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mm o DEVOTED TO THE INTER E S T S O F II AN'DOLIMI C O IT X T Y civ Serie. Vol. It. IVo. AM -M THE KANDOU'H JOURNAL II rrillMlB IVUT TIM MDlT, BT A. J. XEFf k . 31. WOODIN. TERM OF SLMWCHIPTION. . . ,, , ., One Dollar nn.l I if.y rata n 1 rur ir run 11 Df.ici. TERMS OF ADVEflTISINO. ne d jo ire, one insertion, Si I") Etch 1. 1 liti intt-rtioii, A liberal diMmt will h mide to those wbf vl fertile for luieer period. JlAIEItOAD TIMi: TAHMIN. !., P. L C. RAILROAD. TtAlX T WlrilH.-tTKl GOtxr. WET. MAIL it... n.n.i P. M. NICHT EXPRESS it -.:.' A. M. ACCOMMODATION at 5.1.' A. M. r.oiiu EAiT. M All. at 10.20 A. M. NIOHT EXPRESS -i A.M. ACCOMMODATION at .U) P. AI. Arrivnl nnd De;urturv of Trnin nt I'uion City, Ohio and Intliuiiii State Line CLLEroTINr MNT iOIXß EST. Arrive. I)-irt. Ptpre Mail lfM.'i a. v. II '." a. M. Xi-ht Etprr I'J.HI. 1. I,' " Accouiuiod Jtion b 4'1 r. m. i " CiJLfMBLN B tl:.R'tD. Arrive. Dp.irt. Aecojumo.l ition . . .7 If) r. m. . . .7 3H a. m. Arrive. Iepirt. Miil I 't r. m. 4J -T r. m. Epren T 3 r. m. f 1 j a. m. TIAfE.H Of IIOMHXC rui'KTS. I Ith, 1 rK", und September . IhV. Süss t ColTttre, Ju!?r. Court of C'rnfnon Plei, tlir time a fr: 3rJ Monlay of Februirv, ItU Mondiv f J me. n 1 lt! M n l.iv of OotoLer. J. M. II 1 inf, Ju.lre. The II ir 1 of Civntv Conmisirtner meet i n tht firt M '"Mid. ir of M irch, Jim, S,-p-teniVr and Derrm'ier. Arthur McKewr, Aw Ire Devuis and C. F. Alexander, Com tni4ioner business llirccforiT. Ilusine! CarJ., line or le, a ve.ir. IX V.K! RI. IN A lVANi!K. DR. D. FERGUSON, Vinclietrr, Iuiliana. OTice and Reidenee on roVnerof Min and South treet, where tie m r it :ill times Le feint, iinle- profeionilly en mtd. JOHN D. CROWLEY, M. D. PnVSIClAX A.l) SI RUE OX, Ci-re epecial attention to Diseases of the TEmZ AND EAR. fjfT.ee and Residence, Winchester, Ind. .1. It. BROWN," M. D.. O FFKRP ki pffeional errice tn tlie citizens f Winchester and Ticinitj. O'Kre svthMi of the Public Square, Jn the roox formerly ocenpifd by Dr. 1 . lriiimtft tfjuithe tie MfthoJ'ttChvreh. Mir. irriÖAJnt:, riiyicln, Surcenn and Obstetrician, .MOKKISTtlW', INDIANA. VTTKNDS prrtitplly t U calls in the line of his profion. Charges modrMte. Zif Rei'r.ce a.rd fte on Main St., i'cuth rtt of town. iTHNKKitsnoKriiu jl vrsi A N l T K A CTU U V. U S or TTRXITPRK and C'i iir. of the latot and hest f tTle. Ett of r.iMie square. iaenter. THOMAS WARD, HARDWIRE Verdant. WaUfton street, north cf tue fullic q.r, V"'incheter,!n(. JOHN RICHARDSON, MERCHANT TAILOR Yft$ft Phliie ft are. Kimrtrier . CLOTHS, CSSlXEnEJ ÄND VESTING. 1 wjiv on hnd nd mi4e to .irder in he bft.Ule. rKlCKS KfcAsOXAM.F.. joh j.cuM.'w.r,'l eo l. ts". .Ml LIT AU Y (xTlM AIII'.NCY. C IIKXKY 4V AYATHOX, A T T 0 B X E YS AT LA V. .......vovr-n iMr ' W,n" 1 " "" Are prepircd icr P-nin, ßr.unüiai.J Arrears P.nj I'pon thf mot rarM erm. J-tnrt at- 1 . . . ..I ......III nf lention jrofn 1.1 caiimion nu u... . l'laim. tKHr n $ ail fcuuatBj:. DRUGS. J. f. IIlItHH, DrussWt, PLEASANT HIATT, Kzamintr h'vMfh County. Coal Oil AND COAL OIX IfVTvIlPS 'He tft and cbrapet, VftTIPT? Tf TP V PIIPPQ - i - ': n In I ; "JiM ml Th T leh?" dd U o1 which M a l g on.7 iembng mnV prosed tntlhe tenn J MfllCE TO TLAlIIhKS.rZ Wmt T,r r ;d;Ldmybod?.andIpn,m of 11, Southern'men should be a,, L Old Iron. Cerrr. I, and Tewter, a good Jf'. with lhine heart? If it; ie von that within an hour the rope cepted in advance. And one of thc Tiik . VVUCKST KOR UCr.N.r. TolMStauhehiphe.t.at rnc.l, -. It U J wilt be fastened to the shore, or I largest merchants in that ntv. 1 name U A TV.KCH srHOOl.. will WK VX- I mnrttn to .make u it r u u i - fHShioned custom it wilt perish in thc attempt." srricve to s.ny he was born in New! limine AMiSFJ) ON TIIK I. T Tntl Y r "Has he had the uhoopmg ouh im-rth .in d sl" it0 hc Unow hoi to swim?" Kntd.m.l. sprang to hU feet a a'Chanm INKMMI MHSTH. AT THK NKW ( IW little fellow! How o!d is he.' rirlI flJ"f politician Hat down, and said: 'Uh. rrntlv ,.r,ti.- vrmr.i. imi's . y.lNCHKS- .V -.x ' T? i-....! h, v Usual, in such cases, we ma und a! asneu im c.ijuaiu. t ....... . MJ. c. uumirx if 2 St. re. J. W. W1LM0RE, DENTIS T, WI.NCHESTER, IND. FFICE South -Me of Public Sjuare", up ' tiorth-e.it Ttnrt of Winchester. Office hours frtfm 5 to A M. arj frora t0 4 p. M. 1 . DENTISTS, Office orer Muri'It-raoh t Monk.'s Gro cer, eßt ide I .iblic Squre, AV i n c !i e s t er, C. A. AVrRV j. F. DEKM. AVERY & DEEM, WH LK.HI.E A "tO RKTAII. DFALKIIS IM BOOTS, SHOES, LEATHER, AND SHOE FINDINGS, West si'ie Cohimt.i i t.. bet. IVarl & Oik, UNION CITY. INDIANA. Cash p-iid for Hides, Pelts and Wool. 29 PLUMMER &. KELLY, AVhoIen!e and Iteinil DRUGGISTS, South-vat corner Main and Vtnrl Sit. RICIIAION'D, INDIANA. Mr WILLIAM BRADEN, STEAM PRINTER, Blank Book Manufacturer, A"I DEU.ER IM BLANK BOOKS, PAPER AND STATIONERY, No. 21 Ut AVasliinston-!, INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA, CA11 kinds of Ulanks on hand, and nrintPii to urder. 2 NICHOLSON & BRO., It ooL setters V Stationers, Photograph Albums, iUak Books, Iszal Wanks, WA LL PATER, Curtain Fixture, Picture Frames, &c. &c. &c. etc. &c. CITY ROOK STORE, Main St., Or. Citizens' Bank, MGUMOXD, JXl. july lT-n2 DR. N. SIMMONS, Druggist and Bookseller, r.VION CITY, INDI ANA, Continue to keep, at LOW PRICES, a COM P I. KT E STOCK OF imrr.s, pamii.y and iio.Mno. path if: 3ii-:ninxr.s, paints, oir.s ANI DYI'-STITrs, Titrssr.s ani szip porti.ks, siioin.nrii - iiraces, school HOOKS. and station i:iiv. ltc. i:tc. C. J. TAYLOE, Book Binder K-tl Blank Cook Manufacturer, no. 32 m in STitr.irr, Richmond, - - Incüniin. FRANKLIN HOUSE, Corner f Jfitin anJ Fran 11 h Street, ' WINCHESTER, IND. J. F. McMAIIAN, Proprirtor. SPENCElt HOUSE, X. W. Corner I'nion Depot, INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA. i. W. CANAN, OWNER AND PROPRIETOR W.O.cur. ClfrkJ.T.CtXAx, AssUCrk. NEW STOVE STORE. S . ALLKX YTTTOULD rerectfallT announce to the public that he has opened a new STOVE STORE AND TIN SHOP, in ' r.rm formrrlr occurred T r- NfoSrani.on Knnklintreit, outu side of! ' 1".. .';.- .,n irf . in yi.cm:sti:r, .ypa.va, Whe r he will Vcrp a hrjre ortment of CoOh iil m&tOV, 1 ' f of Utf P;(tfnl m)it r.utrrn, buin: -U the tatet improrf menu, and WARRAXTKP tb be ma i.iKer. Parlor Stove ol Ilenntiful rnttern. Hoi ?tore. uitable for !toom, School IIMIf, Ice. t'NDERTAKElt. Keep Crane Bret-4 k Co'a Metalic Burial Ct an.l Wool Coff.m, .Vorth Main Stree Winchester, Ind. 18 I.AVK lF.KPVi. cf Hurriof Q'ntit. lit t at tue J:urrl .'Ict. t For the Journal . SCHOOL HOOKS. Fairyiew, Iq.I., Feb. 1 ('.". It 13 not the intention, on my part, I to engage in a "book war," or to challenge any person to a literary combat with myself. When I say 'book war," I have special reference to the excitement now prevailing 1 f nrnifum nn) it trwn Ivrt !) i ctli TT" it I 11 a in.-,. regaru 10 me fcuiyeet 01 uunuuuj books in the schools of Randolph i county, ana to tue posit.on assuute(r1:,g to herself, as she thought, -Aly by the School Examiner of this j eye3 have been open once." j county with regard to the introduc-j yQt long afterward .Mrs. Hcnch j tion of text-books into the common ' was on her way to market, for she j schools of the county. hen 1 say i was u notable housekeeper, when she; that, in my opinion, MoGulIt-y's ; met a boy who had lived a short time j scries of Readers are as good as any ' n ju.r familv t!ie year before, to do now muse, 101 ineneneuioi common ... .v. ..,.... )r primary schools, I do not wish to ;onvey the idea that AVillson's Read- or com ers are an inferior series of Read ers. For advanced classes, and those who have made themselves acquaint ed with science, and adopted science as a study, Willson's Third, Fourth, Fifth, and Sixth Readers, of the common school and family scries, and Willsou's academic series, arc equal to any series of Readers w hich have yet made their appearance. Vet, that there is more science con nected with AIcGuirey's Readers than with Willsou's is a preposterous idea, which will not bear a test. AYillsons Second and a portion of his Third Reader, of the common school series, imparts excellent moral in- struction for every scholar, either old or young; while the remainder of the Third and the higher Readers, treat on natural historv, and manv things of a similar character, which, though thev contain valuable instruc tion, are better calculated for minds ! fully developed. Abide from all this, I agree with Samuel L. Rugg Superintendent of Public Instruction for this Stale when, in conversa tion with myself at Indianapolis, on last "Monday, he said that the patrons of the schools were the owners of the books, and Examiners had no authority to take books out of school. In "Notes and Suggestions, by Prof. Aides J. Fletcher, in regard to section thirtv-eight, of the Indiana school law, adopted March 1 1th, 18G1, Mr. Fletcher says with regard to the duty of Kxaminers: That part of the section whreh read 'they shall see to the introduction of the authorized text-books into their schools,' is no part of the law. It was most wisely stricken out by the Legislature, but in tiie carelessness of enrolling was left in." Mr. Fletcher further says, "The matter of text books, therefore, is a matter with which the FAaminer has nothing to do, other than to give such advice as he may deem best, always endeav oring to produce uniformity, as re commended by the Superintendent. It is earnestly hoped that no school olliceror teacher will, under any cir cumstances, become an agent for any publishing house.' 31 r. Fletcher also says, in regard to this matter, "The recommendation of the Super intendent is to carry simply the moral force of your respect for his judg ment."' These thoughts and opinions I give for what they may be worth; they may benefit some one. J. M. liONO. i;yi;s opf...- 'Our minister said in his sermon, last evening," said Mrs. Ueach, the wife of a prosperous wholesale dry- ooods merchant on Market street, as she dusted her mantel ornaments of porcelain and marble, on Monday morning, "that we who want to do good must be on the constant 'look out' for opportunities: that (Jod does not lind our work and brin it ready-fitted and prepared to our hand; but spreads the world before ns, and we are to walk through it as Christ and the Apostles did, with 'eves open,' looking for the sick and su tiering, the poor and the op pressed. I m certain, continue! the . .aft . . la.lv. as she replaced a marble Diana ; in the centre of the mantel, "1 shoukl coat ior 3 on. like to do some good every day; onej "Thank you, Mary; I don t think feels so much better when they go to j I'm anywise injured. But you may lit ii. . ..1 .... rest at night; and I 11 jn?t keep niv oro- noen tO I. IV Vd 00 it I t "Vn nv 'on'nort'm.itip, that ! . s i mil Inr on bnarv eireumitances. 1 1 ' ci.rti.i lof ; ! ... i i4- r., , ll.ill hv... im i in rmiir it. Ii is iir: in was in the nursery, with the washer- , I woman, who hi.d come for the clothes. H "I wish, Mrs. Simms." she said, as she heaped the soiled linen into the basket, "that you would get Tommy's aprons ready for me by Wednesday. We are going out of town, to remain ; "He was three last April, ma'am. "And Tom is four." mused the lady. "Look here, Mrs. Simms; ; won'tvou just open the lower drawer of that bureau, and Like out those! four green worsted dresses in the; en-nr r? Tom' outgrown them, vou j I--. :4 v.. 1. ..-. il i most a good as new. ow, if you want tliem lor little Sarniny, they'll do nicel without aUering. I think." ytnU them, Airs. Beach!'1 answer- , Cil the washerwoman, with the tears btartinir into her dim eyr, I haven't ; any words to thank yon, or to tell j Vou w hat a treasure they'll be. Whv, they'll keep the .little fellow as warm ... as toast an winter. u ell, 1 11 place tiiem on the top ()f the clothes," said the lady, smil - errands, wait on the door, Arc. Ilellins and rub it irentlv uron them. cii;niu, twin 7ii me uuur, ivc. lie j was a bright, good hearted, merrv faced lad, and had been a -reat fa vorite with the familv, and .Mrs. Reach had always felt interested in him; but this morning she was in quite a hurry, and would have passed the child with a cordial, but hasty How are you, Joseph, my boy? Do come and see us,' had it not struck her that Joseph's lace did not wear its usual happy expression. She paused, as the memory of last night's sermon llashed through her mind, ami asked, "Is any thing the matter with you, Joseph? You don't look as happy as you used to.' The boy looked up a moment, with a half doubting, half confiding ex pression, into the ladv's face: the j latter triumphed: "Mr. Anderson's moved out of town." he said, pushing i ' back his worn, but neatly brushed cap from his hair, "so I've lost my place: then little Mary's sick, and that makes it very bad just now." "So it does," answered Mrs. Ueach, her sympathies warmly enlisted. "But never mind, Joseph; I remem ber only night before last my brother said he would-want a new errand boy, in a few days, for his store, and he'd give a good one two dollars a week. Xow, I'll see him to-day, and get the situation for you. if you like." The boy's whole face brightened. "Oh! I shall be so glad of it, Mrs. lieach." "And see here, Joseph; I'm going to market, and perhaps we can lind something nice for little Alary." The lady remembered that Joseph's mother, though a poor seamstress, was a proud woman, and felt that this would be a delicate way of pre-1 senting her gift. So she found some delicious pears and grapes, and a nice chicken, to make some broth for Alary, whom, a- she learned, was ill with fever, before she proceeded to do her own market ing. IJut it was a pity that the lady did not see Joseph as he sprang into the chamber where little Alary lay on her bed, while her mother sat .tiehing busily in one corner, and! held up the chicken and the fruit, crying Good news! good news! I've got all these nice things for Alary, and a place at two dollars a week!' Oh! how little Mary's hot fingers closed over the bunches of white grapes, while the sewing dropped from her mother's lingers, as the tears did down her cheeks. It was evening, and Mrs. Beach sat in the library, absorbed in some new book, when she heard her hus band's step in the hall. Though ... ....... - . -. . . ( k j g had been so pleasant, j be brave enough to run the risk ofjsclVrs on was cloudy, and the swimming with a rope to the shore. 1 the mornin the afternoon day had gone down in a low, sullen, penetrating; rain. Now, Mrs. Ueach loved her hus band with the love of a true wife, but he was not a particularly demon strative man and the liit beauty and poetry of their married life f?ad set tled down into a somewhat bare, every-day, matter-of-fact existence. But "her heart was warm to-night, warm with the pood deeds of the day, and remembering her resolution of the morning, she threw down her book, and ran down the stairs. "Henry, dear," said the soft voice of the wife, "has the rain wet you all through? Let me take oir your help me bist for the pleasure of it:" ! stronir string round his body.to lraw . ... ,.1 , ,!. ',. ... ,. , . 1 .4 : mi . 1 ..fi...i..i.. . . . . i ' aiM UC S160U SUU V UliC S.;e lCIUOCU, the heavy coat, with nil that softnc ssj of touch and movement which b longs t a woman. She hung it nt in. r inn .nor k u urcu ner in mi ir i - -- - ... i , , his heart, with all the ok! lover-ten-i derne 4.'.... ni-A thrtlirrlif f i pin ' 3Iary, my wife," he said. And there was music in Mrs. j Beach's heart as she went up stairs I music set to thc words "Kes open!) eves open!" ' phvsiologic.il reason. the pains to search for it. The ani- tnah cultivate irienusnip vy ine senses of smell, hearing, and fight; and for this purpose they employ tho most sensitive part of their bodies. They ruh their noses to-etli. r-w r i'' li.l. drin riTiothiT nitlii tin ir tongues. Now. the hand Na.hi terrible uudci taking. Then he part of the human body in which thc turned anl soltly appi oadied the sense of touch is highly developed; captain. "( aptam." -.id he -as I and after the manner of animals. w not onlv like to see and hear om fr'u-nd (we do not r.snally smell him. thonnh Iaae, w hen his eves were dim resorted to this sen'-e as a ! means of recognition ), we also touch i , l . .1 11 ; Dim, aim promote the KimilV ieennus hy the contact and reciprocal pres. ;siire of the sensitive hands. Ob - serve, too, how this principle is ib Iterated bv another of our modes of greeting". AYhen we wish to de - termine whether a substance be per- fectly smooth, and are not quite sat is lied with the information, con veved lv the lingers, we npplv it to 'the We do so because we know by ex-j mother shall never want for any perienee that the sense of touch isjthin;.' more actively developed in the lips j 'O, then, I will willingly try to than in the hands. Accordingly, ! save you, cried Jacques, hastening when we wish to reciprocate the i to the other sideof the v ssel. wheie warmer leelings we are not content with the contact of the hands, and we bring the lips into service. A shake ol" hands sullices for friend ship; but a kiss is the token of a more tender alfeetin.'" tin: saii.oik hoy or iiayki:. A French briir was rcturninir from Toulon to Havre with a rich eamo and numerous passengers. Off the coast of Bretagne it was overtaken by a sudden and violent storm. Capt. P , an experienced sailor, at once saw the danger which threat - ened the ship on such a roekv coast. and he gave orders to put out to sea; but the winds and waves drove the brig violently towards the shore, and, notwithstanding all the efforts of the crew, it continued to get nearer land. Among the most active on board in doing all that he could to help wa3 little Jacques, a lad twelve years old, who was serving as cabin boy in the vessel. At times, when he disaooeared for a. moment, behind the folds of the sail, the sailors thought he had fallen overboard; and j again, when a wave threw him down i on the deck, they looked around to! see if it had not carried away the poor boy with it; but Jacques was soon up again unhurt. "M v mother," said Im cm.linr t nnr.M '.rnlnr ttvu1.1 V,' ' ' be frightened enough if she had seen me iust now." His mother, who lived at Havre, was very poor and had a large fand- Iv. Jacques loved her tenderly, and he was enjoying the prospect of car- rving to her his little treasure two liVe-franc pieces, which he had earn-1 eu as ins wages 0 1 a the voyage. ! The brig was beaten about 'a whole 1 day Ivy the storm, and, in spite of all the efforts of the crew, they could not steer clear of the rocks on the coast. By the gloom on the cap tain's brow it might be seen that he had little hope of saving the ship. All at once a violent shock was felt, accompanied by a horrible crash; j the vessel had struck on a rock. I At this terrible moment the passen-j 4jer!,nl,s h is t!lL' 'dy of the poor ger.s threw themselves on their knees that the sea .s tossing back to pray, j wards and forwards iu this way "Lower the boats," cried the cap- i said so,nc of the sailors. The cap tain. The sailors obeyed; but i,0j tai was deeply grieved that he had sooner were the boats in the water j ln-mntted the child to make the at than they were carried away by the 1 tempt: and, notwithstanding the des violcnce of the waves. j borate situation in which they were. "AVe have but one hope of safety," a11 tIlc crew seemed to be thinking enhl thn iwmtnbi '-Ono nf ik iMiiftt W01C of tllC bod.V tliail of tllCIU- i iaa tut ti 1 'ttti iti 'bv- ' 1 We may fasten one end to the mast : of the vessel, and the oilier to a rock ! on the coast, and bv this means we may all 'rct on shore." ! "But, captain, it is impossible," j shore. A shout of joy was heard said the mate, pointing to the surf; on thc xV. They hastened , breaking on the sharp rocks. i faten a strong rope to the cord. ; "Whoever should attempt to run Irlich was drawn on shore a last as' such a risk would certainly be dashed j they could let it out. and was iirmly to pieces."' -Well, said the captain, in a low tone, "we must all (be to-ether. i tthis moment there was a slight: stir Simon- the sailors, who were si- j lentlv waitin-for orders. "What is the matter there? in- j quired the captain. "Captain." replied a sailor, "this litIe inimkey of a cabin bov is ask-1 in to swim to the shore? with a . 1 k 1 1 n I u i..... ti.i ij. 11 11 i.t . UlC CaiMC ailCl III III, lie 1 4I.-5 vi' - ii - j nnte as a little mule!" nn.l be pushed ! ss! nnte as : little mule!'' nnd be pushed ' ari ol ins i.ravery. Ins xno.her r-j j.ou.ates'at one bumlred and ttraii. .e-l Jacques into the midst of the circle. ; f'ivcd a yearly sum of money which j tv.t.vo degrees. F:.!i., he regards, it ip,! The boy stood turning his cap round : placed her above the fear of want' n's ipoil le that animal life can rx to' in his hands, without daring to cav a 1 Little Jacques rejoiced in having j,t j:1 a temperat'irc above that. Ho t - '.rla a., a I ...... . . - cr i word. . . i "Nonsense! such a chil d can't go.'" ; i cniil tl.o iMir.t.'lin mllhlv But Jacques was not or a charac- j tor to be so easily discouraged. ; "Captain." said he, timidly, "you j don't wish lo expose thc lives of good , sailors like these; it does not matter : 1 " rrvdied OUR of the CICW. "I could swim up thc Seine from iT.x-n. tr Tfir'e fc.ibl little .Tacoues. Th rnntnin hrs talec . but t he tves . . of all on board were .it stake, and he A 11 Vj Vil' m m w " virhled " Jacqut's hastened fo j.rcparc for take charge of sr-un thing lor nie:'' "Certainly, my hoy," said t!;e cap tain, who w,:s :.l;aot rcpciit'ng of having yiclKl to his entreaties. T. 1.11!.. a 1 . 1 tin 11 .tt'i,iiii. n-t'lieil .aeijnes. noiojrii: or.i tun i;ve i::.;k , pieei s wrappetun a m. ol rai", -it lam eaten by the porpoi.es. and you o.-t , ate to land, be so kind as to give : this to my mother, who lives on the 1 'p'-.v :.t Havre: and will you t( 11 her that I thought of her. and that I j lve her very much, as well as nil my brothers and sNiersV : 'Re easv about that, ir.v bor. If von die lor us, and We m :oc. vour ' nil was prepared for his enterprise The captain thought for a moment. 'We ought not to allow this lad to sacrifice himself for us in this way, said he. at length; I have been wrong. I must forbid it.' Yes, yes,' said some of the sailors round him: it is di-graeefnl to 11s all that this little cabin boy should set a us an example of courage; and it would be a nd thing if the brave child should die for old men like US who have lived our time. Let us ! ,, nMnr 1 1,1 c s"? 01 ine yt,sscl- hut lL uas 100 laU 1 ,u'.v ! """V l'" ,e uiuwne sauor wno mm aiueo .lacpies m ib ,reiarauons may be lo-r, m:: I a you to ami wno was unroinng tuecor.i that ; Thereupon thephvsician looks grave, was fastened to the body of the aml sav.s.Ah! Dvspepsia:' and forth heroic bov. Li-;n. ,..t.. .c .1.,:,. ... They all leaned over the side of I the vessel to see what was going to happen, and a few quietly wiped f . 11 a. t awa a tear wnicn woum not oe re- At Jirst nothing was seen but waves of .w.,litc fonm' Mountains of waler AV,,Kh crned to rise high as the max nml lll0n fel1 lon n uith :l thundering roar. Soon the practised .vc of some ,)f the sa,lors 1'i cei vrd a 1'ttlc black point rising above the waU'r- nml thc,b a:inb distance pre- VCHtcd tllCm flOUl (1 istltlg'.l lSllill g it .11 'r 1 , l .it xiH-j ;iaii.si. "-y con. ami trie, to guess, oy its l""cr or slower movement, the ,ato ot 1,,m wI, was 'rolhiig it. Sometimes the cord was unrolled rapidly. 'O, what a brave fellow." t,,e.v s:u,; 'S('c ll0W i"-My he swims!' At fotnor tmus the unrolling of the 11 1 sirin- hiopieo simucniy. 4loor 1,oy'' they said, 'he has been drowned or dashed against the rock!' This anxiety lasted more than an hour; the ball of string continued to be unrolled, but at unequal periods. It lengthened, it slipped slowly over the side of the vessel, and often fell as if slackened. They thought Jae (pies must have much difficulty in retting through the surf on the coast :vt once a violent pull was ffiven 10 me com. 1 ins was sron followed by a second, then by a third, 3 the signal agreed upon to tell . . t 1 'W I Illcm lliat 'eques nau reacued ine " mu u.i: ,.,mT1C ".r'lducing paper of the value of 53.- " imp 01 mc .,u , "".V J l'ur '"i" ' i of the shipwrecked sailors reached the shore, and found means to save the others, Not long alter all had saieiy lamieu, tuey saw ine eei t i5 . ," . ... I 1 ne nine caoin Doyn long 111 . foni t!ieefiiequenees)f hislatiiiue.: from thc bruises he had received ! oeing oa.siien agumsi me i ocks. Until niliiliw.,iiiii.llo.fi"inr.'. if iL hl 1111 i.iiiiii.ii.AL iifi.iiiit-' - ' d of his bravery, his mother 1 e- , time, in having saved so many lives, j He felt that he had been abundantly! . , v" lL -"v I cut i.roi 1 1,r Iai- nn, n i.'111'l.!. rc.wit - ' ' .T'7 . is Hi:. ( ieorge V . urtis in a lecture delivered at Providence, made the following statement: say amen, I say amen.' While an- (other merchant in that city, not born 1 in New- Kngland but in Seotlnnd, i 1 . . . . A 1 . ' y-w -IkAMf-kj M s .ill til lor ' I . ( boy, now the- second richest man iacetved the. ianetion ami Mistanr f tlie country, rosi a ins leiiow - mer - .chant &at down. Cciitltinci).' said he. "I :mi a merchant. I hin a trailer, and trade- vquircs pi ace. Tfio South u'.c me a million o! dollars: I wil:t like all iiwTfhaiits, thr.t the Kit !laü he 1:.M to 1 nt .-iionl! itr:o-e it 1 haml au.-.in-t tho I'nion ami the i:oversr.r,i';;t that ha r;:ulc ir.e all that 1 am. ami h:. jjivrn me all that 1 have, I v.o-M hnily l(;ic that mil lion; I wtMiM jir.. II v los i'V-rv ilol- lar and evrv cent that I have in the world, to v,i'.di.-.te :md imiintaiu the government of she L'nitcd States.' - - C , INACTIVITY. If a ste;:m engine is stopped sud denly and left unusid lor a long pe riod, the piston rusts l'avt iu tue cylinder, the packing corrodes the rods and tlut thickly overs every part. When the human frarr. is inac tive and torpid lor a length of time the muscles relax, Ike nerves loc their tone, the org tns refuse to perform their funetions, and the whole f that great machine the human frame is disorganized. Day in. and day out, nu n sit por ing over ledgers and day-books until they are addlehcaded, and the figures su im before their eyes. When even ing comes, and business hours are over, instead of taking a walk so as to send the blood dancing and ting lin to the remttest. oart. nf thoif ! lVaTue. thev 001 into some -nr nn.l ; )lrmv. n !o lllf,ir vrrv great portion of the minor ailments . l!t,su is j,eir to is causcd by laziness. i An alllicted individual goes to a ;(i0ctor; .somcthing is wrong inside,' ; i,llt loes'nt know exactly here. mihi niutiB uiiii .-, ui;nui poiges, anl what not, when all the la7A" man wants is .1 two mile tramp in the I Central Park, or a good old fashioned ijomu.in;; 01l a hard-trotti ng hoise. A certain eastern potentate, feel ing himself out ol sorts on one oc casion, sent for his physician and demanded a cure. 'Take this mace, said the physi cian, 'mount a horse And swing the instrument back and forth, riding meanwhile at full gallop. Certain drugs concealed in the handle will then exude; your excellency will ah- ' V ft, 1 v""' v,v - ' sorb them and be cured.' And ho wns snys the legend; the shrcwed man of medicine knew full well that all the king required was fresh air and exercise, and he took this method of prescribing them. It is better to wear out than to rust out, and shoe leather is far less costly than medical advice. Stretching the legs relieves the tension on the purse strings, and the cheapest as w ell as the best medicine lor dullness, head-aches, blue-devil,, stupidity, hypochondria, ill temper, ami total depravity, i fresh air and sunlight. These are sovereign reme dies, but because they are easily ob tained, do not taste bad, and cost nothing, few use them. 1 a Pkinting IVvrr.n. The consump tion of paper in this country equal that of Great Britain and France to gether. In 1804 it was estimated thati2."0,f!OO.OOQlbs. were made Lere, valued at lCoijoO. About lOo,, ouo.ooo ll.s. of rags were used, atau average cost of lour cents per pound. In New Kngland. the Middle and Western States, the value of book, job and newspaper printing was re turned lv the hist cenus ( l.v0,o) as s;;!U'4:;, of which sil,ouo,ow worth consisted of books, ti e value mr. tw-Mtli' -! nil ir' tho-vhol c. liro,lju .t7 f thc imt ,,Rllir!. i,,, w.iciMv:;s n-tiirned :it TIlo lr.aIlufat.t,irCof paper .4 ln nn u:;1 m:0, thc s. tft f 3Iassai.1lIICf.us r.Iono tro- m , j r 5m per cent.. of the oroduct of the Union in 1'.0. , , Aor. t tiik Kautii. The Uev. l'rof. Ilaughton, in a paper recently i.fore th. Dublin ; o!ogieal Society, gave thc result of some t.on)1!,ltations, bad on the earth . r.ltr of ,.o0ijni to determine thc jilnit of tllC time during which ani- mnJ jifc can i,avP existed upon our ,, 4 .1 11... . 11 1 ig.OWC. .V me .iii.iuuv.inu 11. 1: luiwi . u l one bundrcl nn.l lvcM. .'1. 1 n il ri . nninn .i i tj,r(. fr0m the period when thc polar rCeions of the earth were at u tern- tneroioro auempzs io c-:ueu.:u- um . . . . 1 . ?-4 4 pcraturc of one hundred and twen ty-two degrees, down to the period when the mean temperature of the British Isles wa seventy-sevt :i de rres, the latter being thr London clay tertiary epoch of the tropical molusca. His computations givu tho Hi full Mira ra re-irth- tho most gorg-ous character. K movement to colonize Delaw are ' lilt X. & -A I . h m. Z A re . " iw: anrion, and is alrcatly in nie ccsftful operation.