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grew tired of him, and said, “Father, you like a warm room, and that hurts my head. Won't you go to my brother, the baker?" The father went, and after he had been some time with the third son, he also found him troublesome, and said to him, " Father, the people run in and out here all day, as if it were a pigeon-house, and you can not have your noonday sleep; would you not be better off at my sister Kate's, near the town hall?'
The old man remarked how the wind blew, and said to himself, “ Yes, I will do so; I will go and try it with my danghter. Women have softer hearts." But after he had spent some time with his daughter, she grew weary of him, and said she was always so fearful, when her father went to Church or any where else, and was obliged to descend the steep stairs, and at her sister Elizabeth's there were no stairs to descend, as she lived on the ground floor.
For the sake of peace the old man arsented, and went to his other daughter. But after some time, she too was tired of him, and told him by a third person, that her house near the water was too damp for a man who suffered with gout, and her sister, the grave-digger's wife, at St. John's, had much drier lodgings. The old man himself thought she was right, and went outside the gate to his youngest daughter, Helen. But after he had been three days with her, her little
son said to his grandfather, “ Mother said yesterday to consin Elizabeth, that there was no better chamber for you, than such a one as father digs." These words broke the old man's heart, so tbat he sank back in his chair and died.
The Brewer's COACHMAN.—The following was written by a brewer's daughter on her father's discharging his coachman for getting in liquor:
Ilonest William, an easy and good-natured fellow,
FEMALE DELICACY.-- Above all other features which / matters. Others are suckled, long after milk has adorn the female character, delicacy stands foremost ceased to be sufficiently nutritious, nay, has become within the province of good taste. Not that delicacy injurious to health. Again, opiates, if they have the which is perpetually in quest of something to be effect of producing temporary quietness, surely act ashamed of—which makes merit of a blush, and sim- injuriously on the constitution. Medical men in pers at the false construction its own ingenuity has large practice among the middle and poorer classes put upon an innocent remark. This spurious kind say that, on the night after Christmas day, they do of delicacy is far removed from good sense; but the not expect to have much rest in consequence of being high-minded delicacy maintains its pure and unde- called to attend upon children seized with convulviating walk alike among women and the society of sions, in consequence of improper food. If knowlmen; which shrinks from no necessary duty, and can edge of these matters were general, parents would speak, when required, with a seriousness and kind surely not risk the lives of their children through nexs, of things on which it would be ashamed to mistaken kindness. smile or blush; that delicacy which knows how to confer a benefit without wounding the feelings of an
CONSUMPTION.—This malady seems, for the present, other; which can give alms without assumption, and destined to baffle all attempts to discover a certain pains not the most susceptible being in creation. The hypophosphites, cod-liver oil, and other Such a spirit 'may be cultivated; and it should be supposed specifics, do not seem perceptibly to dimiamade a part of education to instill into every young
ish the havoc wrought by this subtile destroyer. mind ideas of delicacy without fear and without re
About one-twelfth of onr race are stated to die from pronch.
this disease, notwithstanding all the efforts to check
its melancholy march by our regular physicians and SANITARY Lairs as REGARDS Childres.-Wo have their irregular allies. The fact, doubtless, is, that often noticed with pain the loss of life which has re
the nature and causes of the malady are by no means sulted from the neglect of the most simple sanitary uniform, but vary, to an indefinite degree, in ditlerlaws; it is through want of this knowledge that pu
Dr. Cotton, of the Brompton Hospital for merous children are smothered by wrapping them in consumption in England, recently reports that he bas bedelothes, shawls, etc.; the atmospheric air is kept found the iodide of iron act beneficially in a fair from them, and they are poisoned by their own breath.
number of consumptive cases, especially where the Ignorance causes nurses and mothers to swaddle up
disease is in an early stage. The prevention of coninfants in tight bindings, which prevent the proper sumption is usually possible to medical skill; the action of the heart and lungs, which leave the chest
curo very seldom. Hence the necessity of carefully exposed to the weather, and allow young children in
watching and guarding against the first symptoms of the hot sunshine to be exposed to the burning rays.
its approach. Hundreds of young children, even among people who are well-to-do, are killed annually by improper feed- Summer Sours.-Physiological research has fully ing. Some are fed with animal and vegetable food established the fact that acids promote the separation before the teeth have appeared and the stomach has of the bile from the blood, which is then passed from become sufficiently strong for the reception of such the system, thus preventing fevers, the prevailing
diseases of summer. All fevers are “bilious," that water a little at a time, turning the crank slowly and is, the bile is in the blood. Whatever is antagonis- carefully back and forth; this prevents the butter tic to fever is “cooling." It is a common saying from closing too rapidly, does not break the grains, that fruits are “cooling," and also berries of every and gives every particle of the cream a chance to description; it is because the acidity which they con form into butter. tain aids in separating the bile from the blood; that COCKROACH RIDDANCE.-The Scientific American is, aids in purifying the blood. Hence the great says: “Common red wafers, scattered about the yearning for greens, and lettuce, and salads in the haunts of cockroaches, will often drive away, if not early spring, these being eaten with vivegar; hence destroy them.” also the taste for something sour, for lemonades, on These wafers, like candies, are colored red by oxyd an attack of fever. But this being the case, it is of lead, a most deadly poison, and so is the acetate easy to see, that we nullify the good effects of fruits
of lead, or sugar of lead, as it is sometimes called, and berries in proportion as we eat them with sugar, on visiting cards, which being a little sweetish, has or even sweet milk, or cream. If we eat them in
been known to destroy young children to whom they their natural state, fresh, ripe, perfect, it is almost were handed, to be amused with. Fashion, for once, impossible to eat too many, to eat enough to hurt us, acts sensibly in discarding glazed cards, using instead especially if we eat them alone, not taking any liquid Bristol Board, more pliant, less cumbersome, and rewith them whatever Hence also is buttermilk or
ally more delicate. even common sour milk promotive of health in sum
ITEMS FOR HOUSEKEEPERS.—The following condenmer-time. Sweet milk tends to biliousness in seden
sation of practical wisdom will be interesting to all tary people, sour milk is antagonistic. The Greeks housekeepers. It is multum in parvo: and Turks are passionately fond of sour milk. The
As a general rule it is most economical to buy the best arshepherds use rennet, and the milk-dealers alum, to
ticles. The price is, of course, always higher; but good artimake it sour the sooner. Buttermilk acts like wa cles spend best. It is a sacrifice of money to buy poor cheese, termelons on the system.
lard, etc., to say nothing of the injurious effect upon health.
Of the West India sugar and molasses the Santa Cruz and BLACKBERRY SHRUB.—Measure your berries and
Porto Rico are considered the best. The Havana is seldom bruise them; then to every gallon add one quart of clean. White sugar from Brazil is sometimes very good. water. Let the mixture stand twenty-four hours, Refined sugar usually contains most of the saccharine substirring occasionally; then strain off the liquor into stance: there is probably more economy in using loaf, crusha cask, to every gallon adding two pounds of sugar.
ed, and granulated sugars, than we should first suppose. Cork tight and let it stand till the following October,
Butter that is made in September and October is best for
winter 11 Lard should be hard and white; and that which and you will have shrub ready for use without any
is taken from a hog not over a year old is best. further straining or boiling.
Rich cheese feels soft under the pressure of the finger. WHEN TO Skim Milk.-A dairy-woman, in western
That which is very strong is neither good nor healthy. To
keep one that is cut, tie it up in a bag that will not admit New York, speaks in this emphatic tone as to the
flies and hang in a cool, dry place. If mold appears on it, best time: She says that the right time to skim milk
wipe it off with a dry cloth. is “just as the milk begins to sour in the bottom of Flour and meal of all kinds should be kept in a cool, dry the pans. Then the cream is all at the surface, and place. should at once be removed-with as little of the milk
The best rice is large, and has a clear, fresh look. Old rico
sometimes has little black insects inside the kernels. as possible. If allowed to remain till the acid
The small white sago, called pearl sago, is the best. The reaches the cream or to become thick, it diminishes
large brown kind has an earthy taste. These articles, and the cream and impairs it in quality. That housewife, tapioca, grouud rice, etc., should be kept covered. or dairy-maid, who thinks to obtain a greater quan The cracked cocoa is the best; but that which is put up in tity by allowing the milk to stand beyond that time, pound papers is often very good. labors under a most egregious mistake. Any one
To select nutmegs, prick them with a pin. If they are who doubts this, has only to try it to prove the truth
good, the oil will instantly spread around the puncture.
Keep coffee by itself, as its odor affects other articles. Keep of this assertion. Milk should be looked to at least
tea in a close chest or canister. three times a day.”
Oranges and lemons keep best wrapped close in soft paper, Good BUTTER.- A correspondent of the New Eng
and laid in a drawer of linen. land Farmer ways that the following is one way to
Bread and cake should be kept in a tin box or stone jar. make good butter. Skim the milk as soon as it sours,
Salt cod should be kept in a dry place, where the odor of it
will not affect the air of the house. Fish-skin for clearing and before it thickens, if possible; stir the cream coffee should be washed, dried, cut small, and kept in a box faithfully, especially when new is added. Set the jar or paper bag. in a cool place; if the cellar is not cold and sweet set Soft soap should be kept in a dry place in the cellar, and it in the spring, or hang it in the well-any way to
should not be used till three months old. keep it cool. After the last cream is added before
Bar soap should be cut into pieces of a convenient size,
and laid where it will become dry. It is well to keep it sevchurning, then “go a-visiting" if you please, as
eral weeks before using it, as it spends fart when it is new. cream should not be churned the day it is taken off. Cranberries will keep all winter in a firkin of water, in the At nightfall fill the churn with cold water, and start cellar. the churn at early dawn, and my word for it you will
Potatoes should bo put into the cellar as soon as they are soon find a solid mass of golden-colored butter, free
dug. Lying exposed to the sun turns them green and makes from wbite specks, and when properly salted and
them watery. Some good housekeepers have sods laid over
barrels of potatoes not in immediate use. To prevent them packed, fit for the table of our friend the Farmer, or
from sprouting in the spring turn them out upon the cellarany other. After the buttermilk starts, pour in cold bottom.
Items, Literary, Scientific, and Religious.
JEROME BONAPARTE.--The last of the earlier Bona- is three hundred and forty-four miles round, and partes is just dead. He will hardly be missed, and 16,375 square miles in superfices. It is divided into yet his death recalls old memories and transports us seven provinces-Palermo, Messina, Catania, Syraback into the past when his mighty brother stood cuse, Callanisetta, Gergenti, and Trapani. The first among the foremost of mankind. Jerome was the three-the most important in a military point of weakest of the entire family. He possessed neither view—are united by a road which runs along the the genius of Napoleon, the stern independence of northern coast to Gergenti, and which will one day Lucien, the sagacity of Louis, nor the philosophic be extended round the whole coast of the island; foresight of Joseph. Jerome Bonaparte was fifteen Palermo, the chief town, is the residence of the Gov. years younger than Napoleon. He was educated in ernor General of Sicily, and is the seat of the Gore part by Madame Campan, and entered the navy when ernment, and contains about 175,000 inhabitants. his eider brother assumed the Consulship. It was The entire population of the island is about 2,000,while in the navy, and when cruising in American 000, all Catholics. waters, that he first met Miss Elizabeth Patterson, a young lady noted for her beauty, in a city which is
RESULTS OF EMANCIPATION IN THE WEST INDIES.famous for its beautiful women. They were married
The foreign Secretary of the English General Baptist on Christmas eve, in the year 1803. In 1805 they Missionary Society, Edward B. Underhill, of Loncrossed the Atlantic, but did not enter France, for
don, recently delivered a public address in New orders had been given not to admit the lady deemed York, from which we give a condensed report of the plebeian by the “. plebeian Emperor.” Soon after results of emancipation in the West Indies. Mr. arriving in Europe, their first child, the present Mr.
Underhill has filled this office for twelve years, and Jerome Bonaparte, of Baltimore, was born.
has visited the missions in the West Indies. In his A little later still, under the stress of Napoleon's address he said that in Jamaica itself there can not desire that his relatives should marry into royal fam
be less than 180,000 people under direct religious inilies, their marriage contract was annulled, and in
struction. In some parts of the island there are not 1807 Jerome was married to the Princess Frederica,
two per cent. of the population that do not attend of Wurtemberg, who died about twenty-five years
the Churches. ago. The Princess Mathilde, the wife of Prince
He admitted there had been some falling off since Demidoff, of Russia, and Prince Napoleon, husband emancipation, but it was owing to unavoidable causes. of the Princess Clotilde, of Sardinia, are their sur
Before emancipation the people were under the leadviving children.
ership of illiterate men, and in many instances the Jerome became, after his second marriage, success
missionaries were only allowed to visit the plantaively Admiral of the French navy, Prince of the
tions by stealth; now, however, religious instruction Empire, King of Westphalia, and exile. He had the
is open and above-board, and the people are educated honor of leading the first French charge in the bat
directly under the eye of the missionaries. Some of tle of Waterloo, and then again became a fugitive. the people have gone into the mountainous district IIe resided in Austria and Italy, under the title of
in search of cheap lands, and there are no means of Count de Montfort-given him by the King of Wur- reaching them. The ministry has also diminished, temberg-till the coup d'etat elevated the Third Na
and there is now a need of religious teachers. Edupoleon to a royal seat, when he again frequented the
cation has greatly advanced since emancipation. Tuileries. During the Presidency he had place and
Then in one district there were but three or four out privileges; and under the Empire, till the birth of
of five thousand who could read and write; now there the Prince Imperial, he was heir-presumptive to the
are eighteen hundred. The piety of these persons is His first wife still resides in Baltimore, and
sincere, earnest, and devoted. They support their through a life that is now long has remained faithful
own pastors, and build and repair their own churches, to her first and only marriage vows, whose annullment
and maintain their own schools. The planting intershe would never acknowledge, while her faithless and
est has always been antagonistic to their education weak husband, whether in the Westphalian Court, or
till very recently. He denied that, politically or the Palais Royal, has forgotten both his first and
materially, emancipation was a failure. The plantlast, and, dying, bears no nobler title than the last
ers of Jamaica complain that they can not get laborof the family of the Corsican.
ers, and say the people are idle and careless, but he
could not confirm those allegations for the planters. Facts ABOUT SICILY.-Sicily, the largest island in There is not, taking one thing with another, a more the Mediterranean, is separated from the southern industrious peasantry on earth. The negroes of Jaextremity of Italy by the Straits of Messina, and maica themselves produce all they consume, and a surrounded by several groups of small islands. It is large surplus for exportation. They save money, buy about one hundred and eighty-eight miles in the themselves farms, and care for their children; and largest part-that is, from east to west-varies from throughout the interior they give evidences of an thirty-one to one hundred and nine miles in width, l approach to a higher civilization. The negroes are
noted for honesty and integrity, and are trusted by Rev. Edward Cooke, D. D., has been reëlected to capitalists with the management of large properties. the Presidency of the Lawrence University. They dislike sugar cultivation, because it is less Professors J. W. Lindsay and C. K. True have reprofitable than labor upon their own freeholds. To signed their professorships in the Wesleyan Universthe people themselves emancipation has been an un- ity and entered the pastoral work--the former in New mixed good. On the mountains and in the valleys York city and the latter in Tarrytown. Rev. A. C. of Jamaica, under the shadow of its mango-trees, Foss, of the New York conference, succeeds Professmay be found a happy people, whose faults came or Lindsay. The successor of Professor True is not from slavery, and whose virtues come from emanci- yet elected. pation.
Rev. Abel Stevens, LL. D., has been elected a proMETHODIST LITERARY INSTITUTIONS.—The Method
fessor in the Troy University. ist Episcopal Church, without including " the Church Rev. 0. M. Spencer, A. M., of the Cincinnati conSouth,” bas now under its supervision twenty-five ference, has been elected a professor in the Iowa colleges and seventy-eight academies and seminaries. University, at Iowa City. The amount invested in grounds, buildings, endow
Professor W. L. Harris, elected by the General ments, etc., above indebtedness, reaches the sum of
conference Assistant Missionary Secretary for the $1,080,165. These institutions are now educating west, has resigned his professorship in the Ohio Wes21,616 students.
leyan University, and Rev. F. S. Hoyt, of Oregon,
has been elected as his successor. PERSIAN GRADUATES.—Two Persians have recently passed their examinations at the University of Paris
Rev. Cyrus Nutt, D. D., has been elected President and obtained degrees as doctors of medicine. It is
of the Indiana State University. said this is the first instance of inhabitants of that
Professor S. A. Lattimore has resigned the Professcountry obtaining scientific honors in Europe. At orship of Greek in the Indiana Asbury University, present eighteen Persian students are in the munici
having accepted the Professorship of Natural Science
in the Genesee College. pal college of Dieppe, and twelve more are studying in Paris with a view to some profession. If“ Tommy"
Rev. S. M. Fellows, A. M., has been elected Presishould be permitted to fulfill his expressed wish of
dent of Cornell College. Professor S. N. Fellows returning to this country, it has been stated that he
leaves the same institution to enter the pastoral work, will enter one of our educational institutions, thus
and Mr. A. Collins, a graduate of the Wesleyan Unibecoming the first Japanese student ever entered at
versity, is elected to succeed him. an occidental college.
Rev. E. Thomson, D. D., LL. D., has resigned the
Presidency of the Ohio Wesleyan University, having British Book TRADE.—We condense the following been elected editor of the Christian Advocate and table from the statistics gathered by Mr. Chambers,
Journal by the last General conference. Rev. Proof Edinburgh. They exhibit not the number of vol
fessor F. Merrick succeeds him. Rev. Dr. L. D. umes, but the new works issued in Great Britain dur
M'Cabe succeeds Professor Merrick in the department ing the year:
of Biblical Literature, and Professor W. D. Godman New Baoks..
has been elected to succeed Professor M'Cabe in the Music, volumes and pieces Maps..
3,071 department of mathematics. Atlase
NEW METHODIST DOCTORS.- The degree of D. D. Total
.28.807 In 1854 the number issued was but 19,578. The fol
has been conferred upon Rev. M. Marlay, of the Cin
cinnati conference, and Rev.J. L. Smith, of the Northlowing table exhibits the imports and exports of
Western Indiana conference, by the Indiana State books in 1856:
University; upon Rev. Professor E. E. E. Bragdon, of Imports...
...5.771 cwts......8103,970 Exports......
Genesee College, and Professor J. F. Jaquess, of the It will be seen from the above that the ex
Quincy English and German College, by the Indiana
rts are firefold more than the imports.
Asbury University; upon Rev. Henry Slicer, of the In relation to the United States, the results of the
East Baltimore conference, and Rev. D. W. Bartine, British book trade are,
of the Philadelphia, by Dickinson College; upon Imports...........
...............cwts. 709.........$19.030 Rev. T. M. Eddy, editor of the North-Western ChrisExports.............
tian Advocate, by Cornell College; upon Rev. C. B. This is not particularly flattering to our literary vanity. Davidson, of the Indiana conference, by Washington
METHODIST EDOCATIONAL CHANGES.-Rev. Charles College, Virginia; upon Rev. R. S. Rust, President Elliott, D. D., LL. D., has resigned the Presidency of Wilberforce University, and Rer. Cyrus Brooks, of the Iowa Wesleyan University, having been elect- of the Minnesota conference, by the Ohio Wesleyan ed editor of the Central Christian Advocate at St. University; upon Rev. Fitch Reed, of the Oneida Louis, Missouri.
conference, and Rev. George Loomis, of the Kansas Rev. Charles Collins, D. D., has resigned the Pres- and Nebraska conference, by Genesee College. idency of Dickinson College, and is succeeded by The honorary degree of LL. D. has been conferred Rev. H. M. Johnson, D.D. Professor S. D. Hillman upon Hon. J. A. Wright, United States Minister to *ucceeds Professor Johnson.
Berlin, by the Indiana Asbury University; upon Rev. Rev. R. S. Foster, D. D., has resigned the Presi- H. P. Torscy, Principal of the Maine Wesleyan Semdency of the North-Western University to enter the inary, by M'Kendree College; upon Professor J. L. pastoral work. Rev. E. 0. Haven, D. D., has been Alverson, of the Genesee College, by Wesleyan Unielected as his successor.
Literar y Notices.
(1.) Life of John Hunt; or, a Missionary among Can- | ginning life, and wishing to begin it aright, may read nibals. By George S. Powe. 16mo. 278 pp. New York:
it with much profit. Carlton & Porter.-A beautiful illustration of the
(6.) PLEASANT TALKS WITH THE LITTLE Folks. By genius and power of Christianity is found in the life
Rolin Ranger. 18mo. 154 pp. With Ten Illustraof John Hunt. Born in the lowest walks of life, he
tions. The book abounds in interesting anecdote. rose by the force of native genius, and still more by the refining grace of God, to be a workman indeed in (7.) LITTLE MABEL AND HER SUNLIT Home. By a the Christian ministry. The cry of, “Pity poor Lady. 18mo. 164 pp. With Four Illustrations.-LitFiji,” penetrated his heart, and all the gifts of a no- tle Mabel was the daughter of a minister-a pioneer ble nature were laid upon the altar of sacrifice for minister. With a description of her child-life are that land of cannibalism and untold crime. Ten interwoven many fresh and interesting incidents. It years of toil and of daily, self-consuming sacrifice will be found to be a valuable addition to the Sunday prove that the apostolic spirit still remains in the school library. Church of God. Ay, proves more; it proves that the
(8.) HAPPY MIKE; or, horo Sam Jones became a good Gospel is yet the power of God unto salvation to the
boy, and THE LITTLE GARDENER; or, the Way to be darkest and most degraded of our race. Thank God
Happy. With Two Illustrations. By Catherine D. Bell. that the missionary spirit still lives and burns in his
18mo. 144 pp:-Little Mike was a moral hero. The Church, and that there are those who are ready to
boy that imitates his conduct will be likely to grow give, not their money only, but themselres, to the
up to be a noble, high-minded man. Christian reader, get this little book. The reading of it will do you good. It will stir up your
(9.) THE ALUMNA, Vol. II.- This is an apnual pubpersonal piety-give you a higher estimate of the lished by the Alumnæ of the Cincinnati Wesleyan missionary work-lead you to pray more for its suc
Female College. It is issued in very superior style cess and contribute more largely to its aid.
from the Western Book Concern, and makes a bound
volume of 164 pages. Besides the usual document(2.) JOURNAL OF THE GENERAL CONFERENCE. Edited ary and statistical matter, it contains several sketches, by Rev. Wm. L. Harris, D. D. Published by Carlton &
essays, and poems by members of the Alumnæ AssoPorter, New York. Poe & Hitchcock, Cincinnati. Oc- ciation. It will be welcomed by hundreds of the tavo. 480 pp.-Dr. Harris shows as much skill in
graduates and friends of this institution scattered carrying his Minutes through the press as he did in over the country, and especially over the west. No writing and reading them. The work is just what it less than 2,879 students have been enrolled upon the should be. It will take its place among, the standard books of this institution since its organization. They documents of the Church,
represent twenty-six states of the Union, including (3.) THE BOOK OF DISCIPLINE OF THE METHODIST EP19
California and Oregon. Of this number two hundred COPAL CHURCH. Published by Carlton & Porter, 200
and seventy-seven have graduated-having completed
either the clagsical or scientific course, The literary Mulberry-street, New York. Poe & Hitchcock, Cincinnati.-Out in excellent season. It is neat, tasteful,
character of the volume is highly creditable to the and of the usual size. With all the changes incor
committee that had it in charge. porated by the General conference, it still looks and
(10.) Appleton's HAND-Book of TRAVEL is a square reads like the friend of former years. Every Meth- 18mo of nearly 300 pages, and is sold in paper covers odist family should make sure of having our book of for 50 cents. It contains a full description of the Doctrines and Discipline. It is the household book principal cities, towns, and places of interest, toof Methodism.
gether with hotels and routes of travel throughout
the United States and the Canadas. The following have been issued by Carlton & Porter for the Sunday School Union of the Methodist (11.) HYMNS AND TUNES FOR PRAYER AND SOCIAL Episcopal Church, namely:
MEETINGS. Compiled by Rev. George C. Robinson. (4.) JANE ATHERTON'S YEAR At School. Trith Il
Small 18mo. 160 pp. Flexible Covers. Cincinnati: lustrations. 18mo. 198 pp.-Jane Atherton, a student
Poe & Hitchcock.—This is the first volume issued by in a boarding school, so demeans berself as a follower
our new “firm." Nothing is wanting to its mechanof the Savior, that others are led to imitate her re
ical completeness-fine type, excellent paper, and
flexible covers. We can not better introduce this ligious life.
admirable work to our readers than by inserting an (5.) CLARA, the Motherless Young Housekeeper. By extract from the Preface: Mrs. Locke. 18mo. 122 pp. With Ilustrations.--The “The preparation of this work was undertaken in trials and the triumphs of a young and motherless the hope of assisting devotional singing, and of thus housekeeper are here related in attractive style. The rendering acceptable service to God. It is now offerincidents furnished will have a tendency to inform ed, not to create, but to supply a want, of the exist. the mind and better the heart. The young lady be- ence of which there can be no doubt. The Rev. Dr.