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"We will cling so bc iUnre of tb Temple of our Liberile, and if it must fall, we will Perish ansidst the Ruains."
VOLUME Vill. EUehl Ou nt t ouse, *. U . Selptemiber C"1, 1843. N .3
W. F. DURISOE.PtOPRIETOR.
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insertion. and 435 cents, for each coutitsniace.
Those published Mont.1y. or quarterly will be
charged $1 per square for each iusertion. Ad
vertisements not having the number of in.cr
tions marked on them. wil be continued utiil
ordered out, and clarged accurdingly.
All Job work done for peirsons hving at n
dtstance. must be paid forat the time the woyrk
is done, or the pay ment seenred in the v il.:Uge.
All-communications adlreped to the Eittor,
pastpaid. wi be piomptly and strictly attend
Frm the Knieknaockefur Sepimber.
"The printer. in his folio, heraldeth the
world, Now come tidings of weddings, toak
ings, mummneis, entertainments, jubilcee.
wars, fires inundations, thefts, murders. ma.s
sacres. meteors. comet,, spectrunts, prodigie..s
shipwrecks piracies, sea filhts, lin-suit4.
pleas. proclamations. embaseres. oroil-hes, tri
umphs, revels, sports, plays: then agarn as in
a new-shlaed scene. trnasins, cheauag-trackm,
roberies, enormous villanies in all kuds. fune
tals. burials, net' discov cries expeditions; now
comical then trgical matters. To day we
hear of now oflic-sc e.ted. to-morrow of great
men deposed, and then again of freush honors
conferred; one is let loose, anotier prisoned;
one purchaseth, anether breaketh; lie thrive i.
his neighbor turredi bankrupt; now plenty.
then again dearth and famine; one suns, sto
ther rides, wras:;es, angas veeps, and et,
forth. Thus do wet ujil: lear buch like. bth
pubhc and private at.%% s." OLD LUITUS.
Hp stood there alone at that sbadowy hour.
By the swingng lamp dimly burning.
All sil at within, save the ticking t) pe,
All without, save the nsight-watcli sutning;
And heai ily echoed the solemn sound.
As slowly be paced o'er the fruzen ground.
And dark were the mansions so lately tha:
With the joy of fttlivity gleamuing,
And hear's that wese beating sn uvnarathy the,.
Wer,-nuw livina it o'er in their dre..ing :
Yei the Paushimt still worked at iii knei.,
As s lowly he w.altered Lis taight hst.
And there lay the merchant all pilow ed i.
.Anei buildin:c bright hopes for the mor aw.
Nor dreanid he that Fate wa then weavig -a
TI :t would bs ing to hias car amid orrow;
Ye: he Psiaer:: was thore in hot alshiswy
And tm st in h'.m framework that rich m'i's
The vpnn ..:ife was s:ei:i.g. whom lately had
The ties that dirdt only can s'ver;
And dreaminag, she started, " et w e~ke wstth a
For she tieuc4ht they were paatml for ever'
But the Psafrta was cl:ckinzg the typews
- thl ttw.,uld jelt
On the mourrow the truth of th~at aini;;t
And there lay the statesman whose, fever.h
And restlems, the pillow was preiring.
For he felt thirou-:: the shadowy tnakt of hia
Ji~s !oinest hopes now poscsessing;
Yet the Pasxa worked oan, um:! slencre
And dag fot Ambision its loniesict teumb.
And slowly that workman went gtheresg up
H is badge: of gries and of gdldss:
A wreath for the noble, a grasve for the low,
For the happy~a cue full of sadnests:
Str::s:gc stories ot wonder, to emL...Alt the
And dark ones ofterror, to curdle w ith fear.
Full strange are the tales wL~axb that drrk host
To palace an'd eat oan she mors'vw:
- Oh welcome, ti'zn- t'.. a':re, to mcs:*y -ti
To mnany a bearerL'; :
Itsalgoalike the wild and n ande: ng asir.
For life and its changes nre impressed
Blosrosr, Aug. 1843 31lauts
From the Chartestos Mercury.
LllE-31A RL-EXPERil1ENT S
Housr.. .Edafors.-In the present awak
ened state of public attention to the sub
K ject of applying Lime and Iblaa I to the ian
provement of our soils, I have thought a
detail of the following experimaents illus
trative ofsome important principles, might
nosonly be interetingr bus prnflsabke.
Theo systeun of culture pus into pracsics
othe Farmt w here they were made, was
e.rmely eah..stin.-t., ,.'o:.u be.
ing to obtain from the MIAl its grentest pro
duct, and at the simLe titae too iitr-ase its
ferility. anture was iw--r'fo- lberaily
applied ; but from the texture of* the soil
being (as all our stndy atnd p.'or vasl !r)
light and porouts. ine Nuengi'. ofi ho mt.n
ure wa-a rapidly exhalkd tand lost. j.,: t
was obviotis tiat aniess; a greater rete:,tive
powei could he ionparied to the soil, no
pernanent impovemcm %n oild be elfected
itn its quality. It w.a tae solve this pro
blen the experiteut. Awereinstittel.
First counrse-Ist Erpernent. An acre
of ground, most ahundantiy iufcsted v.ithi
Nut Grass, was deviJed irn- two eq':.'
parts, and the siame t.jnt o-'* a:e wu.-.
ure froin lthe city. ?:-o:cre~d bara..:,! dati ver
it. and then plou.hIed go; aw.- ia-ustUy
Lar;owedl. On oot. i.es. 50 bt.l.els of
Shell Lime iti itR burnt for mild state was
evenly dieso thatedi, by plazir like qluanti
tiesa equaldistances and then lightly har
In November. 1i1,: arop of Itye was
plan:ed. which ;.rovi-al a g.od one. t.4d
th g mei: :ras egeatn te Itco dici.ion
2d Lzpeincnt.- in the Spring after
being reaped. the aiutle was pl->ughed
under and the ground hatrowed. tn.l -: t ne
horse roller passed over, et. is to pre'4 the
stuble into the eart" lu prorsiote its quicker
decoiapobition ; and in May a crop of lil
let was planted, and the roller again pas
sed over to promote an equal vegetation
cf the seed. The growth was now sensi
bly different to the eye ; the limed half,
being of a dark luxuriant color, and rapid
vegetation.-4tood three full cuttings widh
some indications of a fourth. while the un
limed was of a less healthy color aid of
inferior grow tb, and was exhausted by two,
Second coure 3d. ErperiIt. i Do 1
cember, H41. the entire acre *.w' u!:a:, e
tnanured vih stzbe -noa.wre--I'at : grau
cr portion rirte;.. ii~c uliegu ;!v i.r
eut'ut o vot the siue -V.:te crop, e
the luroduct turaed out a -ury -Cood , e*.e.
bt tIhe grorth rq.a on both 1eks. 4t!s
Erperiment.- ea l 11 a :1n.4 ;. . , a
low ing a cip 1f Flit: Co.-.. p .: J re
drills, 18 incles i he *. -l'. fl . . -
35 bushels go th.e ncre. 'e l..'e. -
ngtin shcwing a dectded -ml. rio:r; .tt
deeper color of tle '.:dc-.e:z z .f '%
stein-and bergentes ofii th<. e:er; e4 ..if
limed half indicaing : g..jt!jer: of .he
manure and a r(:'lu.- in Lem-..:1
Third cou.se.-->th Erj-erin,:en: F r
'.ht lbird liawe, is. Li.thte-4i!3er !4 . e
same zicre w:4i : in 1.1c I.-ott a W'
gieatcr pourtiun. girtn to the iadl;net hf~
jias initai of sbt-ble manure, a co--.p.
(,: L w -peu. heavily littered in the' t.mrent
s,1,t ra'l wi: greca suit marsh. -vs 'urult
wt d. In Januaary. JoIZ. a crop o' the
variety called Potato Oats, wia plautej,
receiving the stane mtwe of etlure :n
fornierly. The growtia was ttctutmo
mitel uch as stelhesti v% itttrsiiel io outr 1-'
country, both as to .ize ofstesm. anid n i*b
of hit-:, but no different iu thc product of
the tIwo hal/es.
U:h x;periennt. It wu cut green. ini
A pril, and the situ~le .ts imaieiedite-y
i.o::,;berd iv. &e., :ond in Nia;- a crom..,
f;ntf -' phiatt i. , i.'ct- turn-d out ve'l
nit ow'e .nore te thmiieid halr e ititiced n
Tar fo~regn i:.o s4: v:t' e :i
vlo fi rt-2A t . 1,t. te 0tut :,.e~' l
-.ey .,* ti..: \ ri ivt.V ti ii er:.i.ei til:
tVO w - ,t;I -I C-itt ll I; ..ne -.l e h a.' ..
n P4 . ht~ nr-.1-16 144.1111:101' ei-e %011
polti:r t.-l d-. ' e imed<- r m'no t it l
lct:ier, . c to) e.%- - ofit te! vs:--.ah.:
wile. it thYemer oeLf of di:.er:v..nu:
f 1,:..!i :.2 ;e waI- of tw: 1.iau:, so i .
It. -t::r. it f:-rw re fertility lhut
angeh' v.-he..! nawye ,"it o th i, fthe
on- ett nutre ti rseiLrp es: n
aueI: e::ns tcd on ~uethe ded ilae
half -r'.! w!i the imes-d itsre fru
ot the rce .nd coais uru,h nnie h :l
wi'tt.a g..tri porq4en of '.:an ret :;.tt
fcct t ieveund.:inier--! -i thou r.:. it,- g i:e
thirdteursabe on L ien. a.ith:ail.'-r
erf ;..tin ofu-tue nt M:n r - .-a ..
w .;ic iiu.nedh tihen o erd uiion of
ptengfeth bu- -a"nttfril.Ta
'he* ltn wo-. the ony t.s e".,t tt tie
enc..~e nttibe~ doined.-'*;~
Ite- dottless wactedpo io n t ead s~r
tHe-awn by latth1i, :cras- iuts te fu-.
Imntit ;. r- iothspatad the i
Itin t t ere winu ir t pcient.
Ir setal. ntr cp-ri. fth: with ie tatie
t te daredi great sudwit;ed o te r
T hasofoir aard- t litt;:.le pogesal:..h
ben pricipe of itr ieapr-v. fa; t on5.
ctied soper:; and rsae.: onl alt i1a
perfcihgase."w ocrrc n
se ceten it. was the question? Two equa
portions A Cre laidl ol, and she saine quan
tity of usb1emanure otpplied and wel
Iu i; hblt ti Oie. 110 haMtels of chel
1,:I?! (or it the r-tte of 260, lushel- t0 tihe
ilt ) nov-%, ewid -sild lightly rakced its.
!; L'41 a crup of co-i was pi.nted. :mni
the antismed diviiionu I ::-d aliogether.,
while ti.o timed proithiced i gooii crop, a.A
a good griwih ofcra gin<-.. n itre a tidi
cation th:t tuie neaii'v wa, r'-rre':ted.
It. ;.R4'. Irish Pl',atoets veto. planted
the unlimed p: i-, .: 'ml, asiad the lincd
n: . .-.1. -:;e!L' I i - : .s crop #J okra
e as .-d-*,..:d limed iandl 'r.moizht tan
., r:p. b* the un.anud failed
nn :--pl.'. , anad failcl totally. Here
the.cxp.rimseat was most smaifacory-alI
the resu.s amined at were accomplish.:d.
Th. limo crrectud the sourness of tle
,0ati, anI xtirpated a lthe salt grasses aid
wVeeds whi,:h had pirf-,iously infecstedi it.
it r.eted in trip denJ inert vegetable mat
ter %,I nich hiad been abundaut. bat usele.-i
and chnyed it into a im.;zr.e f FuJ foir
tihe plants. It matiti 11lt -- hi-l6 w a- use
less and barreni .,t .jce productive and
It might here be asked-as these expeui
ineuts were rnade with hurut shell lime.
would Marl have a like efl'ect ? The ef
feet of Marl is precisely the same as lime,
provided it be laid on in equal quantity
and in an equnaly minu e state of divisin.
The -sbell lime niglt he mtiore imme.linte
in its effec:, but otly f-tm the circun
stance of hein, niore ttainautely divideel
awl thence beconiin more intinatekt
mixed wit;, she wiole siil- I shall be
excuaef lezr Vinst. thit le for--going ex
pe-rim. ita'. .t "!'C uri,_emenit to our pian
-. a :- .. ' ii a ' e ----" use fr lari '.-on
'och ":.:.".. WV 3 sh*,uld thr be anv
!.e t , .r or d ..i' a ut it ? 'I'he -tflu
e:uala lu; - 'ns.es Is ~t ea inr.a: sub.
.- i' : &'4*-I a here b Ii maah' av:,ilabie
i.; pe.r- ot:: s?; evre, t'tr t A !!6. h , h- h
-uie ; al l,--d bu Iau Irv" i, at1 "n3- -- -
- -: neieunt i au, fe t. '%k a i:e-il:I t. It(
. : -y 'It'.. -. e :. u t1 an'l ,aei il! aoil,
I.. . - i' - . n is.1 It i- ;I fI I
- i . |. g : o~je~e f the noppIr,! l.:nd
a.'et yJA i-.1yeuud .y rill, *o.<~ mob>
.- Ih ai;; ty-br --~ ntau'
o.r p -a, ri. in t he more oiperinointul
. a . :V:. , r" - .W r * 1 . .- 04- Ili-it fla'
V-- a F y.i-:. a,:riCtilture its ,re I .tajr -
. . A.md biy it ionly 'ilt %it lit: cs er
Ai# i. . imvamur- a id makli e-rnictical
'y -- I ale u.-C in tataa1ble i; C.., Wl il. C. .
--.rre :,a noccupt ifon mtore t. .
:h:. ut. n..re ; ane i hieh, i* por--p. ly
ca. . pei.s a wildh r fia- tar it cxe'cr
e--e. of i..e :h a ee-, I.- f - thie ril -
ervali -P of -- ,; ;--1e . r--et ' . Ulit youl
ecm: cal .i-h nro.-' I.. Ih it, r perat.
'It o 5il aj ' - ti a
w!~, .-.;- r A ' ch * . v. lit. ' ,:i. .
-- a' pegit., : . e: 1b r it. a it le
It. I. I.
S-tW Ap; i.- Trr- Ho r.--Tt '.
.- e i., .- ! . I *r I h:et:-. r.:1'.. 'i '.
per.?:y . ';f ,%'40i : 1, ! n-o n-- ' i-)?
t:e c',t-r t-o n n ::aia ev rte t in:,' .1 .t-t
h O.. it- ider -vie n ht a: I .' I'
- the a tre - 1.: a ret -"ci -tin J :
;II n the Laice- prirt Jf .JIn, a-. J: .
- j i*. e-.::s cal ilte ia'k 'Sc -- he , . ,r
toe tre-'. 'I hey :a'ch 1nt its it sh'
:'t ;ruha. .re n0 6iis. :siad a..art '
eviilder forn. Thc lea i-, m-. '.. l af
:a *onwn coeir. 'a hev I..ve nn :
Wit's str!i jase N' v ca: thriA.:t tie
'a~mr.. . ': ,.. - up...rd, t~aroa'gh the ,..d,
aaje.i so ' hegira of the tre.e. Toit '5
rtta . a.iea I -.a or .4:ee' "'-3,.dut! ini' w.'lhi
mar teni ;neth'.. I, -j1'pi-ra-h-'s the kanrk ::t
..o.: ~aa .ub:i- ,';--a:e.. ba ic it i, cover
a'd i'.; ('11 ca. -a into' a beetle. 'hae a it
-',---- -I. b emel' de- ta.syeal lby emit
ng.. rmrii. 'img a ns ire into~. theo hin!'
- .:"m: abemr rac'y :P-sce te:mametured their
:ienry.Tiey nowi hiavea15 g'asuieda
theniasel.".s to' th--- hterk ad hiv eS-a:phr tren
ina sea san may t-e' disc avered. Son'- e ham -c
irtl wcaad 'ilhe-. atroaundh m:.s ns iml th g
effactm : otlt.-- say ini:. i. i-s efeer m at in ll
case<. .1 fe w.eeks 'iaee we.c .s an the
f'ar,*a f' M- B-irai. h1r~.chid it S!:er burne,
o e~rci-.truii tI-'t h- ad laacen ,:mpallerti-l
a",'ate.. t..-t. by~ j ..Ubiy a si la..otellt oft
geo-j u.:!n.j.:.i .L.Oes :ar' au.l en::h tree.
ishab'rautliher urciard :,ce te th~ i.: ta0,
ia '. a; ' .t'':We' tat a:.' wny, w.as "'.*nnide -
y.~..I: -ard by ~v3 h.er. Got k~u.-- Le.
dm . of,1,r.,,,,a,-: io..a-a. a. that h emnd
- . o :.: ' tie.-:m-al r 'oe:-..
's-sod. , 'et:' the y 'in'sy 'e nron. aan: ams
tier'~:V str ii "came id trti re.i:t 1: "".aae:1 iin
i'tote .'Lert-4, i: . Whe le tao
ng-aly t'a rat a'arly -a tIe ,:inran..n aai;i
ian .me.t .ax Jutty. Wa'-i the lace befosre apa
pivinlt th'e ni,aets. uanies it hie so ait thme
m:ue. ant'' throzw the' trice againht thei wet"
Itree 10. ..r ISi amachas 'ra anma mie groaua tt.
In iihm to the' attes paut a pieeri ofl
had'ja.- .?ap, iu 'helir. ofi it a cuiesmat into
then br..zt .e' it' '':e t-ce, it . e ac ;-1e
th-st as ii dienoli.es in the r~asin' it -,i!l
sp re'ad :-r.ad run dnm ..'a: the whoacle - riam
'1hlas, Ahu5 ~a gentleann whio 9'':is...
desmrovs imseets mak e II. a hrk - ::nn16
andi healthy, andi it is con:,idered a rcem.'
any thuas proteetedl. It is wor'thy aof trial.
ft should bc inappliedl early int thg sprig,
ndn ngaain in .italr or 4August. 'I'his bEret
also attacks the qainlce. mountaia ash and
someo kinds of thorn.-Boston Cultirator
[It ii said 1inat Wiien r ee is itnfested
with caterpillirs. ir a hole is bored into the
body of the tree and a small quantity of
the fJoier of sauph ur le poutred ill antd the
halo in liltt-ged. tne caerpillars will
speediiy le-wera the tree. We have alitu
! 1ard o tho peach tree wormi being cx pel
Ird by boring a gimblet hole in the hedy
of the true atd inserting a small qualntiiy
of cal'm'el, 6s the spring, taking care to
CIO-,a fihe 14I.C. Mlightl no thle isssertionl of
n smll iantty of calomel or sulphur
into the apple Ircee expel ltse borer ! The
experimncut is casily made and is wu.tl
Prese:red Citron Melons.-T ake sent
fir citron Alelons; pare, core and cut
thcm into long slices. Then iweigh them
and to every six pounds of melon allow
six pounds of the best loaf-sugar. nd
the juice and yellow rind (pared oil'very
thin) of four large fresh lemons , alo halfa
pound of rare-gineer.
Put the slices of lemon into a prescr.
ving kettle ; cover them with strag alum -
water, and hoil them half on hour- or
ltu-er, if they do not look gnitc clear.
Then drain hcm, lay them in a lro-:d
vcssel of oild wacr. cover themtan ta ;0l
night. In thei morning tie tho rnr
er in a tlirj tush,' cloth. atid hls it in
three pelts of clea: pn. p 11 r a g -.u.
6ill the waer is Iotly dlavo:--d1. Ilenl
:~e out the bag of gh.xer. H:tving bro
oru up the sugar, put it iii : cla-no pire'r
vint kenile. ard poor the' cia;.er.- iater
over it. When the su;ar is ti-lted put
it over the lire put in ifte yellow peel. of
tie leointis, ard hail tieti -il am it
ill no more scum rises. Then reinove
the lemon peels pul in tve seied chrons
sa:d tle j .aire ol the lem01onls, and to'l them
i 'iCe 1.sruo; i1l thu -lice- arc all quite
triiisp..reut, hut inot till they brenk. Wnen
k1me.put t::e crr.ons atd syrup inito a
.-eurenset i iiin a dry. cool. las-l.
p.;ar,, nal leave in ntiroverad for t0o or
:nnte day, nil ad iti w-itery particle-.
lhave t u;lleuse. Aint rn -rd pult the slices
e '-luilly main vdo -Ionthed glas ji-rs.
1:-dl .-t po i the syruip. Lay iniide
of e.icl jar ulon the .urf'ace of the syrup
- d..uble whit, ti1ue paper cut exactly
:a fit. und tht:i close ihi hili of the jrs.
Tlis will ie foudil a delion., sweenctat,
i <pul to atv brought frmin the W--t In. I
he, wtd i i.; wil ivurih ding. We re
r'ozntzaeid it highly.
Agticultural.,Anecdlote.-.1 knowl.-dge of
tilt: i'lvi20, f ilsls is sornettines of gret-a
.e-rvie, eveit in the zaving of citie,.
a n.-s - his recem hi,tory ofthe lIaek
I . .'*.. vr, a aninu g instanicc of lits
. 1.t.- d-:*nc Of Rzetnne<. a towi of l"ri
t:T.y. .e.Vged by the[ i Dukeol Iaancasoer.
Iit *r.ler a chfeet the surrender of the'
phiL C, the~ I)nke eniforced a seriec bhickade,
hiri. m reluced tho garri-vit tip great
striit.; but he kunew they wouild holl oit
o t-e 1: extremity, anid determ.nel to try
i -- ti 1-C war F'or this purpose. hetilrew
l-is l ::idie.as he hal left the placc.
: t;.t ..--t mcd a' amihusecade in sumc bustes
ind tho t-'ws. lie then caoled nI
a;nhlier'of hog-, to lie inrned louse in the
in, in hew hope that the starving ;:tr
r.iai n. I rusb out fur the prize. But
until-ti:iood his tric'. nud turned it to
T-i r ow 'i advatiage. They opened onie
of the sdily-ports, anti hung ui a yoiug
,ow by the hind legs to the lihtel. She of
-oerse Made ; great outcry, nid the hogs
came rushing up to the place fruin whesice
intne notso p'oceeded; she wai hni cui
t1n.1 ai driven through one of the streei,
a-1 forced to keep up her tusic. The
soldiers spnrang up from itheir itabsrade.
-ii order to try, and if possible plrevet:i this
uqnbraked fur terination of their exper
imtent: law . ames says, the hogs, with that
jilt iive perceptioni of the way their
.ntetr.4 doti d'' iish themti to go, wichej has~
ever mn:irk- d their nature,, went rushii.ig
tumiultu.sly inlto thle townr. ami aityordedd
~tha ga rrison verry seasonable relief.
ThIe 1armers Life..-Genitlemen. aillowu
ttte uto essshgritulate you of theO hiappv sit.
ilarimn in lire in wicah 11hos:-orre placedl.
n hlloare engnged in thatetultivatiton of the
,-'ith. Itn independece,. in Iihehhfl
om int tmnity, it excels every other,
Pru-lenceiC and economyv, and a jtust esti
multe of hi' po-sitionl int society, are requli
sit's far at tian in all situatimns; but to
<.:, nir.- tho facilities tot independence
ta gr. cit ai t.i the farmnor? Favorably
qi;te~td for aivoiditng temthptations to be
ledl away hy the varieties of society he is
su rroani-ted with cvery thin:: necessary to
comgfortalide existentce. His life inideedl, is
a labmorious atte; but labor is no evil-it
conrduces to vigor of the body and cer
a rily, it is not in idleness that happineass
a, c r founid. The very place in which
-lisi labrr. are carried on is favorable to
hint lie lives not penit tip itn walls, anal
int a conutineda or ininriii-ous atmaosphere,
hut in the free airs or hecaven,. with the
biutidle-ss sky for a roof andl surroiundcd
lby every thing~ that lovely is nature. and
enticulated to lead the mind from inatare to
htatutres Godl. The seniti-itent of leo anid
InalmairationU of the benutiful wvorks of the
Go-utuir, leads us to see hitm, and to know
him. aind to adltrr him. lie wvho Can
plod on in hir, ficlds, insenlsible to these
becaudes, is tratly or a cloddish hcarm. lie
is iinealme~a of experiencing -that stubhime
:n... of the Deity: which alone can elevate
thte 4.i above the miseries tht envelope
.all wee bily concerns, atnd give himit as it
were, l fretnsto or the pumre and exsalted
From the Iorks of Miss F. Bremer
The Sick Chamber,-Health and tit
Sut i ave ti aw-nys sung and praise
I will now celebrate Sickntess and Shad
I will celebrate thee, bodily sickness. whe
thou layest thy hand on the head an
hear: ofnini. and sayest to the sufferng
of hi< spirit "Enough'' Thou art cdlle
upon -arth anit evil; alh! how oftenl at
tL'u at good. a healing balsam 1 utide
sl.osu benigt iuluentce the soul rests afte
Its tarl t-trog;;lcs. and its wili storms ari
still! more itan oice hast thou preventet
Fuoeide, nud preserved from madness
Tbh terrible, the bitter words which des
troy the heart are by degrees obliteraiet
luring the feverish dreams of illness; the
terrors % hich lately seemed so near v!
are drantn tiay into the distance; w<
forget! and n Iwn at last wc arise i ith ex
hausted s:rength from the sick bed., o
souls often an aikeas out of a long niabi
irto new morrin;. So many things
du!Jrit:: the ilniess of the body, conspire it
silten ti-! feelins; the still room; the
the mil.1 tiili::hl through thfe nindow cur.
tan.: the low oices; and then. more hanl
.oll. the, kind a %-d of those who suirounl
is, t!.cir nititin. their solicitude, per.
Iap4 : tear ti dti r eyves all thi does us
;-10, e.h en the Wise Solomot ennt
eierate! all 'he :Io I hiigs w- hich have
:heir time uipone the earth, lie forgot to
c'eichrit: . imon; the rest.
T/ S-irit 0f /nre.-Meanwhilc the
prb;; n;jeared. With an expression of
iile th n %timded down upon the
-It: 1. ed it awoke frm her deep,
taid Ur:::hiel oat her nmormiig prayer, iml
lie 5; klt btt d.liians fra;rance of the
rre -h lit er;. I :ulud gladly know what
Ies ko"a 1hitn on. 0. Earth! when they
liegin to 3:11g. thy waves to dance, when
hou arraye -t tiy.elf in so beautiful a gar
'ment. t!:1t ev-'m ntitler the shadow of iiglit,
:he stars - Ticaven and tihe eyes of men
ltoik tipo: lhce with love, when millions
,,f small wiiged beings arise from thy
Mower bels, and fill the air with the bar
mouious murnit'r of their gay exi-stence,
% hen a thrill of joy goes through their
vein'. ws heit the whec inspired nature is
i so iLove l awl a hymin of eladness; I
vo'!d ;l Iad kt;tow i1 thou feelest the
gl:edies which gots on from thee the in
f:Itte deli-ht i Which thoui cauasest. What
I know is. that thou 6irst new life to the
heuar: of mnain; ti his blood a gnicker crcn
lation; that thua d!eiverest his spirit frm)n
the oppcive gr.ay witer of life, that,
restin;; o t ihe bmoi of Nature, he can
teu a j..) it iitad.ileat of :,l thin;;s else, a
pure feli-:.; if love te'r l ., a love of liv
int.--o! that I c'iubl lead ot who~ver is
sick, in i.,dy c.r mind, on a spring morn
ing: lay hn among the young flowers;
lt- himn tio to he dlark ) uc sky, and on
tile t i;:ht al i livin splendor of the earth
ao ut him; let him Ieel the warmith of the
stin heaimi. the healing coolness of the air,
all the sweet infiliences oflife and of na
ture, wshich speak to the heart like the
voice of a fricud. like a sr.!ile fron God.
Ccrtainly, the uinhnppy titan would here
furget fer a time the ungrateful one wio
has injared him;, target the cates which
are wasting away tho threads of life
even r'mtit!rse would let her be stilled be.
lievin:; i fior::iveniess: the often deceived
woull biefAre has 'eatI. have a few hours
i-f ntudi-turbed felicit%: vhen the evenaing
coiC, he cati'e still luo!i back upon this
pyrin. :sty - I have been happy upon the
Famr mii.1 Jm :or::liy.-"The con c
quencrtes wivhicli the actions of imen briii;
afte~r thetm comon ittly lie out of their puow
Sr to compubte .\ smoal! seed tay grow,
LIP :u a ::reat tree, a blaz~'ing fire may be
smtiatheried ina ashes. Wh Iethier t ho vic: o.
ries ,f heroecs hatve dlone mnore for hu~man
it v. thtan the unaolhrusive life of love of ira
emknownt tman, is onily seen by the All
s.ing Eye aliore n<. Let cacht oue d
the guie.l that i..in his, path: atnd in his cal
linit, and h is work all remoain, evetn if ii
seemn to pni:: way, and will hear fruit it
;ae tim". I iaatirable fame, my best Edo.'
lie coitnued, turning towards her a full
aend aticttonate glancee. "mtust not be con
faoundled ith aimoriality on eartht.-A
ntme m:ay lie repeated by tmillions througil
cetiries of years-that is famue. The
good wshichi you thinik and do, the spirin
which ;;tea from you, and which lives andL
pierpetitates itself thtroug~h enidless g~enera
tions-. thNs is true iimmaortaality opion earth.'
0! ye smuall, lovely, beautiful, innocen1
beings. dasrlings of God and moan, thct
sapriu~t seems maude for you, arid you foi
the spiring; when I see you among thc
flowers, the brilliant biut terflies htovering
airounad you, I know not what more beau'
tifuj a higher life can give.
Irore----The gentius of love comes inte
lif'e before that of art There arc meta
whoii performs noble deeds, others who sing
and immortalize' their actions. Withiou1
the deep. powerful love, wvhich causes rec
lations and Friends to act and to suffer foi
each otbcr, withotut actiotis which shon'
hbat *iove is stronger thtan death,' penci
anid chie.d wo'uld tnot have created thos<
mnaster-pices, song would have broughi
tears to no eyes, and music wrould havt
been but a play-thin;;. It is thte aspiriti
glance of love which gives words of tirn
to the Hartist's Iips---they cani utter nothin;
heatntifol which that has not first dicated.'
The Martyrs for Truth,----It is gomi
leatd of the noble hearts which have beat
which have bdead for eternal (truths. Oni
feels otne's self necar this oceans of nowe
- and love, as a drop, a little drop. flum.
bly to know ones self is good. If the
~ dropi suirers, what is that to the great
whole? Nations bleed; the lives of he.
roes pass away in letters: drop, complains
A dmiration.-Admiration-rich sourco
L of enjoyment ! Why art thou not more
s songht! Thy pure streams will never
I scorch tho thirsting; now upon this little
earth he can he refreshed by thee, after
thousands and thousands of years, in a
hii;her unrhlding; of God's infinite creation,
r Shall ie drink of thy ever young. thy ever
r freqlh waters. The pleasure which thou
Livest is pure. and followed by no pain.
ilappy those who early Icarn to admire
what is worthy admiration!"
Atlonishing efcc of Guano-At tho
recent exhibition of the Massachusetts
llorticultural Society. in Boston, the
Transcript says that a promising object
of attention, was the produce of two seed
of sweet corn, planted by J. E. Tesehem
ocher. in the Publie Garden, Charles
street, on the 12th of.tlay last. in poor san
dy soil! Ono without any manure; pro
duct, one stalk, one ear, weight 1i lb.
The other, m-inured with Guano; produ
ced eight good cars and four or five use
less ones ; weight eight pounds. Only
two sponafuils of G uano were used on the
hill. These specimens were taken from
a small piece plarted with corn at the
Saie ttie. Every other hill manurcd
n ith Guano, and the effcct is the same
throughout the whole.
A I'ici's erenge. -"There's a bone
fur you to pick." a sweet tempered man
1wa, want to say to his wife, after he bad
said to her simething more than common
ly crusty. Shie bore it meekly, (as wives
invariably do.) but nursed within her
heart a determination ofeveutful revenge.
So, on hcr death bed, just when she was
onl the point of expiring, she whispered in
his car, that one of the two chidren he so
fondly loved was not his own, and added
"there's a bone fur you to pick." ie
besouh hier to say which of the two chil
dren was his: she died in silence, with a
smile of triumph on her lips.
We !carn from the Cleveland, Ohio,
lcLrald that the third elopement of the
season took place there on the 23d alt.,
George Cross, keeper of a huckster's
shop on the doek, after converting most
of his traps into money and gettieg into
debt what he could, eloped with the wife
anod child of a Mr. flardintg, leaving his
own wife and five small ciildren to beg
lr bread. In the same town, during the
week ending on the 30th August, a mob
storned a seumLoat, on aceoant of a dif
ficulty with the rate, and seriously inju
red one of the passengers; a bully under
took to cowhido a doctor, and had the
daylight let into hint in several places, with
a bowio knife, for his pains; several hou
ses and shops were entered by robbers,
some of them in the day time, and robbed
of all the loose change left iu bureaus and
trunks. Cleveland is becoming quite a
Rough and Tumble.-The New Orleans
Tropic tells the following story : A
Pi'renihman, who kuewv a very little of
our language, unfortutiately got into a dif.
ficulty with a hack cnotrynan, and fight
hie must, and that, too, rough and tumble.
But before- he went at it, he was very mox
ious to know what he should cry out if he
found himself i hiped. After being inform
cd that when lie %i as satisfied. all hat he
would have todo would be tocrv out en
ough at it they weu;; bit poor Monsieur, in
hi, dttaliebie, forgot the niord, and finding
hi-s -e . were hikely to be removed from
their socket-i. he' beg.an to cry cut ; bbt ins
tenid of aningi what he was told, he,
commnence:d bawling lustily, hurrah ! hzur
raht!! Itorrah !!! Tro his astonishment,
the countrymatn kept pounding and goug
ing the harder, when Mlonsieur finding
there was na utse in hallooing, turned and
went to work in good earnest, and it was
not long before the conmryman sung out
in a stelitorious voice, etnough! Say that
aigain, said the Frenhman-enough;
enough ! cried lie again ; whent the French
mant, in his turn, broke out: "Begar da is
de vara worl I was try to say long time
Iic Tio j, TLored.-Ooe evening $Ma
ria's fathcr related in her presence ana am
eedote of a litle dau:;hter of'Dr. Dod
dlridlge, which pleased Maria extremely
Wh'len this child, about six years old, evas
asked what made cvcry bodys love her!
she replied, " idotn't ksnow ititeed, papa,
unless it is because I lov'e everybody.
The beautiful sitmplicity of this reply
struck Maria forcibly. -'If this is all that
is necessary to be loved." thought Maria,
"I will soon make every body love me."
11er f'ather mntioned a remark of John
Newton. that he considered the world to
be divided into two great tmasses. one of
happitnessa and the other of misery ; nnd it
was his daily busiuess to take as mnch as
piossible from the heap of tmisery- and add
it to that of h.appines.-"Now," thought
Maria, " I will begin tomorrow to try to
make everybody happy.--I can (d0 for
someboidy else. Papt. has often told me
that this is the he-.t wvay of being haggy
tmyself, antd I am detertmined to try. -
L'asf or's Daughlter.
IThe Masonme Grand J.ndge of England
has voted 41l.000 towards a muonutneatto
the memory of their Grant 'Master, the