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':.! : f' f r - . I- IK Tli Tool haii said i hi haert, there to BO 0od. 5WVwm Sir. y'Tw " "ft erto lbpirHM - ..."-j.-? . ..-! Si.,- lo u mni, u aan J o- ;-' jfinrf Th OwtSiHrttllT Cai w. a 2 - .X. am inaUKt mMMT . i - ceiestMi kastta fm -' O.e.enr.- V- White U Hftita af re" . i-r-.-' la Utf kan'i M el" "; , ... . . If 4m Btare lsrHfc . . . Morning iruUsn uui,rte ls-mt. , r -i , ltaihiinaTf.ipr - - ) r J ft leHB. ', , '-. t, - T ant I kupvlMS. d-fra. ' " v H M doubtinc lipirljl ; - W e aitow SMMsto riss, As tttet fcutM artffcja mm. ' srly"r)gltrrM To da tbe Ilettf. , "3 Vkw tenwi r4er r - "BE Bl&B RICH People Mid tbia'averywhere when the morning' papers announced the death of Joba RuaseL President of tha Back.1. Tbey eaid it oa Wall street where thy count wealth by hundred of thousands, nasi they IW& it i -elegant parlors, a ad by tuzatioiaj treakikst - table, all ore the aqut-res and avenues of the great city: ithey aid it, tew, in the dark alleys, and ja squalid home where all bia tboorauds could sot bay back to Uie miliioaaire eae hour of the life that wi to them a burden aod a misery Everywhere waa the same story, "He died His family and bis friends thought so, as they jfa&ared arooad the bedside of the dy ing ma; and yen, reader, would hare tWt U loo, it yoa, could ave looked around that thaoiber, iatwkieJ death, waa eateriag wha b dumb footfalls and gaatiy prraence. Oh, it was a prince!; RN1 Rare pictores flush ed the waHathat wtatec day with the glory .of Arcadia mraaien; 'the fairest blossom of South era Mays were .piled thick upon the costly carpet; and the daintily embroidered drapery fell in soft, crinkled clouds from the mamive beadatead. AaaT the owner of all thiar'magoificeacelay tbera- - dyingT; and through all his fife of more than three score years, be had "toiled and struggled for this rto die rich! ? He had boaght lands and aid them; he had sent richly freighted ships to foreign port; he had owned bares in railroads, and stock banks, and now ! Abt .there was an angel who stood at the edide of John' Buasel to that dying , hour, and the man had nothing out of all his life j Yo give him; no generous, noble, selt-sacnnc-lng deed, which would have been pearls, and goic and ail pre ioua jewels la the hand of ' the angel; so be wrote down at the close of thethspier of John Euwel's Ufa -He dud foof." . " Ua died poor." : A-ery few persons aid this ef tn otd than who lay ia a back chaasber of small dilapidated building, whose solitary window looked out en the back garden:: of John Rusael's reeideoce. The floor irasbare.and there w ere on ly a few ciiairsa table, and a low bed was ia the room. By his side stood ah old oiUatt, wltom the dying mn had oesasionally furnished with aa armful of wood or a loaf of bread." She moistened his cold Sps with water, or held the tallow caudle close ta hia eyes, so that lis might see coca more the l!gh.t Of this world. He had net a dollar upoa earth; furtune kad taken wings and fiowtt awty j lus wife sod -hia children had gone before bin, iiie friends had deserted or lost sight ot him, and now none remained to watch with the old man till death called , him, but the grateful old woman whom he had fatted from ataHra'tictt'; ' . V. ; ""But the angel - with the look stood there, too, and looking' over that eld man's life he aw many good, and gentle, and ; generous dffeda- brightened every year; how be bad been kind to the stuTeriog,and forgiven such wtongs.as make men friends, and st'ivei throagk alt (he trials and temptation of hi long., sad Kfe to be tree to God ami himself. S3o the anget wrote under the last chapter of jfjia old man's life, every letter shone like coma' rare setting of diamond, "lie died rick.'" Z '' w:i'-"r '.--.-'.JJ': . Ah3 that oli man knew it, too; when be etood at the silvtr gate of the eternal city, and they led him ia and showed him the "in-. Jierhance to which he was heir,- - There was a house, not made with hands, with its columns of pearl, and hs ceilings of jasper, with its pleasant rooms and lofty halls, and its mighty organs from which peal for ever the notes of praise to our God ! Tlrere, tooywas the pleasant landscape, .with iu green aveatres, and its golden pavil lious, its trees waving in joy of eternal wa ters. He was heir to sll these things, and he took their titfe deeds from the hands of God's angels, and saying pityingly oo earth, He died poor."' -: - - -' : "Ah, reader! how unlike are the things here, and the tlriirg there. AH the wealth in the world cannot buy one acre of the soil "on .-tba i other side of fienver," nor one ti tle deed .to ha pleasant home, or its foun tain of street waters; but only, live so that when you sail out off the great sea of death you shall bear with you to the golden ports those blessed words of the angel, "he died rich," and yoa shall be aatisfied with your in ' Aeritince"' in' tbekingdom of Heaven:'" Arthur' Magazine.. ' ' ; n : ; - V : . MOi.HO.. ,. . Hold on to- youe tongue- when you are jutl ready to swear, lie, or speak harshly or ,n improper word. Hold ou to your j jbaiU when y,'!t about to strike, pinch, .scratch, steal, or do ny di-obedient or imo .proper act. Hold on to faui foot w&9n you Are da the point of kicking, running away from duty, or pursuing the path of error j shame or crime. - Hold on to your temper when your are angry r excited or imposed upon, others are angry about you. ..Hold on. to your heart when evil associates seek your company aud invite you to join them in their games, mirth and revelry... Hold on ,to your good name at all times, for .it is 4nore valuable to you than gold, high place ,or fashionable at tire. Hold on la Uu trwtb for : it will serve you. .well and do you good through life and through eternity.' Hold on ,to your virtue, it is above price to you ja sll times and places. Hold on to your charac ter, for it is and always wj.lj be yor beat wealth,-;: s - .v 4 BotD, apt gSAtJiirui; rmcBB. Dnnng the delivery of a .'"aarmpn,- last Sunday, in "St. Pauick's Catholic Church in tiuM the eyes of the congregation were suddenly riyeted on the speaker, Rev. Fran cis X. Boy le, by what, for the moment seem ed to be a digression to ' lb& all absorbing .topic of conversation- and conjecture throughout the civilized worLJ-the 4t lan tip telegraph. , The eloquent divine spoke . in terms of slowing panegyric of this wonder ful triumph of human aciooee, and dilated upon the revolutions which the . grand a. enlevement will accomplish iff tjje commer- mercial, political and social condition eftha two hemispheres thus successfully united' by means oi electric wire. What is it after all, exclaimed the speaker, when compared with Ibe instantaneous communicstioa between ,tb8 Throne of Divine Grace and tho heart of man J Offer up your silent petition for grace, ftia transmitted through realms of unmeasured apace more rapidly than ne lightning flash, and the answer caches the soul ere the prayer ban died awsy on : the sinner's lips. ' Yet this telegrsphr perform ing its saving functions ever since Christ died for us on Cavalry, 11 not the world with exultation and shouts ef gladness -with illuminations and bonfire and the booming of cannon. Ths reason is, one is the telegraph of this world, and may produce wonderful revolutions on earth; the other is the sweet communion betweea Christ and the Christian's soul, and will secure a glo riou immortality in Heaven. Wash, Vn ion. : . - ..?Zfr-.:s- itM- w '. " Truth ia far more IntenseZy interesting tbast fiction, when the heart and affections te enfistad ia the subject. tes Jt 4- j-fijSiWsJS VOL. Xht. bt a BBTiaaa arroascr. Everybody who knew loan Gordo knew him to be wne of the meanest end moat con temptible men that ever waa permitted to walk the esrth. m His brother Peter was not a whit better eo that it would ap pear that memoes ran ia the blood of the fanury. - " ' " r-rit- P fi s1 John waa pretty well off, so far a this world's goods were conceraed- v His "proper ty waa all invested a building which had coat him about thirty thousand dollars. He did not marry until h waa forty probably from a fear of incurring unnecessary expense, aad when finally he did take a wife, it was only as ha would bare' taken bisd a house keeper, 'ajrtrat-:i v4ii A' . - Mrs. Gordon was a poor woman, and had been obliged to work very hard for a living. Probably she married sa purely prudential considerations for she coald not possibly have loved such a abortion of a man as John Gordon. She took good care of ber bnsband, treated him better than he deserved, aod waa in every respect . an obedient . and faithful wife.-. All she . received ta -return was the meager support, ber husband's house afforded her. v? ...-- . - Wbea they bad bee a married some three years John waa taken sice, ana lingered along for a year, during srhtcB time his wile was aa excellent aad devoted nurse. . Her whole aim seemed to be to discharge ber du ties to her lord with fidelity. Sh j had made a bargain with him, and aba performed her part with scrupulous exactness. -v One day I beard that ioaa Uoraoa waa dead-' It was a smalt loss to the com m unity, aad I coald not lain It of pitying his wife, for her tot would certainly be ameliorated by hia departure. She would be entitled to. oae-third of the income of his real estate, which for a poor worn a, as aba bad been, aad baring no luxurious taste to gratify, would be a princely stipend. "'. ; . . " . '. . s I neither thought nor' heard any" more of John Gordon or his wife for two months, when a woman appeared at my office and in troduced herself aa the latter. : T MMioe is a very bad case, Mr.' Docket," sard she, seating herself by my side. , "Indeed, inadaa, I thought yoa were very ctKnfotUbly provided for. -You have one third of year husband's estate or about a thousand dollars a year. - "It seems t aw not to hats thfo" she re p) i ed, gloomily i Not to" have ill "Peter Gordon has takes possession ef the estate, declaring It belongs to bitn. - He says ay husband sold it to him a lew weeks before he died." ! "Howaould thatbe!" "Peter showed me the deed, aed says it has been recorded." . "Doe he! So much the better for you aadame. . The law gives one half ol hi personal estate : "But he sold it for ouc dollar," interrupted JJr. Gordon.. ".' Y': :: f He couldn aett It without your concur rence. Did yoa release your right to dower in the premises!" " r-p j Nff, -air? Peter? say I dia, vbagh aad showed ni'e wy Dme, duly witnessed vn the deed" sm:jjv' !.r? "Didn't you sign it!' "Sa air." .... '. "Then it is a forgery." "I suppose it is." "You are confident you did not sign your name to the deed!" "1 am very sure 1 did not,' and for a very good reason." "How's that!" "I cannot write; I netrer even wrote my name. I waa brought up in a country where girls did not get so much schooling a bow. My folks were very pour, and I never had a ehaace to goto school," replied Mrs. Gordon. with some confusion. ; - Did your husband know that yoa could not write."- 'v - No, I never told bim.,r I dismissed ber -with the request that she would call next day. I went at once to the Registry of Deed, and found that Mrs. Gor don bad told a straight story. Her miserable1, contemptible husband had given her property to hir brother in hi last rfay,-o-a tp cheat bis Wife; who -cared for. him in health and nursed him in sickness, of her- just" claim upon his estate ! He was a Villi-.m! I need not sav I felt a deep interest in the . case -of my client, and resolved to bring matters to an issue at once. The next, day when she called, she directed me to her sister, by whom it could be proved that Mrs. Gordon could not write her name: Wbe had' seen her mark often within a very abort time. The persoa who professed to have witness ed the siguature of Mrs. Gordon wss a clerk in the office of Peter. My first move was to take steps to arrest him on- charge of fraud, and to sue his employer for my- client's share of the rents he had just collected, and which be refused to pay over to her. When I had proceeded thus far, 1 received a, visit -from Peter Gordon.- ..-i '.. 'What do you mean, ii !' he asked ratner sourly.""4- "I mean to get justice tor tne wioow. -Her husband was worth nothing when he died." - - ' - -. ; t'Bat bia wife has one-third interest in nis rear' estate." -V- Ww ; "It was sold to me, aod h: signed away her right to dower." - - - ' - "Did she)'? - 'Certainly she did. t-v;. "Did you see her sign!"; "To, be sure I did; so did my clerk." " "There is a warrant out for the arrest of your clerk i sod I have some hopes that he will turn State's evidence and convict his princi pal." - - . . .-; ' , He started pacfc witfc terror and OBtoaisu- nicnt.'' - i ...... .') dou't underfctand yout" he gtatnmered "Don't trouble yourself about it, Mr. Gor don, you will understand it all in due time." "For God's sake, don I arrest my clerk. He will be the ruin of me," groaned he. You should have thought of that be Core," I said. "? You don't mean to say that everything isn't 111 right about "my brother's affairs! Because if it isn't I will make it all right you know," he whined in supplicating tones. "You say yon saw Mrs. Gordon sign that deed?"" ; " Well no, not exactly, but I suppose she cigned"it.M . ' '; . "'" you know she didn't. '- How should I know!" rf ' ' "She can't write! She never even wrote ber name in her life!" -' . I pressed the rascal aloasty and made hi m acknowledge that bia clerk had signed the nam for a consideration. I would have caused both of them to be sent to the State Prison, if Mr. Gordon bad not begged me to spare them. As it ws. I secursd the entire income of, th estate, for my client, and 1 . -r iSS.-rfS.ltfias 1 V T jsT - f - ," " u' M GmT "El V. m I .sV W fl charged my bill ot Peter5wh "wa but "ISd glad to pay itt itm i'--'lfi -'f-' ''ntf-ai, mi iwBawi srf a? m wijKY Artaar-s III SJaMts.S tyi-ei htWBAT THE! WH0t a--viaaiiMa .srawawnrawwd ,r-mi as mtmt isaanss a asty ? wff.l , "I, weiild'at shata .believed Mr., Peck would have aaid tilat gboot saej, I've always trusted her jika a sister, and believed ah waa my friend, and pow ts think abe ahosld go and talk again.-l me. at the sewing socie-, tyj V, Wel I'll never ruat , aay body ia th4 world again for l.duui.t believe there' any; truth or - triendahip ins it;" and hef lrs, Collins threw sidowii ... .tte s.beby'a apron ; she waa hemmuig. s and burst into a . flood -ol tears.; -wi t?A feW-? f . d 5-s Cv ; Poor womaal he certainly bad cause , feel acutely, for the Wow had fallen anea petedly, dealt too by a neighbor and a friend one near whom she had lived in perfect har mony, and whom abe had trusted as a si- It was an insidious thrust, too, on tehat she could neither . parry . nor-resenW,; sod though Mrs. Cellins was ia the main a very sensible woman, she was for a lime,. quite overwhelmed; for the story was a lie, aa un founded malicious, though somewhat plausi ble lie. r. v5 ."t It waa on ibis wise. Mrs. Collins had been married twelve years, and for tea of these her husband's mother had resided with her. She had bean a smart, active woman, but the infirmities of age bad crept upon her, and imp sired her iulellect, and scoured her naturally fine disposition. 7 " , " , "For the last five years she had been con fined to her room, with rheumatism and pa raUis, and during this lime Mrs, Collins had been the m ost unweary and . patient of nur- to the. fretful invalid. . . . j All she had done for and borne with "ber would never be known or dreamed of until the sweat voices of the . angels read it from the golden line of the book of Life, and the J "well done" oGod pierced the solemn si-J lence of the Judgement.' . :.' -.. .. I But Grandmother Collin grew more ex-1 sctinir and fault-findin? every day. In her I nervous irritability, she would not bear the j sight or souaa ot .tne cmiuren, uct two boy and one girl) aadjt seemed al most impossible to please berj indeedtfiet old woman persuaded herself that . she was not. fairly treated, and would often insinuate this to sortie Neighbor who dropped ia to see .ber, remarking with a eigh, . tliat sUe was an old wdttlan, and she supposed she wss id bet way. - -;..-.. Her daughter-in-law paid no attention tor these remarks, not doubting but her neigh bors would understand the cause, and re ceive them accordingly, but alas for ber na ture! there is in it an inherent love ot evil speaking , a proclivity to tell the bad, rather than the good in the life conduct and ante cedents of another; and to this evil procliv ity, every son sod daughtor of'Adan wheth er saint or etaaer, haa beea , at some time the victim. . . .. Talk of it philosophize over it as you will, that dark element of our humanity still exists, sfilf works ttWM ifWldfkMrtoHtoimMm mayjiet txaa lanM social fermentation, mischief .. and .miseryi and will, till men's hearts learn the height and depth, the length and , breadth ! of th at glorious line of Pau', the apostle, set like a diamond among pearl?, and all rare and ra dient jewels," Tttjreakst of these, it Char- ity" - To that ouestion. "Who are ihet, and what were their fathers before them!" let any half dozen men or women respond in social assembly, and the chances are one to a million, they will tell the evil, rather than the good, and "this is human nature." - Poor Mrs. Collins! It appeared ' at the last sewing society, her name, her main tile aad conduct, bad been introduced for com ment, deliberation and sentence. It had been hinted that she was not so kind to her busbaud's mother as she might be, and that "she allowed the children to drive over her rough-shod." - Mrs. Peck had contributed her share to these animadversions, asserting that the old woman bad hinted to her more than once .... . .. . . 1. j ,u . she was really abused, and hardly had the J .- . . comforts of life,' all this being received frith various exclamations, comments, panto- ! mines indicative of surpriae, interest, horror i and the entire matter was the next day con veyed to Mrs. Collins' ears, by some well meaning, but not very judicious individual who was present. " Mrs. Peck too, was, on the whole, a well meaning and ' kind-hearted woman. She would make almost any sacrifice for a neigh bor; but with her many good impulses she lacked principle, and sooner or later , bucIi a friend will surely fail one. Now you can very readily divine how Mrs. Collins would be apt to conduct her self in this juncture, and how long, as she was a woman, ot good common sense, she would require to recover her equanimity and regard these aspetasions for what they were worth; OT one thing I am certain, a great degree-of coldness always existed after this between her and Mrs. Peck. - But, reader remember that just so long as you. live such reports will be circulated about you more or less according to tbe communi ty in .which you Jive,, and the character of the people with whom you are daily brought in contact. .These at ories, malicious, and Vntrjje, will come to you in one form or an other, so-long as you live among men, no matter-how. innocent, haw good, or high you are, and it is best to be prepared for them; and keep the soul in a position that it shall not be disturbed by these things. Then they cannot harm you for a lie has in it the elemeut of deskh. ft cannot live: Just so true as truth is immutable, eternal, a lie must work out its ' own destruction, and the raiment of your soul shall only grow fairer as tbe dust ol scandal falls away with out polluting it. Sharp lessons of betrayed confidenco and faithless friendship the world will teach us all and God have mercy upon us in the day and the hour when we learn them;, lor lile has no teachings so sharp and terrible as these; but even they may have their need and blessing; for tbe threads of this strange tangled, mysterious life; are in the Hand that has not ..wearied since it "set fast the mountains by its power." . So, it is beer,- amid all the petty assaults snd annoyances of life, to cultivate that bracing, sparkling atmosphere of th mind" which is called "cheerfulness;" above all, ourselves to try and eschew a1- scandal and evil speaking, thinking charitably of other iu remembrance of their temperament and temptations, and so far as poss iblc, for getting and forgiving tbe wrong they have done u. So shall good be borne of evil, as the day with her white garments, "ber majestic pres. aace, ber glorious morning jubilees, and evtning pialma, is born of the night, black and silent, and dead! 5 w .a c - VLJL DELAWARE, OHIO, SEPTEMBER 24; . The Latin poet asks, whence it ctfraes that oo one is content with bis kn! The merchaat however. Cccessful,i bewails the vicissitudes of trade, the lawyer the ardu trnsneaa f hia atudies Ik physiciaa hia privation of reat and ease, the artisan the aneertaiaty - and unprofitablefles of his employment aad the farmer tba change ef weather and the disstppolfftdretrl. in Ks ctopt i Vn it be that were ta someiumg to sv natare. which forbida us to be satieted with that which is appointed tot va, and aiwsys make u pise for Some tiling beyond nr reach! - Philosophy teaches aa to- make the beat of what wc possess, instead f looking ta tbn possession f aometbiilg be yond act feaehf : Wbichj even if obtained would in all probability turn oift a smirce of discomfort It ia traa that the BterCbaat mast expect miafibaitce but ia so mixed ap with attendant b leasing that the. earn ef comlort, will show him largely tHe gainer . y So alabj the lawyer ' and pbysfefanvnay each have to contend with labor asi lose of rest r the good wbich tbey may confer opoh society, and the coaacioasaesaaf their being useful in --their vocations, should reconcile them' to their pursuits and make them tbaakful - foe being Uo instruments : of ao great banefit. ? By the same course of rea soning would every calling in life present the well ordered mind a redeeming advan tage sufficient to wtweigh- any objection connected with iU and furnish sr cause of gratitude to tbe beaificeat Being under whose appointment life ia chequered with iu alter ations of good sad ULfe ti-si ' :w---.-- Among the various ataietjonaof Jifa none is more, frequently attended with regret and repining than that of the agriculturist, when if we mistake not, none ought afford less Cttusea for . the indulgence of a grembJing disposition, tbe tiller of the oil although his lot may not be"cast in the midst of brilliant enjoy ments, has perhaps a greater ahare of life's comforts than the mass ( those be U disposed' to envy. ' Wilhdrawa from the' never ending .turmoil and bustle of a city life, dwells upon his farm, surrounded by most of the essentials calculated to render Avt.,Anf.A lnirahli - It 1 triliS- ffnat ta him lhe eoM lpectacu ;,na , be splendid rout. -mw -.h. .., the csv enchantments of fashion ana us roaad of amusing insipidities are known on ly by description, but in their stead he pos sesses the free, wholesome air the bright sunshine of heaven, and enjoys the compan ionship of natare ia iu loveliest attire. To hint each daj that passe la frnegbt -wka pleasure, th repetitiou of which bviitgfs ito atatiety, and the result of which is health, rilefttal u3 physical. Un annoyed by fever ish' excitements and artil!cidl tate, be haa but few needs; save those wbich the fertile oil supplies at the demand ef judicious in dustry. His flocks and fields 'furatsff him whereon to' be" fed, aird wherewith to be clad, and tbofigts hi food may be simple and hia clothing plain, they are ail that is ret til ed far support aad protection, in th ab sence ef those falsely styled pleasures which maddea aad exhaust, bis graificatioBS are more delightfat from the- peculiar: apti tude of enjoyment wbich they' prodcee. gish and improvement cease, to him they sre m atters ef secondary importance; apt in volving more o his comforts than may be disposed with easily, and with slight sac rifice of feeling. Should plague, pestilence or even famine spread their influence, over ths land he can look with comparative com posure, for he feels aware that to htm and his household the woes that wait upon their presence can never be more than theoreti cal. Immediatsly dependent on kind provi dence for the blessing he enjoy, he is taught to rely with confidence on the great i irsl Cause for reward of his toil, aod to him the seasons of seed-time and harvest are but al ternatives of hope and fruition. Assuredly then, of all lots that of the tiller of the soil is the most independent, and consequenty the most enviable. Salt. American. Tfa Great Tbelluaon Will Ye who listen with credulity to the whis- I pers of vanity and pursne with eagerness the ' Pliauiom Ol llttUlc, BtKUU uie iiisiuit ui wire , r .-,. r I nif.lvr than K nselaa even to tlie nistorv Ol i f .- t 1.: ..j .... one Peter Tbellusson, late of the city of London, merchant. It is partly detailed in the columns of our this day's law report, but scarcely plain enough to be understood withowt labor by KOR-legal minds. . i It is nirw sixty-two years since Peter Tbellusson took stock ol his worldly pos sessions, and found that he bad 600,000 in money, and lands to the annual value ofjt'4, 500. Peter Tbellusson had satisfied the ordinary ambition of an English bourgeois h-e had founded a feroily, Peter Isaac, the son of his youth the prop of hi house, was heir to 35,000 a year tn money and land, and might claim to be born a gentleman.' Peers and peeresses might hereafter, spring iu intermediate succession from tbe loin of that demnZfl of djngy" liute back parlor behind the bank. Tue best men upon 'Change envied the rich aud pros perous Peter Tbellusson, who had no object of ambition unsatisfied. Peter was of a dif ferent mind; he had not near money enough. Let other men be satisfied to found one fam ily.' Peter was lucky enough to have three sons and would found three families. It was not that he loved his sons on his sons' sons, but it was the hope and desire of Ibis magnificently posthumous miser to ssso ciate his, name in future generations with three collossal, fortunes.' If he did not love his sons he did not hate them; lie was simply, indifferent to everything except his own cherished object. Peter -Thelluason ob tained the very beat legal advice, and made a will; He left a few trifling legacies, proba b ly to show that no unnatural antipathy to his children tainted that will with mania; but bis great fortune was- all conveyed to trustees. It wss to accumulate until every man woman and child of the offspring ol Peter, and alive or begotten at the time of Peter's death should also be defunct. No one of the children or grandchildren who had ever looked Peter in the face, or trem bled in bis presence, or squalled at the sound of hi hard, harsh voice, should ever be the richer for Peters wealth. "And the rich man also died." ' Twelve months- after making his will, sixty one year from, tbe present time, Peter was gathered to his un known fathers The will was opened and created sensation? which vibrated' through the land in widening circles. Our law books picture to us- the blank disappointment of these living relatives, the gentle caclunaion of a past generation of lawyers, and gaping wonder of the general public. There were three son and six grandson of this malig nant old merchant' then alive, all destined to live the life of Tantalus; to see thi great pagoda tree growing up before them yet never to pluck one unit of its fruit. The terms of the will enjoined that when tne last survivor of all the nine children and, grand children should yield up bis breath . ;t - 1 "Z 141 1 then the charm we fceid j the great moun- ? tain tff acettnetetea wtfShrj wa to; !re drvi- ded into tlVjititttoiimt-itfiJk p-itHri Wis to be gives to each o the "eldest male tin. ael descendants" of hie three bows. Havin thus done what he Jiieij ! with liii own, aiid excluded aM hH living progeny from all the benefit, be ends ixuM a wbtire to the L-gisla- tore worthy Of Sbylock appealiVg ag'ahrsl merry h had earned hia money with hon- sty and industry, and he hoped the Legisla-: tare wonkl oat alter bia wflf; Or ebftrie the first thing 'that followed was it chancery suit of the fitenalk;;-"--- . - Tbe eewtton wise ifertW lhe case otfld l hate been to set aside the will as the pro duct of a -diseased mind a tffind feiSS&tci morbid as tojis . disposing powers by dwell ing , oa M rational olject il But. Lords Lodrfhborough, and Alvanley and Klpon, and Judges of kindred sympathies, seem to have beea led by fheir' love -of art' to aditfire t&e skill with 5ic! the' tecHrficali lies of ear "WessSd.?alj-operty law had been pdsrpted to tbe ooject of this old trader. The mioa-. tibn went up to the House of Lords ead the'-j will 'was confirmed. . 'This affair rrsturally' raauagreunoise w ,vt ja; Tha' l!s.,al!irf loolf it flffllJditnoegtl they would not Set.-aside tbe will by an ei pott facia.W, tbey branded Peter Thellus- son'a meaiorj with the imputation of "vani ty, Uliberality, and foil t,' and enacted by statute S9tb and 40th George III." cap. 9S, that the power of devising property for the purpose at accumulation shall be restrained is general io twenty -one "yewa after, the death of the testator. Persons of an arith meticaS and statistical turn of mind also oc cupied themselves with the matter, and, with tbe aid of He ihsuraace tables antf Cocker, they cafculatjed that this fund, accumulating at compouod interest, could no: amount. to less than nineteea milltona at the moment ol distribution, and would very' probably reach tbe tremendous figure of thirty-two millions But aetajflg is so false as facts, except figf nrsis' ' illie caiculators had" forgotteu to take accountef that uoknowa qantity which muM, i practical matters, be represented, no by the, letter "x," but by the word .lili gationl!'!"Cohtemporaneou3ly with the chan cery euit lo set aside.' the"wilf there- was a cross-suit. to have the trusts the will per formed onder the -direction of the Court of Chancery, That suit is now eW'y years old i no inougu cuimrea anu granuctiuuren are dead, the suit is as -bale and lively a it was in theirxearliea youth." ' Tuat suit was the irw heir to Peter Thellusaoas, aad it is stilt spending bis money like a frelicksome young Corveeu Necessarily there were other suits. , , . ... '.' -The ast anryivof of llie Hie Iftei died In febrtiary, aad font new tills were trii- mediately filed.; The property is now to be divided, into thirds, but into raoilies. There is, however, a oueatioa raised as to who is entitled. ' Wlw were the eldest lineal de scendant of old Poter TbuIIussoa in Febru arys 18St There-are iw wh are Weit in pott!! Jinesfe atrd to who are cfdeft in point of perSuiiSl age.. .Thi point of per- ;-alaS?." This pofnt is still tulyudice. It would not;Je very .difficult to goess how'it MttitolWkmw aaatfliara Eflalishmea lika to ba laasl interest Peter Thellusson.- ; . His object was to make the- heap v.ery large; he evidently cared not one lock of wool as to which- f the descendants might be' the possessor. Public interest In this long line of litigation is confined 10 its gen eral aspect. Peter Thullussott's scheme has turned out a foolish failure. No single Tbel lusson will stalk over tho land, overshadow ing our dukes, and crushing our barons by the magnitude of his te rritorial possessions. No thirty-two millions of money are expand ed into broad acres where men may travel aad say, "Behold the conquests of the great Peter Tbellusson." - Whether Lord Rendlesham and Charles 3abine Augustus Tiiellusson divide the es tate as the eldest in lineage, or whether Tbomas and Arthur take as eldest in years, we should equally desire to call up old Peter Tbellusson to see the division of his antici- ; pated accumulations The Court of Chan- cery hassj clipped and pollarded his oak that it is no larger than he left it. It would be sufficient punishment for that purse-proud, vain, cruel old man to see that he disinheri ted his own children only to fatten s geno lalion of lawyers; that he was a dupe of his own subliety, and tint his name, instead of being associated with the foundation of a house of fabulous'wealth, is only known in connexion with an abortive scheme of vul gar vanity-.-London Timer. '"'- ' " -' . V . . . . - Burylns the Deas la New Orleans -New Urtebni is an easy place to die in, but a barbarous place to be buried in. Ihjw Bof. the folowiftg from.. athe, Delia of August SfOtlr, tells. -'.: ST. Vicekt de Pab. Cesieteiit. This cemetery, which is situated on L-uisiana street ( fa the Thfrd District, has been the buryiffg place o? S hlfge ntJurbef of vic tims of y elf ow fever this season. This is accounted for from the fact that the disease has been pfevai Upg- to a ju-eater degree in the Third District than in any other portion of the city. Thecemeteryis divided into two divisions, live lower 'one of which is almost destktje irf vaHs and' tombs, those interred there,- itti pfaced iff Ay weather, about a foot under ground, the dirt tlrrowr on top not more than covering the coffin. Since the recent heavy rain-ay the whole pi ice is flooded more or less, and' fooka more like a swamp than a cemetery. The spade hardly breaksthe sod before the water shows itself, and the .negroes gouge oirf as much earth as they can for tha water; Several craves were open vesterdav as - o . - - i we passed through, looking like oblong mud puddles. A few momeut afterwards- the remains of some poor individual1 were brougju jij, and left to tho negroes to inter. 1 Placing-the rough coffin on. the hand car j they carried it a short distance, and pUccd : it by the side of the hole, then made prepar- 1 ations for placing it in its last resting place. The head1' of tho coffin is lei down into the ! water, but, of course, it' would not sink and j immediately rose to tho turface. Jl was; thrust down several times rather roughly to ! endeavor to make it adhere to the soft mud I at the bottom, but it invariably rose again At Iaft ivwas shoved ia, and the spade of! one of the ntgroes held it until thu other threw in largo quantities of hard mud, to serve as a weight in keeping the head down. ' One of the negroes then, while the other kept hi spade on the firl end, low- j ered the fool and sank it in the same man-! ner, kicking in some mud with hi foot, while hi spade kept the coffin down. The whole of thi section of tha cemetery is fi 1 led with new graves, and presents tho appearance ot a newly ploughed field. The stench in some portion is hardly endurable com ing, as it docs fronj t he bliallow graves of wstct. anrrt sulcrtai flk-hool f TB luTOwmg is an extract frcrn a speech j Governor tfants of MassaelKfciett, deliv- . Tire'fo'hwing is an extract frcir a speech I cred l Music Hall, Boston, on the occasion 'of ,ne inaeguratioo ot a new series o.' mn- sTcaf fesiivaia at tbe recent Annu.tl Kxhibi- j Uvn of tn Fh" "wtfiou" ef t(j-iJ city: t " "The study of mauc is one of the most Poetical studies in which men or women cau engage. sThere ia. no hour in the day , ' no hour of life, no ocenpatian in which men ! women may be engaged, when the power : of 'mpresing"thetiburaon thought' or the human sympathies mi harmoaUfus numbers - . hut here it is neeif. ; ed.- It sweetens the at niosnlicre of the bour- doir it makes more pleasant the darkened hop of .the artisan;' ia the street; it takes the f)afCe of riot and ribaldry; and in what ever association' or o whatever occasion wrf Women may be gathered, the power of e&r&Vm utterance and human sympathies lit SSese IfarwoirioU' numbers i' as expressed by a! tffost cni-y-stie ' iirgan, tlte human oice.-tfeter, never a be heard, "witkoutl aiovfagtlfe Ireart to its deepest, highest, and' iereae3 ptestire. - " -. - -' "Slofe fffaff tffirt fee1ing music in tliecom- on- scfftKylffs iSe first step in physical culture. It is a step ol the h igHest and most inrjtort tai e!wwe(er- It is iite chre or - the roice, the human voice that organ tfhfcfr haa: more power over tire -$t!3 tfraff any -tnlleff power of rHc1r ttMtf U te possessor! - Morethatfe lore oftWa rchbuls more tha'n attainments vT ttteftc'i wore than the conning of the ahiaad arftf c'fsfti man, more than thet skill of the r?rtffesor, the human voice can rnot'ld slid itftSt t!?e masses of moa in the right way, to the gen eral good. -And there can be no chit Ore of thi majestic organ, of which alone 'the poet has well said lb it it has tho power of , . ...... "('ntwiirtin- itll thi link, that tlo " ' ' there can he no general culture uf that organ except it be through the instrumentality of teaching music in the ..common schools, to th high-, and low, to the learned -and un learned, to those -who have taste,, p.qd to th jse who have ; come to acquire taster And to give this power.; to one and to all, is only method and the only principle we have to improve and increase oa in tbe use of I be finest instrument With which God hae strengiheaed the human system." f m i ; 't A Claws .aa m buceuiaua ctu ailBIlllUEl lO rigMl Or Isit, but push' ahead, and collisions conse quently often occur.There are more .than in fi.ty streets here crow ded ssmucb as Broad way ever is, aad th Ivalks beinj much nar sower, it is easy to imagine what the difficul ties are in progressing. Toe L mdoners are not early risers, but rather turn night in to day. Very few, so far as I can leara. ttfSe trFidRiast Before liide o'clock, and twelve at midtiigUt Is cdnsidered an early hour to retire. Places of aid lisemetM often keep oped till ode arid SometifHe two tii Uie morning, and in gdrderia wliere pirate hnic display are d prominent fe ttlJre tile fireworks are fiat setoff till twelve; t Hotel life is also , peculiar. There ars verv few oobiic houses in wh'Tnl' IHa inWita. alone, and more than once have I noticed one step into an eating bouse, and 'finding half a dosen persons at the table immediate ly retire. On tiiis account, a Lirge eating room, like the ous at the Astor U jusa tor instance, could not be supported. Hence thelarge number of restaurants, and very limited accommodation. ' One of the worst features of these eating houses is-the pay of the servants. At every meal you have to pay two and Bome places four 'cents to the waiter who attends you, in " additi.m to the high price of the meal. T.rese-wakera wear fasltiunable clothes and white Cravats. The streets of L-mdon are kept very clean. So far as I can learn, there is no regular time for sweeping the streets-, but when any dirt or tilth collects it is directly removed. I have been in nearly every portion of tbe city, and have "nut seen a street so dirty as our are alter the are swept. Notwlthstand- tngu rains nere almost every day, the ; sprinkling carts are continually oa duty, and when tbe streets beam to dry. uo thev at once lay the dust. A stranger would hardly expect to see birds flying about 111 a city like this;, but they aro here in abundance. The streets are lull of sp it-rows, birds about the size of Americm wrens, and they are very tame. Tbey are seen in 111 st crowded thoroughlares as well as in the less frequent ed streets. The police system of Lin Jon is ax near ly perfect as possible.' A policeman is al most in sight, and being dressed entirely in blue with the coat buttoned up arouud tha neek a la militiirs, cm be rendily dis tinguished. The streets ate so numerous and crooked that it is often necessary fur a ft ranger to ask questions of the policemen and they are always ready to give the re quired information. With such systematic arrangements it seems almost iiiioos-.iblo for a stranger to be itrrtwsed upon if he trses proper judgment.- AH Kit places where crowds are likely to-collect, such' as railroad depots steamboat tamliirgs, theatres &c lhe police are distributed liberally. Tbe entire pilice force of tire Metropolis is o-b ut ti 000 in- a ptop-rflali-o-a ol S.eW.OW.- apa w!tl OrlMr .Vatltnts. fffntelligence which we have from Xapaff, through a- eoffesyonderfee of a Paris journal may be relied on, the relatkms and inter- course o! that country wtfh "the rest of oiatf kind" ard about lo be greatly changed. In STeed- ot impedin-; the intercourse, as lurtn- erty ,- tlris- breeyoinleM-t confillenlly state trnitltre-fWefflfoir of lire J i p in jfovi riitjiit ito itmltiply Wmtrch as possible fhu eot- uicrciat relations of the tuipire with the great maratmie powers; and that with that view, it has been fclttitfittti lo send embua sadors to the chief nations of the west It was currently reported that an embassador has already been appointed to Holland, in the person of a nepliuw of lhe emperor, and that lie had nclu illy set out fur his destina- lli.u nnu viii.i4uii bu'io. , u hwuvi u the first appointment U probably given tu Holland because she aloiie has preserved, up lo the treaty with the United States, com-' mercial intercourse with tliat country. Doubtless our country will nxt be honond i by tUo yamiiuiil U Washington of some other high relative ol the emperor. lrh intelligence of this new Japanese policy had . The been omeiully communicated to tne itusaian . .1. . . . it l .duiirald on the coast, and by him deemed of sutBeicnl importance to send to S Peter. bur? bv a sueciol m oast n ire r. I no Kasstan according to fit accounts, have better suc cess in open llisu any other nation, owing to tha fact that, being neighbors, the pro duce of the two nation answer perfectly tha needs resulting from their respective habits and climate. A difficulty in the way of trad with the United Statea hud' , beet, reii,iovcil. Hitherto our export to- V r - ' x.'1 .6 t - rfSii I paq have been al.noHt wlwlly vf specie, end on this by the rates at which it was feeetv ed, there was a W of fifty pens eert.-Our consul peneraj, this French correipVrttiienr writes, had succeeded iu having s ftnitedt par, birr, be adds, States aotn fshert at -it would be a hundred times better K lhe j in if rcbai-gpr f goods euSld be increase'd, In orjer to avoid the iinpjrt.i'f.jrf of specie into a country where its re-ejrpjtfsTHrw is aot al lowed." . .- ;i .- '-.'- J.' This revoliio(t- iw tlf foIiey , of Safmff comes ef the pioWeeV effort of tbe Uaued States. It waa the Aui'Ticaa erpedHiirn u: der Comnnidore Perry s !lut - in-erferf ;-tSp. wedge wbich has opened the akd bm t of yapanese rnvisufib'flify. l iothf .- govern ment bad uudertakeu tho work, if any other bad thought, of it, though lmia caow c)ose upon oor,ieel. Undoubtedly other coua Iries will reap ; grearter invmeduile benefits from lhe results of oifr x-xertiuiis lhrr the United Siatee, but the honor 'of' tlto enler priee will forever rm.tiii a imnimwcnt . -lo American policy. lietrtnl I'i-tst . Vlwmm Ht f.r H crl,, ntllt. .. In wlui t we are wont tor entt fire gkiteyj old t imes of our fathers' and mat her jlrere were erioOi notion, which, if carried. oH inv these latter lions, would sometimes . be inconvenient if nut aburd. As an instance rre may crte the following; from the Co'irt fiecords of 1777, in Western M issacha sett? --. " - . ; "Th v ?ff cf hT3rd Oraturig of lladley, presented by the arry for wearing silks -gsrffrt tHe hf! ifcVy beirrg of very mean es' fate; sTie fVefng also presented at the last Court at North, impton lor the like offense, she then ajipeared not in person, nor fef Sow. tftit ber b&tterty..tor Jrerr lire coWrt sccoffntirg little otherwise tla tVnHe'ifftii atfd be bringg "' imo court his wife's silk bood sftd scarf,, wifich, koinswli it worn, yet they had been good silk; wh'erropon the court fined her JO shillings io the. county , to be paid 16 the ciAWf ieifff8re."'""J : '"Divers women at Springfield presented at ye court in March last, for that being of mean estate they did wear silks contrary to law viz Oo-Hlwile L'-bdea, Holtum, Good- wife Morgan, Goodwife Barndrd, Miry and Hephizbab, Jones iliu.ta's Wife a&tf ddffsht-. er, and 'Abel Wright's wife, and warned (a this court, tbe six former appeared in court; they were admonished of their extravagance and dismisaed; the . oilier appeared "hot. And the fines of the women presented at the last court lor the . like offense were re mitted,'. . ' -.,. " -',"'" . ' ' " '"' ,; .Dees Ssa Snn4tos. , ' Seme person ere surprised at tKe . state ment that water upon the telegraphic plateau between Trinity arid Valeutia Bays, j from two to tlfree miles deep id its deepest parts, baying been. told that it is comparatively shallow. A cthnoarison of deep sea sound ing will show . tli it the idea of its shallow-, aess is Correct, wh'eh ' measured, by (tie ahnost incredible abysses to Which the jilumetha been . sen': Lieut; Berry man, in lfj4d made a sounding in the Atlantic dcean OjjSOQ feel. til Jep.tlr, t qual to a ' lit tle over l miles; auii Cap't. rieoham, . of the British Navy, has obtained, sounding at ta asidefth of S6.236 feeti cr about 8 iluglisb mile. The hlgliest ifidtiaUini Jipi. on the globe might be burled into these im mense chasm's and still leave if fast ofceah' above their tallest peaks. The giant Ifim ala'ys, tliiit dvifftop" ifll otlfer fffburfiaifii would be swallowed a easily tbe Alp. The highest peak of the chain is only 28,- 178 feet above the sea level; and its summit might be submerged about three miles at t he point t'f Cnpt IfenbaRi'a deepeet Sotfnd ings. " ' Pttw bales tn ferelcd CotU ,AbJtft t j year g- sayd a correspondent, Archdeacon Slusgfave found. Small liolei bored in the bedroom door of French hotels which treacherous holes he teld us are sppto priately called"Trous Judas." He said as the fact is, that person ep'ptyirg Ms eye to one of the holes1 (ran see everything iha( goes on in the room into which he is look- ing, s clearly as if be were staring ia at tne vrindow. List sumier, being abroad in Germany and the iMh ol Italy. I ctrefuly searched to see if this disgusting cttstotff Wad k limited to France. I regret Ij enr that it , is not. I found it almost universal in aI the' hotels where I- stopped. I tne front the' p-ige of my last years diary, which I open , at hiinril, that at Wiesbaden there were in my bed -room two side doors' which cominu1 nicuied with o'ber bed-rooms.' fn- one of j thece djors tlferff weff five, in the other door : there ere frWr, of these little holes ' A-b-ive each hVi'hs were the Greasy mark left by tbe heads of the "Peeping Toms," who" had availed themselves of thi means of Watching tire toilet mysteries of many an un su'jfp'ec'ihig (jodivn. StfaWrall afc tifese frofe that it it difficult to find I'bem sometimes they are near the top-, sometimes almost at the bustoin.of the du r?.- f write this towarn ladies going ahroiid of the fi'sleftce of thfrt Trons Judas'" in foreign hotels; and adW the it. to carry wit li them large pieces ol silk . or linen, and to pin them up ov.-r the whole or any side doors tn 1 heir bed rooms.- These holes otfeiV eiH-apeeveft a ca'fiftal etareh-f be sides, though iliere be none when ladies' go I t bed at nighi, ibure may bo s-cue prepared I tt4 Of ftftt (e f the trine they get up in i tho morning.- I'lVri'ii.'Mnif rrf fTHttatter Suvrl int f. Senator Ilaminond. :n speech made at F,,,ic dilter) in h,t o n State, on the 23d u1 loo oc,.Be,If, lo ' ,.preM hiinsell very ,re.i- iH ffa:t,A lo ,1.. ..PODUUr t.v- eregi,iy" doctrine, as embodied iu the Ne- brssk.1-iC411s.-1 bill Among other things, He He ti a tor said When he wr-nj to the federal Congremt g;x ,,,,. ,,,, he found lhe admission of lvm under tho Lecompion Constitution, the all-absorbing and raciijng rubjlei-.t bo 1 fore the II present.iiive of lhe people and , the tjorcniinetil. . To him the whole the ory and scli:nie ot Sjuiitur Sovereignty was matter of iliiguit. Ti rCaosis . ; braslro bill Ws a delusion and deception ', from tbe bet-inning, lie felt atibfied that ! tliat Dttrl ;lfl;tri j'i,e , j0 evident that I ivoiihl- 1 me South would never President plead and tried to Krlh and Sooth; but it was it was a subject Iranght with 1 n . n v .. ... .. . nn.....i Jf.nsas Nebrik Ml and if there was gIK,d feature in it. it w as thst it afjwed tlie pr0,ctree frolrt hurrd-ren. e, to frame- pr-Cir ,or tnemsifvra after their own fashiou. It was a unare to those at the S mid. It w.is rotten who male it fliiulipd with fraud, and those from it c ns-'jucn. rr- - . , A Pari correspondent to the Ltidjn Post say: Intelligence ha been received to-day (Sunday) of the sccouchtnen t of tha Em press ol Austria. Her M ijsty haa been daliwegedt ! a son. The infant prince and Ibio iMkoctial mother arc both doiiijj well. j J5TrJEpio oy rna Pos.-. fm rsidiog" your papef ofunf ,j3th, J noticed V x, periment. about fupplying maacr tf"h'i surfac pf the rouodJba.wTileiiVuC Jaf tried . four; xpefinj'aota tW)lti rAsJrp, pod that which jaid oa the top!, of tbe grouni'.; three or fotjr weeks ra5r-d hf " doubt of it; nobody cou)4 .expeci ,. jiny .biBjg, else, n being j'ust w'bei'e";?, tf e could feed upon it, coniequently i't'is no niW lhaf reaj sonable to believe thttt lhe rVe would be best in so applying th ojanure" tht.aurfane snl harrowing or hoeing itin.? Vs m . the question w out ettled yet,". If farmer csrts frteeri, or Iwefitj. twi'hamj ' cartlond. of manure , to a field, spread it ap- on the land alter it has been" ploughed and harrowed; snd wi wheat or ry . upoji the' Jld, sod gifSs'i'l 1W0 SHVrowitig'ii in,ly.aoi fang tie gets" at out one-ljiklf ?r two third of the. jnauu're. yidct'apiw'djioilia depth of ope or one and a half i8cbefi atd lt .cr-op of wn'e 'if Srfy'c. ipj.ll of soure b " piaaIn'Kat&4 aa p'tut,' good, 11 t tre season ft good. ".ri-. yoiir faod Is heavy. h'liVi b jryi is id aVea'il oynara .on. tho top r.forwtnter' whentf i'L'i H your land it s light, J( bhfa the beat., way is to spread 4t op. top tj4. plough' ft to. v X kn'oW a great man f rncrf . " thinlr Aran pbrnghing in manure , for, beatr W .afrftj.t trown; there, is dead io',biit? ( all 1 aoH ou1, fariners wb'a aay.nr lhlak V.. Ti td try a piec both k way but dbtt' try ft oW heavy lands. . , - ,. . .. '. - By-j.ploughinjf-.ja) manure, Jjot itqf ot, f imet will not be- in oia..asea aa good , tljough it were harroWedin j but wait till next' season for the timothy or clover crop, thn j your . Jnpd wt.'l be all .right for tbat ; But-. uy vou, bow sboot ila going down In th , gryW(jd fo' the depth of ten or twelve inches, . Don't make yurael(' alarimid about that.tli clov'er will go down Jen,, twelve, or Uteen ' inclrea,eh'd' when some of your skin-surfaco m-rfrttres will have to strike three tine(be , tore they lik whit they . are afritting f'ter. I " But the beat sod surest way of -iaing a " good piece of winter wheat, i to' ilriw mitf amnit tne iotii of June on clover award from t twelve .! igbttfen jo two horse h'd ot uianore, and pTrittgh under and give a goad'f 1 harrowing or two, aftd let it ttatilf about the t WSV VOU did tll4 firsl luno n'.t ' Ifttto loon. er. it your laud lies fair to the sun' and if . you dyw't rjiwa Wheat, it won't be yout faulty 4 A aasxy Fa- , - , ' CviHa ia Eortes, Uolifl in horses is a vefy ca ttiai'on d'lfcaasa arfd if taken in time maybe easily cmed in i rtfost Cases, v Jt is ' not frnfrecjuenf ly con fc tuttndet ftiiB iftfifamatid'tt of tha bowelj, but - -v-.. I email 4fatinjriuanWCa-IIoirs ColiO """ hie no increase of the pu'lsewhich'lt Oof " ' ' over fifty a nS'indteftli'e animal ften' roolsf 'r . f " the dlee imermits, and there Ut but little '. fefe1r.t Tith ioSaraalton ot the bawels , ftrere f ch feverf the puis hi sometime a hvkdW a minute, tb'e attack W grddtft and the disease does Aot in'term'itj-'r- When 'colic arises from bad food", pint : o?af of aeiitiotttffiraUratuft will often f-- -ftMerftft-e relief, ;' -A1 it assumes roor f '-. , - '" spasmodic charitct erv'pcppeiininijahd gil 2r " ; may be added. W bate Used with 1 entire r -and immediate sncceus,' a sip'all sp'oorful oft saieralt's, tne ssme quantity of gmgtr, snd t - a tea spoon tar r peayerfflint; addeJ to a pint ef fVearfy bat Water; and piven rodt a." junk bofAPo-dsed.c'UaJ-ooBl is -vne 4ft the best and safest rffetfiif rifs for nay disease t resultinir fronf derarfceirleflt of tKe digestion . and two or three ounce or ihoVe mixed with : watet, ntay Be giterf taffy illiie !th fretit" advaatdgi.'D 4 ' .a?-;fs: ' .:':5 . luftamaiioii of the? bowels is generally in- creased arid rendered faUl by irritatiojmcd- icioes-: A dridli f slippery elui, hourly, allay irritauori giving tlie aiiitUal bullitUd . foodj add that weak gruel, and keeping btniV (juiet, is a good and sate tiaatrtlsnt. Oaajnl rij (renlUmati. ,..'-,...''' ..,...,r1? ." - ,. ,: . . .", ' r : i lr,m- . 6ix Eao'a for Flsatisg aa Orobas-tt, - ist. Would yob leiive an Inherits bee la'' your chiidretj? plaiifad orchard. o othar " inteMmetit pay so ' well. --'2 .;. 2th'-'oiJldydiJ tftakw -h'otrie pteaiant (he atfoad1 of social virtues plant ah orchard. Nothing better promote arnohg h'elgliburs a. 4 feeling of kindness and good will than ' -treat o'f ittjcfd fHtit o'fteH repeated. ';'. 3d. Would you remove front your ckiiv I dreh' tb'e strongeat. teriiptafloh' ' to steal p'laiit sit oreMdrd. ft cliiidren Cannot - ob v tain fruit at hotrie they are very apt to steal -it' a!?d wbe'rt tliey have lesrOed to steal Horses: .. . . .- t 4th. VVou'1-1 yoti cultivate a ffeeinjf of lhankfulnes' to'ivarda the CfreaJ giver of all gnod piniititi orchard'.- liy baling coc -4 staotly before yo'd one of tho greates bl -ing given' to men Jou must b'e hardened in- t deed if you are not influenced by spirit of humility and kindnesi. - ;,. Sth'." ti'o'uid Jotf have Vourahildren Iovr : tliel'r Ijontos and respect th'eir parents while ' . living and- venerate their memory when dead . in all wanderings look back upon tbe home , of their you'll as a aacred spot an Oasis in the great wrfdertfesi of the world then plant a'6 orchard. , . .6to. . In rn'oirt; if yow wiih to avail your selves of ilia bfeskfngs of a bountiful Provi-'"" derice which' se' within yonr teach, yon'" must plant on orchard. And when yoa it see that yoa plant good fruit. : DSu'l plnn't cra'6' a-ip1es trees nor wild plum-nor Indian peaches. The beat are the cbeaj?4lt!. FarlHeri Book. From lb National !nt lli;ooer.t" A Simple Bseeipt. Cte(ie!iet!WM you please publish th followfirg sfnplV CtSre for chofera, hr?iTtfim,. diarrhea, colic, and all diseases of the e!i mentary organs generally, in :he summer oea in by the use of fruit or otherwise, f say summer season because such diaetae ra ' then murt rife? but it is erjtJariy efi-etJf! a(t I any season fr the cure of such dfotgerV -I Isms much opposed as any alloj atiJC of homeopathic phyeiciaa rsiif be io any pecies" of qwicfcery.or eiTfpfricisnt. Tnf, tha re sult of many year of positive personal e. -perience In my fAvn' famfly with myelf with my children, with neighbors, and with my friend and acquaintance. It ought ta b er-fwittf known, flow many cbil- ' dren' liver it will fave if adopted, ft is simply thi : ' One fourth of an ounce oi ptlverixed -ulove.- - - ' ' 1 One lou'rlft'of ti' ounce of pulvei id crfi'-" namun. " ' ' ' One fourth1 of an' ounca of pulverited guns' -' guaiacuia. ':'. ""' - fttrad with one pint of old aad purn -whisky. ' ' -'''. '''' '' r-To be well shaken before taken." Dosa ' for an adult, mie hall of a wins glass, or large tablepoonfut, filled up with water for" a chih) aroportioiiubly. ' . ft never fails. One single dote at tha ln.' caption of any such disease, if uut compli cated with other miladie, will alwaj withiiT1 sa huur rure. ti such dis'eaa ba ci.ronie or ba run on for ono time, than hourly or-' daily..fWee uffudr times- " ..'-'". v. To rrvet FU front Taasinf Bomt, -..-8 Take twu or three amali bauffua at WaW ttu" fc-ove upon whiih pour lwor" luW''" more quarts of soft cold water: &v(UuituM ..ne night and pour the WHVi orxl morning into a ket fe and fit it boil fur a quarter of en hour. When CuVd it wi be fit for ttira.' Io mote is required than to moisten a npoiiga, snd. before the hurse goes out of tbatabla, IH those part which are tha most Irritabfa' ba ameared over with fiquor, vis; between ' and upon the ear, tha neck, tb flank, te. Not onv the lady or ircutlomaa who riimm j out for pleasure wiJ derive a benant from th I ffave thus prepared, but the coachman, tba I wagoner, and .'other,whc usa horse dun I in-- hc hot ' ntontha IJhrviri ttrrm.r ' ii."fe 1 i i r i!