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II • glefiotttr to Volitits-, Xittralurt, Agrititt . flirt ? Xjorticulturt, . 64e. lino r.ts Otatral lititis• )3f .tide glair, l'iltai Information., irt„ IC't.
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F. L. Baker, Editor and P.l-oprietoi-a.•..- •
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, - -
cesi. . .
4. I ttK! Baru' Juan
IS 111.1 r... D EVERY SATURDAY, BY '
AT'' I I OLLAR PER ANNUM,
-'. . TILE IN ADVANCE.
• j? „y Upy
i ' 98N
OFFICE the g en
t gr a t ' ' r e i rfiv °" e
dors Ede: i TS. Flury's Hotel, MARLEETA J ,
- -• IsANCA,* mry, PENN'A•
If stems' , he•nit paid within six months,
\ • $1.2.5 wl, • . arged, and if delayed until the
expiring' he-year, $1.50 will be charged.
Any peqe,• t ding us rrys new subscribers
, shall We • lath copy for his trouble. - --
~i'l• received for a less period than
six mo t -; nd pro paper will be discontin
ued ea, ---' arrearages are paid, unless rit•
ft 1 the oP • ~ ,,• P the publisher. A failure to ne-
Of)" a • ,1% • ' name at the expiration of the
tete" ae•.'":" for, will be considered a new
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i OVERT/ ,• , RATXS: One square (12 lines,
or tens :.. :tits for the first insertion au& 25 . .
Gents tor' :-•- ,' subsequent insertion. profes- •
101111 . , Ks cards,
1 al.' ' ' sine of six lines or less
at $3 ; • atieurn. Notices in the reading
columne * es cents a-line. Marriages and 'E„
Deifie37 e.',siMple announcement, FitEle; ( - OUO.
but Jot itay 'additional lines, five cents a-line..
aving recepiny added a large lot of new JOB. I ' • from
AND CA , a•••••.7TltrE, we are prepared to do all
a tr l. .
..„,!; II AND ORNAMENTAL PR.INT--
i uG, at sh , 7 notice. and reasonable prices.
liberal disc - -• 'bt 'made to quarterly, half-year- r thit
ly or - ell/ . - ..iidiertisers.
. . 7
.ij i • IVt,' ,- of ptpartuitnts..-
\ ..i. -' l . NATIONAL. . tg
sin Inn* Buchanan, of Pennsylvania.
e .idei4•John C. Breckinridge, of Kee- -
In:try ' i
raker'tp' posse, Wm. Pennington, New
erne -,' • "
• .. etar J•. Lewis Cass, of Michigan. it
1 ' -et: ,Oh Treasury, Howell Cobb, of Ga.
el,tr 'th. :. Navy, Isaac Toucey, of Conn.
eta ,- Ai,,-John B. Floyd of Va. . ,
I try r Interior, Jacob Thompson, Mimi.
mast ••• r: 1, Joseph Holt, of Ky. •
'.._'•• .. 1 '" . n.vy ifir Jeremiah S. Black, of Pa. iii'ii
~.., N.% ries .' , Y• '.. rB. Taney.
• . • , :iirtquitii• ,•Johli M 7 Lean, Jas. Wayne,
.1, • • in, ter V. Daniel, Stung Nelson, ?tat
' ' t •
, v ,rhi• ~---
!4'll . , ;li John A. Campbell, and Na
' 1 , • t• Cilroril_.. •, :- ,
- i t
. hi : o
• : '., ' i
M. P. Packer of Lycoming co. Marietta, Aug. 1860.
4 17 -
I . 1,,, ,-A,. - $ 1
lb , , atey - - . 4•.t,-3'.,• , .._•• eater, of Berks.
i Ar•ii " a'"'"•- • 'Zt - lit Tioga.
" - - rot, Win. H. Keint, - e130.1 . k5.
„ ••• ' at, Thos. E. Cochran, of York.
- • '•- r,Eli Slifer, of Union. .„ kd
, Public ' Schools, Thomas -• I1,.
• f Lancaster,
, ipreme Cour t, Walter H. Lowrie,
Geo. W. Woodward, James
- Wm. Strong, John M. Reed. -
L. M , ik '
c, Henry G. Long.
-. ...e . yo I. ye Blisnon
Alexander ayee,. Ferree „.ss
.7 pelmet 1 n5....4.- .... ^
rv, Emlen Franklin. •
__„ . . 1
• . Vi'illiam Carpenter. . _, -......0uurn. M”
-- ... “uu u rr0m...... I #l.- - .
:. I..hris. L. idr--. - • ' ' -
1 aue BA.Tna
i ~, : rer, Michael H. Shirk.
l• ••• • . •oili F. Rowe.
• '' se ssions Court,. Slung Evans. i ---*"" ""e
. •:, 'ns' Courti C. L. Stoner. - ,
. • ''-•! MY
..•:•, I si i iitri, Daniel Good, Joseph
• 1 • •'• • S. Reist, Solicitor, Ed'Reilley.
ct . .::•: i; . Ebermai.
'?ie Poor, Robert. Byers, Lewis un er, r.......:.1i.7, - _
- 1 . :. I);kniel Overholtze_,r, John- Huber,
- • 'lilt. David Styer Solicitor, James
1, ''.' ' - ...•iili.r. Clerk, Wm. Taylor.
- ,10, 7 , , IL J. Houston, Day. Brandt,
•••:, Jacob Seitz ! ..lllraM 'Evans, N. Your doors 0u.....,,,,, , _ , ,
Solicitor, Dari'l.o, Baker. KeeP7• No
,moss the sheltering reef enshroud,
• al leen.
I. • • Nor wooden panes the Windoers cloud, 'fl -
. ple, and lends the way to , URI w0,...-- 0
the_ - :. 5:0 4 : , , ,,, :a . 0_ n u a a resui
r v ati — o - n _
....--..-v-faVArAvi2 Rinntv I
i , Thomas S. CoA . Jarnes Au Lytle, .No filthy kennels foully fin*, •• ' • house, a- large building with alligbly- p .. let . ely . on
•Iccartney. been a_ppii .. eu . ii.. : . : .. r , : ,, , ,
• -...iiint...,1 tins, and a single roVr•of benches and then again on the - face,, alternately,
whichlMs been provided- by the - " - J - s 4it v -
' , Treyor, J„,,,, C . Lewis.
, not firstbeatewershaken out the-intrm 1 ""-''-' -- -
,„ ---- • •,'-?I. ~...
11 .. J.; •
qurgcss, Samuel D. Millets •
~, • 4 Burges,, Peter Baker, ,
• : , • i•eincit, parr Spanziere ifterddent)
.„ 1 •7 Thcens7 blerifet.. g' 4 • . Trainer,
- • Libhart. - ~ -,,11).
ekrk, TIACC, IIiDASIDL
, . ~4 ref*, Johe Allier -•
lr of Tates, \y ill . - Child, Jun., ( !,'''.,,: .-
- 1 . Qf Tates, 1.' 0 . 4 ,1e1...• Baker. ,
P4'" a . ---
4., ~ of the p•e, L a ,j). Reath. ~ ,p
, .•.,., "onstabier %t em! , iwiler. ,
A s , nt Const 4, R tan ki -,lc, MoalY•
•01 'ors, J ot I. Good ..,_, .2.. D. Reath.
.0„, 8.. , 1,1 4 , 01 ,, se...
le-86 , -- ,
• .• /Xrectors,...ktt ig J Isbhart, PrE4l . -
' i.). 'lentil, estsureiS C I A. & b affler ' ww.1107
e ' John 1 "-• .'id!er . ,,,, , ,,1aMii.8. Grosh,
,4,..,0. 7 ,
on M. Lierzekre, • -.'
P ,,. .. •
AP, I turs: lie Pot 9,10043,...,;•-ill .„.
,b, . t', , , , o'clock 71 this itiOneutirt, 1111 ,, ; , '
- ',I hiq- ~,' •',,. e' evening TA - Eshatein nil"'
ekes , -,.
, g and licl,mitel ' 4 l iii relQiie at
. 2.p„ h • I'. arrive at il •;, -,,, e ery Tuesday
_.) Th • -- d SO-inlay. • --. •
IP . i In /flails Ni;: close • a., , t,.. - 10.'sligi
4.1.5 p 1 - nd return se - ,i,2•1 gAlrigk,,,a - s.M7,
and a , •• 41. ni. . „... .
m ilet i Tails will,' ail):60 a. Inn
ant's at- - " 4.
I pa II"
Rai T Me obi, : - f i e . - itait ii ii ii for
, philail • a •-• 1 7,t, ti, is 5t . t i 0n. 41.561E1
_ the me i ' he ' -st i lrain watie*llt leave
bee: ? : 1 ' l'be iiii4n,..be r rg ~ ..,:s ef ;
_ • 1 - maw "! - • it t-4,,eite /4 km. ....7-
'-. returns !. ..g, vr , a ..±.,
, p ,. '',: ~
Reiff: • m•, ea: 'Mee wilt tkr bll, _. o .,
very ' b Al l at ' e 'el 'in ehe•tiool 2 4i' l
it ~,, bef r ':' ! °'e,l°C i t'll , - ' - eileir inthe rte. -
' yterioi e'• u• 't- 7l--igv e -liakor.'
? E ve r • -• -lb th e. 0 ote /In -- -t- -- •
in the moxtuPg
rid at . hole ' •
ere i v „ • sic .:
. - 11 the i 1v ..,,,,......,, - ,--th m h.
* °'l°- . 4 oie iierking,
ev. T. v r. . it ... ,sate,
V 41,11• V .7 , -- - . ,
Be n 1 ..1 1 A O 1 Jo T r in ' amOirr ' 3. , • 1 ‘••
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. Be , pan .' 9j, • , '413 ti . il- '7,. i i ,
I . brial- z'u allim .'
, si j .. u , „ , . , 1 , ,t ir. , 10=
. . Vi .- V„, gild r.„,
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~ p "ri.:o* Aso • , ) T '•
' A'D At 9. - ';'. ' :;•• ''..'
t ~ A, „.., prom , Ill'"•.••.% , to.
• .1- ' -- •
, k 7 ;."tout R - ", -0 *
,• ; 1 - ... , • INitiv - • • 1 .. -s, , 0 „, vp. .• • :
• ' ' .k`" • tig , .* 'MN::: . $ ' l * , sto ‘lo 6 ` -
4',_ , :lif . (.tort house , , , • . ~I ) v • " -,01,T,_.0...fir1,V,11
) \ •.'•44 A . t,k„ 'yl,T . me of his '- !- ' 16 . 0% ,, , 0 r . '
.till'lT, , , A .,
• • . Cr Poor old Buchanan, itctOe' "Uri:ling deitth•Ot*ilfreihii •- • "• ' - , --..----
- Wheit , hil Will - enter theAerritery,< of the all his enemies pa of off iee,..Will.no43n. ,daleasf 1- -
1 • B. t.,•E , T .
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, . . . '.. -,.. ' , • .i , .'- -,, - , nr - - , . er tl. -se anu •14v4-........... ,
‘, i, ~ .. 1 \ -, -.- iis fa. ....--- - . • anted State's.. Lfe,seems from all the ,--
his iower to f.nalph . or.
. .... ...,
1' '• ' - - . ~,-... 1.-.; .f.h.•,aelt.i.Ah e .• reports, to be growingL,rttpidly in the , .
---:-_-.'_:- ----- - - • • ties'''. -:- , _.---•
- -•- -
- .odd gW ,: ;t•
1 - !:- .2-
=‘ , --- - e -, ,a ~.
, 4 4- ra. • . • • --- •
• • •
A Visit to, and Ratable over "Oblation Rook."
Climbing up the craggie rocks
Sometimes rending flimsy frocks—
Then again quite mopie.
Sitting on the slipp'ry grass
Plucking tiny flowers—
ti a little farther pass
Seeking shady bowers.
Monstrous igantymyera'l biting—
Then a rustle snakie
Starts us off in fear a "kiting,"
Panting and quite qualf ie.
Then.a cloth upon the grass
Temptingly is spreading
With - the spurning "goosewine" glass
Near where we are treading:
Out upon the cloud capt rock
See us oft advancing,
Seeming danger just to mock
While we are romancing.
Ernma lay's her down to sleep
On bold nature's pillow, '
While the frelted waters weep
'heath the raging billow.
Mrs. D— is moving 'round
Gath'ring burrs eteetra—
Lizzie makes a sudden bound
Flying from some danger.
There's Miss Mary making wreaths
From. the Chestnut bower,
While Miss D—°— quite gently breathesi
Under Morthy's power. -
That old lady is the van
Ever laughing, chatting,
Like a buzzing frying pan
Or'with insects spUtting.
Then at eve we're wending home
Drabbled, warm, and weary,
Almost tired of our roam
Just before so cheery.
Then the "laughing waters" taunt '
As along we hobble.
al the swelling. Bull-frogs chaunt
Dirge-like at our trouble.
Then come friend like and quite welcome
Nature's sweet restorer—
At "sweet imme" where we may nestle—
Caught by MOrthY's power.
'Tis folly in the extreme to till •
Extensive fields, and hill. them all :
The farmer, pleased, may boast aloud,
His bushels sown, his acres ploughed;
And pleased, indulge the cheering hope
That time will'bring a plenteous crop ;
Shrewd common sense sits laughing by—
For when maturing seasons smile, '
Thin sheaves snail disappoint his toil ;
Advised, this empty pride expel,
Till little, and that littlrove4
Of taxing, fencing, toil, no more
Your ground requires - when rich than poor ;
And more one fertile acre yields
Than the huge breadth of barren fields.
Neat be yoUr firms : Itis long confessed
The neatest farther is the‘besti
Each bog and marsh, industrious drain,
Nor let vile balks deform the plain ;
No bushes on your headland grow,
For briars a sloven's culture show.
Neat be your barns, your houses neat,
Your doors be clean, your court yards sweet ;
No moss the sheltering roof enshroud,
Nor wooden panes the windows cloud,
No filthy kennels foully flew,
Nor ivitedslwittirankling poison grow ;
But shades expand and fruii trees bloom,
Andlowering shrubs-exhale perfume ;
With pales your garden circle round,
Defend, enrich, and clean the ground ;
Prize high pis .pleaoing. useful rood,
.4noll with vegetables good.
SEEN YE A BRIDE
Seek ys to win a wrnsome bride
Your codling yeitis to there;
Whozie kindness wins, ;whose virtues beam
•Whose smiles reslitlea are !
Win her not with flattering tongue ; '
Dim not her glowing heart
With jestingicoarseTbr wily words,
Or praise 'of studied lit;
Thds oft we , - - find
We taint a mind,
Tn native virtues rich"'
• A guileless heart,
And wo to the mortal who,,dares to stain,
That drop of the spirit divine, .
Bs. nature -.bestowed, Ify-lleav,en 4 ordained ;
"In the.•tabis of the-blessed to shine."
Win her by those noble ways,
That will respect secure ;
Adduct! by stgbe and love sick lays,
And honey.ed'words allure; •
. • • Noble 9:iexi tlgr, , wooing, ,
Noble as the pride Whigh ;
Win.her by thy actions Might ,,
Win her by thy love of right
fly thy mercy's name,
By thy praise on other's tongue,
(Souza' ofself are - ton oft snug;) `
• • a voice, More preinpt to plead,
By aspirations which vein - shed-
GlciWihg honors on her head.
r So shall AT life no jarring ills • •
'Arai all-thy glorieis shall - -aeleend to her.-
a COOK PEEFSTRAIC. — The fo ng
were the rnleo adopted by the celebrated
eh Club," started in England in
our meet, linty the fibres break;
tha ou have, to broil the steak,
coal in plenty; nor a moment leave
'his way, and then that ;
tif rare—not so the fat ;
then the juice recoive,
dime it on your. meat,
[From the. New York Life Illtiotrited.]
A VISIT TO THE SHAKERS:
BY bIRS. GEORGE WASHINGTON WYLLS.
Should you like to drive out to the
Shaker settlement this afternoon ?"
This question, from one of the kindest
of those kind friends whom our lucky'
star has been good enough to provide
us with, throughout life, touched the hid
den spring of curiosity in our inmost na
ture. .We bad been in Albany a great
many times and heard legends without
end of.the Niskaynna Shakers, but we
never had penetrated into their dbmains.
Here was the opportunity at last.
The drive from Albany—about nine
miles—is delightful : a smooth road, ly
ing between green meadows and fields of
ripening grain, while in the distance, the
splendid chain of the "Helderberg-Hills"
are outlined sharply against the horizon.
Here and there a faint blue peak, scarce
ly discernable from the soft atmosphere,
betokens the presence, beyond, of the
gigantic Catskills. Just on the verge
of the settlement the road lies through a
green bit of forest commonly christened
"the Shaker Woods," where the moss on
the tree-trunks, and the clusters of plume
like fern, and the emerald light playing
among the fallen leaves, give the passer
by the pleasantest idea of summer soli
tude that ever poet sighed for !
At length, emerging from the green
shadow of these old woods, we come into
full view of the buildings of the Shaker
fraternity, How perfectly neat it looks I
the grass around the steps is like shorn
velvet, and we don't believe that a stray
leaf ever flatters down from those mag
nificent elms to mar the exquisite order.
Within, the same rule prevails. The
floors, or at least as much of them ,as is
left, visible by the neatly woven rag car
pets, are as white as snow—the windows
. crystal. The "Sister" who wel
comes us, is dressed according to. the
peculiar, fashion of the Shakers, in a
dark dress, entirely sans crinoline,lier
silver 'hair parted under a close cap of
white muslin, and a snowy kerchief fold
ed acrost her chest. 0 how peaceful all
their faces are ! positively lovely, under
those coif-like muslin caps. All the
camellias, and pearls,• and orange-blos
soms that our metropolitan belles ever
wreathed in their hair can not produce
the Sallie erect. Perhaps a part of the
charm lies in the gentleness of their man
ner, the soft spoken "Yea" or "Nay" with
which they answer your questions, and
the perfect, unbroken calm of their lives.
Assenting to our request to see the
modus operandi of their system, one of
the sisters dons the peculiarly-shaped
bonnet of straw, which has of late been
so fashionable among the "world's peo
ple," and lends the way to the meeting
house, a large building with a highly
polished floor, and a single row-of benches
ranged round the wall. Passing the
school-honse. where a row of little ones
in trim Shaker costume are' defiling out,
under command :of their, tekeher,We en
ter phetower-garden, kept in order by
the children alone. What superb velvet
pansies=What imperial petunia—what
glowing verbenas and
_royal dahlias I
WO involnntarily catch ourself wonder
ing'if the Shakers haven't some mystical
chitin, for making their flowers blossom
brighter thnn any one else's I
S. A. /W.C.
'BUt the dairy—that is the prettiest
sight of all. Olie might almost forget
the tropical heat that is quivering througy
the golden air outside, in the • C:ool atmos
phereof these stone walls, and white
gleaming marble tables, whore.-the,
low cream BO temptingly thickl'on pans
of milk, and the great amber ' cheeses
make us'break the tenth commandment'
in, spite of .ourselves! ,Never did: ice
cream, or champagne, imbibed in the
glitter of New York gas-lights, taste
lai4f so delicious as this tumbler of cream,
bsouglit by the gentle sister, and drank
by the green light that trembles through
the vine-draped windilW:' •
The wash-house, where a_stenni-engine
does: the washingr, s
the greatest nonc,4a/anc_e imaginable, and
the cp4eirpping-room above, are among
_curiosities which particularly inter,
est womenkind. • But here comes one of
the brothers, whose bright eyes and short
' nriing lecke, kelf hidden' under the
adow• of his broad-brimmed bat, would
unquestionably elicit the mental obser
vation, "fen% he good-looking 7" if tke
subject did not belong to the Shatec
community. As it 'is, we reserve ,our
oElipion for somebody who will better
apProciate its weight 1 rhe keen sense
of humor end irrepressible . _ fun, which
will sparkle out at every word and glp
is an' additicinal haracteris+'
pleasant escort. , Ile has tilt
'"'dry-1agu5447,4 1 y ofi
us 6440isitirett; • -0-340
Everybody appreciates dried fruit in
winter, but few, We suspect, know how
many ways there are of drying it. The
New Epgland farmers' wives, who spread
out a pint of blackberries on a board to
dry in, the sun,' are decidedly conserya
live-as compared with the Shakers, Who
dry bushels at a time, on immense
"sieves," which are shifted by machinery
above the jatensest dry heat that coals
can produce. Fruit thus 'dried must
possess flavor far superior to that "with
ered up" by the old-fashioned method.
As, we returned to the house, another
of the brothers entered, bringing the
mails from the post-office, and we felt
like - meeting an old friend when we saw
oar familiar favorite, LIFE ILLUSTRATED,
placed on the table and greeted as a most
Although the sun was low in the west
ern sky, we lingered a while longer in
the little store connected with the office,
where were collected Shaker brooms,
trim little boxes, baskets of every pos
sible device, and all thetscores of exquis
itely -Manufactured trifles which the
Shakers seem to have taken out a patent
for. it is certainly a most tempting
place for housekeepers who know how
to value these little nameless "'fixings,"
in kitchen and parlor.
Altogether, our. visit to the. Shakers
was a most agreeable experience ; and
as we re-entered the green old woods on
our homeward way, there was more than
one backward glace of regretat the beau
tiful retreat that seemed absolutely to
lie beyond the Cares acid troubles of this
unaccommodating world. We shall not
forget the Shakers very soon
Treatment of Drowned Persons.
I. Send with all speed for medical aid,
for articles of clothing, blankets, 4c.
11. treat the - patient on the spot, in
the Open air, exposing the face and chest
freely to the breeze, except inloo cold
111. Place -the patient gently on the
face (to allow any fluids to flow from the
IV. Then raise the patient into a sit,
ting posture, and endeavor to excite res
1. By snuff, hartshorn, &e., applied to
2: By irritating the.throat by a feather
or the finger.
3. By dashing hot and cold water al
ternately on the face and chest. -If
there ban') success, lose no time, but
V. Replace the patient on his face,
his arms under his head, that the tongue
may fall forward, and leave the entrance"
into the windpipe free, and that any fluids
may flow,ont of the mouth then
1. Turn the body gradually but com
pletely on the side, and a little more,
and then again on the face,, alternately,
(to induce inspiration and respiration.)
2. When replaced, apply pressure
along the back ribs, and then remove it,
(0 induce further respiration and inspi
ration,) and proceed as before.
3. Let these measures be repeated
gently, deliberately, but efficiently and
perstiteringly sixteen times a - minute
only. Coatitiuing these measures, rub
all the limbs and the trunk upwards, with
warm hands, making-firm &entire Amer
getically. Replace the wet cloth& by
such other covering, as canr be pro-
Vit.l3lX 'WONDERFUL : The Canada
West Courier; of the 13th ult.,-states
that ; thirteen years ago, Mr. Joseph
Whitehead, of• Ant village, railway con
ducter,..thon.living in Scotland, had the
misfortune to ran a needle into his heel,
which.broke, leaying,the,poinf so, firmly
fixed therein as to hafile_the efforts, of a
physician- to withdraw it. .11e continued
lupe. fey some time, hut eventually' all
pai,n left him, and he felt no inconveni
ence from the intruder until Wednesday,
the 10th inst., when he experienced a
sharp pain in his side, ander the arm-pit,
'Which so annoyed 'him that he hail the
spot exariiiled'by Mrs. W:, who, after a
little effort; succeeded in dislodgiiig with
her nriaided-fingeis the identical 'dote of
heedle-which had so baffled the doctof,
armed and aided, as he was, with his
probes and lances, thirteen years before.
PROGRESS OF TEE PRINCE. OF. W ALES`,-
The Prince of Wales is rapidlzprogress
ing in 'his journey towards the United
States. He has left Newfonndland, and
is now in Nova Scotia; in a short'time
he will Jive visited Quebec and Min
treal, and will arrive at Niagara Falls,
_of 1 0
.• . .
Lookout for moths
There is seardely a more provoking
pest of the househord than the moth.—
His derradations are now carried on so
quietly that very often his existence is
not 'suspected until
,upon bringing out
the best dresses, or expensive furs, which
had been laid away in supposed safety,
they are found ruined. Great sympathy
is sometimes felt for the poor little "mil
ler" that flutters, around the candle,
scorches his wings—and dies, a warning
to the venturesome—but little pity would
be wasted on him were it known that this
"miller's" children will, if unmolested,
make a grist of our carpets, coats, furs,
and whatever else may snit hil' extrava
gant taste. The American Agriculturist
,the following description of these
destructive insects, their mode of opera
tion, and how to dislodge the intruders :
There are several species of these in
sects, differing in size, form and habits.
Some attack woolen cloths of every de
scription ; others confine themselves
mostly to carpets;and others again are
satisfied with" nothing but -furs. They
are mostly known by,,then !linearity ;
the clothes moth is T vestianella ; the
fur moth T pellionetla. In the winged
state, they have four short and slender
feelers, a thick tuft on the forehead, 'and
very narrow wings 'deeply fringed. They
are busy in May and June laying their
eggs where the young may find• their
proper feed, and when they have thus
done their share' of the mi%chief, they
die. In' about fifteen days' the eggs
hatch, ''and the little whitish, sharp
toothed caterpillars or moth worms be
gin their nefarious operations. They
furniih theniselves with food, clotiesand
lodgings, from.the fabrics they destroy ;
gnawingthe substance and rolling Up the
fragments into sniall tubes with open
ends, where they keep as snugly ensconc
ed as a tTartli indis shell. Like the tur
tle, some of them carry their coverings
around with their: As they grow, they
enlarge their garments at each
, end„ oc
casionally settling in a piece when neees
sari. Thus they piiis the Summer; then
take a winter nap ; change to chrysalids
in Spring, and; in: about - Unity days
emerge as perfect insects, to flutter about,
find their mates, and raise another .en
terprising family. Now is the time. to
rout them out. Take all furs and woolen
clothes frc,w drawers, clothes ,presses,
etc., and with a light cane give them a
thorough beating, to dislodge the eggs,
and expel the dust in whiCh they delight I
to hide their progeny. Gum camphor I
in coarse powder, plentifully sprinkled
among clothing, and the drawers and
boxes containing it, will sometimes pre
vent' their return. Housekeepers some-
times find the moth, notwithstanding
this or some other, strong aromatic hes
been applied liberally, - because they had
not first, beaten, or shaken out the intru
ders already in their quarters. Empty I
cigar boxes are among the very best re
ceptacles for articles subject to moths="
they have sense enough to eschew tobac
co. Ground black pepper sprinkled
upon the floor: is useful - to-keep_ theta
from the carpets ; they shouldakewpyer,f;
be thoroughly beaten twice a year 4,
is also well to give fors a beating once
or twice-during the• summer, to make
ONE OF THE PAM - WHS.—There isim old
lady, and-her daughter living in New
buryport,-. the' latter fifty years old, who
have not been off.their premises for 30
years, untililaturday lastoihen they ac
cepted an invitation to visit Oldtown.—
The daughter was never inside a - carriage
before, and "upon entering she , turned
pills, trembled,' and grew faint at tte
prospect- bsfOre her, but was finally pre-
Veiled on to trust herself to.that convey
ance instead of her feet. They stopped
in for vie* of the Eastern railrOad, and
three trains passed near them: this 'Was
the first and all of their' railroad expe
rience. Neither of them before had - seen
a oar or had the least idea of,a steam
engine. The appearance pf a train
struck them with terror, and the old lady,
who knows, :the Bible ."liko a book,"
though As is not so weel rpadin modern
literature, said she , believed it: was. an
invention of the devil and had been Sent
out to seek whom it might devour. ..She
had some fear that it would eat herlffpk
Beth-these ladies belong to respectable
fatailies, and- hoiattlibandi and sons are
as•nrubh-given tolho-triOdOrn ways of the
`World fall:Porniet ideas as any
-7 --2 T - ' e
1 From Hall's Journal of Health.T .
Ice-Water. _ - ,-poo . , -'',
If the reader is down-town pr two ' l r '
from home on a hot day, and feels as i f ,
it would be perfectly delicious to have , I t l
aglass ofleonade,soda-water, or brandy:
~e t t .,
toddy, by all 'means let him resist the Thba 44B
temptation until he gets home, and then glowing
take a glass of cool water, a swallow at, Oh
a time, with a second or two interval be- 4 ' DER"
tween each swallow. Sey i er,,notewor- 5 59, ,, ,f.
- - -- irrl x oirr
e ra ne r mry hair 50 1001:0
... 4 the use of it, 9,411. , _
`t7 e public of its 0-frees 1
eat. A man or wo-
thy results will most assu
After it-is all over, yo
as well from a arink of •
had enjoyed a free swig o ' ^ ,o 1 hair, and by a
others. e" the hair will
In ten minutes after yo 6 e at
great deal better. , .4..
-.,.. 4 0 . B. KEirEpT . ..
VI , .o,ve if yen l i tre.
You will not have been „..;.- , pers you wi.1,1
the lead or copper which is I.• ‘' . . i ' 4 "t e m, o4 - sev w era y I: "
ally found in soda-water. •,i it V , i B i iv.r
You will be richer by six c +l.. a t
_ANN. • rap
will be the interest on a d .3 ' 1 % %, of. /Milo
" ~. . _feral:), 1851, 4 14) . D1ew
whole year! . 4 ,eririi-r MN* dto make ar (ned. of
You will , ail Li Ets - a m .ou and found it
. to amovet LLS qte
PtIV hair is no* thick !mid
from the sud ` 'r.i. ',words.,
result from Or %Co .gizllfg to the afflicted 'such a
toddy, in a ° \iYorit„ . ., r ,.. Y J"" 94 , 17 "
es \ I words ant etpress my
Dir a ()re ~_. ris ,
No well t . / m . ' I n.Y iib w e tk ,:. • '
ice or to dr* 0 ( 1 , 11 1,, as . o - o °r-sii ! eel'
or form, if h ,
protect thiL."'"••••.--- , ' For
guard against suffden inflammations and
prolonged dyspepsias. It is enthigh to •
r.fa. Z dress ts Iv i i .n o h o ,
make one shudder to see a beautiful
young girl slipping scalding coffee or
tea at the beginning of a meal, and then ...,,,
close it with a glass of ice -water; for at
thirty she must either be snac•-' •
or wear those of th- -
antly cool for
different; but e
excuse for drin
even if the oxen§
effects on the st,
Make a bag of
lined with muslin ; .
in a pitcher an inc ~.
above the faucet, a 2 ; ',t,
be suspended,fro It) . AF .7I
feinches of tho-sUP .
ice will melt slowly and keep thi
delightfully cool, but not ice co
still better effect will be product '"
pitcher is also well enveloped in , '1 --fr
Again, water almost as cool as ' ?I l kkk.." -
unless it has ice actually in it, Y 'staty 0 tk,
had without any ice at all, by c - . tish tnen-,of-wat
a closed pitcher partly filled:. ' 'when in the Fri
with several folds of. 4n "'> tory 24.1815.
bagging, and so . arranging :.. 'f i good .
folds are kept wet all the ti lc . - .., iv*
dripping from another ves w" .l . *-- :10F thi
principle of evaporation. ,ii , - onie
TEIE PERRY STATUS.—The
tion of the statue of Commodo
which has been provided by the
generosity of the citizens of Cl
will take place on the I,oth of Sept
the anniversary of the day when t
mortal hero .petfornied" Such -vale
deeds on' the adjacent wafer "of ' , ie
Brie. The Buffalo Comme 2 'Vit. .le,
tiser describesilhe statue
• " The monument and sta \ -
- , ,
twenty-five feet high.-..._114a- " • clec 4
marl3l,e,antrbears an erect figure of., eam
in naval dress, one hand extended, or ei gm
commanding in battle. His counter aipl;incap4
expressis'exultation, and hi,s eyes bag, whin
lire ; the attitude and expression ; tbre".oo:9 l !
lirelikeandqlitesrlted:P"e. , -4 -
sidnare tobepincedluall .,r77it
naval character, representieg a r,: . t .— " -- - A
and a midshipman, while in front is t> L 4
e'd an alto:7-'6460 representing that thr4 i * j a . 4 . -a iil i ,
ing passage in. the memorable b • g ame '-- 7
7 - Saltaydartiv
Where the intropid--voinmauder 1 " -
the dismantled and sinking Law il' ! ;- L . ,- 111 "'-.--;
to her fate, and, loweringlimself "I= i 7l lt ! "Y r
wbo il was t m
boat, with a handful of followet
for the the Niagarxund spiirriftwellenlY al: 1 " -- f
shouting over laic supposed vietorj, ' v
sweeps, down - upon,lhem in one triumph
ant and, 'Victorious charge, each ono of •
the enemy's , shipvstrijiing their colors
before his terrible broadsides. Tho coot
oftlkerst4tue is about $1.0,..QQ0.
DEATH OF A RiriUi..trTidNikl Viii3F,AN. 13
David Bostwick - aMattlittiotiary , ~-
I. eiour, died at New lailfpre, Getiu:;-..eli
'o!iii : l7th ult., at the 80'a aiDIW-41no f
1.-.1-40eai.rt."two -trioni,hai, - -4.14-A3llkirit,-4-.
-- 1 '? i i4 t.13 11 it, 1 3140 11; - 9 .8 0 1 11 ,_,..,...a t . ir.e 11 ri .. t e a ,1 1 .011 17 3: : t
a larttlgilhy taz t . '
.ilbs of Ea - ..ifown anif ittititijutithit__„„-:
re, , .-a-1 -