Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, September 27, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated September 27, 1844 Page 1
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fstm NOT THE GLORY BY II. 13. STACY. BURLINGTON, VERMONT, F R I D A Y. SEPT E M B E R 27, IR-M. VOL. XVIIIX. 17. op czasAn but Tixn welfare or roots N. York Adv'ts. REMOVAL. WILLIAM PATR1DGE $ SON, iMrnnTF.n', MtNurACTtmr.ns axp nr.Air.ns in DYE-WOODS. ACIDS, DYE-STUFFS. &C. &C. IIAVF. HF.MOVF.D FROM 34 TO 27 CLIFF STREET, Near Fulton, Xetc-Yoik. mitRV have run tnn'lv in haul mil fnr sate nn J extoii-lve u-ortmenl of ilie .l Vi article-, nil of whtch arc" lercl nn necouiininutuii; terms, aim writ ran'ml to lo of llie be-l q nlitv. 10 AMERICAN MUSEUM. New York Cltyl. T. Itanium Proprietor. THIS Miieum hn G -plen 'nl liall ovit 100 feel in lengdi, containing upwards ol".K)O,O00 curt oilv fr"in crry pnrltoti c if tl.e O'ot e. Here are Heists, limns, llr.PTli.r.-, Insects, Fish , tec. Ac, of every species nml Muds evir i.nown or heard (if. A (inAND Cosjmoiiam.. containing t-caiilifiil views of ancient and modern cities, natural scenery, midoiiI istil views, ipr. A largo nnmlier ol new ones have just been received fiom some of the tirt nribt of France. NovE'.Ttr.s and CcmositIf.s, Mich a Dwarfs, Giants, (TlASTC-ns, OunANr. Outangs, &c, are nl-wav- encased wlieti opportuni'y o lers. Rich Ditr.nsinr.D and Intf.restinq r.NTF.nTAis MF.NT9 are a I tray riven every rii'iuiur, and every Wedne-day and Saturday afternoon-, ly the inn-l tnlenle I performer-. F.VEnv snran, a well ns rit'zen, slevil I visit thi r-iahb'diineut, a valua' Itsi'.structn n I- combin ed with rat:onal nni i-euii iit. The price of ndims.-i. n i nlwavs 35 rents. Atim-t 31, ISIS. IG NEW FALL (JOODS. DRY GOODS IIOHSIMCKF.I'INr, .TftTICLKS. S. .fc I, IIOhMRS. No. 22 JOHN STREET, NEW YORK, (n'.Twr.F.N onoADivAV and .vts-tu-ST.) ART. receiving new and de-ii a' loO o I- for the Fnl Tru lc, winch thev o 'er fur -ale at the lowc-t pri"e- at who'csile and retail. 'I'hey h.ivo lately re ceived Rofo an I Whitney Plan' c's; do extra large, Reil Wel-h an I other Flannel-, Sdk warp do. Faiidi h C.ininn Flannel, Marseille- Q lilt-an I Coun'crp.ine-, Irt-h Linen of lhehe-1 h'ench. 0-8 I'lllow ('a u Linens, 5-1 lri-h Rheetins, Inshnnd Hirn-lcv Sheeting tr in Sl to IC-t wide Dania k Tal le-('ltnli- nnd Napkin-, Towelling-of all l,in l-i Cra-h, Coltou S liirrmir- ami Sin cling-, he-t q'inlitie., " I!el Tte!;-j Kni''-li and .Mnerican Loinr Clothe, l.onj l.awn-, l.tnen Ca r.l" e and C'uml rie Hand-Icerrleef-. French Merinos; Alpaern, dark Prints, Itieh hg'd Ca limere, .Mou-clin do l.ame, Shawls French Hninh izme-, Crape f r Veil-, itr. Bl.uk Sill.-. Silk and raw Silk Ilo-e, F.ngltsli "otliiii Hn-irrv, Drapery Mil Imp, Furniture Dimity, and Chintz, Tal-le and Piano Utiver-, Toi'el Covers, &.C. Vool-del Cloth an I (1,1 nnere, Fancy C.i invrrs an I Ve tin?-, With n variety of o'liernriMe- in their line, for sale at 22 Mm s. nt the lowe-l price.. M.I). On ban 1 ireii'iino Fail de. Oi.Iosr.c. Also, exlra wide I! i- ii Diaper-. 13inf; BATI S & MAVHWTON, (riETWCr.N WII.I.IAM AND NASSAU STIIBHTS,) r. i:v.yhmc, YXTOl'f'" rail the attention of Mrrchnn'a about visitns .ew-i oik, lo their exlen-ive slo of rorciRn nnd Dome tic DilV GOODS, whn Ii ihey ollbr liir -ale mi li'eril term-, inn-i.-ting in part of Mtzarcons, a new a' tic Ic fur dre es. Arlottas do ilj Chameleon Lustres do do Atpacca Lustres, I lack nnd colored. Aluiucline tie Laiiits, Crape lie Lninet, Cashmeres d'litusse, Chusans, 'J'aisans, Hosiery nml Glovts, an r.vcnsive a ortmcnt, Ne-qro Kerseys, Linstys, Keiitueky J'ons, Flannels, Irnw lew-pm e I lo Mipcilinc, Print, of rhe newe-t nnd riehe-t -tyie-, liroxen and lllenrhed Shirtinr and Sheetings. Spool Cotton and Thread, of nil l.mds, Cloths, Cassimercs, Satintls, nnd rcstings, Linens, Laxcns, Diaper, Crash, Al-o, a l.irse a-sorlinenl cf While Good-, eon-i-t-in? of Jaconet-, Cambric-, Swi-i and Soft Mull-, Tap and Lace, Striped nnd Cheik Mntlin-, Hi-bops Kiwi!-, uook .iii-nn, uiniiiy, etc. etc. Vims LATE AIUUVALS OF FALL & WINTER GOODS Gentlemen's Furnishing Estub- IlHlimcnt wholesale ami retail, JOHN ir. DA vTlS fc JONES. 106 WILLIAM STREET, (CORNF.R OF JOHN STRKI.T.) MiW-YOUK, Rr.SPECTFUI, Ynnnouncethat iliny liaienndo nib plens'no nrrniiL'iinenis for their Fall Trade, f tint they nre enabled lo pre-ent gre-iier in ducements il.nn rur to inercbnnu viHiins this mir ket the present sen-nn (or I lie purrlinfeof Gmd-, ns their slock is mainly of their own Importation or Jlaniutur. CRAVATS AND SCAIiFS. Plain and figured Illack Satin Armnrcs. Corded, Barathea, Fancy and eoloied Satin of entire new patiernij Silk nnd Mnhur, fisured ind plain Plain Black Italian and Curded C'rna(s, all sizes and quali ties HOSIERY. Silk, Merino, Angola, Woolen and Cotton Hose end Half Hose. GLOVES. Merino, Cashmere. Woolen, Berlin and Chamois lined L'assimcre, Huck Beam nnd Kid. PU?PENDERS: Silk nnd Cotton Gnm Ehstie, with Buck, Silk and Ltnpn End, Cotinn Knit, Bin k nnd Morocco with Elastic Ends. Alto a few enlire New Styles of our own Manufacture. UNDF.ItSIIIRTS AND DRAWERS. Merino. Limb' Wl. Ann, Saxnnv, Cotton, Sinker. Knit nnd Flniinrl.&r. (Manufacture nil qual ities of Silk Shitts and Drawers). Silk nfnll quali ties of our own Importation To those of our own manufacture we would e'prcielly call atiemiun, as beina somelbinc erv superior. Ladies' Silk nnd Merino Under Vesls. POCKET HANDKERCHIEFS. Twilled and Plain Spitnlfield, British nnd Indii Corahs, Poneees. Piinied. C' rded, nnd Damask, Linen Cambric, Plain nnd Primed, itc. CAP. Men's, Youth's and Children's Cloth, Velvet, Glaz ed, Silk and Muslin. STOCKS. Satin, Fmircd nnd Plain, nnd Corded Silk, Mo. hair, Unmbnsin, Plain Bowed, Plaiicd Cravat, and Opera Tics, &c. ftr. LINEN COLLARS. Fqnnre. Round nnd llvron, Siiirhed, Plain and Cor ded, all Linen and with Coimn Bauds. LINEN HOSOMS. Stitched, Plain, nnd R iffled, all qualities, with wide and narrow plaits. v SHIRTS. All Linen, with nnd without Collnrs, latest Myle j Muslin, with Linen Colnrs and Wiistbands, with nnd without Collnrs, nf a grenl variety of qualities. Colored French and oilier Mulin. OILED SILKS. White. Plaid, nnd Fancy Colors, of various widths, and warranted not to adhere in any climate. Silk Purses, Umbrtllas, Drt'tinp Goxtnt, Cap and Soi Trimming. Suspender Buckles, Gum Elastic Webb, alt qualities. Tosether with e-ery nrlirle that is wnnted in the Gentlemen's Furnishins Line, whir h they encase to tell on ns favorable terms nt uny other f lablishment. J3"Caps, Stocks, Linen nnd Musiin, and Silk Shirts, made to order. Wholesale nnd Retail. JOHN M. DA VIES fc JONES. 105 Williima at., corner of John. Il-3m From tlio United Stales Gazette. THE PrtlNTISIl'S DOOM, nv tiiomas mac i:f.llgr, A printer weary nnd wan, His face all mortally pale, As ho wearily plodded hi liomewaid way, Before the breaking of early day, Bro'.e out in n bitter wail. His voice was tius'.y and low, As though his lungs were none) And lis rousli'd and aasp'd, and eouali'd nenin, And he pressed his hand nn his heart in pain, Wuilc thus his plaint run on : "A world of tod is (Ills I It linlh no joy for me! 'Tis labor by day, nnd Inlmr bv nichl, By the light of the sun, nnd by candle light, Labor continually. Some men have n day nrrest, But Sabbath for me is not ! It ij toil nil the. weik, nnd toil on the day That God has civen lo rest and to prny Lot this is the pnnlei's lot I "When I was a boy," ho enicl, " I play'd on the hills of crjeii j I swam in the strenin 1 fish'd in the brook And blessed was I to sit nnd to look Unfcttci'd on nature's scene. " For twenty sad years or more, My life has worn away In murky rooms of poisonous air, When I've ycarn'd lor n Fight of the valleys fair, And thcli;ditofopen day. "An innocent prisoner dootn'd, My heart is heavy within j Oh, why should a linn untainted by cuilt, Who the blond of n creature necr hath spilt, Be pent, like a felon, for s'llT The printer llicn counli'd and sighed 'I he sl.irs were jirowini; dim, And he upwards glanced nt the iintiiin; sky, And he in'y thought it wete good lo ilie, And death would be rest to him. Ilis heart was unit ol Prating, lie praytd to the I old nbnvo To pity a man whose heart had hi en riven By toil, for other men's intcresi civen And ho wept for His lueicy and love. He hied lo his humble home: Ilis infant awoke in cry, "Oh, father! oh, mother ! I'm hunnrv for brrad I" And the printer low'd down, with nn aching head, On his Mary'- lap, lo die. Oh, ye who have never known The liehncsR that's in a ctust When nothins is found on the desolate shelf, And llio si.flenr's pocket is empty of pelf Receive my story to trust. Sny not in your careless scorn, What hunt ibis rale to you 7 The rhymer who traces these rouahly writ rhymes, Halh Known of such sufferers in other day times, And the main of its ih) mc is true. Remember ibis holy truth Tiie man who aloof had stood wt.en n i,Pn,i.i,rQbi.i, iirii,pr for succor did crave, And he Btritebid not a finser to bless and lo save, Is verily guilty of Mood I Tin: sli:i:iinc isxptizkd. nv ii. r. cori.D. Anions the number of httlo ehi'dren who were brought or led lo the altar fir bapti-ui. I saw mic in Its mother's arms that Ind fallen aslee dnniiL' the prayer; nn I it did not wake wln.it sprinkled, I ui was carried away sleiping. Babe witli ihc sleeping brow nnd rye serene, Borne to that altar for the holy rile, What knnwtst thou of all this solemn scene? And whither has thy young spirit winged itsll'2hl7 Has it not sought the Heme whence it came, Revealed ill iston 'mi I Ilis shining host, While thus on eaitli baptized into his name Triune, of Father, Son, and Ilily Ghosi? There, with thine angel to 1 1 hold his f.ice, Dost thou not find hiin ratify and seal Our consecration in this sacred place, While these cold drops thy forehead may not fed? Does not tlici'eir Redeemer now enrol Thy iiamo within hi- book of life, nnd write Thy final portion as a ransomed soul, Eternal g ory in tlu world of light 7 What heavenly cilni pervades thy lender breast, And lovely fenturer, cherub like lint seem ! No sob, nor fluttering pulse, betray- unrest From pain, late sorrow, or iTiighling dream. So one, nil pence fnl, clothed in infanl charms, Thv Sat ior slept, Ihc Inbe of llethlehcill i And Jesus leaching, folded in hi" arms Such little ones ns thou, nn I bless.-d them. To him in thy pur.- bud of being giten, In faith nnd hope, willi sneininenl nnd prayer, L're, nnd walk ihroush this world n child of heaven. By grace and beauty leading many there! Then shall thou lift thy voice nnd sweep the strings Of golden harp, nlluncl in sweet accord, Where angels veil their f.ieis with ihrir wings, While crying " Holy, holy to the Lord !" TIIE HALF-HEARTED CHRIS HAN. And the lesson lo be learned from such a character is surely plain for ns. What a reip. latiou is there here of the heart of many bo-ides Balaam ! How probable is it that some of us are even now entangled in his snare ! How many live and die afier his miserable pattern. For what else is this character than that of the halMicarlcd Christian? He, ton, lias tfreat (ifis of God ; lie h.n been grafted into ChrislV body; the holy Spirit has been poured nut tin him ; In; knows the blessedness of serving God ; ho longs to die the death of the righteous ; his heart kindles as he hears God's word, or lakes his place in the congregation of the faithful; and, like Ilalaam, ho ran speak well of the things of God. Nay, it may be ho goes even further : he gives up something for God ! ho is not exactly what ho would bo if ho did not be. lievu in God and judgment ; lie refuses some of the " rewards of divination ;" he gives up some honors, the gratification of some appetites, some advantages, sou.o ways of pleasing him self, some opportunity of shining or of rising iti the world, something which has attractions for him, but which ho cannot enjoy without going directly counter to the will of God; for him open rebellion is not yet ripe. Yet, in every such instanre, lie makes an tin willing and a partial sacrifice ; ho keeps back something , lie goes as near as ho dares to sin ; ho wishes that ho could go further; lie allows some evil nfieclion, some unholy passion, some unlawful practice, to abide within his soul. Ho is failing in iiis trial ; failing in buch little instancep, perhaps, that he does not know what it Is thai ho is lining. Ilo looks, It tiny lie, lo somn groat snrrifircs which he has made for right, to some single Instance in vhir.lt he senl hark the world's rncsseiiffnrs nnd refused its bribes ; and ho takes comfort from the view ; though t ho nvi! roimini in him ; though in little things ami on smaller occasions, ho is yielding to it ; though ho longs, if 'io dared, to yield to It altogether. Ho t just what llataatn was ; not a liypnr.rit in the sense of wilfully deceiving any, by professing feelings and principles which lie knows are not within hirn, hut an uncertain irresolute, wavering, half hearted man; with many bcllor principles and feelings, but withal with an undor.ginwth of evil which ho will not utterly root out. nnd which, therefore, grows upon him, and protni-cs ton surely In choke all his noble hope0, all his holier purposes and, at last, In destroy the very spiritual life of his soul. Archdeacim W'llberfurce's Scrmnn. PURCHASING 11UTTEU. "Is your bin tor good I" said I to tlm fanner. "Good ! my wife has made htiller those Iwen tv years, and I should think lto ought to know how in make g"nd butter by lliii tinio." He was 'jvidently ofTeiuli'il. "Well, lot us nvamino it." The rover was taken idTtho tub, the clean while cloth (which had been wet in brine) rolled up, and the jp. low truasuio revealed. It certainly did look good. II lasts sweet ; hut how very salt it is." Wo alwavs make our butter salt, to have it keep at this season." " Let u see if the buttermilk is as well woik. od out as the salt is in." Some of the lumps were then pressed down with the ladle. "Now, my fiiciul, (said I,) if your wife has rnndi-bolter these twenty years, she docs tint know how to nial.o L'ood butler; for no butter can be good until all the buttermilk is worked mil. If that is done, you need not salt it so bad to have it keep well in any place. A very I it t lo more rare and labor would have made this ex. c llent butler; hut lacking that little, it is only a second qnalily as 7011 shall acknowledge, when I show you a sample of good bolter." Wo went in, and took up a roll from a firkin of first r.ile htittor. It was smooth, r.lear, and handsome; the band of woman had not boon on it from the lime it left the rbiirn until now ; all the work had been done with a l.id'o. "If you will get one drop of buttermilk from that butler, you -ball have the who'o free." " iVow, lasto this, and taste your own, and siy, honestly, if you would not give a higher price for this than your own. Look at it see how clear and transparent the-e minute globules are, and how intimately they are blended with the whole innss. Until those nil disappear, the butter will keep sweet ; and no butter will keep long when they arc ever so lightly colored by the milk." The farmer simply remarked, tint there irtis a d.lTfrencc in butter, and left, to find a less critical or more loady customer. It is strange, that when every body loves good butter, and is willing to pay for i', our farmers' wives and daugliteis do nut take pains lo mike abetter article. It's the women's fault tint we have poor butter generally, and wo must hold t bom responsible. It is perfectly easy to make good butter. The only requisite is, circ Good butler will always command a good price in the dullest market; while poor butter is a ill tig at anv price. When any of my lady readers mako butter again, just let them imagine tint I am to hue a lire bit of broad and butter with them, and tint I shall detect the least particle of null;, and am tot fond of too much salt. .Yew Gcnesscc Far mer. DcwAnn or Youno Widows. Young widows firo i.lwuyshlilho. They ever mi'et one with a smile mid fluttering word. Can anv one ttdl u by ? Young widows pay very scrupulous at tention to dress. None know so well us they wb it colors, black, or otherwise, me best suited lo their complexioit, nor whit tricks of oiillinerv best serve to heighten llio hcuu I V of ibeir form. Their know ledge on this subject they will put in practice. Dues any one know tvbv 1 Young widows, if at first pleasant, gav mid agreeable, through aflertedness, present ly become really so, through a habit. It i-j siid that she who is married a second lime, is a heller wife lo her serond than she was lo her first IiusIi.iikI. Who can give llio reason, if I have not given it. Young widows aro heller pleased with bachelors than with widowers. What can be lint reason T Young willows aro the most charming part of creation llio envv of one sex, and the b"loved of the other mid whv ? Lnvu of Tm.r.s i at A.Micnict. A well known centleiirin in Winchester, in this Stale, (Virginia) related an amusing anec dote to mi! on this subjerl. Crossing llie Potomac, in Virginia, willi bis hoise, in a ferry-boat, the feirvm.in said, ' Mapir, I wish von would lead your horse a lillle for ward,' which In' immediately did, observing to tbu man, ' I am not a Major, and you need not call mn one.' To ibis tho ferry man replied. ' Well, Kumel, I ax your pardon, mid I'll mil call yon sn no more.' Ileing arrived at tho landing place, ho led his horse nut of (hu boat, and said, ' My good friend, I am a very plain man, I am neither a Colonel nor a Major, I have no lilln nl all, and I don't like (hem. How much have I lo pay ynu V Tho ferryman looked at him and said, ' Ynu nrn tho first whim man I over crossed this ferry thai ivarnt'l jist nobody at all, nnd I swear I'll rhargn ynu nothing.' Featherslunehaugt's Excursion, Cuninus Fact. Tho wlinlo nmount ho stowed by the religions community to Chris liai'izu and civilize llie Sandwich Islands, is less than the actual expenses of keeping a ship of the line in commiiron for h twolvo-nionth. From the Columbian Afjijazine. THE LADY'S METAMORPHOSIS. ' Give me ti ropn to hang myself, if you urn a trtii! nnd re.il friend,' e.-c. timed the I'nir nml young wil'n of it reitnin Mr. R ii iiionil, ns bounding into tint room of In-r guest nnd cotitin, she threw hc.iself, with u comic expression uf (listless, on u stoul at Itrr feel. Why, what is the mutter?' returned the person lhii npostioiliietl, on inch ft ml mer ry piei'u of iiiNcliirl" us one would ilcsiiu lo seel; cnnsiil.itinii from. ' What is the mut ter, Amy 1 ' Matter !' sliu repented, llirnwing up her h inds nml bringing ninillter iigniii.eil expres sion on her f.ice, ' icuil mid judge for your self.' Cl.iry LiinKey raised tint epistle propel led tDwurils'licr in such u very iiiiri'ri'iiiiiiiiiins manner, niirl read it with most provoking C.ilnitii'.s nnd di'liht'iMllnn In the end. j 'Well,' she exclaimed, whi'il.to Iter fi iend's infinite ih'liglil, she li.nl eonrliiiletl, 'well,! Amy, nil that I cut iiinlei-tunil, i, tli.it :i very (l.'ltglilfu! and rli. inning jonng gentle- i iil ill, in :i very rliaiiiiing mid delightful let-' tt.r, lot inform, d mil" loril nnd in iMor of his j deteriiiin iltuti to nrike you a viiil.' 1 Ves,' nnsw eied her hostess, that is the stibi i'l of inv giief. I i'oiiM inniliil lie him 1 for the id. '.i, mill my liud am I uiisler (.is yon ll'l 11 111 I ,1 Ii I ii ci g so l e, s oil tt ll II. ,,,, . i . . ' I I I...! I I ...1. . ins .iiigiisuis Hanson i- ms eieg.uii nun nts tiilious piece of mini's flesh as o'io would de siie In meet; refined mid polished Imvonrl ..,, r .i.,,,,i,i i.,.,,,i,t.. ,.,.., ,r ,",; (h vice in all niv domestic nccmlren s, at 1 the i.le.r of hh'vWt; for Waller, in n,,.ir , cnriespondeneo l,n ing gagement, iti. 1 the first fever of bis love fit upon bin,, paint- oil me ns little lower than lite angels, and now lb it I have grown old nnd ugly twen-1 ly-five instead of t t seventeen--w itb four! lioisy mid upro. irons urchins which puts the idea'of beiii!? nuiet. noetic.il ami eloennt en- , It elv mil of tlm nuestion. it is lenllv too on- toi Innalt'. ily priniii misery, however, is, that Mmlha, my nurse, who his bad the en tile coutiol, supei inleiiltiiice mid cmoufthe ehlldien, lias seen fit to go home and make a vist pi-t now, so I have these young toinienls all on my hands, 1 intended to treat you sans ccnnwiiie, my dear, ami make you bear oiu company in llio nii-ery but this man, what shall I ilo willi him? Imagine nie making my lit st appearand!, with the four clinging round my skill--, or their rushing inlo llio di ning t .mill lifter their nuisery me-il, with with bie.id mid butter faces, and aprons which would ho heynm! measure improved by the conlact with soap and water.' ' most l.itneiil.ibli! and direful pirture, truly,' letiiiued her fiiimd. ' I'ut why can not you yet some one to supply M u ilia's

pblCi! ?' ' There is not a soul to be had in town for love or money, that I dare trust lliein with,' was the reply. 'Then there are two women you have al ready in i In house,' suggested Clara. ' Can not you persuade them ' ' Oh, il would do no good,' interrupted Amy, willi a despairing look; 'Mary is the clumsiest specimen of gn-i'ii Eiin that I ever i beheld in my life; lite cbiblien areas fr.iiij as death of her; as fur Lucy, sbo is nvery Xantippe. Theie would not lie a hair left I on their unfortunate heads by the end of the ! week.' 'Well, then,' said CI ira,. 'I see no other resrnnee than to. play muse ni self. Nay,' she continued, 'von need not feel so eonifoi . I loss 1 nn. in light good earnest, coy.. I can jdiist the pallor, take cue of ilie birds, ami , wnler the flowers, with an ulirrily mid apt- l!css that will be rem nk.ihle to behold. As I r..- .i i. .i.i i . ., . , . .. mi uie I.IIIIUIIMI, i peneciiy ilo'o on lliein, and they will on me beforu a day is over I'll engage.' 'OM il isoiitiiely out of the question re turned An.v, recoveiing fiom her stupor of surprise. 'You inuM help mo entertain Mr. Hanson.' Ii V your leave, coz,' returned Clara, gaily, 'I'll do no such thing. There is no iinressiiv of our bulb limn j Inlf ladies and Ii ilf ser". ' "s,i ",,,sl fantastical, peculi ir pelting lie evei vanls. You must arrav yourself bewitching- ' heard in hit life. Very sensible birds to lu lu ,l tie ,.ll it... P.,., '..I,U I t I.T..! nleaseil bixliil ivi.mli.r m ll Mr.- II,..,. guise, and wiih equal propriety, will perform . . . 1 . 1 .' ' "Ill," . Ill .1 SI I I 1. 1 HIM lite last, is it not a rliarmuiL' idea she roiilinueil, clapping tier bauds with delight ; a most capital, entertaining eptsodu in mv existence f 'A grand servant you will make, said Amy, Inking llie delicate little hands which were performing such gyrations in the air, in Hers; 'a grand s"rvaul you would make wiih these and vour long brown mils, pray mv lovo now win you dispose ill tliem I I bey will nun your plan. j with catlike, stealthy pace atviy in llio ills- 'Hide them nil under a cap, don a foilurn lance. He could scarcely believe bis eyes ; dark calico, which will hivo no virtue in h thought his fi iend's houso niiist be iufec shapn or in iking, save cleanliness, and if Mr led, haunted, and tho dreaming came on Hanson will not swear he never saw a stupi- der, duller, more ordinary specimen of a servant, then I inn mistaken. I will look in;' slio coulimied, making a lace which excited l r I. i i . . . hit irienn s risioies in a very alarming and unusual degree. changed to a little creature ill il spoku soft- 'But I desire abovo nil things, ill it Mr. 1 '.v. sang sweetly, petted lovingly a third Hanson should see yon,' said Amy only half lit-'bl, changeable, capriciiiius, ball tears, w ith persuaded. violent orbs and ihick brutvn curls. In short, 'What,' answered Clara, 'making srhumes . u idea, a remembrance, connected most matrimonial already? I prithee, I'm -bear, j mysteriously and inscrutable with bis fiieiul mv dear co I have loo pleasant a home I small servant. The elegant, refined Mr. and love my own sweet will to well, to resign either nn a slight temptation.' Clara LimUey was n pretty, sweet, wilful and merrv piece of Eve's flesh as ever danc ed and fluttered through Ibis world. Sim had ii chat ining, graceful figure, and a face which, shaded by a shower of brown curls thai fell over it, was exceedingly bewitching to behold. It must be confessed, however, that with tho aforesaid curls concealed under an ugly cap, that face, so bright, so lovely, ' underwent no slight transfiirmalion. In liorl. it was rather lo much of ilie foil moon order to bu classical, h was astonishing how uglv tho gipsey could mako herself. Shi drew the lids down over lirr largo eyes till iliey resembled veritable Chinese nr't.s, or a lino cut in the faro lo tell where tho eyes should bo. Sho widened and fl.iltened her mouih by a process peculiar to hersolf, till the fash ion of Ft was like nothing in or oo earth. Shu hung 1 n i" heud, stooped, was den I', tin mil ' uitil blind whenever Mr. Il.uison spoku in looked at her J Inn wold, she played hei pint so well, or rnllier so ill, that tlm gen lleiiiiiii ( dlltouoli his thoughts seldom ilescen tied In such sublunary mutters) wondered hnw his friends were led to selert surli n stupid, nwkwnid, ineonreivnhly dull serv.inl ; lie should teally have been nfiitiil of Iter efi'i ct upon the clitlilien. And the fi lends tin-in-selves weri! ready to fill into convulsions of laughter when tltny rhmircd lo cneottiili'i this odd, lidiciilous t r.i tisfoi m;it iuti of their lovely little relative. 'You Imvn never seen Miss Lindsey, I believe,' siid Mr. R.iiiiiiuiil, ono evening, addressing .Mr. Augustus Ilunson. 'No! nor do I desiro to,' returned llinl genlleninn, with quite :i variation from his usually roniposed nnrl elegant minuter. 'I passed siimi! weeks ut the sea-side this sum- liner ".villi u bevy of friends, mid ndoiers nf the huh, nml ll I ever was weary of heating I one's praises eternally sounded in my ems, I , wns then. They raved ulioiit her ciinlinti ii 1 1 v mid (lie little unco. lutes mid i cine nilirnn- res which they ri'iMlb d g.ivo me no oilier t ! idea than that of a petted, sinicv, su!f-willod flirt.' " j I 'iluware, beware Il insnn,' interrupted his fiiotiil laughing ; 'she is my wife's cousin mid ll most speei.il liivonte. t i....... t ......I ......I.....' ...r .t... i.i, t. ' a ...... I . .1 n "'" " , !, l""'! il ON , , 1 1 . I I , . i i . , , , back ; that she rhino- kindled w nil ou would be sufficient I'ei'ommeiid.iliou. Mis. Raiinond did not listen as politely as1 .slioul.l have (limn to tins apology, hlio Wi,s n1"h Ut" visions o n Itllle sletuler l'd shaken tluealinngly at the speaker and " "'!' " Ml hstanre, wli.c h, belo.c she cn"1'1 ,1C"' " " vanished. 'l'l"s incidental little figure caused Mr. Hanson one morning, to doubt very much whether Jut was nw.iko or iliemiiing. .She "':ls dusting the puilor, eimndy uiicoiiscioiis f bis proximity, whilu lie, fin u inner r')out, reclined on n loutigo ind watched her. IIIOllllllS Was ever a lillie awkward servant sn transformed. The I cm figure erect, eve-1 fi oui that narrow mound, mid though their ry motion as she glided arnuiid in her occu-1 M.;irIs chastened with affliction, and p.iti.in, full ofease mid grace. Her eyes (lie ' ,. fi,.,.!, .,,, i ios of the virtues mill ufl'ec had never seen their color before) were a J ti,,,, f llt ,i ne, mid trusted with all the deep violet,. -ind she sangas she woiked. wiih' ynlI).y nf youth to the future for joy and no little taste and execution, n sweet spoiled hiipjiitiess. 'air. ' I must ceitinly bo dreaining, inur- Marie Ditnli.tr was wealliiv, and she placed inured Mr. Augusts Ha son lo himself . and ,,,,. (lf fi rrlm. ,, ,,l(s of .r he stood up, tlirowingouthts arms and limbs , ,()V1i .,, rilsllv,,,j , ;I1V,.S1 it ; rpcrIV iissnie iM.ise,, ., , ,,. , ,,, ,,W.H.e, yet though the figure hid vanished, oven then be fancied bo beard lite fairv-likn iiielodv in the distance. From that day furw.ud Mr. Hanson looked upon the small servant as nothiti : innru or less than n wilcil ; be would not have been at all surprised lo see her tuin into a black eat and vanish op the chimney. Well was il for Clara Lindsay that old mid puritanic days bad pissed, else might she have been convicted mid burnt on his evi dence. He was passing one day a summer House, anrl liem ing llio noisi iiproniioiis laughter ol lite cbildred, saw fit to enter, lor in spile of Ids fastidiousness mid elegance ho bad ii most overweening passion for the little gentry. What did bo see? The child en shouting and screaming in ti iuniph and de light; they had succeeded in tviesting the cap from the head of lite little nurse, and the brown, sunny cm Is bad fallen in a cluster around her face, blushing insy willi the en deavor to Kiain it. Scarcely bad bit ee taken in tin- picture it hen it ilis ippeanul ; yet he was rerl lin be he ml the -limits of the children us thev passed into number walk. The next 1 1 1 il 1 1 1 1 1 , how ever, he tt as convinc ed of Iiis mistake, for lie met bis faiiey heio ine, dull, aw kwaul, as was her wont, heat ing j the youngest child in her arms in mi entirely I dilferenl direciion. What curious lav- (In is and visions had Mr. Hanson begun lo have? Ho was .standing ono morning near llio pi izza tt beie exotics, jo the shape of birds ami plants, made a pel feel little par adise. Suddenly, be heaid a light step unit ing among them, while the fust were clipei ing, answering and apparenllv charmed and ! delighted willi certainly llio sweetest, spang- I I , ......... - 1 would not have the slightest objection In 1 , , . .. . . oemg anniessed so iiersell. aueli niiiniiuiei dd expressions of tenderness, such musical dlnunilives, sum amusing, original twisting, 1 jiiinnig and rending or itoids, till tbet ex pressed the wittiest, archest, lovingiiess ! Svlpbs, fairies, or spiriis, celestial could alone discouise thus. Mr. Hanson, distrac- ten " nil cm insitt , stepped solilt around In peep at the descended angel. Whal did In sl " ' 1 mile lorinru servant C(eeping more desperately than ever. Mr. Hanson's (airy q i, iiis ideal heroine, instead of tin 1 1'dl, dignified, dark-eyed lady, who was wal'sing iiiaje-iicallv lltroiigli the world and i ..i , , , i . i snare wiih nun ins iiixerious Home, was ' ..:..,.,,, i il. . It ... ti. Mf. . iw,.i I...I.....I ... It .-,..,( 'I I ,,, ..111... II .11 ll ,1 ,1, himself. One morning bo lie. nil loud ciies; laughter mid many voices proceeding from the pallor, lie entered and there were many of Iiis sea-side acquaint. nice litli di. vers others; llio apartment in the iitmosl confusion, chairs, sufas, ottomans, in inex plicable contiguity and disorder, a thick dust flying through. Tbu company were roller led nroiinil llio dire cause of all this hubbub. Them upon a chair, where sbo Ii id dropped in apparent embarrassment and fatigue, (sit with broom in hand) the small servant, mid mercilessly gazing upon her were the intru ders. Ono had torn off her rap, ami the lovely curls, in contusion boundless, floated over the dark, coarse dress. Another bad disembarrassed her hands of', tlm gloves, and tho liul.i Iremblintr ibings rested like victims in hor lap. Quite fin . . , . . i, .l ib.. amusing, clmrmiiit tMbleati thought Mr. giisltts Hanson, mid he hegmi to liavo an ink ling of the re d Mute of ull'tirs. 'Why, Chini, Clurii Lindsey I' cxrl.iinieil mil' of her friends, 'So, Mr. Il insnn, you have soon Miss. Lindsey, mid in most becoming guisu truly ; nierl thev nil, Mi-s, Lindsey!' lie repented. M'hut the lillli', stupid seivunl, the s.iurv, self. willed flirt, lite bewitching fairy in all his Chateaux il'Eingiie V 'Yes, veiitably,' they declined in rliorns. Anil six months after, (so much for hu man lc solutions,) ho was sitting opposite her ut llio ten-table, in u very delightful bouse, whom be was muster, lulilie.ssiug tin: l.uly with the utmost propriety, too, as Mis. Au gustus Hanson, TALE OF NEW ORLEANS Some seven vears ngn i luncral train swept tbroiigh the wide iiveiiiio ot one of the most lieatitilul mansiiins in the southern part of M il land. The lull poplars on either side, sliried In u light breeze, hotted their heads as though for the last time they weie paying a mournful obeisanre to the hemse thai bore the mistress of the villa to the grave. At the window, tin; curtains of which were rlra t n aside, the pale lace of a bountiful giil was seen. It was M.uie, anil -lie watching with tearful eye the mournful hand that bore her milliter to the tomb. A few hours after this, ut niolit. ii vminir man nnd maiden wen. U iit-fliiit.', hand in"li i, beside n nariow hil- ()d ( rri.,, ,,',. 'piiev were Marie Dun bar and Henry Hi. hour the orphan gnl and her lover, nnd there,tipon the dust ligiit ly piled upon the dead tnothei's breast, they prayed that heaven would heal their wounded lie. ills. That parent, then cold and lifeless, on tier deatli-bed had placed her daughter's hand in Henry's, mid blessing them bade him to be her guardian. Upon her grave her dying words weie recalled, nnd llenrv vowed that while life w as hi-, be never would . deseit his bemililul Maiie. Silently thev rose . u . j ,,.,, lf ,. vmlMrV in which they then resided, Marie bad no relatives, mid It was flu illv determined til. it I Ii ury should vi-it the Senlli, mid after be ii-ii established liiinsell'in business they would bo wedded. Willi the promise for the hun dredth lime that bo would wiile to her twice every week, Henry lore himself aw ay from his beautiful love, mid after n short voyage he arrived in New Oilcans. Font lime ev ery thing went on suiooihiy, his pinsperts were biilli.int, mid in the thought of eiiioving ,,,,, ,miI;(.sof if(l h, ,.nl).,y .;,!, Marie, a brilliant rainbow spanned lit vision ol llio future. On the evening he tt as induced by a friend to visit one of the gaming houses licensed in the city, mid with very little dilliiriilty he was pi rsiiaded to play a small amount. He threw llie dice and won, ami being pleased with the feverish excitement which gradually grew i I m i him, he tried his chance and won again. Wine was ordered, mid to I tic; gamester tt ine is like pouring oil upon fire. A large bet was offered, and scarcely kinving what be did, he look it up. He lost and then, mid mil (i'l then, he lecullecied that it was Ma rie's money be was gambling away. This thought almost maddened him, mill. as a des perate iosoiiitc be rc'iilved to throw again, in the attempt to retrieve bis folluue. He did so, and lost, and so It went on until at' , . , , , . .i .. . i, .. i i.isi ue rustled iiom ine " licit a ueg :ared I anil dishonored man. I hit uigiit was pas- sed in misery. He recolle-ted how he b id tvriiuged the confidence of llie orphan giil ; ' bow they had knelt together on her dead I mothei's grave, and every word then spoken 1 rose up and taunted him wiih the thought of I what hi; was then, and wti.it lei was now. 1 i a ... a .i.... , .a... i . , ,. t vio'.iii'u in (ics)f i.iiiiiti, ue resoit eu io ureal. . . - I .. '"' " "'"" ' lor.mnl in an I iil'l lUititw.M. III. fi,, m.rl ; f u.i't.- in, ... ...... i.l... .., in the city to u laige amount. He presented it at the bank for p i t men!, and was detects e(l mid ihrowii into jail. His liial came on ij.i at llits ciiuiinal court, and there his guill'was made so clear that lie was sentenced lo five vears' imprisonment in tlm penitentiary. Heavily ironed, ho was placed on bond the steamboat which was lo convey him to Baton Rouge. In ilie mobile of llie night a plunge was he ird, and ihe slate room which (lie convict occupied was found empty. Every roe on tin. ml came io llio conclusion that he had thrown himself oveibuard uml was iJmwiied. Maiie was silling alone in her chamber. Sho had been weeping poor gill, mid in her lap lay her miithei's miniature and iino of Henry's letters. She bad mil hoard fiom him for mouths, mid his silence was llio dark est enigma lliat ever her young heart bad tried to solve. Ho could pot bo dead no, no ! Like tho wife of the gifted Raleigh, she believed that " Lit ing or dead ho would not tarry from her." At this moment a servant brought her a letter and a single glance told her il was fiom Henry. A gl id cry escaped her lips she hastily opened ll and instead of the warm outpourings nf n lovei's heart, she read Hen ri's confession of his guilt I The servants heard a shriek, and when ihey came in they found their mistiess ljfness on lint floor. Formally weeks afier Maiie Dunbar vas a maniac, and it ben she recovered, her beauty was like thai ofalillytthirhli.nl been crush ed by a storm. With a dimness that savo red not of earth, she announced her inten tion of quilting her place nf birth forever. 'I'l in old homestead was sold, and the ser vants, nianv of whom had grown grev in tho service of Iter family, crowded aioiiud tier villi tearful eves, as she bid them farewell Aguin, and lor tho lart lime, Muiiu knell down nimn tier mother's nrave. A llr.i verlu.1,, . . :a ,a. i.:r ... . .. j . . I i - . v Au-'ekm to His breathed in tlm garden of Oeih-'n seniane, went up lo Heaven, nnu Ilie orphan was alone, with none but (.Jotl lo shii Id hef. In thi! tear of calamity, 1837, w lien ihon- . - , i. , s mils were loin nit ay nv tlm lianu ot u.sonso, thorn was a Sister of Chiiitv in this city whose origin none knew, but who was uni versally beloved. Many a bagg.ild it i etch in the hospital, in bis last agony , had breath ed .. prayer for the " pale lady," who like mi angel, bad so kindly lelievetl Ids wants. She nut er smiled ; but u holy radi inco would sometimes oveisprenrl her beautiful features, and then, ns she tinned her deep blue eyes lo berf.piiit's Ini mi; above, she looked like a being oi'miolher wot Id. Sumo said that situ c.t t tied in her breast n broken heart. Shu was never seen to weep, but still there was a soriowfiil shade on her countenance that spnki! of blighted dreams and llie wreck of earibly love. One evening w bile the yellow fe'vrr win al its zenith, u poor outcast, who was evi- flenllu in lilt, 1:,cl cl.tm, nf Ills tliseasn. i i,.i,, ,., ,i. i i.j M,.,!;,-;,. .!,c riv. en linn, nnu the largest rooms being lull, In was placed in one of the small chamheis of the buildings. It was tunv night, and the sky flung with lavish hand the lustre of its jewels on ihn sleeping earth. Tlm calm sweet moon thi: silver heait of the heavens ahnio theie is light upon the timid flowers, and they with their rainbow eyes returned in glances. The breeze flew by with ambro sial wings, and as the dying ones inhaled its passing fiagrance, they thought how sweet u thing it was to live in health, and they re nienibeied that when they were young they h id loved the fresh nnd blooming floweis. Then they felt the sharp pangs dart tlunngll their frames, the cold detv stood upon their fnielieads, and tiie grave seemed pleasant. Tin: tinkling bell in some of the wards told lliein that one of their number was no more, mid then tlipy wondered how a bell would sound to si dead man if lie could not hear it, and if it would bo rung when they were no more. Tbu 11 pale lady" was passing by tho chamber whein the poor outcast lay, nnd tho lamp in Iter hand tiirew :i strong gleam upon her features. The sick man fixed bis eves upon Iter retiring form, and reveling Iiis face with his hands, he murmtiied, No, no; it cannot be she !" The lady thought she re membered the voice, and she (rumbled ljko mi aspen. She went back to tho room whence llie sound proceeded, and looked up on (be patient ; but Iiis eyes were closed, and she could not recognize hint. She laid her 1 1 ii ii while ham! upon his temple, and tile touch seemed t'j t evive him. He looked ut her fir a moment, and then the mnsehsot' his throat swelled, anil his lips quivered as though he tiied to speak. A tear coursed down the sallow cheek il wan the I ist (hop in the well of sort ow, and it flowed for some by -gone memory. The " pale 1 idy " took her baud away, for though tho outcast was dead, yet bis features assumed a living ex pression. She knew it all. She was stand ing beside the corpse of Henry Rirhoitr! Marie, the " pah.- lady,'" uttered no ioutidj but she. kissed his still heated bioiv, whilu thoughts too lug lot utterance rose in her n.iiid. Pour heart-stricken girl ! Her jit tills, nn eaith tveiu ended, and in a few months afterwaids, on lh celebration of All Saints Day, u little child placed a wreath of flowers on the " pale lady's " grave. " A.voriit'.n ExoiNcuit." Tut: Sitr.ntFF on A Locumoth1:.--A most amusing scene occurred one day last week on one of tlm liiibo ids between BiilTilo and Albany. Mr. Welles, the people's letter ran ier," finding the rail-ioad would not give him a passage, in con-equenci! of Postmaster WieklihVs or der to turn out all persons suspected ol cm tying tellers, b id a sliei ilf wailing at cverv station, with .in injunction to prohibit the departure of thecals without him under u penalty et SlU.UUU. The train was ready. Welles said noth ing, lint stood by, carpet bag in baud. Dling, dling, ding, ding, went the signal bell, for the train to start. " " All aboard," shuttled the conductor, giv ing lite signal to tip; engineer. Engineer. I can't go. Conductor. What's tho matter? Engineer. I here is another engineer heie. Ho won't let mo start her. Conductor. Kick linn overboard. Passengers putting their heads out of tho cais, mid bawling nt the top of their voices. j" Conductor, conductor, what's the matter? 1 lie luler ain't going to liusst, is it ?" Engineer. You had belter come hero and kick him overboard yourself. Conductor approaches and addresses the sheriiT. What business havoyou here, sir? Sheriff. I forbid llio departure of this train without .Mr. Welles, under a penalty of ten ihousind dollars. Here's mv au- thurity. Passengers getting out a terrible alarm in llie ears, &e, vt. Conductor. All right, sir. Come, Mr. Welles, jump aboard. Passengers will please lo take their seats immediately. Dling, dling, whist, ptiiz, ziz, and tlm cars aro od, willi Mr. Welles aboard, An in junciion awaited ihe train at the commence ment of each corporate jurisdiction, as ft passed on lo Bullalo. W'icklifle has been defeaied by " another engineer." A'. York Sun. PrtixTlsr. OtTicr.s. When Dr. Frank lin's unit tier- in - t.i tv first discovered thai the young man had a hankering for her daugh ter, that good old lady said she did not knot so well about giving her daughter to a printer there were abeidy twii printing offices in the United Slates, and sho was not certain llie country would support lliein. It was plain young Franklin would depend for llio support of his family on the profits of a (bird, and this was rather a doubtful chance. If such an objection was urged lo a wniild.be-soii-in-law when lliero were lint two printing offices in the United Stales, how can a prin ter hope lo get a wife now, when the last census shftws tlm number to ho 1557. "Shall I see vou home, this evening 1" asked a young gentlonnn after mooting of a young-' i iuu,. Elavil, p.iu .ui-, -ii vuu o nua siatld th .tr till f fct heme "