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Ashtabula weekly telegraph. (Ashtabula, Ohio) 1853-1873, September 18, 1858, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83035216/1858-09-18/ed-1/seq-1/

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HIST ADV.AMC:
I : VOLUME IX WO. IXXYIIL i
ASHTABULA,,
0. SATURDAY" MORNING, SEPTEMBER 18, 1858:
whole im
1 RMeUriri irfl.'(rf1 ft M-t the end of ti moutta, ft
at tha f.fMi u r-Ar, a..
' ' " - ADVr.lt a EMMi.
Two nwi thro mo 1 M
two (Hara lit moa, . 9 00
ano,titr thr mot. 2 6
tn rUr nn yaw 8 00
ftmr rqitnTH ptib ymr 1'i f0
half enlumn m your -A 00
one Tifir alx mod. t1
pn niuam one yrwr
( 6 00
It-ntnesB CrJ of Dot ovr linft vr ytar
Tw-Ne Hnr nr lra of tbU Mr lttr mke a qiAr,
Vituvt NotlrfB of morr 1bn flr I!nf, titilwi of KtHrl
iVrat, will w initna mi iu tAirw rmc m ivnu,iri(( umiui
of DTPrj ucKitpUoa aUondf J to irn mil, lu Ike moil UUful
BUSINESS DIRECTORY.
FAKrat-'.UM It A NR OP ASIIT A It I LA.
CKKtCE HOtnS " -from
9 A. M. to 12 M. , ud . From I to 3 f. U. .
Ktrhnpy on New Tflrk Imlf pr wnt.
1'h )nlrnn.
FARIUNGTON II ALL, ri.ysitJnna and
tiurytriiui- 0(flc fti th eld iltui4 of Dr Vwrtntoa. . :
m. m. rjtxnixuTux, n.j D. i, nu. k. S.
AthUbula, Jan. I, lf. ,.- . -
"oPKEN riSsTr I)., Monrocville, Huron
county, O.
, $ jttoriic". ,
TIALTi, KKLLoOO, & ,WADK, AUornpyunt
J,w, JfliTcmon. AnlitahuU f'ouiitr, (h!o. rHicuUr ftt't'n
tiu paid to I'eiifion, Uounty-Land, Kivl Otnnt Applip.ittong.
AlBLRT S. IlltJ, '
w 1 Prnpemtitig Attorney,
" ' ' 1 1 ' Auttfr Kt:i.i.onat
429 ' Drcicik Wad.
FfflRKMAN ft ' PAKMRR,' 'Attorneys ond
Counsel lorn t Lt"". Anht-nlMil. Uljio. 41fl
CnULE3 BOOTH. Attorney aud Qonn-
. !tt htnUnU, Ohio, 4t
V.. C. fillAPMAM,-Attorney at Lnw
Jiintir of tli Prac, rommtiAiier of Doetln fur Michlfrwi
n4 Iowh. lOio tiirf doon ut of the Tramoot ilouite.
Conn.int, O. ; . . n
C ilAF FKE, & WOODiiU'llY, Attorney!!.
4Hrann, AhttHia county, Ohio. " ' 419
N. b. CifcrriiK, E. n. Woodhukt. ;
llotcln.
FI5K 1IOU.SH, Ashtabula. Ohio. K. L.
lfoi,Rnoic Proprloior. An Oinnltmn i-nonlns; to arid from
ererv trwin ftf r. AUo, a awJ liverr-Uibl brftt ia onn-
nrcttan wit.1! tills tlouAe, to onnrry pmasVnf;crs to anv tlwlrrtj
,'. folnt. ) . .' . - , . : i2
AAIKR10AN HOUSE Juhn Thompson
Jefferson, Oblo. . ' ' ' ' ' '
ASHTABULA HOUSE,
'' injrtrtn, Aiihtxtnila. O. ' ;- '
-Hobert C Warm-
1 , . '. , III orcb unit.
6. BEXITAM. Jr Dealer in Diy Ooodn, Oroce-
rie, Orockory and ?lasn Waro, and all tliowa artelta uanally
.. fmmd in a pompK-tB and well nntpH-ii country Store., New
Hutlding, towml duur aonth of in. 'ltc iloiiW. Aihtabul,
Ohio. - '. - -- . .i 455
EUWAltD !!.; ROBERTS; Iea1nr in Fancy
" ami SUple Dry Uooiiif Inllra" Cloak.'iira, Fklrtf, Cor?Pt,
Choice Urto.-iJi!s SUclf Hardware, uioi-kfry, iLC.f FUk'a
, ltlork, Ahtab'ila, (. 4 10
TYLER & COLLINS, Deulers in Dry Goods,
' tirocoriM, 'rorkor', lioiU and Hhocc, UM i Cap?, Ice.,, Ac,
." next door South of Anhubnlit Houm:, AliUhnla, O. .i 1U
J, P. ROBERTSONV-Dculer in Dry Goods,
(rrweortoa, . Huidwarfr, Ciochery, Proviilous, Boota and
y Kliotfa, and eery other c.lafR of (looda usualiy looliod for
hi a KirKt Claaa ConutrV .-toie. Courtesy and fair dttilitie;
' io tljo indneiMnrnta oiD-iiid fork Aiiaro of pnblir atvr.
, Main atreft, Awlitabnla Ohio. ' ' -
HOG I' &"LlJUaiSON. .Dealer in Dry Goods,
Orocorica, llonla' and Sliofa, Hat and Capa, Ilardwar,
i Crockny, Bookii, I'ainl!", Oilr,' Ac, I'oat Cilice- bulldtr(r,
AnhUliula. ': v - : " l
ViEOROK W I LL A R I, Dealer in Dry Uoods,
' Urocerioa, Itnt, C:ap, Hoota and Sboe, Crocknry, t)lna
- Wirt, iiiuufncturor of ro:idvinati CIntitinjr. Alpo, tffljoio
" 1e and rotoillalrliHardwarc,f!addlpi'y,!,'nll,lron,St'il,
Irug and Medicines, Puiutf, Oil, PythluHa, Ac, Main
!" lUevt, Aflitiibnla. ' ' 49
J, uTwRIGHT, Deuler in. Millinery Good,
. V orked Coltara and Sieavea, aud -a.cy Goodd. Kcxt door
, o til" Vt 'iHir. . , . t
SULLIVAN & UYATJV.No. 5 FlattBtreet,
New Vork diy, solicit at 12 ut I on to their j-tock of American
Hardware. J ' . ' '' '
WELLS ACLK N ER, Wbolesalo nnd
JtMnil Dealara in Western Keiwrro Pnttir and Clieeae,
fuily anlicited, and fllled at the iiowest cflicot. '
41
FRENTICE & SMTTIT, Gwiernl Orooers and
Pelri In WovUious, Trodnce, aud o forth, Main atreet,
" Afilitabiiln, fltdo. ' 416
'; , ' IHMitiHtrjr. , ;
S. R. ' BF.ClTwrf uTTaTollcchatiical
Drnli.t. , C'ulbnok. Ohio. . . . SM
Dr. T. Mt.CUE,. Dei)lit, Office nnij Resi-
: dene on Mala atreet, Aalilabuia, O. - . . i. tK
Wotchcn, Jen clrf, ete. , ' '' v
O. A. AMSDEN", Jeweler. Rrpntn'njr or all
kinds of Watobea, Clock, and Jewelr) . ahvf, onpoaite the
Kik llouv. A.hUbuia, O. , r - . . 416
A7wT STEELE, Watch and Clork Muker, and
Prater in Jewelry, Silver, and Fialed Whit, Ac. Mechanic!'
Hrm, Aalilahcla. ' ' ' ' .
-- - ' - Clothlnsr. . '.
Jj RIG HAM & CO., 'Wholpsnlo and -retail
Dealer! in Ready Made Clotblug, Furnishing Cjoode, ilata,
Capa, Ac Aahtabula. - l
J. A. TALCOTT, Dealer in Rendy-Made CIot4i-
lap, nafj, Capi, and Furnlnhlng Ciood,of ull kinda . Opi'iO
t' aitc tba Fajmera' Liank, AhUbula. ' " '
h ... .. - , ,. Agems. , . ' '
tl.' FASSETT. Agent for the Purchase, Sule,
i Rentitig of UaJ Katafci. Inanra tr, KetfOtiatitiff iJwna, Col-
lettloo of Dfbttt, &e. Fropertr told fr Commiatiow onlr,
' ROfl c - ! i if cbarfrfti A ralo, direet or ltitirrl, couati--v
tuiea at centoiiwton. Co roe r Main aud Ceuter atievta, Aaiita-
y (t '- Ateo, Notary Pa-blte. , 411
(J. 0. PIBBLR General Collector, and Loan,
- and Teal Kate Agn, Kant AshtatHiIa, Ohio.
ALEXANDER GARRlrT, Land Affent No.
; (Q Water tret, Clerelrind, 0. Landa for aale In Iowa, llll-
n oil, W Utoufcio, aud iuiiCunU, at (4 60 iar acrr, and inv-
wards.
GEORGE C. HUBBARD, Manufacturer of
. Tin, hect Iron and Copnef Wart, and Da.er io Eavtcra
( rooUnir, IWlon lloi aiidWelf HeMaatinaheet-lroDrtovee.
Iron t'uiupa, rbttto pumpa, lend -.-, abeat Irwu, aht- kmd,
" a beet ziuc. nbeet eonoer. i.bjt hratM, tin ulattt porcvlain kt
4.a, dairy k ft (tea, KsnUra ploa. euiuvaUM and not oth
ftn. r ktudn tarmi.ijt utaoaila. !, ola Aant for the aale
htewait'i t'eltbrntA-d Air 1 ifflit hutuaier and W iuWr Cook
Ittt: Htov, for WmOoautT of AwhUiptiiaj A-ibU.v'itit, Ohio. 419
R. TOWER &. HON, Machinists builder of
stationary and Tortable HUoia Eoinee. Paw, and other
tlU Work, and Jobbing aud i:eiui1(t to order, on
akort twUtfc, ana iu a workiuAu-iixe uiatmcr. aouu. Main it
sbtahuUj
410
Q. C- CULU-Yj Manufacturer of Lath, Siding
CUeeM Itoiata, kc I'lauiug and Matchiuf tid Kcio1!
Faviairdoua on tlwi ahotixM uoiuv; tiUup SoutUai(Je ot tho
' ke'oatat Cbrch, Aalitabuta, Ohio. 440
. A. 8. ABBOTT, Lumber Drcssor, and Manu-
fnturer ol and Dilur io hiiiuglaa, Lalb, I euco Muff, Ac. Ac
. i'liuine. and Circular bawint- dune Ui outer. Udln itret.
, nearloeCa Macblna abou; Avhtahuia. 416,
J. B CROSBY. Iron' Founder, aud mano-
f.clur.-r and Dealer la l lowa, Fioe CmIuik., Hill Caat
. ir-, . . iei oeacripUoui of ieuadry Wink out to order
AkU0nla. Ol Io. ....... M
AV. W. t3MITH, Mar.ufucturer of Sole. Up
' per aed Karoeaa leather, and Pealer In French Calf, anil
Lining Fklua. r,t, paid for llidca ami Skiua 41
niiiwuni.
PEORCE HALL, Dfulcr in IMuno f ortr n, atwl
Mtlodeooa, rt;uio btcxilM, Cnvvra, huUuoiion Uooka, eta.
Ptpoteomar alaiu and Ceiptie r.tw, rtar of II. Faaaett'a
Offlea, Aahtabula. hoe advaJtu-tioenta. 41C
jLETcUAPM AN, Dealer in Munlcul Meridian-
AIM, bnoka. Fine btatlnu.ry. Tnya, and Fancy Articlca, at
bia Baiaar and Ci rinmy alore, Sd uooi aouih of the ila.ik,
v ltaln atrct, A.btubma, 41
Wurnllnrf).
pTJCRO A BROTHERS, ilanufucturen of a
I'eal.r. in Furniture, of 'be beat dcwiipttout, and avery ra
( tij. ,ae gcral LdeiUkia, an4 in.uuUcturera of ('of
fina u. atdat. Haul aUwJ"1!1 bvulb i uU Square,
j ji.buba i
tlNUS SAVAGE, Fomiture Dealer and Vart-
, utataiei, ateaul tniu bmcnl. North lli'.u Una!, Bear iJia
ooa ot Die. I A Ha Aaiilaiiuia, O. U
J.iiif,ing it iai iirvyif- .
ai AHui.)r y-e ' '"' '
ItooIK uinl Hinr. " :' "
I). PniLLIf'H, Hoot n 'Shw'iMon, Fisk'g
Blniii ' leB of th rtlf Btrnt. hilml, O. ' 410
PI lcr) Inlil'OOK. '
SPENCE1UAN. "VVftlTINO, A new ghoct
rorsl o! irr correct mnA Pplfndld FTre.rf
, emrnrinr both H"inon and lAtnen Stvtf itfdt Tnb
Uh d, l-fnii)ii, fiom litfpl pijt, nd niit k lunii Ui 'M
rents. i'irol the W tjole t oom, t'aimr Fvptem to one
dr pint pntd, (1 2A. V' Mow Itmilr Uood VtiiLtrt
bve oi.ffliiatcd lu tin ttvau-ni thui In all otbera. t4
A 'Mi-mi Jf. K. HI'KNCT.ft,
41 fitneft, Aihtubulii fe'on Oliio,
A. RAYMOND, Dealer In Fruit and Omn-
mmtalTrren, PhmWry, Taufeld, Moaroi Comity, N
York. OrilertiKiiirUefl.
W. U. ALLKN. l?ook U'.mler Kook aud
ip:'frrs bMiti1 In ht'T ftj 1 diied. lauk bnka made
lE'itreotrpt AWrr(e At Hit. A1m, K. MowellV
lnri ri't pn'lT rN-nled. I.OcVUt and Mineatura
Kttm filled at reasonable raicn, ricturet inken an patent
lrfttlter, If deftlrei. jT Rnomp, nrat bufldhif south of
The iinnXj Mnin direr Anmmiii,
WH.LAHD & REEVED Dcnlem in Hitlinu
and Hnfland JlmrbJe, tir&r Stonea. MonntnenU, Table Tona,
A L. THURSTON. Cartman, hfts taken:
the Establishment of Dnrid Cttnp, and will tie bl
attention to (ravinK toand from tb Depot, and about Ilia
. viUii'a. AnnTAnni.A. April 1W7. ,16
KMORY LUC15, Dealer in wcet Totato, and
other Early l Utniii itid Vrfetbl"a.
aIro, lelUr la I rrwrved Fiulta, Toraatoa, fcc Eact A1i
labulfi, Ohio. 4ofJ
STANTON & BROTHER. Livery find Sale
KUbt, In eonnrtlon with the flrk Hoarft, A-liUbola, Ohio.
An Omnlhtia Uunniiifp to and from wry Train of (!ar,
lloram and Oarrinvea trt enrrer naengra to an part of
the Country. fDiaiyea Retuonable.
T IME
-We sholl Rfll Lime t tlio Ilnr-
bor tli rnr of 1363, at 28 centu rr bwfcfl, a"1 ot th
rypot
nt.10. . 4V11 Ilt'MPHUV fc Hll.l,.
4'ouinilimioii niercbanti). -
IIALL A SEYMOUR, Forwnrdin? and Com-
Water I,imo, Ac An. CnnmiKlon HcalerB unLuDiber and
St;ivt;. Asl'tibnli Ilm Vir, Ohio. 8."3
ORIS WOLD & SHORES, Prodnce CommiV
ainn UHrchrvtibji, and wholesale dealera Id Cheeae and Fruita,
in, Month alar litiec Culugo, W. , ,
, A. U. UUbwULO, ,. . ,l W. Snor.M.
.v, ,. BtrEJiixfisl, ,.,..... ,
F..ntita, McKikdlet h Co, ! i.ChlcasOk
C. H. IlKCKWITH, . - - . -i .... ,,
Hattkhi.f.f!, Cook A Co., . , .
(J. Barti.ett A t:n.,Comrnluton Mercbanta Oclnnd.
J. MlIJKht Attorney at lw, . - . . IndlannpolU.
. I'r.liOKConn, Ri'Kkow A CO Bankora, Dr-ui'-ur, 111.
Sironra, HavT. A CO, Uerobanta, -. - . . Atlanto, Jil.
' WKLLa AFaplrnrh, PnMiuot&lerciianta, AahUbuUt, O.
. rjTRinoHT, Drmimo I: Co . - ... .... Cincinnati.
..' Htn.n a How ... ..... r, . . ... Ken- Yoik,
Ashtabula P. O. — Closing of MAILS.
) OST OFFICE NOTICE. ThoV Mail
JL ' roIiir F.at wilt clow at 10 o'elo-k and IS mlnutea, A. v.,
aitd tnjiU'.Vcitt wlllctrwAtll o'clrvk nnd 30 minute, A.M.. the
Southern M.ill cloe at 6 A. M , and the mall to Jelfcrfon at 12
M. F.lk Creek Mail, via rivmmth. Tnefdava, at 80, a. m.
t)ffice 0en dully from 1 a.'m. to ft h. Sf. on week daya, and on
Sundrtvn, from 12 m. to 1 r. M. until further notice. ' '
M'UMii, May JOth, 1HM. B. C. ItOOTj P.'-M.'
On and after Monday May. 10, 1858.
CLEVELAND AND ERIE R. ROAD.
Leaxing Ashtabula—Going EAST.
ry Freight No. 1 ..leavea At.
Matt . . . t' . . . 4 i.'V'i H.
ConneAni Aerommodation . vd". i .
Niirht Freight
Ktght Kxpreai.,, . ,.;.. . .
..... 1 06 r x
, . ..11 H a at
..... 6 4 f M
af
1 31 a at
. ..12 16 a at
Leaxing Ashtabula—GOING WEST.
PTIllit Fpre. . . . - i i . '. i .. . . . . 8 47 a at
Coiuieant Accoiuliiodation.. ' " .., ....MAM
Day Frti;bt . . . " . . . . .10 47 A at
Matt 1 1. r ... ' MUM
Kay FipTW .. . .. . . ..4 . 8 29 f
Night Frelsht. . . .. . ..... ............ 1 .31 A at
Cli!(ro Eapre.a, Esirt, and Mai1 Wet, atop at all atationa
ercent Savbrnuk, L'nlnnville, I'eiry, Ulentor, and Wlekliffe.
(Hncinnatl Kiprcar, Emt, atopa at FalaoaviUa and KlDga
vllle only. '
Pay ETi,re.a We will atop at Girard, Coooeaut,"Aljf.b
bula and I'alneevllle only.
Klliht F.xpreaa Fa.t, and Teat, ttopi at ralnarfllr, Aah
tabula, Conneaut add Ulrard only. . v
Contentment.
BY THE AUTOCRAT OF THE DREAKFAST TABLE.
BY THE AUTOCRAT OF THE DREAKFAST TABLE. "Man wants but little here below."
Liftlo Iubki my wants'aie fevr j " ' "
... 1 only wih a hut of atone, , . .
, ( A very plain brovn 6tone will do,) '
' Ttitu I may call irty ownj ' '
" Apd close at hand Ib such a one,
.: lit yondur sheet that fronts the auu.' .
Pluin food is quite enough for me; . '
Three couraes are as good as teoj '
'. If Ni" tare can subsist ou three,
' Thank Heaven for three. Amen I
. I always thought cold victuals nice;
My choice would be vanilla-ice. .
I care not much for gold or land; . " . .
Give ms a mortgage here and there
Some good bank-block some nota of
' ' Or trifling railroad share;
J only ask thitb Fortuite send
A UltU more thau I ahaii spend.
Honors are silly toys, I know, ' -t:'"
; i' : And Titles are but empty names;
band,
.1 would, ptrhapt, pe rlcuipo . ;, ,, .,
But only uear St. James; ,
I'm very sure I Ehould not care'
To fill our Gubernatoi's chair.'"r "
T V : - , v rj. r, j,
Jowela are buubles; 'tig a sin
To cure for s ioh nnt'ruiiful thing;:;
A
One good-sized diamond in a pin
Some, not to target ia rifijf.s-..
A ruby, and a peurl, or so,
Will do for me; I laugh at show.
v' " '-' .
My dame should dress in cheap attire;
(Good, heavy ailks ore never dcar) .
I bwn per baps I tuighl desire '
Some shawls of true Cashmere
Some marrowy crapes of China silk, '
Like wriukled skiua on scalded milk. V '
I would not have the hofb6 1 drive ' " "
,So fast lhat folks must atop and stare; -An
easy gale two, lorly-flve
Suns me; I do not care;
Perhaps, for j ust a tingle ipurt.
Some eel-one's les would do no hurt. I
Of pictures, I should like to own
Titiuns and Raphaels three or four
I love so much their style and touc
One Turner, and no more,
(A landscape foreground golden dirt;
, The sunshine painted with a squirt.)
Of books but few ome fifty score' ' ' -For
daily use, and bound for wear;
. .The reat upod an upper floor;
S me little luxury tker . ,.
Of red ruorjoeco'a gilded gleam,
Aud Vellum rich as counlry cream.
XSuats, cauieoe, gems sucb thiujs as these
Which others often show for pride, :.
I value for their power to please, -
ADdst ltibh churls deride;
One Stradivaiius, I confess,
Two Meerichaunis, I would fain possets.
WeaUh's wosteful tricks I will Dot learn,
Nor ape the glittering upstart fool;
Shall not carved tables serve my turn,
a . v w. hi.., ww u u u . .
Give cratiplng pomp its double share
I ask but nii recuaibeut chair,
" - t.
TV'4S thle let me live and die,
ti or long for iliduj' goiden touch 1
If Heaveo more ,roiieront gifts
b!l not iJotiyru s. ji :
Too jjfr.tefij r e b'i
Cd tlLi.t w J shutout.
i. -f
For the Weskit Triturate.
Letter from Lake Superior.
SUPERION, Sept. 4, 1858.
- the weatrrvr below real
ij tj warm on all our letters, represent it .to
be f Wc, at the head of Lake Snperior,
find It hftid to believe. The snminer here,
has thus far been the coolest known by tL
" oldest inhabitant, " nnd the Capt of the
NortTi Star1 'says lieliai made bnH one trip,
tt'lica It was not nccessarv tn hnvn fires . iu
mt3 naioon. , t,. , .--.; ,-4 ,. , ;
The ladies resident here Imre scarcely
bad a chnnco to nir their summer ; muslins,
and since nay arrival there has not been a
day which I called hot, for the last three
weeks of June in Ohio arose before me and
loi bndo it. Living as w"e do in tbo enjoy.
meut of being just comfortable, ou can
form some idea of the pleasure we find fn
the excursions, wHcb ouco or twice a week
are made upon the little steamer Seneca, to
the different points of interest in the vicini
. i-. . i
ty. This steamer has a saloon carpeted
and furnished; warm meals are provided 011
board, and nsosily a band of musicians ac
companies tho party. - . m . ...
Sometimes these trips are for business as
well afl pleasure; and last week ft stock of
Iudiua goods, to the value of tweuty thou
sand dollars, was taken to Grand , Portuga
by one of onr largest "For traders. ; This
gentleman recently . exported furs to tbo
valuo of twenty ; thousand dollars. The
most valuable skius obtained are those of
the silver grey foxwhich frcquentl bring
from $66 to $70 da'ch. ' ' " ' ' ' ' .
The scenery of tbcTCbrtb Sboro of the
Lnke is at some points very beautiful. ' A
liort tunc ago, I accompanied a party as
far as Encampment. 30 miles from . Suocr-
ior. The land iu most places ascends gra
dually from the water's edge, to the hill
tops, a distance of five or six .miles, ; from
whence for a long (kstnnco back - it is au
elevated table lund, very productive, with
many little lakes ' well stocked .with fisli,
and wild game abounds. Bears, elk, deer;
aud caribou arc numerous. Occasionally
a beaver settlement is fonud; but these sa
gacious animals at8 rapidly 1 retreating be
fore "the' march 'of civilization,' '.' Many-
small rivers course down (.he bill-bides, form
ing beautiful cascades, and the silver tront
are here taken in great numbers, and of a
large sizoi .'.' Thp'surface Indications of cop
per aaij silver are very promising and each,
prc-cmpter of .these lands, lias a store of
J4,speciracn&''-f-rich .enough to' excite the
fancy of any speculator Tlio mineral' re
sources of this shoi-p arc as! yet' undcvelot.
cJ. but nobodydoubts its hidden,' wealth.
Tho vegetables grown hero; in the, liitld
clearings around each pre emptor's cabin,
would bear comparison with any of" far
suunier climes. Occasionally at the side cf
tho vater you see a "clearing," .where some
town site has gained two or thre "local
habitations and a name," bat most of the
country, is covered with a denso growth of
silver birch, spraco, norway piue, and
groves of sugar moplc! " v ' ' " '
'; But I began telling you about pur trip
io Encampment.' , The, first slopping place
after leaving Superior aud gaining the wa
ters of the Lake, was at Portland: ' Here j
are a substantial wharf, a warehouse,' and
several private, dwellings. I onght to en
large bpon the .advantages of tho invest
ment of surplus capital in this newly incor
porated city inasmuch as my liege-lord is
ode of 1 (he proprietors but modest for,
bids'. - So merely Baying that we here gain
ed an accession, to our numbers, we will
pass on to tjie next city - which ; boasts a
wharf. - This is Buchanan, 20 miles down
thd shore.'- llere are two log , hotels, the
U, S. Land office, aud a few oth.er build
ings, and any aumbcr of prostrate tree
trunks and charred stumps. A little below
the dock is a lovely little island, covered
with Sowers aud red-rasp-berries, and lying
opposite the mouth of Knifo River, which
is a famous resort for the followers of Izack
VuItou.' Here we left 'many . of our pas
sengers, although below' Buchanan, the
scenery grows more beantiful : continually.
The bluffs are over six ' hundred feet lit
height, .and rising almost perpendicular
from the water's edge. The upper stratum
is of trap rock, and looks as though it had
been fused,' and flowing onward had cooled
where it lies. This is crowned with vege
tation, but beneath Is a half-baked clay,
which is not sufficiently hurd to resist the
action of the waves, aud here are : worn
deep caverns which sometimes contain ire
nntil after mid-summer. "; '- "' . ' ' ' '
At Agate Bay, passengers are landed in
small boats to gather agates and comelions,
which are found In great numbers.- ''These
are sold at Snperior upon the arrival of
ste im-boats. ' They 'are usually placed in
bottlescovered with alcohol and scaled.
These bottles are sold for prices varying
from two to ten dollars, , and ometimes a
tingle agate is sold for so large a sum. 1 Of
course this value U fictitious, bot every
tourist ranta an agate, just si much as
" every house at home must have at least
" one peacock's .feather." . ' V
Leaving Agute Bay we, were soon at
Encampment. This ia a, town on paper,
but the plan k not txadly carried )tt, &e
yet. .r, loiand of $oino etapt lies before
the harbor, foraicg a natural break-water,
aad a log bouse, acd soa fifhio tut,s are
all the) 6i?f V-im Je. fixft Ut O'it
oa tt irtra i a fcca eoiJ,---c the
.
'
,
inhabitants. ; rt kiitg barnli Uy along
the bonclr. and the sand sent up an odor tif
fi-h oil,' wliii-h was anything lmt prrfume.
we left my lwbniKl with bont. nnd
Dien,'a tfent, and provisions, and a .'eoodlr
arroy of pick axes, and crowbar, for a two
weeks' exploration of the corlutry. llow
I did want to remain with the - pftrtf 1-1
But tlie igbtcned roe with Stwiea of saiid
flics,' and mosclietoes, and ittidriiight tlmii-
tier Jitormi. , . (in thrur rihim tliv r.Vl r.f
ndvcntnrcs, and of scenery which would
have amply repaid for all discomforts. ' For
instance at Temperance Tliver, which is a
large stream, the water leaps into a chasm
over fifty feet in depth, and striking on the
rocks In it descent, is formed into a whirl
pool at the bottom? Billets of wood thrown
into it, were on their return, three days' af
terward, still whirling there. ; , As the ; top
of this waterfall, the rocks projected over
the abyss, and so nearly met, that a man
could step across.! ,
Then they amused us by a long account
of their attempts to catch a precocious,
j onug duck.. They were coasting, ' as sail
ing along the shore is termed, and:.cnmo
upon the mother duck, and several yonng
ones., Ono of these ducklings they, vainly
pursued for over two hours, for , it would
dive, and double opon its trackand evade
them in every way. 'A lady wbo listened
to the story, said that in one of her const:
ing journey, they saw a duck with a'nu
roerons family of little ones, and immediate
ly started in pursuit. 1 As they! ncared
them, the mother swam fn among 'them giv
ing a peculiar cull, and every duckling lieiz
ed heri feathers with its bill, and away ho
uutteredosing ber wingsr, bnt remaining
on the water, nnd herself and family Were
soon Wy'tj"nd.Tlic.r!aclj of .barn." ' ' '" ,:. 1
On a later excuvsiou, we Itftho bpat to
stroll along tho shore, and emerging from n
little thicket, came unawares npon aii In
dian burial ground: 'TIiq graves were all
covered with birch barkand at the head
of one of them, the scalp of a , Sioux was
fustened to a pole. - If was decorated with
strips of ' fur and red flannel, .and ' fca-.
thcrs were attached to the strips. Probab
ly the Chippewa warrier who slumbered be-
neatn, iiau kiucu the loc whose matted Imtr
adorned his tomb.' Only a few nights ago,
the Indians ou tho peninsula ' opposite,
"made night "hideous by their drumming
at a scalp-dance. v A Sioux had been killed
near, the Mississippi Iii ver,' and ; hij "scalp
had been. forwarded and wtlcomcd thus by
every .band upon the way. -,t ,Kj '.
We have i a number k of distinguished
strangers iu town at present, and several of
the editorial fraternity have ' recently , visi
teti ,us. Theso are the men who come
among us ' takiu'. notes,; and faitii, they
prent 'era" Uo; so we are just now, on the
qui rive to see their papers. Sometimes we
nrp made to feel quite proud of our ' little
city, and then sotnetimep wc " were very
wrcth." One thing is sure, we .form our
estimate of the editor by tho account he
gives 1 If hct lacks appreciation of the
town, we lack the samo ot ' him and so,
should yon come, to , Superior, ahem 1 you
will know how to oar '! I ,"
Adieu, M. C. P.
From the London Family Herald.
The Secret of Success.
The shadows of life surround us on, all
sides, and the sweet sunshiuc of ourexHst
ance ouly serves to render them more dis
tinct. Indeed, life may be compared to a
long avenne of trees, in the4cntre of , which
is a broad strip of gloi'ions light, and op
each side gloomy masses of darkness, that
seem struggling to meet aud devour that
delicious track of brilliancy. .
So it is wuh man ; ou each side of him
are shadows-; but he may avoid them if he
chooses, or make as much use cf thein as
the weary traveler does when he, shelters
himself in their reposo from tho too scorch
ing rays of the sun. Darkness has its uses
as well as the light ; it is the earth's couch,
aud is as uccccssary to its healthy existanec
as light, for universal nature is made , of
friendly extremes. P. ,', 4 ,
Not so however, reasoned a young man,
as ho stood by the side of a sun-dial erect
ed in one of those old churchyards so com
mon in the rural districts of Eugland, and
which we all love for tho qnaintne-S of
their sacred edifices and antique aspect.
He was evidently about twenty-two and
dressed iu mourning, for ho bad just lost his
only relation, aud bad to carve his way in
the" world alono.and uiiaided, . lie was
contemplating the sun-dial, aud as ho saw
the shadow move, his reflections' w ere rath
er of a sombre chsjcactcr... 1 .
"We are but shadows after all," he mut
tered half aloud. ' "We creep ou like this
shadow, and then Vant.h in the deeper dark
ness of night. Not so this shadow ; round
and round it goes for ages, marking the
brief time which roan baa carved out of
the infinite. - But, ah me 1 I fear my lot
will be a brief shadow, a stalking gloom,
travcrsiu? through a few years, and then
be swallowed up in the hideous night of the
grave, " . -.' '
"Say not so, Frank I" exclaimed a gentle
voice, as a band light as the touch of a
feather was laid on bis shoulder. He start
ed, and a gleam of joy shot over his features
as he recognized the speaker. . ; -
"Say not so, Frank," repeated the maid
en, for such she was, ."this shadow teaches
us our duty, and far frora reminding na of
onr doom, it telle na how slowly but screly
time travels, and that whila we are here we
shiid not be deepoadent. Seel there is
sunshine behind and eunshiDe before! 60 look
opoa the shadow as a mouitor, afrioud, and.
take a kssea frwa its unvarying industry"
'Yea cava
a grown qm puiloccphef,"
at) 6iiJ, d!y, ul c'
th yving in
mxi plicate fc.ja4 tUt wst Vititpiit
J cojtiss p'.ced vitLL. lis; it you &
J
wny'S Were placid awl hopeful. I will try;
but Oh! Lucy, U is hard to part with those
we love. ' Years niny elapse before w e meet
ngnin, and then then ,
".Never, Frank Wtlwirr," replied the
rrrniilen earnestly. "Lucy Dixon's heart was
not given away lightly or to one undeserv
ing, and she will not refuse her haivl when
the proper occasion arrives, uuloss iinon
such provocation as a Christie, girl ouht
not to overlook. Have the same faiih in
me, Frank, that I have in yoo. 1 trust you."
, "Dear, dear Lnry," returned the young
man earnestly. ".May heaven shower every
blessing on your bead I I do trust you I
will."
Leaving them to their sweet though
mournful conference for they wire about
to pnrt for an Indefinite period and what
is sadder to youny; hearts than the partin'tr
.rt .... . ...
vi iutcii t iu sy someming aooul their
previous history.. , : ; , , ,
Both were orphans, and each had been
brought up by a relation. , Lucy Dixon by
an aunt, Frank Webster by an uncle. Lu
cy bad received what is called a good edu
cation for a country girl in humble life, and
tortunatcly tor her it happened to have been
a practical one. She could Write English
with propriety, knew a little of arithmetic,
but ehe knew a good deal more about honso
kci'ping. She was what is called a famous
manage.-, nnd performed her work ;lh such
tact and delicacy that few noticed she wa.s
working nntil she had worked, nnd hard
too. She was a tee, without its buzzing or
sting.; Her nont dying, she found herself
tho possessor of a few pounds and ' a little
Lwuiture. , Alouc.aiid, unprotected, what
was she to do? .. ....
Frank Webster bad been educated in a
different manner altogether,, as it was only
natural he should have been. Tils uncle.
being, childless' doatcd upon him, and being
ft thriving; although a small farmer, placed
him ' in a ' neighboring 1 irruinnier-school'.
where he received a classical education, and
the good old man even denied himself some
indigencies to allow him three years' study
at one of the universities.. So that w hen
Frur.k Webster had passed his twenty-first
year be was a good Scholar, knew Greek
nnct Jjatin, was well up in mathematics.
and hud even taken to want and the Ger
man school of philosophy. His nnclc was
prond of him ; but. tlio fanner hjippened'
to die suddenly, a host of next-of-kin pounc
ed on his property, aiid Frank turned his
back on' the home of Ids childhood with
Just ono hundred 'pounds, btcrling in" his
pocket. What was ho to do? 'He knew
no Business or profession. Havinjr ho
friends, the Chnrcb was closed against him;
and as to the low, his pecuniary moans for
bade Uim to look, to. that , as ' a resource.
V hat was bo to do ?, London sntrgested
itself to his mind 1 and, after a- short de
t:t .t- ' - xlt , . . .
uoeiutioii, io Lionuou ne resolved to iro
and try his fortune',' ns hundreds and thou
sands had done' brforo hiin.' Aud Lncv.
his dearly betrothed, what was she to do
wun ncr scanty purse 7; We "shall sec.
' To'town Frank Webster came, 'with ho
settled aims no defined purpose. He trust
ed to chance ana his own abilities.' Poor
fellow he ; uwalbol up in his own shadow
the very. moment be entered the metropolis.
Being duly located at ; a- coffee honse, his
first step was to make a tour of this won
der of tho world, London the second to
visit some old college friends, who having se
lected professions, wore laboriously pursuing
them ; his last to sec what he could do for
himself. Us had a high opinion of his
own powers, and felt confidant that he could
fill any position either 111 law, divinity, ; pol
itics or literature." lie bad recource to
the papers every young man similiarly sit
uated docs the same aud day after day
did lie carefully , peruse ., those advertising
columns which are so eloquent an index to
the splendor, business, wants, and miseries,
of the metropolis of tho world. : .
-At the end of a month he found nothing
that would have suited him.; He then ad
vertised his own wants, with, at tho cud of
a month, no better result. , He bejran to be
Lalarmed, and t.ook.' to authorship, that
tempting reiuge ior tue inenaiess ona em
barressed, who fancy they have talent. It
is one 'of tha.-. leading peculiarities of a
large class of the young men of the present
day, that if they have received a tolerable
education, they rush to the conclusion that
they are geniuses. : Some aspire to tho stage
other to the press others to the high
art of writing books, and astonishing the
world with new ideas. A few succeed, bnt
they are very few, and their success is pur
chased by severe privations and the most
humiliating mortifications. ..The rest, after
a faint struggle, fall back on less ambitious
pretensions, and seek a livelihood iu more
humble and prouitable capacities. '
Frank Webster, w ho really hnd ability,
belonged to this aspiring class; bnt bo had
no genius. He possessed the machinery of
thought, but not the tact, solid judgment
and keenness of perception necessary to
give it adequate motive power. He there
fore wasted his tirae-and. abilities by not
knowing, .or earnestly, stiiviua: to know
wlut io. do with them, to say,. nothing 'of
any power to keep on doing when ho had
mudo the graud discovery. His continuous
querulous, complaint ws'I' am-only a
shadow, uselessly traveling rcuud tho dial
of misfortune." However, he did write a
book, full of Greek and Laiin, and, ia ' his
own opinion, a very learned composition.
By the adv;co of an acquaintance he for
warded it to an eminent publisher, and in
duo course waited opoa that worthy geut.le:
man. - '' . ;-.-. i ''-iv-i !.:'' :-
"Sir' said the latter, .'.-voire iooi, 1, a
Tery good book in it way but, it: won't
take. Toe public aou . wani sucn, books
They would rather know something about
Ualilornia, or Austruiut, or isorneo, or even
Kamchatka, than aucient Kouje, or Greece.
Good morning sir." -
- "Three weary month wasted,' Frank
sighed, as be threw bis inaauscript Into the
lira. - 1. v . ..,........"...(.
. But yoatli ia ever ..bopofuL especially
when it las a tew poaads ia its pockot. So
Frank, continued iy write cheerful kttors
to Lucy, and in return received tho moat
affectiouate ones; but to hi;r repeated in
quiry "whether ho had. settled down," be
always returned an eva&ive answer. ; -' -
U.s MicouJ hitrary tjort was novel,
which tact ih ww t-rte a b:. lard cora
ncsiuoQ. Titea Lutoo!; fcitcfaelf to Wss
?rto.i;.A f iTub, eo) fiW ii tt-'?8 a-L
inspired him with hope fr a time; bnt at
the end of 1 couple cf year ho waeabnost
penniless. 11 despair lie nccpptod an offer
10 be aiiNfrmert'sis to a blind author, but
tbo luttcr suddfdnly' dying', in a short 'time,
ho was thrown on the world homeless, tai
lored' nnd destitute. He was seen no moro
by any of hi metropolitan acquaintance.
So much for the m m who came to . Lon
don without a profession or an aim, and not
possessed of any experience or natural gift
for bis selected calling; fof authorship uot
only req'tTirtpa a preparatory sjiecial training',
but a large share of that commodity, which,
if tout precisely talent, is a blending of abil
ity with unabashed confidence. . But Frank
was oiirj one among lliODsnnds . who enfer
the metropoliH wiib bright hopes nnd high
aspirations, with tbo evrtainty of having
them fivtrlred and blighted. Success in
any department of life require ciryrjiy
ior 41, ana a puunt aiJaptibility to circum
stances its they rise. , Genitw will, force its
way any where; but mcdit c ity must bo train:
cd to follow some peculiar calling, and that
alone. Like the shadow 00 the cuu dial, it
must go its allotted rouiid.
. And what of Lucy nil this while? The
poor lonely girl had 110 very ambitious vis
ions of the fnturc. She was a practical
little body; and instead of saying what she
was to do, or what she should like to do,
she asked herself, , "What can 1 do?" We
commend this wisdom to -all young per
sons. It is ono of the secrets of success iu
life. - , : .. . .
"What can. I 3o V she , thought, . "1
can teach children oud I can sew well,
what better can I do than this ? I can do
it, ond I will." ..
. : .So, smoothing her rich eubnro liair, and
array tug herself iu her ueatest , attire, sho
waited upon the rector's wife, aud to her
joy was promised every assistance, Tho
good lady went rouud among the villagers,
aud in ksi than a month Lucy had twenty
ehubbyrfuce little children for scholars,
und a promise of more. i .She. also took in
plain needlework, and having diligently
studied tho higher branches of the art, soon
begau to have orders . from ladies in the
neighborhood, who admired ber for her in
dustry and propriety of conduct. In the
course ot a year her business increased, and
nt the cud ot two years rauie was so flour
ishing thai shwns tddighud to have as
sistants, and truusfer ber school to a young
woman, who like, herself, had been left to
make her, owu way .in the world. .
"How rich I tun getting 1" she innocent
ly exclaimed one summer evening.' . What
a nice surprise for Frank I . I wonder he
don't write. I hope he is not ill; but he
would have been sure tolet mo know if he
was. Perhaps he is so busy , that be has
not time to write to me, I will send him
a long, sweet letter, and post it myself."
Little did sho know that at that moment
Frank was approaching the viUage, way
worn, haggard, hungry and almost shoe-
Iu the. morning, as was nsnal with her
Latx looked out of the window for the
postman, nnd ns the window commanded 0
view of tho. churchyard, she observed a
meanly , clad person leaning on the sun-dial
apparently deeply absorbed. Surprised at
such an occurrence, lor the villagers were
by no means addicted to such contempla
tion, she regarded hiui . with great atten
tion. . , ' '
"Some poor biehway rilcrrim.n she
thought; "if he comes this way I will irive
him half a crown for Frank's sake, for it
was there we parted. . But I had better
scud it. And forthwith calling her maid
of all work, (lor Lucy Dixon now kept a
servant) she despatched her with the coin. !
Frank Websterdor, as tho reader may
have guessed, it was - be was leauintr on
the pillar in a sad reverie. ' '''-
"My. words were prophetic," he said to
himself; "my destiny is bnt a destiny; it
began and is ended; and there is an cud of
it. Shadows .begin at nothing and end at
nothiiiir. Three times three , huudrcd and
Faxty-livc runs has tjiis dial recorded and
yet there is tho shadow, still silent, som
bre slowly niovms as ever. So with mv-
self,' I have gone the round of the years,
ana uave come uac only , to eza ou the
symbol of "my owu fate. i Roll on, shadow!
lime and tide are to thee as nothing. Thv
dumb authority ends where it legan, aud
Degius wnere 11 enuea. .
While ho was thus morbidly meditating.
a girl addressed him, saying, "Please, sir,
missus sont you this," and sue jirenentcd
uaf-a-crown. - . ... .. ';'
' "Alms 1" be cried, na the red blood man
tled bis forehead,' "take it a war !" ;. '..
His look frig'ited the girl; so, throwing
down tho coin, she scampered away. : , j
"And has it come to this ?" lit. groaned,
"and oil this spot, too, sacred to tho mem
ory of my happiest days 1 Oh, Lucy, dear
Lucy, may you never know the misery that
has fallen on met" ;- -
He was about to hasten away when the
girl returned, saying her mistress did' not
mean to affront the gentleman. . : , , .
."Who is your mistress ?" he asked,- .
'Miss Dixon, sir," replied tho girl.
; "Miss who ?" sbonted Frank Webster.
. "Miss Dixon, the milliner," said the girl.
"Lucy Dixon ?" exclaimed Frank inter
rogatively. " . ' - - "
' "Missus's name is Lucy, sir," replied the
girl. -'.-. - ' . -i
:"Not married 1 not married 1"' exclaim
ed the fallen man, "and true to me .And
what '.am I? A wandering vagabond,
about to enlist at the nearest depot. . Jly
shadow Is now black indeed ln .
jlle coiild no longer restrain himself, ' so
leaning on tho sun-dial, the hot tears gn.h
cd from bis eyes, and he sobbed aloud.
The girl 6tood petrified; but In a few
seconds Frank, masteriojr bis emotion by a
great effort, picked cp the half-crown, aud
pressing It passionately to bis lips, turned
to the servant, and aald, "Tell Lacy I
mean tall your mistress that I will wear
this; next my beart, in remenibraaee of her
goodncsi till my dying hour. I Miss Pu
on well ?''
"Ye?, s:r," was the repfv. ' .
"And happy ?" he a.-.ked. " '
' "Ye, sir, f he's ot a nice ebop, said
thegh'l; "yonder it ia " ;
Frauk loLtd i the direction indicated,
and perched neat lii:io shop-windaw,
gracod Ly o-o ciioiort articles u iVoiuice
Itir.
. " uo:)4 cot 6v Ur fof t'.'ft world j a'e
would ds.if tt.' tr.3ftvf'l ''T'.ii
her," said ho to the prl,
i;cr ?iil n'k fur a bb'-vsii".
tf bout of bis r.xi. tt nc".''
h) walked out of the c!m
tho road that led nrny f,
The giil'n lnco!icroit
with what fcn'ft bad
yard, threw Lucy into a
' I ;i 1 t
oil 1,
ti
I T
I f ' V
And i
' . Ti j- -1 r.f, n
t t:
:: I .ti7's r.'
ficci-utic, cru.j - -
1:1 ti...' d.nirh-'
S'Rt.C ';f VK.ieil!.
agitation, 'the stmncrr's kn.wlc:. cf
her, his extreme eusoii.ni, ii,,.l l'miik's lon
silence, raised an c.rtra vdinary su-pioion iii
ber mintL. , . ' , .
"l must tef r '' she cxdaliiVeu, aud'
hurriedly put tinpr on her bontipt, ron
down the road with tin? Fpr -d of' n fn n. -
She soon overtook the wan.), rer, mid one
prance at his fice, although pule ,u, I un
dated, was sufficient.
"J-rank, dear Frank i'' she cri'-d,
laid her hand on bis arm.
ft? e
. ,"L-cj 1" he Kpt.d, and fc.il mn-.nb-s on .
the fcMi. , The shot Im cxbaiu:tsd' his
strength. "' . ...
,' Loudly callino: for nssUtitnce, Foi;i'e . Va
borers approached and carried the iirA-n .- "
ble form of the withered but cure hand
some Ft aitk' Webster to the Jicurcst iiw,,
where be was specdlbly .tit to bed, qnd
Lucy dispatehtfd messengers for rit'iicaias"
sistance. ... .. . .
For weeks poor Frank lay h'ov.ei ing., be
tween life and death. Luc v.' th is p-,'i.u.'
hopeful Lucy, was all tho time his" tender,
ond loving nnrse. How groat was her joy.
when he was prenonnced out of danger 1
She bowed down her bead, and,' as .tears
glistened iu her eyes, her lip moved, ,lni,
ouly One knew the lancnntre tbev brea'tfeL'
WVn Frank was Sufficiently recovered,
ne related tiis adventures. After he kfi
Loudon, be procured employment as copy
ist in nn Bttorneye's oflicc. Io that situa
tion he failed; for ho was continually mak
ing blunders. He then became a strolling'
player, oud, being the worst actor ia the'
company, only received a kind of bread and
water salary. On tho breaking rip of the
company, be resolved to enlist as a soldier;
but an unconquerable desire to visit, his
native place, and once more behold his loved'
Lucy, seized him, and he traveled two hun
dred miles on foot for that pW-pbse. The'
state of his ftppurd induced him to aban
don the latter object, and he merely iutead
ed to pass through the village without dis
gracing her, or v?on--?rf'j her feelings by
his woeful appearance.
Some days afterwards, Fmuk said to Lucy i
"Vfhen I contrast what I have doue wiib. what ."
you have done, how humiliated I feci 1 , Yon'
tried to do what you could do, and have suc
ceeded. " I tried to do what I coold pot do, and
have failed, end deservedly so; for my eye. ife:
opoued now." . . .
'nope for the better," said Lucy, sweetly,
'Ton have passed through a severe ordeal, but
tie experience yon have gathered will be of
priceless value to ; yoa; beieaito.'Ve u ,
,'Ah, Lacy dear, that sun.diai teaches a great
lesson. I grumbled at the slow, monotonous -traveling
of the shadow, w'uhint th'nkiug if it
went ronud quicker it would show there was1
conlusion and disorder in the -wot'ldl Tho les
sou has not beeu profitless, I now fiief th'ut a1
man should be couteut with the station ho ia
tilted to fill; aod never be tempted from It by '
any object entirely nnsuited to his habits." j v
- "My rf-ar Frank," said Lncv. archiv "vou be
came morbid on the subject of shadows, Yoxi.
interpreiea llieir meaning wrongly,' for W4 rII of
ui have shadows, and if we would f,uj a'dmU it;
perhaps it is one of oar best friends." -
V ben b rank was restored to convaktfcance;
the good rector, one of his earliest friends: urty.
cured him Uie situation of uaitcr in a neighbor
ing school. It was just the situation thai risIh.'
ed nira, and he rapidly rose to the Litrheat nl.-is
as a teacher. - Iu dua time he married tha wise
and good Lucy Dixon, and the benevoh-nt rect
er aud and his lady lived long enough to sea
him hend master of the very grammar-school in
which he had beeu educated, which w3 one of
the most richly endowed and fiouiia'uinz iu Eus-'
land. - . ., . , . .
So much for people doing what they can di'
and combining to do it, and fur thoso who try
to do what they cannot do. and, of course, fail,
aud are consequently severely powished for their'
temerity. . .
Important Movement the Israelites.
From the Baltimore Son.
gogue, Oheb Shalom, Hanover street, . bat
inaugurated an : importniil! v fcfor?atory
movemeut among the isra-dites in thiycity,
Tho members of this congregation, who
bad np to that time professed the orthodox
creed of the Hebrew Church,- ami strictly
observed its prescribed rites-anrfc'er'e'm-oiiSes'
have now discarded some of the fundatnen
tnl principals of their faith, and abairdoued
its old established forrtr of worship. 1
Fesidet the introdactioa of an oigia' and
the singing bf hymns in" a vernacular tonffue.
niey nave aaopiea a preyer book -wrwn
gives due . expression to the remarkublo
change of the religion sentiment which is
beginning to innke its way among a large
portiou of that ancient people. Aiwiij
the most important changes which hsvo
thus far characterised the" motement, the
restitution of Mosaic polity, and the return
to Jerusalem and their establishment of
sa'cradocial worship, are no longer oljects
of hope and player.
Tlte dogma of a millennium, in a .some
what .modified form, is a prominent feature
of the new prayer-book. These ' fa'dVat '
changes a'mong the people of Israel, who
have for so many centuries adhrivd to-' 0,a
strict f-ith of their fathers, have of late,
resulted in the formation of mjnferoiis con
gregations, which deviate more or less froaj
the orthodox standard.. The new prayer
book is the conjoined production of t! rca
Rabbis, of whom llcv. Dr. Isaac Tu. Wi t ,
of Cincinnati, is the most distingim h"f.
ITie congrfif.ttiou of liar Sunai, in Hip.h
street, also differ fro?a the crtliodox ere
in so fur that the males and ftinld 0., .
the same floor, tb latter not L ir:r re-mircl
1
to occupy the gallery. Anot!. r I'. nt.;ru cf
this congregation is the fa-'t th-it i: t: ' li
bera ere permitted to eat lat -o- v.. r t .-1
they please, all laws iv;-:i!tii'..- that .i'u--i-pla
having been abolished. Wi'.U it .'d
to the Sabbath, howevc, a.'! aro a .) . , 1,
and the seventh tliy is itill , rw. 1 m-&
day of 'rest-a-an entire elation ficn ! ibor,
so that not erea a fire may be I .iiJlul in
the bongs of the Israelites ca tl.it. t.-y.
Hor-'iiBi.r.. When it v ms L:;
Morc-an, the txsardcrcr, Lad
at Port-mouth, and was etrt-i
on of L; ddu'itcrs ,It i
y-vvt
.
:.!y
t j :
w nat f
V-.-t ,..
fore ih.it
ti'.id
tr.o 1.
'r.J vi
I l l
J ti viator,! p:tr .
1 If. Y.tr am.:. v.iS

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