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BRIGHTON MARKET, MONDAY, MAY 4. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Chronicle — 7 May 1846
BRIGHTON MARKET, MONDAY, MAY 4. At Market, 405 Cattle, 26 yoke Working Oxen, 72 Cows and Calves, 275 Sheep, and about 1300 Swine. 230 head of the Cattle came over the Western Railroad. Beef Cattle — Sales of extra 6.26; first quality 6.00 ; second quality 5.50; third quality 4.75. Working Oxen - Sales noticed at $76; 78; 82; 90 and 110. Cows and Calves - Sales noticed at $21; 24; 27; 30 and 45. Sheep - There being but two lots at market, sales were not noticed. Swine - At wholesale 4 1-2 for Sows, and 5 1-2 for Barrows; at retail 5 1-2 for sows, to 6 1-2 a 7 for Barrows weighing less than 100 lbs. - Traveller.
MARRIAGES. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Chronicle — 7 May 1846
MARRIAGES. In Boston, on Sunday evening, by Rev. Mr. Weart, Mr. John Prince, of Boston, to Miss Anna E. Gould, of Cambridge; also, Mr. Zachariah Cushman, of Kingston, to Miss Caroline A. Prince, of Boston. By Rev. Dr. Vinton, Mr. Samuel L. Tucker to Martha A., daughter or Mr. Andrew Weller. By Rev. Mr. Neale, Mr. John N. Horn to Miss Charlotte A. Holden. By Rev. Mr. Streeter, Mr. Joseph P. Hall, of Medford, to Miss Harriet P. Swain of S. Reading. At Charlestown, 28th ult. by Rev. Mr. Child, Mr. Samuel Wonsen, 3d, of Gloucester, to Miss Mary F. Ayer of C. In Salem, 28th ult. Edward B. Pearson, MD. to Catherine Pickman, daughter of the late Nathaniel Saltonstall, Esq. In Portsmouth, NH. 28th ult. by the Rev. Moses Bullon, Mr. Frank L. Chapman of Cambridge, to Miss Lucy A. second daughter of Eban Lord, Esq of P. At Stonington, Ct, 2d inst. Mr Jerimiah Bumstead, of Boston, to Elizabeth D. eldest daughter of Col. John S. Osborne, of Portland, Me.
DEATHS. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Chronicle — 7 May 1846
DEATHS. In Cambridge, 27th ult., very suddenly, John Pappas, Esq., 70, Professor of Music. In Boston, 3d inst., suddenly, Mr. Ellery Brown, 65 ; 4th. Mr. George M. Dolbeare, 23. At the McLean Asylum, Somerville, 1st inst. Mr John A. Merritt, 43, late resident of New Orleans. In Chelsea, 3d inst., Miss Sarah A. Butts, 41. In Malden, 1st inst., Hannah, daughter of Winthrop and Olive F. Guptill, 14 years. In North Chelsea, 1st inst. suddenly, Mrs. Matthy, widow of the late Samuel Low, Esq. 74 years 6 months.
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Chronicle — 7 May 1846
J. A. HOLMES &amp; CO., Junction of Main Street, Watertown and Brighton Roads GENERAL ASSORTMENT OF WEST INDIA GOODS AND GROCERIES. STONE &amp; LEATHER FAMILY STORES, Murdock's Corner, Main Street Cambridgeport Goods delivered to all parts of the City, at short notice, CAMBRIDGE FURNITURE WAREHOUSE WHITNEY, BRACKETT &amp; CO., dealers in FURNITURE, FEATHERS, CARPETING LOOKING GLASS PLATES, and UPOLSTERY GOODS, Wm. L. Whitney JAMES BRACKET, } CAMBRIDGE. AUGUSTUS A. WHITNEY. HOUSE PAPER WILLIAM C. DANIELS, Manufacturer and Dealer in PAPER HANGINGS, Wholesale and Retail, Corner of Main and Magazine streets, Cambridgeport. A good assortment of Room Papers and Borders. always on hand, and for sale at the lowest prices. Also - A general assortment CROCKERY and GLASSWARE, Call and see ASPARAGUS ROOTS, for transplanting, (of one, two or three years growth.) ALSO - STRAWBERRY PLANTS, (Warren's Seedlings, and a fine variety of purple) For sale by J. A. WILLARD, Pine Gr...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Chronicle — 7 May 1846
Can't Be Beat. THE GREAT POPULAR TAILORING, OUTFITTING, -AND- FURNISHING DEPARTMENTS! "OAK HALL!" BOSTON. VISITED BY UPWARDS OF 8000 PEOPLE! Those who remember the events of 1812, in Boston, the "OAK HALL," will not easily forget the tremendous excitement produced in the Fashionable Ready Made Clothing and Furnishing line, in the debut of the subscriber. It first developed itself in gentle ripples upon a sluggish sea of this branch of trade; upon the ripples took the form of swelling waves, rolling eachupon another, until its deep bottom was lashed into a tem- pest fearful to behold, sweepiing the high price and long credit system into the deep gulf below But to descend from this high state of metaphor. Until April, 1842, when GEORGE W. SIMMONS took the field, it was not supposed for a moment, that an individual possessed the temerity to take the attitude of innovator or Old Established Customs of Trade. Intil this time, men had gone on their old plodding way, giving LONG CREDITS, d...
POETRY. HOPE. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Chronicle — 7 May 1846
POETRY. HOPE. What through affictions greive thy soul, And sorrow o'er thy bosom roll And thou be drown'd in grief; Yet Hope shall heal the deadly wound And, And cheer thee with her soothing sound, And bring thee sweet relief. What though thy friends may pine and die, And evils come,thy faith to try. And sorrows fill thy heart; Still Hope, with ever-cheerful smile, Will sorrow of her pains beguile, And prospect sweet impart Though slander, with malicious art, May with her arrows pierce thy heart, And bitter be the strife, Still hope is ready to attend,Like guardian angel, to the end, Like guardian angel, to the end, To cheer the gloom of life. When life shall fail, and death draw near, And earthy comforts can not cheer, Nor heal thy raging pain, Then, Hope shall still thy bosom stay, And guard thee through the shadowy way, To life and joy again.
SONG. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Chronicle — 7 May 1846
SONG. BY C. F. O(*^&amp; In greenwood bowers in )%(* wild flowers grow, Oh 'tis merry to re&amp;^%e ground Where the cockotlJ, $%$e eye is bright, And the tikar $e nigh with glee, Oh (* %^)*e song the green woods among, ?/(-*&amp;f like the breezes– free! Your hearts are light in the cold winter night, As they are 'neath the summer sky. When the keen winds sweep with hoarse murmuring deep, Andl dry Ieaves go dancing by. By the cheerful rays of the rudy blaze, The fire-light's sparkle and glow, Our merry feet bound to the riot's sound. While without falls the feathery snow. But 'tis pleasanter yet by the dear one to sit, Whosei heart to our own is true. When the soul isfull taught with eloquent thought, But the uttered words are few. Oh beauty and grace are in fair Nature's face, And her lovers must happy be, But say who would part with a warm human heart. All her treasures to hold in fee? Olive Branch.
NEVER GIVE UP. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Chronicle — 7 May 1846
NEVER GIVE UP. Never give up! It is wiser and better Always to hope than once to despair; Fling of the load of doubt's cantankering fetter, And break the dark spell of tyrannical care. Never give up! or the burden may sink you,— Providence kindly has mingled the cup. And in all trials or troubles bethink you, The watchword of life must be, Never give up! Never give up! there are chances and changes Helping the hopeful a hundred to one, And through chaos high wisdom arranges Ever succces—if you'll only hope on! Never give up! for the wiseest is boldest, Knowing that Providence mingles the cup, And of all maxims the best is the oldest, Is the true watchword of, Never give up! Never give up! though the grape-shot may ralttle, Or the full thunder-cloud over you burst, Stand like a rock, –and the storm or the battle Little shall harm you, though doing their worst; Never give up! If adversity presses, Providence wisely has mingled the cup, And the beat council, In all your distresses Is t...
MISCELLANY. THE PAPER. CHINA, AND THE CHINESE. THE TRAPPERS' LIFE. MORAL COURAGE IN EVERY DAY LIFE. From the Ladies' Repository. From the Ladies' Repository. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Chronicle — 7 May 1846
MISCELLANY. THE PAPER. CHINA, AND THE CHINESE. THE TRAPPERS' LIFE. MORAL COURAGE IN EVERY DAY LIFE. From the Ladies' Repository. MY STEP MOTHER. Our grandfather opened the homestead doors to welcome back my mother and her three little ones. The venerable old place had always inspired me with awe; its broad front door; its wide, slanting stairway; the deep, arched window with green hangings, where the stairs made a tur ; the paper that covered the entry walls, pictured with dark old castles and gateways of olden time; the parlor seldom seen, save in the gray twilight of closed shutters, barricaded by Iong horizontal bars; the red damask of the hoary mahogany chairs; two arched windows in the two recesses, beside the marble fireplace, with deep, cushioned window seats; a large and commanding portrait of my uncle, who died in foreign lands; — all these seemed like reflected images from the Old Romance, from which I had just begun to steal delicious and dangerous draughts. Nor was the g...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Chronicle — 7 May 1846
FACTS REGARDING THE SUGAR COATED IMPROVED INDIAN VEGATABLE PILLS For Consumption, Colds, RHEUMATISM, DYSPEPSIA AND FEVER. Having been attacked some months with a bad Cough Weakiieos in my Chest, and loss of appetite, I used Wright's Indian Vegatable Pills, but grew worse, with cold sweats at night; could not sleep and believed I was in a Consumption. I procurred a box of Dr. Smith's Sugar Coated Improved Indian Vegatable Pills, which restored my health within six days, and I believe them to be the best remedy I ever used. GEORGE W. GRANGER. Cambridge, Oct. 19, 1834. [Extract from A. C. Page's letter dated] Bath, Jan. 31st, 1845. The Sugar Coated Indian Pills you sent me sell well and give good satisfaction. They sell better than any I have had. [Extract from Levi Barrett's letter, dated] CANAAN, Me. Feb. 2d, 1845. The Pills which I received of you have given me such univer-, sal satisfaction where they have been purchased, and the sale has been so uniform that I thought best to requ...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Chronicle — 14 May 1846
COUNTERFEITS,—Look out for counterfeit 5's of the State Bank, Boston. Vignette, denomination figure surrounded by females—ship in the distance. Female with uplifted hands on the left hand, and arms of Massachusetts Signed J. Call, Cashier, Sam'l Frothingham, President. Plate of Draper, Toppan &amp; Co., New York and Philadelphia engraving bad. Tens of the Globe Bank, altered to Cumberland (R.I) Bank, are in circulation. The right hand engraving represents two females, an European and a negro, silling on the glolie. The left hand a railroad, with cars in motion, and head of Franklin. Plate of New England Bank Note Company. The bills are well executed, and require a close examination to detect alteration. The Quincy (III.) Whig says counterfeit notes of the denomination of $100, on the Suffolk Bank, Mass. are now in circulation in that vicinity. A Directory has been issued in New York on a new plan, i-fmtit :i* «t learn from the Minor, ie names of the Imsine** men of that city...
From the Metropolitan Magazine. MY DOCTOR'S DEGREE. CHAPTER I. WHY I TOOK IT. CHAPTER II. HOW I GOT IT. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Chronicle — 14 May 1846
From the Metropolitan Magazine. MY DOCTOR'S DEGREE. CHAPTER I. WHY I TOOK IT. CHAPTER II. HOW I GOT IT. My name is Julius Smith— Doctor Julius Smith; a few mouths ago it was merely the Reverend Julius Smith, M. A., but now each letter that I receive beats the |proud superscription—"The Reverend Julius Smith, D. D." In short, in the month of July I took my Doctor's degree, and why I was induced to undertake this migluy step, lln.-, my Chapter |, will explain to lln. l reader. i am, or nt least I was, an old-fashioned country clergyman. Do not fancy when I say old-fashion-ed thai I mil old, for I am not; next December will hut write ihu number 'VJ on my hrtiw; hut I passed through tny university career very &lt;|iiitrllj - » at tin early IM, was nrdainetl to a small curacy in the .\orlh immediately that my years allowed me to idler Mivootf for ordination , and having remained steadily po; forming my duties for nearly 20 years, was at length piesented hy a eerlain noble lord to...
From the Poston Atlas. THE LAST MYSTERY OF PARIS. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Chronicle — 14 May 1846
From the Boston Atlas. THE LAST MYSTERY OF PARIS. The Paris Courrier Francais relates the following mysterious affair, » bich, says the Brussels Observateur, is as full of the horrible as tiny of the romances of Mrs. Katefifle, and whi.-h promises to impart a lively interest lo the proceedings of tha Paiisian tribunals. Tfco account has filled the Faubourg St. Ccrmain with consternation. St-Teial mouths since, says the Cuurrwtr Francais, not f.,r from tho end of last December, Dr. Huberti was returniuje to his house at eleven o'elodv in the evening ; just as he was about to , kltock at the door, and had raised the knocker for j that purpose, Ids band vv.-is, all at once, arrested by a vigorous ntm, and he was surrounded by ! three masked men. The streets were deserted, the Doctor had no aims, and, seeing that all resistance would be in vain, he prepared to escape ua well as he could, by means of his purse, from the throo bandits with whom he had lo deal, w lien he who held him by th...
Page 1 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Chronicle — 14 May 1846
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY BY ANDREW REID, At his office, corner of Main and Magazine Streets, over the store of Mr. Joseph A. Holmes, Cambridgeport. TERMS—$2.00 per annum, payable in advance. Adverisements, not exceeding 10 lines, FIFTY CENTS for the first, and twenty cents for every subsequent insertion: those of greater length charged in proportion. A liberal discount to those who advertise by the month or year. PROSPECTUS. THE undersigned proposes to publish, in the City of Cambridge, a Weekly Newspaper, to be entitled THE CAMBRIDGE CHRONICLE, It is intended in this journal to give an accurate account of Foreign transactions and Domestic incidents, with such ocassional comments upon them as shall serve to produce a good moral influence; to devote; a suitable portion of it to the current history of lierature, and of benevolent associationa, and of the efforts and discourses of individuals in the cause of moral reform: to record the important proeedings of the General Government and...
THE WASHINGTON TREATY. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Chronicle — 14 May 1846
THE WASHINGTON TREATY. This Ir.-.aty whirl, was t'.e result of till' negotiil- ! tinn between Mr. Wcbstci »n the part nf the I'l.itcd Stall's, mid Lord Ashhurtoa on the part nf ill,: Brit- ' ish government, anil which brought to a liniil issuo the question concerning oiirNortheastern boundary, KM rntil'u'il by t vote of five-sixths of the whole Senate in 1842. There is reason to believe thut the people, in the same if not in a greater proport lion of numbers, were either well satistieil with the ' manner in whirl, ihe question was settled, or readi--1 Iv neouiesced in the terms of the treaty which elul- ' ed a matter that had proceeded from discussion to I contioversy, exriled hostile feelings between the citizens of Maine and the colonial subjects nf (ireat j Britain, mid llueatened to produce a serious conflict between llie two countries. Il should seen, ns if the four years billowing the r.iliticalinn of the treaty, was a period lung enough to put the subject nt rest: that it ivn...
CHURCH AND STATE. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Chronicle — 14 May 1846
CHURCH AND STATE. j[ f., wf commentary on the national benefit derivedj'rom the union of' Church and State. We learn ftom some of lho late, Knglish papers that after news was received of the victory achieved by tho British troops in India over the .Sikhs, v form of prayer was composed by the Archbishop of Canterbury, thanking tho Almighty for the success of tho JJrilish arms, to be offered up in all lho an- : glicun churches throughout the realm. Who is so besotted as not to perceive tho vvlsdom of that system of government in which Ihe king or queen is M defender of the faith," nnd the highest prelate ranks with princes royal? How convenient it is for the sovereign uuthority puruj mount, as well iv matters ecclesiastical a* civil, to j enlist lho church militant—wlioio ordinary warfare i.i iii-aiurit violence and murder, and sin in all its j forma—as an accomplice iv relentless camugo, for ■ the sake of enlarging or confirming an ill gotten dominUui ! Truly the archbishop. "Right r...