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y*11 "'" ..ittr-vrrt.k ^ < r;n';:si>\y m<u;m\<; may jt ih.'ih vol. xv .'.....no.5.
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- - s n'-> 'h-1 ?ins nrt-i e:iiin<x
- . m-i it: h?t water.
?zzssl CoHL. Peas. &e.
, ? v ^unril tlu-y are
a- r tin* tahre. Take
v?;i whfi'h thi*r have
v li a -?ki:um.*r?taking ran
jv .. :u a.-i mii. li xs nit?>iM? from
* ; n ar. h tii-r ' hentml?
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m p->ur .??ic the tlaiil
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.. -i ;.in I [Lie cans sealed
-t r.: ui?-. wir:, :i voil retain tin- fresh
' ' .-..ttw:normannerr ? H>iat
r .r. . n riir: ran.* :i* before
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in>!? r train. ar.<l iriake- a
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t ' .t air i+ i-wV.r-**-.
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n-?* of rfavor. to rlvn.se made
:at -.v ir. Kv a-im*- a pound of
;-.z j -. -an-t of" Fnrir.
iintrer and Eggsc.
. T\ur iUtKttr or tir-jpr irv the can or
r_ ciur :iir r.nit seal :ia before.
. t r 'irr- rr. v a*nrin^_
"ilreesiaas. fay Sealing P?t?
T~-t '.'as ie <*rr?i**?? wh.ile the
~:~.z '- * vrai_ E".:uc*-th<- tup oa tlui Cun*r
sttu a .try ?-t> .ch wipe out the sro?>eeT
- r**Trwv>- r.r, y war**r that ra.iv have .acrmsurwt
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r.'tw. uu->r. tii*- wax uaii let it ilcop
-rrr. t tl, l rjrv the
. - a -mall pr?*?*e nf orl si lie ahont the
? c.r.?i?. tue tjtiltoi ia the top
- :?n.-r?-ir i>v the lt?ft hand, anil
in?t - ic tik wltirik rUe spongy is
ri^.t Ivonit. h.?trmgth?*?p?!ii?i?e.
t li. ' hoL fl u^? the E*h;ui?
?,rL ?- ia the t>>p> ?t the L';ia^
" tlie s|>?>rnre ;uul
' * -= f.:u- tlxbartHCw, :in<t place the
i - + r r> r r!ie Eihanster irrenw.rr.
ra.r .1 [Sciiltr o( removing
?5 a ivi,. whether voti base a
t Ta-trom 6>na?dL T? ed???rt a per?SB+r.z
--a-irt-r-'icop a lutle seoiui^ vv^t
* JI.C ?ort -?ut- *
?Ec**y vocnt^ mail ahouLI re?3*=as*r
Ittat the vetviii ham ami aiwafs
e*u L>c<&r iasEiSitiT. The vtrfopw ami iwe?M
Titer. x(*???e ^artfijoif' b?>?ky awl imimii
w* wmttmz ??c wruvt *>?f exstcwe?the nu?.2>a
L?-.arr- i?h>> ptrrHous anaiMenaeat ? a
xiff ?f> feat azoMtUt*, or
a +<Br*rc?e th-vt nrwlrace noBBcfci emi, m*j
untk. *m apitt :he MMUf LUwsrer
rttiAfjsoi rr? a is ????._ Bat hi* seam is aa
Lmot. Hth^eM. blnerr viB wot tfca
Btijitbi 6e ndb fil utf an. ?f mh?
CHARACTER OK SENATOR EVAN8.
We learn lliat among our national legislators
tin: li of Senator IS vans is uni- s.
v<-rsally deplored. He was a mail of quiet, !
retired hahils and of a reflective mind. A '
>tranger entering the*Sen:?to chamber, ami
seeking to locate men hv thrir physiognomy i
and general I "faring, would not have select- I
1 Mr. Kvans as a representative "f 'lie !
South, least of all. South Carolina. lie '
woiil'l I?j looking for a man of the impelii- |
1 o-itv of Ilayne. tins eager resoluteness of
I lamilton, or tiie !i-rv " forth-puttings" of
MI >titll-r. Quite different was tin; late Sena
tor from all these. Of hroad anil short l>od j
ilv structure, lie sat very calmly in his sena- :
torial chair, with a dignity and patience de- j
rived prohahlv from the Ilenrh, which he i
adornetl many years. He presentad a strong 1
contrast to hiscolleague,Dutler, who wasiin- !
riii!.-ive and restless. luit lln-re was nincli
congeniality between them. Few would <
have taken -I;;?!_c?i 1*1 to be over GO years 1
of a<;e, while lni was over 70. Ilis Ion- j i
ir- viiy may lie attributed to tin; equanimity <
>f Lis temper, and the regularity of his 1
habit*. F.-w members grow old on the I
parliamentary soil. Mr. <jiddings has the '
the inu.-r, vears among the House members, t
hut !ii- would not he regarded :isa verv old >
man Huii.l the hills of Berkshire, or the val- *
lays of I r.inishiic. And even he seems t
raady to faint and go into syncope at everv
-'i-idirti tioliti.-a! i xeitemeut in the House!'
\\ hope h?t wi.I not fail a martyr to so '
: .? r a t:au-e as political abolition. : t
It was to the mild and charitable Evans, i
"ii.it an abolition leader made the confession i
tlia: h:s jvirtv did not care particularly for ?
the negrwe-*, out they were resolved on oh- J
t.iinir.?r political power. He thus felt assur- ' *
i rhat it was ambition, not benevolence, '
vli'.i;U prompted th'Mi* preternatural of i
: >its on the political arena. Judgo Kvans 1
-eidoin mingled in debate, never for the ]
purpose of displaying himself. His speech- ?
s were no matters of business, and these 1
.-hoit, us i* the South Carolina custom. Sen- }
. a!oi>. had threat confidence in his judgement, '
for tln*v knew tlicit to the judicial faculty, *
ho added thorough investigation of the ease j J
before him. Hence the stroncr votes he!1
< arri -i for his revolutionary half-pay bill .
in t ile face nt' the prejudice against pensions. !
If ? -ucci-ed-d in dinintering a contract > 1
from a burial of almost tV-ur-seore years, ; *
and proving to the Setr>te it had life. It j 1
was tin; governmental act ot' 1780, which 1
promI half-pay fur lite to the officers j 1
who should serve to the en I ot' the war. I !
fr. was afterwards commuted to full pay
fur tive v<*an?. but the iniiilarv creditors '
; w.-ri; paid ..if, or rather put otf, with near. |
ly worthless certificates, MY. Eavans was '
resolved t at this injustice should no long-- j
<:r be nursed l.v the Government, if he ' 1
con id prevent it. lie accordingly prepared 1
I a bill, and carried it handsomly through the 1
; .Senate. Bv press of buisness, it was sinoth-j
i ered in the House, but he expected to see this j
act of justice pass both Houses this session :
1 and his long laijor thus crowned with sue- j
cess. But death suddenly came, and cut !
, utf :ul thf.-e expectations. His partriotic | '
i labors are d<>n<*, and the best tribute his oo- j '
!<-'isIators can render to the memorv of the ! 1
it-p-irted statesman, is to give a full and ' !
final p.-issajw; to that bill of justice and grati- | '
Hide, on the consummation of which he 1
; was <o intent. T'?y suchlm event as this sad- j
, !er ! *athT statesmen are remiaied not only ! i
that tfK-r are mortal, but that ther must do ; 1
.piickly tor the country's good what they I
. intend to do, foe in an unexpected moment i 1
the* mavr he called to ''ive an account 1
of' their stewardship.
The South Carolina procession has passed
o<f the stage before the eyes of a generation
not yet old. Lowmles, PinckneyT linger,
Li'gnre, Orrmke, Gadsden, Ilayne, CalIioun,
McLhit&i, Miller, Butler, and now (
| Evan*, constitute and line of intellectual j
' men, which any .State may be as proud to
! hold In her bosons as she mnst be Mil to ^
j lose from her grasp. Perhaps this discip'
lineof soreaffiiction whiehlhatijaHantMtate
i has bomer baa been bleared to the puritiun^
I tion of her heart, and the promotion of her
I .sense of dependence on a superior Power.
I Possibly in-" the day of adversity*" she baa
resolved to "" consider,"" Some ?dker States
' rrrght vritft propriety do the same, and so
i might the nation,, for it is in fact a na
; tionai death that has occnrredT and may oc!
enr again before the close of the session,
j All appnwr to reverence- the memory of the
i r^eentfy departed. Way all" condtrct each
I hi* share of thepreblie buisness with equal
dignity ami prosperiety. Then will the
' people respect tlie National Council,. and
prosperity will be the- portion of all.?Sew
| York Journal, of Commerce.
Grapes as a Jfedieme.?Graphs?which
j xtvt so much, eaten at the present season? *
i posses* some peculiar medicinal proper- I
| tii*?T operating- differently, according to the
i p;k*trcuh?r condition in which tbe gjftjfieal
systewr may bet When in health, swallow
i>i?Iy the polp>y when the bowel* are costive
ml it iktiaifed u? relax. them, awaJJow the
seed* with the- pe^av ejecting the akin*;
whew it m wished Co checks too relaxed
!: slate of the bowefav uuffuw the palp> wftb
the skia*r ejecting the seed*. Tbm may
Ihegrsye benaediaes a?afcawy whale at
t gnui by wrj athar frtnfc. lit a^iitl?; r
. from three t? foqe pemsrik ? dtoy:
A POINT TO BE OUARDED.
(?oo'l Mr. Nettlelon used to say, that the
jreatest difficulty which he found in conhiding
n revival of religion was to keep
lis own heart lighf. This reveal* two
hin^s liv which all may profit ; tin; secret
>f his success, ami the jealously which he
ia<l <>f himself. It is the key which un
<>cks ami lays open the spring of his life !
iml tin; power of his ministry.
A season of revival is eminently a'lav of.
oil's <(lory. Then, especially, oar own
mporlance should staml aside, and the I
Lord alone should bo exalted. There is |
iften a self conceit, and holdness, and even I
!n; was subjected to a thorn in the flesh to
b?.-<rp Iiim humble. (2 Coi. xii. 7.) In one
direction, indeed, divine manifestations are
calculated to make ns sink in our own eyes
(.T<?h s!ii. j?, 6 ;) hut in another direction, if
nut carefully watched, they tnay raise our
hoads, and lead us to magnify our own
gifts and services and achievmcnls. Very
;ood men sometimes "have the weakness to
[>e vain; T>ut far more frequently docs this
weakness operate in such as are not quite
io good and wise and useful and important
is they think themselves. Such a spirit
poi!sa revival ; it mars the beauty of the
;hristain character; and it is a great
liindrance to the conversion of. .sinners, j
Let lis then learn to he hnmMc, to avoid
*elf seeking, to live near to God, to cherish
* sense of his prcsenee, to magnify his
>*race, anil labor for the promotion of gen
nine religion without a desire to advance
our own praise.?Intelligencer.
THE SEW METHOD OF OBTAIKIHG SILK.
It appears from the Indian journals that
loine slight notuie has been taken of au
Italian discovery, already parcticallv and
xtensivelv carried out in France and Syria,
for obtaining silk, at a most moderate cost,
lirect from the bark of the mulberry free,
;uid for converting the bulky residue, after
T.~ ?;il- l ? i i
|>UQ OIIA. u<? UCCit II1UU t( jlinjl 5UIIed
better th:ui most materials for the manufacture
of paper. This process lias been
secured by patent ir. England and France,
and by an imperial firman in Turkey; and
it is said that steps are about to be adopted
for taking advantage of an extension of the
patent taws in India, to secure the right of
ihe process to the discoverer*, and to wwk it
in that countiy. In Bengal alone million*
of mulberry plants, which would yield tons
at' silk and of pulp, are now next to thrown
away?that iay employed as fire wood, because
no other use has hitherto been
found for them. There is nothing peculiar
in bark of the mulberry tree. It is the
chemical process in the stomach of the silkworm
and the subsequent fine spinning, tkat
makes die silk. Given these, silk may be
produced from any fibre that can be got of
sufficient strength. Some fibres are'better i
than, others, bat of these the best is not
that mulberry tree. At dresent the silk
Worm iaT the moat experienced chemist, and
the cheapest dresser and spinner of " fine
lumbers* yet occupied in the manafactnre
and spinning of silk from fibre, which it
fiad? readiest of the right qoalitj in the
leaf of the mulberry treew
Longfellow says that Sundar la the golden
da^ that hinds together the volume of
Ihaatcaaat not jpkm ma enemy into a
AmhI bat fbam wmgmt ? &pnd into an
irrogance which is far removed from Chris- j
aiu humility and tenderness, and which is !
rery offensive to both God and man. A
>erson of this temper has a good opinion |
>f himself; lie claims the right of freely '
uldrcssing all around him, of whatever j
ifHtro, ng", or rank, and, even to d"-al out '
?is censures with an unsparing hand, lie
s one that has his critical eye more upon !
)thers than himself lie watches his nei^h- !
>or"s more than his own heart. He is con- j
ident, talkative and loud, lie has more,
orwarduess than reverence. ibi prays
riore in public than in secret. He fails in
v dking humble with God. lie has more
:eal than knowledge; more sense of his
>wn elevation than of God's presence.
It is not to be denied that charges of
his nature are sometimes unjustly brought
igainst the b?st men for their zeal and aet
ivitv in religion, by such as are cold and j
nd'liferent, or perhaps wholly unacquainted j
vith the power of godliness. But this ,
liould not he made an apology f >r spiritual j
>ridi-, nor should it. embolden any to as- I
mine a position and demeanor which are ]
ls unbecoming as injurious. It should ;
rather make us the rnoro watchful over i
iurselves : and to give as little occasion as
possible that our good should he evil spoken
>f, we need to# he wise as serpents, ami
larmhrs.^, as doys.
To make an over-estimate of ourselves,
s the h?*setting sin of all. It naturally
prings up secretly within us ero we are
iware, and it is the most subtle snare l?v
ivhich the great deceiver gains advantage
>ver us. It is the strongest con! by which
ihe unconverted are bound?and it. is the
!:ist fragment of corruption which the
Christain escapes. Great spiritual discoveries
and enjoyments, such as are often
experienced in a revival, with all the good
they bring us, may yet lay us open on this
*ide to the assaults ot the adversary. Even
in tlie case of the Apostle Paul, lest the j
abundance of the revelatiou with which he !
was favored should exalt him above measure
A TALK OF TERROR.
A very singular and rather marvelous
st..iv has recently appeared in a Vienna
Journal. It appears that a farmer of Orsinovi,
near that city, was lately returning
home from market; he stopped at a roadside
public ho?ise, and imprudently showed
the inn-keeper a large sum which he had
received. In the night the inn keeper, armed
with a poignard, stole into the farmer's
chandicr and prepared to stab him ; bill the
farmer, who, fiom the man's manner at supper,
conceived suspicious of foul play, had
thrown himself on tl.o bed fully dressed,
...;.i ? i . '
niiuuut 10 sieoji, ami ueing a powerful
tniin, ho wrested the poignard from tho
other, and using it against him, laid him
dead at liis feot. A few moments after, ho
heard stones thrown at the window, and a
voice, whcli he recognized as that of tho
inn keeper's son, said: '"Thogravo is ready ?"
This proved to him that the father and son
had planned his murder, and to avoid dolection,
had intended burying tho dead body
at once. lie thereupon wrapped the body
in a sheet, and let it down from a window ;
he then ran to the gaudartiieiio mid stated
ivlmt occured. Three (J end a i merie immediately
accompanied him to the bouse, and
found the young man busily engaged in
shoveling earth into tho grave. "What
are you hurrying V' said they. "Only a
horse which lists just died !'' "You are mistaken,"
replied one of lliem, jumping into
the grave and raising the corpse. "Look !'
stud he held up a lantern to the fstce of tlie
decease-1. "Good Ciod !"' cried the young
man, thunderstruck. '"It id my father P?
lie was then arrested, and sit once confessed
(Jharles ImmVs Wanting.?Charles Lnmb
tells his sstd experience as a warning to
young men, in the following language:
"The waters have gone over me. But
out of the black depths, could I be heard^
I would cry out to all those who have but
set a foot in the perilous flood. Could the
youth to whom the flavor of his first wine
i- delicious as the opening scenes of life, or
the entering upon some newly discovered
parstdinc, look into my desolation and bo
made to understand what a dreary thing it
is when a man shall feel himself going
down a precipice with open eyes and a passive
will?to see his destruction and have
no power to stop it, and yet feel it all the
way emanating from himself; to see all
godliness emptied out of him, and yet not
| stble to forget a time when it was otherwise
j to bear about the piteous spectacle of his
own ruin ; could lie see my fevered eye,
feverish with the last night's drinking, and
feverishly Iookinir for to-ui.?lii'?
i the fully; could lie but feel tlie death out
[ of which I cry, hourly, with feebler outcry,
! to be delivered?it were enough to inake
him dash the sparkling bevenerage to the
earth in all the prido of its mantling temptation."
If you have a young friend who may be
in danger of acquiring an appetite for strong
drink, invite his attention to Charles L imb's
The Cause of the Gulf Stream.?Tho
deep sea soundings of Lieut. Berry man
have done much to confirm a previous theory
as to the cause?or one of the causes,
of the Gulf Stream. It is ascertained that
at a depth of two thousand feet, in the
straits of Florida, the temperature of the
ocean is only three degrees above freezingt
while ill the deep soundings 011 the telegraph
route it is found the temperature is
ten to fifteen degrees below tho freezing
point. Ilence, according to well known
laws, the comparatively warm antUjgJjt waters
of the Gulf, made lighter byUie masses
of fresh water from the Mississippi and
other rivers, rise and flow off towards the
colder regions of the north. At the same
lime, the denser waters of the northern Atlantic
make their way southward to restore
the equilibrium. Thus, t ere are two currents,
an upper and an under, flowing in
contrary"directions. The upper is apparent,
and well known as the Gulf Stream; the
undur is frequently demonstrated by tho
fact of iminenso icebergs, reaching down
thousands of feel below the surface of the
ocean, being seen floating southward ngaiust
the surface current.
Religion.?Religion, that messenger of
heaven dwells not in cells or cloislere, but
goes forth among meo not to frown on their
happiness, but to do them good. She is
familiar and cheerful at the tables and firesides
of the happy ; she is equally intimate
in tllA rlwpl!in/r5 aP i ?
... .... ui jmtcujr 2IIIU sorrow J
she encourages innocent smiles of voulb>
and kindles a glow of sincerity on the venerable
front of age; she is found too, at
the bed-side of the sick when the attendants
have ceascd their labor, and the heart js almost
still; she is seen at the house of .
mourning, pointing at the " house not made
with hands; she will not retire so long a*
there 4s evil that can bo prevented, or kiwi-*
ners that can be given ; and it % not will
the last duty is done that she hmtetft ?way
and raises her altar in. the wilderness, so
that she may not seen among wen,?
An old gu#ra>M? who dabbled all lib
life In statisiiee, soys bo never heard of
more than one woman- wb6 infoied W
life. Ha acconnu f& thi* by the lingular
faciiof one of the qnetiions* of awtoj^k
Burance paper l*T^| " W!?iis y<M?aga^ ^