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Ithaca journal and advertiser. (Ithaca [N.Y.]) 1847-1866, October 13, 1847, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn84031814/1847-10-13/ed-1/seq-1/


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I - 1 '; F li A IK f c ^ & C T ^ f a B ^ l l K T E H , ^ I H lA C i W S E R , Xrl*^*FPft ^^RESS PRIHTINS, •f^silssSSSI^lSisli'S JPwiv jffKtfoni Um h , Tm h Scti. SuUsase^ Mains, 4-c.i r a * S l 5 2 f t « 8 « t e ‘% C X S t e S S 1 1 ; S S “ “ ' t “ X ^ I S . S a 6 - ■ ^ i .: i > i 9®.. . . . T 0 whiclithe t^epoblicjs r esp•^<itful:lyf n- ^*bWa3fay,IS,,i;847. Q B .C D R R y . ip |p i r A 0 ‘3i SAHE-^A ceaveauieBt Dwellrag-HOUSE aUjj J P aB $ l»O t‘ottA lbanj-streei a fewrods 8ouifjo( Jl^peal of the Corn Xaws I*—Prospeei e f W a j r H ; & r e ^ i M x ^ ik m b n L D A * f » L P l . A , O E liA W P A R T N E R S H I P , Tp 5E nhtlersigned .have formed a co-^partnership in the ] X: practice of Law. 0 feB betv.'een the Hotel anti Toinpkinff House, Aurora [1 trep,3Sro,.,.T,tip^^Ams^^^^ SCHUYLER & RIGGS. •' Ithaca, Sept. IT, 1847. D t lW E & B O AIR R p M A N , .A T ' P O B H E Y & A ^ r L A W , ;' And Solicitors in Chancery. ^Officer^Atwater’fnew b vUding, corner of Owego I i Tioga-streels. llliaca. N. Y.- J|Bly 21, tP46. Feojis gi [he fcag’ fiesdarli Lifting iHeir cups to dribk the showers,^ lAnd nofiding in the Southern breeze,/ Still a gay faiu ily# flowers I Aw haiirit.ed bY the heps; iplaye, ,nged ii|e tue sunset’s richest blaze : ^ And near rny path, heboid . !he beauteous Solidago raise I Its feat[hery stalk o f gold* i . w $ m F @ m w & o i , I T H A C A w V S l E p o T , Corner o f Oiyego a»« \\oga Sts. [ TheSubscrlbets will paj t..e nighest maAet priMJn . fot_ arus (iuant,uy_ ot aod^Pulled Wool. .They ■h mouldering liogs, with moss o’^spr’d, n’s coral belads, ^-sterns, sliaRen by iny. treafl, [eir round, clustering seeds| ^leam (the strTpfld' Arum’s coi And brok< !-stems, shaken Drop fT h a tgfat , shooti! i 'The T f pi naark thb Getian’s azure eye, ind berrjes o f a i^imson dye ^ ixwdod’s crown,! ibonhig i^iid, sho^iting from the marc) • «,, \’tpjia’s Catkin brown* hi|:h, and i On«a few ohildren b f the shade ' f That fale, fantastic painter-r-Froit— Warm cc lors withj cold hand bath laSd, I Thoug 1 not a leaf is lost; ( lllood-dropsps mayay hereere and thenere m h and th be deen (|n the I< :w Sumach’s Vest of green,| I As tho igh its heart had bled*-* And, \vh( re tall maples fornt a screei|i, The giQve is growing red., i ''^oil^i^LLOT-tr & STU. 4 IRT. lthUea,Maiy24,1847. . “ T ^ A clearinig I have reached at last, j, (to your po« ! Green with a robe o f sprouting wjheat, | you. But 1 And ramiling glaiiice belovv I cast J are impatiei NATIO NAL LOAN FU N D L ife A s s o r a f l c e S a c i e t y i e f h o B d o n , ‘A ^avings Bpnkfortha benefit of the W(idow and Orphan-’ TJ?B E P O l^m sSJE f* by Act o f ParKament. GAPITAL j Jcb 500,00® pounda sterling, pr §3,500^000, besides a [ reBprve fund {Ironi8urplo8prerainms)of about $183,600*-*- i Hanover Sljnare, CB’n o f the Court o f DiteotorB,XA>ndon. | John J. Palmer, esq, Gorham A. Worth-esq. ... Geo. Habichu es Q f a sf Arid ram' ! On coljd . Touched jb' .lie! like ^heered |ry no fairer sight are dreams it now for more than a year for yp|r sake, and I caii bear it no longer. Sureiylcan get I something to do-*-*l’m sturdy and healthy, and ! willing to do any kind of work/ ' ! : Mary shook her healj and rensalaBd for a long time silent and thoughtful. A | length she said, With a soleron|,earhestuessf.of .man­ ner that alroosi made poor Stephen hry, — ^ You say. that, for |my sake, you have borne youjr masters |nklnd tredtlhept for more than a year; for my sake bfiafit longer Stephen. Your pa|ie|ce mustafld Wiirbe rewarded in the enfl, pfou know flow I have Worked, day and night,.ever since .year poor father diefl, when you %re only an ipfant in the cradle, to feed and olothe you, E^d to pay for your Schopling, for 1 Was deterepned that you should have schooling; you know how I have been cheered in ajl my toil, by'the hope o f seeing you one dw getting od ,in the world. And, I know, f tephen, thakyou will get on. You are agoqji honest lad, and kind to your poor mother, and God will reward not if you # e hasty-*-*-netif yoil * Autaugua’s circling sliect: 1 for me to get yOu this ptnation—yoU might y the day’s departing baaijns, [ not g et aoother^you 1 [inst not leOye-pyoti must not brealc yoiir indentures-*--ypu Imust be patient and induatrh us stfll—yoU! hiYe a. hard master, and God k lows, it costs!n3e ma-1 py a heart-ache, to tfliKk of wKat ^odhave, to suffer; but, bear wi|h him, Stephen; hear weet child at rest. Yon mod er w h ile,the buckwheat fafls j In redt ish sWatljis, his task to cheer, lee rut ee old baljadaflatt strainrain recalls, ' [with him, for*^my sake,|br a few ye^B|fong*-[ Som rud old D st 1 ) That Well I love to hear; The squibei, frightened by 1 H I S a iC iL B y iH if* T « s s ® s a ! S f e r s j l ^ | ^ s s M iSIarSS, 1847. E. j. MORGAN, tho Dental Profession, a£ the ojd staiid,! M oroas & M a ? son . .A neighboring cornfield’s edge alon] I Raceslin \ v i ‘d dfsmay, .j And startled crows, a noisy throng,[ j Fly th opgh tbq woods away. Qld pastlires seatoi|d by paths of sheep, I Fresh [from the path of gentle showers. Are rivaling the verdure deep I Of May’s ench^ted hours: “ts roofoof The muJhrooin lifls i r of sno|i ;ht meet for fl whfle his botjgfs wave to and ^ings draped beloi for fSiry folk! i, piled hi|gh with yellow maize, thoir jsrhjeels cut throu| h the soil,! ■ I .nd the plythe hiihter homeward stjrays- i;B c a t y g h iY f c a f e • r f ' ' ’\* |Yith mist the distamt hills are crod And winds, in paspirtg, waft a soun[: , Pleasant to bodpoW’s p f ripe hmit fallii^^^^ the ground Whe^radiant^uiffirner breathed fler last, Int to boyjho^d’s ear, ^ falliiig to the j in orepards plal te^ near. Ifontb qf my hea t —‘September bl^nd! When radiant Sumnier breathec 3he placed a sceptre in thy handj Her robe arouna thee cast;, j That sc|ptre sooij| will broken be, ! That bngbt robe jpease to cover thep. For Uod the wide Farth made, iA scroil[ inscribed with this decree.— ^ “ Th^ loveliesi^thtngs shall f a d e ” BY MRS. HODGSOM. ---------- ^ ---------- clothes. She , swept up her liitle room, stirred the fire, [ and placet 1 upon it a sauce-pan of water*--~ j s h e had brought out the bag of oattaeal, a I « ^^r,rvr» j(mf! IniH tliprh hn t^p> TOUIld bad to bear af^r and, ^ \as my master [ is, there is one comfort, he mts.me hsve my porridge was. getting cold all this Mt^e.' Stephen kept' fbis word--.day after- day, and month after dionth, his patiench 'tod in- dOstry never flagged. And plenty[ oKti a # thinking that everything I wrong. ^ Though h e did not ceai ^ a passion with, and to strike Stephen, the podr lad was. an object always a t hand, on ' WMch to vent his humors. , ; Many many times was pomt o f losing heat and tei ble. Ma^y now sat idle by the firfe. She was not often idle, She wae a pale delicate wl^man, of about 3l5. She looked like one Who has 4 very anxious, care-worn express- HeB dress showed signs of poverty, it was scrapulously clean and neat. A$ w later she seemed to be listening at*- ■ ~ :,and was ifeady to start up every time a 8tep ] m| the door. At length, a light step i] in [d, and did not go by; it stopped came neai approachfi and there was a r y s palid face bri^ she had let. in a fine, intelligei about 13 hears of. age, whom she weloqmed | with evident delight, ■ ! j ‘A t o |re later,|han Usual, to-n ght, Ste- ' [jphen,’ she said. / I Stephen did not reply; but he thri sw off his ^ _ J placed himself in the seat had not look weirto-night, [my dear,’ anxiously, ‘ is anything the toaL I ‘ I am buite well, mother,’ replied the hpy. j:‘Net me pave my supper. I am quite reti|dy j*; In the^^meantime,. Stephen had Lced hjs feet on the fender, rest&g his eh jhis knees, and his head on his bands, lands covered his face; and, by-and-by, ’ \ ....... . q trickle' down his [1 uckciuuxjcu w iu uctti Ik uu luuger. . Mary was not surprised* She finished Ipouring out the porridge, then, taking a stool, .'she seated herself beside him. j ‘W h i Stephen,’ a ■cheerfuiy, ‘bow man |:have you made that 1 [the matter now? Have you any trouble ’u e l f f * ; 8p}|en answered by, silently removing dth h i| hand, some of his thick, curly half# ' \ ^ ing bepealh it an ear bearing top larks o f t vstartiiijiforth.' Couldhe be ‘It is!nothing, nothing, mothi Ident [marks o f cruel usage. I ^ y |6or boy 1’ exclaimed Mary, her tears,; irtin j forth. Could he be so cruel?’ • { I: ‘It is mother,’, replied the Boy, ; sorry tej have called forth his mothers tears. [ ‘I don’t care for i t . , It was dGne in a pasr sion, and he was sorry for it after.’ ‘But, kvbat could you have done, Stephen, to make him &o angry jwith you?’ i was selling half a quire of Writing par to 4 lady; he counted the sheets after mei [d thiifeendn'stead of only twelve; contro mdthor.' And comforti in those Saturday nights and bless Supdayp. A long walk in the country, ^qse blessed Sundays, and that Testament reading to his mother, would always strengh- ten his often, wavering, faith in her propbe* dies of good in the end, would cheer his spirits, to d nerve Mm with fresh resolntion J ’'W ^ the jeoming week. And what was it that [ P“ widow hoped would result ftom this pain^ would some time he rewarded.-*- feward vvas to come iU: Her son’s |e, she could not see. It seemed likely, Peed,'from all appearances, that the dGctrihe his i case would prove false. But, still, had faith. illy for five yeai have liorne patiently all h is ill-humor, I have ieen,apsent a moment from ray,;^ost. and diiring all that time he has never thanked me, he has never so much as given • a single kind vTord, npr even a kind look. He must know hat my apprenticeshijp will be out on Tuesd ly; yet h e never says a word to me a bout t, and 1 suppose I must go without j word.1 ‘You must speak; to him,’ said Mary. ‘You eanno; go without saying something-*-«,hd tell him exactly how you are situated; he er, buTnot se-easy to do*it. I have often be­ fore thought o f speaking to him*^of telling him how very poor we Are, and begging a fittle more salary. But I never cOuId do It whenil came before him, I seemed to feel that j he WquTd refuse me, and I felt tbo proud; to ask a lfavor that would be 'most likely to b« refused. But it shall be done now, mother; I ii^lfnot be a burthen upon you i f I can help it. Pd sooner do any tning than that. H e oughi to do sotnething for me, and there’s one else that I knojwcnojw o f that can. X u f 0 Mondai 3 for the task he speak! to him on Mofiday. Mopday Was come-^all day Stephen had [been |screWteg up flis courage for the task he Had tp do**tof course it could not be done whenjhis master and he were in the shop to- gethek for there they wei \ ' ’ ■[to ■ ’ ‘‘nterrupted..i separai be in ited,’ for t] iserteq t the post in, the'shi dinner time they the meal alternately, op might never be de- t now th^ day’s work Was over—* and master and a little back par* I thing was put a way, mtice had retired into to] take their tea. A s usual, they were for the stationer was a single ma , 1 may account for the soutnqss of his r) and his meal was usually taken ip J. Stephen’s mastei’ had (poured out

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