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The corrector. (Sag-Harbor, N.Y.) 1822-1911, January 11, 1873, Image 1

Image and text provided by Suffolk Cooperative Library System

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83031606/1873-01-11/ed-1/seq-1/


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Thay liad coins , a littlo group of friendl y faces , to watch me off , with waying hand- kerchiefs , and kindl y goodb yes ; and I stood on the the stem , nodding and waving back , till the steamer swept down the river- out of their si ght. I knew I should have their prayers that ihe great sen. mi ght be gentle with me ; I Xnew they would watch the weather , and look for th;- telegram of the arri val of our shi p ; yet I knew I was taking nothing from their lives , and that they \ each would go horjj hardly missing me; so it was with no great vrrench of heart thai I saw jthe p ilot nut off from us . and took the- last look at , my native land. . During n\ost of the passage I WRH jus t ; comfort a bl y eoa sick , so 5 sat all day long • i in a reclining chair on deck , watching the • white eap« on ilia purp le , green ami blue : • waives , that mounted and fell , down and up, i I up and down , away cut to the far horizon. - ¦ I saw the shining nautiluses float b y, and i . now and then a whale , or ashoal of porpois- : • GS , or r. 3-tiI spoodinir \white unci full iii' ross ' : j the water. ^ ! ! I also saw a good many other things near- , ; er b y, for I didn 't put my eyes in my pocket i I along with my short si g hted, g lasses , and • : nobody was much likelv to mind a middle- ! ¦ * *- i ; aged woman in n hood anil waterproof. i ! The firs t thij tg. l SAW was a young girl \ wi th I dark eyes , and br»wn hair , that ri pp led it- self into a tang le of roug h curls whenever she took cii her net. She was not so very pretty, nor so very brilliant , but there was a p i quant charm about her that attracted • na»i t:ie passengers before the first nay was | over, li y the oud of the second-da\\ evcry- \ bod y, from the captain to the sbip ' s surgeon , ' . and from the surgeon to the cabin boy, was eager to show hor attention ; and everybod y j was met b y the same genial smile and live- i l y retort. i She won her way at once into my heart b y I the kindl y thought that led- her to bring • • littl e relishes from the table iu temp t my . sickl y appetite , and to soothe my forehead ; with bay water , and gentle touches of her t \* : shapel y brown hands , where a great emeral d g littered , encircled b y diamonds. Very soon she got into the hnbit of drawing her rug beside my chair ,. and sitting on the deck i leaning against me so that I mi ght pet her , I as she said. ; This was how i; happened that my quiet , : cut of the way corner came to be the centre of the life , and gayet y, and romance of the . whole shipboard. It seemed this young g irl , Rosa Armour. • was an onl y child , and an orp han , going to , an uncle in Germany, her nearest of kin. ; , 'Dear heart i I liopc her uncle will be wise j as well as loving, said I to myself very often , • for she seemed too.frag ile H bubble of hu- ! maniiv to drift on through life alone. The ti ps of her brown curls wera li g hter ' ¦ than the rest , and here and there- were little ; bright touches all ove r her hair as though ; the sun was shining in spots on it. . One morning I sat coiling these gieams- of sun- shine around my lingers , and: watching a {lock of Mother Carey ' s chicken, skim rest- lessl y over the restless waiter , thinking these thoug hts abo-wt Rosa , and h aving her soft presence to mysel f ; 'i«r a . few moments. Not many, hcTfj-vcr ; soon up came a New Zea- Ituder—o f course there was a !sew Zealand- er or an Australian on our bott. 'You. are very lovely, Miss Armour ,. ' said he ; 'let me bring you a chair. ' 'Thank you ; I prefer to sit here on my rug, and-have Tdias Wells pet vie , ' said lloia , turning up her eyes langui dly. 'The deck iV ni y favorite seat , -f I cr.n- onl y have *u «Mieuse.to . sit em it. ' . ,. \ jxit yon iifod sometamg over you , per- sisted, the New Zealiuide r , going away, and coming i».ck directl y with his own heavy gray wrap. Then he seated himself besida her^^ldrug 'the wrap over the two. . ¦ I«c-t«r^'W rs» \Vonffh\a gea ei this all the way from Honolulu to San Francisco , said he , \ looking out upon the gentle swell of the lazil y mounting waves. . 'Koug h !' cried Miss Armour . - I' m sura the ocean is as smooth as a mil l pond. ' 'Oh , but not as compared to the Pacific- peaceful— it was ri g htl y-named. We novel' have such gales on that ocean , as sweep the Atlantic , - but onl y ' the gentlest westerl y breezes. ' Tiie Xew Zealander shivered as he sp oke , and drew his wrap closer over his knees. 'We have the most charming climate in New Zealan d , ' he went on; ' we never tllilllv Of the weather. And the soil is the best in the . wdrld. ¦ : 'Pity it is in such out-of-thc way part . of the earth , that nobody can live there , ' said Miss Armour. 'Beg your pardon , miss , there are several Eng lish towns of thirty thousand inhabitants each ; aud we never th ink , of ourselves as being out of tiie way, but rather feel sorry for those who live w> far off; ' returned the other , bending his tall fi gure earnestl y for- ward. Hosa leaned her. pretty head towards him ill a Confiding attitude of interest , and laug hed : 'Oh , so you are -y he peop le , and wisdom is going to die with you !' said she. 'But what do you do out there in the heart of the universe ?' . 'We dig gold for one thing, aud raise slu-ep for another—millions and millions of them ; from thirty to fort y-vessels are con- stantl y p l y ing to 3-hi g laml with the tallow and pressed wool. ' - \What do you do with that mutton?' ask- ed Kosa , looking idl y at the li g ht in her ring, and then as idl y at the lig ht in the speaker ' s eyes. 'We use what we can , ' was the repl y; and sometimes , I am too sorry to say, we bury the rlesh—not usuall y ; but sometimes an order will come to one farmer for a thousan d sheep, if you p le- -- so , and all he can do is to cli p off the wool , get out the fat , and bury the carcasses. ' •What a p ity the meat can 't be sent to the hungry poor at. home ! \Why don 't some- body condense it as they do beef in Texas ?' I said in . my practical way. 'In good time I daresay somebod y will , but we can 't do everything at once- , ' rep lied the New Seahtivler, locking wi th sudden in- terest at the game of shufEe board being p layed beside UB . Just then along came tho ship ' s surgeon , a blonde youth in uniform , with his hair parted in the middle. '3Iks Armour , ' yaid he , 'the gun in to b e fired at the bow ; will you come and see-i t done?' Miss Aravaor started up at once , turning the same liali-conSuing g lance and ready smile upon him she had been g iving us , 'I am going to leave my rug with you ; I shall come back , ' said she beaming over her shoulder upon me as she took the surgeon ' s arm aud went away. The New Zcalander looked after her , tried to console himself b y drawing his wrap in another fold across liis knees , did not suc- ceed , and finally got up and went away. Of course it was not worth while to make him- self agreeable to a middle aged woman in hood and water-proof. So I sat and looked at the likeness of a lake among the sunset clouds , and tried to decide whether I had better take oatmeal gruel or biscuit tea for my supper ; wondering the while , half un- coneiouslv , about the old chord in mvmem- ory that was always being struck b y a cer- tain musical ring in the New Zealander ' s voice. After an hour or , so the gun was fired , and presently IMiss Armour came back with the disorder of the strong sea wind- in her hair, and its freshness in her prett y pink cheeks. Tve com e as I said , ' she murmured , dropp ing at my feet again , and smiling up^ as though she had got where she best loved to be—just such a smile as would; havo g iv- en to the stokers down in the sng ine 300m , or to th» ship ' s cat. But it- was lovely to look u^-o a . wliiTc it lasted , and we middl e aged peop le have learned to^warm ourselves in any chance ray of sunl i g ht , withoutstop- p iiig. to consider whether it is likely to be pernetur.l. This time the bit of sunshine did not star i lCT.£. _ for : there came up an artist with his skeip h book : and when Miss Armour had su fficientl y admired - -his grap hic penciling*} ' of the captain and the quartermaster , aud ! the sea sick occupant- of an upper \ berth . - , it was time to throw the log, and so he bore I her off to -find out b y her ' own eyes whether ! we were actual l y going at the rate of thir- ; toon knots or only twelve aud a half. ' That was how the days went. The pas- t sengers read and paced the deck , p layed games and' guessed riddle* , and were aiwavs hungry ; thy p ilot stood stead y and firm at the wheel s the Rajlors ran . tip and down the rigging ' like overgrown sp iders , and; ¦ &ste forever scouring-and; ser . uki.ing. t ying and . unty ing, drawing- . - tip and letting down. Thus at last we had safel y come almost ' to our desired h aven. .With fair sailing, we were onl y one ' day out from port : and fond as we had grown to be of each other , we were getting impatient- to part. • _ ., Miss Armour , during all the voyage , had kept on as she began , beguiling every- one with her. trick of lin imd eyo, Xl\ey ¦ rfta ii ftor- ... - - . - . . - • - • - ¦ .JVil :r-;. . ¦ f~-T**=»y> —~ . .j. i , ,- .„...„ ¦ ,. ¦ .. l ., l .i .i.. ni..in - her liko boys af fceiv the string of a kite. ' . Well , . th ey ha. n othing better , to do just ' then ; and whe a she had fade d out , as the rainbow fades , I made no doubt she would . be as easil y f. rgotten , or oul y remembered as . a midsunr per ' s day dream , by all , unless it migh t I » solitary warm hearted man like the Nev! Zealander .. To tell the . truth , I Avas a little - orry f or hjj ^ Evidentl y, life ' had not bl-^A ght him all it mi g ht , and he was hxmgr^bv the love and confidence that had never Ij een his. So I was afraid he would miss t^y little sparkle of g irlhood and warm youth , -feid find the void deeper when it had gone oi*,. To tl«3 very day Rosa kep t her place b y my chsft and to the very last the New Zealand |r kept his - p lace b y her, when no one yoni ger stepped in to carry her off ;. •which Ttfis pretty often to be sure. Then , he alwa ys quietl y went away himself , with a kind .j)f grave regret in his face. On this last movniug. Miss Armour had just left us along w ith a young lawyer , to drop oranges and lemons among the steerage passeng.rs , when I noticed the New Zealander looking after her with a sadder regre t than usual— almost a pain—in Ids eyes. He had such handsome dark eyes ! J! could see that with- out my glasses. ' .Now , ' said I to myself , 'I hope ho isn 't going.t^pgrrt soft , a sensible , gentlemanl y, agreeable man like him , and quite old enough to he her father. \ And sn I looked at him to see if he was , when suddenl y he turned upon me. 'At least you mi ght have written , A gath a Wells , ' said he sharp lv. I started , as you may think , to hear my name spoken so familiarl y by a stranger; when, lopking agai n , behold , 1 saw beneath the broifie , and under the wrinkles and be- hind the beard , the face that twenty years before w. - ;s the dearest in the world to me— the face oi Duncan Ashley ! We parted one day expecting to meet on the next , but that * vei.ing lie was called away, and wrote iusfcead d coming. In the letter , he said what he ' .lau said before with his eyes—that 1 was the choice of liis heart and the desire of his li&. 'Answer me . ' said he; 'I cannot wait till I see you. '' So i answered—a long foolish letter , thoug h-i-^ere was uo need of writin ' g; for he had read all I. could say long before , with those eyes of his. Tiio.u I watched and waited for him , but never naw or heard ] cue word more. If you are young, you can imagine the slow d y ing out of horie and expectation; and if you are old , you know ] how such things can be lived over and hid- ; den in secret graves. j But now , as though the graves had been i opened aad the judgment sot , carac this j sudden reproachful q uest i on u p f rom the buried past. I fairly cau g ht my breat h , as I turned hack niv evea and looked him in the face again. 'Porg ive me , ' oaid ho directly, in a g entl- er tone. 'I did not mean to speak ; you broug ht it- out with your eyes ; that ques- tioning turn was so familiar. Of courseyou were quite ri g ht , and I never \ blamed yon. I never meant yon should see mc again , but the temptation to feel myself beside you , onl y to be in the soothing.ch a rm of your presence , was too great. It has been a blessing X shall carry with me all the rest of my |if e. ' He was rising to go away, but I put out my hand. 'I did write , Duncan Ashley, ' said I; 'foe Icfc'ber must have gone- wrong. ' 'You did' !—You wrote !' he cried , sinking back in his chai r agai n ,, and. looking at me eagerl y. 'What did you say ? 'There was only one thing I coul d say, nxed 1 said ttr-V I answere d , blushing, as thoug h I had just written the letter. A middle-aged woman in hood and water- proof ! 13- .it dear me ! it was onl y my face that was ' middle-aged , after all ; my heart was as y6ung aud silly as ever. And as for Duncan ' s face , the marks of care , thoug ht and time , fell off , and left in , it onl y the eternal youth of love ,. It was- the old' story of a lost letter; and the older story of a proud man , believing himself rejected and humiliated\ , aud fleeing to the ends of the earth with his pain. , 'Twentv precious years wasted !' said my New Zealander. Wo will not be separated another day while we.both.li\fi. There is a cl e rgyman , among oinv- passenger* , and we will be.mtu ried this v ery hour. ' That was so like his headlong decisions ! Certninb'he did need a sober , second thought like ' me for baliftst. 'That cannot be , ' I cried ; ' the ceremony wouldn 't be legal without a license , or something. Aud I would l>v no means do anything so sensa- tional and conspicuous. ' But , bless your heart ! I mi g ht , as . , well have tried to wipe up. the- Atlantic with my pocket-hahdkfci chief. He was so grieved , and- so iuipatient , and HO resolute (and , iu- dbed; when one comes to think G £ it , twenty yearn. isJW enoug h for an engagement), thafc:I. fiK«$.y- « r °PP ed °K . ray water-proof and my s ja-uickness , - and stood up behind the- . binns clc ^nd wjis married before ei g ht bells that very morningj—ring and all. Dun- can prod\ .ce d \ it from a small casket , where he had es cried it in his waistcoat pocket for the whoh twenty years. 'I coah never bear to put the. little , thing r.wuv . ' . sa d/ue ,; hiking at , it .tenderl y. ^ ^ _ The next day we . came to port , with tho Sim shining and our . flags flying. Th ere was a flurry of good-b yes a hoisting of trunks , a welcoming of friends on the shore , and a g lad huny ing to and fro. ' . Among the rest was an instant' s nestling of Miss Armour ' s lips on my clieok , and a little cling of her hand in mine , the van- ishing of a smile , and she was gone like the flash of a firefly, out of sight forever. But wherever she is , and ho waver slio faros , she has the dail y blessing of two middle aged hearts , whose way to each other sho uncon- eiousl y li g hted. Cesiteiitunl Inhibition. To t h e E di t o r o f T h e Corrector : Under an act of Congress relative to the Centennial International Exhibition , to be held ill the city of Philadelphia , in the Slate of Pennsy lvania , iu the year lo7 & , we , the undersi gned , with some twenty others in this State , and many others from other fttates , have hpen appointed corporators of the Centennial Board of Finance. One of the objects of this Board is to provide for the celebration of the One Hundreth Anni- versury of American Independence b y hold- ing, in the city whore that great act was signed , an International Exhibition of Arts and Manufactures , and Products of the Soil and Mine. To cnsui-e success ia all its - ar- rangements; an amp le cap ital is necessary, and the sum of ten million dollars haa been deemed requisite b y the United States Cen- tennial Commission to construc t the build- ings and to provide for every emergency in- cidental to such a vast undertaking. That- all may be interested in this great era of our existence , the Commission have placed the shares at ten dollars each , and have order- ed books of subscri p tion to be opened on 21sfc November last , at every National bank in our State , also at many private bankers ' , such as Messrs. Jay Cooke & Co. . Drexel , ATorgau & Go., Messrs. James G. King A Sons , and others. By them subscri ptions are to be received during one hundred days , and they are to issue the proper certi ficates therefor. The share.? are to be paid for in live eqiiid instalments , twent y per cent, on or before the first Monday of May, 1873 , and the thvee -remaining instalments on the first Monday of each alternate month thereafter. We therefore urgently appeal to this section j of our State to join with others throughout j the whole Union in subscribing \ of their j means towards the accomp lishment of this great exhibition in honor of the comp letion j of our . firs t century. In no way could we j celebrate it more fitting l y than by aggrogat- j ing together of our resources , and b y invit- ing the nations of the world to send of theii; j productions and manufactures , to be in i competiti on and for mutual instruction and Ij enefit. We shall'thus Lava p laced before us compactl y, so th at each aud all may see tho wonderful developments of this century in its varied industries , as manifested in our ; own prosperous and progressive country ! and throughout the world. Another uuty ot the Board of Finance will be to receive the pecuniary returns , should such there be , fro m the exhibition , after paying all l egitimate expenses , selling the buildings , and divide the balance among the stockholders. We trust that each family, if not each child in the famil y, will subscribe for at least one share ; that thus sub dividing the interest , all may have prid' e in th-o thought that they have contributed towards the gran d display, which will tak e plac e in the summer of 1876 , in the city, . whose- , one hundred years ago , our forefathers made so g lorious a venture for the liberty and hap- p iness of their descendants .. (Si gned) JOHN A. KING. STEPHEN TABER. }2 AT £ OGA >- T . —Mahogany thoug h for cen- turies used b y the Spaniards in shi p-build- ing, was first tried in Eng land , in King st., in the last century. Dr . Gibbons , an emi- nent p h ysician , was building a hous:* ; bis brother , a West India captain , who had broug ht some-mahogany as ballast , sent him some of the wood\ as a curiosit y; but the cai-p cnters , finding it hard to work , throw it aside. Saort after this , Mrs. Gibbons , wanting a candle-box , sent Wollaston , a cabinet-maker in Long-acre , some mahogany to make it from , and would allow of no excuse. The box was made , and liked. The doctor then tried a bureau , which his friends , especiall y the Duchess of Buckingham , thoug ht beau- tiful for color and polish. The Duchess begged some mahogany, and had a bureau also , and the fame of it soon made the for- tune of the new. wxxl Mr. Timbs says that the present; doors ofafew of. the better class of kousss. in lung street are soli d mahoga- ny. ffo3~A Sim.Francisco reporter recently in- terviewed , Mt;-tiida.Heron , and he \says that there was a bottle on tiie table labeled' ' cit- rate of magnesia , ' and when she saw him ey ing it , she took the bottle in her left hand , put her ri g ht arm around his neck , aud in sp ite of his strugg les compelled hini to taste the stuff , lest-lie should go off ; aud write that-she kep t whiskey in her room. ^\Fi gures won 't lie. \ Won ' t they ? Does a fashionabl* woman ' s fi gure tell tho truth? \\ - \ ' ' *' - ' iLiacae-Agecl I J O VS Story Shut up in houses nine-tenths of their time , with either no exercise , or that which is of a limited , irksome sameness , they are , aa a consequence , unnaturall y pal e , soft and tender ; their blood is poorl y organized and watery, their muscles small and flabb y; and the fo rc e and functions of their bodies , as n . v. - l\v>lc , i-i\n lo-w in the scale of life. A spurious 'fullness is often seen in the outline during girlhood , which usuall y melts lik o snow under an A pril sun whenever the en- durance is put to the test , as in performing the functions of a mother. The change in appearance from the maiden of one year to the mother of the next , is often so striking and enduring that it is difficult to b elieve that v* -e are looking on tho same person . I The round , p leasing shape is prematurel y ; displaced b y a pinched angularity, and an j untimel y and . unseeml y appearance of age . Travelers from othei- countries , who have : had an extensive moans for observation and j comparison , have remarkad upon the great . beaut y of American women , and the earl y i age at which it is lost. Some Jun e ascribed ! . * ; this to tho climate : but more intelli gent j observers agree that it is a hot-house , ener- \ rating mode of life. Eng lish ladies of rank , ; who , b y the way, are celebrated for keejung i their beauty evt-n to a ri pe old age , think ! nothing of walking a half a dozen miles at I a time ; while American ladies would think I such a thing perfectl y dreadful. ' If Ameri - i can women , so daintil y and richl y fed , will I nit in dark and sultry room s the live-long day, they must expect to bloom to soon , to hasten through this charming period—at the longest in about tc-n years—and for twenty-live years after , have the grim satis- faction of being thin , wrinked , angular aud sallow. OitA^GE C CXI T CKE . —The orange culture pays well in Florida. Tim fruit , when care- full y cultivated , seldom fails to y ield large returns. In tiie Indian Iliver section of Florida , ei g hty miles south of Pilatka , where not ove n tho li ghtest fros t ever comes , the fruit produced is considered superior to any that is imported. When a groi'e is onea establ i shed , but little labor is necessary, but ii is vcz-y essential that , rhatlittlc \ should be provided at the ri g ht time. The cultiva- tion consists in opening the soil between tho rows of trees , tho application of fertilizers to the roots , aud the careful removal fro m every branch of the parasitic gray moss which in that climate speedily covers the the trees if they are neg lected. The culture of tiie- orange is becoming an important hi- terestin Florida , and is steadil y increas- ing. &3? \Tlic Sw iss Times tolls a comical story of a coup le of lovers who a few ' .lays aga at- temp ted to commit snieitl ft in the Late of Zurich , uear Krtschlikoii , because the young ladYs parents refused their consent to their marriage. In order not to bo separated in death , the young lad y tied one of her-feet fast to one of her lover ' s , and- they thus thre w fheir.sj'lve.s . into the water* But the young man docs not seem to have- been as courageous or as dV-sirsms oS Tearing this world as his companion , and shouted for help at t&e bop o.5 his voice. Hel p was fortunatel y at hand' , and they were both dragged cut of the water and handed over to the police , who pro vided them with dry clothes- an d v>ufc them under lock aml koT.. ffesPMorc emp loyment for women ! A thoughtful writer suggests that every firm of architects should contain at least-one lad y pav brser , to plan pantries, elosete» r ahslves , nooks and p laces t»- -tuck «w, -;y rhingw ,. in dwelling bouses. The idea in an excellent one , and no one can-doubt it wli o has moved his famil y into a new house. . A woman will go throug h a house in live minutes and tell more as to its conveniences and defects than a man would learn in.ski ;rioiiths. £sif Robert KeUio , u temporantu' mission - ary, in Glasgow , loft r. few tracts with ft young lad y one morning. Calling , at the same house a few days afteiiward . hc was rather disconcerted i\t e-bsiu-viug \ the tracts doing duty as ciirl-paporj ) on the head of the damsel to whom he he.d g iven them. 'Weel , ma lassie , ' he remarked , 'I see you have used the tracts - Jdeft wr ye ; but , ' he added , in time to hum confusion into merriment , ' ye have putten them - , on the wrung side of yo- .ir head , my woman I' fcir 'EneLis increasing in price , in Pari s , as river navi gation is entirel y .suspended , and such, banks of mud have heen formed . it is fe ared it will take time to re open th*. channels. The destruction of pronej iy in Qiiormouu. £2?\iY new danger threatfmE- . 'm-iety. An eminent French chemist lumounces that main- of the new evening, nilks are covered with p icrate of lead , andorc therefore , liable to a tremendous exp losion at any moment.. It would be a terrible- thing, while waltzi»£ with a lad y, to have her suddenl y blow uy. . JK3> \Never many a woman till you- . Laow where her dress ends and her soul begins. tt-ttT'You must have your wartding cards wmailer thiK.v.iut*r. • - ' ¦ \ : - WHY WOMEN LOSE THEIR BEAUTY: XJRI3i ' l-BY D. S3L.klG!jn\ . - ' : iNO.TAIMif.iP.O B.IilC ' -I v;/ -FOR HUFFOLK CO. \ EF~Note3 ami bills protesteil , oaths ad- ministered. and ackiu'wlcd giiients takeii of deed- , mortgages ami t>thc-r papers for use or record- . £ag Harbor , A pril IS/I. ;DSTER FRENCH. \ 1 F1UE & LIFE iS&UUANCE AGENT , Sag Harbor , N. Y. i2TXA FIRE OF HARTFORD. Assets nearly $5 , 000 , 000 IMPE R IAL O F LON D O N, Cap ital $8.0(10. 000 GLEXS FALLS of GLENS FALLS N- Y Cap ital $500 , 000 EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE ioci e tj of New York. /-n:o iiu v: W . WHITAWEK , ATTORNEY & COUNSELLOR AT LAW, rs OTAKV PUBLIC). IISUEAICS AGES T ^. O FFICK — Washing ton Ilali Building, cag- Ilarhnr. ;X. B. —Vifal Estate boug ht and soid. jw fj cchanjreil fur Cily property. &&« nDSAR Z. E1UST, LAND AND ROAD Su liTETOR. SAG ' HAKBOli. L. I. 42tf BL.KAZE2* L.A. VIIAJI , KEA L ESTATE AG ENT SAG-HA 11BOH , L- I-, X- r Property Boug ht . Sold , or Exchanged. WM , BU CK , £5 A si ?v ?•: n , 5AG-H&3120H , S. Y. C..3h-C5i.irt-. i:ia«V :n v.W aw^iblu ?»\>«* ; l);vi.!i.i!ih ami tb,i:;.«m^ c.4i.-c!f<! am. al. prw um ^^uded /or Or.!..» r\«»i| t iy «. - i -ciU iM i i< - .r t in- pKW.h. ' .Jt' \' «\»«' s aUi \ \' • - 1, ' s <C<-- .ir ' ;; i<-:s ii:f-.relation furni. -h' -tb and J'\r P i,.w ..r rtsli.>\?-* ''f Similes «iaj .. J«r invest- ..™. - olf - Bl \ iilL.D»Erfi , # w r. a ii^LCHKii, r'AUK\ &. CO., / VPOli TJiKS. WHOLES A UC Uli OC/5 lt^ . COy.MISS10N * % MKRCHANTS , fio. -il & -iS Warren street , Wi-ST Oi- ' I IUOAI I ' .V A V. 53vi. ^>' W YOl{K / ^OllWIS'S L. I. RA TL HO A I> EXP B PJSS. Omcx—Janu s Sli p Ferry House, New York A. l>. SMJTiI , Agent , Sag HatTjor MONTA UK iJO 'i Vf , , No. Y2 Fulton Street. !b - <«d;l yn. CAPTAIN J. M. FREEMAN. I' repnvtor. \\wm* by Vlu- Day or Wv»fc. - Bent of Al-s, \ Wine* . Linnet* aud Svgara at the liar- 4Slf. JOU NG. BUD D j OOGHltA^ , MrLEAN&CO .j l:i:pi'i - l« rs :i!»l Ji»l»liers <>t ! DH Y GOODS - , • Mioaihvrt?. Curlier oi Uraii.5- Hi- .. Nr« V- .rk. 1! «Q U 1 H E. & L A N D K It . «7 FU 'J. ST . ] KEff Yt>5tK. Oi. fKK ron sAi.i-: DIAMON DS , IS C . MIA !; G(»Lb NVA1CH!• - - - . CH.\1N> . :i»d :Ui kin- .I- of . 1EW !-:UlY—KSG 1.1SU STKUKlX« . . *^y . Hj{ \iV .^ KK al ;i smn!l p-r ci -ntajjo ubuve AC' i'liAl. MASUKACl l ' UlS' - . 0« »>-V. SSvL CHAS. HALLETT'S: AiOUI^ DiXO iS H L L , IUYElUIKA lh LI . \ Ilavins; V.v.U ;\ ;iv« Mill and fitted it up ! With Miii-hiai-jy vinhnivtM . , ' M tlu> h»tf; \ t nil- j proTctnciit^ , 1 \\i pr«-p.uvd t« funds!: S:ish. ; Blind?. Doors MoiiUVuucs. Brackets , Stair ' , Iv. -ii! Foiiot'tf v^i ' -, with pnunptnt-s* »:id at low ; pricw; - . : CI IAS. HALLETT , Fropnotor Late of thoTi r it t of J. T. Fi-hh-r vV: Co. (hi 11EM0V AL . VJK. E. T T . ' HOWARD. IVntist. has re- movt'd to tlii* iifwlv fmi>ltrd rooms over tho store of Win , Buvk, Dru-. -Ut : whoro. with the \ ai ' TnuinrrV of superior > coiivreuiwicf. ' . 'ho ] Wi i riie liappy to n cvivv hi# frit-mis and p :i- tror.f^ , - ¦ ¦ ¦ - , • , , ,, , AU oporatior.s faithfull y and thoroug hly ^perforuK-il. \ ' , - .nKi-i:i;sN< . -&5. Hon. Win . U. -GiwistKi. Hon. II. Hud ges. Rev. W- (V. - Bnvuvs Dr. l-\ Croekt-r. \ Sa<j Hhrhor. Si-pt. 7th. ISt ' »^. Kew Goods I New Goods I , *7; ' .V i«;; QEO. B. iUlu\VN&SO N v , hjivc last rctuu' .L-,! from Netv York with a ire.iyv -* MCK 0f~t« , ati & AVititcr Goods to which tbej •fl 'a HW' 0 *\ •l»«* . -»utrtitii>u- . «>i \ *L«» i»uUic , , wiU \ ax \iaT t !»c«l. \ f«5 . ^ I^tf fFor alx e Sag H arbor Corrector.] - :- JOE5T-S- - HKABTI. 'Ceur to ray heart are tl;e scenes of my clilid- ll'/Oli; When fond recollection ptererits them to view; II KS oreiinrtl , tlic ixi«u.;Aovr , 1U0 *!««:.» ta.iig le.1 \v;hl\yoi>il . And every loved spot that my infancy knew. ' I love inv t-hildliooiU Iiappy home , Where , free fro m toil and ca re , I live-i - j. U- .i ppv , cstreless l>»y , With spirits li}jht as air. 1 love the weal her-bealen h'anse , ' \Vi:h si ' ii:!liw:ird facing do-ir . Ami mid-<lay mark upon the sill Thut tlitj suraliirlit triivcio.I o ' er. 1 love thrt cradle that I rcrke l , The wwinsi Itetiwit h the treo ; Thecierk . ihrou^h which I drove the cows , Jtarcfuo ' eil . bumc at cvn . I love (he pprl n .? whose waters coyl 1 ilrank from fitj iny knees ; The liit 'juiows. ' W V J IMI I b«r.iie.s picked And chased the living bees , I Cillliot tell <-;u:ii thiiur ' T love . They all make up the dear old place, So st<i!tiped iip.iii my memoir that J. 'i. -tance ::»r time o- .m it clTic-s . 'Neath the Maples , Oct 10th , 1872- Tiling's lliat l l,ove— .V rcminiscenco of ¦ Koyliood. ffT .pascoRR scroll jn ? fh Is published every Saturday morning in the Vi'lsgtrof S?g ? liarJ»or > \ Sa5' olk &>? , -b r i . -p ^ B^itiMGrrrr 5 ^ 3 ,Ji t \^ uSJ -4- (7* 2 ' .I* 3 ' ¦ \ ? ~ Editor aw? rrevr&QT. *** ' ' - ~ ~ — z- cP: \ — . sxr ~. :- -:oz : \ ' ~ - : T ::C~ - . - J - ., ~ . - . i;' r \ - ~ -? . n ,r? \s . J T EEKS . —S2 . 00 per annum payable in ad- vaaee : -i . -> . ¦ - . > :. < v/; - . J ;: , - • , - < ' -;- . -\ . T.^ : 'p:- ^i \f , u \ ' i v; f « - ' :: \ -- ' - - . -U -; ¦ * ¦ '\ . : : . ' : . -. ' ' } i Of ict —^In the'Brick Block , pa the west side ol Jiairr -Street; one door north of theSavings rB ank - (np st3irs ,). lSisr-Ha ' rbc;r , I^jng-Islaiid. - . TO - ITo paper uiHcontinned until/all arrearages are paid , except at the option of the publiEheiH. ; J Space ~ lw j V TC |.3 w j l m 2m .| 3 m C irTJT K. - In . Cl}. ' . 1$ -5 St ; C0 \ $1 2r. | ?l fiCl$3 00 ! $2 HO $4 0018?^ 3 Inches.. - ... 1 00 1 25 1 sn • oof 3 SOI\ 5 00 8 00 13 \ oo 1- ; : a Inches.; ' .. ' -: 1.25 - 150 8 00| JKO ' 4 00 \ 6 00 10 00 15 ' OOT- 4. Inches.;. . 4 . 1-50 , 2 : 00 2 SOI 300-4501 -1 00 12 00 lS BO l S lncnes .a 00| ¦ 2 50 3 00 4 00 S 50 8 00114 00 SO Q0 * ^ Column..J . 3 00-4 00 4K0 ! soo 8 00 io oo ' l« ob' !e4 0« ' : - ~¥> CoWrilh.V.iBOO S TOO! 8 .1 0 10 OO^IR 00 20 00 25 00 : Sfi 00 ¦ 1 Col umn. - . 8 00 1-2 00 IS00 13 00:24 00 30 00 50 00 75 00 . - , ^ No . notice ! cah : bo ' taken , bf : anonyhioua ' conimimicfttions. ' . We do not .want ' thai nntiiea of correspondents for publication , . \ but as a guar. -vntee of good faith. We can- not return rejected communications. • . ' ., ; Births , inarriages \ and deaths , when ac- 1 ' coiripanied by name of a, responsibl e party \ publialied froe , as news ; Obituaries , Tributes ' of Respect , &c , charged at advertising rates.

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