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BattbeBevBcd ber heart and aow ther
la sweeta tt desert air.
Aaitaaa I lored scolder, ..
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The aae bean uaot feed oi each,
' Taan.was bo AiOeo there :
Mfjeb'rfe broke with bat a toaeh,
Aadk I know sot wasre.
aad dwa I lored a wewin,
. Wib heart ao fall aad pare.
I jeaht her more tbea haaaaa.
Sat aaned aw throach all daafer,
" Waesstckaeas laid bm low, '
trt then she was ao etrapger
Te aH ny boyub wee,
lajaaeaad Ude will lew forerer
' rliBB two lores ao aowar eaa eerer,
f Far day are all weal; $,
i Yet Meewrjr will leare bm aerar,
. iai thsa I lored a dasaJMar,
. As pert as is .lbs wafer
Of' the ever liriag apriaf;,
- wsssDlikeiBT aratber,
. ..Kaae above tbe. bkw.
? laaaaad her loss with assay teen,'
laaaasd her far tbase auay yean,
V7 Yet Senewwriafsaiy heart,
',ieaall IaaeU.tban doabta aad faers
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a areasaee jjatiw nuad ma.
'e aaanle eae who's bosad ate
t an aerar. aeer;
t aad 6) fall forever,
aJtat watch k kerrJaf,
HheriBf, bM U well!"
2 ia aaeaat love she wafciac.
;faBi this earth-sleep awafciac.
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E X-Ti "7
DEATH OF LITTLE WILLIE.
w ...... rr. -.
e iitinK iuo lonowing pen piciur
of a death scene very fine and touch
. "Mother. Willie is going to join the
angeii. mey care come to' sea me,
oh, so often, and presently they will
take rae away with them.'
A strange thrill went quivering to
the mother's, heart, but stilling the e
notions which filled her boson,. she in
"How doeaillie know he will go
away with the 'angels?'
"One of them told me so. Oh, they
are so beautiful! I shall delight to be
with them! They are all dressed in
such clean white robes, and their faces
ahine with brightness. Oh, how glad
I shall be when I am an angel!"
"Is Willie so anxious lo go away and
leave poor mother?"
"Oh. I did not think of that!" and
his sparkling eye filled with tears,, while
a shadow fell over the fpeaking. fnce,
which before had been so radiant. ,II
put his little arms around her neck,
drew her face down .close to his, and
pressed a kiss upon her cheek. He
held her thus for a few moments, then
his thoughts ran back to the theme he
bad been conversing about, aad he mur
mured in her can
"But oh, it is Mich a lovely place!'
Clossr the mother pressed her cheek ,
to his, and the tears trickled silently
down her face. When she lifted her
head the traces of waeping were risible.
"Why do you cry, mother?" asked
the child, as thoagh it were a matter of
surprise, that a joarney to heaven should
be a causo of sorrow to his dearest earth
"Because my only little boy is going
to leare me, and never come back," she
"But I will come, mother. I have
seen bright angels hovering over your
head, and when I get to be an angel,
I will come too; and oh, I'll kiss yoa
then, and tbe kiss will bo so soft you
will never know it or feel, it. But I
think it will make you bjppy, if yoa
don't know it; for when the good an
gels have'been near you, there -has al
ways been a look of joy or peace on
In spite of herself, the tears flowed
afresh from the mother's eyes; but there
was comfort mingled with her sorrow.
Tbe child's words had beea as balm to
Much more passed between them oa
this and other occasions, and then the
day dawned that was to be the last ia
in which the dear child should ever be
hold the sun with his natural eyes.
The severity of tho disease was pas
sed; he bow suffered but little pais,
bat was gradually sinking away.
'I can not stay with you much lon
ger,' be said to, his mother in the af
ternoon. She wiped her eyes, bat did
not trust ber voice lo speak; for she
knew that the fatal moment was rapid
ly approaching. After a pause of some
considerable duration, during which he
seemed to be thinking strange thoughts
for a.ehild so young in years, he re
sumed: "Bring me my toys, mother; I should
like to Wik at them once more before
With a heavy heart, Mrs. Howard
went to the nursery aad returned with
his toys. He requested to be propped
up ia bed and have them spread oat
before him. It was done.
Then he took up each little plaything
and examined it, lelliBg some reminis
cence connected with it in the past
When he bad looked at one until satis
fied, he handed it back to his mother.
Put it away; I
shall never want it
again.' t .
Thus he went through with them all.
Some that hadibeeit midst highly prized
be held long, saw seemed to part from
them with regret; and a fewweaipres.
sed to his lips, ere. he laid them aside
No heart coald aitness such a scene
unmoved, and those around the bad on
ly restrained their emotions, by a pow
erful effort, for they did not wish to m
terrapt the child in this strange, cere
moaj f lesve-taking; but their tears
flowed freely. "&
..OCALOOSA, KANSAS, sEENESDAY, JUL MlK ' '
1s3ti!55rf.,,.'. :. mwtlbwaizJ Wafts'
my sight, and.keep as many of them as
you like, to remember Willie by."
Mia,. Howard took them back to the
nursery, and as she put them in their
"place, the long suppressed feelings as
serted their mastery, and with a gush
of tears, she leased over the child's
little treasures, exclaiming:
"Oh! how can I bear this trial?"
For a few miuutes she remained there'.
until her heart was relieved of some of
its woe by abundant weeping, and then
retained to the bed-side.
Presently Willie fell atlocp. It was
the last lime his eyes shoald close in
slumber, until they shut in-that "sleep
which knows no waking," until the
spell of death is broken by the voice of
God, through the archangel, at the fu
neral of time.
The day was now far spent, and as
the evening shadows began to gather
orer the earth, If r. Williams was sent'
for, it having been his special request
to see the child at the hour .of dissolu
tion, When Willie awoke, the light of
day. had departed, the room was illu
mined by artificial means, nnd tho five
friends whom he lored most,. Mr. Mel
viik," Alices' Ed ward, E!u,"'and his
mother were near him.
"All here." he said; then turning
to Mr. Williams, he continued:
"But I should not be hero now, if
you had not come to us that night, O
how delicious that orange was! But
they have sweeter fruit ap there where
theasgels are. Wont you kiss rae, Mr.
.Williams; before T go 'away?'
He'bent down, aad kissed tho, boy a
duxca umes, and turned away with
Willie next spoke to Alice:
"Yoa have been a sister to mother,
and almost as good a a mother lo mo.
I will ak the good angels to come aad
take caie of you, as yon have taken
care of as: and I know they will be
near youwhea you teach Elta to pray,
and when you visit the sick. Ah.tliey
are very near you then! No you
mustkiss Willie loo, and then let dear
uncle take your place.'
-Mr. Melville was not, a Christian by
profession, but his heait was deeply
touched as he witnessed the scenes we
have been describing. He now came
to take leave of the child who liad
grown into his affections, as children
only can find way iuto the bosom of
age. He took Willie's hand in his, j
and his whole body. trembled, so that
he dare not trust his jvoice to speak.
"Oh, how I love you, dear uncle,'
said the boy, "because you have been
so good to mother aud us. 1 would
like to live with you always, and 1 want
you to be sure and come where I am
tivii a aaB
going, w in you, uncle?"
"I will try,'
ine strong roan mademur, and Willie was no longer of the
out to say.
"And ifyou try I know you will
get there, for it is such an easy road to
travel, and the bright "angels will nl-
ways help you, when you come to a '
hard place." j
"God bless the child!" fervently ex
claimed the old gentleman, as the tears
refused longer to be held back.
"And God bless uncle, too!" rejoin
ed Willie. "And I Jsnow He will, for
you have blessed us so much."
Tiicn. Ella came
"Oh Willie! are you going to leave
Elta forever?" she cried out in a burst
of passionate grief, as she buried her
face in the pillow, and gave way to
"Yes, Elta dear, I will soon be gone,
where you can see me no more ia ,th.is
world. Yoh will have no little broth
er to play with then, and you will be
ail alone. I have thought of this, and
felt like staying lo be company for you,
but I can not remain. It will bo, but a
little while, and then you will join us
ap there I mean those beautiful little
oaesandaie. Elta must be a good girl,
loveoardearmothermuch, nnd pray
every day. These beautiful ones are,
alwaysjkcre when you pray". I liave seen
them, anal they looked so happy when
yoa bowed down to ssy your prayers.
I will come too; and when yoa kneel
d3jJUjusl think Willie is near, and
then be glad that lam happy, and
thank God. Be a gsod girl, Elta, and
meet aw ap there, where we shall nev
er partand never weep?'?; ."
The sister had drawn closer and clo--l
kcr lo her brother: and now 'her arajv
sed against i his. - Thus she' remained
forijSome length of tiuae, aaable to
speak, and yetcomfortedhv
'TlienvElla," he said at last, "my
wt gone, anil i must
talk a little
i.'sjhjohiciv. iv me.
j sm :
Mrs. Howard now cam aid laid her.
arm under Willie; and lifihvfhim ap.
rested his haad ape herffiJKm.
"Ah", tlut ismce!" heswaV-t'1on
to get nearjroar heart, mother, it al
ways seemed as if I were at home
This childish expression; so compre
hensive in fullness of meaning, sent a
thrill of joy to the mother's heart.
"And this W the last time you will
ever hold Willie in, your arms, until we
meet where death' never comes Ato di
vide 'us. O, it will be so delightful to.
live where we hesr say good bye! I
told you, mother, that I was coming to
be near you. When yoa and:sister are
kneeling together in the morning-, and
the evening.J will be there. And when
the stars begin lo come out as it com
mences to gel dark, if you will nit. by
my window, I will come and hover
near yoa. I have seen those beautiful
children in heaven eonie to the earth
to bless those they loved, and I kaow I
can came. Jim luiak that Willie sees
you, and? "
His voice suddenly grewfaint, and
stopping short in the midst of his words.
he began to sink heavily upon the breast
that supported him. g
"What nukes it grow soelark, moth-
'A. k V
cr: he whispered presently.' "I can
I scarcely see you. Oon't let them shut
j0ff the gas. I with to see you to the
"It is the end now, Willie! The
room is light, but your eyes are grow
She spoke calmly, for hhe did -not
wish to disturb his quiet rest, but it
cost her a powerful effort.
'Draw the clothes around m?, tuoth-
er. lnm M cold!'
She did as requested, though she
knew he would never 1m warm again.
For a few minutes he lav quietly with
his eyes closed, then lie slowly open
ed them, and a bright Mnile overspread
his pale face, as he looked upward
"They an? coming!"
And in a moment added:
"Do you see them, mother? They
are almost here! They beckon to mc!
1 must go! -Good bye, uncle, aud Ed
ward, and Alice, and Elta! Good bye,
mother! They ,are hirel 0 beautiful!
Kiss me, mother! Once more! There
I am with the aujjrlsl"
The voice died away to a soft mur
The delightful smile still lingered on
his face, and his wholo countenance
suemed to be surrounded with a kiud
of halo, which gave it an expression
Gently the mother laid him down,
nnd then fondly covered his brow and
lips and cheeks with kisses!
Tears flowed from every eye; but.
there was joy with their sorrow, for
they felt that the place was very near
(he heavenly gates, and that Willie was
"Blessed arc the dead who die in the
Lord," and such are nil little children.
This Roman Skntiml. When Pom-,
peii was destroyed, thero were very
many buried in the ruins of it, who
were afterwards found in deep vaults
as if they had gone thiihcr for security.
There were some found who were in
the streets as if they had been attempt
ing to make their escape., There were
seme found in lofiy chamber. But
where did they find the Roman senti
nel? Thoy found him standing at the
city gale with his hand still grasping
tli e war weuiten, where he had been
placed by ;bis captain; and there where
the heavens 'threatened him: there"
while the lava K.tieam rolled he had
stood at his post; aad there, after a
thousand years had passed away, was
the found. So let Christians learn to
stand to their duty, willing to stand at
the post on which their Captain has
placed them, snd they will find that
grace will support anaVsustaia them.
The difference betweon some do
aad some individuals is.that the former
blow only in samimr, the' ktter'sll the i
God holds a special Povidtnce over
his ehildrcn.-Jwyc Ilird.
WORDS AMD THOUGHT! v
Bt W. S. GAITJtSr. "
youthful reader, did it ever oc
cur to your mind, of the .rnanv
stimulating elements to successful ag
grandixcriienl, which lievli the simple
word oaittH a? .' We like the woid it
is the fruitful auxiliary of success; It
is light to the .stut)eatbjppe to the
mariner and ihe soldier and 3aiih to
lbs Christian, "Onward, my young
lad.' tines the faithful leather, "if you
wish t reach the temple of knowledge."
Onward ! on the field of battle, is the
mandate of victory and conquest-. On
ward I to the sinking mariner at the
pump, is the whispering voire of 'liopf.
Onward ! Js lie daily tautology' of the
toiling minister of the immortal word.
Onward ! is the battle-cry of all who
woul.1 reaiixo the happiness of this mor
tal life, and who seek the undying bliss
of eternity. Onward ! onward ! ever
onward ! one and nil,
"The btill bee gathers no honey
"The still flint si rites uo spark
"The'still water is not pure"
Is nob- all this true ? Yes ! But
there is an absent proverb that a foiling
stone gathers no moss." Well, if it be
an unproductive moss, 'tis as well; tut
give us the rolling stone, nevertheless.'
The rolling stone of vice is leading to
the vortex of everlasting misery; but the
rolling aUifio of virtue' ii leading to
the eternal haven of bliss. Meu.ot rea
son need no prompting as to a choice.
The rolling 'stone of talent and a God
like virtue will gather a pure, immacu
late mess ! Keep the stone rolling !.
It may be perilous for ttnguided, inex
perienced youth, but to mature age we
my onward !
Should a man settle himself down
upon the soil as if he crew from the
earth like a tree? Should he be fasten
ed on it like.' the rudder, of it vessel ?
No ! man was intended for an active,
moving animal; and is destined to eat
lii.i bread by iiweal of bis brow.
God the Father labored in the be
ginning, lie made the Heaven's above,
the earili beneath, and the waters under
the earth, lie formed inaii; too; out of
the dust of the earth, and destined him
for labor in his mortal sphere.
"The world is i stage," said the
great poet, "and men and women are
actors." How true ! Yes, and tbe
world itself is nn actor i The, sun,
moon, stars, and nl! the works of Na
ture, perform n pari in carrying out
the divine will of the great Aicliilcct
of the uuirerse. Labor then, is honest
is honorable is God-like! whether
it be mental or phyt-ical. Who does
not despite Ihe drones of the world's
great bee-hive? Out upon them !
They are impostors hey are thieves
they ate traitors lo n divine purpose f
Show us tltc humble toiler, the msa
upon whose humble brow rests, the
mark of toil, and we'll roint you to the
"noblest work of God."
GOVERNMENT OF TEMPER.
Where is no conquest so noble as that
J. of self-command, no 'achievement
so great as thai which gives an indivi
dual control over his passions aud tem
per. Nothing is more irrational than to see
a man carried away by hU own temper,
so that he has no apparent control of
himself, and what is tiue of man i
mora emphatically so of iYorr.au.
How uuatuiable n ladv appears in the
eyes of her children or friends when
she forgets to govern her temper, and
allows anger tn distort her; features or
ill feelings to sour the expression of
We have often thought that if other
wise amiable and good, looking ladies
could have tho privilege of seeing
themselves when thus uuder the do
minion of bid feelings, the sight o!
their own distorted image would' so
shame them they would Merer trans
gress in thai way again.
It is something very difficult to mas
ter a .strong temper, especially where it
has been leftungoyerned for a long1
time; but it can be done. A firm will
and unbending determination never fail
to prove, victorious in the end. if per
severance ist the watohword of the in
dividual. One of the most pleasing emotions
wliich can find a place in tho breast, is
a consciousness of self-conquest, of
reason overpowering passion. Evry
time any bad temper is pat under foot,
there is an elevation of the spirit. It
seems as though these eviis put be
neath us. were so many stepping stones
whereby the soul ascends into a high
er and purer. atmosphere, and approach
ed nearer to heaven.
Govern your Umptrt. It is Ihe only
way lo be happy. Viola.
TftUTK AMD H101.
,e : -
rPnEitK is an old allegory to the' effect
X! that in the anejent days Truth and
Error ofLtn cam6shlconU5t; aad that
Truth ffirariably-csme off coaqaeror,
Error 'becimcangercd at this, and so
i cmk-ai ored to dj, by
h ..i,v!t in' .'- .. .";(.'
it - '" -
'beaccoaipiialied bv an honest
and .open couise. At leiigih the 'king
looked for opportunity, to carry1 out
tais.baee puipose occurred.. '
4 "Truth,, whose garmeats- wore very
.beautitul, weal into tbe river to bathe.
Error, on the watch; seized the" habili
ments of her rival, which had been left
upon the bank of the straam.SBd cloth
ed . herself iulaem. Ever siuee that
time Truth-has been naked, while Er
ror' has stalke'd' abroad citTher stolen
garb, to deceive tbe world.
There is machorce iu tliis allegory.
as there is in ; may other af the fables.
and sayings af- the vne one ofold:
Error never shows, herself in her ,owu
colors, bu i always attempts to hide her
aerormuy. ucaer tne gutse ot rmu.
Hence her" many' victories over Truth
for tht present, nud the long time it
often lakes before her duplicity is ex
posed,and victory sflasl decides for the
This allegory maybe a faint tradi
tionary account of the puntv of tden
aud the triumph of sin ia expelling the,
nrsi uappv pair irons uic garaeu oi
GOJTE TO SCHOOL.
1 vx j6t a big apple t you !"
How softly the 'tones of' that
pretty voice come floating dowa thro
the.hipses of the. years, bringing vividly
to my mind, the clear, bright winder
morning wnen. tuosc cuiiqivn wortw
were spoken. Picturing distinctly the
Irost-ehrT8lal3t that glittered on field,
and tree, and hedgerow,, aad Ihe
dead, dry weeds alpag the road that
led to, the school house, ricluring. too,
the little cabin by the wnytidq, with
the leafless io.e bush bc-ueath tte'wm-,
dorr, and the bare, brown grape viae
trailing along tbe garden fence., J c; n
even tee the column of tmoke lisfcg
from the chimney and floating upward
through the still, cold air -of morning.
But it was not' because tie day was
fair that I remember it to well, for its
sunshine was not so golden as the turls.
nor its frost-chrystals .-o bright as the
dark eyes of the child thai came to
meet mer nor uiu n.e rov iruii re of
fered rival-ihe beauty of hie blooming
"It's for roil to eat at school j7i
going to school nut summer; I'll le
six years old ilien." continued the little
one, as-1 Li&d htm aud wcul my way.
"Going to .school next summer,'
wcte yoa, Georgy ? Ah ! you did go
and never since, have we' "seen the light
oi vour starry eyes, or
gh-nni of your golden liair."'
1 wish we weie all as well prepared
to euter that school as you were, dear
oue ! " That school,, wheie yu no
longer iu ed our poor pnteciiou, and
Christ himself doth rule."
was your teacher once, Gebrjy,
and you believed arid trusted me. Iu
your clear eyes I read perfect faith.
Oh, how wise beyond earth you must
be- now, my darling !. Plead with your
Divine Teacher for me. Georgy, thai 1
may help such as you to find thai
school some time. Plead, for mc that
1 may come there some time; plead for
us all, little oue.
Close thy book, pale-handed Memo
ry; I would think of nothing less gen
tle nnd tender to-night. Let me go tt
my rest aud dream of the child thai
loved me. i Tell nip uot of a mossy
stone 'and a sunkeu mound, over which
the plumes of the aster, purple and
heavy, are' bending beneath the night
breeze. Georgy is not there, for le.
went to school loug ago;.
Lebanon, O. Ltkdkk.
. Jfiusage Jtird.
A THREE DAYS' MEETDTG.
TIs hear frequently of the large u
V f dieuces of a Spurgeoa. or Guin
ness, and of the miratwrsicou verted
through their instrumentality; aud while
we would not speak disparagingly of
their labor's or talents, yet they dwia
die iuto insignificance wheu compared
to the great Preacher that, the Scrio-
tures tell us oi more than
hundred years ao.
la Malt. 15, 31-3U, we have a gra
phic, tlescriplica of a mectingof time
days duration being held byour. Savior,
on a mountain near the sea of GUilee.
No heralds pompously proclaimed, the
titles of the royarpreaeher. No gilded
chariots,, or steeds with costly trap
pings,: carried him from, place to plare.
No fine raiment bedecked his person;
His. journeys were performed on fcov
'except when he was carried into Jeru
salem oa an unbroken coll; or r
chance he bow aad again was conrejed
from one pkee to another by wme hum
ble fishermen. Such as weie his. fol
lowers, ornau oeneveu on mm wouui
m I , J .t . it . lt l'- ' -.
ieei nonorea mat ineir jra snoum ?u
in their little erafi while they .lowed
him in their tiny vessel from .village it
1 think I. see him now ll c gloriou
Stvior as, on the Bumnraui be sal down
and leotinr towarrftbe n-a ef. Galilee
saw tlie people toiling up the hill
aiae oy hansrefls, iron every villsge
and haaila all cosaiac lo hear the blej&
sed words from,, his lip, words Jhat
should make them, win Rate salvaffnV.
words that would heal their irilirmuics.
both tit mind and body
r ,--f-qtf &
How esr must hate beea iherse-
plei ia aeat.i the; pieaaeT;iJftBW insy
shoald, tbcJrvaot, whti .Ba:hasf!Attav
.h.ge taaatLe g pkfJlM
addiess thtat. Heaj eager wtea at s
short notice,' foarthovSeVsT Bvea,-v.ih
his teiehlagsl Ah,4hatame;issdet4.,a
great Meetiag whea.HIf i .aeatrs..wra.
so shwrbt-'d ia iae'word,be faaVje thil
tfciy' heeded not the erariags tfaa'.are!
'! What's beavenly fltfcUd mH'ft ,
whea for three days lUe mehrwtev-
got their aeaal fid:ifrttf ka; tiAa
words of Christto the4r diiychieai4 1 r
h-tH, mailed, ami dafcbV."W'
ibeyoaad tlieawelrW leeKofem1' MeWr
have, i hose, eyes all anaerib .'sight.
gaged with rapture oa tlja ,fcctvof.hp'
li.vcd fiiebda, aBd.mcs't of'alLpB.Hjal'
who wieaght their vara! What's
sheat ef joy hare those na!ooe teagbM
raised whea irt tbev fewad
No idoubt their first.a04iwee!a'
Uanktghnng io the bless dSavioxa
t'eir cure "What joyi fiar,d',aia;-J;-meat,
saurt tbce have expeliv'pued.
uha ihey saw thrirfest JimU rraWi;
aid how strange tbey fcU:ha'wa!bieig
as in days of yore ! , jj. 0
'What wondtr UU,;; wifs..
whe'B'. to crowa all other airai;ts4, 4
provided refreshment 'for1' Him 'paai
aiuiuae, ami an uoata ww.raaveswau
fishe ! j , titf ehil nt
There will, be OBeroeetiug,!gaH-r
thau this we liave mentiitr.ed AaycH
ingai which a congregated worn ,w81
be present The saate 'Jesa's thm rat
oa the mtHtat wiH he-tberei har-heWfH
not. then heal, the sickw!eriies4aeaiU:w
blind, the Iarnc,. the auVaiedii ehrao 1
tins win c
aitetd the sutaawtw.vr.Arejwe "feaiiH
.. it ,JiuBasa.
HATKksfKAr, ,.Yer ?i.;jt
More trees are deMiOvedyearlthew
led bv iniadieieaswjitertaar. M.-ht
persons" pour pailful after aajlaal.ef eatu
water around the roots .c-.newlr vpU-
ted frees, daring the earlv part--of, ihe
sraevi;' llieir objecf bBg1oasf-fhe
tree Sy supplying the 'rK)is:are.' to foTc-
out its buds and leaves !tv sgs
keeping the ground wet and eold;'J'fcl.-
duce death. Better hoe areawkluiie'-trVe
every other uiht, ias(atsaUwyew;4Hd
Jet ihe watering aloae. TorBsrf
practice win uesirovwie ircie uttier
will s re it 0. 'J&mti-.
. ; mi fS.
preventive. fcvefylhing-'Bew itf- tan
line lias proved, so far, but a aewhava-
bug. The besl. course ,to pufue is, to
jar the limbs, letting the, insects, falcon
a sneet, jbo men carviuuy uesiroyiag
i hem. oomebody, in' ibis viciakyvre-
comaiends tlie use of gas-tar; p'ut'"iu
bottles hung among lhbraaches ofhe
trcrs. Vve tried tliat plan, but this
morning found otir plums slung, as we
. , , ..'. .-.Raw."!
caHghtv several of the -"little iarin?."
ie a tar aiaerepi setta2..si
sit as Judge, aud pot as. Me-
. Soleain thoarht,' we aiaM'ln
growth. The result is. asweeflafi?eV
creale diase and rapid decay, uiihe - .
root, to drown lh vowmr fibres." absf OL '
TawteaaJSa.v, 1 .;...
At th' present lime, he gHreulia,;!
destroi.ig our' crop ofprum'L aVcta
nnes, 4c, and we know of ho fUn?
Among mem we joaaa a h wares i. ;
though allied species, which, we,will
des.-ribe at a future time. r 0. .Turnjir.
Frtit Trees, w Cj,
The patent Office is ia icceiptef 'in-
formation from England in rgafdlo
raising fruitjn what are termed orchard
ffoiiMsl bv planting sbihII trees iu 'pots.
The writer says that a few- old' ashes-. "
some pots and wi atherbunrdiBg,? arw'all
that is necessary to constitute. v liae
for trying the experiment. Soaseex- t
periments were made last year nnder
the management of' Mr. Gordon; in th
rose house iu the gardea'of the' Iforti
eultwial Society, London. A variety
of, young dwarf frail trets were ipkeed
iu iHits Iron twelve to fi urtvviiincaei
in diameter, aad as assay as live h-e
wjb! I hold were collected ia it. This
home is- Fpnnned-roef, between fifiy '
and sixty feet long, has half its sashtri
sliding down and theO ehers fixed.
Theu is additional ventilation through
.the doors,. which, till down, iB.iJw.wood- A
erl. sides lat there is no'ar'ifie al,' hialfc-
The saccess attenthng this ))iimi4 T
wa-i highly Mimfact'rr. TFe ffwrtTwas V
abundant, higlly 'flavored.' 'wd Ma
huperior, qaaliiy, amoHg;wbkb arr.'claf
sed slfawberiiesj carraW,liairicoU. .
eacl.vs. nectarines, plums, bjat s fgs.
the PalewUgce. 1 .$vzW
Dwarf trees; whea'pla'ated jifdttd'
not very rich, aad '-wayw-nattaWliwlT
cared for, or eerrectry iiaaidwi;hae
f . pbw
leaaeHcy to vxcessiv iiatiipa;, , tj ;w
ihoald he chechet! ar eee,, Vrft "two
sneuraoa; arvt, piv va nr fpn:
lion of the rrak; next, gtvif aw'sfciwli i
ef. liquid sXaaares, or di:f ia weH waiee
manure. asMifreaaeatlTeli et., bwa.fhe
'groundaroHad the, free l)warf ,tj
pnnitted to overhear, .Will', die 'reitist
about five rntnmYmSfn ; '?-
- 3rki-'i -.t iitt
y1?. . L " -Xrf-ll
msJ i. ..ms,-C. fc-l
jts.( inpu, . .-mjm- - - -