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The Dansville advertiser. (Dansville, N.Y.) 1860-1866, April 04, 1861, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83030942/1861-04-04/ed-1/seq-1/


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! ' * • ' •gVft&e tV' 4 ! * • ' ' ' - AOCAL INTERESTS AND MIERW. IHTELLKIMCt ' . irjiscwrrioif ram, *\ Onl Dollrer per Yonr, in Advance. $1,40, Dtltvtr«i to Vitldge Sub$cribtr$. i « t ' . ' * Til ltYKlTlSH IAS fII LllfiUT CIICUIATIOX Of anr pupor In this sootion, and subscribers aro con ssUntiy oomliig in. We shall nim, as horoloforo, to make It ono of tho boat Advertising medium* In tho •couftry, and belitro thnt we give our patrons mora Hhan \value recolvod\ by the following low KATES OF ADVERTISED 1, ' l*qunro •One Weak. •One Month.. \Three Months, -Six Months, On*. Yoar, .' • 60 1.2* 3.00 5.00 8.W Kcol.|#cbMlc<»l 2.00 3.00 4.00 4.00 6.00 8.00 8.00 12.00 18.00 \12.00 18.00 30.00 20.00 so.oo jstmjyrrii WJMTBB. ~We offer the most liberal Inducement* lo agents who would like to canvass for subscribers,—made know/t on application. Tho Adrorti/tor /joea postage free In the Counter, and Is but 3}£ cents per quarter tlsewhere. Address ' ' ' ' A.O .TJUNNELL .DnnsvIlle .N .Y. A., o. BuisrivEravs &xr*.$iar gwk ami gab agriuttog Mala Street, • - Daaavllto, N. T. I AX supplied with tho largest and best assortment, +! tho latest and most approved styles of Typo, Cuts, Borders, Ornaments, etc together with the celebra­ ted Washington Hand Press and Pmnklin Fast Working Power Job Press- And thcrcforo have unequalled facilities in this sec­ tion for printing in tho neatest munner, on short no­ tice, and at tho lowest cash price, every description of Plain and Decorative Work! »rafU, Net**, Cftttka, Kc «*l»ta, •rfen, nai all ataer Blaaka, Law Cm**. BrMWaaa P.IKU, IWIJfoula, jLcUci-JIeaaa, B**k>, PaaiaaVW, CaUU*r »M, WUJ[>(C>riN IlaUTUk*!*, fWIm a»* TUU* CarJ*. Clrealara, l'rvcrammn. Label*, HaxlanU, Poatera, Jts. Superior Xzecstlon of Work In Colors and Broriie. Those wanting Job Printing done well, promptly, and nt liTihg price*, wlU please send it to the Office ot Tut DANSVIUJC ADVUITISU. %&vtttifitmtvtt. F. IL MARSHALL, PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL And Blank Book Manufacturer, Bums' Blook, Corner of Buffalo nnd State Streets, Boohestcr, N. Y. A. 0. BUNNELL, Agents for Dnnsviilo nnd vicinity. S. P. WISNER & CO., ' Manufacturers nnd Dealers in <kt Tobacco, Snuff & Cigass. Manufactory, Corner School * Tenth Sts., 23ufi»lo, INT. Y. 1IIJ1111 VKI> & FAULKNER, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law. OlMce over C. O Wetmoro's Drug Storo, HOWARTH'S BLOCK, MAIN STREET Dnnsviilo, N. Y. MUX STRUT, - - - DAXSTlt&Z, K. T. BY G. O. TAYLOll. This Koto! is now lilted up to' meet tho wants of tho travelling community in n superior stylo, and with tun pie anooniiuo'latiiin for a largo number of guests. The tablr n at all times supplied with tho lxist of thn season Particular attention paid to the pleasure and comfort of llionD who stop at tills Hotel. 8tf MOTE I,, con win or CIXAI. AID Jtrrtasox STRXETS, M. L. ST EDM AN, Proprietor. This Hotel has boon filled up nnd much Improvod since it cimii into tho hand* of Its present oirnor who feds confident that he can moot tho wants ofthe public in an ontircly satisfactory manner. 8tf BY W. T. LOZIEU. The Dnnsviilo Houso is now in bettor condition for the accommodation of the publie than over before, and is gaining a wide sproad reputation for its supe­ rior management. Stf SPRING WATER, N. Y. DKALKR IN Dry Goods, Oronorlos, Tailors' Trimmings, Hosiery, <Jloro*. Shirts. Drawers, Itubbors, Boots and Shoos, •Imian and Medicines, Clocks, W'atehos, Jowelry, Yankee Notions, ic, Ac. SCOTT'S CORNET BAND, JtmHitillt, J>*. f. This celebrated Band, composed of fiftoen excel­ lent mUHieinni. is now hotter prepared than ever bo- firo. to exeeuto all onlers for music for Military and Citin processions. Anniversary Exorcisos, etc., etc. Ordori resiioctfully sollclteif. Address CAPT. A. SCOTT. Dnnsviilo, N. Y. Ilcauty to L-ndles IS A PRETTY SHAPED BONNET, TRIMMED IN GOOD STYLE. AUrgo assortment now ready nt tho Emporium nf F.whinn and First Premium Millinery Store of Mr »mlMrs..I B. I'rusia, 1\>st side of Main Street, Dnnsviilo. 0 JFBJJ\*M BTJBMJI-HJMOT, nirlior nnd Hair Dresner. Dnnsviilo, N. Y. Rooms in Jlcd^es Block, Maiu Stroet. /jr CUSE8 ^xt np in the best style, on short notice, nnd In ii.e Mrpa roquirod by lnw, at the Advertiser Otllee. ^ A. 11. BUNNELL. liUSIN^ICSS CARDS Tinted, in Colors nnd Plain, gotten up in every style, •f c ll printed, nnd funn.shed at tho lowest rntos, by A.0. Bunnell, at tho Advortisor Ofllcc. Manufacturer of Hair Jewelry, such ns Enr-Rings. iPins, Nucklaees, Rings. Bracelets, Crosses, OJianns, Guanl Chains, Vest Chains, Xc., opposite tho Amer­ ican Hotel, Main street. W itMMT/JV MOP, furtionable Barber nnd Hair Drossor. Rooms ml- Jnininc American Hotel, Mam St., Dnnsviilo, N Y. T. JIM W/.V jyJX'XS, Manufacturer of Buggies nnd Cutters, corner of Pino jndSpruco stroets,bansvllle. He minufactitrestho and higliesl finished Cnrringes Buggies nnd Cut­ ters in* Wpstorn New York. Carriage Trimmings for »»!«. 8ign Paintins done to ordor. 12 CJTJLOQCK8 For 8chools, Nurserymen, Merchants, Mechanics Wit others, printed at low rates. Call nt tho A ivo- fc*r Offlce, Dansville. N. Y. A. 0. BUNNELL, WIL 80JV K McWLLUM, nlacksimithg, Proprietors of tho 8tnr Wnoksmith wop. Ossian Street, nenr Main. Everything in their •me. dono on ahort notleo nnd in a workmanliko Webster's Now Piclorial Dictionary »er tA,50.at No. 1 Amoriean Hotel Block. WM. H. L1BBY, 115 K* SIT (frSK 1 V Mil Ol(} 7Tt!ffiM''-iv«f-a«y , I BY A. O. BTJNNE1VL. ^ .omUIi'lA pvm.Fm'Wi SWIM .•sn-i'; y- ,,Z P YOL. 11. .1 ' \ A Three dents pe£t a \ TTTi Thoy »lumbcr no% , Upon which flpiror* do blbom,. »n4 pl*nti have birth ' '• •' ' ' And willo'wrgTd'Trj t ' Tho itormy wind, , . ' . , u Tho gontlo zophyr, or the QVoiiirjg brccro, That sighotli thro' tho lofty-, ^ortunfe treoi; Lthlvcs them con^ncd. ' -f \' Tlio earth jiioy quako,, ' . \ '. The rooted mountain roulc uprtn iU bod,' Tho lofty hills may bend tbeir'giant head, They shall not waFco. . , • ', . i The surging tide, , The mighty billows of the stormy deep, May seek in vain to rouso their last long Yet thoy have died. ' [sleop, But spare thy tear*, They only slumber in a dreamless bed ; Ono hath the power abovo to rai»o tho dead, And calm thy fears. 'Tis Christ the tord • The mighty ono who burst thejbars of death And spake when lifo Hocrown'd with victo­ ry's wreath ' , Tho potent word— \Lazarus como forth I\ Then from tho sepulchro whero death cm- brae'd His powerless victim, came one uneffaccd, Yet claimed by Earth. Thus shall wo rise Whon death shall seal account with us in lifo, Shall end our trials, sorrows, toils nnd strife, And close our dyes. SPRING-WATER, March 18ol. Madmen, Simre, tiia.tj Fine! M ABMEN.tpart! Vjuit-.fiag,^--. -> Touch not a single s'taf;- ' — ' From sea to mountufn crag 1,1s stripes have gl^mcd Afar;, > 'Tw'as our forefather'* hand That gavo it as our: lob; , , <••.-,) There, madmen, lot it stand, Your mge shull hnVmlt not! That Hag of liberty, , Whoso jrlory nnd rfenown Arc spread o'er lundjindsea, And would ye strike it down J Mndinen, suspend your will, Cut not its heavoni-bo'rn tics; Our country's ensign, still Strcuked with celestial dyes 1 On ocean's wnvo and hoath, In buttle and in blast, Our fathers cheorcd beneath, Or nailed it to the mast; A tear for those who fell, For thoso who live, ronown, It caught their last i'arowoll— Oh! do not how it down. Our henrt-strings round theo cling, And memories o'oi thee crowd; On Held and deck thy wing Hns been a freeman's shroud! Old flag, tho storm still bravo, And Traitors leave tho spot; \Whilo we've an arm to savo Thy rago shall harm it not. THE MOTHER'S jLBSSfjN, BY EMILY C. HUNTINQT0N. \What do you want noir, Mary! It's nothing but mother, mothor, from morning 'till night. I declare, I am tlrotljof tho name 1\ And tho mother iossfed htrtfwing into her work basket impatiently, and turn- od with no amiable face, to'hor child. . \Oh mothor,\ said Mary, in a pleading tone, \won't you please to let mo tako your littlo scissors tocutsomo dresses for my doll. I'll bring them back again,\ \No I shall do no such thing;' you aro alwuys bothering mo for somothing whon I get a moment to sew; you will want «omo- thing clso beforo I can tako a stitch. Run right away now, and don't tcaso mo.\ The child turned away with a disappoint­ ed faco, and the mother bent over hor nee­ dle. Prcsontly a shrill cry camo lrom an ad­ joining room announcing that tho baby had finished his nap, nnd was by ho moans pleas­ ed with his quarters. Down .wont the sow­ ing again, with the exclamation, .\that babo must needs wake up witfi only half a nap, and thcro'll be no peace, with him all tho afternoon.\ The hasty manner in •which Charley was snatched up from his cradle, and the impa­ tient \hush will you,\ that groctcd' , him, was in no way calculated to quiet his nerves, and culled forth still louder streams. After a wcarisomo hour ofalternuto scolding, tho young gentleman concluded to sit upon tho floor and amuse himself with bis plkythingS, whilo his mother made preparations for supper. f • ! •> When the work was about half completed, the door was thrown opcin, • and two red cheeked children rushed noisily into tho room. . - \O mother!\ shouted tlje eldest, \wo aro going to have a pio-nic—ill ^ho scholars— down by tho grove, and tnkjs our dinners, and have some big swings,,and—and—\ The boy stopped,f»»irly tjut'of breach, and his younger brother chimed in— \And tho teacher is going to (tlcosmo^nd Willie with him in his bfg market wagon, and ho snys you must bnkd us a cako, won't you mothor, and put raisins in it, and sugar on tho top?\ \Dear mo.'\ exclaimed Mrs, Hall, '.'I do bfliovo there novcr was such a noisy «ot€5if drftldren. You aro enough to drive any We distraqifcd with your mother!, i\ 011 ^ 1 Do sit doifrn and bo quiet whilo I got siipjfcr,\ \Won't a tf$f>er b« ready pretty soon T\ asked'Wlllio^lollowlng his nether into the kilchtnt \I «m •o'ftongr/.\ \I'll risk your Karvi%. Qo away and don't bothcttSno—go and plajr. marbles with Fred In the dtScr room.\ H. Fd~t^a fow minutes thor« -was a €«ynpara- tive !/ojulet, and tho two boys rolfasl their marbles and discussed their merits; but th^ir Tflicei grow louder and louder, and finnWjr Willio made a quick stop forward, and brought his foot downjjn:jtho babyS fingers. Tienithete w&s3 mn 'slc Iiu earn est, and- M tho mothor caught up Charley and tried to still his screams, scolded poor Willio for his carelessness, pushed both the boys intochairs, and took her Work basket away frorrt'#$ry, giving hor n hastjrblow that addod hor voice to. Jjhp. chords, t]icr<) camo a ftuick,.*t8,p iiy the hall; and /tho luuband came in. He 1 was ono of thoso genial, happily con­ stituted men who always sea>-the sunny side of everything,-' nnd on whom L tifo and its cares press lightly, As ho ontcrcd tho room tho loud angry screaks ofj.ho.,chjldren sunk,Jtlm,ost instant­ ly to^hnif-^nbxlucd sobs, and\ their faces brightened in sympathy with-his. Catching the baby from his mother 's arms, hccotnmenccd a merry play- with him \thKt soon \brouglvt sniilcslnstcad of tears to the littlo fellow 's fuco, and Mary dried her eyes to joinriin his shouts of delight at boing toss­ ed to'tho coiling by tho strong arms that he trusted so perfectly.^ In a few moments Mr. Hall %M seated- wlth-Charloy In-bis lap, arid tho other children about him, each ono ea­ ger to rolato something of the day's occur­ rences, sure of finding ready sympathy from their father. Tho pic-nic was discussed with all its'.anticipatad-delightii,.''.and even Mary 's new doll enmo in for a sharo of the attention, as her story of \dreadful headache dolly has got,\ was gravely listened to. When aljl 'werc In good liqraor again, Mr. Ilnll quietly asked them what they were all crying about when he came In. All looked sober for a moment, and then Willie hesita­ tingly\ answered: \I stepped on Ohnrloy 's Angers and that mado'him cry, and then mother shook mo and I/cried too.\' \Did you mean to hurt your littlo broth­ er?\ \No father, jbut Fred and I wore rolling our marbles, and I wanted to got a good aim, and I forgot all about baby and wont backward right on to him.\ \Y<m must romeaibor another timo to bo more careful whon Charley is near you. I knew a .boy once who put his littlo brother's eye out, by hitting him accidentally with a play-thing. You would feel very badly if you should spoil ono of these bright oyes would you not ?\ \Yos indeed, father,\ said Willio, throw­ ing his little arms about Charley, \Willie wouldn't hurt you for all the world, little brother.\ \Well Mary, did you cry bccntiso the rest did ?\ \I— J—gof. my mamma 's littlo scissors.\ \I am sorry if my littlo Mary has been naughty and disobeyed her mothor.\ \Sho didn't say Mary musn't touch,\ sobbed tho child, \sho says, not troublo mamma.\ Tho tears wcro not easily checked this timo, and with all tho Cither 's ingenuity, thoy burst forth nt overy 8lig ..t provocation during tho evening. Whin tho lost littlo head Was loft dreaming upon its pillow, Mrs. Hnll drew hor sewing chair to tho light with a sigh of relief, saying: \Thank fortune for tho prospect of a few hours of peace and qulot.\ \You look very tired to-night; hnvo you had a hard day,\ inquired her husband. \Hard! I should think so. Chnrlic has not slept fifteen minutes to-day, and I never saw Mary so fretful and peevish.\ \I do not think Mary ia well; sho seemed very feverish this evening. Mr. Marsh has two children sick with scarlotfevor.\ \0 the'ro is nothing tho matter with hor,\ replied Mrs. Hall, Jjut in spite of her words her hoart bcut a littlo anxiously at the tho 't. \I sometimes think she likes to bother me. and to-dity it has been nothing but mother I mother! till I am so tired of it I almost wish 1 might never hear tho name a.ga}n.\ , \Ho not say so my dear, it makes' the trcmblo to think of what it might b6. This would bo a sad homo if ovon ono of thoso merr^ vqices should never say mother ft S ftil V\ • . •, Mrs. Hall started: she had not thought of such a thing, and tho sorious construction that her husband had given to her hasty words shocked her. Sho was 'ari aflcctionato mother, and really loved her children, al­ though sho failed tocntcrMnto their childish feelings with' that appreciative sympathy thnt'thoy neodod, and often administered impatient reproof and even correction with­ out stopping to determine whethot it was iuoritcd* It was generally understood by^the. chil­ dren that to \bother mothor\ was the most sorious oflonco they could commit. ' She was often, qn.otcd is a model wif» jtnd i it •< i i. ':•}• .. ;i«nt .;'iJ .\>l )l> it •:><•) A- external, wer* mW&MMltoWWb grate fefyj 1 }jo WffllfoWMbMB* fec.tions Out should h ^ltl>|a^d^o^d.w,arf- meet, an, earneet ..return,, Her, husbapd't jV'ords had sjartled, hgr.^and^fttjr ^jffin^.a, few moments uneasily,i>l\«j.jtook..u|> t | *'}» in p. and went to ( Joo^.kt.^ Mary.. \Thjo chjjldj .W.M, ijceping unqaitU^'nhd^jth, t%,tcari ,t\l\ clinging to hcr^uBjhcd chejeks^anda grieyed expression about lipr rnputh^ ^ , t , Tho mother 's ^qart smote hor »sj«he looked at tho littlo holpleM^orm t Worphcr, aridjSho bent dbwu and softij, kisjecl tho dimpled, cheek, whore sho fancied she could still BO* tho traces of nor hiuty bl^w,, ; A» she^did so she started at its burning touch, and uttered a 'cry of fear t*bj»t ri brought her f jliusband in­ stantly to hor sidio. J,i was oa^y to »oo that Mary was in a, high foyer, andjaftjer few, soothing words to'.hfs. wifq, Mir. ifyll.ha* r toned to call tho family phy.sicjan,. wh,o de­ cided at once it was a case of scarlot fovor. , \Haveyoqr other children nqyor had.^ho fevor^ Mra t| 'fl,ali;^ hp m^'iped.'' 1 '. ' '. i; \Not ono of theraj\ was tho despairing roply. , \... \TJhch I woultl a'df,iso you'\id send \the older ones immediately away; they may possibly escape tho infection, and it may be better to have the house quiot.\ Tho next morning Fred and 'Willie w.cre sent away several miles ' to tho houso of a relative, and the lioliso scomcfl strangely, awfully still to their sad mother, who bent anxiously over tlio unconscious Mary, lis­ tening to tho delirious' ravings when the - fe­ ver was high, or slavering sol« and moans when it abatcd. ( Littlo C^iarley^wis closely* wa[tc1icd to 'see' if tlio f foy'cr lia'd tainted his blood, and for sovoral days they hoped he wo did escape, but ho awdko ono morning with tho crimson staining his puro cheek, and before night tho fever rropt.and glowed In ovory vein. It is vo 'ry pitiful to sco a child suffer, especially an infant that knows nothing ofthe naturo of pain, and 'see looks so pleadingly to thoso in trust for relief, wondering much that tho mothor 's love^ which never failed beforo, should be so pow­ erless now. Thero was a lovo that was strongor yet', that did not fajl, and after many days and nights of pninfui watqhjiig, bopi children wcro pronounced out\^ at danger. On the night that Mary's fovor turned, Mrs. Hall sat by tho b'cdsldo, almost holding hor breath least she should disturb tho docpslccp into which sho had fulloii, and looked on thu pale, wasted faco of her child, sho'thought of all the courso of sickness. .Sho thought too, of her own impatient words but a fow weoks beforo, and remembered that during hor delirium Mary had not onco spokon her name. There was a silent movement in tho bed, and A child's voice cried very faintly, \mam­ ma!\ Was thero over such music to tho mother's cars, over such blessed tears as filled her eyes, as sho murmured, \Thank God! I havo heard the name onco moroj\ '' Tho sights and sounds of the sick room slowly passed away, and tho houso rang again with childish voiepi; but tho mothor had learned a solemn lesson, and the hasty wish that had been so nearly granted was a warning momory whenovorshe was tempted to impationt words or thoughts. RAIL R*OADS IN TIIK UNITKD STATM.— Tho IT. S. Economist says—\\VTl'thin a peri­ od of thirty years wo have invested nearly 1,200 millions of dollars In tracking our country with rail roads,\ and adds—\This is an astounding achievement, especially considering tho fact that capital has boon prcssingly demanded by tho rapid develop­ ment of a now and ferlilo country?' A table in tho Ruilroad Journal slVOws that in 1882 'thero wcro only 131 miles in operation. Ten years later, in 1812, Ihcro wore 3,887 miles. ^Another decado, 1852, and wo find-the ag­ gregate has become 10,878 niilos; artd hero we aro at tho dawn of 1861, with 81,179 miles of railroad in operation—m ,oro by over 6,000 miles' than tho aggreg'ato milengo of Great Britain, Franco, Austria and Prus* 'sia combined. . , • HEADS AND HANDS.—Such men as Frank- jlin, Fulton, or Stprso, with great thoughts Igushing up liko sunrise in the ;soul,, have .accomplished moro for tho bitnofit of tho ntco thnp jf thoy had lubbtod with, their hands for a million of years. _ , ( , , ; , IT is not tho multitude of applauso, but thngood sense ofthd applaudcrs, whhjh gives value to reputation. • AB riches aiid' favor forsake a man. wo, discovor him to bo a fool; bat nobody can find it out in his prosperity: . • • Do SoMMntwo .1—Pick your teeth, whit- tip a stick, flsh .in'j'a wash tub, churn butter­ milk, or jump atj the moon; only do It.. 'A Ja^jmanl I'd rather hayo tho fever and aguo in my bones and shako liko.Belshazzar than have a lazy; man within k milo of me. Oh, do something, and not\\ lot \\ \>o said of you that, | You havo no jnart in all ,that's done 1 , Beneath tho circuit of tho sijn* •n <•<< Tho point to fa>.xtomr*L-> itvuho selection a'ri'd dUpositiOn !'oif ^ruoViin the garden,\is ! to produce an agreeable variety of flowers and foliago throughoutithiiwtyole spaco ,and -dur- (§i •••rjr ,>B ^V y** r - Jfp'- I TW« W. p9<o certain overfl-reeris; such as tholauristipT us, and certain flowering,srfrubs, such as tho China rose^'a.M tb'bo'xljttributod thjfptighout^ (lie same variety of the -specles not being ro- poated, but.. different'yarietics. Thero are also shrubs foV 'fiow.erlng 'aV cvpry season. of, ,thji year, where tbolcK^sjlity is favorable'^ apd' if jlidgomtntbo exercised in their selection, thero need not be 'a ^dozcp^.dupHcatcs in the garden—diffc<ont. ..Varieties of each, speqics being chosoh. t ? , (i /r tj , (C ^picK^F d?LA*'T«.—To. soltct the most dosirubje planji-fojr thegarden, ,,juyl to ar- r ^ngc>homjW.jth/gop4jtasto ,;rcquir6s ,consid- crablo knowledge 6f tho floral kingdom,-:— TJhe tinyp ofllowprjnTf must bo.^no.^n, the height, .hardiness,.^habi't^, etc.; alsortho, ilf- fect of the combination of different. 9<ilo^ so that, tao plantsjmay bo^irranged^in auch a manner as to producq ^Ojh ^pp.icst ofiTcct^ SomofpcrBonsj apx,i.ous\ foj a. groat variety, crowd too many plants in^<>,a ,fmall space) consequently (havcjn^thing in porfoction^— It is much better to bo confined to a fow yar. rjsUios^nd.cu^tivatp thom^woll,.than ,to par- .suetljo careless step so frequently seen in the flower gardc,n. , i CULTURE OX VJOLETS.—The cultivation of tho violet is very simple. It moy cosily . boiincrcaacd byi> dividingrjtho ^rbots in the ispripg'or, fall, and. alio by layers rand pip- pings. To- obtain, new variotics, tho speds, from tho best'sorUlsliould be gathered, as they become ripe, and sown .directly..* Tho plants will appear in about fourteen- days.) . Those of tho spring sowingiwill bloom .Jn auttnnn,- and autumn plants in the spring; and if they arcprotcctedfrom ;tho summer'*,sun after ten o'clock in theforonpon^ they will contin­ ue to-bloom until tho frost becomes -severe. Indeed, this lovely little flowerposscs»cs ( .>thc quality of blooming while tho .coming frost of later nutumn bavo -putmost other plant« to sleep for the winter, audit is sometimes .seen in a moderate winter,-partially covered with snow, witli lis buds ready formod to usher in young spring! 1 ' '\'* ' 1 MYRTLES .—Myrtles should bo grown in. a soil (Composed of a raixturo of peat and loam, in which, tho former should predominr at4; thoy. should bo regularly watered an froquontly syringe^. 8omo persons, nip tho tips of tho young, shoots, to make tho. plant grow.buahyj and though it .has thnt effect, it is a bad practice wkh tho flowering kinds, as it prevents thorn from producing flowers, A hotter plan is to mako cuttings, and as tho plant increases in growth, cha-ngo to a lnrgor pot, till tho plants havo acquired n bushy habit of growth. PuoTJJCTiNa SICKDS.—-The shoots of annu­ als'aro very apt when they first appear abovo ground.'to bo searched and wilhorcd by tho hot sun, and the plant? thus destroyed. As a remedy against this, pieces of moss or thin matting may bo laid ovor tho ground where they nre planted, s'takcdd.own, an'd there al­ lowed to remain until tho seeds have boon sprouted somo days, or n week, and when removed, lot it bent-night or early in the morning'; tho mornirig'is tlio best time. ' CLIMBING ROSBJ'S.—Wbrin climbing roses fail to run t which fs often tlio enso,- tho rem­ edy is to cut away all but thrco or four of tho strongost shoots and permit nono but Ih'odo to ,grow thb first season. Givo the plant pldnty of mnnuro— liquid manure— manuro of ulmost any kind or description. By this means you can causo your climbing roses to grow to almost any extent desired. Th <3 world is.. r!fe>withh js rife', wit noble thought —t-iThai tr«tnble» \on th« tongue; Thb w>rld.is.:full.ill-«n«k)dyi ./; TJnWritUnand^ rL But action'is j(?pllmq,;.^ ^ 4 1 Than Can bo told in rhyme 1 ,$ L^t lyreran^lUtci, withahinking.braatb, Tho rythm of a wcH-rfpeht^Hfe' ' v ' '• \ Js.s.woflt«r,,far'than)k)ag ; ;i *• '• iV.ycary.ofth^wastojiff w.oyd*^, . 'OurVorldworc'^otsoTdiaid..' t l '. . j, If lialf our \bards would ,o«as« to W »U*, ' v A.h^' Hyjof thoiif jWW4. i'nitcatfi^ i j-..: -•Aw RDITOB tK Disomij*:—Wni, ii.'ii. Olirk, thecdito'f oc'fl'i6.'K<5ndall (111.) CUrir 'H, wves a good joke, nnd Jiovcr, leU an op- pWt^ity slip thai, promises a dish .pf/un-. Here wins last:, ... , , u \DisaurfxD..— yye.ha .T.0 :lat«ly got a n*w suit of clothes, and'nb'tnan 'c6tiid be 'more offlsctaalty'- disguised.'' TJpb'i) flr'it Tputllnt; thorn'on, We felt like a ca'tirraitrarigc'garre't/ . j .~ ,« ... , WW. TJAiV HBKCU \ 111 i I yf C wanted' tose«Mri OWrJc^'ind tfllfrur'ifralt. we would ll'nd\him'at' lho ; Vifice; :i we went tbere/'irid pritt^ soon' oho ! of daV Vu'sih'csrf mon camo in, 'with'a strip of paper'in' his' hand. 1 *He isked if thb editor wa's in'{' toio* him wo thought n6t;\as ; k'cd'him : if Ho\ wished tosoo'liirtTiarticulaflx; 'salWwaht'ed l'ifm\ to:pay tha'tbil'h ;tbldhim-mHj'didn't believe he would b« in; iJusiriess man left. ' StartM' t©4bohouso again; met a Bdiiplo 6f you'ng^ liidios'j 'ono-of them ask«d\bo'othfer,'' l '''Wlia , t ! handsome stronger is that?'< In this 'dilem­ ma;, wemet a'friehd arid • told, h'im'^wjio w«' were,'and'got^him'to'lhifodnco us\to our 1 wife;«who ls-Sliwaa proiid'6f .ui- as' can,')**'.^-' Tho next timo \wo get % h'e'W fuil/Va' shallf lathbr knbw!bcforch'and,'\ :,: • > • I WOODKN BoiLKKsaro in operation'in sev­ eral parts of tho United States. Tlio boiler, which is niorticed, is .6 feet long, 2fcct wide and 2 feet deep., A picco of iron piping, about 4 inches in diameter, is inserted in tho box at ono extremity, about lj inches from tho base; this, by means of an elbow, is«on- tinucd within 1J inches, of tho side, sq that tho interior circuit of tho box is mado; on tho - protruding end of thqpipoan elbow'is fixed, from which tho chimney appears some­ what abovo tho top of tho box. Corn cobs, placed in'tho onlrtinco oftho pipo, aro used as Aioly and, from tlio great draught, tho wa­ ter is soon'brought'to ia boiling heat* having free access to tho pjpes, which aro placod'ofY small supports 'dfjiwood. It has boon used for farming purposes for some timo,'\aiid'has' boon found to combine\ at tho same time, considerable utility .with economy. ; THE elm, tree fhas been known. to live moro than 350 years; tlio chestnut <J00; the ccdaif80J>; oaks.frpm'l,6bo to 1,606} niid somo ofUho woods of iho tropical climes for thrco,\ four, and nvo thousand years. . •.<•>« . V \*'*T _ I I INDIANS may btj considci\cd tho ; \coppcr- faCed\ typo of mankind! ' ' '''•' Tnxlady who foil.back on her dignity camo vorj near brcakingit. OoJiMOk sonfeo is; only a modifica'lioh of tal- ont;-gonitis is an exaltation of iff ' A JUDtix, ignCrnnt of grammar, Is very apt to' pronounce fncorrcot sentences; 1ft ddes not follow that' liomo was' buill in •honight because it wasn ^tbu'ilt 'in'acUy ' SUCCKSS A\ MATT** or WiLL.-^-Sticdeas- has no moro eqcqntricity, than the gingham and muslin wo wpayo in pur mill*., I ^know' no more affecting lesson'to pur busy/plotting Now England Brains than to go into one of tho Xa.ctor ^i with which we havo lined-all tho ^watprrcpurscs t in tho States,'. Ai m'aii' hardly knows how much he is amach'inountil' ho begins .to make telegraph, loom, press, and locomotive,, in.his own image. But in these, ho is forcccl.tb leave out his follies and' hindrancc8 ,.sotha,twhpnwogoto tho mill,, the machine'is more moral than we. t« .Let*man daro go.to a loom, and.sce if heif kebee«|»«l to it. Let muchino confront machine, and see, how thoy com©, pqt. '-.The- world-mill is ,mo;o complex than the calico-mill, and the architect stopped less. , Inthp.gingham.-miH, a broken thread or a shred spoils the wob through a pieco of a hundred yards, and it traced back, to tho girl thatwove it and lea- sons bcr, wages. Tho stockholder, on being shown this, rubs his hands, with, delight.— Are you cunning, Mr. Profitless, and do.you' expect to swindle your master and employer, in tho wob you-weave? A day is a mora magnificent cloth than any muslin, t.ha; mechanism that makes it ia infinitely cunning* or, and you shall' not conceal the sloexy, fraudulent, rotten hours you have slipped la- to tha.piocc, nor fear that any honest thread, or straightcr steel, or moro infloxibla shaft, will not testify in tho;wcb.-r Emermm. BIGOTRY.—Philips, tho Irish orator, in, ono of his speeches, gives a most vlvid.per- soniflcntion of bigotry. It is in these words: Bigotry has no head,.and- cannot, think;, sho has no heart, and cannot fool'; when she moves it is in wrath;, w.hon,.fcho pauses it is amid ruin ; her prayers arc curses;* hor com­ munion is death; licr vengeance ls,| eterni­ ty ; her dccaloguo is written in tho blood of her victim; if she stops for^a. moment from her .infernal flight, it is upon somo kindred rock to whpt Jier. fang fotkocner rapine, arid plumeJicr wing for a. moro, sanguinary des­ peration. ; lLvrriNKSS AND DUTY.—Wo know of nothing moro contomp'tiblo, unmanly or un­ womanly,-and craven 1 , than tho evortasting sighing for \happiness.\ Thoso who have tho most of it think'/ho least about it. But in tho thinking nbput and doing their Duly, happiness comes—becauso the hcarj;'ahd mind aro occupied with/earnest thought that touch­ es at a thousand points tho beautiful and sub­ lime rouillics of.tho universe : tho heart artd mind nrobrought'(and reverently it is said) in contno 4 . witli tho Creator and Rulor and Fathor of all—- tho PKRVSCT BLWS. INDIAN LITKRATURK.—A^: now' paper s in tho Chippewa lariguhgo has boon issued at Surnia^ Canada', by the Rev. Thomas Hurl- burt. It boars tho romantic nanio of Potau- bun or Peep' of Day.' For tho benefit of our renders', wb present a singlo oxtrnct from its columns: \ ' TaiiPnispishin cliitipa 'njiniuk au*r kail uwl \itong do \iy\ antuznim 'goshkaudox keizhik- cwad 'du 'sHisKpiming sxhanwad ikiw shaw- and augoaichick. 1 Wc don't beliovo'a^ word\of it. ' A QUAKER , ititctiding to'drink a- glass of water, took*up a small tumblor of gin. Ho did not discover his mistake until ho 'got bo- hind tho door and swallowed tho dose, when ho lifted both hffiids, and exclaimed, \Ver­ ily, I, havo taken inwardly tho balm of tho world's jtoPploj' What will Dorothy say when sho. smalls nty breath?\ IF an engine fitted with a surface condens­ er, wcro placed 70 ft.> above'its boiler, tho condensed'Water would tetiifn^c the boiler, byitsown gravity against apressure of 30lbs. ; of steam per squaro inchvi—'i. * A MusictAK, a while ago, infornied ,tbe pnblJcin'liis bills' that a Variety, of other songs might bo oxpcclcd\ too (odious to men­ tion. * ' ' -.r

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