as quietly as if he had laid down by a pleas
ant camp fire to rest after a long and
Green were the sprigs cast in his grave
and true the hands which threw them.'
The 'follot;ing advice is given to our
A—Allwaye attend to your occupation
and avoid nle•housns and artrul woman.
B—Be benevolent but not prodigal—
Bury al blckeringe in the bosom of for
C—Contrive to collect cash and keep it.
13—Do your duty and defy the devil.
K—Early endeavor to eradiate every er
ror both of head and heart.
F—Fight fairly when you do het—
but the best way is not fight at all, Fid
dle not for fools.
G—Grace, goodness, gumption and a
little goose grease, enables a inan to slip
through the world mighty easy. Get
them and glory in them.
ll—flavor hope in your heart if you
would be happyi'but hark ye, hope cannot
rot the hemp of the hangman.
I—lnquisitiveness is iusuffetable—in•
dulge not in it.
J—Juleps may be called the justice of
joy and the yeast of pest; but let them
alone, for tuo much joking often destroys
the joviality of the social circle.
IC—Kindness kindless the fire of friend.
ship; a kiss always avails more than a kick
L—Luve the ladies, 'look betore you
leap' eschew loaferism.
M—Make nu mischief by meddling
with other folks' matters,
N--Never be caught napping except
in the night time.
0--Order is heaven's hrst law --obey it,
1?--Pittstio tho plain path of prohibity.
put in ;,ractico whet you will in precept.
_ Qaurrel not,. quibln pot, 61 not fond
of tt,king tplettlons, or addicted to queries.
11.--ltulti ruins respectability, renounce,
renew and and renovate.
S—Seek salvation, 0 ye sinners ! be
come saints, and you are safe.
T— Take time by the forelock ; try to
urn every moment to account.
IT—Union unites with unity ; in the
whole universe there is unison; he ye
therefore united for the sake of the union.
V- -Vanity has no concoction with valor,
W—Women and wine bring want, woe
and wretchedness, when wlclredly in
• ' "
'xertion accomplished 'xtra
—Zigzag is a characteristic of a zany.
Take a straight course through life and
zealously pursue it. _ .
&--6 mind your own butiness & let
others nlone„&c., &c.
WIIAT WE CALL ULTTIES.--Every man
ought to pity hii debts--if he con.
Every man ought to help his neighbor,
if he can.
Every man and woman onght to ge
married, it they can,
Every man sh uld be honest and sober,
if he can.
Every man should do his work to suit
his custoinars, if he can.
Every mun'sholud please his wife, if
Every wife should rule her husband, if
Every lawyer should tell the truth, If he
Every p-sacher should be a christian, tt
And finally, every reader nay attend to
the above, if he can.
A llnfonT DIRECT-A clergyman fro.n
a neightoring town and one of his elderly
parishioners were walking home from
church one icy day last winter, when the
old gentleman slipped and fell flat on his
back. 'file minister, looltingat him amo
meet and being assured he was not much
hurt said to him : sinners stand
on slippery places." 'lke old gentleman
looked up, as if to assure himself of the
fact, and said, Inca they du; but I can't.
eir"The attempt to govern by loud
speaking, stamptrig, thumping upon desks
or using on unnecessary amount of words,
is vain. Subjection to •vholesome laws,
properly administered, is as WWII a pnrt
of essential education, as the knowledge
acquired from books nod teachers.
ear An Iriblitnartwent to livu in Snot•
land tor a Alert tune arid didn't like the
cr. uutry. '1 .VII 3 sick all the time 1 wits
.I.livre.' eta he 'and if I hod lived there
I 01 this time I'd ?igen dead a year'ago'.
Editor & Proprietor.
Sorrow Shall Come Again No More.
2'unc—Hard times come again no mars. '
1 What to me are earth's pleasures, and. ).,
What its flowing tears,
What are all the sorrows I dei,lore
There's a *Dug ever swelling—still liners,
on my ears—
Oh ! sorrow shall come again no more,
'Tie a song from the home of the weary—
Sorrow—sorrow is forever o'er ;
Happy now—ever happy on Canaau's peace
ful shore— ;
Oh! sorrow shall come again no more.
2 I seek not earthly glory, nor mingle with thil
I covet not this world's gilded store;
There are voices now calling, from the brigh
realms of day—
Oh I sorrow shall come again no more.
ma a song, &c. 3
8 Though here I'm sad and drooping, and weep
my life away—
With a lone heart still clinging to the shore ;' I
Yeti bear happy voices, which ever seem to
Oh ! sorrow shall come again no more
'Tis a song, &c.
4 'Tis a note that in wafted across the troubleao(
'Tis a song that I've Klan?, upon the shorilk ot
'Tis a sweet thrilling murmur around the
Uh sorrow shall come again no more.
'Tie a song, Ike. ;
Cann a neighboring village lives a
person who has always refused to give
anything towards the support of religious
worship. A few years ago a new church
was built, and the gentleman to the sun- ~
prise of all, gave a bell for the new a tue
tore. On being asked the reason, he said
he never put his money where he could
not hear it ring.
MODERN MEANING OF OLD WORDS.-. I
Aristocrat: One who considers the respec.
Lability of his grandfather to to sufficient
peryment for his debts.
Abstemious Man: One who never take,
I'wine or spirits at home.
Apprentice: -A lad learning by experi. ti
lericc, the tyiranny necessary to be a mat. • I
rin lunar or
Ltitvw Authbritk for public tvhippin.
.he wicked ; pour.
Nuisance: The disturbance caused by
your neighbor in making his fortune. "
Oversight: To leave your old umbrella
in a newsroom and brine away a new one, n
Precocity: The impertinence of you,
Remorse : The feelings of pick•pocketr !e
caught in the act.
Unfortunate Man : One born with asai• d
Suggestive : Advice given by a servant
Ir_7 - .A sick boy, dreadfully sick from
chewing tobacco, lay on a store box. An
other boy sympathized with and cheered
him by saying:
'Otis and bear it, Bill, we're all got to
come to it sometime. You'll get over it
rfirigrs. Purtington says that nothing
despises he^ so much as to see people, who
profess to expect salivation, go to church
without their purses, when a recollection
is to be taken.
spirited woman caught her hue.
band to the act of breaking up her hoops.
The exertion, or something else, had a
singular effect upon him, for his hair flew
out by handful's.
_'•Brethtea,"said an aged preacher
at a revival meeting, 6 , 1 fear I must corn.
pare some here to my crop of wheat and
potatoes—for you have eyes and see not o
ears have ye and hear not.
org- A New York milkman somewha t
resembles the whale that swallowed Jonah,
for he takei a great prophet (profit) out of
gar•Aru you the mute?' said an Irish
man it) New Orleans to the cook of a ship
lying in port. 'Nn,' said he, 'but I'm tha
men as boils the mate.
A TOUGH STORY.—,There is a place in
Maine so cocky that when down eaters
plant corn, they look for crevices in the
racks and shoot the grains in with a mus
ir Don't carry your handkerchief is
your breast pocket. If you do, says Punch,
you take a wiper to your besom.
(AVM CORRECT.--A. Hartford r or
t hi n k s it is ozep•edingly bad husbandry to
barrow up thu feelings of your wile.
tetlowing epttaph in Washings
ton, Is on a little boy whofell a victim to a
q'he little hero who lies hate,
Was conquered by the di e •a44se/..