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,50 PER ANNUM . IF PAID IN ADVANCE. SING L E COPIES:; FIVE CENTS. : ? r ' t ' Itcdiljt fluntnl, leWeiJ Jo nteritau Interests, Betake, riente, Enteral Jntellipa Z, RAGAN, Editor and Proprietor, STEUBENVILLE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, August 11, 1858, vol; 4-NO. 32, ; A SKETCH FOR FATHERS. a word repented of as soon as utteied was still turned towards, us, and I could ana wnicn a wiser reprool on his mother s see every varying expression. My brea pan wuuiu not nave provoKeu. ininff was near v susnenuea as i saw I tasted no more food after Aubrey was Aubrpy reach his father and look up into eeiii irom me taoie. tiis lace. A little while he talked to him, " Your lather shall hear of this," said while uncle Florian listened attentively, my aunt, sternly, as Aubrey left the Every instant I expected to see the cloud. room , but it came not to dim the light of cheer iviy ccusm did not trouble us again Iu kindness in that most ancrelic counte during the remainder of the day. I met nance. While Aubrev vet talked, earnest him several limes but he did not look ly to his father, one of the farm hands cheerful. His own thoughts were, I saw, 'come out from tho stable and took the punishing him severely. A restless spirit horse. Tben the two father and son- kept him wandering about, and doing all came toward the houso ; and as the for sorts of out of the way things. Now mer commenced speaking, in answer to you wouiu seo mm turning tne grindstone the communication which he had received vigorously, though no one held the axe or I noticed thai ho laid his hand on the knife blade upon the swifily revolving shoulder of Aubrey in an' affectionate periphery ; now he was on the top of a way, and drew him close to his side. hay mow : now climbing the long straight They pasped near the broken plum tree, pole that bore up the painted bird box. to but neither looked at it. I think uncle see if the twittering swallow had laid an Floiian avoided a sight which iust then. egg; arid now lying upon the grass In could hardly have been met without an restless inuoience. unpleasant shock to his feelings trash ! What is that I The boy had Now, as ever, dear uncle Florian came found his way out upon the branch of in sunshine; and it was warm enough one oi ins lamer s cnoice piunt trees, and bright enough to chase away coldness which had only this year came into bear- and Bhadow even from the heart and ing, and was laden with its first offerings brow of my aunt who could not forgive oi nan ripe iruit. 11 is weigui proved 100 the ollence of her boy I. . I .1. . .1 i 1; U 1 . I - i . neavy iur me eienuer nrau, ami now, torn ror every one my good uncle had a from Us hold upon the tree, it lay in ruin smile or a pleasant word. If in degree upon the ground. there was a difference, it was in favor of Anhrnv nrno itnViii In Tallin hA hnrl A ..L.u... I. I 1.1 i f ! lienor km nnnn lYiw hoail lho it "-"" -,'-- aiiorey, wiiu iiceiiicu iiiiiu iu ills lamer B mwi mmv.i ...j MVu iiicwi iv "o I nlttfnrrfl imnn UiaTaAi lul r a Ka I. L.. .!! W a ,!,., : :-i :ir ""6"""' "V" siue oy some lrrresisuoie awracuon. in- had escaped without harm, not so bis stead of separating between him and his mind ; for he comprehended in an instant father, I think that little unpleasant event the extent of injury sustained by his drew them nearer together, and hound father's favorite tree a treo to which their hearts closer together by the magic iwo years careiui attention una oeen given tie of love ' He always came in Sunshine. There are men who always come to you in sunshine; and thero are men whose presence you feel as a shadow. It is ever so, meet them when and where you will at home, in the street, on 'Change, in the store, office or counting room there is ever the radiant sunshine or the projected shadow. As men are, so, in the main, will you find their homes. The man who turns his face always to the light brings his warm and genial sphere into his home circle; while the man whose back is to the sun never enters the door of his dwelling without throwing a shadow over the household. My uncle Florian was a man whose spirit seemed to know peipetual sunshine. I never saw a cloud on his free ; I never knew his coming to shadow even the heart of a little child. Dear uncle Florian! What a rare pleasuro it was when, leave obtained, I turned my steps lightly from the shadowed house where my early'yeais were spent, and came, for a brief season, into the brightness of thy beloved presence. ' Ah 1 Hatty dear, is this you ?" Me mory will never lose the echo of his pleasant voice as he greeted my coming ; nor do I feel the pressure of his hand MlSCZlrLXNY.' thirty years ago, when it buried itself among the golden curls of childhood. My aunt was not bo choerful in spirit as uncle Florian. Sho was more inclined to look upon the dark side of things, and to prophesy evil instead of good. But and to the ripening of whose choicely so much pleasure. Ihe shape oi the tree was also a matter of pride with uncle Florian. He had pruned it for two sea uncle Florian never permuted the clouds nanraA ,!. ra?u wi ii,i ;,i. ll . jt i 1 ""uivu nuit wiuv .nmiLk uuu ivunvu nun co 'jar sen ine wuoie swoop oi ner nonzon. If he could not always scatter the leaden mass of vapor he would break into rifts nd let in, here and there, broad strips of sunshine. . Children are always children thought less, given to fits of passion, disobedient in Jiitle things, inclined to RelGshness. I give the picture's shadowed side. My cousins were no exception. Children are ",c .1.- I 1 !IT . i I., it . .. . ... : ,i. sauiy upuu tun uruiven iimu. y UOt UUfll auycm , mey uuuju u us in wet, .-. , ., , i r n i i .i.nlri:r. W heard the crash and fall, and came ! i. t - iL. I - .tl. - Sfonn natural inMinatinn. hin.h nnhaniW ru,ln,"B oub iram inn "uuxo w.m a . ug.. - .v AnitA nrnoi,v i.. V. onedair. The moment she compreli As I turned my face homeward that evening, I ielt that 1 had turned it away from sunshine ; and so it was. A trifling fault of one of my brothers had been visi ted bv excessive Dtinishmcnt. piven in .. .. . . . I " - - ' - ' a sons wun a caretui aitenuon to symmetry anger, and there was eloom in the house as well as fruit bearing, and I had more hold and not only gloom but alienation, than once Heard him spean ot its almost the eerm of separation. perfect form. We were sittinff. on ihe next mornincr. Tears ware in the eves of cousin Aubrev at our late, silent, moodv breakfast the expedition, should nave had their lull n van cam( nn in wlierfi Vift stnml. trnnina silent and moodv after rebukinc words share in the first ioy of discovery. But -r --. 'o o i - ' . . . . .. . . .. i. J. if .i-- 'i- ..... aunt Irom my hither, who Beemeu only half ne nau u an w nimseii me gionous satisfied with the nunishment alreadv sisht of that vast placid ocean those How the Pacific was Discovered. BY GRACE GREENWOOD. On a golden Autumn day, almost three and a half centuries ago, near the summit of a mountain on the Isthmus of Darien.a company of Spanish soldiers and native Indians came to a sudden halt. Thev were (he party of tbe heroic Castilian explorer, Vasco Nunez de Balboa. Thns far they had marched uom the colony on tho Gulf of Darien, for many weary days, through dense tropical forests.infested by venomous reptiles and fearful wild beasts through pestiferous swamps and black slimy streams, and over rocky heights, encountering the moRt dreadful fatigue, illness, hunger and thirst, in the hope of discovering a new ocean, upon whose shores might lie that country of whose marvels and riches the savages told such stories the India of which the great hearted Columbus dreamed, when he set out on that voyage which the wise men of Europe thought would end in a plunge down some ocean cataract, into a black chaos, a thousand leagues below the world. Balboa has been assured by his Indian guide from the summit of a certain moun tain he would behold the great sea,whose waves washed the shores of the vast ter ritories veined with gold and silver ore. Housing their little remaining strength the daring adventurers toiled up the rough ascent as eager to behold the promised sea as were the Israelites of old to catch sight of "the promised land." But just before they reached the highest point, their leader commanded a halt and they all paused, breathless but reluctant. Balboa had resolved to be the first to behold the Pacific, and he proceeded alone to the summit. I do not think that this was a noble act, but a selfish one. quit unworihy the true hero.... Rarely those brave followers, who had shared with him all tbe perils and hardships o regards this as the ordinary and prevail ing .history of the innumerable cases of courtship and engagement going on daily in ine many varied circles of society, is deluded by specious tattle, and altogether mistakes the truo condition and relation of the parties, as he may convince him self by a little of that "sharpened, nice, inspection" so useful in all the intricate affairs of life. Whoever will make the observation will in a little time be sur prised to disoover how many relations of this sort are "begun, continued and end ed," by those so erroneously supposed to be mere passive victims to the pursuasions and enticements of their great natural and persecuting enemy, man. ho savs tho Chicago Times. We agree with it, to a considerable extent- and we insist that this is as it should be. What is a woman, who prefers or is even indifferent to single life. She mutt be a rare exception, because she is perfectly unnatural. Woman can not be true to herself, cannot fill her place in society, cannot be developed in "this breathing, panting, loving world unless she has something to love, something for which to live and labor. Therefore the great features of her existence are marriage and its duties without them she is a soul less, artificial being, she not only is, but seems to be, a blank, Is it strange, then, that she should seek marriage ! Such are the conventionalities of social inter course, that she can only seek her per manent and satisfying friendship, the connections which support and strengthen ner inner me, anu invigorate anu ennoDie her feminine nature, within a limited number and during a brief period. If, then, she would not be "like a tree grow ing close to a stone wall, only one-half of which caught the air and sunshine, she must seek to be married. On the other hand, a man who has evoty opportunity choosing from ail whom he may meet when and as ho will or who can care for and protect himself, and do the major parts of his duty, with out marriage, is comparatively indifferent. He knows that his life need never be a blank, and though be have sufficient Yes, it is mournful to sit and watch for the speedy coming of tottering age. We can excuse the teats that flow over such reflections for youth is joined to many idols and it is sad ta part. Still when the estate is inevitable let us meet it with pa tience and resignation for age may be lovely, if we take it to our heart with smiles. 'The hoary head is a crown of glory, if it be found in tho way of right eousness. Buffalo Express. Nature's Beverage. One Paul Denton of Texas, a Methodist preacher, it appears, had advertised a barbacne, with better liquors than are generally furnished. When tho people were assembled, a desperado in the crowd cried out, 'Mr. Paul Denton your rever ence has lied. You promised not only a barbacue, but better liquors. Where's the lquorr There! answered the missionary, in tones of thunder, and pointing his motion- ess finger to the matchless double spring, gushing up in two strong columns, with a sound like a shout of joy from the bosom of the earth. There!' he repeated with a a look terrible as lightning, while his enemy actually trembled at his feet; there is the liquor which uod the internal brews for all his children. Not in the simmering still, over smoky fires, choked with poisonous gasses, surrounded with the stench of sickening odors and corrnp tion?, doth your Father in Heaven prepare the precious essence of life the pure cold water; but in the tree glade and grassy dell, where the red deer wanders, and the child loves to play; there God brews it; and down, low down in the deepest valleys, where the fountain murmers.and the rill Bings, and high up on the monntain tops, where the naked granite glitters like gold in the sun, where the storm cloud broods and the thunder storms crash, and away far out in the wild sea, where the hurricane howls music and the big wave rools the chorus.sweeping the martch of God ; there he brews it, that beverage of life health-giving water. And every where it is a thing of life and beauty gleaming in the dew drop, singing in the summer rain,shining in the ice-gem until right, meted out to my brother when the door green and flowery shores the beauty the feminine element in his nature to need lre(Jg ftj Beemed turned to livine iew-bend- opened, and a cheerful voice sent a chord grandeur, the mystery of a new woild womanly sympathy, the lack of it does e,8 8Dreadin(, a 0jtien ve;i over ihe set , she of pleasant music vibrating through the it was more than he could bear unmoved, not cripple his energies or deprive him of - v 0ra while cauze around the m -ipii uiH nnLure tu w miL nan uuiuiuu. germs o angelic ii e are in the lnmosts oi . . , . n(Tft,i,e. r,a9Binntelv. mom. and a face that alwavs came in Ha sank on his knees and gave thanks" to an object in life. ....... .... r : . "... . . I . m, I- -II .1 .-- L!- f II ... . ting sun, or a white gauze around the midnight moon; sporting in tbe cataract; dancing in tho hail shower, sleeping in w. . . . i . . Hirui;K. nor nanus luizgiuct uaaeiuiiAici y i iuvuji nuia iav,o mnni. vmuw iu i ei - - i - their oeing, ana me wise parent fiivcs anJ g thfl alrefti, sup;erin2 roind of sunshine, scattered with its golden beams God. Then he called up his followers Nevertheless, the desire of some victo ovmg y n.ir ... u.tiu.u.- Uie b "-.th 8harp, reproving words. the clouds which curtained our feelings, and they cut down a large tree and made ry to Mtiu u. niicoc, nuim ,9 uimiu uy mo n li kening of gontle, tender unselfish a (Tec tions ana tne Storing up Ot gootl truei . . . ... bAAbA ... ,A?a oon.f r mv f.tW. tinn. Thev also carved the names of false education .mon a maiorilv of women . c rV" " u ..v.. -w-t ...v.0.. 1 - - r- ..v -i. .. , . t i ii- i . . .. ; ine svren, wuose warp is ine rain orop )on comoine lo.inuuce a zesi or incentive ana - -. . . . ... lnL.. boy with sharp, reproving worus. ine ciouas wnicn curtaineu our leenngs. anu tney cm uuwn i irge ireo aim maun ry hi suinere, nome oosiacie w overcome, the eja--,er. folding itsbrighl snow curtains The nam he Smiles warmed over the sober lace oi mv oi it a great cross, winua mey erecieu ou a wen sense oi me worm ot woman ana , . ... .- ,. - . - I ..... .... . I.. .? i . i. il. i - i.i k" ! principles in the mind. My cousins were liko other children ; and their mother, like too many mothers, weakly indulgent at times, and passionate, unreasonable, and exacting at other times. Ill health, the curse of American mothers --made her often fretful, and dimmed her vision when she looked out npon life I remember one June day that I spent as a great privilege, at uncle Florian's.--I did not ask of my father the privilege, .for I foared his universal "No." But after he had gone forth, I enticed, with about the wintry world, end weaving the many colored sky, that seraph's zone of . ..i . . i Tr -n i: j j ft,. I I ir. i u : i. . .... : . : .1 i pang was cruelty, no matter irom wnat countenance underwent a cnange. iving xeniinanu anu vtucBu vmvwi ujiuu cuwume iu.ii.uuce a iesi or mcenuvo anu 1 0f eaf tb whose woofislhe sunbeams of sotfrce it came. I An, uarry r uncie rionan ppone 10 several prommeui uecs uus lakiug u- mi Miowt.j ui puruu uu " '" i !,-.,,- ii rhppkerl over with cplasiial 1 1 1 . 1 f ' I I . I I. .. J ' i l a lnnl I h nn 1 ik a 4Tmm vt mr mm Avnl Ihnn AHtf I ' "M it nau oeen any otner tree, saiu my Dromer, wno was iu oisgrace lor a bcbsiuh ui iuo wnu. """i gcuciai "0" wul flower. DV ii,e mvstic hand of refraction Aubrev. I was sitting at his side, trying lault light in every way compared to the i ney men uescenueu w me soa nore, comemporary wouiu nave nis reauers gj ajwaV9 ;t jg beautiful that blessed to comfort him an hour after the accident, fault of Aubrey on the day previous, and Balboa having in one hand his drawn believe. Ii fa water! no noison bubbles on its brink: If it had been any other tree 1 would "how finely you are growing Keaiiy swora, ana in me oiuer me opnaisn own- ue rejoice max mis is ine case, ior ine ., . . . - m.AMS3 or mUr,ler: no not have cared so much. But father val- you ore the handsomest boy in the neigh- dard, stood in the rising tide and shouted pursmt ol woman (to which our conlem- . , . . . .? .. . . , , widow. ...j iu:: u: ul T. ..... t.:. r. i i.,i .1 I II I.mk hro tho Kinir nnrl Unpen fit I nnrartr relural hpfnrrt tnnrnacpn. is nnilAl . . 0 ' . . ueu tins iiuesu iiigiur. xi w w uur- uuniuuu. 1 -"""ft b - : . I r if i nd starvnifir orphans weep not turning ite tree. " 11 ne were oniy as goou as ue 11 goou vsuw j nu im8 ru-u..v v. ... f1"" 1 - .g... :n Hpnths: no drunkard a shrink He will not be angry." I was think- looking," said my mother. ea. bling of men, in this country, at least, as . . . f ' -t . ing how angry my own lather wouiu hive "Tut! tut! replied uncle I'lorian been under like circumstances, and how half aside to my mother. " Never I hen aloud snonser for (nnilnrt airninat bin and setting the western heavens aglow with this subiect. we would rather not 1DSa'l ...!.. rr;n n I ,i it, wk.i Miflf..l with KnrniniT unlnnilnrs till thev Beemed destrov them in either sex. We would Husbands and Wives, 6. - 6 j. p. o , , . ,.i'-. . ,1 . 1.1 T flnot, .J Krillioti nf Mr r .1 If ion'l Ihnt .nnain Il-lHlO It im'l avnni.a nn inn hM lr Kill llnnll him I IlKR lllfl OncU fraiCS OI L11U kUIUDII VI V. IBII1UIIY IIIUUI1Y I1ICIII. BUWUIU bKCR. I M.U .uu " """J - ' inn till., VVUJ 11. aau.v.w At.ssiuu u j w.v.iiv. fc.iw. wvi. 1 I D a B mm. , I -J1 .LiSiJ-'l " that." nnnwerpd tha bov. n a trouh od For each and al unc e Florian had a or the mighty favilions ol the "Jung ot woman, ana woman ationiu welcome marnea iofe, me mm imuu iuiFrc.un r : nn iiia amri. t fon " 1 j -,.,i nnA .,nnn .ni. o,i .u rnN il.o fiWt." I mm. llarmffe s the natural condition I of tb e future husband and wife commence TUIun. iv 19 UUb nui:w i'ii i ninu nviUf oiiva ui'un vnvu nuu Hit iuii uiv w . I o I il i i.wut iu ha enn in Caar ?" T in. I nirm .iihi nr hla oh atrM anlrtt When the news of this discoverv. of of a verv large maiontv of both sexes as lovers, ineir separate oisposiwons were II DRV VllUUf Mwvw v vr ivih TV u i in uiinnii vi w vv-m "J" I i ' I f 4 I , " ft i, M mm at auired. When he left us, aftar his brief visit, we uch incalculable importance to the wnoie quite as necessary to tne cteveiopemeni, in state Vmu oii.0i!UiiiB.u , m His sorrow, cousin. Ah, Hattie ! were all bnppicr. Jfiven my father s brows worm, reacneu pain, n cousuu greai uiougu pemaps uo u tnuispensauio w that is worse than his anger. Ho took were less contracted, and his voice was wonder, rejoicing, and triumph, and the the happiness of both. phildish art, my weak, unhappy mother "T'7. iWi! VT V T ? W l i into consen. Quietly, almoBpmurely, fr0'heriaTj h. en guilty of a similar cheerfully, 'I II stand, 1 J f V IV. ,1 1 it IT in nliitaiia art Ahrierml ol. ir nnrl nn In nnnii tr fearing to show any exhuberant feelings, ' "V v- - ... t, ..... ... o I stole out from my shadowed homo ; and when once fairly beyond the gate, and across the road into the green fields, I flew over the intervening distance with the tremulous joy of an uncaged bird. f1 AJj, Hatty, dear 1" It was the kind voice of uncle Florian. I met him at the gate surrounded by mv cousins. He laid hie band upon my head as usual stooped to receive my kiss. How are father and mother T Well, I thank you." Ah, bnt it was not well with them ..''n... J. f.ii.. " Its heautv is tone." reD ed Aubrev. shine 1 They, carry their own Heaven came to us in shadow. His presence That! beauty which father produced by with them, and give to every one they hushed the sports of his children our careful pruning. No, Hattie; there s meet a glimpse of its sweet beantudes.- home rarely knew the blessing of cheer ful sunshine. f Take good caro of Hattie, dears," , remaps iney ingereu ou .ua uUro uu any ,.Br sou.at . e. ce w fW.,8H.B. w5 fl . eternal j; g out say night, ana saw me sun oeacenu into uie inougn we ueprecate inese external ei- ... ftn it fnr tIr. , and calm, transparent expanse of sea, turning feels of our present social organization to d drinklAlcohol !' A s,hout liko Har- all tbe waves into a vast sheen of gold, which we have referred ta connection , . tmrwot .0 iimi al and 80 mucu Prit,e ia t,lis tree anJ n0W lt lS klnJer wnen lie 8I)0ke 5 ftn1 aS for my nam8 f Va9C NuneZ de .B8,boa was ruined forever 1" mother, her heart was warmer and coun. associated wilh those of Christopher Col- m "Only a single limb is broken, the lenance brighter through all the day that umbus and Americus Vespucius. Yet I The Approach of Age. amalgamated, and form an entirety which recognizes mutual interests, aavantnges and concessions, as the oasis ot their mu e 1.nmi. Tho Vmahanil then aven It is a gentle and pleasant thing to be . ihLwn lf his mMllaX blis9. AaM tree is not destroyed. There is much followed. rnt a a biMI " T en III tvttrinn i rtrimfntf. I nitp!nra An nrii1n l?fvinn nnrl An ' m "'-ZrrX."?;'v:Z net to e.ve",nS "a.,M nPe8 " Dat " favorable sensations which are the pre mm. i iiiDii, aiiu ..ih ...iu, binie w i" ouu-1 ..w -. -j - - . nroau noonnav. i . .i v i :j li.u death bv the Snanish irovernor 01 uarien. .. .i. : ' . i i j. cursors u.i um uiwio wu... j d mi r ii iirfirm l So it little profited the brave auventu- rer mat ne nau iouna a mignty ocean, on ,., -. i-t, kw .,. mo(o,,Aa xw i o i I . j " tr I mm fcv nuivii u j duuiu uiiibiivH ivi . '. Aii i i . . .i . a. tk . a iniaiujk i tBhiith m iinnnann anna rim l iihvit iipi irH i - ... m - ... - no bright side to the picture. All jwk more nauy w iwio umu w uwun n.v i "l"ur." "' rerence in itself will not arrive. dark." -o see good rather than evil to find gazed, and pointed the world to regions And u js hard t0 think ,hat theg(J b,usl It was in vain : we could not comfort the sunny instead of the cloudy side ot exhausliess ricnes. x ei lei u? nope jD beaul;e8 snan be Bhrivelled and wast the unhappy boy, who spent the rest of they are like the angels of whom it has that lor mm tne waters oi luai vnnswn euthe exuberance of the heart shall be : I I - I . I & I A . . I mtt mliili I A hAIMfln am sorry to aaa in less man iour years fi th heaft is a, lacid B8 an "V":.1;" ::mln'd tb I a from the time of this glorious discovery, ' ni .kv 8n(i its hoDes il briffht as begin to create in his wire s mind those . k a r j:.u.iiw nt. e.vemnS ?KV' an(l us noPes " DnS" as favor&b a sensat ons wh ch are the ore- le broad noonday. r--.i. . . i i j. l curst iouiu is prone ro regaru ago anu ue- .. ,, A oni,w .t,.. : crep.tuae as something aostract-as an es- . . Boul w"hich onlv death can intenupt. This obligation is equally imperative on tbe wife. In the heyday of her husband's love, while his heart beats responsive to her every wish, and aid uncle Florian with a beaming coun- 8 unhappy pny, wno spem me reai oi mcjr m mo onBo ui wuum .w - y" ed tne exuoerance oi tne neari enau do .. ;nv5. ffl:P ,.Mpt nn which none enance as h tne day alone, brooding over the event been said, that when they come to a man sea, which I.es between us and the true ,ried up, and the light and bounding foot- t "and make this davTn he l"e's ralfnda which had so troubled his peace. they search only for what is good in him, "Promised and," was illuminated by he st b' e ,taid8and h w8e gi h JjJ ' he'ffl "0VhTcharacte7 z golden one " 7 " There's your father now," I heard that they may warm the celestial seed "Sun of Highteousness ;" and that the t proaching picturo arnd 8sk wy AoM .f1; Anditwas a colden one as were all my aunt say, a little before sundown.- into germination, know hg that if the .for- gates of the golden city o God were not need weP too become" wrinkled and old ?I Kiwi theay's 1 ever statle Fbri Sh'e was shaking to Aubrey, and her . Tolttll 1 fa ,Dight' XSS. Yi was not the dav all cloudless II voco had n it neither encouragement nor evil must lie dormant. Long years since panting from the impression of a dream, ' ith hmh nf thfim this ihould III ZJl&.i eo-fort The breaking of t. tree had J. decMning, A Common Misapprehension fn wh?ch w, have be?en revealed t. ou, JSll day I had ever spent with my cousins, excited her anger, and she still felt some, ike the last warm days of the later au- A wriler in Biackw00d says that he selves as we shall be. It is a bitter and there Jshouid grow between who were, as I have said, like other chil. thing of unkindness I looked from the umn, and his western sky radiant with ha9 read 80mewhere, and professes his a cutting thought to a young spirit that it KiXtiyr dren, given to fits of passion, and swayed window and saw tinole Florian alighting f 'J"' W thB' m inclination to believe it, that "any woman must become old. and manner which, when brought into by the sudden impulse of selfish feelings, from his horse. His face was turned to- clothed it self in sunbeams. , three r.cm0ves from a Gorgon, in personal BuUs one who travels npon the same eauisltioni wouid 'Bppear more a habit I wurua UIIIB IVIIIU, guvu inv., mian oi- . , ., , . i I BliraCIIOna, vail niUKO our uinil lliuuuao iu I Dusuiuiuus uiiunaii oui utiii lug .uuuu Several times Aubrey, the oldest or my cousins, who seemed for a while posses aed with' a teasing spirit, worried his gentl 1 marred away kept other an una ' At dinner time uncle Fiona., had gone climb into that tree, and out upon ' I j lk AilM Altrl m An Irl mmA 4nlfl I JahiIaW n imh 7" ' iU lilO VUJI HUU UUIU UUb rCtUrn tUVTttlUQ t BICUUQt H IIUJU m i . i iivinv rr.anK. w ih i n vn w pbu . .... . . l t ways looked as it the sun was snimng jr. her. if she has tho chance oi living m tne ot appraacnintr noot iaus, prepares ma i in mile inor rmmri tn tf nntiurav riinr. nn vm i . . - - . . . . - - - . it. Aubrev arose he had been "v""- -- "fj - i - Jame house with him for a month." .-We weapons and resolutely waits lor the ap imnn I vuvu i Tii: l i.li. ' .1. .1- i.i i.;. i iiui Auun buiiid uuitu oium vtwwv i t i i iL . il. i .r au ..Lk.. HM mit i w w i e aister Marion into tears, ana aauty ."8 j i " .- -. . . A .. . at amu mmtucu .u.u. ... F. - - - - , dutT. When clothed in repelling our pleasure. He would not go neau resung on nis i.ana-ana wem ouv r - r;: ,nma . ra la correct one. There is a great ueaioi purpose, must rnee miBtn.eioi our ia.rM f .. . ... . . . ..... I Imibm h in m.aa. nt. r.th.M I Ut.ll. .U1UU Wlliim miu. -"'-'( ...w . . ......... ..: IV. .11. hi.ln mid iilin iu.1 To. nM .at th I -- . . . ana -bad bis own enjoyment, ow "" . . .. Mn ,iv three abreast alontr the 10 UUBlu wo , . . . . " T. Vt "I necessary it is that the soil of with as nearly all morning, for no "1 hope," sail my aunt, " that lie will ... " Thn 1nm, win(, u,, suojecc. it we were to creu.i tne ua.iy vea- ..inouu trC0 uuun.u .uu ucB., " and Becaiiar mental reason, it seemed, than to gratify give him a good scolding ; he richly de- """ft " ftnd answered talk and drawing-room chatter, touching may yet be iresn ana nero.c 7onuwn,n fd- ' crasie'. 8huld ai early miahln tflmnnf : norves It 1 Win busmeaa had ha to . ' ' tne marnacre enBagemeus anu uib preiim- no ib uun um , wuu nwu lunwnira , , .i .v mm:.. I 'f 80 evening Marlon ' complained bitterly of Aubrey s conduct, and my aunt scolded nharply. ' The boy did not recieve his mother' intemperately spoken reproof in a ery good spirit, and was sent from the table in consequence of a disrespectful word dropped thoughtlessly from his lips I felt an almost breathless interest in the meeting between my cousin and uncle Florian. 1 had never seen that mild face clouded, but I was sure it would be clou ded now. How could it help being t His countenance, as he stood with his hnd resting on the neck of his horse, Swalioweo Tni Milkmaid. A man in Kentucky killed a cow a few days since in whoso stomach was found a large brass ring, than a duty. Both husband and wife object to anything that looks like eompu! thev each turn away irom even a garments; pparent how their torn- and moral as practi- t.hnA ipprix c " . .. . .. , . . I CttUlB UQ DUITII UUI T " " Inaries leading thereto, we should leel spirit ana ioom at age as tne tnresnoiato i in earl'wi yield the sweet convinced that it is always tbe man that the palaces ol a better country. . ... ,m(.irmr flowers that shed such a delicious bosoms that bide I Mm niir,A .d lomr-tried We know of fair " is after the woman ; that the man always We know of young begins the attack, end pursues it. of his old faltering hearts. . ,i.. i a . nmmtttv fif hnnk nH own personal instigation, and that the browa that cover minds venerable with Avon. 'Rr'indlB" had nrobablv swallowed woman ia reluctant, retiring and generally suffering. Tho mathematics of Life are the Milkmaid. . wedded lore.) 1 allowed and long-tried -Ponsonby.- " ' A ' 1 All ia not gold that glitters, Tim Roston Post has credit for the last indiflflrflnl nd averse to the whole nro- strange, but inflexible- tlie oapricea of nnA rmedv for baldness as.follows: 1Use ceeding. It may be so in some canes, as being are mysterious ami beyond our con I brandy externally until the hair grows, and wo know well enough it is. lut he who trol, . . . ,; then take internally to cnncnineroow. - Macaulay on Romanism. ; But daring the thre last centuries to" stunt the growth of the human mind has' been the chief object .gf Romanism. -Throughout Christendom, whatever ad vance has been made in knowledge, in freedom, to wealth, and in the arts of life' has beon in inverse proportion to her power. The loveliest and most fertile provinces of Europe have, under her rale, been sunk in poverty, in political servitude and intellectual torpor, whilst Protestant countries once proverbial for sterility and -barbarism, have been turned by skill and industry into gardens, and can boast of a long list of heroes and statesmen, philos ophers and poets. Whoever, knowing what Italy and Scotland naturally are, and what, four hundred years ago, they actually were, shall now compare the country round Rome wilh the country round Edinburgh, will be able to form some judgment as to the tendency of pa pal domination. I he descent of Spain, once the first among monarchies, to the lowest depth of degradation the elevation of Holland, in spite of many natural dis advantages, to a position such as no com monwealtb so small has ever reached,, teach the same lesson. Whoever passes in Germany from a Roman Catholic to a' Protestant principality; in Switzerland from a Roman Catholic to a Protestint county, finds that he has passed from a lower to a higher grade of civilization. On the other side of the Atlantic the' same law prevails. ' The Protestants of the United States have left far behind the Roman Catholics of Mexico, Peru and Brazil. The Roman Catholics of Lower Canada remain inert, while the whole continent around them' is in a ferment with Protestant acticity and entciprise. The French have doubt less shown an energy and intelligence, which, taken when misdirected, have justly entitled them to be called a great' people. But this apparent exception, when examined will be found to confirm the rule, for in no country that ia called Roman Catholic, has the Roman Catholic church, during several generations, pos sessed so little authority as in France. His. of Eng. Perpetual Sunshine. Bayard Taylor, who last summer made a journey to ihe North Cape, writes from Hammerfest, Fin mark, his impressions of the continuous polar daylight of the Arctic latitudes, from which we extract the following : "I am tired of this unending daylight, and would willingly exchange the pomp of the Arctic midnight for the starlit dark ness of home. We are confused by the loss of night ; we lose the perception of time. Une is never sleepy, but simply tired, and after a sleep of eight hoars bj U! 1. T.:.J ' wt. BuusiMiio wanes up as uru as ever, uu sleep at last is broken and irregular : he substitutes a number of short naps, dis tributed through, and finally gets into a slate of general uneasiness and discomfort. A Hammerfest merchant, who has made 'requent voyages to Spitzbergen, told me that in the latitude of 80 dcg. he never knew certainly whether it was cay or night, and the cook was the only person I I L. 1J on ooara wno cuuiu ten mm. - 'At first the nocturnal sunshine strikes you as being wonderfully convenient. You lose nothing of the scenery; you can read aud writo as usual; you never need be in a harry, because there is time enough for everything. It is not neces sary to uq your day's work in the day time, for no night com6th. You are never belated, somewhat of the stress of ifo is lifted from your shouldejs. But. after a time, you would be glad of an ex cuse to stop seeing, and observing, and thinking, and even enjoying. "There is no compulsive rest, such as darkness brings no eweet isolation, which is the best refreshment of sleep. You lie down in the broad day, and the summons ''arise 1" at tends on reoponiug your eyes. I never went below and saw mv fellow-passengers all around me. without a sudden feeling that something was wrong, tnat mey thus slept so fast, while the sunshine streamed in through the port-holes. ,. , There aro eome advantages of this Nor thern summer, which have presented ' themselves to me in rather a grotesque light. Think what an aid and shelter is removed for crime how many vices, which can only flourish in the deceptive atmosphere of night, must be checked by the sober realities of daylight 1 No as sassin can dog the steps of bis victim; no burglar can work in sunshine ;, no guilty lovers ean hold stolen interviewa by moonlight fell concealment is remo ved, for the sun, like the Eye of God, sees everything, and the secret vices of the earth must be bold indeed, if they can bear his gaze. . Morally, ai well as physically, there is . safety in light and danger in darkness and yet give me the darkness and the danger t Let the patrolling sun go off his. beat for awhile, and show a IilUe confidence in my ability to bebave properly, rather than worry me with sleepless vigilance,-, -,....' ', , it a i.