Newspaper Page Text
/t-r t- .1
DELOE YO SOTH-I RIHS DMCAY EWLTRTRA-~
WILA ------ ts N PH-VI.TR4 Ott SkoTatir~ t i
3011 S. ICHA DSO it4
A()L Vile UMTE111LLE9 SoCeOCTBER ~o S54
Ti ftUMIT E. 3A NNE RI
Eve-y 1Wedmeiday Mlornaing
Lewis & Richardson.
TI E R.lIS
TWO DOL.A RS in advance,, Twee Dollars
end Fifty eOants at the expiraietn lif ci x itont is
-or Three Dollars at the teil of tihe year,
No JLpe'r disconitined unitil all arreiarages
t.re rA 10, llnlessii at lite option o)f tiet- l'roprietur.
8."' Ativertiseeiitsinsctt-rteei at-EV INl'Y
IV i Cents petr seputare, (12 itites or les-i,) for
'thc first, and half liat senti for each subseeient
Insertion, (Oflicial ad~ve rtismeneits ti"he same
g The nmber of iiisertionls to be tarked
'ot all Adivertiseiteits or they will el puiblishedl
'titil ortlered to be elisctintimited, aml chargetl
- ONF (. DOLI,AR per sqpiare for a :dingle
inserlioi. Quiiarterly ainl Monthly Adverse
'enetis will lee chargel tIe- sunne as' a sinigle inl
eerteio an semi-intt yi the sauce as tw-w oie"
IiijtVIrt A. %jry(10.
'LAvr. xomToa or Tit GOtnoI A 1to0M F:.A ZFTTE.
tie I .iti.m ill i .J leotiinl tiits .11 ks
A lnst w is 'jh 11 - :c llv th it o henic
411al I tribute a.-s tIc S wonuld Ibe wrotten ti
Ott tlie bosonm of a river,
Viere the sui niailisedi bs el: .'r,
Or the starlight. sin-:ncei'd loreve.r,
Kilied a ves.-sel lioglt .1ndil re"1..e
jtoriimg de.-drops hun111g, hke manna,
Ot tice brigt oIlIi of leir b inncer,
W'V.ile Ilie zcephyr roese to l.tn ir,
Soltly to the radiant. sea.
At ier prow, a psilot beamcing
e timl- 11c-h1 of V11u ih, stio-d re'aning,
And he was i gbciplu: ee.c.n
l.ike: i angel sisrcmtbe.
Throulh hi inr the bree-zi',' sported,
And ai oi tle wav hie fl- ted,
U)t thit lit, angtel-tlroal ed,
varaled lavs ol ipo anild love.
TI'hrou.gtch Ilise locisso brig hlyIow 1ing'
1 ofs of i:rel blolme were ilowincg,
Acid h:os I l.-I inon wvere tmrovitig
Nticie Irn a lyre of eglId.
f.v lowte l, strecee it# gi.led,
Solt.t it purple waves ci 'l,
And a rambilow areb abeld,
()I lu caliviasi ' Si:.uvy .d. '
,Anixion ie ctis, wii siron. devotion,
114b jint :jjiling, to tle o;'ecali,
1.'ray;ng ih.st tilt wd-I col li te $m,
IM oI; Ihe 1h-ments nhI roe.
And( 1 he clw . te~ i mit youn .lm- o
Charniing snuiner wind, wo llui:ow,
Vhiilethe watcer ligs' cnrtolhi,
'leibled it lit- msic 1 si.4lc
IBat thiose putrple waves enchliured,
16ied es~de a city hiited,
I ..i aw) ti s l , timet -i t dattitei ,
EAvei v ecir to ite ir shore.
Nigit sicidos rltki -ito a.r e.-noeu rrl,
.Anld pale nlile sltti is niulolN redi
here the ic lotuis-e ct slucred
A woke It ile nit mlnore.
Then thera ruhe!ie w~thj ii-_rhtn ng,
(Y-r hisie ia mortal Scii:mg.
Aind lie d-w-. in l'arfi iticloess,
G(ha o'er hli.s eniples .utr,
Alid tiere swejpt 11 a dylg cmiricir,
Througi thee hively Somerinii .tminer
As thme: beattieotis [tdit comter,
Pershed by that c-it liere.
.Still roils onl th1:t. r:cikimt r ver,
And the suni unhmids hI.s ipver,
On the sairlight slreams ciirever,
Un its boanim ats before.
But that vesse-i's raiibiow hnerm ,
Greetcs no tmrre the g y savanai,
And hitat pilot's hint drps maia
Onl thqk.purple wave,; no moure.
. ti~tA PI'.:AscAors.
-Origin and( PrIogress of
rThe city of' Meintz, in Germainy,i
-entitledl tec the hoe nor oft beeing thce hirthi
ina~ce ot Priting. Stcrashbic-g nedi oct
-or~ toother Citises hav~e laiie earnescc~
clisto this high honecor, bitt it is gecn
eraltly cotnceded by heistorians!, tha&t i
belongs to Menttz.
GJuttembrnurg iniveited, anid first use'
-sepeirate letters or inovabtle typ , 1''~i
1442. As eatriy asI 1423 he hadc prini
e0J with lines cut on wood, but thi
was oenly a smalil mtecanical advance
ont what had beent deo lii irimany y ar
Xy lograph)ic printing, icr the takini
-of imtessuinstS fromit wootdent Itbie
on1 whiche.titlers ocr figuiresc were ec
.grave~d, hade pcreviout-ly been prccttice
in Gernmcotv. This wacs ani e t i1
Jahpan), where it is stli int ct-c. A mtoct
the J apatnese', fromteL tite intiunei ia
the art of takinug impeetressuins in wi
has been exercised, and11 these clei
haviing origintated Xyo~gr aphtic prir
TIypogratphiic printing, or the taikit
-of impciressionts romnn inovablee w~ooc
etn or miietalh typesL, be'gat pr-operily i
1400. T1hc e oldest work lypeograp1
c-aily excen'cted was a Lactin Bibj
wihich was pcublished in j455.
AX mlani niamed Johnii Fust, or iFat
Ins ~e htcamie as~soc-iat'ed wcith Gn(teitee
bting antd did mcuch to improve the r
t he~ lter had inivencted. T1hec BI i
then extanlt were ini mantnise-ript., ai
the aiitinig of thcetm gatve priolitalh
coloymienit, to mtanyv MNonckc.
1462, Fatust wenit tuQl'aris to selil t
Bible ihe had lirinlted, whetl tihe -.ouiks
fearin his busii.ess would so interfere
with theirs as to render their copying
labolrs tilmcessary, opj)osed hint bit.
:erly, and appealed to the predjindices
ad suIperstitio ins of tihe people by
. eeiaring that lie Was leagued wil the
Fat her ('1 lies. Faust b)'eaie a larm
ed, oil acconuit ' the violence %f their
persecutIioil, :11141 fle.d troll Paris, hIece
arose tle traditih il that Satall iflys..
riouily conducted the printer to his
From G.4(erieny, printing was first
Carried iinto Italy; it was iiext-practiced
ini Fnin-ce. It wVa introduced in Enli
glad by \Villiam Caxton, about the
Gut tenu ritn, at first t ook in press.
icuis froii his typ ys fatslening thrili
u1pon at table-coloring themn willh
writing ~ ~ i ik-srding Lit- paper oe
t114n4 and ilpressiig it. With a rubber
. n4ist ilVClled t l itIil y ink, and
(3 utteiburg cistructed at ride print.
ing press. Iron presstes wrert earliest
employed 1y Loid btanhope of' En.
It wais n it until 1l'411 that the titles
if books were printed o) a seperate
Iaga-ith- S to chap hter, ad Ieen used
as e trly as 17-10, biut, dienl there were
il) capital letters, n1r any inarks of
P'rinting was regardeld with marked
SlSIi(iO by the powers of' even culti
vared England. For a long series of
years printel -; wer,'e (Obliged to take ont
lieinse. As it was th.- toe of selfih
mio inks, who persecited poor Fautt, so
it has every whiere beell ani ultists
ever he tie iect f)e of trany anti
higory-of llieraityand predjudice;
therelbre, it is trie that in every coii
try if tho world hut. Aiinrica, it Ias
been, and is now, slbject. to lilure Or
less enbarrassing restritiun.
The mell who (.tiutle to tile ho r es of
M\lew England I had iuore einarged idas
of the po wer And I useliihI.es of printilig,
than the os of their ;eIldoV nliglishi.
10U -";-.':illiti w 10!ni theiy Iowiereli like
hOireb st ejites :n ung businsums Udaisus
in oir city w .'-. "-and i et aRer niany
verq hi' Wieenihaiits (ll thlose wlh(
jith(I11eml10 ill thle New \\'rl, were
eXtremly1 eamtiOUS ho1w th.-y enc11-4%
'.4d priIt ing. It was ISatched aid
gwirde'dt a ai ledi lill t (.I reat, g(ilt gir
reat. ha'l, "acces vI . .U'g to I he Hiberty or
'ellse1'e gran l1 it.
Thit I It l'rinling 'ress set ip in
Anm. ria. w.as - worked " at Lani
a it.ge, .\la'.., in 1 4;1i!.
I er. Jesse G! l Ir Ir i leIred thi,
preSs bly " conri ut1. m ion 111- ( fr,11iS l l
learning and ichiion.dai .ise l
and Im G'.ghu1i hut Id In his p:Lssg -
to the New\ WL:bI.
-Stepheitn Dlay was.I the, firt prit-ter.
hi hinor tl is .ii4.e iioition, Gov.
Ieo'riinient g':ave hiill a grant ' three
imnde I..1 acrIs t lin.
The third b1ok p b in1
was' the 4,1h111 ill .\1et.."i 10i0I,
the New Te,taisiit. ;ndt ax'er's Call.
trmll-Iatel into the h1han lanuage by
EIliot. the. great Nlisionlary. were
I'linted at a co.t ft-.,200. The titllt
mlilpht hie reomedd nnevot, ot,
its oblseirity iand hig!,-h S14m11iling cha
raetcer tos sono lif thel writer, (of bol-ks
Iow-ua days. It wavi " Iu/- Il/es
thementum Y1u0 Lrmu n I rsus5risi
'ihe whole Ibbh- was printed in tis
Ilangcuge in I (1<;3. Thie N ati on speiak,
ing it. is now extinet.
I 'ennsiyI ulva i was the seeconid State
t4o enOiCtuage printing. \\illiam f Iirad.
ford cante to lnnsylvanouia withi W ih
printing piress in I'hildelphia; it~ ito
t issue wasl an ahlnanaeu for 1hi8; it was
butt a sheet. Tlhe firs~t boo1(k priinted
t by M~[r. ~ilitbrdi was a cal lectin 'a
essays by Franci s lI acon. It. appearedic
I in 1Ii188. andl wats catlled "The Temiple.
-- ii 18~72, Mrti. I raib rd wa~s iI hi-e
14to estabish a priinting press in Newi
I4or. l ecivl ed CId) per uninumi
and the pri vi lege of pr intm4lg on hii:
ow (aci1 lconut, 1.1'rev iouis to Ithis Iimeui
'there hatd bleen no0 prinutinig done ini th,
Iltovince (of New Yourk. llis Iirs
issue in N ew YorkI was a plamaI4llu
tion, beaIring thle daute of 1 It02.
SThe first patper~ nill erectedi in A mer
Sit nu' was at Elizabllethto~wn, Newi Jersex~
" ter of Ne.w York, New JIersey am1
s. 'ennusylIvaniia, puirchiasedl in 17~28.
'f In 1730, the se2cond( went ito operu
t- tionr at, u oston, the Legislature o
Mass. granting aid.
g In the timie o)f the Proietecto~rate, tht
- Governor of4 Virgmnia congratulate
Shis people in the hfollowing wordhs:
Ii- ".I thuank God there is not at printini
L, press or free school within :ny prus
s- It was nearly a century after
i- printing press hand been set up) inl Ne
rt England, biefore one would be toleru
es ted in VirVginiia. Th'ie coloniists had ni
id p.rinting done amlong them till 172'
Ie Parlor Magazine.
hie Tal'MLy l1 mner er mTAT _.-A re
days since, onl Bownian Creek. tw,
miles froim Benton Statio n, iln the
Coviiigton and Lexington lailroad, v
numnber of .men wer engaged in dig
griigr a well. A fter iiaking a blast, ir
tile bottorn of the well (about. thirty
feet. deep) a r1ian1 descended, and iu
ni(liately fell, appareitly lit' le'.s. A
second man went, down to his assist
anice, and also fell. A third descended
aind he, too, was struck with the nox
ious gas. To all appearance the thret
nien were dead. It happened that v
lnan Wts go#ilg by with a tsk of wa
ter oin a sled, and recollect iiig that h
had heard it said that a streamzi of wa
Ler- poured izito ia well would dispel the
Itoxiols gIt,, he I drove up and poured
the water fromi the cask into the well.
The ellet, was inistiitICnonS. The nitei
weie imuiiediatelv revived and takeli
out, uith every prospect. of cornpiijleU
recOver v. 'Ile hCt, is imp ortanut, aind
ought, to be genl rally known.- un.
A poor boy, about, ten years of age,
entered the warehouse of the rich ruaer
Cant., Samnuel 1 ivliter, in Dan tzie,
and askeil the bookeeper foir ans.
You will get Ilotlilung leie," grum1in
bled lh man, without raising,' his head
fruain his book : "be.otl !" .
Weeping bitterly, the boy -glided
ta w irds tle door, at the Ioluiiclt that
err lichiter entered.
"L Vhat, is the iaatter here ?" lit
asked, turniig to the bookkeeper.
A worthless beggar boy," was Ili
inn's answer ; aid lie scarcely looked
tily froi his work,
In the rueanwh liile, Herr Rieftei
glanced towards the loyv, and renmi-k
tid that, when close to lie dooi.r, lit
peked up sriiething Fromn the ground.
'- Ila ! iny little lul, what is thatly (iOi
picked ill ?' lie cried. The weepiig
boy tuired, nud showed hini a IeedCle
IAid what will you do with it f
asked the olier.
M v jacket has iholes inl it," ww
#1ihe niwor; -1 will sew up the Ip
I lei r l~ieliter was ileased -.itlh thi:
i'eply, aid still 11ime with the by'
Iinlo'eit, haiid,.anne fice. "Buit ari
ll ?lilt aslieinid lie said, ill a kink
tlowugh sei ious ine, "y' u so ' u.
anid liarty, t heg b Cainl you 11"
'Ah my dear air" replied tle boy
"I dol not, ki ow liw ; and I :an to. b1
ile yet it) thiiesl or fell w ood. 3l1
Ither lit.1 three weeks ng 4. and iI
poo111riimotler miial liitie btrliers hav
Vim1 it n aIngii aiid begdi I\I
a:I s. lut, ala. at 1 i1gle p 1easa1
(nlyv gave tine a picue of brei - sie
~ien. I f v2 i it, lcaten a int.l's.-I,
It is ji:e cuitoiiary fori . b'as b
traith tIi ciitrive taics like tHis ; a
tiis lar-deis inaniv heivitL ac;niii.t tli
chIii Is of guiine W.mIt. lIt th
tiiie the mnierchant trutedh the bnoy!
h ace't. lace. lit: Liiut his lhaiil 'at
his pcket, drew forth a piece of niot
ey, amnd sai, -
I'heie is half1 a dol:ar : go to tli
'aker's, t'it with :.lf the imrienev bu
ire'ad for yourselfl 11,11ur imiotiher aiii
yuii rohers ; hut bring b'anc Ifk thC tl
er- balf to ine.
The b)y . toOk ti thne monney , mi.d Ia
* ill," asaid the siirly hio k keepe'
"hle will laugrh in his' sleeve,an niihevi
coiie hack atganin."
"W ho Knows ?"' replid l IIerr lIi
ter'. A til, a, lhe st" ke, ho hehebl i
bony retiiiing rin~g gjniekly, with
birge. luntl of bhfictk breaid in one hiaii
and1 Siome imoney in the other'.
"There, go od -ir !i h'le urie I, ahnto
br:ecathnless ; *ther' e is~ thei rest of if
loe- . Thfeni, ben veiry hunigr;
h eege at o ncne fori a kote f to~ c;
a u a j1ileer of' tlhe hi emlI. The hbo
keeperi i cacbed him inii si lence~ his poe
T1he lad cut oil'a slice ini gr'eat hast
tad was abuit, to) rake a bite of it.
uit -stdden'ly bvle b'ethioughat himise
laid .hie bre'ad aside, and Ioldiing I
hiands, rehearsed a silent. pi'ayeir. Thn
rell tin his; mealI w i th a hearty appletit
The inch iit was mioved by I
boy's uniatfeted piety. I Ie iinquir
after his Ifmniily and home, aind leairn
Iroii his nsinIple inarrative that I
faither hadl Iivied iin a viilhige, abon
.tfour mi les distant friom Dantzic, whe
t' ho owvned a small house and forti
but his house had been burned tot
a ground. and much sickness ini his fat
1 Iy had comnpel led him i 4o sell his ihr
- lie had thein hired himi selfI out, tio
rich neighbor ; but, bf'omre thlreo wee
.were at an end, lie died, broken dos
by grief aind excessive toil. And nou
a his miother, whom sorrow hlad thro
y~ upon a heCd oif sickness, wits, with I
. f'our young childr'en, sufllariing thao I
o terest povcrty. lle, the eldest, I:
r. r'esolv~ed to seek for' assistanice, and I:
gonte at. first. frortu village to villa
then lhe struck into thie high road, a
w at last having begged OVery wherm
vain, had come to Dantzie.
The merchant's heart was totclied
Ile had hut one child, and the boy ap
peared to him as I draft at Sight
which Providence had drawn upor
him as a test of' his gratitude.
"Listee, my s'.n !" ie began : "hav
ii then really a wish to learn ?"
"0, yes ; I have indeed !" cried thc
boy : "I hive read the Catechism al
reaiy ; ad(1 I should know a great, den.
mtore ,but. at hone I had alwia my
little brother to carry, four mother wa!
sick in Ihed."
Herr flliebter suddenly firmitie&~ h
resoiltinim). "Well, then,"' he said
"if you are good, anid honest, and in
duastrions, I will take care of you.
Ytn shall learn, have mneat, drinlc, n I
clothing, aid in time earn soneithinc
besides. Then you can, support youl
littiler anid brothers also.'
The boy's eyes flashed with joy.
ut, in a iImmenlt he Cast, down to the
groJunid agati aid said sadly, -My
moe'thler all the whI ile has nothintg 'to
At this instant, as if sent by Provi
dentce, :iln inhabitant of the boy's na
tive village entered, hlerr Ricbter'.
hu se. This num1 colirmed th" lad'
sto ry, and willingly consenited to ear.
ry to the ioither tidings of' her soi
G(ottlieb, and ib.od, and a small sum ol
rutiney 'tiom the merchant. At tht
sotte timle, Ilerr Richter direct.ed hi
buookkeeper to write a letter to tli
Pastor of the village, cotincienditng thi
widow to his care, with an additional
sum eci'lose-d i' the poir fimily, and
promeising fuiirther assistamee.
As so)On as this was done, Iheri
1ielter at oiice furaiished the, boy witl
a stit ot' decent clt.Ihes, and at roor
led hito o his wife, whomtI he accurztc
,y ilnired If li:tle Gottliob's story
atnd of the plans which he had forme
1;hr him. The good woman readih
I roi:sed her atssistaiice in the latter
and slie faitlfuilly kept her word.
During ihe next. fouir years, Gottli
eb attented the schools of' the. greal
exiiaercial city' ; then his 'aitifu
- 6%w- LLtimr VOok Wiml - -h:lc in
-'.' IIotll t'i tlueuigte hit 16-. busines
I t-re as well is there, at the writing
desk, as on the ichool hench, the ri
nlt o'inly by Ili, natural capeity, lit
hyte 3ithfil i dus.try witlh wichu h1
~eercie - it. Witt all this, his hear
reainedl its nati e iinoceniWc. ( )I* hi,
week lv allowwnitco, he seit. the Lal
-auehmirly to his niither mitil she lied
after havin. survived tw(I fhis broth
ers. She ha I passi'hed the hlat ten yeal
hller. l btle, no''t ill wealth. it, is triue, blit
It1 ;iith id Afi the noble iichter, and v
her itdlid si, in a oILndiitnt alv
A fter Ihtheth o'his beloved motlI
er, t here was no lea r filend left t
Gotiulii:b in the world except his bent
itr.A ber m-erving- himn faithfull
6r e-r s. he was taken 1 bv h1in as
p:1r1tler ilt%, his businevsS, With a1 thil
f.irt i prt fit ,.
Bit it \ as nit Gd,'.s will that th1
pleasantl pa;rtnevship1 should be 4)fhn
dlitra ltin. .\n insId4tiu d tI-1 41ise s e4 .k,1 a
ll,'rr Ichiter i1'n I hici of' sicknies
and keIt hiti fo.r two veurs confine
it, his Cone11h. AIIliatc love or grat1
t'lh- c &uld suigge-t, Gottib now~, di
tii retty~ itiVis bentelacti (is L iitd no'
lI edi ublIin g his e'xerti' 'ns, he b eca.tn
te 1.oul of thle whole bus'i ness, .ni
sti I Ihe wit hed Ilong nii ghts att the al
an's, bedside, with his giles ing wil
until in the si.xvifL.hii yar f his li
lIer li iebtti'er cosed his eyes in dent1
I iLr his decease, Ie' dlatedil
ha ndl ei hii tnly dauIttghter, aL swe,
girI ol ionly two attul t wenty y ears,
tha t of'is blo vedl foster-sion. le Ih:
Ilittg looked upfotn them both aus I
loved' eanch ot her ; ande itt si lentce, y
aftlectio natLely andit eatrnetst ly, they s
emn'iiiized their betrathal at t~te b~edsi,
In te year 182M, tenm years afl
I Iirr lliebiter s deat, the bonise
e, 4Gittlhi eb Ii an, laite Satie iic.hI iht
- . wats onet of the litt reLspectableC inl
If, )lntzi e. Itownedt thiree laige shti
is eimployed ini nalvigatting the lBaltie :a
ii N ortha se., an- I ihe care't tf prov iden
e. s(eelI especial ly to watch over' I
ae' miterest'i of1 their woiLihy owner;i
.al he' r'emitained ini his prosperity.
*' h1(ooredI his mnotheri in law~ like at s'
is and11 ciherishted her ldec liing age w'
jt the tenduierest alfectiont, untilI, 'in I
re twi~o-at d'sevetieth year, shte died
le As his ownt tmarinriae provt~ed cli
li- less, he took the eldest sont of1 each
ni. his tLwo reaninig brother's, niow s
ks diestinied themn tn be his heirs, lint
nI (orde r to confirm them ini thei r hnmii
w, ty, hta oftent showed themt the tnec
VnI which had proved such a source
tt. baesin to hint, atnd beqticathed it
-alegatcy to t~te eldest sotn in thte fi
ad ~ It, is but a few years since this el
7,e of poverty, of' honesi~y, indnstry,
nad of tadsfortunei, passed1 in peace fr
int this unrl1 -- r'mn A. /1...m..a
The Ba by.
0, yes, take the baby along by al
mean3. Babies love dearly to ride il
the cars and toddle about in steam.
boats.-Why, the baby is the life o
the party.-We have known a whoh
room full of people entertained by
one, hour after hour.-Sceping or
waking, the pretty little creature that
can lisp a little Eniglish or French
one can hardly tell which, is the uni
versal delight, and many a party has
been stupid just for the want of one.
in old tines, when they used tc
journey in stages, a lady who had a
sweet little child with her could scarce
ly call it her own the whole way, the
gentlenen were so fond of carrying
keeping it. Why, the bachelors loved
to play with and dandle her on theib
knees, though at first they might be a
little bashful and awkward in tal-ing
hold of the strange and inaccustomed
thing. But, the smiles and winning
wa) s oIthe baby were always irresis.
tible, anid sure to overedne at last the
most obstinate baclclor. People love
babies as they do fiowers. Gentlemen
especially, who are fonid of flowers,
like babies, the sweetest of then all,
to carry in their hands, jut as they
would put a carnation in their but.
How babies and butterflies do
swarm in summer, to be sure! It is
then they are on the wing. Pray,
don't try to keel) thn from flying
abont and alighting here and there
when something strikes their fancy,
opening And shotting their hands and
wings lawhile, then flitting away Again.
Ye, that .ave babies! don't go any.
where without them. The light, of
ynur eves will be queneled, and your
tongue will miss its inspiration. What
a litew ally everlasting topic is the
baby! She does this. she did that.
Baby laughed in ber sleep. 11er rnothei
dues believe it was because she saw
sollething which one so lately from
the skies could only behold.-Baby
can say this word, and hides uway
I onetimes froi he! mammla thoud-h
ii but her 11.0O ald eyes are In
Ye, who have no )abv! get, the law
ful ownership of one, as soon as pos
. no afoun
t taill of' pure felicity it is. She is th<
a light. ald joy of the whole hou: e. The
t sweet little creature is the brightes
jewel in your cabinet, and ornaiental
I to your drawing-room; the choices
garland in y-our garden; the most in
e.haulslible if enLtertaining company
s -There is no solitude where a baby
is.-Care and trouible disappear at till
a approach of the happy, lalighilig liltht
e Oherub. She is chlorol'orm to vou,
anxieties and exhilarating gas to you.
pi easures. We adopt tle style of ad
vice of a lloley-loving fither to hi,
sotn, with a change of a word or tw<
y -"lrocure a baby, friend-hoiest. L
.a course. bIlt it Any rate be a sure an
i get. one." A graceful vine she wil
ie to youA ill youth, Which will sup
s part yol ill the itirritliitiC of age
S, Tl: MInOCe F o! Tlm Vto.-r
ii somiet in-tanices the Chiniese looked ui
'i 41 11Sa godls, in soie ias dtvils, ill i
d a very' eXtrao0rdinary race. As anll ii
S. sileie of this, I will here relate a mos
e absurd story wlich was told mile by a
dI (lcer Iof N aik in, and which will g
dl lar to .show thie fear with whicih w
L', we:-e loo ked upon by tis sup~erstitior:
", race, Af'ter' my friend hand visited ti
hi. '~orcel sin Towerl, beinlgso Inew hat f:
Il' tiguled, he steppjed into a barber's slioi
t alnd, by' w~fay of emnploying his tiIlt
ml desiredJ the( barber to shave't his hleat
.1 'I his genltlemnt wore a wig, bnlt. whie
fo~ r the sake( of coolness, he had pilaet
3in is p:ocket ; this o peraltionl oflshavin
et so coinlnon iln Cina, wasli speedily' at
'- quietly excuted, thle barber seeii
eto be delighfted with shaving one
thet illulstrious strangers. Previous]
e'r, to his leaiving tile shop, and while ti
of' man1's attenttion) was cal led in son
'r, othler direction, my friend replalced bi
i wig on his head, little thinking of tU
"s, re'sult of' this simple process ; I
idsoonler, however, had tile barber turn111
het ha~d lately olear'ed of every vestige
''r hair1, suiddenly cov'ered witht al ma
1,3 luxunriant, growt.hl, then taking o
il, steady gaze at 11im, to mlaket sure
lih wa, not deceived, he let Ihll the raz,
le' cleared his coulnter at a bound, a
il runn~ling mladly througih tile orm
whlich was speedily collected, cri
Id. (lut, that he was visited by this dev
of No articles coul~d induce hha11 to retu
lh. until evenI F'anqut had loft the neig
ld borhood :so palpable ai miracle
inI thlis, being, itn his opinion, quite beyo
ili- thle power of' all tile gods or denx
LieC in tihe llhuddist calender.-Cnung
mi-' rTE NEEm.E AND) 'rHE CONVAs8.
Thle achievemeonts of- tho need le are
lld the increalse. Blerlin wool, chenell, s
m~d worsted are beginning to assume a:
om sitioni in their relations to art, not
below that so lonr ooonnied bv the
lette atnd the brush. O1e of' Georia's
fair daughters has proved to the worlda
that there is a latent power even inl the i
needle and thread, and that this power
was only to be developed ti be ad
mired. Messrs. John Williams &
Son, of New York, hiave had on exhi.
bition for several days past, ant ex.
quisite piece of needle work. executed
by a lady of Macon, and which is to be
exhibited next month at the Georgia
State Fair. The subj.ut sketeied is i
that of' the " Surrender of Mary.
Queen of' Scots, to ti- Colederate
Lords at Carlerry Hill," in the year
1507, and is trented in stch a lifei like
manner as to bring all the cirouimstanr.
ces of the occasion vividly before tie
mind's eye. 'the colors of' the entire t
piece are of the most gorgeous aid I
beautiful description, and the variows
figures have a life a..d individuality L
rarely if ever before seen in any simiI
lar.piece of work. The features oftlie
face have an expression woriiifolhk
true to nature, and tihe whole wor k r"
flects great credit on the fhir artist., who,
we are infobrmid, employed li .
imionths constant labor in its cxecu.
tion.-Jjurnal of Colmerce.
MUTILATION OF TR BILLY:.-The
f'ollowing singular account of a prae
tice now current in .England of amti
lating the Biule is copied fr'orm a Liv
erpool paper. The statemet was
Made by n clergyman-tf thalrt city.,
as we judge--to his congregntion, (nP.
the 3d of1*eptember last:
'"There seoms good reason for be
leiving that imperfect Bibles are quite
Curnir non. In some whole chapters
appear to be missing ; in others par. -
ticular texts are not be to finouid;'so that
a complete copy of' the Scriptures is
very rare. It may be well to ientii t
a few of the dllerencies most frequent
"1. In a great many Bibles the xi.
clakpter of' Ist Corinthians, fr .i the
"*3d Verse to the eid, is altogether want
ing, heidos twu 4r: three passages inl
the Gospels. In this church there
must, be more than a hundraLl Hib-s
out of which those leaves have been lost.
"2. Another passage often rrnissrrr
is the vi. chapter of St. Matthew, Iroir
the 1Rth verse to the end. ndeedI
the whole of the Sermon ott the Moutt.
is frequently torn, and the allegory of
the two houses at the end of it is al.
mnost rubbed out.
" 3. All the texts which speak f
'perfecting' or 'finishing' a work, as
Psalms cxxxviii, 8. or PhillippiUns r.
6, are not ie found inl any copies. In
others such verses as Luke xi. 10, are
partly or wholly .lost.
"4. Still more remarkable is the
filet that the deficiencies in the Bibles
are difflerent at dit'ereit times. At
present the parts which it is becomrini
f'ashion to tear out are the 4tIr
verse of Matthew, xxv ; the t. of Co.
lossians, from tihe 16th to 20th verse ;
thu- former part of 2d Timothy in. 1i.
The il. of St. John's Gospel, anmd t.e
first chapter of his first Epi.stle are al
Those who desire to scrutinize the
motives which may -have led to tie
practices in question will learn soimie.
thing by referring to the texts errumer
ated a ove. The investigation will
be found somewhat curious.-Boston
e. A j"A5u. oF Six.---The Ohyton
.~ (Ohio) Gazette, on tge atoiyo
aira eye witness, u Iai' vo fecharacter,'
., of ttat city, " who saw arnd couted tire
chiild ren anrd hatd the mrothIer's wVord
1that they we'(re atll hers at a siingle
bi r th 4-givyes ano accmt of six bab ies
that lately passed itn charge of' their
,j mrother, a Germarnn woman, through
thart place, to visit their paterntal pare-nt
d in thrat vicinrity, who hrad ben takerr
,.sick at a place wthere he niad beetn erm
,'played iat work.
" Sihe ha~d withI her in a wago n snug.
e~ ly prop;.ed trp in it winec'basket tire
e six childrenr. T1hey were tnot tmuchl
a bigger thran apple dumprjlinrg-, bim
e semed to be wide awvake arrd kicking,
o~ rThey werec six months old, allby,
d arnd all as near of' a size as po.,st Lle,
ie except tire runt of' the party,. which i.
at' described its being the smrallest miortal
re of its age ever seen."
he Nawv Your Lwtitia~trv.-ihe srf'
ar, ferers at Savaninah hrave aireadly re.
id cei ved over twelve thotusanid dla r,
vd from this city to rehteve their dik
tud. tress. In aid of thte New U. leansn sr.
ii. erers~ we contributed somnethinrg irk.
'n, sixty thousand dollars. Misery iall or
h- er tire country Ye'ceives aid f'r'om New
as York; and, we mray proudly say i;,
iud tnever meets with a rebuff. Ireland.
nts ,Maudeira, Af'r zca, our ownr country, carn
'g- all testif'y to the liberality with wich
..we dispense our dollars. Much sur
casma is levelled at New York by
- country folks, who are pleased to de
on :nommnate urs a nest of' plunderers, and
rnd to exercise their wit upon WVall street
o0. ;and its peccadiloes; foreigners too are
far !fond of talking about our damton t
kolkers as miner money-getting, ma-L
'hines. The chari ties of our city ought;
0 clover i multitude of sini..-Ae'o
1o0W to klow theM age of
The calt, is born witi twelve~ grin
lers. When four front teeth lave
nadc their applarance, the coilt is
wLIve days old ; and w heni the next,
n Corie f1rth, it is fbur weeks (old.
\len the corlier teeth appear the c llt
S eight mo1011ihs, iid whben t latter
lave altatohd to the heiight Il Ibe
roilt teeth, is 'ne \ ear 41d. The t-,
'ear cult has tie kerlnel (the tdidi
if the tootih's Crow'I gro und mn: r
lie front teel is; in the trrd \ ea .lla.
uiddle front, teeth are being diil.
mid when three eNirs (II. tis-:-e mlk
>t. suoh.tiinted iV horsC tth. Th..
ext 1i t th are Shiited ill the 1; -
ar, andl cruier teeth in tfli1 -
t tie sixill car the keuiel js wl:
ut tt the lower inidlie ront teIth
fill the bridic teeth have lir.w attuiaet
: their hh fw \. A t, a-v en I ar.
Iok hC ibnll 1t.rmed lln the Ue roier
eei of I lit uppijn ; tiwv kerltw of
lie teeh' Ii eu t at I li- i I'i e I ron:st is
corn uti . t eg y : I vearf a. e thu
ernel is wrn mil of . i the lower
n'oIt tetIhI. b I el ., I in, - t crea:e inl
Ike IlifIiLdle 11,1,110r l' t Ill the gIJI1 ,
ear,. the kernel b11. wl-l; '-.appeir
d fronm the upper iuidlIe It rIt teI I,
le look I'ln the 'rer., I. t i let ill
're..d il sive n'd the briui teeth
Ise thi int:. I the tElthi , ar
lie kerlnel k1 worn wit, of tilt,- teth
ext to the miidle fronts of the urper
:W ; and iin the eleventh \\eta tile ker
el h:1s enti re-l vau.i-d.i d from th
orner tethI of the saim JAw. At
wel ve yvu s obIl the er'' a .\ 11 id : i h11
rolnt teeth ini the lower jaw 1:, hwvlnwm
rianigular, and thie lui.ho -i. Ii o
niUCh worin (own. As the i rse ad
-anes in ge. tih -uns sh:h.k away
rom tle teeit, which e n-t et: ly're
ive a l tng :mi.d lnr ! ! "-arancc,
nd their keeli i b c, . :l.1,-. p. 1
ed ito a darkish ioint ; ey hairs ii
:rease inl the trhre.ad. over I he eyes,
aud the chii i asolmies the foi im ofI anis
.ngie.-Amcrica Aricu iturist.
An exchange paper las piblibod
he following wonderful di scvery
Xilich is supbjosed to be fill C1.nii rnusa.
ion of the Lheorie of cci ta:n iodern
-A fossil Iog has hai discoverJ in
tIle W.1ollbash bIOm1, seve-al thet beh'w
the surface, with half a dofsen, stra'.a ot'
niad above : im, to tile foairmation of'
whi'hi, al ording to well establi h ed
eoligicla pr:neiples. :t per.iod of' .000
years each, muay be attrionuted. Whn.
this astoondiag nte-Adonits hssi
was badught to light, all the l:ve old
fregs galhered around it, amid exelaim.
ed : " I'eitsateuch ! Petten hs ! Or I
li iibiig ! F ch ! bimleeb ! I3a.
lek ! A malek !" and the young frogs,
starmdi at the disctvery, cried :G LI D).
DON, G LlDDON ! NOT ,, NOTT !
AGGASE'-I:i, ALICGASEE!" It is
thiught that this trog is several years
older I hat I he skeletoi of a man fonitid
near New Orei: t:ne time .go."
Important to Book-seNi
-I .- er. f
Booksnot wighig over fomur
poontia ruay' be senit in thle ntilI, pre:.
pa~d, at n-e cenlt an onnce any dis.
(ane iilnt he Ui ted Staiites under th red
hiosainliliiiles, ands' at two cents an
onneeC oiver lIhr ce thontiiantd miilesi, pro
vthled they are ptut nil wvithouut an cve'r
or1 wrppr or !n a ctoveri hr wraip' r
elpen at the endhus or sidIes. so that their
ch-iraeter maly beQ de1terinediC wit Itraet
rmouvig the wrappter ;if not prepaidl,
the postage' jidrii Itree tousand milek'
(is n cent and a hlf, andt over thiree
thtulsan id m iile's in the* Unite(d States
thiree' ~et an flt(5 onn.
A C.\L1FosuNsAt WhEAT F'IEt.D ---As
a spe'cimen iof * what can be dn (tin:
the so il tat Cailioniia. the edjitor of the.
Serranento Union mencitiolns thi:t ho
hiad seen a field of1 ..bheat tf 600 actre.s
gamin lg ill Yitt (ounhty, part Of wlich~
hIe thiou..;ht wontli.]l harvet tsCven!?.five
bu~sels to thle ani e, andst t ha ten ~iaee
hadi~i bee measurd o1 eld jig re.aed
Th'Ie ownher t.hrieshed mial weebedzl. it.
Thea weiht. was thIirtyf t'on Ol. aJ -.'.
the bushels. gi ves sixty six II.?'! la
third bshels 'of whaeat to1 the acuse,
alnd~ 'ther p irts won id funi lhl a great
A I .t(.or Asaxe;si.-T'he Salem
(MIass. ) Evening .Jtnrnal miates it'a
returnetd homsue on . insdayi, itier an
aseniQIce ~ of hrty-tw~o years. lit. left ai
wife, and a child oune year old, hehaindi,
ad w .ca he returned he' thtund by V
daughter the miother of t welve chuildr'en
some11 of whtomi are masrried. ii is;.vir
hived a widow. asi she sLUosed, over'
twenty years, and married again so 'nc
L~eusty vyears sinee. an I nlow resile