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Lansingburgh Democrat and Rensselaer County gazette. (Lansingburgh, N.Y.) 1828-1828, February 01, 1845, Image 1

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TbV E iS g ii. s iu^o lay, in the village pt Jjansing- burgh, Rensselaer C om 'N. Y. TERM S —Tvvo Rollais per annum, •able half yearly^ discontinued until all pair discontinuance be considered as a new engagement. .11 cominunicatipns, sent by mail, )e ipost paid. iCT\ Yearly Advertisements inserted reafages are paid. A failure to notify a ■Mri-llbe considered as a m All Cominunica in ust b e ipost paid. ICT\ Yearly Adv ___ ■at reasonable rates. JOB PRINTING, 0 F EVERY DESCRIPTION, tNEATLY AND, EXPEOtTIO,USI.Y EXECDTED; AT Tins, OFFICE, llHfiBllfiH DllhMtlT. so tlial -he.was left with WIELIAM J. LAMB, OFFICE CORNER OF STATE AND RICMARD-STREETS, PP-STAIRS. EDITOR AND PROPEIETOE. LANSINC t BPRGH, N . Y., SA T D iD A Y . FEB.. 1, 18L5. NO . 1. IN CHANCERY— b e f o r e THE CHANCELLOR. Ebenezer C. Akia and Fieder- i iclt W . Akin, Executors o f V the r.ast will and; l'csiame«.t ^ o f VViliiam Akin, deceased. I Master’s Edward A. WicEtiatid tile New ) York Life Insumnoe and D r u g s ^ M e d i c i u e s , DY E - S T U P F S , V A H N lS ii E S , Grocers' Articles, ^-c. &c. W . F O W L K ii:,M .U . Druggist,, N' o . ad-1, Slate street, Lansingburgh , bas lor sale, Wliolesale and Retail, IS Arrow root, .^qua ATtmonia Af-ua Forlis, Anlimony, ,j^S^**8.?’.s&scas S i, bearing date the tliird <!ay of July, one tlioust ' Hriinsh Dll, and eight hundred; and lorty-tour, [1044,1 I, Balsam Copaiva, the subscriber, one of the Masters of this Blue Vitrlql, iTiouft, shall sell at public luictionat Jordan’s Hotel, in the villaga of Greenbush, rn the county of Rensselue r,,on I'helJlh day ofSep- tembei next, at, M o ’clock noon.ot'lhai; day, the premises described in said decretal order, viz : “All r.iie one equal undivided twen ietii Blue Vitriol, Burgundy Pitch, Cream Tartar, Camphor, Calomel, f’astorOil, do. prep'tl in balls, do. Deans’ do. Red, do. lirandreti.’s Chloride o f Lime, Plasleis, W ells’ doves, do. Shermans’ poor fjhan imomile Flow •b. Ammonia, iwers. Pink Si 'sajU do. Browns’ Pulinonajy nals.i.ovve Carb, Ammi Chocolate, . t'orrosive Sublimate, Pulmonary Balsam of ilhrome yellow, Dive.wort, Airs. G. do. Green, tiarriners, Cayenne Pepper, Pease’s Candy, Cologne Water, Pumice Stone, Dilb.y’s Curminstive, Paints Euif^ryj Q,tunin6j iGxtruct Lemons, Rosin, do. Belladonna, Koclielle S ails, do. Inglans, Rose Rink, do. CicuUB, RcUen Stone, do. Taraxacum, Kliubarb It ool, do. Myosciamus, Spls. Nitre, do. Valerian, Sujjar Lead, viz : “A ll die one equal undivided twen ietii f art of alt thatcertain tract p’ece orpaice! ot la d, situate, lying and being in the town of Greenbush, .\oumy of Rensselaer, and ■St ite o f jfe-w York bounded and described as folio-,vs, viz : Begin ,ing at the junction oi East street and Partition street as laid out ■on t.ie original map made for VViliiam Aikin, Titus G iodmtn and Jolin Dickenson, which -map is recorded in the otlice ,-f the Secretary ■of the 4tale of New York; thence running easterly on the south side of Partition street . to the north-east corner of the bounds o f the villageof Gieenbush; thence southerly along ■the lands of Ciirn''iiu3 G. VanReiisselac-r and Frederick W. Atkin to the rear of Mechanic •street lots: thence westerly to East strcetjcs the same is desoribaj on the m ip abeve re- •ferred to; thence northerly along ti.e ea.^t •ide of East street to ilie north side o f Fourth •itreet; tbeno.- ,ve-iterly to Fir.sl ulli-y; ilu-iice' northerly with Fir>t all -y to Eigluli ,»treet; ■thenoe easterly to Cast sliest ; t'aeiice north- •«rly oil the east »ida of East street, to tlie 'place o f beginning. Alsoone equal undivid­ ed twentietli parts o f sixty lots lying on both sides of the Farni'ir s turi'i|iike, north o f the O'ltlet o f M il-craek, '.vliich s.iid lots are laid out on the aforesaid tiia(i unJ are numbered, •as follows, viz: (.5) three, (9j nine, (I’J) do. Rhei, ■ewelve, (7) seven, (13) Uiirteen, (fd teigh . Elastic Gum Ri Toten, (dl) iweiily-,four, (2,}j twentv three' Flake W hile, iget, t v.*nty two Ciioi I wot y,five. (31) thir- | Flois. Sulphu-, ( dill!, iJ,{) thirty.tliree, (34) ibirty-'our-1 Gum Arabic, ><ty- lw.!iity-nine, (4D) lorty, (3.S) thirty, I Gum .Myrrh, MjvdJt, C 11) forty-one, (-li) lorly-two, (4r>) ■'Gum Scanimony, Siilpnur, .iorty.five, (d4) eighty-foiir. (53 1 fifty three. Gum i’ragacanUi, Salnjralui (ol) lilty-fo'ir, (55) fifty-five, (5;)) fifty-nine, Gum Kino, State (6.4; Si-'t.y-foil', (liS) si-tty-eigl.t, i69) sixty-' Gum I atecliu. Soiin •nine, i(57; sixty sev'u, Wi) seventy two, (73) i ■«cv‘niy-t!iree,(7!) seventy-four,'ei)) eighty, •('3-i(' eig lity-t.o (HJ.) eighiy nine, (!)l)nine- ty 002 , f I'J t) one humired) (;)9) ninety n ne, ■(TJ3) one hundred anu thiee (ii)4J one hun- drs'i an 1 fo.ir (i')i)m ? hu-i-l -d nnd two, ( lOl) one Imn Ire.l aiiJ one, (8) olglit ('il) ‘tiVinty oni, ;;h)) tiiiny qi le (57) fifty seven •(ft-i) s xty lw> [4!] si.xtj th.ee [Ijj] sixty nve,[rl;] ii'cly -i.v [71) sever,ty,[7l] sevent> •eignty seven, [-iS] eighiv eight, ninety, ( lij'n in e ty two, imd (.oHl fifty si.x. Als. one equal unilivirle,! tvvt-nti\lh part n( loi». .nunibiirs [ i i| I wen/y lour, F‘i.)| twenty five lyin'g souHi of tli\ ocliet of llie Mill\ creel Alori'-i.iid. An-I als'i. one equ->l itndivide •t.V'Titietli part of ai I the land and lots o f tin y of 1 1 -* firs', cart 'ying on the Island I'l-j.ni -.-iv'r II ■'w >en file lands af.ire- tlie city o f Ubnny, bonndeil as fol. b 'ginning on the VVeste ly side ol iiani Aikin’s has n, or I he arm ofihe Tiverat a point at tiie south east corner o' the Imds of tbe late John D- 1’. ')ou\v, Es- -quire, running tbsnee westerly along the line of the rands of the said Douw to llie westerli sule of said Isl.and; liience southerly along a d illBil line marked out on a ni.ip lately iiiadi ■by Evert-Pan A llen ,- ur eyor for said Wil- lia-m Alkiq to the southerly point ol the said (Island : tlienoe lasterlv and nortliorly along •the margin of said island to the place ol be­ ginning. ’The vriir !e o f the above described premises containing one liundred and twenty five a'lres o f land, be the same more or less : togeflier with tlie [M-e-einplion right to Hie Oil Almonds, Oil and Ess. Wintei-g. § j / ^ t e s s a f i a s , i Oil cV Kss. Wormwood Pmu Root, L^ u T p S * ’- PiusRian Blue, Paper, ruled letter and foolscap. Pimento, l'anacea,Swaims' s7i’elli LINES TO A KEG OF LIQHOR. With'in these prison walls repose The chattering tongue.- the hUrrid oath ; The fist for fighting nothing loth; The passion (juick no words <;an tame. That bursts lilce sivlphtir into flame ; The nose with rubies flowing redj The bloated eye, the broken head !, Forever fastened be this door, Confined within, ii thousand more :Destructiye fiends of hateful shape. Even now are plbUing an escape. ' Here, onlj by a cork restrained:, ! In slender walls of wood contained. In all their dirt of -death reside. Revenge that ne’er was satisfied ; The treethat bears the deadly fruit Of murder, maiming and dispute, Assault that innocetiGe assails. The images of gloomy jails ; The giddy thought, on mischief bent. The midnight hour in folly spent; All these within the cask appear. And Jack, the hangman, in the rear ! Siilpnu (S ii-i (xirty ' 'iu cJu IJ[ I'l^ -Haul iiiit] til ith tlie [M-e-einpli.'jn right to Hie ' water opp'isite to ail the afiiresaiii Mots, pieces an I |iarcoI.s --t lin J. and al' the iTight, title and estate of the par ,y o f the first part o f in and to any and all the lands o c u d 01 intend.3J to he for ai ■streets and alleys laid out upon any part of ■tlie pteifiises hereby conveyed: reserving and excepting, however, out of the lands first a- bove described, two aoreso. lam lying in Hie rear (if .Meclianio street lot-- and ailjacei t there'to, heietofore sold by said William Ai- 'ktn with the appnr'eniinees -ind all theestijle .title and interest o f the said party of Hip fir.st rEk^lSB^GAFFf^EY^A^^^ in Clmnc'>rv CxoGER &SrKVK,vs, Sol lor Compininants Glue, coin. Glue, white (for Ginger, groiuid HaHe.nOi'i; Iodine, Sal late, or llydriodate Sar IMPROMPTU. Once there was a dandy Walking through the street, Saying “howdedo\ to everybody He happened to meet. The sleigh-bells and horses, They made such a noise, He looked in a window To see some Christmas toys. Some were made of wood, And others of brass— He stood there and flattened IIis nose against the glass, Till all on a sudden. From ofi’ the roof tall, Down slid the snow Over dandy, nose, and all. Boston Post, THE CHC two children cryi lungs in the chi OICE. “ Well Frank, who was that escorting home la; ot I ‘singlass, IcelaiiJ Jiiid Irish Moss, ssue Ih-as, vory fiiuck, Ink, nk l>! icU !wul blue, lljullti i U‘lO. iUiies* rowUers, Kruosote, ■sunip Ulack, \ d f S ” do. Black uitliarge, Logwood, Liquorice, Linseed Oil, Linseed Oil Boiled VlusiarcJ, ground .Mairnesia, Morphine, Miiuna, Madder, I;]:;,.., ___ Sotin, common bar Smilf, bik and yoiln’ Snap, Caf-lile, Sponge,fine &. coai Sal Ammoniac, ■ it iho f.retty factory girl I have heard, Sarsapariila Root, ! you speak of SO often lu ' saw yon ■ Isiiid ileiii In.. ’ Willis to his lady I evening?” 3 friend Frai barsapanlla Root, lyou speak of SO often flno'v what you mean by Spin Uaiwiiorn. ' rrc-il.v.” sMd Frank, “It was a factory 'i Wine, Wool ig** '— though I CIO not consider^ her do. Cotton, do. Hemp, Tonca liiiiii.s, V .rnisli, Ccji.il CO. .or Furniture, do. black leatlicr, Venetian Red, Vermin on, ( liinese do. Ell} lirii, IV biting, W h itr Wax, Ftenoh Yeli«w, Beiiiiiiigtwh, tin I’aint Brushes, Vaiiiisli d». Sash (I« MofaM s Medicines, Sand’s SarEaparilla, S-and’s Clove anodyne Tooth Aeltf Drops. NEW ITAlinWARE STORE. i H U M r H r p : y 4 l a y s i y a ilmporters of Hanhvai'c a:i 1 Ctillcry. Aib.anv. 'TTAVE opened a Bran'ili Store. iui I it dLJL name and firm ol Laii.-ung Jv lluinpli -in the'View brick block o. bu. dings. No. State Street opposite J. Nich'il--, ooiiiini-iiig awery generala.ss.ir;meat, al.-ui n 'nil eupplv ol A s a jrs’i i ’.'sjs Sweden Iron, fl ilmul .square; finghsfido. fiat, square and round; Russia do old and new sable; American i ’ Cut,W rought and Horse i Sheet, Pig and Bar lead; Axletree Arms, Waggon bo ovels and spades; All of which will he sold lor c... ^’^L^nsIngburgh^^lMY New dt’oeeiy, T A. PITTMAN, sis i-2 State street, Lan- ‘he sliorti 1 . Bihgburglq Groceries, Wooden Ware, Stoke 8lie has n ware, Stationary, &o. perieuced hi Also a full assortment of i , : w £ L t ; r ^ £ . ’? J j ? , ' S S , s r,o.„ iVi. New York, and n.l present teaclier in llie Albiiny Female Academy, respecH'ully iii.orms the Liidii's and G5nlleirien of Lan- Eingbiiigli. H.al be will visii lure cute or twice a week, fora c. urse of lessons in all theri'-w and Fashionable Dances ol the day. I n I'alkn, New Quadrilics, Valse ! Wallzir.g, &c. For particulars sei Aigns and Journol and Troy Whig igh I do not consider indsome, yet I highly e.steem her. ‘ I don’t doubt il,” said Harry, “but If llring puzzles me, Frank, and that Ith and talents h a factory is how a 'awyer, with \ should be so taken up with girl—you. who might aspire to the ! of the most fashionable and wealthy. la­ dy in the village, throw yourself awa’ on a poor girl who is obliged to work ii a factory to obtain a livelihood !’’ ■' I me, Henry,” said Frank, “it is :zle, why 1 should ' ’ fells Mill commence as soon ns iiifficient clas.s may be formed. Asubserip- lion List will be lelt at the 1 hociiix Hotel, and Mr. W. can be consulted porsoiiallv I hur-s'lav 28tfi insl. .MOKE N E W GOOD.s A t Utp. Cash Tailuiing Emporium o f Phr-h'mi, No. 7, Cannon Place, Troy. 'or quality and cheapness in this city, he is now ready to execute orders lor gar­ ments, warranted to fit, in the neatest and 1 st faseioiiah e style. style. Here he would ti oci.-nsion to say, that purchase s in Cniir riace do not pay an exorbitant price for .... . of dress ; and in order to silence 0 the c nlrary that may le- Q to an sons impression, he v ouki most re j'c-ct- ■ solicit a call before purchasing else- N .B. Orders fr.i lUtendedto-iuidp. Troy, November 87, 1843’’°'^ '“ FASHION i a b LE MILLINARY i N o. 231 State Street. MVR-S. II a RTT wishes to inform the iighmont. at 281 State street, where she intends to carry on the business in nil its branches. She keepi geuTr,R assortnienl ‘^o^seni of her parehts, left the Silk bonnoUs, of ™ako the necessary preparations A few days after, Harvey , ------- .. of Tuscan, Straw, the latest fashions. BonneUs cleaned, repaired' and Irimmod, the shortest notice. and, whose w 3 th# Millii)«.ry no puzzle, why 1 should marry a girl whom I esteem, r ;spcct and love. To you it may appear different. Neither c.in I see why you attach respectability to the word lawyer, for my part. I re gret that tlie commands of my fathc made it imperative on me to s'tudy profe.gsion at which I I'woi ibe'in, they aro*wJiolly i nil as the decoration of iheii Hires all their tim e , they have none to bestow on their My choice is made, and 1 assure you it is a good one.” “It may be,” said Henry, “but I very much doubt it.” “Time will tell the story,” said Frank and they parted. Erank entered the office, and satvviih his heaiJ resting on his hand in deep meditation. He loved Sarah Rockwell and was loved in reti those quali itnfn—he felt she ilities.which would With these feelings boarding house in the entering the sitting :alled al her ling, and on: entering the sitting room found ber a- lone engaged in reading. She listtned with apparent composure to,his offers o f arriage, but befoiio giving him an I’er, eiiquii'ed— ■'Are you certain, Frank, you will not, egret having rhaitied one whom the! vorld esteems as far below you ?” ; vvoilil is to me nothing, I seek noth-; ment that can be bestowed (ml the worlil is to me h ing but happiness.” Il ).•> hardly nedesSarj Frank’s offer was accept larly da) marrii )th- ary to say that tcdi At his re­ day was set down for Sarah afterfter receivingeceiving r parents, left pf make the necessary preparations. iage, and Sarah a r the mt of her parents, left the .mill to ;ain met each other. “W ell Frank,” said Willis, “I have at last obtained the object of iny fondest; ’omise of rhe hand of the ; tvishes—the proi_ rich Miss Whitney [after being i that she could not get you, she ted to take me, I «m obliged t; p z n g allure you— her father is said to be vv'Hth f 4QiOOO, ,4 to rhe,’ said Franlc, “ you; cor in ore of the money than the ladyl’ibo! _ MPerhaps i.do,’.’ said Willis ‘ is :r|ither handsome atany rate ;lU-rds make fine birds, you kne . iwo months after, the follow-i iriffinotice appeared in the village Chron-' ic®, under the head of “Mar ■' “ ' p n this village, Frank Hi toM iss Sarah E Rockwell.” .'I'nd direct I t beneath it— •pHenry Willis, Esq., to Miss Jalia, A # , only daughter of the Hon, Mr.i Whitney:” f . ^ e will now, if it will please the rea- dei|.islip over a half dozen years,merely st^gng that Air. Willis had removi ’ Philadelphia and Air. Harvey ha ketj'up his residence in Maine, twenty r.thirly miles, distance from Portland. B^i^siness of importance called Mr. Harvey to Philadelphia,and he resolved :J9 acquaintance, Mr. YMl- niake the head look sci b being always in the Way. _____ iously; how silly the prevalent la- made dies’ fashi^s, of weaHng tho hair over 1 side o f flie jUngle, ithe ears. They would hardly look worse' se„g the rfbg after woMd make it look wi can any one of them be hidden without tliergby marring, if not destroying, the ;looks. Strange that so silly a fashi Cnmphelts Ceijlon :companie( ! Mr. Har- tteitd a uproar crying by feQefl tati(»pTd sup with him, and a hin^tb his residence. Hen vejS|oUld not .help contrasting his own qui%f Home, with the arrangements of ;Mr.i^‘iIlis, His wife was preparing tc fashionable party, the servants ir in the kitchen, and f at the top of their iber over the sitting rogm ; and it was with much difficulty ihatJVIr. Willis could obtain supper for himself and friend. Mr, Harvey left for his home, pleased with his good judg­ ment in making choice of a factory girl, ins^lead of a ‘fashionable lady’ f AND G enti , emen —W omen ■‘M en are made in the image G entlemen are manufactur- barbers and boot-blacks. 1 the sons of God; gentlemen, goddess Fashion, whose virtues are bn her, not a part of her. Mi true to that nature whose lord the_^ whose perfections they embody { gt tlemennre complete distortions and pi versions of that nature, and the more the greater the gentleman. Men c men—noble. G o d -like; gentfeme'n : THINGS; pZajr-thing.-, for the ladies flirt, with. Wotnan is the last, the most perfect vyork of God ; ladies are the produc­ tions of silk-ivorrns, milliners, and dres- iiig-inaids. Women is a|l nature ; la- ies, all art ; and the more artificial in very thought, word, and deed,the grea- if the lady. The woman consists in her mind, her sold, the inimitable fections of her God.” cd by tailors. M en are the they are. ;qj on llv thergl ;looks. Strange that so silly a fashion should ever have been conceived, and stranger still that silly things should be found to adopt it. Still the fooleries of fashion are beyond ridicule—so foolish,, that may we cot soon hope to be deliv-' evod from hor stuliciiy ? That people should make it their prid.'’'—should even take ilieir chief pride, anl make it their main business,to follow a goddess whose fantasrnagories are so foolish and often so injurious,shows the weakness of poor human nature. Oh! when will men and, women place their value in their persons not in their attire. God deliver us from the sins and fooleries of fashion. Phrenological Journal. T i l E id N E W E H a v e c h o s e n . W ere the computation made, we have si.v, and then ^o t o i wotild find that ninur-thnths of our buy a nice loaf of bread” “successful men” were those who with- _\\Vhy what do I wn out any extra ordinary'share o f gunics, had risen to theif present eminence by diligence and perseverance in the line they had chosen. Nor can it be well itherwise: the knovyledge of any busi- less is not born with us; it requires nuch time and attention to master its details and even then there is so much elbowing and jostling to g et forward in the race o f life, that it. requires almost whole of our mentul and bodily 3 abreast with the petitors who have started in the same diroexion. If begin to dissipate our energies ity o f objects )ing aside froi tions of her nature ; the lady is made ay up of bustles, cotton, ribbons, figured in cloths, flowers. &c., tied, together, in fantastical shapes,wiih needle & thread, and overshadovved with lace and rogue To the woman, the outward adornings matter little, the graces and the beau ties of the moral being, everything whilst both the perfections and'ihe im­ perfections of the woman are covered up-r-are completely smolhered—hertealfi those outward adornings which are put id off at pleasure. Thi t of gold,silv()r, precious stones, and shining attire, twisted and plaited, now into one form, and -tnon into anotbe)’, bi so much does the womau excel the lady; and, itir asmuck as the highest production of Omuipotence excels the patched, bog­ gled, and blackened manufacture ofhu- man artisans— by so much does the man excel the gentleman, and the woman the lady. The pj'oceding was suggested by the following from the New Grleans Herald: “Men are quarried from the living :k as with a thunderbolt. Gentlemen ! moulded as ihe potter’s clay by the inly fingers of fashion. Wonien are the spontaneous growth of a warm, rich soil, where the wind, blows freely, and the heart feels the visitings of God’s ev- er-changeable weather. Ladies are the offspring-of a hot bed, the giowihiowin oft a n-house, tended the g o a green-house, tended and watched, lest the winds of heaven may visit their fa- es too roughly, til! they are good for othii g as women, at any rate, as wives nd mothers.” If these things be so, to call a female a lady, is a doubtful compliment, if not isitive disgrace ; whilst the appella- 1 , she eonsen- cept when bo' iged to .yoii, I by hair. Hd lat can be bestowed tm the other sex— so high, that it should be used hui seldom, tbongh lady should be, as it is, almost universally applied to our feini- nineSi Plan, top,, should be but seldom, used; while gentlemen are as common flies in summer. God gra ly have as many vvoinen ve mushroom lnilies,and as f we now have women ; and that gentlemen may be converted into men-— that, in short; themay take the ate of the artificial. Ladies' ears are decidedly vulgar, ex- ind down and covered Up s cornm may have as many vvoinen as we now have mushroom lnilies,and as few Indies ■rice ihe propriety of vrhjp* so iiliai -hc.^a s left with the Irorse- kccpei only.— Air. S , and, t alhiosl irnm'Adialdy 'after fired at the birds bul had no sooner done so tlian a large and: most ficrce-fooking buffalti!, which un­ known to tis, was in the ;pat<5h o f jun­ gle, rushed furiously out o f it, and the m stanthesaw M r s.D . he fim head­ long a t her and her horse l Fortunate- ly, she did not lose her usual e.xtraordb nary presence o f mind ; but snatching a large um rella from her horse-kcep- who did not, as might have been liim, Iri place of else would IT IS ONLY A GENT. “Now, my little lad don’t spend that cent:for candy.’, “W hy, didn’t my father give it to “Certainly he did but that is no reas­ on why you should spend it. If you run over to the candy shep and buy a roll.in five minutes you will be no better off for having the money; no w save your mon­ ey, and vour health, andpntitin abox.’ ‘■But it is only a cent I” “A hundred o f them will make a dol­ lar and i f you never save the cents you iver will be worth a dollar.” “But papa gave me this to enjoy. I “K l j l t ^ l l telfyou hotv to enjoy it. otbyby throwingnrowing itt awayway for unwholenwhole­ I'yot i i a for u some sweelnieats ; but keep it until you have six, and then go tothe bakers and t of bread ? \Why what do I want o Mother gives me all 1 need.” “Slop a moment and I will tell you. •or old widow lady lives down the A poorc alley below you has to live upor b.’in g in.’ ’ “O, I know who you mean. Old W i­ dow Brown. Mother has sent me there requires i vole of our mentul and bodil nei'gies to keep us abrci vultitude of (jompetitor d in Ihe same dir begin to dissipate our energies on a variety o f objects we are just in fact stepping aside from the race course to take an additional wheighf, and ten to one w e get distanced for our ambitious follvi Let his wishes be what they may it is not in the power of e organ--player to become a Hersi or ol' every barber to become a j vvrigfit. If such examples, as been pretiily said, are “lights o f hope,” they are also beacons o f caution, and the great mass o f soiiiety, had betti still recieve tiicm under tho latter ii terpretatioh. Opportunitjos may n doubt occur where an ovor-timorous caution in the matter of professional change may prevent success: but such opportunities from exceptions in the general rule, and as mankind arc not general guided by exceptions, it must J wisdom to adhere to the rule. i your loaf of tiico mother I a great many times.” “W ell, do you take „ , _____ . bread, and get your mother to put white napkin round it, and then carry it down to her house and say, here Mrs. Brown, is a present from a little boy, will you please to accept it.’’ “W eil, I will do i t ! I know just what she will say. She will cry,then put her hands upon ray head and say, God bless you, my little boy ! And I shad feel so happy ! I wish I had the money wow. But I won’t spend a cent until I g k it.” ‘‘Then you will enjoy your money. Tt is more blessed,’ Jesus says, ‘to give than to receive.’ Exchange paper. SINGULAR C USTO M a t M UN- ICH. lii Munich, Germany, all boys found in >he street asking alms are taken to id lorlrait o f each ighim m asylum established for that purpose, I soon as they enter the door, and fore having been cleaned or thcii dirty clothes removed a portrait o f eacl one is takon represenlinghim m the same form as when found begging’ When the portrait is finished he is cleaned and presented with a new and neat suit of clothes. After going thr­ ough a regular course of education ap- prtinted by the directors of the asylum they are put to a trade, a t which they work until! they have earned enough to liquidate all their expenses from the first clay they entered the institution. W hen (his is completed they are dis­ missed from the institution to gain their own livelihood. A t the sam e, time, the portrait taken when thev first entered is piesented (o them whi­ ch they swear they will preserve £ long as they jive, in order they may n member the abject condition from \v|i c’h they ,have becin redeemed, and tlie obligations Which they are under to the institution for having Saved them from misery and given them the meat feeding themselves for (lie fu Siich an institudou this country. (lie might do gd( PR E S E N C E OF iMiND IN A LADY. W e arrived al a place on the shores of the lake, o f wliich 1 have spoken as •affording the finest views of it, rather sooner than I. intended, as 1 was now better acquainted with, its path ; and 3i I>., being stationed where she Id best see the immense flocks of Is flying towards its wooded banks islets, one o f t he Malays, who was as usual, on the lookout, came to inform mo that there was a larg’e flock of w.n- ter fowl swimming about, close to the shore on the other s id e o f a path jungle that extended quite down to ihe Wa­ ter’s edge, I thercfoic begged o f her remain where she ■wa.s, as I wished shoot some ofthem for next d; down the house, and all that she is what kind neighbors A young physici; lady to kiss he sir, X never like t stuck in iiiyr face. of a lady to kiss her, she replied, xsu, sir, I never like to have a doctor’s bill asking per missioa she replied, “No, wzile Mesoluiioti.-A. coal heaver 5 w ife quarrelled and parted for ever znore than tioenly times. S ocial C okversationis .— Talk not music to a physician, nor o f medicine a fiddler, unless the fiddler should be si()k, and the physician at a concert. He that speaks only o f such subjects rc familiar to himself, treats the ipaiiy as the stork did the fox’ pre­ senting ah entertainment t(j him in a deep pitcher, of which no creature could feed but a long-billed fowl CiooD M anners .: ,— Good manners arc the blossoms of good sense and it may be added, of good feeling too; for if the law ofkiiidness be written in the heart, it wiiriead to that disinterested ness ill little as well as in great things that desire to oblige, and attention tt» the grgtificalio of others, which is the foundation c f good manners.— Lodke. C h a r it y . — The word tencheth me that it is madness id leave behind the goods I may carry tlieiii With fne. Religion teacheth me that what I lea­ ve behind Hose. I will then carrv that treasure with me by giving it, whicli the wordling loseth by keeping it—T'.so that while his corpse shall carry nothing but a winding sheet to his grave, I shall be richer under ground an l was above it. •S'erajw o f IF wc & im , easy as to recent— m to piircioii. Think twice before you speak or write once, and yoii will speak or write t wico tlie better for it, A line CO It frequently covers intol­ erable ignorance, hut ne-Ver conceals it, A y e x a tious d//H having been paid his bill wMs kicked Out of the house, when he cxciaihiod, \1 only wanted money ,aiid did not ask anything toe b:« ‘I sav, IlaiTv, were lie of Bimker Hill V Nothing (s .s lothing so noble a iny thing toe b:;oi! you at the bal- ‘N o t exactly, Jiin, but then rny daddy says he knew a man: tiint told hiin that lie saw an old friend' o f his that had! art unde Wlirt often affirmed that a g i’eat grandfdlhUr by his mother’.'S side, belonged to a to shoot som e ol them for ^ dinner. Mr.S. and both,df the !\ta|.iys WfthplU IttV being aware of it, (indeed,' liy tiis mother’.';! side, belonged to a i egini'int o f loot, in which, there was iv man wh') .S lid (hat a daddy of his told that a incrciinlile uncle met a man (lay vvliosa‘d he bad seen Gen. diing'on about those diggihs one day ;if((’i’ hi-tiakfa&l— \Wefe Vou verv any ell.SOI’?' '

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