Manitowoc Pilot, August 5, 1859

Manitowoc Pilot

August 05, 1859

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Issue date: Friday, August 5, 1859

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Publication name: Manitowoc Pilot

Location: Manitowoc, Wisconsin

Pages available: 716

Years available: 1859 - 1887

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Manitowoc Pilot, The (Newspaper) - August 5, 1859, Manitowoc, Wisconsin A HARTEST IIYMX. BY WILLIAM c. CETA5T, Cud of i.he rolling year! To Tlicc Onr song shall rifle, whose Iwnrjlv la mkoy if goodly gift, willi free 'And liberal hand, onr autumn W orn-flock wo sUy, 2Td roaiing cloud? of incense rise, Bul'on Ibv hallowed shrine we loy Oar grateful heart! with sacrifice. Horn :hy breath, the'flp of (pring TVftS heaped a blooming flower, .And sm-vlbg Btuamer joyed to bring The sunshine and the gentle shower; And avlanm': rich luxarluico cow, The ripcnbs the bunting shell, Tljs golden flicaf and laJoa bough, TLo inllncis of iky bounty tcD. Ko aon'ul throng, in princely dome, Here a tilled lord'a Uutmicy a'fair and peaceful home Ila'.h wcra thy peaceful dove a guest; Vo grovce of our adorn, Xo rnjrfle sJicjlca or orange bowers, meads of golden oorn And Gelds of wnying grain arc oura. oife in thy care, the landscape o'er, Qoc'ica and herds securely atrjy, Jto lyrint master claim) our store, JCo nithlcis robber away; Seree TOlcaco's withering shower, i'ofc.'i simoom, wilh poUonona breath, Sor burning sun, with baleful power, the ierj plaguca of death. And here shall rkd cur song to Thee, Where lengthened valo posture lie, And Btfeams go singing wild tnd free, Beneath a bind and smiling "Where ne'er was reared a mortal tnront, "Where Clowned oppmsor never trod, litre at ito throne of Heaven alono, Shall man in reverence bow to God. IMORENE, Tlic Spanish Peasant Girl. BY tIEUTESAXT MCItHAV. The civil wars which have distracted Spain so long, have often give rise to some of the most romantic incidents and scenes in'real life that have received the sanction of history. It's generally bred to the use of arms, seemed never to contoiit- ed unless wielding the implements of war- fare, and never moru happily situated than engaged in foreign 'or civil The events of our story occurred during this period of Spanish history, when her people were often arrayed ono against an- olher. It was just nightfall in the district of Ar- ragon, when a way-worn and weary sol- dier, wilh only his good and well tried To- ledo Llado by his sido, sank down before the door of a peasant's cot, too much ex- hausted even to .ask for tho refresh men Is lie so much needed. Scarcely a moment elapsed, however, before the inhabitants of the cottage, discovering his condition, were busily engaged in administering to his wants. Tlie sturdy peasant, who w.-is master of the cot, held .1 cnp of wine to his lips, while a young and tendr girl, not mite bloomed to womanhood, swathed a bandage about the bleeding arm, and bath- cd his temples with cool spring water. The soldier could only look his thanks, smiling languidly upon those who were tcnclinn" him. His wound was deep, nnd it profusely, lhat the cotlager was to raise him in his sturdy arm and bear3him inside the cottage, for ho could no longer support himself. Tho little household was all alms tic and confusion lo prepare proper aid and comfort for the wounded soldier. The matron was busy here, the father there, and the daughter in another place. He was carefully watch- ed lhat. night, but ere the next day's sun had set, the soldier had become delirious, nnd his wound presented to the eyes of the inexperienced cottager a most fearful appearance; reasoning from this, they feared that it must prove fatal. But the truth was, that tho fever that now raged in his veins was more from fatigue, loss of blood, and consequent svtToring, than from the immediate character of tho sword wound that liad disabled his nnu. Day after day passed, and still the sol- dier lay in a hall' dormant slate of leth- argy, the fever struggling with his const! ttition; one day seeming as though it must conquer him, and the next growing per- haps more fcoblo in its influence. Imo- ronc, Hie daughter of the cottager, was un- tiring in her delicate attention to Ihe stran- ger; night and day she -watched by his side, smoothed his his brow or moistened his parched lips. True, he KCCtncd scarcely to realize this kindness, yet a smile sornelimc-s lit tip liis palo ant Jinggard features, while Imon-nc was by his side. A strong constitution and youth a length prevailed over the fever, and by dny the soldier gradually improved, un- til at last lie was able lo go once more abroad. And now, aUcnuod by that gcn- lle, childlike form that had watc.he'.l hiir through ,1 tedious fever, tho soldier wan- iicred through shady groves, and overhil >iiJes and {.'''rouifh delis musical with bub fragrant with flowers rindliero they woui.; "H 'lowu together ijul he would tell hi'V such gallani of -inns and such sti.rii-s ol iniulovi and and bliss, lliat pour lino rcno was lost in bowilJermenl at Ins clo qucncc, and dwelt with rapl-uri-s uponUo real melody of U'w voico, Through all his character there "A" r tender inelaaicholly, mul lie half scornc-i the vcrv words he hiinselt' uttered, but she li'ttlu cf human nature, and nothing of UK; world, anil couM not FCC lliis. A discriminating observer would have Iho'l liiin a man disgiisled with the world, and vet ho was iwmingly, too yung lor such a conclusion. LIo, might bo twenty-live or older. There was FOT.IO singular reason why he should glill remain ul coll-'gtfj now that ho was wull lo )mve WJilkij'l a if jitcusswv. Ii was imL love that kopt him thure, for IW luvi-l him su ly that every look and inuliuii betrayal lite language of her heart, yet the soldier, though uniformly most gc-titK.1, omsidunilu .-iUunlive U> IKT, iiyvtir spi'ke of love-. Mmtlb bad ].'.L.ol .-'m.-i. ihv. him f.'i. i "UNION, CONCESSION, FOR THE CAUSE-NOTHINGFOR MEN.'.' BY JEKE CROWtET. MANITOWOC, WIS., AUGUST 5, 1359. VOLUME 1, NO 4. iis purse-had been sufficiently well filled o cuable him amply to pay for the shelter iclind enjoyed, and indeed tho. cottager' bought so agreeable and profitable a vrsi- ,or quite a godsend to his house. Otic lay a stranger passing that way, the sol- lier accosted !iim, and was for. a long while alone with him, deeply engaged in convcr- ation; and when the traveler had passed on, he wasjrioorly am! thoughtful, until at ast he told Imorene and her father that ie must bid them farewell, and once more oin in the noise and bustle of the times. Oh, shall we see you no more? asked !morenc, with heaving breast and Iremu- OUE voice that startled the soldier. I must go to my friends, and my home; am needed there, he answered. T'erhaps you will sometime return this vay, suggested "the cottager, and tben_we nay sit down onco'inoro together. I trust it may be so, was the reply of tho now guest, At that moment his eyes fell upon those of Imorenc, and starting as though an ar- had pierced his side, he said: Come, gentle one, let us walk once more through these loved and long to be rouiem- jercd scenes before I bid all farewell. A secret seemed to reveal itself to ihe :oldier as thev sat now together beneath a iank where oft tours together they had sat before .for Ho read now the heart if the gentle one by his side, and placing ,n arm about her waist, and looking into icr bashful face, he won from her the se- ret. And then, as if liis whole feelings at ncechaiiged, he told her ho was imwor- liy of her tender and virtuous affection; bat his had been a wild and reckless life, ,nd his hand in battle had often been lift- id to spill his fellow's blood: that be had ravailed much, and had bean hardened by- contact with the world, and in fact that immense wealth, dishonestly cnoncrh ob- tained, no doubt; but oft purchasing for him what he could not have otherwise ac-' quired. When we say that Don Moran- 20 was loved by none, and feared by near- ly all, wo have told his character. The only friend the peasant Gomardo and Iris daughter had made in Valcutia, was a friar of the convention of Santa Clara. He watched over Imorene, as if she had been his only daughter, A few months after the introduction of Imorene to Moranzo, he had in his vileness planned (.he dishonor of his beau- tiful dependent. All his advances had been met with such calm, but firm disre- gard, that he was at first disconcerted; but suddenly her father was taken ill, and plain and simple reasons, I claim her ro- sickened with fearful rapidity, until dcatli came to the relief of his sutYcrinfjs. to the Duke, who' satin state with oiliccrs about him. And now as Ihey cnlerc-d, the oflicer whose duly it was.- to do- so, called upon the priest to speak for his charge before the Duke, and show the rea- son why lie sliouM not consent ton union with one so vastly above her in fortune and blood, and thus benefit herself. May it plefiae you, noble Duke, this gen- tle maid is an but for pure and innocent as the morn- ing dew. This man, Don Mo- a bold, bad Juan: my, I care not for the frown of him or any The maiden loves him not. More than this, her young lieai'L loves another devo- tedly, 511 y noble Duke. And for these There was something about tho sudden death of her father that struck the priest as mysterious, lie had very suddenly sickened and died in a manner that to his experienced 'eye seemed to indicate that he had been poisoned. Whether this was intentionally done, or otherwise, he knew not, nor could Le conjecture, save by in- ference, and yet there was a lurking sus- picion in his mind that Don Moranzo know something more of his gardner's decease than he wished to acknowledge. The priest strongly suspected foul play, and that the unprincipled cavalier had taken summary means to rid himself of the gard- nor's presence, in order to accomplish his designs upon the innocent and unprotect- ed girl. This indeed was the case, for sLe was at once removed to his own bouse, and pla- ced under the strict guard of the domes- tics who knew their master's pleasure, and who had been taught to consider his slightest wish as their law. Here the peas- le could never make so swoct and gcntlo ant girl was miserable. Though young 1- i r _ _ j i i i 11 i being happy. She had no reply for his eloquence, but i single pearly tear drop. The soldier while at tho cot had said lit- .le of himself as it regarded his former life .vliilc Imorene and her parents were too considerate, humble as they were, to seek or that information which it was evident ,ho soldier did not dcsiic to communicate. 3iit nowns Imorene sat by his side and re- ilizetl that he was jibont to leave her, she could not but ask: And where is your home, Scnor Gomez' "or thus he had given his name to tho cot- ager. In Valentia, Imorenc. Ah, Imorene, lontinued lie, pressing lior hand wii.h his iwn, I could wisli my life had been dill'er- jntly cast, that I might dare lo love Lbec .nd wed llicc. liul alus, 1 am unfit lo do iillicr. I arn unworthy of thy love. And yet within this hour I hou' sweet las boon the brief period I have dwelt with thec; and alas! that I do love dice unwil- lingly! The following morning, when he left, he ave tho cottagers the contents of his purse, reserving a mere trifle for his jour- ney, and pressing a small but costly ring upon Imorenc as a parting gift, he touch- ed his lips to her forehead, and wended bis way on tbe mountain road toward his dis- tant home at Valentin. and his all. lie y went, and so on Six months had passed since tbe -woun- ded soldier left the hospitable cottagers, when one of those devastating tornadoes peculiar to tbo climalu, swept over the -pot, and left not one vestige standing of that peaceful habitation; cattlo were de- stroyed, vegetation blighted; everything was a wreck; and alas! with the rest was .ostlmoreue's herself and father tlonc escaping. 'What could they do whither go' Imorene suggested Valenlia. the father was half broken hearted by the loss of his companion cared not whither th foot they turned tlicir way towards Ihc distantcity, which believed hold .ii.n she. loved. She hardly expected to find him, or if slic did, she knew not, that he slill loved her. But then she thought that she was so near him tho idea that she might pos- sibly see him gave to her loving heart incitement enough to carry her thitlicr, over mountain and plain, with willing-, though oftentimes weary feet. At length they came in of Valen- lia with it's moorish gates, it's many tur- rets, palaces and public buildings. Tint here they wero lost in the labyrinth of the streets, and the giddy masses and turmoil of the city. Thev had come without any and confiding, she cotild not mistake the fearful situation in which slie found lior- self. She saw clanger, but alas! she- knew no way to avoid it. Even the priest was no longer permitted to see her, and she was left indeed alone. Struck with Ihc noble nature of ilia girl, and subdued by her quiet firmness, Don Moranzo at last grew to look on her as something necessary to his existence, and even offered her his hand and title, if she would become his wedded wife. She had been placed on the altar reared in her own heart, and she could never love again. Don Moi-anzo had .been drinking deep one dav, and al Jasl came to Imorone's apartment. "She saw liis excited slate, and trembled as he c-amu lo her side. Come, my prclly one, aud give me a kiss. Nay, Signor, I pray you respect my lonely situation; I buseirh yon. But one single Imurcuc, for good night. Signer, Signor'. I am alone and defence- less, poor weak girl. You would not strike me dumb with fear. But must nnd will have one. Hold, she cried, raising her outspread hands toward him, you are strong and can compel me to this indignity, What ring is that? interrupted the cava- lier, as his eyes by chance rested upon her hand, where they riveted. answered Imorcno, it is the gift of one who was kind to me. Let me see it, said Don Jlornnzo, half sobered by some surprise occasioned by the jewel. After a moments examination of thai ring, tbe cavalier with seemingain.'izcment returned it and left Imorene at onto alone. As imiel) surprised as delighted at lliis, the poor girl soon fell asleep in innocent repose, but was astir ,igiin Avith Lhc morn- ing Hgiit. By Koine Ir.clcy chance she dis- covered an iiiiguarllcd door, through which she hurried down the garden paths, and knowing vi ell the grounds, was soon outsido the palace walls, and hastened tow- ard the neighboring convent of Santa Claia, where she threw herself upon the protection, of the goof, priest, who had so long befriended her. The enamored cavalier at once piispect- cd whither Inioreno had gone, aiitl soon lo definite purpose, and now entirely lease from any and'nil- responsibility this man. VTliere is he whom the maid asked tho Duke calmly. At thai moment there rang through the courtroom of the palace a scream so shrill and piercing, that every one sprang to their feet, while Imorene, throwing back the abundance of dark curls that screened her face, looked toward tbe chair of State, where stood the Duke, now a picture of amazement. It is Signer Gomez. Imorene! ejaculated the Duke, spring- ing forward just in tiiije to support licr fainting form. Imorcne, it is indeed thy friend and longer the poor ami wounded soldier, but if tbou wilt so per- mit, liiy future husband, the Duke of Va- lentia. Imorens at once revived, On that breast she wasliappy indeed. She feared nuth ing now, though sho sobbed as though her heart would break. Turning to Don Mo- ranzo, the Duke said: Your suit and audience arc ended, and you may retire, Signor. To (he good pries: he propertied his warm thanks and a substantial evidence, of his regard: and leading Imorenc to his chair of state, he seated his side, and declared her the future Duchess of Valentin. COUNT Why count the mercies which have been quietly fall- ing in your path through every period in your history. Down they come every mornino; and every evening, as angel mes- sengers from the Father of lights, to lull of your best Friend in licnvon. Ifave you lived tliojo years, wasting mercies, treacl- ing- thorn beneath your feet, and consum- ing them every day, and never yet realized from whence they came? If von have, Heaven pity you! You have murmured under alliclion; but who has heard you rc- IJIor, who Hlticst Kound thu brijjhl c.inJle llcuJnot the evil the may present jov in full incnsure; Sip from Ihc Qowcrt that arc blooming'to-ifojv .For ihc fashion of this ig passing away. IL-i.-ti'n, fortj thj suit to Ero jautbnnd beautj hare vanished, Ago, i[ it coinw, mny bring sorrow anJ pain, Clouding the liopca Lliou'hiia Bark in ibc srailos that are beamin'g For the fathiou of tbia world is passing away IVhile iLyttrcngdi lusta, busy Health, even life, may forsake llieo; Tiinc and niist'hief may thy purpo5L'S foil; Aud will crc long overtake Do what lliy find to do, whilo 'iis day, For t'ae fashion gf th'u world i3 passing away. Gloat, greedy miser, jloat over Iliygold, Tis Lhus tosfjuaudcr lliy leisure; Heaven nnd Ihj'sclf thou has bartered and sold, Count up thu cost of thy treasure, Sec if liiy bargain will For Uio fa-hio'.i of Ihis world 13 passing nway. 'Warrior, fight OD, till life's battle is done, Though Ihou art war-scarred and goiy; 13o hot content, with part laurela won, Go on from glory to glory; Strike tliou in earnest, be in the fray- Fur '.he fasYinu of tliii world is pus ing-uwuy. Martyr, cru.ibcd down by oppression nnil Faint not, 1hou Imsl God's assurance1, If lo the, eml Ihou art faithful and ttrorg, lie will reward Ihtne cndimince- thou in patience, stand firm till-that day, Fur the fashion: ol Lliis world is passing away, Though the dark wings of tiio Angel of Doalli Have oftentimes- darkened thy Be of good Oh, ujoni-ner, luxvc fiitb. For the mortal must put on im'morti1; So shrill thy night end in gloriom day, For the fashion of this world p.iMing away. Ye who are to win you .1 name, Ye who are struggling for elation, Fallow your phantoms of honor mid fame, Dream of tlicir realization; Joy in the tilings of this life while'ye may, 1'or the fashion of this world is pnssiug flivoy. f'Ohl-oT iii the hidy; all'1 know' what lliiit' iitilcuiila to. I suppose ytiir cmi ;Piafco ;itid ;btit ;lhat is 7iot I am nil ;.unerring .physi .pgnpmiat, and" I see'plainly yoir are not practical.. DoiiVyo'u disturb yourself however, (lo Allan who entered. and-wns1 listening lo anything but' n do J iilia can kegp house adding, turning, to old ser- has" been in the family 'fifteen I will see that she conducts it properly." "Which will be a charming, arrange- ment r.liimed Mis.Kate Faulkner with a tone and'expression'- that 'Sophie, could by no means 'make yon will have nothing to do to "embroider monsters in Beriiiuwool, to. :frigliten.Allan wilh when he coiucs home-" follow tip the conversation, or at- tempt a description of ihe -remainder of the does how gra1 cions are when quizzing some one weaker than Are not -the- tender, mercies of mothers and sisters-iii law familliav in our mouths as household words? Let us rather rejoice lhat the jackdaws left our "timid, fluttering a 'single plume, and take a peep into llio little dwelling, where she was.shortly to-be stallod as mistress.. Charming, she pronounced it, and so it clown among the roses, and wide branching Iro'cs, with cool mat ling, and airy, waving curliiins, Sophie christened it Ihe probably because-ihe.dining room was do- ing its best to gel into llie parlor, while Lhe kitchen insisted on -haunting while the narrow staircase rushed prebipi ;ly into wheni'.y opened a spare room, of whicl joice over blessings? what are the mercies? Ask tho sunbeam, llio r.iinbow, tho star, or the queon of night. NVlint is life bui. a mercy? What is health, strength, friendship, social life, the gospel of Christ, divine worship? Had these the power of speech such would say am a mercy." Perhaps you never regarded them as- such. If not, you have a dul! stu- dent cf nature ami revelation. excuse me ies; in e to "Courage-, Sophio! wo arc nearly borne-." Tlie young bride looked oul on the bi-oaJ avenue, along which Ihey aftor tho were rapidly driving, nnd sank back with a weary It was all eo like a dream. That solemn ceremony aL ht of inoeling her new Would Allan's mother tlse altar, sobs and adieus, familliar iUccs, strange sights aud sounds; all floatoil bot'oro her. and rang in her ears, nnd re -produced themselves- in confused fantastic dreams, from which she was c.ou Initially st-irting, awakened by a sudden teri-or the thou found relatives. kiss her, and his sisters welcome her? Could she ever fool at home among them, and would be like him lall and dark, and silent; Should she The carriage stopped, and so did So- phie's heart or, at least, she fancied that it did t'ov a moment. Perhaps Allan di- vincJ her terror, for he pressed hw hand as they went up llio, broad stupa, and. thro' Ihc spacious hall into a handsome saloon, where standing in the middle pf'tho floor, was .1 fair, ercut woman, ivilli linnilsomu feature.'. held out a phinip hand, and said, in a voice that gave the lie direct to her words: "I satisfied himself of the truth of bis suspi- I 71'0 following article appeared in the Lex- spi cions. The priest was summoned, and bidden to deliver her up, but this be pcr- einplonly rtfnsed. to do. Nor would he bear of any bribery or offer, a remu- neration, if he would return the girl to tho cavalier called ber home. At last finding his mode of attack avail him nolhii cavalier unmasked his soul. destituto of means. them in the face, until by some good fortune Ihc father engaged his services to a noble as a gardener, and so rtrranged the contract that it afforded him good accommodations, for both liiiiiss-.lf and Imorenc. Time passed on, and ibo father's skill began to manifest itself to the owner's eyes, lie was pleased, and visited the servnTiL'si cottage at tlio end of the garden, where Imorene and her father lived. The of these yards and gardens was as- tonishei'I, w'jcn lie found within is palace walls a flower so beautiful as tho girl. He was spoil bound by eroxiir.isile s'.veetncsa of features, the delicacy of her bearing, and the sylph-like racefulness o( Ler form. 'I'lic father was surprised at the earnest of Don Ma ranxo's I'liieslidiis wincorning his child, and perhaps .1 troubled thought crossed his miml when his nol-hj nixstcr turned away from tho collage duor, and walked back to tin; had a bail name in A'alcn- tin. lie was a hard and moo'lv Kjiirilud and ho told the priest I.Uat nn'.ess ho gave her up to him before would sure- ly lake his life, lhat he cared nothing for his sacred office, and that he would not be thwarted. The priest knew full well the revengeful character of tho man, and though unmov- ed by his threats, yet he bethought him that he might make soiuo. arrangement by which lie could prevent any deed of vio- lence, and yet preserve Imorcno. Ifo therefore One way, and one; way only, will 1 de- liver to you this rruuil. Name it. In llic presence of tbe ll is useless lo annoy him. "K is tho only way. Tis well, llf.' will i-JL'ht inf, and com- mand tliat this peiversc gin do give hor hand in A LA GuossM.vy IN" TUOUBI.E AT correspondent of the Boston Journal, says: "A few days since l'io wife of an elderly gentleman from La Crosse, "YV'is., abscond- ed from her husband taking with her fiOO and conveyances for a large amount of real estate wliicli he had caused to be deeded to her. All efforts lo find her proved unsuccessful, anu a man supposed to be her paramour was arrested and ex- amined before a magistrate in Auroria, where tlie parties lind boon stopping. But, like the friend of old "Weller, he proved 11 a and was discharged. The offi- cers found it difficult to prevent Hie hus- band from attacking him; but no collision occurred, and during the ensuing according to current joined _. ._ the perfidious wife and they started togcth- title. You must exc'ise mother if she ;s er for California. The husband has not yet magnanimous enough lo 'do tlie same." All this lime the brilliant eyes were clo- liberately scanning the trembling Sophie from Iwjad to foot. Was Ibid her wylconu'? died' away upon her tongue. She was aroused from her slunor by the sarcastic voice of happy. to sec you, Mrs. daughter .Kate, motioning towards a handsome girl, wlio had rison lar.ijiii'lly on their entrance. lo see you, Mrs. Faulkner. You see I givo you Lhe full benefit of .your new- ed to the States." THE 1'nEVjiXTiox OK Ili'sr is ington observer: It is a well known fact to all farmers that tlie rust is caused tlie adherence of the rain, (or in some countries heavy and the rays of :i very hot sun im- mediately followiiiLC, or a conlinuijd damp- ness arising from the icoisienod slate of the earth, caused by said ruin. To prevent this adherence of rain to ihc stalk of wheat is to prevent tlie rust. This may bo done ns follows: Take a rope the sixe of a clotlies lino say fifty or a hundred feet in length, and place two men or bnvs one at each oiu! uf lite rope, and lei them pass through the vvhcat, (covering the space inrlnda.l by ths length ol Lhc passing Iho rope a few inches below the heads of wheat. This shakes off the nnd the wheat will be effectually prevented from injury by rust. It may be said by sonn; that prtssing the wheat will break it down, but not so. Try it, you fariMtrs, aiv.! rrport. Mrs. Kiiulknor had the key, as Julia in- formed Sophia, lo her no small dismay. "Mrs, Faulkner thought, mum, that yoM not be for having company, as it's aii.ex- punso, aiid a Irotiblo besides, and.there's keys, enough now for me to bother my head.wilh, and ve'll plaze .inmn, oxciis for an hour, as, the wishes1! run up every mum, and get her advice as to.ihe house, .It was in Sophie's heart to demand the keys, dismiss Julia, and lake the.reins her self; tlien'came ihe remembrance of Mrs. Faulkner's words, ?'he can't inherit noth- ing, except at my and she fore- bore. i Gone, however1, .were-, all her pleasant (.Ireanis of. housekeeping and wonderful surprises, in the1 cooking-and economy line, after the fashion of those niodel wives of whom we so often read, but sel- dom sec; not a cake could be made, or a pie or pudding, baked, that it was not known at tbe great house liow many eggs and 'how much butter and sugar" went-to its composition. Not a joint appeared on. tlioir table that Mrs Faulkner diil.n'ot know its weight and .cost; not a barrel of llonr, ibat she could not tell how long it rnr: man "nc whom fuw liked lo cross, Slill Jowor lu wilh. i-'.-iim i" ll.'.1 ssilli in .ii.-lii- i :iti-l i.i icr s'.apoi' Mrs. Faulkner. see you arc slcepf, Mrs. fora you retire, however, permit me to pro- sent my yoiiligesUlrnighler Kn-.iiL-es." .Sophie looked up and saw a girl who have been eighteen or twenty, so lilile washer asc dcr.oled by her appesir- haired, freckled, plain, almost ugly, who, giving her an ungracious nod, turned away" to hoi' book, with an air lhat said she it'of more im- portance than all the brides in the world. Allan's dark eye flashed lire, but he only hurried Sophie away to licr room, where by an unwonted gayety an strove lo raise bled to re enler Ibo drawing room, with a tolerable degree of calmness. "Have you seen your house was Mrs. Faulkner's lirsl iurpiiry. Then with- out wailing fur an answer, "I suppose not will find it small and plainly fin- 1 islmd, but, of course, you knew what you i had to exf'ccf. whpn vnn married :g except at niy tenderness he icr evidently flagging spir- so well, thai she was'enu-1 those twu hours then moiU you at the court. Tis well. 1'lay me nn trick, shall the forfeit. The priost procured proper a; Iinornnc'., and in due lime vie i'.ls-3 thy By the said 1 don't' mean llu; m-.-ro mnb, hut class who rath-'-i hiii. lit- IT I J J U tie." A very profound nn rt-Ior- encc In the surface of be- nenth which inherent mind not unfrc-pienlly lurks, but to that duo sco very parcl for and steady excn-isc- of the if lift hail cliosea to marry where iiri. his (idiio.-.Lifjn, cnlillcd him I" 1 should have giv- en him n liberal allowance. A.silis, (you both bad a clear nnduraUnding of ill'; ducal palace, bis sacred irarb i r 11 His principal gave him ready ami In- w.i-.h-jhl wilh tin: Ilnki-'. I'mi M.V-JI'I- win hi L'i-I iir hi. !oi-. hir towards from which men are, in j ;vhilt T01, lo expect; or should have in roiyencc to the great mural and sllpposu klluW very (ll inttlltutual of llio rrwtion, than had. ihr lasiod. "Mrs. Allan is very'liberal in her she would say to her son; "she-buys the bind quarters of lamb when it is at the dearest; we. think lliu fore quarter good enough; your sugar, too, hardly lasts as long as it ought to. Mrs. Allan leaves these to Julia, when she should attend to it herself; yon need not look EO turning loSuphie; "what I say is for-your have no force of char- actor, "i .told you so when I first' snw yon; but you'mighl. improve.. doyounot yiui'r china yours'ull? Thc'gilding i.s there arc'yoirrsh'iiV tevs nnd the siiii-rilreaining in on the is quite faded All this bei'jre Allan, who, after awhile, believed and re echoed being quili: .Convinced at ihc end Of a-year tliat were ifnbt for the superhuman exer- tion's of his mother, he would infallibly be ruined by Sophie's .ignorance and negli- gence. Yet even his stern (ace relaxed, and his hard voice took a kinder when thei'o sounded in hi-s car the feeble wail of his first born son. Sophiu's joy wits loo great for utterance; and she would sit'-1 for'hours with it's vel- vet check pressed lo hers, or. looking curi-. oiisly into-its odd.little In a lew diivs, .lie infant, was duly, i n'ne cliild, a perfect the rmige of its father. 'U has your disposition, though, Mrs. Allan; it is remarked the amiable mother-in-law, when, unused to such rcingli lantlling, the tender little creature set up i cry. 'Tut that child down, ta- king it. forcibly from herhancln, nnd depos- iting it on tho cushion, now -let it mast, learn lo control its temper." ''IJut it's only two weeks .expostul- ated Sophie. ''Don't mailer if it, were only a-day old; but I see verv well how it will be. You .vill ruin il by your want of system. 1 .'su'ggcjled Sophie CM beyoncl endurance. v Allan made" her no except to ,hut tho door heavily'bchiiic! him. Sophie sat wretched to cry, even to dull as of a load tint was-crushing htr to -tlio-'earlK--'- A hand 'Waa' laid oii-'-lier- a voice sounded tliat mudelicr start; -it thait'of Francas: What's the matter, (It was the first lime she bad ever called her nriy- >t needn't deny it. Caii't E see? Fve-gbt my senses, I suppose, as' well as other people; and it don't mucli to seei'iHat nia'-is ' is help her. 1 know she iried it witin Die; but we ivory you would do if you yotiara reviled, revile not said. Sophie, and it is all very well if you can I believe you that's why 1 like-yon, though I .did onto thihli: I never could, but you are- at. his command to be a fool, and lot vour houre be your husband soured, yourself made arid your child ruined." "But Allan is entirely "It's no such! interrupted Fran- ces, warmlyj "and if ma'told you so, it's just another of her fibs. left us :-.ll equal portions, and Allan has1 enough i.; livejia.ndspraely. up. more right. to 'interfere iii'ybur-affaire, than! have; and if you are you'll send Julia out of tiio liouse and rule ..yourself. Good don't want" to .see (lie 'red .squalling thing! Gootlnight! and reV.' iiieinbei- what I say'." Next morning, came a message from Mrs. Faulkner: "Mrs. Faulkner's compliments, and she would like to'have the baby brought over as soon as possible." This was ooe of Sophies' daily The child was regularly sent for, though she herself was never invited. Its clothes criticised, its nurse cross questioned, anil itself teased till unmanageable, when it: was sent home for Sopliie to still, and ;t liuw chapter for Allan's edification.. Jiiliahad already ordered the nurse lo Lhe baby then was htr as- tonishment .when. 'Sophie raid, quietly: will .not take the. baby around to- day. Eliza, Julia, you may tell Mrs. Faulkner lhat it is not convenient." Thia'however, was but the beginning of wonders. Sophio, who had hitherto care- fully avoided the kitehen, made a descent into these awful regions; and though actu- ally trembling at her own audacity, de- manded the keys of Julia. "And what demanded thai functionary, bristling up. "Didn't Ihc 'madam' give mo the keys herself, and liavn't I "Give'me the repealed Sophie, calmly, just as Mrs. Faulkner herself'cn- tere.l the kitchen, in a state resembling that of an enraged "What's all "this slio demanded. ;And what do you mean, Mrs. Allan, by not sending the baby' I am not 'accus- .omed to have my messages received in this-manner.' "It was not convenient." "When I send for people I expect them ;o make it convenient." Sophie 'lurucc! away to give some'order to the amazed cook. "What is all this about per- sisted Mrs. Faulknijr. I cliooso to take answered Po- >hie, suddenly facing round; ''that is all: am extremely obliged to vou, also, tor kilin, but cannot tbiuk longer of depriving services which you have so ofi.tu assured me were invaluable. I have en- some one to take her place; and I think'of it, Mrs. Faulkner, I will rouble you for Lhe key Lo the spare room. expect my sisler shortly, to spund the iumiiier." Mrs. Faulkner was absolutely speech- ess with rag's nnd astonishment. Sin? saw that Sophie was firm, and her only resource 'lay in complaining to which she h.ifiit-ned Lo llio whole matter in the most exaggerated mis: ;When, however, after a month passed aider (.lie now regime, gentleman bund his expensed-diminished and his do- neslic comfort materially increased, In: iltogelher declined to interfere; and tho' Mrs. Faulkner prophesied all manner of .it speak: to Allan nbont it. J Julia, lull Mr. Allan I wish, to see him. Sophio, .who-k.ncw.hy. sad experience what that portended, took refuge in a hcarl.yp.ry. Allnn camo liome unusually :and' look-inc; very gloomy- ineaVis that'll-: li.-fil ".the houso" on. liis hame. iS'ow was his first salutation I will noL li.ive Lhc child r'uinerl. Ub is to bo brought iip ,oii V systoni. Feed him oncR in him lying down foi a given if ho won't' do it' m'ako liiin; walk him out TJerc ho broke down; ho had forgotten evil, aud Kale uxunualod wit on Su- )hie and her housekeeping, that liuJt jier- unaguiieicr regretted tlie time when she hund of her own OF A Toucu Srq- iv. Benjamin Gay, a citizen of Alafia, in his county, according to the statement of Mr. Win. n, respectable nnd truthful nan, recently lost about 700 head of cattle n the following milliner: "The cattle had been gathered and driv- Vn for sei-eral days before reaching- a little alte called Devil's Cross Slicks, near the River, where lliey halted, Mr. Gay and his assis Ian IB going to their homes. "n three or four days tho drivers returned ,o collect and pen the cattle, when, lo their liter amazement, they wore not to be found. Attention was finally attracted to the lake ibove named, which is margined wilh ab- rupt banks, by. presence around and about it of large quantities of buzzards. When the men reached it they 'beheld TOO head of cattle dead, and tlie buzzards feasting upon their carcases. The supposi- tion is that the cattle went thither in search of water. The lake being complelo- V dry, presented a mass of mud nnfalhoin- ible in depth; when once over the banks therc'was no chance for tlie lives of tho poor beasts. Our informant assures us Lhat but about twenty-eight or thirty head iver-j saved out of the whole 700. l''loriilu, Plaindculcr ult. TH.VT'S very singulnr, sir said a young rly to n wliohswljustkissed her. O. well, my dear miss, I will soon make it plural. WHEN we record angry feelingsjlct it be on'snow, that the ol" sunshiiio may oblitcruUi them forever. JVJMTII and faith am! imp lioneslv r.rq riot to be forced' bv tivr ;