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The Dansville advertiser. (Dansville, N.Y.) 1860-1866, January 10, 1861, Image 1

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In Devoted t o LOCAL INTERESTS AND GENERAL INTELLIGENCE. si i)5i BiiTiox rules, One JDolltir per Year, in Advance. $1,W, Dclivcral to \ Ulaijc Suhtmhrr$ TBI ADVERTISER HIS THE MROEST CIRCULATION Of au» p»pcr m tins section, ami -ubs. nbcra ar c con SUntlr coming i n We shall ami, RS heretofore, t o rnako it ono of the best Advertising mediums. In the country, and beln v c that wcgne our patrons moro llun \value rcooiv.-d \ b ) tho following low HATKH \F APVKRTIniM/. 1 square. I ' i i ol | cn l | 1 on|. On« Week, One Month, TJiron Months Six Month*, Ono ^ oar, 60 2.00 3.00 •t.oo 1 .2S 4 .00 n.oo 8.00 3.00 8.00 12.00 18.00 !i.(>0 12.00 18.00 30.00 K IH) 20.00 30.00 50.00 Published Weekly, BY A. O. BUNNELL. , \Thre DANSYILLE, N. Y., THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 1861. -t w •VNO.- 2. r a* Address to T?UE*« Hole. nv jrvrrs. aaEjyrs WJJVTKU. \V« oflVr the i n •••t lih.-r.d iii'ln .in ii* * t o agents •wh» woultl lik e t o i unv.i-i f.»r sub.- nlrr« — limdu known o n appli-atem The \-h- rti»er goes po-tag- fr»« i n the < uuniy. and i s Imi >', 01 nt s per quarter tliowhcro. Address A 0 HI XNKI.I. Daiisiill.-. \ > (&xtt\$\M gooh mul yoU printing Mah ->ruct. ..1HHMBNT. Danville, \. \. Jo » - ivo ill every description, done with neat neas an. l dispatch, and --n \> r> |.. « tonus ross.-s 1jp«, Herders.orniuii\ \is. < 111ct ' '»'\ — Militias unequalled in this si et,.m o f country t *3 _Om«c i n Hi\ N- « r. u n II •(• I HI- l<. \ n U-»B '-<* through Rogers Hros. Store Jiflvfrtiisemeutjs. - ~sTr. WISNKll & CO., Manufui Hirer - „ii<! H-alers in Cut Tobacco, Snuff & Cigars. Manufactory. I'orm-r x.-ho Utillulo, N <\ k li'iilli ' . V. MAIN STHLKT I 'lV-HaK. 1 V M '- ' 1 Wl.i '11 This Ilnt '-I i« n--u li:t---l M\ hi\\ t the w ur « -f th e travelling < o-iitrittitii i i n i -ir-. n. c -tilo to i mlli ample accotiiuio.latioi i f-i n I u i;- nnml.* r of i-u sts The tahl- i.sat al l tim.-s -n|>r-li< •] uilli tin- )« - t .•!' the iKumon Particular alt mi-- i paid t o th. plca.siiri HIKI comfort of tho.su who - t -p.it this !/•.(• I (•if I'lM >• Holn. nil hull! T o thi-c I ilfdirate my himihlo lay- Lone. iini 'li -PtMd.niul denpispd, thou nhnlt know \ o t <mo In-art doth quicker bunt nt mention of thy www that 'inid tho unertuntod innjly Uh\\-irh . roudthy deep romftiitu'pns.s, .•shall oin- in. found to pause, ny , linger long Hi sulc the (joiitlo CanaHornjr.iM' Ko. Uj IMIIUS . and to thy ninirhletiN hr-nuly I'uy Ju-t trilmto! Retreats of far loss Wortl) Huv\ foii.idutui'iinher'd hards torelehrnto Tin II priixi'sin und\inn son^i npd slml l The si 'iisons still roll on «uh none to striko The hni|i. mid waken not> s inelodioUN To th) pr u»i ' It must not ho! Ye sisters .Nun . \oiii hsjife to inspire lur feelilo fiiy, And s, , ammo my lyre that I may sin^ In strains liclit my theme » word of greeting that paused hor lips—every Sho had been the creature, of his bounty— amilo that lit up her radiant faco, was gar- too easily won, perhaps—but slightly school- nercd in tho store-houso of his memory ; and oil in the world—not his equal, for she must tho proud, talented Allan^yernrd, knolt to shiile when ho smiled, c*cn if her heart was tho cfoature of hia bounty;—«uod for that breaking, und -weep when ho wept, though which one word from hig lips might have il wcro the gayost liour of her life. Proud, gained from wealth and beauty—worshipped arbitrary, and sclflsh, oh ! how blinded she | passionately and truly at thoshrino of love; bud boon, when, in young dreams of bliss, and tho being who but for him might have she funded him almost moro than porfect; boon a homeless wanderer, was taken to his tf.nd, as the bitter words and scornful looks boBom to bo loved and chorishedj till only qamo over hor heart again, she sprang from dcu.th separated. her seat and paced tho floor, while her The world wondered a t his choico, and thoughts formed themselves into words, gricvod that ono so well calculated to lill \Oh God!\ she murmured, \to bo told life's busy sphere, should bury tho light of there was a blight on m y brow, and sin in genius in a simple cottage ; but it mattered my heart—that love, for a stranger had per- nothing to him what they said. The vaguo jUred my soul! Never did I dream such dreamings of boyhood wcro in part realized Word s would pass his lips. And bo driven —but bliss like this had scarce been thought from my homo a wandcror—a fugitive—east of; and when the little ono camoiiv all its upon a strangor'B charity—oh, this is indeed, smiling unconsciousness, Allan Evcrnrd felt bitter! Well, be'it so. Day by day I will that his cup was indeed brimfull and run- toil for my bread; and when health, strength ning over with God's choicest blessings. and all arc gone, lean die in a stranger land A change came over thospirit of his dream, lind for charity's sake they will not refuse There was a handsome stranger at lloscdcll, mo burial. This is man's love.\ And the Pug's Hole, a curse On him who erst ItfstoWeil this sobriquet l >n thee' Ilads t thou posessod u suftor nniuo, or one thai j.irr'd less upon the ear polite, Thou hads t not remained unhung. The bard Had smmht to lin k his nnnm with thino to fame, And thoiihads't been tho theme of fashion, wealth, j w j, ose C y 0 glittered with fascination,' and proud woman throw back her silken tresses, whoso lip spoke a strange, intoxicating Ian- exposing a pure, transparent forehead, an d guago; and skillfully did he weave a not, tearless eyes, for thoro came no regret, no strand by strand, for tho fair victim—but »igh—pride had well nigh drank up tho spir- Allan Evefard saw it not; only this he read It of love. —the wife of his bosom was changed. \When Ere long she knelt beside her couch, and nt. R II. MARSHALL, J'LAIN \Mi oliN \MI.N 1 U .-IQjLrLcaLer, And Blank Book Manufacturer, Hums' Hhw k . I one ; of It itm . m.| Mat , Streets Boehoster, N Y I K Ii<''. I'.H-i i < ' >. A cell is f .,r 1' HI -Mil. and v i. initv .f. .1. IIKOWN, ANALYTICAL CIIKMIST, Itmnttlltt Semltiitry, III prepared lo furni-l. • irri i t •m.ih .nnf MUN Min­ erals, Mineral Weil o r stincnj.' V> .iter, I'ruus, \iml)*is for thr dei .-i tioi ..f 1' II.I.IIS . ir ' iJansville. N \ . >epl a. lsiH> Ctf HENH\ N. SCHUCK, Kunhlotutblr Barber and Hair Dresser, WENDELL BLOCK. - - WAIN STREET, DAN8VILLE. N V. Hair, Whiskers & Mi>iNarlii\s Ihcd Jflir tht Muni .tpprurtd Mlylt. JKJOI.K IIOTIC1., i »usr.R «p \ \ M. Ol\ M 1 . Ml I 1> M \ . \ -Tkrn -i 1 r . |i.\. This I I •'• I Ii >s '•• • • 'i' ' 1 L \\• sinee il q. n ' • l h !• in i - '' - l'« \ 1,1 r who focls • onleI. ii' Hi -it li> • o 01 .it'i Hui.isofihe pilhln in mi i utii- \\ -a l -Ii-i •! \ in one r \II JKt.VSVII.I'K H1UNK, HV \\ I I i'/.I l It n in I—II - r • 'i-litioii f -r |, ,i I il in o\, r l-i-lor- |i II III. II I- I II- -l|| — - \tf TIIP Iiaiisi ill-- ll-.-i the aeeomiiio.hitioii and i s KivuiiiiL' » wen --r. i I no r IIIIIII 1^* in* ol r. 1*. *I*VI>KI ss, SI'KINt'.W \ r i -.IC. X, V 1 1 K II HI IN Jiry'i N droeiii. s fn!.i 1 I'liiunni^s (flofes, Slmll (iriiv. r- l.'i.i.-.. i« | l « HI l>rilJ -S Mi d Me In lues i 1 •\ U M W it- he Ii.. • • Me In Hies I |.-< h » Yank'e \'--ti<nis, A- .4- II--i. ry I -|,,. | M, .1. ». Ir>, And pride' Alas' tho worhl has K'*ne\stark mad Kor naiiK'.s lnjtli sniindiiiK, nn-f for titles great— While heanty. ifenshrined i n humble.gurb, • 'r be ir . m unnielodious name, i s left, Too -f t unsought, unsung'. Hug's Ilolo, I lovod To- in II. in earl y youth, t o set mo down I poii u juiiin^ roek, and east my lino Far in tho i U ar. rippling waters, which ran Murmuring l-y. while the merry tlsh enmo NibUmu nt un I k—too well, to wander 'M-I tin -pin i sha-les I loved—to clamber •' --r thy rtim;eil moun-ls, to gather wil d flowers I-'n-m tl.- o crhnnguiKchlT. or fearless gaze \d--tm thv rocky gorge, t o let thy uilme IVrieri the inoenso of a grateful heart. The season-, in quaternion cycle, I'oiir th-ir libiiti-ms on thuie altar Spring, in nil. -pinm mill smiles,and tears, Btorn winter's ley < ham unbinds, and bids the rausomM brook ( our -i. fri - l y m i Xmr summer Comes, thy bluffs, Willi Terdiire overspread, invite repos-e,— Vbun-lant \ ini s ih-pon-ling i n ru-h festoons \d->wn the steep prei ipitoiiK.nnd 11 -iwra I >f- >ery Im- ill il uiuig tennciaiui To thy r-iek-hound sides, impress their image <>n th.- HIIU 1 f.mi y Tin-beetling rock W ith \ - I\ - t - ii p. tin- o erspreiu], and o'o n Tin- tm> pi hi |t- in the stri .inilei'h bed Imparts in u bi-nutn-slo tin- scene. Pllll's Hole, Autumn l-rini\- t o thee her • hangeful off-rings n .iinbow-tiuie - 1 I- aves. i n ric h profusion \s. uti-r-d o'i r tie - grassy lawn, speak thy praise. Tin mournful • a b in f the moaning winds— ('hunting reqim in o'e r the sumnier'M blur— \iin-l rh e br-iin-lii-M of the 1 gray oak,\ 1 in i ii-'in- in iple. o r the b-fty pmo, A-hl mournful pleasures,—while thenlternate Swell und How of thy i harming rivulet, I'.-rm fit iti- 1> ruti-ii for a poet s J..i\ s Sti rn unit - r i onn-s with «nuwy vi stinents Mil 'In- uneli inn-d win-Is i-tultant now, rush II. wlin-by The limpid iii-.-k no more trills Laiichiniily >-n The merry warblers' carol In thj -pi e I -1- II halh i . i -i -l Affrighted H> «il-l B-.rens, tbey ossav to tiu -1 \ - -fi. i • I in- «lnr- l-.diiij 7.i-ph\rs waft the stranger spoke of the sparkling gaiety of in that moment pride gave way to memory. thorit\— its blazing lights, and nndimmcd There were soft wings rustling against her enjoj ini'iit— df-scnbilix Us voluptumis splcn- lieart—tones that fell in silvery cadence, half dor in glowing adoration, I-\«cy Kvurard's. Wreathing the word, \mother!\—eyes that heart turned from her cottage home, in its turned tearfully on her—tiny, hands waiting boundless wealth of lore, and sighed like a her impress, and lips, soft, warm lips linger- prisoncd bird (or the gorgeous city; and ing for only one kiss—and as she pressed hor wliun her husband turned coldly from her hand to her brow, a pearly tear came thro' request for an exchange of homes, and bade tho long lushes and crept slowly down her her be reconciled to her own home, she turn- cheek, telling nought could sever a mother's cd away in tears—nut of sorrow, but anger, -ove, though othors might pass away and be and willingly sought tho stranger, whose forgotten; and fervently did she pray God poisoned tonguo had utfiiaod discontent in to encompass him with holy angels, and let her everv vein. his life be as a summer dream. Should sho Allan Everard hud boon walking, and, n» pray for him who had caused tho parting— ho neared his home, he heard the gushing that rent assunder ties of long years'fornm- sound of his wife's harp, and listened to tion ? When but a little child she had road, words that had not fell from her lips for \Bless them that curse you, and pray for man} a long day . and with a softened tread them which despitefully use you ,\ and tho did he linger at the latticed window, to catch forgiving woman murmured gentle words the light of those features ere the expression for one whoso proud lips would have curled of the song had faded, but oh! how hitter >n scorn oven but to hear the naino of her was the disappointment that awaited him. Beside his wifn knelt the stranger, twin­ ing the long wavy hair round his fingers , and, as the song censed, her head leaned low­ er and lower, until chock met check, and tho lips murmured low words, while the hands unconsciously sought each other — Tho husband turned away, and with hurried step sought tho forest depths, for his heart was full of biiter imaginings. To see the prlzoho sued for, and so long called his own, TUK SILENT CONFLICTS OK LIVX.—A tri­ umph in tho field is a| theme for poetry, for painting, for history, eulogistic, and aggran­ dizing agencies, whoso united tribute con­ stitute fame ; but there aro victories won by men over themselves moro truly honorable- to tho conqueror than any that can bo acbioved in -war. Oh, though Xhcso silkon suecoises wo never hear, tho battles in which they arc obtained arc fought in solitude and without help, savo from ubove f Tho conflict is some­ times waged in the still watches of tho night, and tho struggle is often fearful. Ilonor to every conqueror in such a warfare I Ilonor to tho man or woman who fights temptation, hatred, revenge, envy, selfishness back to its last covert in the heart, and then expels it fore v or. Although no outward show of hon­ or acorucs to tho victors of thoso good fights, they have their reward, a higher ono than fame can bestow. They comcout of tho com­ bat self-ennobled. How to Hear Children. A PfLPiT ANECDOTE.—Some days since we chanced to be in,Company with several eminent divines, who wcro relating numer­ ous amusing anecdotes of tho pulpit, among others, the following struck our fancy as one deserving record : \ I was,\ said tho rever­ end gentleman, \ attending divine sorvicc in Norfolk, several years ago, during a season of some excitement. \While tho officiating clergyman was in tho midst of a«ost inter­ esting discussion, an Old lady among tho con­ gregation, arose, clapped her hands, and ex­ claimed, ' merciful Father, if I had ono more feather in my wing of faith, I would fly off to glory.' The worthy gentleman thus _ interrupted, immediately roplied,— ' Good Lord, stick it in, and and let her go! she's but a trouble here!' That quieted tho U lady. ' who prayed. There were restless throb- bings in her heart that would not bo stilled, and in tho hazy light of distanco, viewless lingers were conitwibting a strange fabric,-*- a fair> -like cottage^ with its trellis vines and honeysuckles, Arid, eyes that beamed gently on her,—but no;iL»o; never agnin would *hc bo there. > > -fa ':(Tol>rf continued.) BrsiNKSS. —Tho experience of all domon- trtttes that a regular systematic business is essential to the health, happiness, content­ ment and usefulness of man. Without it ho isuneusy, unsettled, miserable and wretched. His desires have no fixed aim, his ambition no high and noble ends. He is the sport of visionary dreams and idle fancios—a looker- n where all aro busy, a drone in tho hive of ndustry, a moper iii tho field of industry and labor. If such were tho lot of the fee­ ble and helpless only, it wcro less to bo de­ plored, but it is sadly otherwise. THE FATHER OK RIVEKS.—Th o M 'is -'is \n,l.r-. - ,1 fr.-.rni-- fr.-mri- h ..riilt-o Kioves I \ - i sij-pi KlVCr extends 2,10() miles from the fro- \ii -ii i- .min-t.ou. ,- s l'liu - H-le.e ennowthouliast | e' lvon l ° a careless stranger—to e-azo upon | zcn ri .gj un8 0 f tho Xorth to tho sunny Soutl \ l» in11v a|l Hum own Thy tfeh -1 eliir I- to b. .1 with - ryst.djowi lry- thy sironm I -i -i..-. | Ki 'h i . \ in.ul. anl,thy gmcoful i urv itun of rock, from whose dixjjy height I'eii-huit i-1-1- M . with various fd |rm,, I .oi -k threat ning dcovn—proK.dalriiptllp ^Keraldud It> I—I-II-OIIS ivinds tho' robed in cloud ariistorm oil Winter tyran t dreiul, can iiy 'efilespofi 1 Tin', ..filij variud ehnrins, he doth but add Aiioin. r leatur./ t o the wild roh)«no* •' t 'I ha i main s thy si-i nery. She §toni Sdto. another kncoling where nono but he had a nn(1 w j th tho Missouri River is 4,-\)00 miles right to kneel,—0, God I how she must have j n ] nn gth. H would reach from Now York fallen. acr <i.« tho Atlantic Ocean, or/roin Franco to When next Allan Kverard met his wife, Turkey and tho Caspian Sea. IU avcrago there was deep, bitter scorn written in every dftpth is fifty feet, and its width over half a feature, and thcglanco of his eagle eye told m \\ 0 _ Tho floods arc mo'rc than a month hor every innermost thought was read ; yet travelling from its sourco .to;itjj delta. Tho she quailed not beneath tho haughty look, trappers can exchange tho fun}*of animals but rather strove to return it. There passed caught by them On the Upper Mississippi for angry and passionate words botwecn them— t he tropical fruit* gathered on tho banks be- bitter upbniiilings and mutual accusations— i, nVi Tho total value 'of stoamers afloat on and he who had promised \to love and chcr- tuc r i VL . r ftIu i its tributaries is' mpro than <;ESIT\S I>KI:SS II ITS, Kail St>le, IHOII . \l •> u l.i.;- . — ..r nt o f the la tlllt Styles of >*•'(! Ill's - I-I i . -i -. l ul 'li­ lt- •» f ' N ' l.\l III Mi ll\l -I. \September. |s„J I»1I,I,1AK.> StOOtl. ~ Se-tt s Hilll ir d Uooni- jr-ii.l. -1 with t u • nun raile d tables , me sltuat-<l i n H-iwarth s new Hi nil Ulock. 3U vi,,rj iipi-n.i t -it I i > i—-uil'l- ii mr- 'J * V xi 11 1 i |-| ..|in. i-.r TWO SIDES OF LIFE'S PATHWAY. IIY AM\M>A M . JXIUUI.AHS. ish,\ biidehis wife begone from his presence and prajed nover to her face again.— Twice shn wiiitud not to be told; and from that hour, ncithor Lucy E\ erard nor the handsome stranger \\ ere seen at I'osedcll.— $00,000,000, numbering ljCOO boats, with more than twice tho steamboat tonnajsjr'ojr England. It drains an area of l,^Q0J^»q miles, and washes tho shores of twH^ pow­ erful States. In one singlo reservoir at Lak Popin, between AVisconsin and Minnesota, lieauty lo m A I'uirm sn \i-i i *M.I\ IM \1I !• IN I-I mil STYI.l , ell .1 In - l-lnj\ Hi -no Milliie il >|.-i 1 Uri'e u i v . tin I l-n-l I l'i • .i riuiii ot of Mr n-\ nle Mauuiacturcr .ii-ii . i i K \X;K, ot SJoots -S. Shoes. t 'us|.. m « >rU -1 i'l ' i i I \ di-p.iti h .in -l s.itisf i- ii ••! « in infi of work and piun*) - - i\ e - 11 <l -0T>. xh-.p i .ii Os.un < r- t --pp- liroeerv xi,.r- Illllls'l ill, . .1 ii I \ J- |s.. i i l'i in ii*ti. «•> in-l • 1 l-.-i ii as I.- s-j Ir -site I Drawn s f'll VPTF.K I-( oNTlNfED. Mini K.erard sat b} th e table, wl^rcon This was woman's love. In- ttife 's harp, twined with withered All these thoughts passed through Allan. 2,500 miles from tho sea, tho navies of the 11.-\w is -lit emblems of her loT0 ;Kndhis Evcrard's mind, and thoro camo no sorrow world niiThtall safely rido at anchor, henrt tt -ent luuk to other tlnys, as if it would for prido whispered he had acted rightly, ° line fi.ti gathered an antidote for the ft nd the teachings of love wcro all hushed.— s.jt rowing present, 'the slry, proud boy, No prayer passod his lips for tho erring one with his heart longing in wild intensity for —no wish that God would lead her back in something to 1<>\ e—something oil which the repentance. bus\ world had no claim ; hut no such flower *• c-aiue to twine its tendrils round his path— alone, nil alone, with a heart formed forsym- pnth\ and companionship • a-nd what won? <Ii -r. then, if pride --hould usurp tho place win -re 1 -ise might liiuo reigned. Wealth j and lame: but the-, would not bring to tho | of poaceful harmony from her mind. He r euro-worn spirit rest—the blessed .rest longed for, and many a time in his onward «xcd on tho floor with painful intensity.— Was her heart tt-eary already of this new 1 VEHY Goon.-i-A minister's wife says: \Tho first timo I took my oldest boy to church, when ho was two.years and a half old, I managed, with Caresses and frowns and candy, to koop him very still till tho sermon was half done. By this timo his pa­ tience was oxhattstcd, and ho climbod to his foot, and stood on tho scat looking, a t tho SCOTT S eoliVKT BAND, l>au*rttlt, JY*. »*. This cell hr ii- 1 I'-.m-l •• lent musicians i s n •« '•• * f »re, to execute all • r !• I ~ Civic processions \nnii Orders respi nip .-i .1 o f I1C . on ex- A • r p- p ir- -I tloin • M r b e • -r ni'i- n t -r Mihtar j an-l «.iiy 1 x- ri i»• ». • te. . oti tfullv soheiti d \ % path did his step well nigh falter, and his eyo grow dim, when he thought wore tho future's wildest liope realized, there woitld bo nono but strangers to smile upon him Far away from the calm, quiet Ros'cd'cll^. in the. crowded city, dwelt Lucy Everard.— The air that played among her silken tresses w.u close and confined, whilea hum of many . preacher (his father) quite intently. Then voices and rattling vehicles drove all tho'ts ** if hohftd hit «pon a certain relief for his troubles, he pulled mo,by the chin to attract my attention, irid{,oxtelaimed in a distinct voice, \ Mammaf Btfiike papa say amen !\ • V» t .n .1 A YOUNO lady i n roply to her father's question, why. she did not .wear rings upon hor fingers, said\ \ Bccfluse','<-'papa, they hurt mo when anybody squcozes -my hand!'' \ What business have you to havo your hand squeezed ?\ 'Certainly none; but still No, Address i \'PT \ «i >TT I'III-MM ' \ BUHI N I^xxS. C • .-V I« I >S Tinted. |nColors m-l l'!i n ,-.it. u up m HM r> stUo sr,cll printed, fttid furn sin -i .•; th - lowest t A. 0. Bunnell, nt th.- \ I » MHS. f. I. Manufacturer o f II m I. w Hills. Neeklae.-s limj* Ur Uuard ( hams Vo.st (. uiuiis. lean Hotel. Mai n str--et I lis, r < \lli<. ItOTTt.n, ites. lo. . |. i - i r &•'.. Opp.-iilt. .1 liilius, - I harms, the Ainer- .tt.i /.'T/.V HOP, Fashionable Rarbe r m.| II u r hn-wr Koonv » ad ­ joinin g American Hotel Mam Ht.. |i;m<ville. N Y . Weddinsr and VisMingr i'ardM Printed at the Ad\ertiser Oll'n e m the most unique and fa~le -liable «tvle and nontlv pu t up i n ciisrv? ex­ pressly for the purpose • pu t up ir A O hr N'NKLL. T. A '*B7 .VJO.VJ5«, Manufacturer ->f Hoctries mil rntter«, i-«rn« r o f I'ine and Spruce stre. t - fi..n«i die . lie iiianufneturestho best an d highest mushed I 'irri.ii.'- s. Hucuies and Cut­ ters in Western New \> ..rk » .irmiiie I'riitiininga for- - «ale- KISJII l'nnt.ntj doiu t-- -r-l . r 1 2 CJiTJl LOUIES For Schools. Nnrsorvtilm M. - li.-mu. l|ci hi^hics, Mitl others, nr.nt- d at 1 - w rate s < a'l at tho \dvur- user Office, l'.ui-\ille,N.Y v •> Ul'-NKELL,, THE MINISTER AND THE BLUE COCKADE . •A very conservative and genial minister of this city, meeting one of his young friends in the street, looked with some curiosity ipoii what struck him ns a blue rose on the iat of his ynnng friend and enquired what ho neant. \ Sir?\ said the young blood, \that is (i blue cockade.\ \Yes sir; bluo cock­ ade. That's all right, aintit.-^irV\ \Yes said the'minister, \all^'igbt all right on thf goose.,\ The yamig'mun has not been seen since. Louisville Dcm. A (loo n WOMAN NEVEH Gjtow.s OLD.— Years may pass over her head, but if boncv- olence and virtue dwell in-her heart, sho is as cheerful as when tho spring of life opened to her view. When wo look at a good wo­ man we never think of her ago, she looks charming as when tho rose of youth first bloomed on her cheek. In her neighbor­ hood sho is tho friend and benefactor. Who does not respect and love the woman who has passed her days in actslof kiudncss an d mercy? Wo repeat, .su^h a, woman can never grow old. Sho will, always bo fr.csh and buoyant in spirit, and active in humble* deeds of benevolence. Horo is a chapter of instructions, address­ ed to parents', front HAII'S tTournal of Health; 1. Children should not go lo sdiool until six years old. x 2. Should not leatn at/ lfbmo, during that time, more than tho alrthab^-rcllgfous teach­ ings excepted. -\ ••• 8. Should bo fed jflth rjln'in, substantial food, at regular^nteryals'i'bC not legs than four hours. ,\' r \V>• ';'\'> * 4. Should notiljie^'alloyed to:%cttt anything within two hours of bo*& timo.' • „ ; • •• t i 5. Should, liayp nothjng for sujper bill a simple cup of warm drink, such, as vory weak tea of some kind, or. cambrick tea, or warm milk and water, with ono slice of cold bread and buttqr— nothing.else. G, Should 8ieo)) in separate, beds, on hair matrasses, without caps, feet first well warmed by tho fire or rubbed with tho hands until perfectly dry ; extra covering on tho lower limbs, but little on tho body. 7. Should bo compellod to be out of doors fortho greater part of tho daylight, from af- tor breakfast until half an hour boforo sun­ set, unless in raw., damp weather, when thoy should not be allowed to go outside tho door. 8. N'ovor limit a healthy child as to sleep­ ing or catjjig, oxeept at supper, but compel regularity as to both; it is of great impor­ tance. 0. Never .threaten a child, it is cruel, un­ just and dangerous. What you have, to do, do it, and bo dono with it. 1Q> Never speak harshly nor angrily, but mildly, kindly, and whon really needed, firmly—no more. 11. By all moans arrange it so that the lost words between yon and your children, es­ pecially tho 3 'OimgCr ones, shall be words of unmixed lovingncss andaffection. • IS-- PRAISES arc valuable only when they come from tho lips that have the courage to condemn. Many persons, i t is said, are enemies be­ cause they do not know oach other. They aro oftcnor such because they do. Tho first of all virtues is innocence; tho second is modesty; and neither departs with­ out being quickly followed by the other. It is not tho height to. which men aro ad­ vanced that makes them giddy; it is tho looking down with contempt upon those be­ neath. It is said that the ivy will not cling to a poisonous trco or other substances. What a pity that the tendrils pf a woman's heart have not the same wholesome and salutary instinct. Upon every subject thoro aro pro-cxiiting truths, if wo could but find them r out. Th o business of an author is not only to invent, but to discover. H e has to approach tho thought as a sculptor does tho lines of his statue buried in tho block. Education is a companion which no mis­ fortune can depress—no crime can destroy- no enemy c*n (i ttlienato—no despotism en - slava{,ftt ! .horne a friend—abroad an intro­ duction—In-aolltudo a solace—and in society an ornament,; it chastens vice—it guides virtue—it gives at onco graco and govern­ ment to genius. f j, * WHONO-DOINO.—TViien once n weighty sin hath trod down tho fence, each-petty vico will easily step over. A'breach onco made, tho city is in danger to bo lost. To think we shall bp,wiscr by being wickedor, is tho simple.'nnstako of man. Ignorance herein is bet tor than knowledge; and it is far bct- FEM.VLK INFLUENCE.—A married ma n falling into misfortune, is moro apt to ro-, trieve his situation in the world than a sin­ gle one, chiefly because his spirits arc'sooth­ ed and retrieved by domostic endearments, and his self respect kept alivo bj - finding'that although all abroad bo darkness and humili­ ation, yet thero is a little world of loro' a t homo over which he is a monarch. '' path, and bitter regrets her portion? none of these, for she, too, was proud. There came thoughts of an early home, and rii -To was a tiny maiden, with blue eyes u mother's voice—then her first deep sor* u'ul golden hair, kneeling beside anew made. row,, with/jbc full, rich tones of a stranger's ucrnve, feeling this utter solitude. But of sympathy\ all the wild lovo she had lav you know, pnpa, ono would like to keep in late loving eyos had beamed on her, and a ishedon birtl. True, ho had befriended her squeozeablo order.\ kind heart shielded from every suffering; —Iris-Wnty had surrounded her path-with AN Israelito lady,\sitting in the same box but now they were hushed in tho quiet tomb, every luxury that wealth aqd ardent love ftt an O p 0r a with \a French physician, an and henceforth her portion must bo a cold could suggest; and whon he bore her to the being tronblod with e/im», happoncd to gapo worlds grudgingly bestowed charity. The cottage homo at, Roscdcll, her. vourig hcarV « Excuse mo madamo,\ said tho doctor, sunlight fell in bright waves, around her, was full of joy and happtneii. , \\Hot child; ftm g i ft( j you didn't swallow mo.\ \Giro but it did not warm thchcartjwithin. Anon her bluc-cyed boy, ha d bocn-y ..connecting y 0ursc ifno uno'asincss,\ replied tho lady •i stranger stood beside her, aqd. though stern- link between them, and Gpd only know how << I am a Jewess—and never cat : pork!\ ness w'as visible on his bro^rVtid in his eyo, sho loved them both. Why her husband - -' the traces seemed moro thVinipress of suffer- had changed in his lovo for her sho could ing than natural hardness, anah'is kind tones not toll; but she noted his moody silence by which leather can be tanned in ten min- — J » ,i utcs. Wo have seen tho human hide, how- her fair head on his bosom and sobbed out ing gayer ones. Juor w «, over, tanned in ilvo. Our schoolmaster used warm, ardent blood : that stillness liko hia, Tho busy, restless man had found:* gem t o well nigh congealed—what wonder, then, love—a flower; \whose brightness and Xra- if sho willingly listened to a serpent, whoso granco mightfaght his own pati^-ahd care- winning tonguo ariafc|kiHful]y arranged fully did ho guard it. All tho former aspi- words fell as a balm \on' 'hef \sad spirit. Jf rations of his soul wore forgqtten in this one her husband loved as he had said, why did wild, intenso dream of bliss. Each fond he not strive {'6 rctqin tho jowel ho hwd<wo?i! I honost people.\ PATIENTS must never put away thoir y outhT They must never cease to bo young. Thoir sympathies and sensibilities should be always quick and fre.sli. They must bo susceptible. They must lovo that which God mado tho child to lovo. Childron need not only gov­ ernment firm and mild, bu t sympathy, warm and tender. So long as parents arc their most agreeable companions, children nre comparatively safo, oven in tho society of others. tor to want discourse than guilt. Alas! wo know not what rich JOJ*B wo lose, when first wo launch into a now offence. Tho world cannot repurchase us our pristino clear in­ tegrity. ' • I« -S» ••••••• I I— -•• A PROMISE.—A promise should bo given with caution and kept with care. A prom­ ise should bo made by the heart and remem­ bered'by tho head. A promise is tho off­ spring of tho intention, find\should bo nur- turcd'by -j recollection;- A- promise and its performance should, like tho scales of a true 'bnlancoj'-jilways present a mutual ndjusb- nwrit\.'' 1 '?A promise delayed is justico dofer- irodr 1 'A).'*Wihiio neglected is an untruth it6H ; : ;?;jA ?*promise attended to is a debt set- tied. -' M to do it occasionally in two. **••••' • * • i THE SLANT>ERER.—Tf there is anybody under tho canister of Heaven that I hate in utter oxcressonce,\ says Mrs. Partington, \ it is tho slanderer, going about liko a boy constructor, circulating his calojn.el upon A LIBEL ON THE^SKX.—To plunge a young lady six fathoms docp in happiness, givo her two canary birds, half a dozen moonbeams, twelve yards of silk, an ice cream, soveral rose buds, a squeeze of tho hand, and • tho promise of a new bonnet. If sho do n't molt, it will bo because sho can't. -# —• WILL YO U PWEMXMHKR Tnis ?—Life, is shortened by indulgence in anger, ill-will, anxiety, envy, grief, sorrow and excessive care. The vital powers aro wasted by ox cessive bodily exorcise in somo casos, and want of a duo portion in others. J'HJE who.,can tako .adyico, is somotimes su- poripr tp hiin'^a /ho can\ givo it. . If any ,one -j ,*3peak ovil of you, flco homo (to your.'pwnj 'Conscicnco and examine your Iheartif you. bo guilty, i t is a just correc­ tion ; if not guilty, it is a fair instruction— make uso 'tlf both; so Bhall yon distil honoy out of gall, arid /mt -of an open enemy mako a secret friond#&|-', ^ 1 ,.. Did univoraalfoosuaty provail, oarth would bo a heaven, hell aifahlc \Wo should koop our passions from being exalted above measure, or servilely depress­ ed. SECRETS OF COMFORT.—Though some­ times small evils, liko invisible insects, inflict pain, and a singlo hair may stop a vast \ma­ chine, yet tho chief secret of comfort lios in not-suffering trifles to vox one, and i n pru­ dently cultivating an undergrowth of small pleasures, sinco very fow great ones, alas! arc lot on long loasca. TTIAT fortitudo which has onoountorcd no dangers, that prudence which has surmount­ ed no difficulties, that integrity which has been attended by no tomptations, can at best bo considered but as gold not yet brought lo the test. SINCE tho generality of persons act from impulso much more than from principle, mon aro neitKer so good or s.o'bad* W W aro lapt to think them., AN exchange wisoly remarks, \thai no dust affects tho oye ?o much as gold dusl.\— We might also add, that no glasses affect the eye more unfavorably than glasses of brandy.

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