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STORY OF THE DAISY.
Listen to mj story !
In i the enuutry. clo. by the road-side, there
stand a mmnter-house yoa must certainly have
een it. In front in little garden full of flower.
Inclosed by white paling ; and on the tank out
ide the paling there crew, amidst the freshest
?Ton rM- ''"'o o"T. The hii shone tu
brightly and warmly npon the daiy M npon the
speendid Urge flowers within the garden, and
therefore it grow hourly, so that one morning it
etood fully open, with it delicate, white famine
leaves, which like rajs, surrounded the little yellow
un In llie centre.
it never occurred to the little Oowrr that oo one
saw hidden a she wa among the grass ; she
was Quito contented ; shfl turned toward the warni
sun, looked At It, and listened to the lark who wan
tinging in tlie air.
The daisy Wss its happy a il it were the day
wf some high festival, and yet it was only Monday.
The children were at m ho.il ; and while they rat
npon their foruis, and learned their Icsons, the
little dower upon her green stalk learned from the
warm aun, and everything arouud her, how good
Meanwhile the little lark expressed clearly and
beautifully all she f-jlt in silence I And the flower
looked up with a sort of reverence to the happy
bird who could sot do the un. "I can see anil
listen," thought she; "the sunshines on me, and
tlte wind kis.vss me. Oil ! how richly I am bless-
Thre stood within the palings, several grand
f'.irT looking (lowers; tholes f ragrance they had,
tire more airs they gave themselves. The peonies
puffed themselves out, in order to innkc themselves
larger than the roses. The tulips had the gayest
..r- ui m i iih j were pertcctiy aware ol it, and
held themselves a straight as a candle, that they
mu im iiia i'-iht seen.
They t.iuk no notice nt all of the little flower
outmde the paling, but she locked all the more
npon them, thinking, "lluw rich and beautiful
they are!" Yes, that noMc bird will surely At
dowa and visit them. Jl.iw hippy r.m I who lire
onear mem ami can sec tlicir pcautv I
Jnt nt that moment, "onirrevit V' the lark Hid
fly down ; but he enme not to the peonies, or the
tuups ; no, ue new aown lo the p-Kir little daisy,
in the grass, who was alinoft frightened from pure
joy, and knew not what to think, sho waa so sur
The little bird hopped about, and sting ; "Oh I
how soft is this gns! and what a sweet little
fluwer blooms here, with its golden heart and sil
ver grmnt:" for the yellow center of the daisy
looked like gold, and the little petals around gleam
ed silver white.
?i w happy the little daisy was I no one can im
agine how happy; sbelookpd at the flowers in
ths garden; they must certainly be aware of the
honor and happinexs that hid ien conferred upon
her, thy mun know how delimited she was, but
the tulips held tliennelvcs twice as stiff ns before,
rod their faces grew quito red with nrger: as to
the thick-headed peonies, it was well that they
could nut sneak, ur the little daii-y would have
heard something not very '.caant. The poor lit
tle fljwer could see well that they were in an ill
humor, and sha was very much gricvol at it.
Soon ofter, a girl came "into the garden, with a
knife sharp and bright ; sho went up to the tulips
and cut off one after another. "Ugh! this is hor
rible," sillied tlio daisy ; "it is now all over with
them." The girl went with the tulips. How glad
was the daisy tJtaJ grew in the grass outside of the
palings, and was a demised little flower! She
really fe It thankful; and when the sun bad set
she folded her leaves, went to ileep, nnd dreamed
all eight of the sun and the beautiful bird.
The ncit morning when our little flower, fresh
and cheerful, again spread oat nil her white leaves,
in the bright sunshine and clear blue air. she beard
the voice; ui' Uie bird, but he sung so mournfully.
Alas the poor iark had good reason for sol row ;
be bad been caught and put into a cage cloie oy
the open winduw. lie sanir of the love of free
and unrestrained flight; be sang of the young
green euro in the fields, and of the pleasure ot
being borne up by his wings in the open air. The
poor bird was certainly very unhappy ; bo sat a
prisoner in hii narrow cage I
The little daisy would so willingly have helped
him, but how could she f Ah, that she knew not,
he quite forgot how beautiful was all around her,
bow warn.!y the sun shone, how orettv and white
were her leaves. A In ! she could only think of the
Imprisoned bird, whom it wa not in hernowcr to
help. Ail at once, two little bov came out of the
garden; one of them bad
ku!fe in his hand, s
lark," said one f lb bovs, and he began to cut
deep all round the dui-v, "leaving her iu the cen.
Tear out the flower," said the other boy ; and
the little daisv treml.le.l nil x.trCrk,. ;.. ,!.
knew that if she were torn out he would' dio. and
she aUhedsomuchtolite, asebo wn to be ,lUl
irto the ence with the in.i rin.i.cd buk.
"'o leave it alone, it l.,L n nriiv .' ..J
5t ava kit alone, and wa put into tho lark'
urge ana as sbarp as that witb which toe girl had :
nil the tulip. They went up straight to the lit- 'J
tic daisy who could not imagine what they wonted. 1
Here we can cut a ni.-n ,,r i,..r r. 4l, !
But the poor bird loudly lamented the loss 0f
and beats bis wings against the iron bars .'
of his cSL-e: and the h'ttla il,iwr eonlil ... . i
ingle word of comfort to him, much a she wished .
to ("o to.
Thus passed the whole momlnir.
i.Tk... ... i. .. .i ,
'iheVhavraTl all J,,,-, , ..if ,u"aP"" ""
a dron of water ogdrf,.k ! M iiT " T ' "a
air is so heavy I alas I I must die, I must leave the
warm sunshine, the Tresb trees and all the beauti
ful things which Uod has created 1"
And then he pierced bis beak into the cool grass,
in order to refresh him-tlf, a little and hi eye
fell upon the daisy, and the bird bowed to her, and
aiid, "Thoa, too, wilt wither here, thou noor liule
flowor 1 They have given me thee and the piece of
green around thee, instead of the whole world,
which 1 possessed before 1 Every little blade of
grass, i to me a green tree, thy every white petal,
a fragrant flowor 1 Ala ! thou only remindost me
ofwhatl have toL"
"Oh! that I could comfort bim !" thought the
daisy ; but she could not more a single petal, vet
the tragranco which came from her delicate bfo
om, was stronger than is usual with this flower;!
iiira nouceq ii, ana although panting with
thirst, be tore the green blades in very anguifh, he
did not touch the flower. It was evenin?. and vet
no one came to bring the poor bird a drop of water;
ne sireacnea out in slender wings, and snook them 1
convulsively, nil ong was a mournful wail, his
little head bent toward the flower, and the lord's
heart broke from thirst and desire. The flower
could not now a on the preceding evening, fold
osiher her leaves snd sleep, sad aud kick the
drooped to the ground.
The boys did not come till next morning; and
svhen they saw the bird wa dead, they went t.it.
trly. They dug a pretty grave, which they adorn-
-... i.w.a, mis u.iu vutpat) waa pui in a
pretty red box ; royally was the poor bird buried .'
while he yet lived and sang they forgot him, left
bim suffering in hi cage, and nuw be i highly
honored and bitterly bewailed.
But the piece of turf with the da'wy in it was
thrown ont into the street ; no one thought of her
he had felt mini for the little bird, aud whoso
much wished to comfort him.
43rThe Worcester (Mas.) Sjy, of June 7,
"On Wednesday niht, a w have before slated.
two kidnapper from tiie Sonth, om of Okm a rttpt-
lartlae umt by proiedinon, arrived in town, in
frsmtutoi fugitive, h't kmeie tUe inu ma met and
flacu of midrMue, nf both of tie kulnaj'jitrt, and
fkaosr who two cf the fugitive were, of whom they
were ia pursuit They became alarmed, ou Thurv
day morning, by the indication tXoui them, and
haved their sniuAsr, at lead, by tokiug tltemaelve
our ot the way. Tk.y JUi damUit 'utdy frotm ikt
eOf, and took, th can at a station in a neighboring
From the Philosophic Register.
A REBUKE OF SLAVERY.
BY RICHARD COE.
Out npon ye, men of Boston-.
Children of the Pilgrim sires,
That y suffered tmel stealer
To invade your peaceful fires I
Ilad ye not the sculs of pity,
Had ye not the arms of strength ;
But your proud and glorious city
Mut bo scorned the country' length f
back into your den, ye monster,
From the far-off Southern shore ;
And pollute the soil of Freedom
Witb your cnrsel tread no more !
Back 1 and when your wife and children
Crowd around about yonr knee,
Dare to look np to your Maker,
And to prate of Liberty I
Fellow-freemen, were yo sleeping,
When this great and moral wrong.
Through yonr Tory midst wa creeping,
Festering in tho crowded throng t
Did ye dread the mailed soldiors,
With their bayonets and spears ;
Men of Bunker Kill and t'lisrlcstown,
Held ye such ignoble fear f
No t I wrong ye, men of Boston,
Children of the Pilgrim Band,
And your noble shout of Freedom,
Yet shall ring throiight th land I
Y were palsied with a terror,
Running through your heart and rein.
At the magnitude of error,
That your country' statutes stain T
Ye wore palsied, and your nerrclos
Arm besides you listless lay,
Oaiing with a speechless Lorror!
At the monster lump of clay,
Who, from out a southern city,
With a hot and putrid breath.
And a heart devoid of pity,
Camo to lead a soul to death I
Y were palxied, can we wonder
That such things exist and b;
Yet those rocks withstood the thunder,
Aud the storming of the sea?
Shaken, as the earth is shaken,
By tho earthquake's awful shock,
Finding in your fellow creature
Hearts a hard aa Plymoth Rock I
Men of Boston, this comes greeting
Y'ou with souls of deepest love ;
By our hoped for hnppy meeting
At the throne of God above,
Never more lot Southern despot,
On the soil where Warren fell,
Lead a freeman back to bondage,
Worse than that which darken hell I
There's a higher law than nation,
Written on the heart of man,
By the Oue who rules their station.
Ever since the world began,
Lt us, then, my fellow-freemen,
Rise in majesty and might,
And to death resist this evil ;
Ood is ever with the right!
ON THE MEANS OF MULTIPLYING THE
SMALLER BIRDS AROUND OUR
j .. iu iuUIoi oi uieir
"J ' '"""T ' n,,J tt n" p-aont impression go
1 J " t. forming our character aud lilo, the more
numerous wo cun make them the bettor. Birds.
ivwiwiii iicci, niiii vuni 'iuuio UU n iiicu limy ue-
pend fur shelter and subsistence. The birds, con
freedom, Vlercu' ' relation to tree aud shrubbery, may be
divided into two classes. First, the familiar birds
On this subject, the last number of. JTorey't
Mil yazint contains au excellent article from the
pen of Wilson Fiagg. it is rather long for our
purpose or we would give it eutire. We can, in
brief, give bis points, but lut tho poetry and beau-
IJ HHU W1IIIU U9 INIV-IB MIC11J. IUW rCHlHO IIOW
nlUt'n urJ"..a coui..iniou of our residences,
to our happiness, lo those pent up in the
;a wal1' 0.ne t1""'0 bright mornings to whero the
11,0 a"wr!,i Krec" fillis and linging brooks,
r P"" of tho poetry of the world banish them,
and how gladness would give placo to gloom, and
,l,u,ic ,0 ,our"'"K- Birds, too, apart from the
Impmiincss they give us, are real Jrieudt to the
fiir",t'r i ri J ' ' thousands of insect that
would destroy In crop.
Mr. r t.aoa gives two plain methods of preserv-
'"C birds: ' llio first consists in omittinz to do-
tr"J I'""1 ,no ,CCODd in promoting the growth of
fuat liv' in .ut 0Icuardl nd gardens, and increase
in numbers in proportion us the woods are cleared
and the lands devoted to tillage. Tu this class
belong several of our sparrows, the wron, the blue
bird, the American robin, the bobolink, the linnet,
lha Jellow-bird and some others. The second are
wild pastures, and which would probably be exter
minated by reducing tho whole ioreit to park or
linage. Among incso may ue nuinoa the little
wood-sparrow, one of the sweetest of American
songsters, nearly all the toweo finch, aud many of
i . i . . ,
ine jy.nuj, nuu woou-pecaers.
To preserve the first of these species, little is
necessary to be done except to avoid destroying
thein ; but to insure tho multiplication of the sec
ond, we must study their haunts, the substance
provided by nature for their food, the plaut that
afford them shelter, and to a certain extent labor
to preserve all these for their use. The little
brown sparrow is never heard iu the heart of our
villages, udIoss they are closely surrounded by
woous. in uiis uirn uoe not live in the woods.
He frequents the paxture which are overgrown
with wild shrubs, nnd their undergrowth of vines,
mosses, and fern that uuite tlmui imperceptibly
with the green (ward by which tliey are surround.
ed. He is always found in the whortleberry past-
lures, and probably make his repast on those sim
P' truitt in their season. He builds In pest on
the ground, on a mossy knoll, under the protection
of a thicket.
In all well cultivated farms nnd country resi
dences the familiar birds will bo plenty ; but the
others will frequent those places only, where wild,
shrubbery, thickets, 4c., aliouiid. kvery one by
watching tho habits of birds can tell what i nec
essary to induce them to be friendly. By remov
ing all underbrush, you as effectually banish the
cat-bird, red thrush, 4c, as you would euorpii
uate the squirrel by destroying all nut bearing
A fence-row near the house grown up with all
sort of wild plants, will become an aviary of
many singing pirns, ntuay the haloti or the lilne
bird, martin and swallow, and you may huve them
about you by thousand.
From the earliest period of our history, it has
been customary among our peoplo to encourage
tli multiplication of awnllows, by the erection of
Ijird-noustt iu thuir gardens and enclosure. This
onstom was probably dsrived from the Aborigines,
who were in the habit of furnising a hospitable
retreat for the purple marliu, by fixing hollow
gourd or calabanhes upon the brunches of trees
near their cabins. It is gcnerully believed that
these little birds ere by their unceasing annoy
ances, to drive away the liuvk and crows from
their vieiuity, pertXinning thereby an essential
service to tho farmer. Tins pleasing and useful
custom ha of late year grown unaccountably into
disuse. The chattering of swallow is one of the
uciiguuui accompaniment oi a vernal morning;
and that of the martin, in particular, is ! mo.!
enlivening of all sounds from animated nature.
a tna nirtis or the (wallow tribe subaut npon
insect that inhabit the atmosphere, it is not is uur
tower to increaso their mean of subsistence.
Hence the only means we can use for increasing
their number is to tnpply them with a shelter and
retreat. By such appliances it would bo easy to
keep their numbers up to a level with the quanti
ties of insect that constitute their prey.
The wren and the blue-bird are encouraged bv
similar accommodations. But these bird arefnot
social in their habits, a separate tinx must tie sup-
filicd for each pair of birds. The wren is an indef
atigable destroyer of insects, and one of the most
interesting of our familiar songsters, singing like
the riser, during the heat of the day, when most
other birds are silent. The blue-bird, which is
hardly less familiar, delights in the hollow branch
of an old tree in the orchard, bnt would be eqn al
ly satisfied with an artificial imitation of th rude
conveniences supplied him by nature.
If we observe all these requirement, when em
ployed in tilling a farm or laying out a country
seat, we do but avoid the destruction of those
beautiful relation which nature has established
throughout the earth. The plow and the scythe
may do their work for mnn withont interfering
with the wants of those creature whom nature
has appointed as the enlirencr of hir toil. Kvery
estate might he mado to represent the wnoio coun
try, in its fields nnd cultiialed lawn, with their
proper admixture of forest, thicket and primitive
herbage. Then, while sitting at our windows, th
eye would lie delighted by the sight of little cop
pice of wild shrubbery, with their undergrowth
of mosses, ferns nnd Christmas evergreens, rising
in the midst of the smooth lawn, and in charming
opposition to the flower-bods, that are distributed
in other part of tho ground. In these miniature
wilds, the small birds would find a shelter, suited
to all their wants and instincts, and in return for
our hospitality, would act as the sentinel of our
orchards and gardens, nnd the musicians to attend
a in our daily labor and recreation. (Mio .farmer.
"An Oligarchy may be small, or it may be nu
merous. In Allien iter had thirty tvrants. In
Porsia they had but three. Jn Venice they hd a
counsel of Three hundred. Ours is estimated at
about four hundred thousand out of twenty-four
millions. In some oligarchies power is hereditary.
In others elective. In others, based on wealth.
Our is based on property in human bone and
sinews. Call them by what name tou will Prop
erty Owners, Planters, Landholders, Aristocracy,
Nobility, Oligarchy, or what you please, th fact
is undeuiablo, that 400,000 slaveholders politically
rule the other 24,000,000 of our population. Thev
shape our policy, foreign and domestic. They
control our Government, Elective, Executive, Leg
islative, and Judicial. They pas our law.
They fi't our Offices. They "onstrue our Statute.
They regulatrt our Trade. They make our Wars.
They conclude our Treaties. Thev decide the ad
mission of new States. They establish our Party
latfurms. Thev nominate and elect our Presi
dents. They succeed, as all Oligarchies do, by
remaining united, while the People who oppose
them are divided.
'The American Union, from solf-covcrnmcnt.
ha steadily regenerated for fifty years into a gov
ernment of tho ninny by the few. Its original
Law are mc ouiy Laws mat preserve itsllepuo
lie. "Gross a blemish as the Slavery of three million
subjects is upou the faco of a profossod Republic,
it is not the worst. That, time may cure, but time,
unaided, enn never euro the degrcdation of a whole
people into tool and chattels of a clique of politi
"Our Oligarchy grow strontrer with each year.
Once, it submitted, now, it rules. How long be-
lore u win ruin i jiuiany journal.
Let us apeak of a man as we find him,
And censure alone what we eee ;
And should a mnn blame, let's remind him
That from faults we are none of us free.
That from the heart could be torn,
And the mind could be read on thtbrow, ,
There are many we'd pass by with (corn,
Whom we're loading with high honor now.
Let us speak of a man a we find him,
And heed not what other may say,
If he' frail, then a kind word would biud bim
Where coldness would torn him away j
For the heart must be barren, indeed.
Whore no bud of repentance can bloom,
Then pause, ero you censure with speed,
On a imile or a frown hangs his doom,
From the New York Tribune.
HAIL TO THE STARS AND STRIPES.
On June 2, 1854, the Government cutter Morris
was ordered by Franklin Piorce. President, to car
ry Anthony Bums from Boston, Ma., to Virginia,
iu vuoi.fc.vu lorever.j
Hail to the Star and Striped
The boastful flag all hail I
Tho tyrant trembles now,
Ana at the sight grows pal ;
The Old World groan in pain,
And turns her eyes to soo
Feyond the Westorn main,
The emblem of the free.
Hail to the Stars and Stripes I
Hope beams in evory ray I
And shining through the bar
Of gloom point out the way;
The Old World sees the light
That shall her cells illume,
And shrinking back to night
Oppression read her doom.
Hall to (he Stan and Stripe I
They float in every sea,
Tlie crystal wave speod on
The emblem of the fre I
Beneath the azure sky
Of soft Italia'a clime,
Or w here Auroras die,
In solitude sublime.
All hall the flaunting Lie I
The atars grow pale and dim
The stripes are bloody scars,
A lie the vaunting hymn ;
Il shields a pirate' deck,
It bind a man in chain ;
It yoke the captive' nock,
And wipe tlio bloody (tain.
Tear down the flaunting lie !
Half mast the starry flag I
Insult nn sunny sky
ith Halo's polluted rag;
Destroy it, ye who can 1
Deep sink it in th wares !
It bean a lullow man
To groan with fellow slaves.
Awake the burning scorn I
The vengeance bmg and deep,
That still another moru
Shall neither tiro nor rlcep!
Swear once again the vow,
O, Freeman 1 Dare to do !
God' will is evor now!
May His My will renew !
Enfurl the boasted lie!
Till Freedom lives again,
To rulo once more in Truth,
Among untrammcled men !
Roll up tho starry sheen.
Conceal its bloody stains.
For in its folds aro seeu.
The stamp or ruMing chain.
Be bold, ye heroes nil!
Spurn, spurn the flaunting lie.
Till Pkai k, and TkiTii, aud Lovt,
Shall fill tho bending sky ;
Then floating in the air.
m er uiu, ana vale, and sea,
'Twill stand for over fair,
The emblem of the Fr '.
Bro-'klyn, L. I., Juti 3.
From the N. Y. Tribune.
THE TOCSIN.—PEAL NO. II.
flat. I how th joy belli of th South
Speak victory with braten mouth I
What foeman have they slain T
What conquered monarch come to-day,
Begirt by all this plumed array
Of fiorc and weaponed men f
Those joybella t One I beard then ring
When Britain's dull and wivage king
Loosed from our throat hi grip.
Then sabres gleamed then rocket fell
And are they pealed onow more to toll
This victory of the whip?
Behold him In th centre there 1
Th fettered image of despair,
While round him redly flow.
That "Chivalry," the Southron' boast
And on the flag that lead th host
The name of "Fmdom," glows I
Ay I lead him whero the lilac bloom
Around Mount Vernon' lilont tomb
(Green be those tree aud fresh 1)
And there, with oath as fierce as deep,
Salute th mouldering tenant' sleep
With bid for human flesh I
Who care for Boston T though her cry.
Her wait of bitter agony,
Through nil the welkin swells?
She dare not face our shotted gun
We drown the murmur of her ion
With shout and clanging bell.
No respite no surcease of wo;
Aud shall it b forover so?
Wa this the Pilgrim faith?
Shall Freedom' votnrie (till despair,
And must th living North yet bear
Tbi yok with moral doath ?
THE DESTRUCTIVE PROPERTIES OF COAL
A voluminous and important report baa ben
presentea to the uity court or sewers, in London,
by Dr. Letheby, Professor of Chemistry and Toxi
cology in the London Hospital, upon the destructive
qualities of gas. Ho state that sulphurio acid is
produced by the combustion of the gas, and that
little or no ammonia escapes to neutralixe it. The
Professor then proceeded to examine the question
a to the effect of this destructive compound on
various article ot furniture, &c., ana producod
specimen of leather, paper, cotton and linen, to
prove that the corrosive power ot toe acid is very
considerable, nnu saiu:
" It may now be asked whether lean succestanv
remedy for the evil. I reply that the remedy is
threefold : First, in respect of the manufacture of
the gas; secondly, a rcgirds its purification ; and,
thirdly, in a more perfect system of ventilation.
At present gas ia manufactured from materials
which are known to contain a largo per centago of
ni-suipniirot oi iron, ana the temperature at which
the go it made is far too high fur sanitary pur
pose, secondly. Although much attention lias
been directed to the purification of gas from one or
two of its impuritios, little or no notice bo hither
to been taken of tho most important of all, namoly,
bi-iulphate of cnrlxln. This, I believe, has been
in consequence of the difficulty which the publio
have in recognizing it ; and a hope ho therefore
been entertained that it would pass innoticcd. It
is, however, one of the most foimidnble of all the
imparities contained in ennl gas. Thirdly. It is
advisablo that gas should be burnt outside the
mom or shop whonover it is practicable ; and, when
this i not the case, the products of the combustion
should be conveyed away by a special contrivance
a speedily as possible; indeed, they ought not to
be allowed to escape into the room at all. I am
quit suro that many elegant arrangements may be
suggested for this purpono whenever the public arc
uiioib aware ui lis imjonnnre.
These view are not entirely new to us. thouch
the subject lias uever been brought very prominent
ly before the American public. Wo have been told
that the principal reason why tho Astor Library is
not opened at nignt, asiuo irom the generally thin
attendance nt libraries in this city in tho evenings,
is the destructive 'effect of gas upon the books.
The London booksellers havo found that gas is so
ruinous to their stock that they have almost uni
versally discontinued its una; and iu those cases
where it i used it is nrovidod with nn apparatus
for carrying All the discharged gases out of the
apartment. What is worse, it Is found that gas is
' . j . .: - .1.. r. . t. : i .. ..r .'.!' .
that the Russian suffers more than any other. A.
BY CHARLES SWAIN.
Take the spade of Persevorance,
Dig the field of Progress wid ;
Every bar to true instruction
Carry out and cast aside ;
Every itubborn weed of error,
Every weed that hurt the toil,
Tare, whose very growth I terror,
Dig them out, what'ere the toil I
Give the stream of Education
Broader channel, bolder force;
Hurl the stones of Persecution
Out whene'er they block it cours ;
Seek for strength in self-exertion ;
Work and still have faith to wait ;
Close the crooked gate to fortune,
Make the road to honor straight t
Men are agent fur the future I
A they work, so ages win
Either harvest of advancement,
Or the product of thoir sin I
Follow out true cultivation
Widen Education' plan J
From the majesty of Nature
Teach the majesty of Man 1
ScLr-GorERMiEKT iv Cuildiin. A modern
writer relates the following in regard to children : I
"I know nothing more touching thair the effort of
self-government, of which little children are capa
ble, whou the best part of their nature are grow
ing vigorously under the light and warmth uf pa
rental love. How beautiful is the (elf-control of
the littlo creature who stifle hi sobs of pain be
cause hi mother' pitying eye i upon him in
tender sorrow ! or that of the babe who abstains
from play, and sit oiiiotly on the floor, because
somebody is in. i nave Known a very young child
sup over hj me coia siae oi tue pea on a winter s
night, that a grown up sister might find a warm
one. l have known a little girl submit pontane
ounly to hour of irksome restraint and diaagree-
noiu vuiiiii'jii.eufc. u.oroijr ueuuuse it wa rigni.
Suoh wills as these so strong and yet ao humble,
so patient and so dignified were never impaired
by fear, but flourished thus undor the iuflueoce
of love, witb its sweet excitement and holy sup
Wiir.ru.No, V., lately chos a Temperance Mu
nicipality, which refused to lioense. The Legisla
ture of Virginia overruled this action ; whereupon
lire Board granted licenses at the following rates : 1
"For the Spring House, $1,000; M'Clure, $2,000;
for each seller by wholesale and retail, $.5,600;
retail only, f l,30n." We have n't heard that any 1
f th itcense hare been taken, j
DR. GEO. W. rtTTIT
Respectfully tender hi professional services to
h eitliens of Marlboro and surrounding country
Office in the room recently occupied by Dr. K. 0
IA.UII k CAlPEilTES I PEE1ICI
IS now completed, and ready for reception. We
have gnno to considerable expense in fitting up, to
operate with advantage, and with reference to the
comfort and convenience ot tnose wno may lavoi
n with a call ; in short, we are permanently lo
cated Uur rooms are in we
AMERICAN HOUSE, SALEM, 0.
Call and see nn. You will find our reception rooms
neat and comfortable.
Can l surpassed no where in the State. Onr
CAMERA, is a powerful quirk-worker. We war
rant our work. Likenesses of all ages, taken Lin
Li ti, or ko en a box! Our price range from 40
cent, to 20 dollars. Past experience, and present
advantages, enable us to tnko Onod Likenrsta, at
rery reasonable Hate. Being, also, posted in an
the recent improvement of tli art, our time and
entire attention shall be to render full satisfaction.
Sick or deceased person taken at their rooms.
uur motto, i KACr.l.MUU.
N. B. Person wishing Pictures taken on Gal
vanixed Plates, can do so without extra charge.
tjrRoom open from 6 o'clock, A. M., until
P.M. June 31st, 1X53.
WESTERN FARMERS' INSURANCE CO.,
Ncuj isbon, D.
OFFICE, OLD BANK Hm.Dl.XO.
JAMES KELLY, Pan.
Livt Martin, Sec'y.
Dee. 31. 18o3.-3m.
NOTICE is hereby given that the undersigned
ha been duly qualified aa executor of the last will
and testament of William Cook, late of the County
of Columbiana, dee'd; all those indebted to said
estate will pleaso make immediate payment, and
those having claims against said estate will present
the same within one year from this date for scttle-
... U'tltllM A T f iW A V
UI r III. .TALIA.AA..A AUiVtiai)
March 20, 1854.-3w.
The Sugar Creek Waiter Cure.
TWELVE mile South of Maasillon nnder the
charge of Dr. Frcoso, is supplied with pure soft
spring water, and conducted on puro Hydropathic
principles. We give no drugs. They are only
hindrances to the radical cure of disease. The suc
cess which has thus far attended our effort to alle
viate the sufferings of humanity, enables ua to speak
confidently of the virtue of pur toft water, a pro
per diet, 4o.
Torms $5 in ordinary cases, payable weekly.
Dr. T. L. Nichol, of the American Hydropathic
Institute, and Editor of the Nichols' Health Jour
nal, in noticing the Water Curo movement of th .
country, say of urn
" Dr. Fries, a most thorough and energetie phy
ician, ha a Water Cure at Sugar Creek Falls, 0
His torms are very moderate, but there are fe
place we could recommend with greater confi
Address, Dr. S. Frease, Deardofi" Mills, Tusca
rawas Co., O.
iVorfA Sid 3Tain-St., One Door Weet tf the SuUm
Jiook-atore, iMilem, unto.
Coat, Vests, Pants, Ac., Made to Order and War
ranted to Qive satisfaction.
The Tailoring Business in all hi Branches, car
ried on as heretolore.
SCHOOL FOR LADIES fc GENTLEMEN,
The subscriber having located in this place, is
again prepared to instruct students in tho science
of Anatomy, Physiology and llvgicno, or the
practice of Medicine and Surgery. And in addi
tion to his former extensive means for demonstrat
ing the vurious suhjsect, has recently added largely
to them by expensive purchases from France.
Demonstration in Anatomy will commence the
tlrst ol March, nnd to those desirous of availing
themselves of tho summer course of studies, it
would be advisable to be here at least two weeks
previously. He would also announce that he is
prepared to practice in his profession.
K. U. THOMAS, M. D.
Salim, Jan. 21, 1854.-4w
NEW SEED STORE.
THE undersignod I now receiving his mnnlv
of Fiold, Garden, Tree and Flower-seeds; also.
large additions to In Mock of Horticultural and
Agricultural ImpliuienU, and will be enabled to
offer dealers and amateur the most extensive and
varied collection of I icld, Culinary and Flower
Seeds, ituioi, luners, &C, sc., ever oOoretl in this
markot. Tho 69eds havo boon expressly crown tu
order by the most celebrated Seedsmen in America
and turope, and warranted ly the grower true to
name; new and superior varieties of Corn, Orkin,
Grass, Cabbage, Turnips, Cucumber .and Pumpkin
seed ; Irish and Sweet potatoes : Flower scds and
Dahlia roots. A the stock of the latter is limitdd.
order for the tame should be sent in at once to
prevent disappointment ; together with the largest
collection of Agricultural and Garden Implimentr
io ue louna in me city, as ins diplomas and premi
um awarded at the late Fair, by the Stale Agri
cultural Society, will testify, amounting to near
two hundred dollar.
E. R. SHANKLAND,
r u ,o ,i , 120. Wood St., Pitt.
Feb. 18, '54.-3m.
New tod Choice Tirlclici of FtgtUblt tod Seeds
Chinese Eight Rowed Corn,
Improved Duttou "
Stowel Evergreen "
Philadelphia Sweet "
Mountain June Potatoes, (very fine,)
v inneoago, " j
Kiammotn nutmeg, "
Pooch Blossom, "
Early White Mercer "
Ash Leaf Kidney "
Buckley's Seedling "
(early (is week,)
(a very large variety and
Sweet Potatoes, a new variety from North Tarn.
Una. It ha proved the most prolific and desirable
for northern culture that ha ever been introduced
in tin market,
58 New Varieties of Cabbage Seed. (Imported )
20 " " " Radish " " '
0 .... Celery "
2S " " " Cucumber
40 mm Gras " m
Ordors Respectfully Solicited, ami
I- l-.-J I ' " " "
E. R. SnANKLAND. Sr.tos.-Ai.
Feb. IS, 1854.-3 m.
FKL'IT TREES AND SH It LB BE k
20,000 Choice Apple Tree,
3,000 Dwarf Pear Trees, (very fine,)
5,000 Poach Trees, (new varieties,)
2,000 German Plum Trees, imported.)
1,500 Cherry Tree, '
30 New aud superb varieties Strawberry,
Sin " " Raspberry.
Together with the finest collection of "planto and
Shrub ver offered iu this market, for sale by
ti. K. SHANKLAND.
. Ia .... , 1-t' Wood ft., Pilt.
rb. 1, im. jn,.
THE PLACE TO GET YOUR 1IKENESS.
HUNT & BOONE,
Have opened, in Johnson A Horner' Work, the
largest and finest Dagnerreian Room in F.aeter
Ohio, Where they are constantly taking pietwrsw
(exclusively on Oalvanired Plates) tarpaniag all
other in durability, bafy of finish and aniatie
tyle. Our facilities foi operation are of the snort
ample and improved order, consisting in part ef ma
chinery to polish the plate. By it we are eaabled
to give the highest polish, withont which a fine pic
ture cannot be takea. Our
IS OF MAMMOTH StZE AXD SCFFICIF.yf
TO TAKE SIXTY PF.USOS& OS A
PRICES RANG rXOX 37 CTS. TO T( OlLAlI.
Ladies and gentlemen are requested to call and
examine our specimens.
Salem, Dec. 17, 1853.
Hail ttoab Engineering If
INSTRUCTION in these branche of Praeticn'
Science will be given at the Union School, Marl
bro', Stark Co., durirg th Spring Term, com
mencing March 14th and continuing fourteen
week. Rrgular FIELD PRACTICE with th Com pas.
Leveling and Transit Instruments, accompanies!
with Calculation, Plotting and Drafting, will for
an essential part of the course.
Tuition per 11 weeks, $5.50. With the privilege
of Mathematics, Geology, Experimental Chemistry,
Physiology, Mingle and Double Entry Book Keep
Common Branches, $3,00; Higher Branche a
above, $3.51), Engineering, German Language,
Mathematical and Pmspeutir Drawing, each $2,50,
For particulars, aldrer tb Principal,
Marlboro, Jan. 21, 1851.
E-tlOS L. WOODS,
coLCSBii.ii, coLtuBim ccr.m, out
Steam Engine BuilDer.
STEAM ENGINES of various sixes, constrict
ed upon the latest approved plan, that cannot fail
to give as good satifnctinn a any now made.
Pnttcnis of nil kinds, made to order. All work
made of good material, and warranted to give a
good satisfaction as any other.
Feb. 11, ISi l.-tf
AT COLD WATER, .VICIIIGAX,
For the core of Acute and Chronic Disease, U
in successful operation. Address for partiealara,
DR. JOHN B. GI LLY.
Cold Water, Huh.
Jan. 21, 1853.-3m.
Si x bushels of these Celebrated Peas, by planting
which, as much fodder can be ruii-ed on on acre aa
ran b raised off of fire of anything else that eaa
be sowed, and it ia better for the soil than clover.
Just received and for sale by
E. R. SnANKLANP,
120 Wood St., Pittsburgh, re.
Feb. 18, 1854.-3 m.
Blank Dtedr, Artiele of Agreement, Judgment
Xotet, Summon and Exeeutiom fur tale at lha
SrPEKlflR XTBF.ET. CLF.lF.LnD. Onto.
II. B. BRYANT, JAS. WASHINGTON LMK,
t H. DWIGHT STRATTON.
II. B. BRYANT, Prufcssor of the Science of Ac
counts. II. DWIGIIT STRTTON. Asaociute Prof, in th
J. WASHINGTON H SK, and P. R.SrENCER,
Author, Professors ol the Spencerian Systtm tf
Penmanship and Commercial Correspondence.
SAHAII L. SPENCER, Instructress in tb La
dies' Writing Department.
W. W. HARDER, Assistant Prof., in tb Book
Hons. JUDGE STARKWEATHER and II. D.
CLARK, Lecturers on Commercial Law.
Pres. ASA MAHAN, Lecturer on Political Econ
omy. EMERSON E. WHITE, Lecturer on Commercial
For full course iu Double Entry Book-keeping
and other Departments, time unlimited, - $40,00
For full course in Ladies Dei art men t. . 30.00
For separate course in Practical Penmanship, 4.C0
r - ; ..... : f .. . i . '
ror vunous s.j ivs m vruanieniai riurg a
The Principals of ibis Institfttiofl. drsirn makinw
it one of the best medium in the United Stats
fur imnartinc a thorough practical laowlcdc of
the various duties of tbo Counting Room and busi
ness pursuits in general.
THE COURSE OF INSTRUCTION, embrace
Book-keeping by Double Entry, a applied to tb
varioua departments of Trade, Ciinuierce, and
Jlanutoctuies, comprehending the Lest foinis now
used by the most flourishing nud emictut estab
lishments, engaged individually or in panr.er.-hip,
at Wholesale and Retail, on I', niniii-sion or Jt.i
Speculation, including linnking, btcauiheatiag
Insurance, Railroad aud Juint Stock Beck. 4f
Commercial Calculation and Corrtpoudcni(, tm-
oracing every vnnety oi purines e niputation.
and familiarizing the student with the Ctmmercial
Technicalities nnd Phraseology of Corrrsiiorideae).
COMMERCIAL GEOGRAPHY is a new feature
in Mercantile Schools, and having it oricin a it
doe in this Institution, much w ill be done to make
it an instructive and profitable branch in the Lec
I lia K.n..i.n Sr.l.m nf Ira..ti.nl I-....-l.:
in all it form, will be taught by its Author, P. It..
apencer, and J. W, l.utk. fto Institution in.
America offers superior facilities to this for impart
ing a Rapid and Systematic Hand Writing. Gen
'cmen nd ,n u lm.PU tf ,h eountry.
dcsirou of qualifying themselves for Teacher nf
this unrivalled and popular System, will find tliir
wants met nt tins college.
TIIE LADIES' DEPARTMENT I entirely
separate from the gentlemen's, and is fitted up io.
a splendid and convenient style. Many Ladle.
are now reaping the heuebta of a thorough .Mer
cantile Education, by occupying lucrative and
responsible situation. Female desirous of aW
funding a Mercantile School, will find th facilities
for study offored at thi Institution, superior to
any other in the United State.
Applicant can enter npon a course of study a
any time duriLg the year.
Diploma are awarded to students who suetaia a
The Principal have an extensive acquaintance
with busineKS men throughout the West, and can
rendor efficient aid to graduate in securing situ
The suit ef Room occupied bv thi Colhre. are
more spacious, and are fitted np in a more elegant
and convenient manner than any other like insti
tution in the United States.
Uaf foi for a i'irenlar bv maiL
Dec. 31, 13.-1