Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, June 12, 1850, Image 1

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John W n,
ATTOR N EY r LAW.—Omee; in the
house of illiSslVlOGinnis, near the store or
A & lY Beiuz,,South.flanever street,
Penn'a. uplo 50
- Doct. H. Hinkley:
OFFICE on Main Street, near the Post Of— '
Pico. Dr. 11. is prepared to use Galvanism
as a remedialagent intim treatment of Purely
dabs not guarantee succes from.its application to
' all or oven any of these diseases. Rel.& luur
been given and cures effected in a number of
instances, and may be in others...,
March 27, 1850, ly. '
Cara. .
' FI R H w ill JAS. AIeCULLOUG iII give his
nuendrifice in , the various blanches of his
prolession, in town or country, to all that may
fivor.him with nenll, OVFICE opposite the
2d Presbyterian Church and Wert's Hotel
tafely - Vocupied by Dr. Polak -
Carlisle, sept
Doctor Ad. Lippe,
HOMOEOPATI - 11.0 Physician Office
in Maih street, ill the house leFinerly occu•
pied by P. B. Lechler. „ up 9"4ti
- Dr, -
7 WILL perform al
t lrEtt e f operations upon the
Teeth that are requi
red for their preservation, ONII as Scaling,. ',Filing,
Plugging, &c.., or will restate the loss of. them,
by kliserting Artificial Teeth, from a single. tooth
o a full sett. Office. on I.'it ‘ t street, a few
ours south of the "Railroad Hotel. Dr. L. is ab•
•ent the last ten days of every month.
lII.eVU'GL, Surgeon Dentist
.ICJ informs his former patrons that he has a
urned to Carlisle, and will be glad to attend to
I a ill: in the line of,his profession. :leet3i
Carson-C. Moore,
the roetp: lately ocoupied by Dr. Poster,
deceased. mar 31 '47
Wm. Penfose,
/ CP TORNEY AT LAW, vilt practice-inXX- the several Courts of Cumberland county.
OFFICE. in Main - Street, in
-the room-former
James R. Smith; "
MOVED his.ofiice to Ctootem's Row, two
oors Iroin Borkholdor's Hotel. [apr 1
Jus'rtcE - CIF. 'll.-1E PEACE. OF
FICE at his residence, corner of Main street
and the Public Ssivare, opposite 13nritholder's
in addition to the difttes of • Justice of
the Peace, will • artend:toilllkinds of NiTiting; . '
such as deeds, bonds, inortgrigesi indentures,
articles of agreement, notes, Bic.
Carlisle, np
v.Plainfieid Classical-Academy,
The Eihlit4 Sei'sion will commence on .1110N
DAY,'"Ofay oth, 1850.
tonne Bence of inereaSing -'4 Watrondge
large and, commodious brick - edifice' bagi
been erectbd r rendering this one of the most
desirable institutions in the state. The various
departments' are under the care of competent,
and faithlubinstructors, nail every_endeuvor will
be made to promote the moral and intellectual
improvement of students. The surrounding
country is beautiful nod healthful, and the in
stitution sufficiently distant front town or village
to prevent evil associations. t;
Terms—'sso per Session (Five Months.)
For circulars with full information address
K BURNS, Principal
Plainfi rid 0., Cumberland County, Pd.
aplo, '5O
Atavville academy.'
WT 1$ confidently believirdlPt few Institutions
A- offer greater inducements tostudents titan
the aline°. Located in.the midst of a,contlitm:
nity proverbial . tor their porality
and regard, for the interests of, religion, this .
Academy- can oficdluglly guard its members
fronrevil and immoral influences. Adv - Xlitago.
' are tiled olfered . to those desiring to '.pursue the
'study of the physical sciences, surpassing those,
of most similar institutions.
Those having sons or-wards and wishing to
send them to a seminary of learning, are re
speotfully solicited to visit Newville, and jUdge'
• of the advantages for themselves, or, at least,
procure a eircular„contaitting full particulars,
hy addressing,
,„,„, JAMEb U§TON" - --. \ ,
trvg 22 ly - Principal.
. Extensive Ftittifellocns..
irmn." - -91,v01.,k,VE It would respectfully
ell• call lie attention of House Keepers and the
ptibliecto his extensive stock of ELEGANT
IP Ult N-IT URN. including Sofas, Wardrobes,
Centre and °the& ;I'ablos, Dressing and plain
Bureaus an. it - 27tefy...otkir article in Me branch of
business. Also, now on hand the largest as.
sortnent of CHAIRS in Carlisle, at;the lowest
prices. i)-7 - Colli made at the shortest notice
and a Hearse pro i .d for funerals. He solic
its a call at his cst Hello - tont on North Hano
ver street, near Glass's HOTEL. N. B.—Fur
niture hired .out by the month or year. . .
Carlisle, March 20. 18.50.—1 y. • - '
John- El Lyne
WHOLZSALL'and Retail Denler in
w 7 Poroignand Domeitio Hardware, Paint,
Oil, Glass, Varnish, &e nt the old stand in N
Hanover street, µdisk, hairjust received Irma
Now York Mid Philadelphia a largo addition to
his foratcoMeck, to which the. attention of bny•
ors is-Twine:3ml, 'as •he• is determined to 9011
lower than env othdr . liduso aprlP
TIIE subscriber, would respectfully inforni
tho_public gouorally that lie has
Just' opened a new LUMBER AND COAL
YARD in West High street, a-font doors cant
of Messrs J Ithonds'alVarehousc, where
h . ° now htsi tid` . will keep constantly on
hand s Vet rats assortment of all kinds of sea
Boned pine boardi and plank and all other kinds
of stall, all of which he will sell low for cash
April 3,1850. JOHN N. ARMSTRONG
Notice. .
'llll.l.Q . miesioniers of. Cumberland county
doom it proper to inform the public, that the ste
ed meetings of the Board of Commiesionora will
be hold on. thesecond and fourth' Mondays of
each montl)imi
.which limo any persona having
.busineas with' said . Board, will moot the m at,
weir Mike in Carlisle.• • • • ' •
Attest WM. RILEY, Cl'lt..
DAB R.ELLAS. Parasoie and Sunshades
m ide,.eovered-and-ropttired, liy-the eubseriber
at Ma Shop,.in East .Lontlior street, Car
lisle.. Terms eash,•but prices low.
• Carlisle January, 09,' 50. •.• •
Iron Iron.
; 10.'Ponn Hamann:id and Rollo& Iron, just re..
' .coiv.nd , ac the clump Hardware store of thee nub=
~ scribal. in East High' street..- For node-.low-by... Fob. 13,1000. f • • HENRY SAXTON. •
D yetrkg .-an a .. 8 couln g.. ; - ,
AATILLIANT - 4,,A1R; iii Lotit.hbr,trotai
.. . 1 ,, !„- 7 -,• - mint.- the 9oliego, dyes LltlieVitnil Gentle.
-"'" Inon's appnyreY, all'eoloisrand-warrtinta ell work
phe alLtia99t9o., , ' IP rdere in hia line rospektully ,
• A fbrame' •
g r h dff,air,rind in,good ordor,
Emittiro of ,WAI. lli. PPNgost,,,
ef .Pamity alrewspaper,-- Vievoted to '.l4,ter` fetes,. ,
aq ricultuke, (Polities, B usiness 'and 6e4eral lntelliq ence.
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,'tores ,51)ops,
AMU EL A . 'Hi BBARD, havi4burchas
' oil of Mr. Henry A Sturgeon, his stock of
rugs, Miidicines .3r.c.. would respectfully so
licit a share of the public patronage, at the-old
stand, corner of-Pitt and High Streets, opposite
the Rail Road depot.°'. ,
• Ile will keep constantly on hand; an assort
ment of froth Drugs. Medicines, Paints, OHS',
Dye Stull's, Perfumery, and a' variety of fancy
articlei, which ho is determined fo sell low,—
attention-to-the-busi-- ,
'less, and particularly to putting ups,preseriptions.
A liberal deduction made ler Physicians coun
try Merchants, and Pedlers.
Feb. 13, 1350• e
Fresh Drugi,' Medicines, Ece,
• • .
~--,.7l. h ave just receired-froni Plrilndel- ` ~I
7 .- 4 — To pip!! and New York very extensive
additions to my former sto'clt,ernbra7
cing nearly uvery article of Medicine
now—ifis-nte, together with Paints,
Oils, V4ishes, Turpentine, Perfumery, Soaps,
Statiotiory, -Fine Cutlery,- -Fishing-!fackle,t-
Brulies of alnfost every description, with an
endless variety of other articles, which I arrk de--
termined to sell at the ypty LOWEST prices.
All Physicians, Country . I.4lerchants, Pedlar
and others, are respectfully requested not to pas
the OLD STAND, us they may rest essure
that every article will , be sold of a good quality
reasonnble - terms:'---
• . Main street. Carlisle.
1 a , BO
lit s oreign and 'Domestic Hardware
JACOB. SENER 1a1.9 just received,Trom the
eastern cities, and is now opening at the Cheap
I lardwore. on North Hanover street, next door
to G.Jass' - Hotel, a new assortment in his like,
Oils, Glass and Paints, -
Copal, Japan and Black Varnishes, of extra
Nails and Spikes, •
\Vale' best Bar Iron,
Cast, Shear, Blister and Spag Steels,
Locks, Hinges and SCITAVEI4
Planes, Saws, Chisels, Augurs, Axes,
Knives and ForkS, Shoe Findings, &c.
To which he would call the attention of the
public. Ptrsons Wishing to buy will do well to
oall. es we tire determined to sell at loss rates
I .hareash. In - The:highest price paid for Scrap
Ircn, and for Flax Seed. J SENER.
novK ,
CheaiiTaking - ;STOPC.,
IrrIHE subscriber, would respectfully inform
his friends and the public in general„ that
lie has removed hislarge 'and, extensive assort
fife room recently occupied aa a store by Geo.
IV. Ilium'. on East Main street. direetly.oppo
site Elliott's Drug Store, and within two doora,
of Ogilby's store, where he.will'keep constant
iram hod, all kindsof Ready Made Clothing,
and everything pertaining to ge n tlemen's wara
- _The clothing he offers for sale is mado
p in his own shop, by experienced workmen,
'and under his own supervision. Ho feels pre
pltre4to offer great bargains in .he Clothing,
line, and to test this fact.heould earnestly in
vite the ,rcitizens of this coun' give him a
call and examine the quality, of'his stock and
his prices, before purchasing elsewhere.
He will tilscr,'as heretofore, continue to mako
up Mi d lands of Clothing according. to 'order,
and those who prefer,i(atieltnye, their meastlres
taken, and. their garments made pp 'to their
pleusment. ..AlwaXtr tin hand a'large assortment
of Cloths; Casidtneres, Satinets, Vcstings, &e.
Don't forget the place directly opposite El
liott's store, and within two, doors of Ogilby's:
Carlisle, Vieille a.
ripHE subscriber respectfully informs•
the citizens of Cumberland and Perry .
counties, and the public generally', tlitAlie has
1 ,3 t,.
taken that,large,. new and 'co modiour •Hotel,,
ott,North Ifilri ver street, Car isle, known us
he Cumberlan 8n 'ferry II tel, -Mid _recently
,•-A lit by II W'Or t. 3118-11 se is a neWlnidel
! e, Italy 'finished t. thblishment, is pleasently.
eiumodTand is ford lied with .good bedding
and qtlier furniture, and his, accommodations
are such its to make it a convenient, and desirm
_Etc stopping place. _IfiA.TABLE will be, fur
nished with the best the market con afford, and
hit/BAR with the choicest liquors: Hp has al
ways on hand n large supply'ofFEED,'suitable.
for alLitinds of Cattle, and good FEEDING
LOTS, with other accommodations which can.
trot fail to render it _a desirable stopping place .
for DROVERS. His STABLING is exten.
sive, capable of aedommodating about •76: bead
of horses. He has also about 200 acres of good.,
pasture land for Cattle, %Lich can be had on
reasonable terms. In short no pains will bo
spared to render the utmost satisfaction to all
his guests . , ' HENRY GLASS.
Feb. 13, 1850.—;Gm.
/ Farmers! Save your Money,
U three and four horses,. made entirely of,
rat, that you can leave it in the weather .
without the leak danger of injury. - Also, .
Threshing Machines, Winnowing-Mills, Plows
Plough Mould-boards, cutters; Points do Shears
coastantly.on blind. You will save nioney, by
calling bcfore,purchasing elsei,vhere, at the
Foundry in East Iljgh Street, Carlisle Pa.
augB3mos - F GARDNER.
Fish, Fish, Fish
TUST.received at the CheapFamily.Grneery
of the.subsiriber, a lot of No. 1, 2 and 3
Mackerel,:ln whole, half of quartet barrels.—
Also, 50 melts of round i4lum Salt, whieh he
is detertairted,to sell at the lowest prices for
.cash. fo 131 .J D HALUERT.
TIIE subscriber,' hate •-of the "Stone Tay.
ern." Walnut Bottom Road,) respectfully ,
informs his friends and the-public generally
that he has taken that well known Tavern
stand, in East High 6treet formerly kept by
slrs Wunderlich,' and that ho is now prepared
to accommodate Farmers, Pedlars. Travellers,
and all others who mdy favor him with a call,
in the most accanmodating manner.
His stabling, which is largeland convenient,
will be in charge of a careful Ostler.
He flatters himself thet.frorri- hie experience •
as an Inkeetier, lie-will be able to render gene
ral entisiitenop, '•
1.1144 4'44 er*reiiM*4l
JUST. received a• genera • assortment of
handsome Buffalo Back Combs, also, Imitation
?titrelo Combs; of beautiful patterns and in
'Tat variety.
:,-LINEN SHEETING'S, &c.- • -
Barnsloy - Slieetings, also, 12.4 Muslin Sheet
ings, Pillow . Case - Linens and. Muslins, ,also
Towelling-in groat variety just opened
- • VINEGAR. .
Pure dider Vinegar of excellent. qualify jtuit
received by
nov2B G W, HITNER.
• Adams lc Vs's., Exprd6s. .
is 'rigout for this Company.
and all packages that are left at hie store wilt
ho,tateaded_ to with-care and- dispatch;
Expreas leaves evry morning at 4 o'clock, and . ,
arrives at 4 P. M.
ectl7 • , .T•W MART,IN.
Queensware & Glass.
A LARGE and genersl inieetian of these or:
doles in ovary variety lias been added to our as ,
sortmeut. Also, a lot of. Cedar Ware, embrac
ing_Titbs'Ofturns, .Icc., at mum
low prices, at the Grocery Store or • •
Marc • J W lin Y..
•. • • • • Lost, • ' '
• gleN • Satitrday • morning last, somewhere' int
this Borough, a :pair of 'silver spectacles.,
in' a' steal case, one of the glossas-cracked.— •
The•fi,nder will be litiainllrrawarded 1 1 •1 0 0 / 4.-••••
ing'thani at this office. •
EGA:IISA Gno' lorjut. t ricoived and for
Rule; by' bog ot retail•nt HUBBARD'
feb.l3-50, - • Diug So'Variely Store'
I,l2LixAit , &‘
Night woirs.away I the earth in lie foggy -shroud
Lice quiet and still L.not a-voice aloud.
Disturb, the silence that reigns supreme
O'er Natilre's dominion, save - the occasional scream
Of some lone Night-bird as it soars away
To seek its honto e'er coining day
Gladdens the earth with its mellow, light,
And dispels by its power the gloom of night. '.
The leiblen'elouils, obscure and dim;
Suspended hang like spectres grim;
The.staree-now-almoutiost- to view. - •* ---
Seem bidding earth afoul adieu ;
Night's almost gone,that flashing ray
Triumplistitly-prpclaime tile day;
Abd now Aurora'a-golden,car
Throws his light on the - lily of the Ind afar;
The ralst brgegreos becombs lost'to thereye,
As in vapor it slowly ascends to the sky,.
The clouds that lately veiled the night,
s.N6ii proudly float in a good °flight ;
The 'floweis arc crowned with diadems, _ -
Composed a Nature's finest gems '
Clear.sparkling dew-drops, whose magic rare,
Weaves a silver tissue in the llqiiid air,
Deflecting in a thousand different ways
The chrystal light of Aurora's rays.
Hark! through the air rich notes are heard
„Swelling ouLfromilieihroaLdf_some_Warbillig birth.
' As perched on the top of a tree nearby,
1 It raises its song pf praise on high.
The lark as it soars in the transparent sky • -
Makes the air resound with its joyous cry, • • .
All Nature's awake, and gladly ; raise
Their mat lea hymn in their inakei.`i praise,: '
The weary tr es raise up their boughs, •
The kine fr t sleep arouse, •
The modem DowerAL tbeir_letiVA., finance_ . ,
- Alin, ugl y their joy disclose, , -
The mar luring brook no it glides alohg
Dans ii.ughingly by With its bubbling song, ---
'lTielitinbo ling kids.perform their parts— ,
The speckle() trout with their brightening darts—
The wild deck with its whistling wind— .
The roc,bue with its aciive spring—
The buzzing fly—the humming bee, '
All Join the tuneful melody,
Why is it then that I retrain • ~... • .. - „
Ss discontented, free front pain ,
Without'a care—possessing health.„ .. —.....--..
With all I need mei stores of Wealth, ' ' •
I still complain and wander forth:
The inostimlitippy man on Barth; ,
Then let me learn front Nature's page,” „
The lesson site has this day taught t
•"When'er with health in youth or age, -a.
Thou yieldst to mslancholy thought t_ ,
Go forth and list to beast and bird,
H , ow pleasantly they pane their time;
CONTENTNENT ill the magic word, _ --- ?,..
That makes them happy,—so 'tie thin
Harrisburg June itli, 1850. c DREPLE.•
V , r.I
1)awl,1 ginAs)en43o,
FrO Godey's Lady's Book.
• Inn Vain ar Epistle to. the Editor,.
My. DEAR GobEr:.l love 'children: I used
to thhflr, when Pwak a bachelor, (it is, a good
• , n
many years ego ow . ) that there was somei
thing rather pr • uriiing in the Itnetiner'in which
Opting fathers and mothers Would_ bruig.4)leti
wee things' around !them, and, for•the - specief
edifiCaticn of us single fellows, cause them to
'rnis-siSsak half-uttered words,' and to go thro'
with divers little lessons in manners and eloctr
lien. flirt both parents and children wercnnade
so upparentlyiliappy by it, that 'I never could
think, us curtain of my irreverentcomeanions
%veio wont to think, ainl‘ti? say, that it watt a
',bore.' No, I never thougfit or said Oat ; hut
I did think, I remember, as I have said, that
there mitt -, a little bad` tastolkand not- a
.pi•esumplion . in such u• co urse.
1 dod .
t thl - fik so now. •
When it futhorand,how muchC s lia moth
er—sees for tho firer tip the gloat of MT&
tion illuminating, with whapthe Germane calf.
an 'interior DOW the eyes and features of lab
,t.,„. fi
infath child; whoa' that 'innocent soul, fro It
from heaven, looks fur the, first time into y ura,
and - you: felif that yo'urs is an ansta%ing . k
to that_new,borti intelligence—then, I say,-you
will experience u sensation which: is not 'of
the earth earthly,' 'bat belongs to the' 'corres-,
pondenees' of u-bigh and holier spher.c.,_
I wish to gossip a little with you c4Ocerning
children: You are a roll grown' man . new,
friend Godey, quite lull grown ; were
once a buy ; and 1 ant - ‘‘ell as'snredlitat - you
wjjl feel interested in a few incidents which ( 11
am going to relate in illustration of thane
—incidents which I %Ono you will judge to be
not unfruitful of monitory lessons; to 'cjiiipen
of largir growth' than nicre girls unii , boysl
Don't you think that-Wo parents,
an sometimes,
in momenta of ance, through pressure or
badness or other circumstances,
which was but innocent and reason,
fcctly !littoral to be netted for ?
the best of parents frequently multiply prol)
bitione until obedience tp them beconies i:np6s
Bible , •
•. Excuse me ; but all your readers have boon
children; many of them era happy mothers;
ninny more that arc n i. will be in God's.good
time ; and Lconnot but b neve that many who
shall peruse these Benton °swill find something
in them which they will . roan:wither herealter,.! l
The sorrowslndlellsmf,yauth; says Windt:
ington Irving,- , Mro as bitter as timso of age;
and he is right. They are .sooner washed a.
way, it is true; but oh ! how keeriis the printed
eansibility; how acute Alio passing - mental ago
ny! /
My_psin brother. 'Willis—may` his ashes ro
poso rn ponce in his . carly, his untimely graves
—and myself; when wo were very little . Libya
in the country, saw, ono bright-Juno day, far
up in the bluo shy, a paper kite, swaying 'to
and fro, rising and einitlng, diving and curvet
ing, and flashing boa the sunlightin_a_man ! ..
tlint was vv L ondorfato Wolaft our
little.tin vessels in Lite meadow where we were
picking straw berries;'end ran info a neighbor
ing field to got beneath . it; and:lopping our
oyes. contlnualli , upon it, 'gazing 'steadfastly
toward heaven,' we presently found ours'e'lves
by thmstdc.of thoArchiteet of that magnificent
creation, and situ the line which held it teach
ing it to the skies, and little' white paper ineS
sengeruelding along eponli, as it to holdcoin
munion-With the graceful artificial 'bird of tho
air! at the ;upper end.. •
. •
I am describing this to you us a boy, and
wish 'you to think of it as
,a boy.
L-,Weiloniaity-daye•utiOrwari'and after variousr
iinaceessful attempts, which note little dio
oomfittcd•us---for.we thought we had 'obtained
die 'principle', of the kito—wo succeeded in
,making one which wo raid tly. Tho
air tras.too still, liciwover, for several days; and
Myer did t(lnicalined navigatOr wait Anon; Itn 7
'patiently:for a breeze t 0 .," speed • his Vocal .
'her., voyage than . did we. fur-a ••wind that
should. send our . paper , messenger, hallooed
with stare of rod ond yellow 'papers .danoing
At kit It pleesoct the , gentle and volable
tt ol'tlm air' to tavor no: , niild:'cout.liCyvind
opralig"nii; qhd 'dolity.tpd nonnugo 'our
;i4noliine; that . .tt 'woo prosontli,roduco,d,
more tantaturo kite in the 1411,ethor above no,
l u4k.R !" l/4 *;i l 12* '185O."
Such . a triumph! Fulton
firekoxperiments, hilt no more •
we when that grlent event was nehleibitr. w al d ,
kept it up until , twist and xi.
Mirk,' when we drew' it diiWn alai deposited it,
in OS bern—licsitatinthiong whire to place it,
out of several localities that Seemed - safe and el
igible, but fioally'deciding to stand it end.wise
in-a b - iiii4TiVan Unfrequented - corner - of the -
barn. , .
For Ilia Herald
I am coming now to
and tearsa ‘ speciman of the 'tier
'covr;i ofear, ' which Geoffroy
Crayon speaks. We dreamed:lX that kite in
the night, and, far up in thOheitiion of our slee
ping vision, wo saw it flashing in the sun and
gleaming opaquely the twilight air. In the
morning, we repaired betimes to the barn;ap.
preached the barrel with eagerness, as i f s it were
possible for the kite to have taken wing - sof -the
eveiiing and flown away; and ea looking down
into the receptacle, saw oury cligished, our be 2
loved_Trite broken into twenty pi oe !
It was cur man Thomas who did it, climb-
ing up on 'the hay-mow.
We bolh of wi,.4ted with_a perfect hatred,'
for fitup years ufforward, theuruel neighbor who
laughed at'us for, our deep six months' sorrow
at th
. that great loss—a loss in compatisonWitit
winch the loss o4fortune at tho - poriad of man
hood'sinkri into insignificance: Oftier, !Woo f '
indeed, we constructed; but that was a kite
'you read of,' at 41:is-present: -
Think, therefore, 0 ye parents ! always think
of the acuteness of a child's sense of childish "
I once arm an elder brothar,:the eon of a ine.
tropolitan neighbor, 11,remping, reit:taro:m:6lloe;
in the merest 'dev*etc cut off the foot of a
[ little . doll with which ' infantino sister Was
1 amusing herself. A mut lotion of living flesh
and 'blood, of bone an" oinarein a belated'
playmate, could scarcely have affected the poor
'child inc:rolainfully. It was-to _her _the . vital'
current of a beautiful babe which oozed from
the bran log of that stetted effigy 'of an infiint ;
and-the 'mental. aufecrings of the child were'
-based-upon. thorianocent-idert-which it-hold,that
akthings were really what they seemed.
;(3town people should have more - faith, in, and
more appreciation of the stOnents and feel.
ings,of children. When I read, some months
Onte,,in a' telegraphic despatch - to one of our,
morning journals, from Baltimore, if I rem:ll.'
'ber kightly, of a mother, who, in punishing a
little-boy fat telling a Ile—Which, after all, it
•inbsequently transpired that he did not tell—
hit him . witfra slight switch Over his temple
and, killed' him instantly 7 -a mere accident, of
course, but yet a.droadful easualty.wll4ch drove
reason from the :throne of • thonnhappy mother
—when l' read thiso - . theughl ot - what had oe- -
curred in my own sanctum only a week or two
before si„tend the lesso'i,which'lSrticoliod was' a
good one, and will remain wit be.
My little boy, a dark-eyed, ingenuous, and
frankLboarted child as over breathed—though
perhaps, .1 say it who ought notton - ay it'--still
Ido say it—had been 'Straying about my table,
on leaving which for a moment, I found on my
return, that my long, porcupine-quill-handled
perk was gone. I asked the little follow what
he had done with it: Ile answered at once that
he had not seen it-. After a' renewed search for
it, I:charged him, in the face of his declaration,
with haling taken and mislaid or lost it. ll°
looked me earnestly in tho,face, and. void: ._.,,
,‘No lafidn't take it father,'.
I then tookiliirn in my lap, on ----- t<larg pan
theinlinounnesa of telling,enluntruth, told,lit _
I did not care so'muCh about-the Ran, and in
short, by the manner in'which I reasoned with
him,alfriost'offered him a reward for Confession
=the rt"utd,'be . it uncli;rstood - (a &id one. to
liim)st standing firm•in his .father' s love . - and
regard. 'The tears had welled up in his eyes
and he seemed about to 'tell me the whole truth,'
whbn my pie caught thc'end of the pen protru
ding. from a -portfolio, where I myself had
placed it, of manuscript to
one of the II 'this may seam
It more tiffli
?ielkri t inv
But 1 del
dance wIM
and correspondent of mino in the city of Bos
ton•somn ten years ago, the history of which
will commend itself to the heart of every father
and mother who has any sympathy with, or
alFectiori . lor.their children. That it is entire
ly true, you may be well assured. I was con
vinced of this when I opened the letter from
1.. H. B—, which announced it, and in the do
titilii,of the evenG \ iihicral subiegnently fur
A few weeks bofore he wrote, he had buried
his eldest son; a fine, manly, little fellow, of.
some- eight years Of age, who had never, ha,.
said, known a day's, illness un if that which •
finally removed him hence to b here no more.
Ills death oceuiTed under eke mstances . -pe
culiarly •Painful to his parents. A younger'
'firrither, a delleata, sickly child (rpm his birth,.
the next in-age to him, had been down for .
nearly A fortnight with an epidemic fever. . • lti n
consequenee.of the nature of the disease, eve.
ry-precaution had bairirafiliiillicallii•udence
suggested to guard the other members of the
family against it. Rut of this ono, the father's .
eldest, he said ho had little to fear,. so , rugged
was he, and so ge"norally healthy., S till,_how..
over, he kept a vigilant eye upon him, and-es
pecially forbade his going, into the pools and
docks near his school, which it was his custom
som,ptimes , to visit..;, for ite wee but a boy, and
1 ,60ys will tie boys,' and
.we• ought to think
More lreqUently that it is their nature to be.—
Of all'unnaturai things, st reproach plinost to.
childish frankness - and inrideenee, save' me from
a "!"—But ttk.:mystory. - • . • •
One evening this Mihappy father cams home,
- wearied , with li`loorlays hard labor and vexed
at some litile disappoletment - wnich had soured
hie naturally' kin "disposition, and rendered
him walla*. susaeplible te'llielsmallest .
annoyance. While ho. NOM sitting by the fire in
this, unhappy mood of mind, his 'Wife cater ;
utl.the apartment and Bald: ' '
, . 'Henry has just diMin in,andhois a perfect
fright ilie is'aOydred from head' to feet:NV ith
doek - mud, andris ae.wet as, il - rewried rat.'•"',i'
!Where;„fe 116i' aske4.oe,rath 6 r 0 . 6 0 1 9. '
Hp is shivering Over'ihn,:icitehen fire:" Ho'
was ,ataldto.coina upttero. When , the girl told
r y,
OM on hed eemo hotnek ~ ' , • .' '
I'OI,4MM tu,tiill him to come• up. hare , thia
thetant,' was the,brief reply Mild infortuntion•
Proiontly, the peer berenter,ed half perish-
ed with,aifright and cold. His father glanced
at•his sad plight,-reproached .him bitterly with
ilisobedience,vOke of t h e punishment which
,it.m . n , i n t i c a tl , h r, ll: i t li , themorning as . the penalty of
" .4 . Offence, and in a harsh voice, concluded
wt.,-- -
• Mr, go to bed !'
. .
to tell - jcitu . .....‘sititt the little folloiv, 'I want
'Not a word, in,
ao to bed p
'1 only wonted.ton.,
• E.ther that----'
...,...IY-ith-P°6lllPL°rYtamiTnperative wave
of his hand toward the door, i,,, 11 ,. ,
riiwri upon'
his brow, did that father, without o f
e ,
again close the door Of explanation or v. 4 ",
lotion. `...!•tu-
When this boy has gone supperless and sad tu t
his bed, the father sat restless and uneasy while
supper was being prepared ; and at
ate but little. His wilb.sow the additional
cause of his emotion, and interposed the re
mark :
think, my dear, you ought at least to have
- heard-what-Henry had to•say. My heart ached
for him When he turned away, with his eyes
full of tears. 'Henry is a good boy, 'after all;if
he does sometimes do wrong: He is- u tender•
- hearted, Mteetionate boy. Be always was.
And therewithal-the-water 'stood-in-the--eyea
of Unit forgiving *mother, even as it stood in the
eyes,of Mercy, in-the 'house of the Interpre
tei,' as 'recorded by Bunyan..
After tea, the evening paper was taken up;
hut there was no tints and nothing of interest
for that fathar in dm journal of that evening
As he passed the bed-room where his bny slept,
he thought he would look in upon him before
retiring to rest. He crept to his low cot and
bent over him. A big tear had stolen down
the boy's cheek, and reeled upon it; but ho was
stepping calmly and sweetly. The father debp
ly regretted his harshness as he gazed upon his
son he felt also the 'sense of duty-:' yet in the
night, ladling the matter over with the lad's
mother, he't - Pesolied and promised, instead of
punishing as he had threatened, to make amends
Ao,thpboy's.aggrieVed - ApiriL in the. morning fop"
the manner in which he had repelled-all szpla
lotion .of his offence.
But that,rnorningiever came to itni%oor
child in health. Ye awoke the neV.'mo .in!
with a raging fever on his brain, and wild wi th'
delirium. In forty-eight hours he was in his
shroud. He knew neither his father or mother,
when then they were first called to his bed-lido,
at any arment afterward. Waiting,
watching tor .one token of recognition, hour
after himr, in speechless agony, did that unhap
py t.lier bend over the couch of his dying son.
Once, indbed, he thought ho saw a_smile of re
cognition light up his dying eye, and ha loaned
nagerlytorward, for - he would have - given
worlds to haya whispered. One kind word,in,lds.
ear, and have been answered; but that gleam of
apparent Ihtelligenee paised (pinkly away, and
was succeeded by the cold unmeaning glare,
and the wild hissing .of the fevered 'limbs,
which Jested untll , doeth came to his relief.
Two days afterward the undertaker dame
with the little coffin, and his sojf:a playmate of
the de'heased boy, brought the low stools on
which it was to stand hi' the entry ball.
'1 was with Henry,loaid the lad, 'when ho
got into the water. We were playing down
at the Long Wharf, Henry, Charles Munferil,
and 1; and the tido was out very low ; and
there was a beam run out from the wharf; and
Ctiarles got 'ouron it to got a fish line and
hook that hung over were
% the water was
deep, and the first thing.we sal', he had slip
\ofr, and was struggliug in the water! Henry
threw off his cap and jumped clear from the
wharf',llll,o the water, and after a . great deill of
hard work, got pilules 'out.'" and they waded
up through the mud to where the whaif was
Hot so wet and slippery ; and then 1 helped
Them to climb up the side: CharJea_told Hen.
ry not to say anythlngmf it, Cur , if he 'did, his
fatteis;)tild neser lorkim go near the water
agaln.fienry was very sorry) and all the way
coining home, lie kept saying
. •
'What will father say when ho sees inn to
night? 1 wish We tad not go ne to the wharf!'
haps it
'Dear, brave boy exelahried the bereaved
to yoti ateircum
t family of a frjeiad
father ; this was the explanation which I'
cruelly refused to hear h' and hot and; bitter
Ma r rs rolled down his clieeks.
Yes, that stern father now hiarned, and for
thd first.time, that what he had treated with
frith unwonted severity as fault, was,.lint the
impulse of a generous nature, which fcirgetful
of self, had hazarded life for another, It was
but the quick prompting of that manly spirit
which 'he himself had always endeavored ,to
graft upon his Susceptible mind, and which,
young a r s he was, had always manifested itself
on more than one occasion.•
Let nie.closo this story in the 'vet) , word •of
.that fattier, and let the lesspn sink, deep into
the'hearl of every parent who shall peruiethis
sketch : ,
'Everything that I now see, theil everbelonged
to him, reminds moor my lost boy. Yesterday,
I found some rude' pencil sketches which it was , inako for the:amusement of 'his
younger brother,„ yo-day,' in rummaging an
ohkeloset, Icame across his boots, still covered
with dock.mud, tia when last he wore them.—
(YOU you baby' it strango;but that which
is Usually ao-unsightly an object, is' non !Most
- precious to me me.') And every morning and
4 avery evening 'r
pass the ground where my
son's voice rang the merriest among
'All .these- thingaspeak to me vividly of 111,s;
active life,; buil can)mt- 7 though I have often
tried—recall any other expression c,f the boy's
face than that mute, mournful, one with which
he turned from mo on the night I no harshly
repulsed him. Then -my 'hearts bleeds 'afresh.'
'Oh, how careful should we-all be that in'our
daily conduct toward those littlebeinmeent us_
Ily a kie - rfrievidenCe; We are not laying up for
oureelves the sources'of meofa 'fature bitter
tear I How cautious that, neither by inconsider
ate nor cruel word'or leek, we-tinjustly - grlevo
their generous feeling! And hoW' gunided .
oughtms to weigh every action.agrainst Its-mm, tivet;leit In a moment of exeitement,'Wo bei
led tO -mete out to the venial.orrors Of the
,heart the pUnishmoot due only to, ivilful crime!
.'Aloe I ;perhaps few , parents Buspcoy how . ,
Much of the fipple rebuke,' the sudden blow, Is
answeredlrt ,their childriin bithe . tears, not of
passion . .nor 'physical or mental pdin, but of e
loving - yet grieved or outraged niturv. ,,
• I' will add 'no word to refleations Bo true 1
;' no
corretative inc'dcut to an expeilence so t tich•
. -,.. •
tipm 41uitaiq:
The following is an extract from an artiole
by a writer in. in Noah's W-cekly MeSsenger.—
The author styles Mr: Bascom the Tully of
Kentucky, and proceeds to give a desltion
of the first limo be sae*, and heard him :
—lt-was-ot -day-of-exceed ing-beautyydhat-laal
Sunday in ; May, 1832—a day of soft balmy nir,
and sunshine bright'and glotlous as' the - smile
of a god. Before ten o'clock evey pew and
every Seat in the spacious cburch was filled ti s.
1 -s
overflowing. The whole population of liaw. •
eeeehurg, a lovely little town on the Ohio, in
•!-" \ s`‘e. appearediri have turned out to beep
the greic.omiori from Lexington, whose fame
had tra volleo to advance iil hi§•coming. ll INLI! "
his first visit in,tti,,,,t State, and hence the gene
ral anxiety to witne.§§ his - effort. AU eye.
wOrti turned to the door, m.l (a,
p , _
tho - vvin
minutes flow away) with many
highs of disaP
•pointment, as no one !dored to answe r the de
scqption of his person which had tho preview
' day been puhlished in life:papers.
_The_ hotir_of_cleven_arrived, and_tha:riguleu
parson of tire station begvkilie devotional ex.
excises singing and phyer. At this,.thi
the tokens of of vexation increased with all;
and, with a, portion of the audience, so fay as
to amount 'to positive rudeness. 'What?' they
whispered to each other, half aloud, 'it is only
old Allen Wiley who iegoing to hold forth
At length the prayer was ended, and Parson
Wiley resumed his seat, when a forth, hitherto
cencealet by the mahogany front of the pulpit,
suddenly emerged from behind it, and stood for
more thanlwo minutes erect; silent and mo•
tionless as a statute. At this apparition every
individual in the immense throng started, and
every heart thrilled tviditlLEhnelese emotion—
it so struck the senses, and thers.was sneh ‘ alo•
queneo, in his attitude, his immobility, nay in
His 4uro was of perfOct symmetrYiliisl9,47
tut'es of classic - mould,.his_brow pure GraClan,
in its outlines, and surrounded with a fine circle
of jet. block hair. ,His ,countenence seemed
'llteniely intellectual, without the slightestiper
.ceptible trace of animal passion ybut-his*eyes
at the moment,-were dreamy, expressionless.
and set on empty space, as if he were totally
unconscious of any presence 'other than the
ideal of his own deep thoughts. .
Presently he raised his right hand with a gas.
lure Of impetuous haste, and pressed his fingers
on his pale fOrehead, as if to assist the brain in
its mighty labors of thought, and than instant ,
1/3;Nrii peed his text from the book of Revela
tions-'Behold.! I make all, things,
without preface or apology-L-those flimsy crut•
ghee of lame preachers—he pierced. at once
into the heart of his *subject, and then took
virtkigs -and rode away on a whirlwind of fiery
words. His' Voice, from the commencement,
rolled, and peeled, and rang like the beautiful
ly,. modulated medic, of some .7 , m:dr:aye:organ,
alternating with crashes of wondrons power
that seemed to jar the walls of the building as
if an 'avalanche were rushing out of the clouds .
Nov it sunk to s and plain
tive as a funeral chime; again i swelled to the
steady roar of a hurricane, if 'a hurricane in
deed could be attuned to sue octaves of har
mony ; and then it wbuld break out in--succes
sive thunder claps, causing the very hair to rise
on the hearer's head, and the ward marrow to
creep, as it av,e'riyamihishones...The.effect was
aided, too, by the orator's gesticulation—now
gradeful as the airy cirelesof b butterfly in the
air: and anon, grand . to sublimity, and urgent
as t he
, swoop of thei.eagle'climbing - the heights
of the storimcdouda., His eye—et the onset, as
we have said, dim and dreamy—now burned,
and flashed :K . Clightenoil,*till aided by the il
lusions of faney - Vid the scene, it appeared. to
dart arrows of. flame around the assembly,
As Alio mighty. magician wont on, the on•
tire multitude seemed charged with alootricity.
Horo and there cinglo individuols began to riis
•to tifetr feet; then °there rose by Rice and
threes; next a dozen sprung up together; and
finally, the whole living, throbbing, enthusing.
tie =He'll - gilt be seen standing as one man.
with fixed, straining eyeballs, devouring the
bpa Rim with a gaze, with half parted lips, and
teeth clenched. by attention. The exCitsment
was Measureless, and yettoo profound for any
opening of utterance. Not tg sigh, nntri
per, was heard: Nothing could be heard SIM
the Telco of the orator and during the intervals
of hie pauses the fal of a pin would have been
audible. •
. .
His subject, tocwas uniqbe . n his manner.
Hie theme vras4"Tho future eternity of mat
ter ; its natural capacity forindefinite and gin.
riouri changes; and the possible splendor of the
net.henveria and-earth." His method of dia. :
wooden wai - fairely rational and scientific—
that is to say, by analysis. A few of hie halm=
itoblo touches linger in my recollection to the
present hobr. 130 inferred .the beauty of which
all, even the coarsest, matter ii , capable,from
the following illustration
"Chemistry, with its fire-tongue•of the gal
vanic battery, teachen that the .tarry diamond
In the crown of Kings, and the black carbon
which, the, peasant treads beneath his fect r are
both composed oi the same ldenticarelemente ;
analysis also proveathat a Chief ingredient in
limestone is carbon.. Then let the burning
breath of God pass. over 'all the Inposton o of
earth, and bid its old mosey layerwelfrystallize
lotto new beauty; and lel at the Almiglity,fiat,.
the mountain ranges , flesh into living gems
with a lustre that renders, midnight noon, and
eclipses all the filers
Ile urgedthe by another exam.'
,Pla still better adapted to popular apprehonsion ;
"Look yondor". said the impassioned orator,
pointing a motionlese finger towards the lofty
ceiling; a:6'lTh were the sky, ",eo that wrath.
hl-thundarcloud-L-the heu sof the light
nhigli and hissing hail—tho cradle Of torn - pest
And &da! What_Can Iv, more dark, nln
droary, more dreadful ? day, scoffing'saeptic,'..
is it capablO of any , beauty ? 'You pfonounaa,.
, Na.! Well, very
_y4ll; but hohold, while:the ,
sheering, denial curl your ' proud lips, the sun'
with lila sword of light:sheark .„ througli-the sea
of vapors In the wort, and. laughs., in your
credulous ; ; t‘; n
Ace ..aa , ga.,ea eye. IsTovi, ,
look again at the thunder - cloud ?." SisoAohero
it was 'blackest and fullest of gloom, the nun °,
imams have Aimed Its hideous chookt_ and
When) 16 kiss fell there), now a blush bright"
VOLUiIiE L.-"NO 41
eqban Oiarmantled the brow of -. ortal maid
inko rich blush actinism' and gold, of pur
ple and vermillion ..ii pictured blush ''fit for
. .
the gaze of angels—the flower-work of pencils
ul fire and light, wrought at a dash by ono
stroke of the right hand . of, god V Aye, the
ugly cloud bath given birth to h rainbow, this;
perfection and-symbol orimape able beauty.:
It is impossible to paint ihn e acts of such
sun bursts oiAntienee delivered in hie
liar voice and manner. For • my., own part, I
experienced ,oniotions'of sublimity and admira
tion commingled with myeterioui avvo.—l ga
zed andyshuddered, as if looking into the heart
of a voloino, or listening fettle' mutterings of.
an earthquake. Who dares call thiscompari- °
son hyperbola Hath :the grandest elements
of nature any'manifestation of power superior
to the lofty action of intellect inflamed by the
ft - lotion of a winged iminegination? . . .
GOING TO bik4TORNIAs..—A. Californian gives
thofolloi , iing amusing incidents of hie sojourn
at Panama
b "During the day our place is . very cool and
comfortable, but tt night we . have a nice time
' In figbilegrnts.__The_rnement_the light is-ex--
tinguishod; they commence a regular fandango
--scramble over us, and draw, their cold tails
aciess oui noose slier ) ; five minutes... Each
one when turning ' prennres ammunition for
•ii campaign . Evle ,lking available; liSeti, hair:.
brushes,•oranges, &a., ale pineedivithin reaci, ' '
to shy 'em during the night, When tlinytd, too
uproarious. Wifalso ha've fleas and cockroach.
is ; over head, throe or four babies that yell
half the night, and half a dozen dogs outside"
that howl incessantly ;and last night there were
several well att onslaught;
long, and doubtful cat- .
:8 4,
fights. I made n nnlaught; with an nmpty
bottle in ouch hind, and seriously damaged one ;
dog, and Pealed a t eett.,fight byltiohingi-a , pitit
_of_pusseys kwei_ the _balcony_into the street."
, DIDN'T WANT TO QUARREL.—riliera tea no
tcd mail contractor in Ramesh N. Haven who
can tell- as a . itory as most of then!, and
who pomaesamone_of-tho-most-accomodating
dispositions in tho'crorld.
. .if was passing through' Now Jersey," sold
ho, few years since, and there came by us fit . '
the air, a - flock - of crowirnine miles tong, and eo
thick was the 'flock, you could't ace the sun for
The 'contractor ltd this in a tavern', whore
several persons were standing about, and one of
them—a coarse limbed, heavy featured : son of
the Granite Stato—ventured to quarry the cor
rectness of the assertion. '
'How long did' you say, nabur.?'
Wino miles, sir.
.Don't believe It, was the reply
'Wel, look 'cre-Lyou,' said the ;contractor,
'you're a stranger, and 4an't want ter quer
nl with Tor.—So, None you, I'll take off a
quarter.of a mile from the-thinnest pait!'
The stranger was perfectly slitiefied:
TIGHT LACING —.An inquest was held a day
or two since, at the Lunatic Asylum in Bo'ston,
on the body or a lady ; and the verdict return
ed, was "died of general debility, supervening
on tight lacing and insanity." Her figure was
what is called genteel, and her vanity .on this
point led 'her to tight lacing, which was, in
part, the cause of her death. Her insanity was
o f a- harmless character, - iind she was easily
managed, if permitted,to Inaba and wear head
drisses of an extraordinary, height. While
wearing one of these towering. ornaments she
considered herself the queen of the world.
_ Erraaortnissay Tassos.,—The daughter of
James Cromer, of Farrnigion, England, spoke
on "rueiday the,l4th, for'tho'first time for 13
years,: her first inquiry was for her aunt Kil
len, and` when li - eraunt curse, the girl immedi
ately repeated the Lord's prayer. Extrenvi
-•wea_k_neaae,prevooted her from articulating ma
ny words in - succession ; cramps andloonvul
sions.stro suppdeed halie unlocked the jaw
fora. time. She exp,orionced a great deal of '
pain for many days; the jaw is again est as
firm as before;
11:7. 0 .11ra. Partingten , was:parseadesl to take
'a cold bath, lo ' mn
cure the theuftiati. She thus
described her sufferings : "You'll,catehme at
my time WHIN playing them now / fan-glad
'tricks - may be ! Why a cold bath. (u'me, last
perfect parallelogram ; ieastwaysit nearly par:
alyzed After I had been in the. water two
Minute' I loot all conscientiousness, and it was
at least two minutes after I was took out before
I had any parceptiOns return toltensibiliti."
. ,
. THIL PIATIOWAL Montuntirr.--"The Board of
Managers of -the National Washington Mann:.
moot Society, pn the 2,Bth of May, uttanjmoue- :
1y adopted a resolution resulting the people Of
..t r,
he Jnitad States, either Individually of by al
e rations, to Wig up collections throughout the
' • nion, on the approaching Anntireraar7 of A
meriean Indeperidsnee, in I iad of the great
' Washington NeAttel Monument now bating
_sreetedat the Metropolis.,--
Irri!Don't lay in that posture, dear," said •
Mrs. Partington to he!: nephew,' who was
stretched upon c- a - sofa with his beard a foot or
more higher than hie head, "Don't p lay so; rise
and 'put this pillow under you. I 'knew a
Young. man who once' had a' suggestion of the .
brain in consequence of lying ao.--his brainic .
all run down into his head!" and with this ad
menition oho loft film to nap , in the lithe sit
Tiro Ontcaon coireptd ant Rf.
'tho Springfield (Ill.) Journal, writingyfrom Or ,
regon . CitY, says .1 7 —I
,to, s give lon a
deeeription of tho Oregon Senate, had I main . .
They would graco a niohe in the Georgia
:cone,7Tho - Praident - e. ~ • . oenin..
torrogutory, that “thei chair. wee pinidn• not ;
kaoe it ;nought be sirocken out."
- Stunvr . Santtorr.—llean Swiftwas asked to
4.lench a short charitable, cermoa R 60111410 mi :
aeimen ie,perhepj the chartist one . bn re.'
'cord. '-,14 , re quote lt •entird. .Text: l .-fte : that
'bath pity on 64:P0'90 . 46144h' :Unte4lio tord7
Bertnor:—. o ltiou . lihb the ieepriti i ' floill with
the duet:" Tee'effeat i%iao eleeirical - Ai:111W:
uyeallylerge collection wad t4ou..up.:.
::rap , ..oo; ;l ny Mond,'" maid to
b ,
Bleb. paticint. "'be , compoiad, all 'did
-4Vt!1.1, itCtlint van! . wrao‘kw tajOicd Pa,
MI I could dim kialf a doitin time, I'4 not care
a !nivel:inq abput thin tuoy."