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V E It Y BUGLE. Miscellaneous. SEWING MACHINES. Wu.,, , , . , ".. . , iinJt.rL. " ,;,;nf"1;',,,!"" ' ""'.'.'.""''-'lintl.ofonn.uoh ?Z f ew,n Wl,l1' !' lux ,. v 1 r -MJr ,"1U"n. of c"-'"ci-co " f rTw.0 ll,llU'.10 nu',,l'C,''jl ,,m.l "V"' " vl'"'h r , i . i nv i .iiiooi " " i" iv wnatcvor mk to ttiu lacilily with which that portion of tho world's woik is done, alls so. nothing of no trilling value or importance ; tin' wealth (.(' tlii-j ai! is lu,u and whoever IiiiiIh' cm the secret by which .hat ii .lone in" our second which t year required ton seconds, h is g lined ii '. of i he i valuable secrets of hi- -lay. Min vie . have assumed i he oh empire of Dnlltiis. It is m n 'Vi,i '..V(iri- that this invention is valu able, to tho cniili or, the laborer and the r. mmiiii - it. ll accomplishes in mx minute, when il used I" take a skilful seamstress an h air i, do -and it d es it better. It never sleepsit never lire. it n n e,- missci a stitch--Int.. with the tegulaiitv and o.'t iiiuy of click-work, it keeps company with the houri, mil attain the result by foico of absolute' iw cosily. . fiic lii'st machine w.i-iliv of native was of French origin, inirodii -in,; 'the old chain stitch, which, though Mill used for some purpose., failed to touch the great want of the world, mid has horn, long since laid aside by thti-o who have tested it. ii e at leistwhj have used this tiile-l'irotd' ch ii:i-slile!i in i liiii... r.co I no further warning. 1'he Shuttle Machine was invented hj Mr. Elinsi II mi', .Jr., of l.'am bridge, .Mass.. A. I. Isdii. mid' he in lend in iv be called the author of the nrt ol win;r by in.i'hiiierv. T,io. Shuttle M aehiiie has at length been fallowed 1 V a.ulh;r, different in its cwstrueli.ni. operation,' mi J result: this is tho "(.iroi or A ltaUer'" machine'l (.) Oiille-I. ' The cou formed 1-v the Slintil,. Maehiufl con-' -;..s of a s M-ie) of single loops, through which ft hiojh; straight, dindin thread pas,.,. J the1 I'i.-.iver & I! iker in lehino, tho binding thread isl p.nse I tlmU-: through every loop mid around ; every loop, the threads bein thus t.ed toethrr ut 1 ovory stitrli; and un rlastie and cinioensatine; strength is ol.itained by dividing Ihp s'train be- tvvee.i siueia! tlirc.i Is, and perniiitin each loop to, H'ivo oryiell to tin? force, which its neighbor fuels,! lining thereby a double advantage ; iirst, tho lirm I rloscness, of a knot, and then a resisting power : vrl-.ic'i eip.i ilizes tho foroo among the many stitches j ';f a t'caui, instead of concentrating it upon a soli-1 t.ary tli re 1 1. It can ii's two needles, only ono of; which caters the eloih, but both Are fed from sta- t i nirv spools, the threads of which are tied at' every atitdi, douolo fa.slcuing every loop, with no noc 'isity for stopping the machine until the article i complete. For tli a purpose s to w hich the liartiess-makcr, the fcwt an 1 shoe-manufacturer, the, carringo-trini-mnr, t!i? bag-maker, tho carpet-sewer, the uiihols tcrer, pi t a nee Ho hud thread, the (Srovor& liaker mvjhino has points of cxcollcncfl which need only to ho oxa nined to ho appreciated. From tho finest tiii inl w hich a l id v can use in a cambric needle to the c jirso twino with which a sailor joins a sail, this machine is equally adapted and practic-1 ally serviceable. It will stitch a wristband as; de'.io itely as the smallest fingers, and it w ill unite j On M ou'.est cunras that meets tho wind, with erjual ! f'.jility. j Tiio ignorant an ' thoughtless sometimes mourn, I urid oo.nplain tli... it is to take away the occupation i of unfortunate thousands who subsist by the nee dle. It is true that their "occupation's gone."' Jsut tliM loss is yet their gain, for the great lesson which this century has worked out, applies to thisj invention, as to att. j ii j irou hands create the demand for their own work, and multiply while tlicy clieipeu. If il takes away an old employ ment, it also gives a new, and confers .a doublo blmsing ujjou the community, by opening to the purest a held of labor, and tho comforts of life at loss cost than before The Sewing Machine lias bien tried and proved; its utility has ceased to be a matter of opinion, it h.u become a matter of fact. . In almost every town of Xew England, in every civilized country upon tho face of tho earth, it is now writing out tho record of success; its iron fingers have usurped tho place of flesh and blood, and given a new impulse to more than one branch of manufacturing industry, by which tho wants of mankind ure supplied. Phreitolocicul Journal. HURTFUL INSECTS. you would preserve your fruits, protect the birds. If you would save your crops, you ir.ust' ;-.;dy tho insects that damage tho farmer. Read I in tho Working Farmer for January the report of Dr. Harris upon the Kose Bug, with its slenderi tapcrini before mid behind, covered with ashe.i yd, ow down, equipped with palo red long legs one of the greatest scourges of the nursery : and gir.le.rj. U does not conliuu its ravages to tho ! rose, ivhenco it derivos its name, but attacks the ; in myriads; and npple, plum and cher-: ty trees have not been spared. Other trees, and ; the grass, have been devoured sometimes by j this indiscriminate feeder, that has its preference, , nui jet vvin not an,w a l-t-tnliuus S'lueuuiislincss . to deprive him of a dinner. i ' X i ,? "' 'V,i:V "P" . n", ? rtM . '. m n",1" I- d.d not p"ii'.roy eiel, othe. ii 1 other hving things . mii'.it fi'I hr-l no tnem, an I iin-illy not mi animal r nliir,iUloiVn,.ir. f i,n ,!,, I i ' 1 in i;.-o.i numbers on tho limbs of trees and shrubs, i'mui: j.ii Min, mill n iiuiiur ril; visitin ; their friends, these plant-lice, some- rim', , c Uio l uiidos, i order to milk iLctn. They n.-, i.i trutli, too milch cows of (he lints, who l.v.t t!.e: with the utmost iondern.-ss. whi. h ca.n. I, .t.,,..,..l I .. ,1 , II... f . C . rP' t ' . y firje:i.-o tnrir l.ivors witu annaivut ideasure bv . .-.t,, . lVli ,1 . ... .,!',,.,. ,1.. .. I' .1 - ' ,. - w u. i .11, j, .,1 11, W pviUlllJ lllj- u t .11 p irpo.,3 to gratify tlio sensual drinkers, r'1,1 tin .' r ni l in tx circle to iiubibo it. In the autumn tho anw ecu rcmoio the plant! Ii'-- rr.i. their sunnu- drtciiiu-s upon the branch- .i of ohrubbery. flowers aod irers to their own r.i ir nr.irtable and lesi epo .e I doinicils in the; (,::-:i:i I, vvhere they trfk'i care of t'lem ns kindly as' t!i.v d 0 of their own ofr.ipri:i:r, in return for which Ihcy.draw from them much of their ow n nourish- jnci too u" , 1 P . . i ur, " ' n !";" WTy ,".,.",'lan',,,.,,0!mn,on r.tcr are. . ,lten observed to bo v seeding y active .0 abulias ami cnd.ng p ants, which after r, w hite apor. .r Ut a Ithy. Tho disease iron, wn,.Ue;:ov;suHo,.sa.tnbuted by many to these a.i.t,, n'!-uiey aro perfo.;fIy inn .cent, nnd n-sver ir.iure tre-c, at all. Ti.o industrious ere itures mo Xhm alloctii.iato i.i tho relation between'""5 aod plant louse. O.i the other hand, the j alter dj iiiocl, ,limic to plants, upon whioh they dec. If no fi- iai am.) re invn tiiem ot 1 in r..i)ic.-aijiitiM mce ot tneir juices, tliey mil o-.r.rMow up m ti j limbs and foliage, or be ejected nal fall i i s!i i-.ver irou.vi toon,. This rubstance is s :ne- iuv.'s callo I h mt hd'A": but there U another of the f )ir--) iij'.ue, vvhich coonints of sap ooi'mg from Iriios. V.io'her class of Insets is c-illcl Hymeinpfera, . .-' . . . . ' juip'.'qlieudiujK Iimi, wasps, sues, ichneumon Hies, I i.h-?i- wall miny otoer insects. " Go nbroid in iiif kuuimer time, ay I'r. Harris, -ana you v Ul Waold the sw-l1y m<io-; holes iu leaves with ( lor dimbl-j fcy-h lo saws, f.nr) the horn-tail boring with lier autrnr inl.i the solid trunks r,f twee; thy wUl not fail t observe lind admire ti.e untiring tijuttio of the iclineuinon fjieii, those litt! busy IwTiits, forever od the fclert, snd prjlu;; into every jd ics to Bo I the lurkiujj i"it'?rjillar, grub, jr rusg g .r, vherein to thrust their ''Jgs: the curious nvreUiB't tiruduccJ by the gull-flics, aiiJ inhabited by llicir youo; fbe rlay-rlls of Jhe mud wasp, if.r&stered agaiiitt the wi! of our hoiws, eaeh one ijrdaiuinjj a niusle tja. tijtlier iritJi a uum- br'f litiag i)iiisi, ciuj;ht aud imprisoried S'de-i If for the u s of ibt Jiiile mMifdi'ii young, whirlii1 thus b we eonsUutlr Lrior iM.n. n smi.U snnnlv '"r frf-Hsirovijiiini: the boles of the uiip-wisp, eiorea xiia kunOreas ut iiorxi-UM. l'it uus sine i :iariio. the skill of the leaf-cutter bes in cut-1 tinkHjt tho sewieircnUr imocs of loaves for her , yueurwotk nt; the thim jlc-shaped shell of the ( LTound ber, biddra in clusters, tinder sume loose uteodii iiit, liclds, mad4 of little fragments of ; irtn-ierej cliy, aud stured with bee-hrr.id, the i vsrlt ot mny Ma fir the indiiKtrious laborer ; thu sj.txea cells rnvle bv tint timiff.r trf.ri st'irtif.i.i 'beginning of lime, who in o nut obliged to tuo rags' of 0.,-ir durable paper civiWoml,,, hut have ,.,.!, Uo .Lis purple tib.l ol wood, B material that the art of in an has not Wen "'''x u.unulacluio into i 1.101 ; tho herculean' ! ! iiny teaching, upon jmrt.lv uiathemati -nl principle, measured on I y will, her aiilen-, nnd wrought with licr jaws mid' tongue; tho wiitr-tiglit ,M of thoj hornet ami wusp, natural paper makers from lln- iaiT rs ot nuts in throw mi; u;i I ti-4 hillocks, or niining their g;,llerie-i, comparl wherewith, it' the sinnll hize ol the laborer bo tukeii into account, l II o euo hootWUo! mail in his proudest monuments, 1." yramids, and his catacombs, dwindle into msig- I SONG OF THE EDITOR. BY JOHN BROWN. j ' ! '. j j i J j Sit! sit! sit! From m a'.iu liniir lo twilight glo.un, He's a "fixture" there in his dusty ro nn, Away (he moments flit ; And the world outside with joyous din Moves gaily on but the world within Is labor, and toil, and caro. So turn he knows in the w eary day, Tint t lie turn that rhows the pivot's way, As ho turns his easy chair. Think! think I think In tho smith's bright forgo the lire glows Hut the smith himself the bellows blows, Unheard the hammer's el ink ! Not so the lire that lights the brain Of him that wears tho galley chain, Or makes the press gang go ; Ho must llah in liht and glow in heat, iVi'u pen in hand his brain tnii.-t beat; But ncer indulge a blow. Write I write! write! Tho' fancy soar on a tired w ing, She must still her tribute celestial bring, Xow on a weary fliglit, And reason's powers and memory's store Must prove the strength and bring the lore Anlicpmtc, sago and mystic ; For the utm ist thought and particle Must go for to morrow's 'leading article' Of amusement art statistic I Clip! clip .'clip! So "cabbaging" shears bis hand doth hold. But those with which the current gold By lawful right he'll clip. Tlio 'devil's' gone, but ho w ill not fail Ol'a prompt return with the morning's miiil A basket full of 'exchanges, And these the editor opens and skims Accidents, deaths, discoveries, whims As over tho world ho ranges. liu to I paste ! paste ' With a cnmnicl's hair brust and broken cup, Ho gathers tho scattered paragraphs np And sticks them on in haste, The d 1 appears with a grin and bow, 'Please sir, they're waitiu' for copy now,' Ho says in accents solemn. The foreman thinks he'll soon impose The outside form with a scrap of proeo, And the leader may be a column. Pay ' pay ! pay 1 Tho 'world' is done work on Sunday night, And bounds with a step of gny delight To its w ife and the babes away j Cut round tho editor sco a scoro Of honest jours, who tease him sore And lie may not be unhcedful : And bright is tho wit that can furnish thoro The means to free them all from care, By shelling out tho needful. : I l , : j : . j MARTIN VAN BUREN AND PRINCE TALLEYRAND. Wo hardly know of any exhibition Heir Alex body, lander's not excepted calculated to create in a spectator greater curiosity and astonishment than that of aii'irilci vicw between Tallevrarid and Van Huron, in which each was trving to pump tho other, Van Buren himself, wo believe, lias given an uc-grape-vino count of his last interview with Tallevrand, when he (Van Buren) was minister to tho court of I.on cven don; on which occasion (in common withmottothors wheu they met, we presume,) the curious and in- h?"'C,"VS lU l,1 ,nn,C 10 L?'."1""'. CilU'"1 "i1"" ;w;,s!hiin,nn. seemed to have something important to communicate. an Buren did not (wo did not say could not) si.cak French, and there was no huni j I ' 1 ! mC ol..nn, ln,0,l!'"'cr V",' i5"mi '"'lkps R Politely cxpressn-e of hi, regret at , awkwardness ol the interview, and also of tho ne Icessily of his going. After nn impatient gesture , or two, Talleyrand breaks out in very good English, j with, "Well, well, if there is no CterpretLr. 1 suppose I must talk English, if yon will uot talk ' French." teresting operation spoken of above, was mull i mutually sought to be v.orforn ed. The dav V. n ft ...'.I a:....... . , V lii ; ..v...u,, u.i. ni.av n.is w OOOOIKM ii r I c VI' u s l n 1CT vie ws I up v hn.l n waj-s communicated w , ,n.. r,... , , , . f , ,i Pre -hht '-o n" CVS I 1 1""1 ..i i : .. - ........... ' . " 31 , J 'n nappenea to o s com .lliy, ami ucsiruti 10 com 111 u n i en tc """-t'i"S to another that bo didn't wish Mr. Van n.,,... i i. .1 11 .. ; htn-ruacro than tho French.- . uivn iy uinii-.oi.iitu, U HIPMlOl US!) SOII1Q Oilier I'u I mini's M'lttaziai' for viiwi r;i'u uiii'T I I in I I. . 1 . 1 l .1 the Albany Atlas, June 24.] [From the Albany Atlas, June 24.] TAKING THINGS EASY---A PHILOSOPHICAL WOMAN. S'o fiwo i. tne loimwing letter ol . I ! j 1 As .111 exhibition of the right kind of people for a ,v0'"!l! t0 "or '""hand 1.1 California. It is bad I ' " "'- "ii. cnt'iigli for a woman to be left -'to hor own resour- i " ...v.iio i him lumas eusv as .!... .1.. -.1 . " " die should ; 'My Dear Husband: As it is ymi let ns for California, I suppose vou would be I mioiu nine i iiT'i. tad to near how we are getting along in your ab sence. I am happy to say that wo are all enjoying very good be ilth, on the whole. Just at present two ol the boys have got the small pox, Amanda Jane has got the typhus fever. Heisv is down with he me w;ls, Samuel got hooked by a cow the other nay, nn.i nine reter lias just chopped off seven of!'" tjim lingers with the hatchet. Its a merry that ,c dioVt chop t'uein all otf. With these trilling ex caption-', wo are all well, and gelling along nicely. I on inwJu t be at all anxious about us. " I t'miist forgot to say that .Sarafc Matilda eloped last woeV with a. tin peddler. Poor girl! she's been uniting for the last ten vears for a .1 ... 1- i-.i . wan. i.uu i vi :'ti Bur a in irrieii ui last. riiie iii:cii,i b mic tAitiii inn ironoiu ii, eiopc, IIOU 'll,t for 1 'id sure I wis glad enough to have her go! j l. ... .l .1. . t ...! .1 Ml. ril t rf at ,n.r ml I lin.l lh 1.-.L-...1 I I wy vliat girl would dig into p,rk and beans was a ! nituiia si uie ivmiii urn iiuuiiy. " I'ue 'ti took it into her Ucl veMeid iv . run !t''a.V, which was very fottunalc, I'm sure,' for tLo j our" ft iw.i ingui aun was continued. 1 r iu linps fhiU tlie house would go t.m, fr it's krJ miivenient, but Ihe wind was the wrong i ', so it IiIu t nv-eive mticli injury. " Some bov want into (he itn-Jiinl rli f.il.ri night, and stripped all the fruit trees. Iain very glad of it, for if lwy hain't I presume the chil l dren would hav made thrmselvi-s sick by eating il, - u n..i,.. 1'i-nit t JT- 1 ......... ,-ii,, doV;-onf near s faKt uor as tiny ilid. Thcl!ml1 I , WOMAN. Extract from a Lecture by Wendell Philips. EUROPEAN AND YANKEE LIFE. i A striking characteristic of the peopl .' of Europe, H the want of enterprise. Hero anything contii-j luitc" to r ogies., and eicry man ij striving to rise. And he has a motive, for lie knows if he sue- reeds in accumulating, he will have more influ ence and a higher social position. Hut abroad, the j m take poor i.i nn has no motive to Mine the iiiain-ppring .i;.; .... ti... t r ' ? ' l ropcrty wnl not change Ins con-, mountain weight of conservatism keeps alUhisses as they were. Wo are heads, 0V1,,. subjecting the elements to our tifcs, and sav- 'lug labor. Thoie is nothing of this abroad. The I season is. wr have much to do. and but n, few to ' i!i it, while they have but little to do, and many to ' do it. Consequently, wo invent labor-saving ma irhim ry, w hile Ihry do as their fathers did without seeking to iiupioe il. For instance, in Italy, you will see the farmer breaking up his land w ith two , cows, and tho rout of a tree for a plough, while ho I is Jressrd in skin Mith the hair on. In R mic, j lennn, or IhcMlrn. if you hire a inn n to saw your I wooi i, he does not ining n saw-horse, lie never j had one, nor his fa'her before him. But ho places jor.e einl ol the saw upon the ground, and the other j against his breast, nnd taking tho wood in his hands, rubs it aiminst tho suw And lie will bo all dav doing two hours work. It is a solemn fact. that in l .oi'cnce, a city Idled with tho triumphs of art, there is not a single auger, ami if a carpenter! wouia Dore a hole, no does it Willi a reil hot poker! j This results not from a want of industry, but of ! sagacity, of thought. Tho pe plo mo by no means j idle. They toil early and late, men, women and I children, with an industry that shames the labor : saving Yankee. j The I'ope docs not allow tho stcauiboals to corns uplo his wharves, but anchors thcin a mile ofl"; so I that his ragged boatmen may make a few pennies I by row ing passengers ashore. Thus ho makes j labor that the poor may live. In liome, charcoal j is principally used for furl, and j-ou see a string of , twenty mules bringing little sacks of it upon their backs, when ono iniilo would draw it in a cart. But the charcoal vernier never had n curt, and so lie keeps his tw enty mules nnd feeds them. There is no want of industry, but thoro is also no coni ! petition. A Ymikeo always looks haggard and nervous, as though ho was chasing a dollar. With I us. money is every thins, and when wo go abroad, we are surprised "to fi.nl that the dollar has ceased to be almighty. If it Yankee refuses to do a job for fifty cents, ho will probably do it for a doliar, and w ill certainly do it for live. But ono of the lazzaroiii of Xaplos, who has earned two cents, nnd eaten them, will work no more that day, if you offer him ever so large a sum. Ho has earned enough for tho day and lie wants no more. So thero is no eagerness for moncj', no i.U'iivo for it, and every I body moves slowly. Another phase of European life is to bo seen in the modes of travelling. Hero everybody trav i els, and consequently our moans of travelling are the best in Iho world. But nbroad, government 'toes notoncounigo travelling. It knowstbnt there is a mysterious connection between hurrying to and fro, and dangerous know lodge on the part of the people. So tho modes of travelling are very poor. In Lyons, ono of the largest cities of France, wo have known a traveller to wait a week to obtain a seat in n stage coach, and in Marseilles two weeks. This explains why J'nris is France. The pontile of that city can demolish ono eovernmont nnd construct another, before the people of tho oth er cities can hear of it. Another characteristic of the people abroad is, that they ure econimieul, and are not ashamed of it. If a lankcc tries to save a dollar, there are nine chances in ten that ho will tell a lio to couceal it. A Frenchman would not be ashamed to own ho was trying to save a dollar. Coaches on the continent travel in the night, because it saves time, meal, and a bed. When u Frenchman enters a roach, he pulls on a night cap nnd goes to sleep. He rosignes himself to government shuts his eyes and opens his mouth to receive whatever may be put into it. Thus, if the stage stops on tho wiiy an hour, he never asks tho cause, but sloops on, with tho door locked upon him. A Yankee would bo out, asking bTty questions. A marked distinction abroad, is tho culture and courtesy of tho mascs, with one exception. This relates to the stagecoach. The English praiso us for our attention to women and sick persons travelling, and wo deserve it, compared with them. On the continent, the scats of stages aro numbered, you tako a particular one, and are not exported to move to obligo anybody. From the New York Courier and Enquirer of June 10. EXTENT THE GOLD RESOURCES OF CALIFORNIA. lpoic of gold older than the dilu i- r ft f tlte.the lower western diP!!inas, ,d i.rdirect on been traced for nbniu 70 mi os I, t ' 1 " . u " 'f f, th,o d fee ore ; r " 1 mo- of the " , lSn l " ' L .! i " ', J'0 . dudes, possess continuous and mexlmustihlo vcinn, I 1 i." ,n-B i- i. ,i i . "Much difference of opinion has been expressed relative to tho future productiveness of tho mines decrease of l he gold export will permanently con- , mine, .v report ot nr. John U. Trask, appo ntcd by tho California legislature to survey the Sierra Nevada and coast mountains, has recently been published, nnd ailords much informalim, in respect to the gold prospects of the State. Tho evnlora-1 ""J. .,n:!'" ' ?' 1 results were decidedly f ivolal l" to tl e be ief ,h u ti,e gold of tho State is i,,e, , ,,,-ti !e n I i f combine to br pn.litablv ivS fii n I , ' ."...'.' '.r ' W " K "'"' ilan'r n '"" ! 1 piaccr ranges tro said to ex-1 temi to tue fcast within summit ridge of the Hicrr, a Nevada. V " 1 'e .specia ions mat nave licen lormed of " h ' ""kS ?M rm,,Jcd- 0 tlie "'ntains ul" i'i'; siaies mat tlio auriter on, debits ,7re now know,, t occur over a d trict eighty miles in length. They have not been extensively worked, nn.j Tof their , It KrirfJ, tiveness he gives no opinion. He e 0 on most' r ,i. ,7.,..i r .l. ... .. . 1 0 0 mi,,t o.;, uepr.sns are nmv knowi, to occur over a dis- of the principal mines of tho Stale as still prosperous condition, and nblo to insure lariro ,-..n. ... ii... :........'. , . r nisuro large capital r...... i iii.c-.iuii.-iii 01 a iar greater amount of "It would 'bo an advantage bulh to California and the cntiro country if a yet more thorough in vestigation of the mineral resources of tho "state were made, and by some one of the lirst c.,1,,;. of tho day. Thoro are not a few financial toob- ,v imw.viuiiii win uepen ,n.r.Y "!'"-',' "P !110 c.n inuedyiel.l of the gold . . , , .. . . .: i"""i 1 nincsui v.... u.rnia ami Australia. Cahro-nia hs ! .. .: . .0 muimwiv, ac-1 cording to the best calculations as niurh r.H lisilllllll as Olie-! tenth part of the whole previously cxistin stock 1 ' "'V"""' "' .! ''M'nlly, playing , ,i . ... .ii i- .. . : ---."..i. imnorumi parr, in tr.ose monetary rh.n.s ....:..i. perploc monarchs, bankers, stock-jobbers and ficatiriers. ' ' ! 1 . . fug- "uj and wuikel np m the engine, and u.ado I tar Pait.k, and How m Maki; It. Tim cess oi mnnuiacture oi tne lui- paper rcsrml Ins ' ul!'j "specis, iraw paper, The peat is first t!,oro,i..,K- . !'i ' f Unit now tolluwcd for i,,,,l; to scpoi-ate all the earthy matter fi-n ,i r.i. "... irorti,,,, the latter is t1. ,,. i T . . . ii inuni r ill hi ( i lour hours in a bath of weak hydrochloric arid, and Kepi i-uiiHiuuy ugiiaieu ; i:;eu washed in water and plaoed in a weak solution of uluui. Al't..io...,;.... l..r kIwiI I'ttt.a I,. 11.: I. ... 1 .....v ... ... 10 nv. iu inui, me :.p.l fun tno hlcaehfid by means of chlorin, hum iiiiaco Willi irofll Il Ui Irn iu. ..r "llu P-M,cr Uts ordinary way. 'i Ins is the pi0- p1 - ..iu. - uiiinn, w licsaiiron, in l ranee, ! '"' i ueen pn-eiited. It is tvidnt that (!. ''"'! P'a. cut in the bog, would answer for r', ' pro ess, hiikIi cxjiio in urymg. stacking, 'Captain, wbs,t's tlie fare to St. Louis?" w nat part of the boat do you wish to go on ii fir 1I1V..L- 'hin or dc-k !'' " Hang your cabin 1" Maid t Indiana ; " I live iu a cabin at the rrenlb.ni.it. f- ll e genii, man from nonie; give .., tl,e best yon'w got." lye, where it is allowed to soak for twel.tv- o r I It is then removed 'and nl iced f,,r ! I -.11.1 THE DRUNKARD'S CHILD. BY C. D. STUART. ' j I ! I In the crowded street I met her, Just as twilight veiled the sky, Never, nover to forget her, And the teardrops lu her eye. Fair ns summer's fairest blossom, Flayed the curls upon hor brow, While beneath them hoaved a bosom, Whoso deep anguish thrills uienow. "Father, father," spake she mildly, "Mother prayed you would not stay !" "Father, father," cried cho wildly, "Como, oh, como with mo away1 "Hush tb touguo !" the father uttered For tho dram-shop door was nigh And her heart with terror fluttered, As ho bade her homeward fly. Sad nnd faint, .mid broken hearted, Turned that little child away To the homo from whence she started Where her starving mother lay. All that night with grief nnd sorrow, Watched they, prayed thoy hoped in vain Till tho daylight of tho morrow Brought the drunkard home again, Sorn and cross, tho wretch beheld them, Wanting e'en a crust to eat; Like two beasts, tho fiend expelled them From the hovel to the street 1 Bitter, bitter dnys they bore il Oricf the world may never know Till tho bior, with sable o'er it, Eased their burden hore below. Sido by side tho two are sleeping, Faded stock and withered roso ; 'Xcntli tho silent willow weeping O'er the grave of many woes. Oh, my God, is this a story Or a sight for every day? This a part of human glory Let the tongno of ages say ! What of eourts, nnd what of battles, What of deeds beyond tho wave i When around our heart-siVcs rattles All this pageant of the grave I Dim the eyes, and cold tho embers, Palo the check nnd dark the sky, And what joy the soul remembers, Gives to griof a darker dye. Here's the spot to pause and listen ; Here's the woe to meet and heal ; Whatsoever watch star glisten, Here, O warrior lift thy steel ! MARRIAGE IN ENGLAND. !,e niako, ll0r n J-vrul motl'r. "ay. to bring a l.''S tXnm& M"te tho worid- Th Queen re I,1,cd ft,,d tha C'ountces, about to take leave ventured to remind her majesiy of her re'iuest' " W ,mt I fell my sister from your maTel y ?" -'"-er." said the queen, "tlmt you did not 'lare to wk me." 1 Wo clip tho following from nn article on divorce by the Baroness de Marguerites. ow tho cupidities nnd intricacies of the En" lish liny have rendered divorce so difficult and so expensive, that, liko an exaggerated tariff, it amounts almost to a prohibition. What with proctor's fees, duties, etc., etc., a divorce cannot cost less than one thousand pounds sterling. After tho trial for crim. con. in doctor's commons, a trial w bich takes place without tho wife having any right of defense, nay, even of affirming her entire innocence, unless she accidentally does so by tho testimony nf tho w itnesses on the othor side the divorce is granted. Then it has to go through both the House of Lords and House of Commons, paying as it goes, foes upon fees. At length all formalities are fulfilled, and the wife is free, or rather, forever more enslaved. She marries what the law terms hero seducer, but is ostracised by tho whole of society forever after. Her own moth er creeps stealthily to her house; her namo is nev er again mentioned in the homo of hor infancy ; if her husband bo in n high position, sho cannot receive his guests, or sit at tho head of his tablo. If by chance she venture into nuMin ;i,n :., n'!or,t, r?"m 01' "'0,l". 'I"" " her would rise i,,v' i L " uauguiers ,T n,i'" rotec,lon 'heir mother's, when y nr0."ro"'n1 UI' intents and purposes a cTIn "I ? "h- ,,M Pf ,o1 f,.?.m .' world, but sullenng ami humiliation. Many ro,,., Oucen Churl. . Z? uZ T c?', hcr Elizabeth Burgoyne, who, Vl" 7cnr" Crre' ,,nd ran ay from her huSl lu,u1' nn'1 m,urlc,1 Gcncril1 rgoyno. Lady Eliz- abeth had lived a most evnmnl. i:r. - 1...1 ,i - . 1,u Vntlest of fno.nd'' and !t.wn9 in Qeon Char- lotto's power to reinstate hcr in honor Bcnir.D Alive. A shocking Inslnncn (.r n.m,,,. ' " re'atC; a ,M""hci' journal. A , ' K "ooordinK to tlio official register, had ii T M'Tl',iy ln .rUM. dly t"'' i' ,V'C CUrC f "'IP""". wl'Ose house was eloso to the cemetery, hear 11 mnnn. f,.m i.. . , . 10 , , ce':!ery. hearing moans from that 1 1 V -V . '"" ucul nmn and ran to tho comotcry but it was too late. The unfortunntn .nn,.. ...: found turned on her side in her coffin, weltering in her blood, but still warm. Her real death appeared to havo been preceded by n severe strugglo, as tho coiim had been forced open, and the woman had lorn tho hair from her head. She could not have been dead many minutes when the persons arrived. This subject of prematura burials has excited the altentlon 01 1 in r rnn.- 1 f imn,.,.nni 1 n, w t .Li. , 1. "., ' "l"''. . 1 Pro: deceased r,e.V, s , nv be Lnt iiniil 1 i j ocuin. oiuuiur nouses hnvn blll'f Kllicn linnu oL.l.l ti..i .n 1 ,n r .. .t.. r j....i. v" - r .pmuuaiivu in iiiuiiy parts 01 Germany. V' c"nve , V faottobt. rather an in imurs. 'jraiKe a'1 '' ""ek I toon him to the poor tiff"- We have read "modol letters," but a friend showed us one recently that is hard to beat. The prominent points may be summed up in this wise: r . ti . . b-v u.o nuuummic Dear lh other : I vc cot ono of the handsnn,l i!'0?" al? K.00'1'. Pric?s .ncvcr rro bettor. or. ' 0 "; '. n K'onous revival ot religion in our chuKb, and both our children tlio Lord be nrais- i l ,i...l .it ... . . . t .. house. Your afi'eclionato brothor, J. S. D. East Amwell, N. J. Now if any of- our friends can beat that, we 'should like to know it. This is einphaticall v rnr. n;ci, ami ii o loan wno received It calculates to have it framed caicuutos to . . i.i. . . . . J - I A Camtobxi i Law Casb. A California nori. indent of a Kentucky paper, gives tho following '-"""" iimoncr in wnicn a law suit was settled in the (.olden State: One neighbor sued mother upoo a disputed account; the parties met, a jury assembled, nnd all was ready for the trial. At the suggestion of the judge, the parties agreed to decide il by a horso race, and aetua'lv t. . ....... ...J : I ... V . .'"'J. "'u m eounso bet (heir fees wi their resnoctive clients, the ii.rU. h.u 't1(, o,, ad lIl0 winner, by previous izreement treated the crowd. ' ' THE PLACE TO GET YOtR LIKENESS- HUNT & UOOE, Ilnvo opened, in Johnson & Horner's Work, the largest and finest Dnguerreinn Kooms in Eastern Ohio, where they are constantly faking- piclurM (exclusively on Galvnnirod Plates) si.rpafoii)R nil others in durnbilitv. benutv of finish nt.d artistic style, uur facilities lor operation are of Uto niosi ample and improved order, consisting in part oC uu- chiuery to polish the plate. By it we are en.ibi.od 10 give me niencst polish, without winch n line pic ttiro cannot bo taken. Our SKY-LIGIIT IS Of MAMMOTH SIZE AKD SVFl'ICIEST TO TAKE SIXTY rEHSOXS OX A SIXGLE PLATE. ICKS RANGE FROM 37 CTS. TO TEN DOLLARS. Ladies and gentlemen oro requested fo cull nnd examine our specimens. Saloin, Dee. 17, 1853. eta StPERIOR STREET, CLEVELAND, OHIO. Princinls. II. B. BRYANT, JAS. WASHINGTON LUSK, 4 II. DWIGHT STRATTOX. Faculty. II. B. BRYANT, Professor of the Scionco of Ac counts. II. DWIGHT STIUTTON, Associate Prof, in the several Departments. J. WASHINGTON LIJSK, nnd P. Il.SPENCF.lt, Author, Professors of the Spcnccrian System of im...,..i,;.. ..j i' ,. . ..:..i n .i Penmanship and Commercial Correspondence SARAH L. SPENCER, Instructress in tho La dies' Writing Department. W. W. HARDER, Assistant Prof., in the Book Keeping Department. Hons. JUDGE STARKWEATHER and II. I). CLARK, Lecturers on Commercial Law. Prks. ASA MAIIAN, Lecturer on Political Econ omy. EMERSON E. WHITE, Lecturer on Commercial Oeographj-. Terms). For full course in Double Entry Book-keeping niwl rOlmv llnnm-lniniila y.... ....7.'... .'!. 7 IO OA For full course in Ladies Department, - 30,00 For scparato course in Practical Penmanship, 5,00 For various styles in Ornamental Writing at agreed upon. Tho Principals of this Institution, design making it one of the best mediums in the United Stater.! for imparting a thorough practical know ledge of i. .T..i: r i. r : t i liiw .u.wua uuuua ol liiu .Ullllklllg JiUUIU anil L1US1 ness pursuits in general. THE COURSE OF INSTRUCTION, embraces Book-keeping by Doublo Entry, ns applied to the various aepartmcnts ot Trade, Commerce, and Manufactures, comprehending: tho best forms now- used by the most flourishing nnd eminent cslab i i i .? . i . iisinnuiiis, engaged inuiviuuany or ill partnership, at Wholesale and Retail, on Commission or Joint Speculation, including Banking, Stcnniboating, Insurance, Railroad and Joint Stock Books. Ar.. Commercial Calculations and Correspondence, cm- i : .i. i 1 . . urucniji euiy vuriuiy oi ousincss computation. and familiarizing tho student with the Commercial Icchinealities and Phraseology of Correspondence COMMERCIAL GEOGRAPHY is a new feature in Mercantile Schools, and hnving its origin as it docs in this Institution, much will be done to mnkc it an instructive and profitable branch in tho Lec ture Department. The Spencerian System of Practical Penmanship : -ii r. :n . i . . .. . . . . . in uu ilb lonim, win ue laucni oj' its Autnor, f. Jt. Spencer, and J. W. Lusk. No Institution in America offers superior facilities to this for impart ing a Rapid and Systematic Hand Writing. Gen tlemen and Ladies in all parts of the country. desirous of qualifying themselves for Tcachors of this unrivalled and popular System, will find their wants met at this College. THE LADIES' DEPARTMENT is entirely separate from the gentlemen's, and is fitted up iii a splendid and convenient style. Many Ladies are now reaping the benefits of a thorough Mer cantile J-.uucation, py occupying lucrative and responsible situations. females desirous of at tending a Mercantile School, will find tho facilities tor study ollered at this Institution, superior to any other in tho United Slates. Applicants can enter upon a course of study ol any timo during the year. Diplomas arc awarded to students who susta:n a thorough examination. The Principals have an extensive acquaintance with business men throughout the West, and can render efficient aid to graduates in securing situ aliens. The suit of Rooms occupied by this College, arc more spacious, and are fitted up in n more clcant and convenient manner than any other like insti tution in the United States. EySond for a Circular by mail. Doe. 31, 1853.-ly JAMES W. WALKER'S ESTATE. JSOflCL is hereby given, that the subscriber has been appointed and qualified ns administrator ntl llin Attlnln r.C .T..n.nfl V Wnll 1-.- -e t 1 . v.. ...u uavi.tu w. vituiiiB 1. . ll UlkUl , 1UIU Ul LSIlia- bula Co., deceased. Dated at New Lyme, this I2th dav of June. 1854, MONTAGUE BRETTELL. 1,000 BOOK AGENTS WANTED. To Sell Pictorial and Useful Works for tho Year 154. $1,000 DOLL A US A YEAH. WANTED IN EVERY SECTION OF THE UNITED STATES, activo and enterprising men, to cngago in the salo of some of tho best Books published in the Countrj'. To men of good address, possessing a small capital of from $25 to $100, such inducements will bo offered as to onablo them to make from $3 to 5 a day profit. J8jy"The Books published by us are all usoful in their character, extremely popular, and command largo sales wherever they ure offered. For further particulars, address, (postago paid 1 ROBERT SEARS, Publisher, 181, William Street, New-York. TO YOUNG MEN. Pleasant and 1,,'Rort table Emi-lovsient. Young Men in every neighborhood may obtain healthful, ploasant, and profitable employment, by engaging in the sale of useful and popular Books, anil can vassing for our valuable Journals. For terms nnd particulars, address, post-paid, FOWLERS & WELLS, Xo. 308 liroadiEay, Xevo Yoik. P. S. All Agents who engage with us will bo secured from tlio possibility of loss, while the profits derived will bo very liberal. April 2'J, 1854.-4w. SCHOOL FOIl LADIES f- GEXTLE.VEX. The subscriber having located in this place, is again prepared to instruct students of Auatoniv. Physiolojv and practice of Medicine and Surrrerv. And' in .i.i: tion to his former extensive inoaus for domonstrat- ing the various subjsect, has recontly added largely to thcin by expensive purchase from Frauce. " n. - ....,.,, auwiD? win commence tho . first ot March, and to thoso dosirous of availing! themselves c,f the suninior oourse of studies, would be advisable to be hore at least two weeks I previously. He would also announce that he is ! prepared to practice in his profession. K. G Si.m, Jan, 21, 185.-lw iiiwias, m. !. ! i ' ! ! j ' ,nK 'iOu. Common Branches, $3,00; Higher Branches as itlabove, $3.50, Engineering, German Language, Mathematical and Prospective Drawing, each $2,50 Extra. For Wteulars, address the Principal. JAMES BARNABY, ItlEItrilANT TAILOK, AorM Side Vain-St., Out Door West of the Saltm Hook-Store, Halcm, Ohio. Cents, Vests, Pants, Ac, Made to Order and Wr' ranted to Give Satisfaction. Tho Tailoring Business in nil his Branches, car- rici ou nsnereioiorc. ' IH.mEY ll CARPENTER'S fROH'M J)AOUREAN GALLERY! IS hv'w completed, Cnd ready for reception. Wo have go'ie to conidrt.l1c expense in fitting op, i operate w.'h nd vantage, riid with reference to thw comfort and C'lvenience of those who may fnvoi us with a call f j'l short, w nro pormanently lu Icated Our rooms u're in the .... .. AMERICAN KOUSi?. SAItSl, O." Call and sec us. You will fold ourmy'tiou rooni? neat and comfortable. OUt SUV-LIGliT Can be surpassed ro where in the State Our CAMERA, is a powerful quick-worker. We war runt our work. Likenesses of all ages, taken Lirjt like, or no charge! 1 Our prices range from iw cents, to 20 dollars. Tast experience, and present advantages, enable us to tako Good Likenesses, at very reasonable Kates. Being, also, posted ia att the reccnt improvements of the art, our time moT entire attention shall bo to render full satisftictio. ' Sick or deceased persons taken at their room.-' Our motto, is EXCELSIOR. N. B. Persons wishing Pictures taken on Gal vanized Plates, can do so without extra charge. KfiT Rooms open from 6 o'clock, A. M., until ft P.M. June 31st, 1853. lilank Deeds, Article of Agreement, Judgment Xofes, Summons and Executions for sale at this 0 flirt. IIII. GEO. W. PETTIT Respectfully tenders his professional services t "IC 01!'ens of Marlboro and surrounding country, nrc., :.. n. ,i . . . n Othce in the room recently occupied by Dr. K. O. Thomas. tf. HUCKEYH FOUNDRY. E,OS f.. MOODS, COL (IN Hi ASA, COLL. UBIAXA COUNT!, OMt Steam Engine DuilDcr. STEAM ENGINES of various sizes, construct ed upon the latest approved plan, that cannot fail to give ns good siuisfaction as nny now made Patterns of all kinds, made to order. All work made of good material, and warranted to give aa good satisfaction as nny other. Feb. 11, 18.o4.-tf WATER-CURE, AT cold water; MICIIIGAX, For tho eurc of Acute and Chronic Diseases, Ja in successful operation. Address for particulars. DR. JOHN B. GULLY, Cold Water, ilich. Jan. 21, 1853.-3m. NEW SEED STORE. THE undersigned is now receiving his suddIt of Field, Garden, Tree nnd r mwer-sceas ; also, ... large additions to Ins Stock of Horticultural and Agricultural Jmpliments, nnd will be enabled to offer dealers and amateurs tho most extensive and varied collection of Field, Culinary and Flower Seeds, Bulb9, Tubers, Ac, Ac, ever offered in this) market. Tho seods have been expressly grown to order by the most celebrated Seedsmen in America and Europe, and warranted by the growers truo to name; new and superior varieties of Corn, Grtin, Grass, Cabbage, Turnips, Cucumber and Pumpkin soed ; Irish and Swoot potatoes : Flower seeds and Dahlia roots. As the stoc k cf the latter is limited, orders for the samo should be sent in nt onco to prevent disappointment ; together with the largest collection of Agricultural and Garden Implimcnta to be found in the city, as the diplomas and premi uns awarded at the Into Fair, by the Stato Agri cultural Society, will testify, amounting to near two hundred dollars. E. R. SIIANKLAND, 120, Wood St., Pitts. Feb. 18, '54.-3m. New and Choice Varieties or Vegetables and Seeds. Chinese Eight Rowed Corn, Improved Dutton " Stowel Evergreen " Philadelphia Swcot " Mountain Juno Potatoes, (very line,) Wiuiicbagn, ' , (very prolific,) Mammoth Nutmeg, " Peach Blossom, " r.orly Into Mercer Ash Leaf Kidney ' Sovereign ' Buckley's Seedling ' verv urolilic.i (early six weeks,) (a very large variety and ikywond Seedling, Sweet Potatoes, a" now variety from North Caro lina. It has proved the most prolific and desirable for northern culture that has ever been introduced in this market. 58 Nttw Varieties of Ctibbago Seed, (Imported.) 20 B.ulish ' 0 " " " Celery " 25 " " " Cucumber " " 40 " " " Grass " " Orders Respectfully Solicited, and Promptly Completod, by E. R. SIIANKLAND, Seedsjiak, No. 129, Wood St., Pitta., Pa. Feb. 18, 1854.-3 ni. FRl'IT TREES AND SHBIBBKRY. 20,000 Choice Applo Trees, 3,000 Dwarf Pear Trees, (very fine,) 5,000 Peach Trees, (now varieties,) 2,000 German Plum Trees, (imported,) 1,500 Cherry Trees, 20,000 Evergreens, 30 Now and suporb varieties Strawberry, 20 ' " Itaspborry, 15 " " " Gooseberry. Together with tho finest collection of Plants and Shrubs over offered in this market, for sale by E. R. SIIANKLAND, 129 Wood St., Pitta. Feb. 18, 1854.-3 m. OREGON PEA. Six bushels of these Celebrated Peas, by planting which, as much fodder can be raised on one acre as can bn raised ofT of five of anything else that can bo sowed, and it is better for the soil than clover. Just received and for salo by E. R. SIIANKLAND, 1-0 Wood St., Pittsburgh, Pa.. Feb. 18, 1854.-3 m. I.A1ND I'ltVEYIINO, AND ttttil Hoab arnguueungrr INSTRUCTION in these branr baa nf PfhoiU.! Science will bo given ut tho Union School, Marl biro'. Stark Co., during the Spring Term, com- moncing March 14th and continuing fourteen weeks Kegtilur FIELD PRACTICE with the Comnass. Leveling nnd Transit Instruments, accompanied with Calculations, Plotting and Drafting, will form an essontial part of tho course. Tuition per 11 weoks, $5,50. With the privilege of Mathematics, Geology, Experimental Chemistry, Pb viinlroyv SinrrlA imrl Tlnnhln p.nli-i. Ttn..lr If adn. J i - o J . A, HOLBROOK. Marlboro, Jan. . 21, 1851.