Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon, August 30, 1861, Page 1

Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon dated August 30, 1861 Page 1
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VOL. XVII. SAINT MARY’S BEACON' n roauuim nui ntmiMi *r * r KBMt * HIM & sown. , Tm 09 Nnnumoir.— per an- • pmd within mx months No Mw.' i.. or a ajuat e If the oituiber of iamtiomi W not marked on the adver- ! tßOmnent, it will be published until forbid, iad charged accordingly. A liberal de duction made to those who advertise by the year. REPORTING BY SOUND. The new art, of I'honaiilugnijihy in I Huh deacribed by an Knglikb weekly journal, i It is a French invention. Such a thing, in the advanced state of science may be possible —we doubt it, however: Among all the marvela of mechanical j ingenuity wliicb arc being daily brought to perfection none are more interesting 2 than those which aim at the accomplish ment of come task apparently r quirine intellect, in addition to mere mechanical ■ dexterity, for its execution. It is difficult j |n contrive a mechanical operation which requires a greater exercise of intellect than that of verbatim reporting by means of short-hand. Yet even this art aeeius like ly. before long, to be supplanted. For several years a French savau, M. L Scott, haa been engag'd in experiments on (he fixation of sound upon a prepared tablet, in the same way as photography fixes luminous images; and haa met with con siderable success in this new art, which he haa named Fbonautography. At the last sitting of the French Academy of Science, | abort communication wag made by the discoverer, in consequence of the publication of some experiment! in the same direction made by other gentlemen. This communication was devoted chiefly to a description of certain illustra tions laid Injure the members, and would be unintelligible to the general reader without the diagram and a knowledge of i what had pro iously been accomplished . by Mr. Bcolt. The subject, however, j being of immense importance, and likely now to attract great attention, and having j ourselves watched its development for ■ several years, as well as having had many opportunities of inspecting the phono-; graphic representations of sound qpto grapbieally recorded by Air. Scott's in flrument, a short account of what Las al ready been done by this physicist will per haps be considered of interest. The problem which first required solu tion was the igrtificial construction of an ear, by meant of tubes and diaphragms, aoas to imitate, us nearly as possible, the kumpw cur i its power of ooileeting sound* of ovory degree of Intensity, and transmitting them to a. delicate membrane placed at the extremity. After numerous cuaays an apparatus was constructed which ! possessed the above qualifications; the | membrane was seen to vibrate visibly, and b a different manner, with each audible sound Ssts; anil if a pen or style were i fastened to this membrane its point would trace the wonderfully beautiful and com-1 plicated curves and circles appertaining to ; the elements of sound. The next difficulty consisted in finding naaasitivo surfoee upen which this style couhi tench the imprint of its movements; lor the vibration* of the aerial pen were so .delicate that if any appreciable force were required to effect the transcription, the resistance would at ocoo stop all move-j snout. This difficulty was at last over- j sms by employing a atrip of thin paper. I S Which wan deposited a film of lamp ohfsiaod foam the smoko of burning bodice. T%pa sensitive sorfooe is carried along by clock-work agency, in front of the vibrating style, so (hat the successive movements of the latter shall not impinge un the ethos, when the result is a aeries of lines written on the paper, composed of the-swat complicated systems of curves. I • wd forming natural autograph of (be M^ w kirhHr puuudi HWUtVUUi mnVIMe TUB TONE* Of THU TOICB. Of course it will be understood that the abpvo is jntendud more an a brief ontliue; of the principle of, Mr. Scott's instrument j than anno egaot description of its indi vidual details. In reauty, especially in the one recently made, it i far more com- ( plicated than would ho Imagined from this brief sketch; but the phonographs pro duced by it are marvellously perfect. Kvre separate source of sound ha* an la dividuality of its own. The sounds of mnrical instrument*, for instance, are easily distinguished from one another and from the human voice. JbU latter, j moreover, gives diflbreut traces, according to its dnticter—fto sweet, soft voice of a l?mnk, espcoisUy when singing, being < haractmtevd l> filMd Uauty and harmo- i hy in the curves impressed on the paper; in these produced by the harsher voice of n mao, the curve* are larger and more ( pldtfs goiwi DEVOTED TO LITEKATUKF.. NEWS. AOUICUJ/TUIiE AND GENERAL INTELLIGENCE. LEONARD TOWN, MD.. TlimwPAlHilOtNlNG. AUGUST3O. 1861. rugged looking; whilst in a shriek or a 1 shout, or ia the harsh, discordant sounds 1 of instruments, the waves anjt irregular, unequal and broken up into secondary , vibrations of all degrees of amplitude, i An oration, delivered with tjnrying ra pidity, and with the pitch of] the voice greatly modulated in different parts, has a very striking aupearanee io Ills phono graph. Rapidly -spoken parts! have the ! curves crowded together whilst in others j they are widely separated, i The lond tones of the voice arc shown by the writ ten waves rising to perhaps half an inch or more, in height, whilst the |low tones are not more than the eighth qf an inch high; the modulations of the voice arc thus shown very beautifully by | the vary- j ing height of what may be icallcd the letters of souud. DimeiLTV IN Tims, then, the problem of tlto graphic t fixation of sound may be considered as • accomplished; but. now a newj difficulty \ arises—that of translating these ever-vary ing curves back again into (U-djnary lan guage. If each word or syllable, or even ! I compound sound, of wh*ch our spoken i language is built up, were iu variably rep rewenfed by the same system of curves, 1 . the work of transcription would; be coin- | ! parativoly easy. This, however, is far ; from being the case. Not only) does the' impression vary with the tune of; the voice,! the rapidity or loudness of utterance, but ; it has been found (hat the samej words ut tered by one person are written) down by i I lie instrument very differently i from the | way they are when spoken l>y another; just as the hand-writing of one person dif fers from another. This, howqvcr, is a difficulty which will be overcome by prac- 1 tice, and perhaps improved imtruuiental arrangements; even imw we heal that Mr. ' Scott is attaining some facility itj rending off these natural stenographs, The difti eulties, however, in the way of fluent transcriptions into written language arc very great, a* the student in this new 1 language has so many different iritis pro- j sent ml to him as the equivalent for the I same articulated sound; the Inn ings not 1 being cither a true synthesis of tl ic words, or a purely conventional sign liki writing, which has, let us remember, no ihcnome nal value, but in merely, to use a niathc ! malieal expression, a function of the tone, 1 the intensity and the pitch. I The fact of being able to mak j spoken j ! sounds record themselves permanently on| j paper, is of itself most singular and astus-1 ; tailing; but if it is ever developed, as the I 1 inventor says it shortly will be, to suffi | cicut perfection to enable it to take down speeches which may be written of verba tim, it is difficult to imagine thi impor tance of the discovery, whether it be in I respect to the unimpeachable acciracy of the process; the entire absence oi trouble i and expense in reporting any irticulutc I sounds; or the great saving of ;he time‘ and ike exhausting labors of ou r parlia mentary reporters. " ■ 1 11 ■ 1 a ■■ LIFE OF WOMEN IN THE EAST. The following description, taken from a 1 work entitled the “Egyptian Sipulchrcs I and Syrian Shrines/' written by :wo sis ters, the Misses Beaufort, is interest! ig: The gayest sight we saw !*ag the! Sweet Waters of Asia, to whic h Lady Bulwer kindly took us, on the great • day of the year—the Friday afbr Kour . ban Bairram. This is the summer Hyde i Park of Constantinople—the Swt ct Wa- j lers of Europe being only in fashion I during the winter season; then is no beauty in the spot, save that of a few j fine trees, beneath whose shade :he wo- i men sit the whole day. The plncc was excessively crowded, and one copld not • have a better opportunity of (tudying * ’Turkish women; they did not deem to, Ibe enormously unlike the picture • drawn oK them by those of our modern poets,! who deecnhe them as fair and modest pearls; sitting like snowdrops enclosed; in one of W ard'a patent sealed esses,, the damp dews on the inside of tse glass answering to the jalousies throng i which the almond-shaped eyes gleam |u half veiled light. Here the gay flaunting flower* of the Hosphorine harems were sitting in a closely-packed mass upon ths green sward. under the shade of the el u. the Colors jumbled into each other, Ike the pattern of a brilliant Parisian carpet, thrown up upon a groundwork <f their; white veils, almost dazzling in ils eon fused brightness, while the harsh hird like, ceaseless chatter of the ladies’ tongues was almost nlleird by tie e-; cariuual cry of a spoiled child or the squeak of a swaddle 1 baby. Kao (group of two or three women had their own mattress, gnUleh (elay jar) of water, and an embroidered handkerchief, containing their comestibles for the day— •chiefly raw cue mu hers, of which they ea - from j morning till night—and most ol them j were smoking uargilchs. The richer ladies were driving round and roi jid the small meadow, seated in gildvi and painted tel* gas, something like ou • royal stale coach, only two or (hr.*; of which bad curtain* drawn to conceal tie in , mate*. Some of the Sultan's idly each lady with a cout ie w j||hH| the back seat of the e gaily, if not as richly ns of the slaves are petted much a tie ir mistresses, dom is souk the ry. Fin'SO the last ■ mak ha? ceased to lie has hi-come only a ‘ 4 dtd concealed the features of ita. it only sets off and Stiiir "Like th iudivUnet, golflaa vrnmnm** as fleee.e ,-rf Whifli surriiiiinUtl and hid lh JpMMUals in Greece, i From ihe i>l:tii<-es of men,” | the sing] ' fold of gossawesr flu* mouth ami chin actM| , ou-ly on the fair faces nople holies than the shady riding-hats of thoy^|!|-V/j^%|,^p own cow iit ry. ’ 1 liere wen* some and Mime of those i intelligence than the oClmmlk. reminded :me of sweet gentle faces at jhoind; but these were few, for, in they look' d sally insane. w . ere assured ou the best authority that they Ido not now by any means fewji' the en tirely vacant lives wo arc to; believe tiiey do ; tSiere is scarcely a harem to a tolerably rich per son, where file ladies do not read French and play on the piify film, be i sides (H-cupyiug tlicmselvus with many : kinds of embroidery, and some even sing and draw ; one Pasha*B wife was > mentioned to us who had lately played ihe whole of the “Troviitorc** by heart to our informant. But accom plishments are all learned from French governrsH s and / mme* tie rhumhrt , with are with t hese also the morals, orf(|m i u h Vv- ; :- t V If >;'h teachers, who arq V" VV- i - 'V-j r putable class. “ ■ “I'-^r —" v ' : - ; the t not inSSB . , . iJOOU f they are •// . ; no than siu g , flirting per ki.vH BUHtejl The Jjomlnn fne New ' York TJerohl, under dale of June 'lf. speaking of this invention, which is old, ' says: j A committee of the British army and ; navy sat up-on the merits of Perkin’s steam gun, and u majority, save one, were in favor of adopting it, and those who op posed. or were unconvinced, had nothing ito rdv upon as an excuse except the re ; port of—’Whom ? Why. of c*rtain steam boat or army engineers, who did not be- j lieve Mr. Perkins could do what he said i lie could, because ho had never seen it ac j couiplished. Steam can be worked prac ; tically and safely up to J.OUO lbs. to the square inch, and is worked up to half that ! every day in Mr. Perkins' Steam Works. ;in Regent square, London. The theoreti cal engineer, or artillerist, will tell you | that gunpowder has a pressure far greater l at the time of ignition than steam has, i hut be forgets that almost the entire mo mentum of the ball from a fire-arm i* giv -1 en it at the rime and in the space that the i powder lakes to burn, while steam is ex i erting an equal force the whole length of , the barrel while the missile is being pro-. . jected. Mr. Pci kins declares that he is able, and will willingly undertake to throw a solid bull or a shell, with a steam gun, from an ordinary war ship into a fortified town five miles distant. 1. The Perkins steam gun will fire from ten to sixty hall* a minute, and can he kept going night and day, as long as the , ammunition bolds out, or during the plea sure of the engineer. 2 The steam gun will have an affective range equai to that of the iuo.-t efficient Armstrong or Width worth rifled gun, throwing bulls accurately from four to . six miles. 3. Any rifled barrel, the most efficient in use or that can be made—Armstrong’s Whitworth's, Wheatley’s, James’, Par rot’s, or any other—with any description of bullet that can be u>cd tu fire-arms. I can be connected with the proper steam i boiler ami wed as a steam gun. 4. The expense while in use is less than one half thst of ordinary artillery, the saving ,in uinmmiitmu during twelve hours’ shooting of a twelve-pounder being at least fifteen hundred dollars, or two or three time* ihe cost of an ordinary can non. I O. Twelve of these guus aud o.u huu- -sr—al Rlioard a steam vessel of dll throw more shot, and stive. range, than can b ; a dozen seventy-four gun yiug 1,000 to 1,200 men ‘ bernk. the |

u of the ship, are only rc )ne of these guns, whatev sther with the boiler and | ary boilers of a steamer, if j adapted to the use of this! the steam and work one or j _ the ship is In motion, and without any perceptive loss of speed. 8. A steam gunboat of the ordinary I used in the British Navy, a revenue ! I, or i California or transatlantic Bp, with two of Perkins’ steam Htwelve-pouuders, with the o r dina- Bera of the vessel adapted to the pur-! por a moderate sized boiler, like ®f x donkey engine—would be more J match for a liue-of-hattle-ship, ‘ B a crew of two dozen men would give j i a auffi; dent reserve for relays and casual- 1 I lies. 9. Nothing is required except the rifled 1 j barrels, the steam power, the solid or' lexplosive missiles, two or three men to at tend, and a hopper to pour in the balls. j 10. On hoard ship, in a fort, or in the field, there are no powder magazines, caissons, or ammunition wagons or box- i es to be blown up, or create alarm orj danger of explosion, this calamity often causing the entire destruction of the i vessel and all on board, or destroying the 1 fives of all within reach. 11. The steam gun can be used in ct’e ry description of warfare—on board ves-I wda, in forts, in the field with horse power, or attached to a land locomotive— in the same positions as ordinary cannon H{L|2. Nothing but metallic balls and 1 || being used, every discharge- lubri- ; M|ff the gun, fouling is rendered impos-; there is all the cleanliness, 1 of action, aud durabili-j *TPtew** *■*'- PreaentimenU correspondent of the New speaks of Gen, I. yon’s 1 battle field, and his previ lcfore the battle, I" • : l* ‘ in appearance. *° *b:it la or hav' his had lost much of B1 decision. To one , the evening before u believing in pre uce this night tur re had n feeling T | t would result dis le refusal of govern- i I l-v to reinforce me I am t blig-1 BBnlfidon the country. If I leave it, TWhhoul engaging the enemy, the public will call me a coward. If I engage him, I may be defeated and my command cut !to pieces. lam too weak to hold Fpring field, and yet the people will demand that j I bring About a battle with the very one-i tiny I cannot keep a town against. Howl 'Can this result otherwise than against us?’’ i On the wav to the field I frequently rodej near him. lie seemed like oue bewilder , ed, and often when addressed failed to give I any recognition, and seemed totally una-j ware (hat he was spoken to. On the but tle field he gave his orders promptly, and ! seemed soiicitious for Ihe welfare of hie , men, but utterly regardless of his own j safety. While he was standing where the ; . bullet* flow thickest, just after his fator-1 ite horse was shot from under him, *omc !of his officers interposed and begged that | ho would retire from the spot and eck one! less exposed. Scarcely raising hi* eyes' from the enemy, he said : i “It is well enough that I stand here.— i I am satisfied.” j \\ bile the line was forming for the charge against the rebels, in ( which he lost his life, Gen. Lyon turned to Major Murgi* who stood near him, aud remarked: t 1 fear that the day is lost; if Colonel i Seigel had b-*cn successful, he would have ! joined u* before this. 1 think I will lead j thi* charge.” lie had Wen wounded in the leg in an ; early part of the engagement —a flesh wouyd merely—from which the blood flow- , ed protosely. Major Sturgis, during the conversation, noticed blood on General | Lyon’s bat, and at first supposed he ’ had been touching it with hi* hand which was wet with b)od from his i leg. A moment after, perceiving that it was fresh, he removed the Getourai’s hat and ask'd the cause of its ap|carauec. — “It is nothing. Major, noihing hut a wound in ihe head,” said General Lyon, turning ' away and mounting his horse. Without taking the hat bold out to him by Major I Fturgis, he addr<*ed the lowan* he was to command wi'h— i " t {jra'urti nun / ] n iff frail you /” Two minutes afterwards he lay dead on the field, kdlod by a rifle hall through like breast, just above the heart. In death ; his features wore the same troubled ex pression that had been tixod upon them , lor the pa*; week. t Gen- Thomas J- Jackson- Wc find in a late copy of the Richmond : Enquirer the following sketch of Geo. Jackson of the Confederate Army who , distinguished himself at Manassas: | Thomas J. Jackson is a native of Lev- < ; ia county, Virginia, and a relative of the ; numerous and influential family of his name in that portion of the State. By I the death of both his parents, at an ear ly a ge. he was thrown penniless upon j the world. Whvu yet quite young, he exhibited a manly self-reliance, and an energy and a force of character, which i gave his friends a satisfactory assurance !of the success that wa* in store for him in after life. Through the aid of gentle-] men who took s deep interest in bis wel fare, he entered the Military Academy 1 at West Point, as a Cadet, about the year i 1843, aud graduated with high honors | just at the beginning of the war with I Mexico. During the whole of the term ; spent at West Point, he never failed upon an examination or received a mark of demerit. Young Jackson entered the service of the United Ft itcs as Brevet Lieutenant | under Gen. Scott, at Vera Cruz. In the j memorable campaign from Vcru Cruz to Mexico he achieved honors of which a vctercan officer might well have been proud. In addition to hi* regular promo tions during that campaign, Lieutenant Jaeksou was brevetted a Major fur dis tinguished services at the battle of Che pultepec. At the close of the war with Mexico, Major Jackson returned to his native Ftutc, with his health very much impaired, in consequence of which he resigned his position in the army. He shortly after wards accepted a prbfessorship in the Military institute at Lexington, which office ke filled with ability and distinction I till the comincnccincut of the present war, when he accepted the post of Colonel, | conferred upon him by Governor l^ctchcr, : unanimously recoin mended by the Coun cil, and unanimously continued by the Convention. He was omgnri to the command of our fortes at Harper’s Ferry, aud continued in it till he was supers.ded by General Johnston. He then took com mand of a brigade, aud was subsequently appointed a Brigadier General by Presi dent Davis. During the manoeuvres of the army in ihe valley of Virginia, Gener al Jackson held a conspicuous position, ! and in the great battle of Manassas he) earned an mGable alid UeVer-dying dis-; tinetion. Ills command acted a part in ! (iiat memorable eng: gement which will not be forgotten w hile deeds of valor ( and self sacrifice are remembered by the people of Virginia and of the Confederate States. In person, General Jackson is near six feet high, with an erect, muscular, well knit frame. He has a fine eye, brown hair and a full beard. His whole bear ing indicates a man of iron will and stern courage, and marks him a* one peculiarly , “fitted to command.” ——— •#**- ■ The Confederate Flag. A correspondent of the Charleston' Mi rr n ri/ thus suggests a change ia the! Hag of the Southern Confederacy : Wo believe wc q-eak the sentiments of [ three-fourths of the Southern people, when we state that the Confederate flag has not: only failed to satisfy, but has greatly disappointed them. The idea of u com-' miltee having been occupied for weeks in ; composing or selecting from a hundred i ditient specimens, a flag to he at once' original and striking, fi*lly rejecting all i assistance from artists and cthirs, who Lad fi rni-hed al ld lance o' good materia), aud adopting, as the result l of their labor, what?—the in ion and three mtrijn* of Lincoln's abolition flag. Mr. Ru>mll, in one of his letters, has well styled it “the counterpart of the U. 8. Flag,” and so perfectly is it so, that in a calm at sea it is nut distinguished from it. But not only is it stolen from the U. S. Flag, it is also a tfieft of the coat of arm of another despotiMn—wc mean the House of Austria, whose arms are red,’ with a white bur running through the centre. Nor is this ail. 'ihe IJ. 8. Flag itself was directly stolen from the British East j India Company, with the poor addition of thirteen star* for distinction. Now, if the j coat of arms of the Confederate Btatcs be drawn with three bats horizontal, we pil fer the arm* of the House of Austria; and if wc adopt the plan of the United Flutes, aud draw the coat of arms with the 1 at*, we pilfer lha arms of the loan of Beauvais, in France. 8o that., whichever way we twi*t it, we will be laughed al by everybody, and despised by | those whose emblems we have borrowed, not to say stolen \Ve are living a Provisional Government—may we not hope that this may he also a Provisional 1 flag ? Uur Congress is soon to meet, and we sincerely hope that '.his question will* be biought up by some patriotic and able member, aud not allowed to rest until wet obtain, with the jKmumrnt Government, a 1 flag tu be returned os permanent also. We think the Southern people, generally, were anxious that the Southern (Vuw should have in-eii conspicuous iu their flag, i whIVU 1 J.UI WooaCv diapCUSv rtltil the Union part of it, and all the stripe*, bj simply making the flag rrd t tcitk u white cross, contain in jcm ti the stars of ' Hue, thereby retaining all the dm em | blcma tf Republicans. red. while -iblm. j Blikmno and Catiiino Tiokh* tx Coch in China.—Many of them obtain their live lihood by tiger-catching. They use a novel j mode of ensnaring these savage beasts.— Two Malays generally go in company and travel over many parts of the country. — Those who follow this business regularly have chops, or permits, from the Quong of Saigon, allowing to build a hut for their use in any place they think fit. The hut lis built on the top of four bamboos, from fifteen to twenty feet high, and as the ti ger cannot climb these, the two men can remain in it and watch their snares in ; safety. The snare consists of large leaves, and sometimes pieces of paper, about six inches square, covered on one side with a substance of the same nature as bird , lime, and containing a poison, the smal lest particle of which, getting into the an , imal’s eyes, causes instant and total blind ncss - * * They arc laid about thickly, with the bird-limed side upwards, in the track of u . tiger ; and as surely as the animal puts his paw on one of the treacherous leaves be | becomes a victim; for finding it stick to his fu”t, he shakes it; he then pronably rubs his paw over his head, in the attempt to rid himself of these leafy incumbrances, but they stick to his head and face ; ho then perhaps roIU himself on the ground, when he becomes fairly covered; ami while scratching himself to get free, some of the poisonous bird-lime gets info his eyes and blinds him. He growls and roars in agony, and this is the signal for bis captors to come and despatch him.— The Malays then skin thu animal, and take away parts of the body that may be valuable. They leave the carcase, well strewn with mor* leaves, ns n bait for other tigers. Other animals, and birds also.Jliej ensnare in the same manner.— BroxnCt Adccntui'ts iu Cochin China. ■ "■" #• —i - - Tne “Boors** Govkkxmknt ok Mistoc ui.—The Columbia, a I'nion paper, refers iu the following largungc to the new govennm nt: The services ut a Provisional Govcrn | or, for the sh-*rt time ini' rv. uing between I this and the < lection iu November, can . not, \vc fear, b<; worth what thev may co.*t the people iu domestic strife and fraternal war. There may have bccti a time, even a few weeks ago, at which the experiment might have been tried with less pejil ef the public peace : hut it may now tnd in fratcrual Wood and in promoting the scheme of secession. We hope, therefore, it will be abandoned. The Missouri Tel* graph t also Union, speaks thus ; The State Convention has unwittingly, hut effectually thrown up a masked batte ry, from behind which the secessionists and revolutionists may overwhelm and ul timately carry the Stale with the .Southern 4’oiifi defacy. Was this designed ? The I only thing necessary to accomplish it is, j that the people re-elect the very officer* that t’ e CoUVelttio has u.* ginned to depose. The history of this Government presents nothing parallel to this high-handed, rev olutionary act of one rctuftkc people’s ' servants attempting to oust from office nn , other set, and then filling thu highest f i offices thus vacated, with some of their own number, whose political sentiments , might have been a barrier in the way < f any such choice by the pimple. Will the people swallow this prepared dose, or will 1 they re-assort their original and bover* igu t .Loire V” ] ankoi ltems.— A firm faith ix : the best theology; a good life the best philosophy; a ch ar com-ciuncC ‘ ih’e best law; honesty the best jioliey; and temper ance the best physic. Grapple ever with opportunity. Aud r as you do not know when opportunity will happen along, keep your grappling-irons always ready. Mourn nut that you are weak and hum ble. The gentle breesc is better tinu , the hurricane. . the cheerful fire of the iieattWoue than the conflagration. Dome.-tic jars, when concealed are half reconciled. ’Tis a double task to stop the breach at home and men's mouths abroad. Men spend their lives in the service of their passions. ni-leaiTof employing their passion iu the service of their lives. Thu r> atoning power is the corner-stone of the iutellec’ual building, giving grace and strength to the whole structure. A pleasant just in time of misfortune is courage to the heart, strength to the arm, and digestion to the stomach. • if you employ )or money in doing good you out **t the Iks? in ten M, A punctual man eau always find Icisuie, a negligent one never. —. For life fu general, there is but, one degree; youth is a blunder; manhood a struggle; old age a regret. —1 m —— ■ ■ ■ ■ .i He that eau keep his temper is 1 ettcr (baa iiw that can keep his carriage. NO- 34