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TERMS, 81,25 IX ADVANCE.
NUMBER 33. A. A. EAIILE, PUBLISHER. IN"o Moro Oompromiso xvitli Slavory. VOLUME 1. IllASBURGII, VERMONT, FRIDAY, AUGUST 15, 1856. Citcrarit Selections. From the American Union. A ''SHREWD "WIFE: Or na Inprofitablc Trip to the Culd Regions. BY WM. II. THOMAS. ... , f I think "said Mr. Dana, as lie pushed , back Lis chair from the breakfast table, . and looked hard at Lis wife, a pretty lit- tic woman with large blue eye?, "I think .1 should like to go to California and try my Juck. Do you think you could spare mo for n year, Nelly ?" :. " Sirs. Dana made no. reply ; she Ap peared to ha very busy turning out a cup of tea, although a keener observer than her husband would have noticed an un common tremulousness in her hand, as Mr. Dana eeased speaking. " I think I might do well there," the husband continued, as though speaking to himself. " Are you not doing well here on your farm?" the wife asked, at length. "I'm making a living perhaps, but it's only by hard work. Now if I should go to California, and be lucky, why, vc could have a great many more comforts than we are blessed with at present." ' "We have everything that we could vish for to make us contented, and I'm sure I sigh, for no luxuries, execptin what we can well afford," Mrs. Dana re plied. " Yes, wo have enough to cat, and clothes to wear, but we can't buy lots of good furniture, and have a piano, like squire Bolton. Darn it, I want to be as rich as he is, and then I should be con tented," said Mr. Dana, rising from his chair and walking back and forth in the kitchen with energy. " Mr. Bolton is far from being happy, with all his wealth," said his wife. " Well, I know that ; but then who could be contented with such a wife as he Las? Slie'a eitltcr crazy half the time, erelxc " ' " Hush!" cried Mrs.' Dana, with a re proachful look, ''remember that if she kss faults, so have wc all." " Hut what I meant, Neliy, is, that if lie had such a wife as I've got, and with his wealtli he couldn't help being happy."" " And yet you want to leave a wife you think so highly of," Mrs. Dana said, with a reproachful look. "But you don't see that it is for your Comfort and benefit iu the end. You know, Nelly, that nothing in the world would induce mo to quit you, unless it was the hop of making a fix-tune in n short time. I wouldn't be gone longer tlian a year, and if I liked the country, and thought youM.be contented there, I'd rend for you." The young wife strove hard to main tain her composure, as she asked " And w hat will you do with the farm while gone?" " I will get my youngest brother to come and live here and carry it on. You shall be left in full charge, Nelly, with power to do as you please." u Give me a week to think of it." the wife replied, " at the end of that time I'll make up my mind whether to consent to your going or not." Mr. Dana was too well -pleased to ob- j tain even this concession, to argue any further that day, and after bidding his wife read the accounts in the newspaper containing the latest news from Califor nia, lie started off to his work. lie had been jnarried two years when the gold fever of 1818 and '1'J broke out, sweeping off thousands of our most in dustrious mechanics and farmers, leaving many a hearthstone desolate, and many a wife to mourn for her absent husband. How few have returned with their an ticipations fulfdled ! Thousands who left the New England States, expecting to win a competency in a short time, have been too glad to work their passage back m some slow sailing tub, while others too prouj to return empty handed, lave toiled on, bareJy gaining a livelihood, and now rest from their cares and troubles by the bank of some river with nothing but a . rude board to mark their grave. After Mr. Dana left his wife, Bhc washed Ler dishes and put them away, and sat down to read the glowing accounts of the gold u iscovenes. ue more she read the more fascinated did she become, until she at last came to the conclusion that if she was a man she would be tempted to go and try her luck. Twice during the forenoon did she jks-ru.-! the paper, each time her idea of not consenting to her husband' departure rrpw weaker, until she finally made up .her ii:id, if he a-ked Let consent agaiu sU- v,,iiid cive it. Mrs. Dana was a woman of consider able energy of mind. Ever since a child she had been obliged to labor, and by Ler contact with the world 6hc had acquired a knowledge of business, which did not, however, impair or detract from the nat ural modesty of a good woman's heart or mind. A week Lad. not passed before the husband again alluded to the subject up permost in Lis mind. A company was about to leave, and many of the young men of the town were enrolling their nnnii s. lur. JJaua uiougiit it would be a good chance for him, as he would Lave acquaintances to lend him a helping Land, in case he was taken sick. His wife tho't the same thing, and delighted her hus band by giving Ler consent to Lis going. They were not aware of the selfishness exhibited in the gold regions, where each man struggled for himself, and thought it waste of time to help his feverish friend to a cup of cold water, or to make him a mess of gruel to keep bim from star ving. Mr. Dana's arrangements were soon made. He had some money on hand, and with it he determined to cross the Isthmus, in company with his townsmen, as he could make enough in i week's time after Lis arrival to pay his passage. They wrote to engage steerage berths, and received an-answer thai jImj steamer would sail on a certain day, and that they must be promptly oil the spot. This news caused the party to Lurry their ar rangements, and the day before they were to start, Mr. Dana requested his wife to actompany him to the lawyer's. " I'm going a long journey," he said, '' and may be gone longer than. I antici pate. I shall leave you the farm, to do with it as you please. If you get tired of carrying it on, sell it to the best ad-, vantage ; I shall make money enough while gone to buy a larger one when I return. But I hardly think I shall live en the farm when I come back. We'll get one of the grand new houses iu town, and live like 'Squire Bolton." His wife thought at the time there might be a failure in his schemes ; but she was hopeful ; and would not say any thing to dash his bright anticipations. The day of parting came, and with it tears and mournful looks ; but it was not until Dana left the house, never perhaps to return, that the young wife felt the loneliness of her condition. For a week or two she was low spir ited and sad, but as she received letters from New York, written in alively vein, and bidding her be of good cheer, as he certainly would rejoin her in tli course of a year, sle became more coraposed and reconciled ta his absence. We will not follow him in the crowded steamship, nor cross the Isthmus, where he narrowly escaped drowning, while as cending the river ; nor will we tell of his arrival ai San Francisco, and departure for the mines, where he worked in the bed of the river, and was quite fortunate, until attacked by the fever and ajrue, which roasted him at one moment and froze him the next. lie would lie in his tent and wish tliat the gentle hand of his wife could wipe the moisture from his brow or cover him with blankets when shivering with cold. All his adventures might be written out, and perhaps Mr. Dana will 6ome day give the -world an account of his doings in the land of gold. They will possibly serve as a warning to other husbands, and thus prevent many a heart from mourn ing for the absent. Mr. Duna's fever got no better, and at last the doctor said he had better seek a change of climate, as he might shake him self to death. Dana thought the same thing, for it appeared to him when the chills came on, that every bone in his body would be wrenched apart, and when the fever returned, he imagined himself in an oven- He considered the subject one day and determined to start for home. A team was to leave next day for Sacramento City,- and as soon as his resolution was formed, he engaged a passage, and sold off all his clothes, except enough to reach home, and found that he was the master of a capital of only five hundmd dollars, after working in the mines for four months. To be sure, his sickness cost him a large sum, and his doctor's bill was frightful to contemplate. He started the next day for home. He determined to live a farmer and die one, if the Lord spared Lis life. He had seen enough of the gold mines, and as he was going in the cart, and jolted over the un- and a loving wife, for the sake of trying to accumulate a fortune. j The jolting of the cart may have ben-1 efitted him, for the fever rapidly left him, and ly the time he reached San Fran cisco lie felt like a new man. lie had a mind to turn back and try it again, but he thought of his wife and nature and love conquered. He went immediately to the office of the steamship company, and secured a passage for home. It was a cold blustering day in the middle of winter when Dana reached home. lie pulled his cap over his eyes to prevent teing recognised, and then started on foot for his own house. He had heard from his wife but once since he had been absent, and he hardly dared to hope that she was well, lie quick ened Lis pace, and came in sight of the house in which he had spent so many happy hours. lie glanced over his farm and saw that everything appeared to be well eared for. The stone walls were repaired, and just as he was thinking that his wife and brother Lad done remarka bly well, the train on which he had rid den from- Boston whizzed past, directly across his farm. He groaned in anguish at tire sight. His bcautiftrl meadow was ruined, he thought, and it was owing to his wild goose ehasc for a fortune. His wife could not be expected to know how to attend to such things, and he expected the railroad company had swindled her. He approached the house and knocked timidly at the door. It was opened, and there stood his wife, as handsome as ever, but she looted at him with surprise. lie had forgotten that he had not shaved since he left her. He spoke and held out his hand and then his arms. There was a shriek, and then the latter were well filled. Two hours afterwards they were talking seri ously and solely upon matters of bus! ness. " I am sorry that the railroad passes over our meadow," he said ; " it renders it almost Rseless." " They have the right of way, but it has not injured it as much as you think,'' he replied. " I don't suppose they paid you more than one hundred dollars for the land.' " There is wlice you are mistaken. They gave me twelve hundred dollars for merely the right of way." " I snppose they paid you in stock,' Mr. Dana said, suqirLscd that she had got so large a sum. Yes, they gave me part stock and part cash," the wife replied, trj'ing not to look triumphant. " And the stock, what is that worth, a mere song, I suppose ?" " I sold mine the very day that I re ceived it at an advance. It is not worth so much per share now. I thought I had better have the money than trust to an uncertainty." The husband was astonished. He had received for a. narrow strip of land as much as he gave for the whole farm. " And what did you do with the money Nelly?" "I took six hundred and bought the rich mowing of 'Squire Bolton's. You remember how you used to wish that you owned it H" Dana did remember well. He had thought of the land when in California, and was in hopes of getting back with money cnongh to bay it. "The other six hundred and fifty placed at interest in the saving's bank." "You are the best wife in the State the husband cried with admiration. " But I have not given a full account of my stewardship iw yet. You remem ber the forest of pines on the hill just back of the meadow?" Dana nodded his assent. lie was won dering what was to come now. "Well, there is no longer any forest there. I sold every tree just as it stood." "Why, who was fool enough to buy pine wood ?" Dana asked with a laugh. " The railroad" company. They must have wood to get up steam. They gave me four hundred dollars for the privilege of chopping down the trees, and I was glad to get rid of them for the purpose of making a sheep pasture." u A sheep pasture !" the husband cried in astonishment. "Yes, it makes a very fine one. I bought one hundred sheep, and then had sorae left, which I added to that in the bank. Last summer I sold four Lundred pounds of wool at forty cents per pound." " That amounts to about one hundred and sixty dollars," said Mr. Dana, after a slight calculation. " You are a better manager than I am, Nelly. Hereafter you shall be the head of the Louse." TLank yon, but I am perfectly con tented to resign, now that you have arrived." Then yon liave no more wonderful bargains to relate?" he asked. "Y'es," she replied with a slight hesi tancy. "I Lave maue one more trade, but perhaps it is one that will displease ou." ' "What, after my warm welcome? You can do nothing in future that I w ill not approve of. llemembcrVNully, I' ve j arc as beautifully turned as if shaped by returned poor in pocket, and none tool a landscape gardener, and dotted all over well in health." I by mtriads of flowers, more delicate, if 1 I will take soeh excellent care of you not more various than any garden ever that your health will be restored by grew. Moving along these surfaces. m - pring, and as for being poor, why that is rounding over a hill, or galloping through absurd when you have a good farm and thousand dollars in the bank." " Besides a treasure of a wife." " Thank you. But will you step into the parlor and see my latest trade ?" Dana followed his wife, and as she nened the door, she pointed sicrnificantly - i ..... . . it. i.ii. .I- ,. to a dark obiect in one corner 0f tue Prions, wc coutu in1BK oi noiiimg uui room. " A piano !" cried he, astonished. " Yes, a good, well-toned piano. But before you express surprise, let me tell you how I earned it. I sold all the but ter that I made during the List nine months, and invested the proceeds in an instrument that I knew you longed for, and to tell the truth, I was rather anx ious to own myself, but I never said so, and until I found myself able, I never thought of buying one. Now, are you CEDARS OF CALIFORNIA. yenrshasnot been able to reason through Rev. Dr. Bunnell, of Hartford, write k s J we.ithcr-crackrd wit!- from California to the New York In- out it is a iSU so grand m almost to i dependent a graphic account of the im mense cedars of California, the greatest trees in tha world- One of them, which had been felled, he ascertained, by count ing the grains of the stump, to be twelve hundred and eighty year old. When Mahomet was at uu this tree wa3 sprouting, lie say "It is forest, yet nothing tliat we mean by forest. There I? no undergrowth, scarcely anywhere a rtmk ; the surface some silent valley, winding here among I the native oaks casting their round shad ows, and here among all pines and cedar drawing their Luge conical shapes on the ground, wc seem iu fact, to be riding through some vast Park. Indeed, after we Lad seen the trees and taken their im- Checked Perspiration. Checked perspiration is the fruitful caux: of sickness, tiM-a0 and death, to compensate for the li wc suffer Ly the j multitude every year. Heat h-cor.stant- basene- of tins hinnnn scatnp." j y generated w ithin the human body, by . the chemical dir organization, the cotu- (rmm the (Ttnciiitmti Gi.wtte ) l,,Jstiot, of the fotd we aU There aro TILE ARKANSAS TRAVELER, j m cn miUkm of tubes or pores on the A $jecimtn of the Poor Hliiln of the Yestcrdav, between 12 and 1 o'tlovk, . surface of the human body, which iu health are. c.ntau;ly epeu, conveying fiTKD tle fy-tcm by what is called iusen- t , . . .i - . i i there halted at the corner of Fourth and! -w Pp.rauon, u... .,cru Main Kreet,a traveling party from Ar-j ha''l"S " Purj w . i - i i.aseil oil like th jet of steam which kansas, which, from iu singular apt-:ir -!' , i t. '. i' nre thrown fmtn the cseaixs pipes u purls ance, at once drew a crowd. ItcoH.-iledj 1 11 1 - . ., ., ., , iif nnv ordinary steam engine but this of a father, mother, three cl.iiJrr-n, an J - .... i - . st-i i i j m - itiMinslle per.-ttiration curries with it, m handcart. (They had a dog.) IhecArti 1 , , , , , , -, ,, ,! a d.-a!vcd form, very much of the waste had a rude square box on if, capable of. , 1 . .,. . iii i ! matter of the (-vsteiii, to the extent of a hokhng about a bo.4icl, and a cam ass I - , .it ti ( . ; pomuj or two or more every iweuty-iour cover bent over three hoops. The father!' ' ' . i . i. .i... .1 ... .r dragged the cart, having a ttrap over hi shoulder for ' hours. It rutin be apparent, then, that if of the ekin are closed, if the (about 8 years or age) similarly ,iur. .nuh.tu-lc of valve, wh.di arc plaoer ... . , . . . I Mi,, wliiih. siirTif-n if th huiniui bwlv are t with a piece ot old rote. m.'Mlo the i lanm-in leain.j i.x.rmia uie , .. . . . ... I inti.tmil li:i! U r.rf vented from pass- ni flip liii-1 boy ncsseti leader irf wn Iki'tf flip tnollifr. mm by, while an older child rode. A cofU-e-j "S il cumulates every moment, the ml u -rewed on to the side of the i la "i"' burn,,,S P angry Angry? There was a peculiar sound heard in to call it the park of the Lord Almighty. The other trees w e observ ed were in- ci easing in size as wc nea ea th'j plaa, till fiiuJly descending gently alon: a western slope among the files of little giants, emerging iuto the cleared ground of the Big Tree Hotel between the two sentinels, which are 500 feet high, and stand only fiw enough apart for the nar row road to pass between- These were the first of the Washington cedars we had seen ; it really seemed tliat we had never seen a tree before. And yet they were only medium specimens. Close by the house Liy the first cut of , . . , . . the Big Tree par eminence ; the remain the parlor, as though Dana was kissing I . ,. 1 ' C3 of - ....... V. . I l ...... .. n.i a his wife. At any rate, when she again ing part, or top, h:iJbecn split up and re- ontprpfi Inn kitplipn noi Inpp lnL-pil nn- I I . .i . r i -T. i commonly flushed, as though her Lu:- 1 , , i t i i i i n. uiounieu on uiu ion. wiucu iiau ucvn band s rough beard had chafed her soft . . ... j.m squared down for tins purpose, the posts , , i-i of the arbor standing out in the line of the JUr. lJimn lias never e xnressml a wish TT . f .. r- ! I largest circuit at the ground, and the to roam again. He is perfectly satisfied . . that he can find more happiness on his I'ace oeiw een vuem anu u.e eircun oi i..e farm, and in the society of his wife, than toP mlvi iu hJ a fl"r sl,ort boards- he could if surrounded by all the gold o.ameicr oi me top ls oy n.ea.ure mines of California. n,ent t" &et one way, and twen- ty-three and one-half leet the other. Hie diameter, at the ground was thiitj-one feet. They are a!I included in a space of fifty acres, and are only about ninety in number. The ground occupied is a rich wet bottom, and the foot of the moist northern slope adjacent, covered also with an undergrowth, tcty are Apy here, just here, and no where ele ? This, I confess. is to me the great est, strangest wonder of nil tlml Tin tvTinri ?n thf 11-finTa orli ij the halter of vengeance will gripe ourl , . , , , . . there another known example of these A SUBLIME SPECTACLE. BY THEoDOUE PA1IKEU. Shall America decide for wickeitness, extend the dark places of the earth, filled up fuller with the habitations of cruelty ? Then our ruin is certain is also just. The power of self-rule, which we were not fit for, will pass from our Lands, and mack, and America will be there on the shore of the sea, one other victim who fell as the fool dieth. What a ruin it would be ? Come away I amrt look even in fancy on so foul a sight! If we decide for the inalienable rights of men for present welfare, future pro gress ; for Christimity and Democracy, and so organize thing3 and men that all may share the labor and government of society, then what a prosjtect is Setbre us ! Anakims of the forest, ninety seeds alone have been started, ninety and no more. Is thertf , was there no other piece of ground but just this, in the whole world, that could fitly take the seeds of such a growth ? Why Lave they never Fpread ? why has no one seed of the myriads they sprinkle every year on the earth, ever started in any other locality? And what a starting it v, when such a seed of life begins to grow. Little did How populous, how rich will the land be- that t;linjr forra 0f maitcr about the ire come! .re long, tier borders will em- f.fa IinrsniiiKepd. and looking mom lit brace the hemisphere how full of men! ft than any other, imagine what it iris If we are faithful to our duty, our day, go;ng to do, what feelings to excite when America, youngest of nations, shall sit on it started the first sprouting of the Big the Cordillera, the youthful mother of a Tree ! We measured an enormous sugar continent of States. Behind" her the i,ine recently felled. Sixty feet from the ground it wa six feet in diameter, and k ded by Arctic ice and snow. On her left was two hundred and forty feet high. hand swells the Atlantic ; the Pacific on We measured one of the prostrate giat, her right both beautiful with the white and two hundred and forty feet from the lilies of commerce, giving fragrance all ground it was iix feet in diameter? The raundthe world ? while before her spreads top was gone, but it could not have been out the Southern land, from terra firma to less three hundred and fiAy feet higli, and tLe isles of fire, blessed with the Saxon yet this tree was only eighteen feet in mind and conscience, heart and soul ; and diameter w here the Big Tree was twen underaeath lirr eye, into the lap of the ty-Sve. If the Big Tree were hollowed, Hemisphere, the Amazon and the Missies- one might drive the large.-t load of Lay ippi classic rivers of freedom pour the through it without even a brush of cxm- riches of either continent ; and behiud her, tact. before her, in either hand, all round and I:lnJ of tIiC h lart f underneath her eye extend the New World of humanity, the commonwealth of the people, justice, the Lw thereof, and infinite perfection, God a church with out a bishop, a State without a king, a community without a lord, a family with no holder of slaves. With welfare for the present, and progress for the future, she will show the nations Low divine a thing a people can be wade. box, and a skillet, a few milk pans and a little bedding were inside. Tlip innn wna a tall, fannt. Ininl Km- I tuckian, and had on a cotton bhirt of ne gro cloth, and part of a pair of Lnttemat 11 1 H- ! coiorca jvcniuctiy jean irowscrs. ic say pai t of a pair, for the seat w a. gtuie. The woman hl on a butternut-coloMi gown and a Fun-bonnet. She sat down on the dior-step of Messr. Bradley 's jewelry store to rest, l'ersona passing, coirMniseniting their condition, hatutad them some fifty cents, and some a dollar note, till the father got frightened at it. and determined to move on, to avoid too much money thrust upon theiru 11 wrapped a few of the notes around the shafts of his cart, w here he held them to make it easier for hi Land-, and gave the rest to his "oW woman." As tliey started, she ini.-tcd on put ting the baby into the cart. She said, "I will not gwine to kerry Litn bar head ed along here now, d'ye hear ? "You may talk about the old country," said a German, "but tint beats all the world." In answer to our enquiries, they said they were natives of Bath County, Ken tucky had etoigrateJt thence o the White IMver county in Arkansas, but itj was too hot there, and last fall tltey ect out for Ohio, ami had been traveling ever since Lad come the whole distance ov r land. The woman si4 tWy klept out doors hadn't been inside of a Lou;-e for more than two months- The man said he meant to go on till he got to Ohio. He evidently Lad a little idea of w here he was. Tho Power of Imagination. The mysterious influence excrci.d by the mind over the body, is well illustrated in the folding case, contained in Dr. Warren's excellent trea:i-c on the "Pre servation of Health:" "Sometime sinre a female presented herself to me, with a tumor, r swelling of tho suhmrvxi'ltry gland of the neck. It wa aboat the the and then large draughts of water aro swallowed to quench the internal fire this wc call "fever." When the warm steam is conantly ecaping from the body iu health, it keeps the skin moist, and there is a soft, pleasant foci and warmth alout iL But when tho pores a. closed, the skin feels hareh, and hot, and drv. But another rc&ult follows the cloning of the jKri s of the skin, and more imme diately dangerous ; a main outlet for the waste of the liody is closed; it re-mingles with the blood, which, in a few hours, becomes impure, and begins to generate disease in every fibre t-f tl system the whole machinery of the man becomes at once disordered, and he exprees him self as " 'feeling miserable" The terri ble effects of checked perspiration of a dog, who sweats only by Lis tongue, is evinced by his becoming " mad." Te water runs in streams from a d' nsouth in summer, if exercising freely. If it ceases to run, that is hydrophobia. It has been asserted by a French physician, tfmt if a perron suffering under hydro phobia can only be made to erspire free ly, lie is cured at once. It is familiar to the commonest observer, that in all ordi nary form of disease, the aticut begins to g"t better the moment he begins to perspire, simply because the internal heat is passing off and there is an outlet for the wa-te of the sy.-4em. Thus it is that one of the most imjortant means for curing tN sickness, is bodily cleanliness, which is simply relieving the mouths of I'.icm: little pores, of tliat gum and dure and oil which clogs them up. Thus it is also, that per.-onal clt-anliness Li one of the main clenu -nts of health thus it U tliat filth and disease liabittjate together the world over. There are two kinds of pcrrpiration, trntitne ami insennUe. ken we sea drops of water on the surface of the body n tho result of exercl-e or subsidence of fever, that is tentiU perrj'iration, per spiration recognised by the sen.c of tight. Cut when jx.rjiiriit;.ijn is so gentle that it cannot be detected iu the shaj f wa- . r til. i m . i o. an egg. ., cu iw year,, am, was ; ,(,r Jrops mLc , mo5itare U felt, wLen so very hard that I consider, d any cS.rt j it ; Uown ,0 m mj hy a cer!jtin lof,, to dwipate it by medicine to be vuin, atv . ... . , ... ... te-Ue . 1 I . 1 , ... ! ' M l annuel us removal oy an operasv iu this, the patient could not bring her mind; therefore, to ati.-fy her wi.L, some up- plications of considerable activity were ... i. aireet-u to wt uaao w we part, ana tne. fll(,n a m u .vatls fI cdy, and it is she pur-w d a number of weeks without j Ulj,;, ,jT tl,eckc.!, a..d the sweat is tot any change After this .die ralh-d on ne,Jt 1(l t B.,.u in a vt rT w IUC(ajt.nt;.- s'jd h-n iaid paiiiful sitkuwi U a very rat ion, and is so tjnt!e that it may be checked to a very consideraL! extent without spf ciJ ir.jiiry. But lo use poj u'ar langtiftge, which cannot be niutaker, and with some hesitation, b"'ed toknoar whether an pt.catwn recemrm tuira to j c.-rtaiu re-uh. Wl.at then checks ir her would, in my opinion, be safe. This j ,,,;,,, ? A draft of air while we are ctmistedin applying the hand of adca 1 rt, after t xerciie. or f etting our clotl maa three times to tho !W!i part. j,,, w,.t efl,i rt-mtuninj at ret while it is One of her neighbors bow lay dead, an 1 1 ( .it,.., uut 0 warr!, be, U1,d go she had an opportunity of trying tlejjng to an o;n dt.or window L.u U-cn experiment, if not tiiought ditng. rou. j ;lC J,..,;!, 0f multitudvs. At first I was 3ipod ta dhert herfixnal A lady hoard the cry of fire at tuil- of them that ituiaia are greatly injured ' if Lut reeolliHlir.g the pr of ira.i-in.,- j ni;;ht. It was bitu r cold ; it w.-u m near, by fiw. There time U tberefon, short-1 ti, Rravely urod hrr that the nutf. t j lw li'.ua.iuattJ her cfcui.Uav em.d, aud a long time w ill be rcjuired to bring the smaller ones to thtir maximum of growth. That a nuui int ignited by the infernal kne of money, should have cut down the biest of thcin, and tkiuned the next, one hundred and twenty fct up wards from the grouud, (viz the Moth er) that he might show or sell tie k.uk of her body, both sound- tu aruk at ttu: make the trial, without !prtrhcnwn ,f! h h it the ld. Iited tho wimlow.aua serious consrotteorr. A w hiU after sic ! the cold wind thitia I Iht in a in mti.t tiresentccf herself um-e more, ait-1. w r.tk ! From that hour until Lir dt&th, a quarter of a century liicr, she ntter saw a wed day. A yeuitg fi;y wnt to ho 0111 win jlitw in ir fiiiiht-loth- to Wk at toinc ihuig in thi stret l, haning Jii-r unpre Ircttd srnui oh the Mom'! window-sill, which was damp mid viUl. She rr:une - . it . i-r . A iait lac. ui rt f i i m .ii rf rti i;ri tn ,ir ine. come 0!Usnq)ascs all ctmlempti and. the slre r.-wo.tmt.,.g with W.i s , f lartli L-MjH .hhh we . 1 a sinihnj eouutnaiKe, inlorroed nie l.e hail -ed this remedy, and no otUr ; and on eiamiuing for the lumur it had disj pea red. IjTtLi; IH -k. Nefci-tCLtra ial heart, and jwl fr a thousand years to' ir si-a b-uli, tm 1 Gcorjy standing mt i GF One of the beat rules in conversa tion is never to say anything which any nf nunnari ran reaaonidifv wh.ii ! pi ta tliii Giani Mmu-r ttt ! i " 't t.. r tii . Liri I Ci!l it ! , j --.j ..CT.rfcj. . - . ,ti.,h Iu liin.n, UIM1 had rather lvft unsaid : nor can there ' aught be well more contrary to the ends Piecistly, without counting the iu- !for which people meet together, than to i. 1 . .1 ... t-vvu nwus, ue lUOUght Wuat a liinnv h-. crease . tf hnU. 1 il.Ir.t 1 .1M II . ... . . . ... r ...t ...:,i. ..!. ...t.. . had been, to leave a comfortable home j by that trade." l.tlicmjelvM. I be mind of the up as before, bearing her fresh Adiaw, .-r vfo. Vwi 1-w.uW.d iw-,! . . .. .... .1 t - T . .. .11...! ' " njmng urr CCJS, aiw rttwng to e.;lt I Irt yoi, f, , ra , yw . (a hMtll yHl to a biding still her juWs and woriinf her j he Uf. ad 1 dnhire sou hate hern gitj'ftie, r t mm p'.' wler co are pumps in ike deep mmct t her lark-' "' mn tmr and iweoty ,ienu '' j.,-rfci'y ibcltrred ( any d;i f air kS lodv, whkh the (! f iwo lt.tl(r's)-VA,. Uh4t J.;;nJJ IhJ'