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Fort Wayne Times, The (Newspaper) - August 30, 1849, Fort Wayne, Indiana IS PUBLISHED B VERY THURSDA Y T N HOOD AT paid Months if pud after the So paper will be at be option of lie all arrearages are OF in the following 1 square at 250 erne 3 weeks 31 3 squares 3 squares will be charged for each additional insertion A reasonable discount will be made to those advert sing by year POETRY THE FORT WAYNE TIMES IS BUT IS Volume City of Fort Wayne Indiana August 30 1849 MISCELLANEOUS for the of a over tbe grave of her only Sou HOK hopes my lambent visions racks iny delight my infant's rhoa ends all part Fondly I hoped how vain that hope My would live for days to come With filial would my years And twine living wreath to grace ray humble tomb How vain is every sublunary On swiftest pinions each fond pleasure flies Hopei opening buds despairs cold blasts Aad pleasure only blooms to U dies The early ruse unfolds its beauteous form Aud spreads Us leaves to catch its beauteous It lalls beneath the evening storm Its leaves are scattered wide aud all its charms decay Beauty and youth are Infant smiles delay the parting youth sweet Qr beauty's relentless my son had ne'er thy breath Or fair ne'er grown pale With withering hectic and the chilling damps of death alas philosophy is vain And vain is all persuasive power soul or the sad That fall upon thy grave in an cr Yet through the gloom that hovers round my 1 see And consolations kindly dew is shed To soothe that mourns sweet The God who lent thou wast not my In wisdom claims the boon He raised thee irom thy cradle to a throne To reign with him triumphant o'er the gloomy grave Suffer the The Saviour here below Saviour my babel dedicate Lo thee In thy dear arms to rest secure from pining tv o pilgrimage of life ia o'er And'death command's my exiled spirit home I'll meet my precious babe to part no more shall ne'er divide nor withering sickness come Then cease my soul the the melancholy Stretch thy glad wings to that blest region fly While pensive Resignation gently leads the way New York Commercial Advertiser The Scourge of ye a fast calta solemn assembly Joel 1 14 2d 1C 17 sanctified rest From busy cares which so trouble the k breast the roulh leave theil sport And join with their sires while to prayer they resort withdraw from its And cry cause terrible Let bridegroom forego the sweet moments of bliss And yield to his Maker the meed that Let bride leave her and costly array join to Let with their people convene Anil weep in their hearts and altar between And say in and fulness Ot Spare thy oh send us The arm of the Lord bare in his The Angel of Justice his Thou are the Maker and Judge of us all 1 art speaking to us in the pestilence trembling and tearfulness spread o'er the laud mid can boast he shall The brave become boldest have fears The eye of the coldest is with tears in a form that exchanges no fame V The infant antl warrior to him are the same The chief who through battle has breasted ils fire Hath passed through the conflict unseated to retire on the glory his valor had won is a victor no science can shun The the wise and Cannot step aside nor this arrow be turned Nor manhood nor beauty nor aged nor young Can flee from this spoiler so mighty so strong God to us by the sword thus Which though tis uplifted its power is but A upon ask we the answer in God's broken laws made us o people and gave a name We grew to a nation illustrious in fame Trom slaves were made Wow blazoned in in both on on sea home lo the this the God's blessings abundant have strewed all our way smiles have been on hand been our we have forgotten our God Provoked Him to on us sinned and merit his frown And will flock to His temples with hearts bowed down There deeply we'll mourn and let penitence flow While that forgiveness our God can be- alow A nation now implores Thee for grace Oh God send Thy light of thy bless our back from The Angel of Death with hie brandishing hand Oh hear Thou our mercy this N We sue owe Thy great We call on Thv name our great Father and Friend trust lo ns Thon deliverance will send We how at Thy footstool out Maker and God Oh lift Irom Thy children the weight rod Augusta 1849 The Serious Story In the fall of was travelling ward in the slage from Pittsburgh over the mountains My fellow passengers were two time lo clasp Louise firmly with one hand round the waist and seize the leather euings attached coach roof with the other when we were precipitated over the precipice 1 can distinctly recollect preserving con- lady The elder fora few seconds of time how appearance interested me exceedingly Jn years he seemed about 30 in air and ner he was calm dignified and the contour of Ins features he was singularly intellectual He conversed freely on al topics until the road became abrupt and precipitous but on my directing his attention to the great altitude of a precipice on the verge of which our conch wheels were rolling there came a marked change over his His eyes so lately with tha light of mild intelligence ed wild restless the mouth and the forehead was bedewed with a cold perspiration With a Angels D J T a San dusky Jo the Cincinnati Chronicle makes the following of als for the information of Speaking courage here are several young ladies now in this Hospital who pass nearly all the lime with the They tha first class of society in po silion and education It does one good to see tho angels of mercy as they float about the Ward administering good offices aliki to and better tin orphan and the in and the angel If you have any bachelor friend Mr Ed condition you would see bettered let now and if he can ge jewel of a wife He ma the I could show matter are all good and hanc exceedingly beautiful and grace is many a young lady in Cincin nati and other cities loo who would as soo at midnight through house a to wait upon the stricke down in a hospital and who has Such are only fit for with those spoken of the as dross to the refined to the true o the 1 substance sharp convulsive sudder he turned his gaze from the giddy height and my arm tightly with hands he clung to me like a drowning man Use this handing ne a buttle with the instinctive goodness of a little on his face and he soon somewhat but it was ot until we had entirely traversed the ain and descended to the country beneath mt bis fine features relaxed from their assumed the ity 1 had I owe an apology to the said he ith a bland smile and a gentle inclination of le head to our companion and some ation to niy fellow travellers also and 1 cannot belter acquit myself of the ile debt than by recounting the cause of my agitation It may pain your urged the On the contrary it will relieve them Having signified our several desire to hear more the traveller thus At the age of was light of heart ight of foot and I fear there he smiled A right lank of the Ohio acknowledged me as sole iwner 1 was hastening home to enjoy it nd delighted to get free from a- college life month was October the air bracing the mode of conveyance a stage coach like this nly more The other passengers vere three in old grey leaded planter of a bewitching creature about 17 and 10 years of age France on which ry the young so as to absorb my The father was taciturn but the daughter vivacious by nature and we soon became 0 mutually pleased with each as talker 1 was not until sudden flash of lightening and a heavy dash if rain against the coach windows elicited n exclamation from my charming oo noticed how night passed us there was rumbling sound and hen several tremendous peals of thunder by successive flashes of lightning rain descended in the an- ry winds togan to howl and moan by turns hrough the forest trees I looked from the vehicle he was dark as ebony but the ing revealed the danger of our road We veie on the frightful precipice 1 could see at intervals huge jutting rocks far away down its side and die me for the safety of my fair companion thought of the mere hair breadths that were us and eternity a single Jittle rock n the track tinny et of tempest torn restive horse or a careless any of these might hurl us from pur ry existence with the speed of thought perfect observed the lady is I drew my head from the window How love a sudden is something so among the winds when fairly loose a- the hills I never encounter a night ike this but Byron's magnificent ion of a the Jura ly recurs to my mind But we the mountains yet? Yes we are on tho ascent Is it not said to be no I replied in as easy a tone as 1 could assume I only wish it were daylight that we migli enjoy the scenery Bui she covered her eyes glare of sheet lightning that illuminated the tain with brilliant intensity Peal after peu of crashing thunder instantly succeeded there was a heavy volume coming down a each thunder burst and with the deep moan ing of an animal as if in dreadful agony breaking upon my ears I found that thi coach had come to a dead halt Louise my beautiful be as ashes she fixed her search ing eyes on mine with a look of anxious dread and turning to her father hurriedly remark We the Yes I reckon was the reply With instant activity I put my head thro the window and called to the driver but th only answer was the heavy moaning of n agonized animal borne past me on wing of the tempest 1 seized the handle of it door and strained at it in vain it would no yield a jot At that I ell a cold han on mine and heard Louise's voice faintly ar in my ear the appalling The is being moved backwards God in Never shall I forget th fierce agony with which 1 tugged at tha coach door and called on the driver intone that rivalled the force of the blast while th dreadful conviction was burning in my bra that he coach was being moved What followed was swift that it lo me likea frightful drean 1 rushed against the door wilh all my fore but it mocked my utmost side o our carriage was sensibly going down down down The moaning of the animal deeper and deeper and 1 knew from the lies plunges against his traces that it wa one of our horses Crash upon crash idly my breath was being exhausted but of that tremendous descent soon lost all further individual knowledge by a concussion so lent that I was instantly deprived of sense and motion The traveller paused his features worked for a minute or two as they did while we were n the mountain he passed his hand across s forehead as if in pain and ihen resumed s interesting stoiy On a low couch in a humble room of a mall country house I next opened my eyes this world of light and shade of joy and irrow of mirth and madness Gentle hands my pillow gently glided across my and a gentle hushed for time I my questionings 1 was tended by a fair rl about fifteen who refused for several ays any intercourse with me At length ie morning insisted on hearing the re- ult of the accident r You were said she sitting on ledge of rocks amidst the branches ofn tree clinging to the roof of your roken coach one hand and to the in- form of a lady with the other I gasped scanning the iris face with an earnestness that caused her o draw back arid blush She was saved sir by the same means lat saved friendly tree And her father and I impatiently Were both found crushed to the ol the precipice a great way below ie place There my father and Uncle Joe ot you and the young lady We buried leir bodies in one grave close by the clover atch down in our meadow ground Poor poor God pity muttered in broken tones utterly I had a listener God pity her said the young irl with a gush of heartfelt sympathy Would you like to see she added Take me to I replied I found the orphan bathed in tears by the rave of her buried kindred She received ie with sorrowful sweetness ol manner 1 all not detain your attention the forts I made to win her from her great grief ut briefly acquaint you that I at last inducing her to leave home at the y south and that twelve months after this Occurrence which I have related we ood at the altar as man and wife She lives o bless Jova with her smiles and my with her good an- of that terrible night she secludes in her room and the hours of to solitary prayer As for me ad- ed the traveller while a faint flush tinged is noble brow at the avowal as for mo that has reduced me'to the of a coward at the sight of a mountain But the our lady passenger ho recital of the story irith much become of the or did you ever learn the reason of is deserting his His body was the road within o ew steps of where the coach went over He ad been by the same flash of that blinded the restive horses The traveler here fell into amusing ude as if all further allusion to the subject to him Shortly after reached the railroad station where 1 arted from the nervous gentleman with rigs of profound esteem is purer then honesty nothing then charily ing warmer then love nothing brighter then and nothing more steadfast then united in one mind from purest tho sweetest the richest the brightest and most steadfast happiness If a man makes me keep my lays Poke the comfort is he keeps his at the same time hoarse thunder rolled over the mountain an vivid sheets of played around ou devoted carriage as if in glee at our j By its light I see for a for a old planter standing with his hands on his son and his his eyes raised to Heaven and his lips mov ing like those of one in prayer 1 could se Louise turn her ashy cheeks and superb eye towards me as if imploring my and 1 could sec the bold boy flashing in nant defiance at the descending carriage th war of elements and the awful danger tha awaited him There was a roll a despera plunge as if of an animal in the last throe of harsh gathering sharp scream of mortal terror and 1 had bi llow to Obtain Subscribers A SKETCH Written for Spirit of ths ly the Young On In the year 36 we published a ly literary in he city of Detroit and with it on every so precious the Beauty is in all-pervading presence It in the numberless flowers of the It waves in the branches of the trees nd tlis green of grass It haunts the of and sea and gleams out n the hues of he shell and the precious And not only these objects iut the ocean the mountains the clouds the leavens the stars rising and setting sun II overflow with beauty The universe is its emple and those men who are alive to lift their eyes without feeling elves encompassed w this beauty is ment it gives are so refined and con- genial with our and noblest feelings ind to worship that it is painful to hink of the multitude of men as living in the midst of it and living almost as blind to it as if instead of this fair earth and glorious sky they were tenants of a dungeon An joy is lost to the world by the want ol culture of the spiritual that I was to visit a cottage and to see its walls lined with the choicest pictures ol Raphael and every spare nook filled with the nf mnvt mn that 1 were to learn that neither man woman nor child ever cast an eye at these miracles of art how should I feel their privation how should I want to open eyes and to help them to feel loveliness and grandeur which vain courted no But every husbandman is living in of the works of a diviner and how would his existence be elevated could he sec glory which shines forth in their forms hues proportions and moral have spoken only of the bonuty of nature but how much of this mysterious charm found in the arts and especially in Literature The best books have most beau ty The greatest truths are wronged if no linked wilh beauty and they win their waj most surely and deeply inlo the soul who arrayed in this their and fit Now no man receives the true culture of a man in whom the sensibility of the beautifu is not cherished and I know of no condition in life from which it should be excluded O all luxuries this is the cheapest and most a hand and it seems to me to be most import lo those conditions where coarse tend to give a grossness to the mind From thi diffusion of the beauty in ancien Greece and of the taste for music in moden Germany we learn that the people at larg may partake of gratifications have hitherto been thought to be necessarily restricted to a at the commencement of we employed a local travelling John fellow of infinite tad in his business and ordinarily one of the merriest happiest and best natured bipeds we ever yet met with John had a way of obtaining sub- scribers however his own and his success was proverbial If he undertook to get a man's name and subscription money he got was no dodging the issue where he had resolved upon the thing John was a large powerful man standing sis fuel three in his he feared nothing in the performance of his duty at times when a resorl to the tricks of his irade was necessary he was ever at and his smiling countenance and capital address always made him scores of friends most al But John occasionally en- countered a lough r You call lhat a big fisted fellow derisively one in u coffee house where canvassing I do said John quietly Oh git responded the bully musl subscribe Nol as you oil continued the other a That paper rn Come now my fine fellow thai won't added our agent not a little piqued He ways stood straight up for the paper Thai ain't just my continued John for there were al persons present say it's persisted the fellow and As the stranger got off this last remark he approached the canvasser instantly ind ered ofa belligerent character Juhn measured his customer a as he advanced and drawing back he very y knocked the insolent fellow down Then rowdy by Is my paper a asked John your It is bringing ibe a rap on side sconce which him It and he him then a- and again until bully began to believe hat he had commenced operations upon the individual Js my paper shrieked the fellow at What tind ofa pa per is 1 dun Yes you said John raising his huge the other's head in and grinning a do Wai le me said the I'll lei you up answer me 1 lell you 1 dun no I say you responded John and again e raised that fearful fist and showed his euing shouted What kind ofa paper is il Tell me smash every bone in your ugly skin It's a rate one Now le me till you subscribe old fellow 1 wont You exclaimed John looking ers at the prostrate hero while he grated lis teeth likea mad ed him violently upon the floor once more I For a asked the What months That'll be two said John fork over the tin there's no trust in this trade Let me up I say Not till you've paid your subscription git offer said was naturally al same ment he turned so thai his subscriber could gel his hand into The latter tually drew forth purse counted out dollars in silver and the agent released took his wrote a receipt aud then invited his new made friend to take a drink The other nothing loth joined him at once for fear of giving further offence Then getting up his specimen papers and other our canvasser turned towards his new subscriber and with a bland smile ol good 1 think you'll like my paper friend responded the other It's a capital the subscriber recommend it to your the victim paper -'Good day sir continued the patron abstractly as the canvasser cf you ain't one o the agents we read about then I ain't no judge o and rubbing of his had been but slightly ed as il happened in disap resolved never again to interfere will power of the press Beautiful The influence of Christ unity on society not exerted through the cannon of the war rior and the despatches of the statesman bu in the sweet of truth that come tho opening of the of infancy like zephyrs from the land of thi Travelling in Prussia 1 arrived at the coach office just as they ere putting the horses to procured my was it iulo my pecket when bystander significantly had read il sir l took his advice These tickets for the convenience of travellers were in German and French 1 found 1 was to occupy the seat in the vehicle and was strictly forbidden to change places with my fellow traveller even if such an agreement should be able to all parties This despotic military discipline was a sufficient indication of our nearing the territories of his Prussian William However when once snugly in my corner he tyranny of his majesty gave me but little concern 1 fell fast asleep and enjoyed as sound a nap as could fall lo the lot of any man in a land of perfect liberty It was about 3 o'clock in tho is to say 1 awoke rocking of the carriage so soothing to the drowsy had ceased and my slumbers broken At first 1 anticipated some loss ofa wheel a down or some unfortunate accident 1 advanced my head to the carriage was right we were alone brought to a stand on one of the most roads 1 ever saw 1 took my ticket from my pocket to see if I could gain information as to this rather method of travelling Not a word but as there was no prohibition to my holding con versation during the journey why I to my neighbor and asked him if we had been thus stationary for any length of About twenty was the reply Twenty 1 exclaimed Pray sir may 1 without indiscretion ask what we are doing We we are And pray what are we waiting The hour hour when by right we enter the then a fixed Every is fixed in But suppose we should happen to arrive before the The conductor would be punished if Punished the same well looked to in Prussia ed my neighbor 1 bowed my head in token of assent Not for worlds would 1 have from a who was so impressed with superiority cf laws and ces of his independent of which he had been too complaisant in answering my many questions to admit of my wounding his feelings I saw that my silent acquiesence lo his opinion had gratified him o 1 ventured to resume the conversation by the precise hour at which alone wo ad the privilege of entering Thirty-five minutes past four in the Bg It appears lhat the lale Madison made four several wills which arc now before Judge Purcell of tho Court at ington Disputes having arisen as to the true meaning and intent of the last will the parties interested will he heard by Hon and J M Carlisle representing one side and J H B Smith and Jos II Bradley the other New Orleans now is undoubtedly one of the cities in tho Union The ate number of interments of the weekending ult were bui 66 From Cholera only blest in the gentle that in dewy on wandering ear o childhood from gray-haired sires and sweet voiced matrons in the o high and holy things wrapped in deep voices of the eternities that come t silent ear of youth belore the din am strife of the babbling world have these inner senses of the soul in the and thoughts of things of deep mat mystery lhat steal into the soul in it lonely musings in the solitary chamber in the deep hush of the moaning forest in tin seasons of gloomy doubt and frantic effort scale the prison walls of mystery and dark ness that rise and close in encircling silenc around all in limes of heart sickness an disappointment when reaching th hand of warm confiding trust the cold and slippery skin of the adder it is then that with its wonderful tellings of infinite things comes with apocalyptic splendor and power and revealing itself to the soul creates those martyr spirits that stamp their lineaments on the enduring rock Mirth should be the embroidery of con versation not web and ment of the mind not tho furniture But if tho walches and don't Watches and i There must be something more lhan meets ie eye thought 1 in this said kingdom of even lime seems by dictatorial Really puzzled 1 begged n explanation The continued my companion ave a timepiece placed before them in the which is secured a padlock lo all works lo suit their These are regulated by the locks of the Messageries and by them the of arrival at each town and village is to our final all precautions how happens we nte lo be waiting here on this of a 1 suppose the conductor like yourself sir ell asleep and during the time the postillions lushed on at too great a speed and now they lave to pay for lime overspent if that's case I will profit by the ialt get out of the carnage and me a little You cannot get out ofa diligence in sia till the end of your journey 1 vas nearly templed to utter a deep anc jitter against Prussia and al who belonged to it 1 however my begged to know what were those ruins I saw at a little distance is the castle of And what is the castle of h was there that the adventure of lard and Emma took place DC pray have the goodness to change places with me for a minute so that at least 1 may view it from the With great pleasure would 1 comply will your request but we are forbidden to change places in a public carriage in 1 exclaimed my pati ence completely worn out Instantly I collected and apologized for my in discretion Oh Frenchman always tongue growled forth a fat Ger man without unclosing his eyes and were words he had uttered since Wi started What is that you say asked I nc half pleased at his observation 1 did noting noting You bad much bettei go to sleep said 1 to and if it is your hab to dream aloud I recommend its being i you i mother tongue The German began to snore th conductor Crack went the whips at full gallop th I tried to catch a peep of politic ruins but a sudden turn of the road cut off a At thirty-five minutes past four loa secon wo drove into court of Messageries a Aix-la-Chapelle MATRIMONIAL INTELLIGENCE useful and enterprising citizen of in advertises an indicated by tho bove heading where all candidates for ma riage may be suited and that tho busines will -bo promptly attended to and strictl confidential He also goes still farther and gives the public to understand in the same advertisement lhat he has 1000 tons of Stone Coal good old Havana Cigars and very cheap tobaco Cigars and most excellent sale From Inquirer Tlie Changes of Life Y The are full of admonition he events pass before our eyes iu the ourse ofa few years Hie changes that take the characters lhat are developed will r read rightly be full of practical and calculated not only to waru ut to direct are apl lo overlook the circumstances of existence to be artled by results without tracing out the auses Most beings hurry on from ay to dny without glancing at the past or We are all to a ain extent creatures of hour We live love and have our being in the scenes and immediately around us If we ear of the fall the wreck the ruin of a or acquaintance wo comment hastily nd in eases look back ilh the object of ascertaining the real f the calamity and rarely perceive lhat at easi seine of the errors which precipitated 13 downfall of the victim are among our and How numerous we repeat the changes of In whal wide Let an who has attained one pause or a moment and gaze around him lie will I hut children who long after lie iad attained the years of manhood played bout his knees are now among fathers nd mothers of mankind while those to whom ie looked up iu boyhood are nd loitering with age or have passed lo of the shadow of The spin f human A few years appear struggle and are Even nearest and dearest beings with our existence is pass a- vay and are speedily are ered so carelessly as scarcely to excite a feeling The philosophy of life is understood by If is practised fewer We do ot live so as best to provide for our general nd happiness as well as in the life in most cases for the on of momentary wishes desires appetites nd objects Ths young when they start ard and onward on the hillside of existence re naturally buoyant gay and colors and have tile to regret in past and on their vay rejoicing When however they reach life a point beyond and pause for moment with the object of ascertaining their eal position and prospects they begin to re- lize lhat there is much as well as if sunshine in human men are false corrupt and the vil principle still prevails to a fearful extent thus a feeling and into their hearts When too it often happens they find themselves de- and betrayed by those they and rusted or when lifter having toiled for years o secure some darling object they in and mortification we cannot vender that for the moment they should grow and view with distrust all allow men It is at such a kind an all important They should be taught that life is full of liat the brightest morning is preceded by lie darkest time faith and y should never be inculcated and vith a spirit of moie determination than when lie appears disposed to shrink and r before tempests of this world Louk through society Mark the changes hat have taken place a few fifteen or twenty Yonder pusses a zen who five years ago was a with dubl and as is too often he case under like circumstances without redit and a character sullied by suspicion lis creditors had lost by and hence suspected lim Nay some of them went further and accused him of fraud a time he was stung to the quick To jo unfortunate he thought was bad enough jul lo be assailed and reviled because of his fell it was cruel But what should he Should he yield to the stonn abandon commercial walks become an dler or down his calumniators en- deavor to regain his character and thus a new in The latier course was adopted and pursued with untiring energy opportunity was 10 convince tho and defaming were although for a time the effort was un- successful il triumphed in the end Nay in one instance a leading capitalist who hat been sadly embittered was convinced that he done the unfortunate gross injustice He was a high-minded and generous and as soon as was forced upon him thai he had to crush slil further a really but unfortunate fellow a reaction look place in his feeling He sent fur the for hi assistance us accepted A new start was thus obtain clouds sunshine o prosperity grew brighter and a the bankrupt of only five years hack is fully on his feet a smiling path him Again The men standing together before yonder substantial edifice each an hundred thousand dollars were ten years ago not worth as many cents They at thai time hit upon a upon a new it day and night with indefatigable zeal and re- sults are before you And these are not rare cases The ces are as numerous as ever Life is full of changes But iu order to lake advantage oT them anxious and adventurous must have about them They musi watch having nl last de- termined they must be prepared to act with energy Let us despond m I despair because of one or two reverses and all will soon Le over with us Integrity and energy and any reasonable undertaking may be accomplished Stoppers The truth of ibe following sketches which we cut from he Home Journal will be ed by merchants acd clerks if not by ers Irishman boldly a store and asks foi an article it is shown and he de- mands ibe price common quality she as the case may be for the same apply m indiscriminately to sex desires something belter upon seeing which and being informed ths price he mates that he can gel it cheaper which ulate being questioned and by a know hii idea of the value of article he replies Tell me the lowest can take and I'll make you a bid This is usually about one half or two thirds of price more Tho leader wiH readily perceive the applicability of Ibe ens price system lo this case Mow the Dutchman gliding along by step with hand over hand upon uf goods in his way finds himself face face with the shop keeper before he is whereupon unmounting his pipe and ing it in his pocket ho begins to repeat a catalogue of aU his wants yet asking for the article r another until he has finished list if dealer fortunate enough nolo be compelled to a negative reply before it is completed This is a critical operation Should the chop pon not to Mynheer's calls for all th dykes in Flanders could not fence him iu or hinder his escape In vain the shopkeeper urged him lo look al he has in vain by bait or other device 10 induce him to reduce hia Ha never buys where he can find alt the gude view has chronicled upon his ius memoranda unlike these are gait and carriage of some of our women alone almost without ex- are shoppers Chattering jaily in pairs and triplicates they ong from shop lo shop making known vauts wilh dignity and self possession of their vast superiority of intelligent aud position over the poor creatures they descend to honor with a knowledge of their need Sealing themselves complacently they their inclination to inspect the patterns and new styles the shop may be so fortunate as to and insinuate with most gracious bland looks seasoned with nee their desire to tee the entire quantity of which the assortment is made up Should the rash animal behind the venture lo a pattern by a word raise and tremblingly invite them to denote heir admiration or of bis more should he foolhardy though it were bold enough to ask whether the goads them the modest reply be f if hey replied at all Oh or such definite and satisfactory proposition clearly confirmed by their leaving the store Or if enough 10 fix their attention ana a- ruken their desire to possess il With his desire comes their wonted keenness and cupidity The retailer names a price adies dissent on the that it is too have seen article Tor much loss Heaven only knows whv hev did not buy it and they do not wish tp pay more lhat think it worth me retailer makes a reduction they will not give so much again he reduces the dies make an offer of a sum Jess than cost the shopkeeper again conies down iu hopes to divide the difference the adies make a small advance ttr which the shopkeeper accedes and commences uring the quantities wished for the consult again and decide to look a little ther again he strifes to enforce the sale a- gain they relent tnd he cuts off the dress he urns to procure a paper to envelope the sale and beholds his customers al the doer intimate to him that they will call a- he entreats them to stay one ind hear will bestow the trimmings if will take the diess With this sition the ladies agree the articles are cured and nicely packed together and the di- rection of the parcel is registered presented and the money tendered and tho hange about to be one of the bank notes is a ladies de- ny it they have none but good money the is shown is not possible it cams from shopkeepers have re- it fion some other person this he as strenuously contradicts for has not been out of his hand this latter being proof positive they no longer demur but exchange the and depart in great having made a capital bargain Corals agates and chrystals are found on many a stormy shore thus the soul God's most precious gift in the rugged path pf sorrow Let tho faults of others be a mirror to thee of thine own Silence is a gift without pearl and a ure without enemies WOMEN LOVE and flowers are like women in their beauty and sweetness so they ought to grow up together No flower garden looks completed without a woman in t no woman ever seems so lovely as when she is surrounded by flowers She lave her boquel at the party win dow plants in her parlor possible some rich and rare shrubs in her but better that all this and supplying all very woman in the world should have r flower garden Every mm who has the leas gallantry or paternal feeling should have J flower garden for his wife and Every house smallest cottage in the country as well as the largest should have around it the perfume of lilacs pinks and other hardy odoriferous flower that cost no but bring with every year a world of beauty and Juan The New York Tribune of ths 8th contains a very interesting sketch of a lo this far famed and romantic Island by a party pf passengers on the ship Pacific on her outward trip from New York to nia by way of Cape Horn On the morning of the 19th of May last the Island was seen like a speck in the horizon ter breakfast about 6 o'clock a party the writer of the others left the ship in a bott for tho Island it being a dead calm with tha in- tention of rowing to it in advance of the sel The distance from the ship to the as exhibited on chart was sixty which they expected to reach before night In this they were disappointed and being overtaken by a storm did nol make a landing till 3 o'clock on lie 10th They made a firot TO-C ths ter as much as 1009 feet Not being able to land here but finding shelter from the they passed around this point and entered a bay which proved to be about eight uiles in Here they d a light on the beach which they cautiously approached and hailed They were d in English and were not a little rejoiced ind surprised to find the ship Brooklin lying at anchor in the bay They were received on board and kindly treated and refreshed with a good breakfast day was spent n examining the Island They found il la je very mountainous of formation cut into deep he Waters Theso Bullies are filled with a iluck growth of and Peach trees while ground clothed in a thick growth oats they found to be matter f much the appearance of coal cinders Ths only tiecs on the Island are Peach Quince and Myrtle nil supposed to hare been left by some the former temporary inhab it mis The animal which arc numerous and in a wild state are goats hoises and asses The whole country is richly covered with vegetation of different kinds wild oats The present number of inhab tants now is men 5 women and 4 children the principal man of whom His name is Pierce from the Stale of Our adventurers however did not think him much credit 10 his country After spending about days on Island they went offin boat ship then in sight and had sometime for them on other sids ef tha glad to their journey 1 Bobby whal is Boiling water Thai is right compare comparative superlative Ex-President Polk left properly worth the greater part of which was upon his One of Lieutenants is a young nian who resided in his native city two y
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