Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, June 07, 1848, Image 1

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Dr. John J. Myers,
fAS REMOVED his Office and dwe!
ling to the house adjoining hie Drug Stein
on Neat High street. • april 1
Dr. Geo, Willis Fonlke,
GRADUATE of the Jefferson Medical
Mese of' Philadelphia, reepoclfully offers
ins profOestonul services in the practice of Medi
cine, Surgery and. Midwifery.
OFFICE 'at the residence of hie father in S.
nanoiet street, direetly opposite Morrets' Hotel
and the 2d Presbyterican church. • op 7 '47 •
Booth Ad. Lippe,
OMOEOPATHIC Physician. Office
"•••••• in Main street, in qui house formerly occu
pied by Dr. F.thrmen. • .ap 9 '4G .
Dr. L C. Loomis,
- WILL perform all
. , •operationa upon the
Teeth that are mogul
red forthekrireservation, such as Scaling, Filing,
Plugging, dze, or will restore the loss of them,
by inserting Artificial Tedth, from a single booth
to a full 'sett. irrOfilce on: Pitt street, a few
doom south of the Railroad Hotel ' Dr. L. is ab
sent the last ten days of every month.
TTORNEY AT- LAW- r will-praetice
in the Several Courts of Cumberland "wan
ty., Office in Main street, nearly opposite the
county jail; Carlisle. feb_Q •
,Joseph Knox,
Pa., has returned ',from Carlisle, to the
practice of his profession in Pittsburg, Allegheny
county, Ps. fob AO '47
Henry Edgar Keene,
tice in the several Courts of Cumberland
and adjonining counties, and attend to all pro
tensional business entrusted to his care with fi
delity and promptness. Office in South Hanover
street, in Graham's now building, opposite the
Post Office. augunt2ii
James R. Smith,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office with
6'. I). Adair, Ben, in Graliunt's new build•
ng, opposite the Post Office. rnar 31 '47
Carson C. Moore,
the min lately,occupied by Dr. Foster,
deceased. '•• mar-31 '47
IL A, Lamberton,
TTORNEYAT LAW, Harrisburg, A
_Pa. np .6:48
171a;s: Paints, Dye Stull's, Oil, Iron, Steel,Nails
Abe. would invite the !Mention of persons want
ing goods in their line, to the large assortment
they-have just opened, and which they otlbr at
the very lowest cash prices: feti23
Dyeing and Scouring.
WILLIAM BLAIR, in Loather Street,
near the Collage, dyes Ladies' and Gentle-
I)Ma's apparrel, all colors, and 'warrants all work
to he satilifactory. Orders in his line respectfully
solicited. sep
Plainfield Classical Academy,
T ' PI Fourth !Session will commence on MO N
DAY, May lat. IS4B. The number of stu
clouts is limited, and they are carefully prepared
for College, counting house. &c.
The situation precludes the possibility of stu
dents associating with the vicious or depraved,
being remote front town or village, though easily
accessible by State Road or Cumberland Valley
Railroad, both of which pass through lands at
ached to mite institution.
T g It MS..
Boarding: washing, tuition, &c., (per see.) $5)00
Latin or Greek , 00
Instrumental Musk 1000
Frenek or Gerinati . - - -- - - • ----- --5 00
Circulars with references, Ike. furnished by
Itpr 5 IL IC. BURNS, Princip.ll.l3
Plagistrate's Office Removed
"RITIIE 01lico of the subscriber, a Justice of the
Peace, has been removed to the house adjoining
the store of Mrs. Wcakloy, in High street, Cur.
Hilo, immediately opposite the lEailrutid Depot
and Winrott's Hotel!. My residence being there,
I will always be found at home, ready to attend
4o the business of the public. 'ln addition to the
duties of u Magistrate, I will attend to all kinds
of Writing, summit as Deeds, Mortgagee, Bonds,
Articles of Agreement, Notes &c,
.....swhich will be executed in a neat manner and lit::
.cording to the most opproved forms..
• The 011ico lately occupied by me, in Mr. Gra,
hiam"s building for rent, and possession had.ini
tnediately. Tharent is Jew and the location good.
inn 12 1848.,, . 1 GEO. FLEMING.
• Cumberland and •Perit Had:
••• ,• • AI.HE - silbsctiber desires to in
- • fOrmlue .frionds and the travelling
• I a public that hti bee next-tree front the
' Oldstand,. known 'as Weiblv's
—4 oihe:p4o,oltnsc — recontirlcciffißaby Johlt
...,..4.;ornmen,on:Nerthflantiver street, near the pub
,' :lie.equartiovhere_heovilLbaglad—to-seo4 t is-old .
Aequaintances from :Worry and. Cumberland, and
calumny new. odWessible. Illations° is large ,
- • good-or . aining.traullicient nuniber
;, oof well furniehed.cliedibers and every other fu-.
cility for the moat comfortable accomntodation of
. travellers ,end . boarders:. Hie table Will. beetle,
pyitt,With,thkehoicest dellcuciaa,of the ma en s,
, , the ;; best of, t liquor& Tllpre is
Cortinodiotia'Stab.ling ettaCheCto Ihe house, end
' .:B C#0 , 44 will Always be „ini attendance.—
tffe,reiia keallfrent ,travellers and
~". sc ulters, confidant of hit ability .lii_give satisfaction,
tuarcht29.ol6 :•', , LION WY_ PLASS
--IWap.ollsbittLer Grahile - ofiTthe7 - Tonwi
;,# 1 - • •
• , to FLA JOILNSON-7••not the hero of tfii'
Thtunee,tbitothet Keidlttioft•ilteltneor-Lre4;
-tteptektfully intorno theaattequitivhititirofeleiesual
t teentsecte, that. he „play •always • bo•found••rlC the;
tented tnijiouthor:Dtteeti one ttpor kVqat'cif :North
•,; - _,ylienever,etteet,• Illifflodia(oly • tin • the•• rent. l'lritt•
•74 1 44841rocttlrY store&lludtalAte_gh.het will neither •
all i fbrAg riq,bop*, yetliiiileenttaird 1t71311 - IM - ;
ttt !milts; feeltiotteble AtAlß. , ourriN.G',apdatatate2
'pi:An *PK gutt,iitill*tilititilittgAither•Whiskei
• td4rnispiohe •he dupettlefy, the cotinty.•l••••t•to,, ,
Re, to al so sole inventor netitt•Taltutheturer of
, ~,41te,rottebratteVend eevergailing..temedyler
•;;i ll 4 lll Nttg s lt•s§.9:ol. 3 ."4VkAA.A-TORA r kilitili:
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nosier the direction of the following board of
Managres for the ensuing year, ‘izi--.Thos. C.
Miller, President; Samuel Galbraith, Vice Pre
sident; David W. McCullough, Treasurer; A.
G. NI iller ,Secretary, James Wenkley „folio T.
(free., Joh.. Zug, Abraham King. Diehard
{Voids, Samuel A usi on, Peal, Scott
Coyle, Alexander Davidson. There are also
unmbce of Agents appointed in adjacent
enrollee, who will receive applications fur in
sidrinice stud torusirdt diem immediately for no
pros:ddl to the office of the Company,a hen the pol
icy will he issued without delay. For further
information see the by-laws of theCoriapany.
Tutus. C. MILLED Prest.
A. G. NT tr.t.ta,Sen'y. -
The following gentlemen bare been appointed
L. 11. Williams, EW,Westimiieshoro, Gen-A
oral Agent.
S. A. Co) le, Carlisle;
Dr. Ira Day, Nlezliaiiiesburg.
George Brindle, Esq., M onroe.
Jos. 31. Aleatts.Esq• Neu burg.
John Cleailenin, Esq. Ilogeslovn.
___S te plien_Callmtiono.osl/iPPeWAtISC.•_.- .
September 20, I tt47
MR. W. P. TRLAND now offers to the pub•
11 lic his Indian Vegetable Premium Plaster,
the qualities of which after long and tried expe•
Heat° have been satisfactorily established. To
all women who may be afflicted with the aflect ion
of PsoLAa•sts UTIOII, or the Fallon. Womb, he
now recommends his plaster, guaranteeing a sure
and speedy cure in the short space of time of from
to three weeks, if applied with care and rest:dis
carding till the countless instruments and expel].
sine bandages so long in use. This , he-facia jus
tified in stating, inasmuch as he has not failed in
one instance out of three, hundred and fifty cases.
Pried ONE Docr.ta per Um. Sold, in Garfish) by
S. ELLIOT. and Dr. J. J. MYERS.
feb23—l y
C. NEFF respnetfully informs the
Ladies and Gentlemen otearlislo and•
that he has taken rooms on Abe ; corner of
ilanovermnd—Lauther streete;hi - tlit; - house now
occupied by Hunter & Reed at it troeery, and
directly opposite William Leonard's store, where
hc_itquily_pr. 9 pur,vl in '. i • -
Imie r Nasses in a style not to be Surpassed by any
other artist id the country" r lie tinaretbre would
invite all who wink a :correct miniature , to honor,
him with a visit, and he flatters himself in every
instance to givematisfaction.
...‘Single.Picturee.`-medium . size, colored true to
life, and warranted not to lade, for 81.40, Mein&
inga tine Morocco case, mar 29
. ,
FET'T'ER;'' ;
viTO.UL.IS f , reapeetfullirl . bidUlbo_attceifion-0-
7TIE - jlefietc4aeper - iiiiiid dhe..publici the ex
itonaire.atotik or 'splendid •FURI.I.IT.O It E t ineht•
dine,Sefaii , '_Wbrdrobea;tentrealad- - other Tables; -
I) remintapdtPlaiiiiilurelitio,lindiveryOailo t o p r ,
Cablnet•waro -and Chair.,, ,which 'they ; have luet
cleaned' at thOr.:-NEW - 11,0 , 0 48, on ~the corner'
of North 'Hanover-Ind •TAikthbr'atillitti,,Carliale,:
"aralcoinfideat , that the sli rier , fiaish of
the.yrorketaashlK.arid'elogiinee' o 'which' I
- .their slot 'together; mit!): their.
ebelvanting Furniture :'' Tev lame • -Altlo-mapii-7
- a - tre.agediriatif,Winiadfacturtegcand7keeta ng
eonatourtOPll i V,Pr,l l4 eryartielem i thoir Ijno, both ,
Oder:and laniental e 'elegant and, eatiful,-
whielitahnot fail to eint.pdrbhieora; 4 They
Av94l4,emhOtly:l9viO. Owns whib.iare?abbui to
itodeneoeo, hOueetkeepmg, ; pet "coolies •
prialeat ehigatibtOek,"io arlll
tontertntlk , niako•additioneW the nairdat'ao mat,
1 1 15 4 ,, 0 1 . 1, 6 , 1 ):„ 1 / 1 1 1, ,, , . 3. Ili
ti - Or r LiN ma 'ntnee'to order at tha l aborteatqa,i
Lice , for town nod , - -
10.cariiela;;Avraq1418,11,,tr:: (1.1 , .11.4.0%
:11 1 10? Iwo:* S
'? ; ,1 1 1p. pplA,ScOer,i 4 o.orAtlV iiiibr* the'
I .itblfc'elise lie ` has removed - hie entiraaloo,
bracing a l lorge; and elagnot display ,N,ruit,Nl2!
/NJ liblvtco the ; , J
.il; A n f`.i
3neurauce f4ompanies
e Franklin Fire Insurance Com
pany of phfladelphia.
OFFICE, NO. 163 i Chesnut street, near Fifth
Charles N. Banker George W. Rtchards
Thomas Hart _ Mortfecai D. Lewis
Tobias Wagner Adolphe E,' Boric
Samuel Grant David S. Brown •
Jacob R . Smith ;- Morris Patterson.
Continue to make -insurance porpetuaLor limi
ted, on eyery description of property In town and
country, at rates as low, as are consistent, with
security. 'rho company have reserved a large
contingent fund„ which with their capital and pre-
miums, safely, invested, afford ample protection
' •
tc the insured:
The- assets of the m company on January. let,
1848, published agreeably to an _January.
bly, were es follows, via
Mortgages $590,558 65
Real Estate . 108,358 90
Temporary Loans 124,459 00
• Stooks 51,563 25
Cash on ,hand and in bands of
81,220,097 67
Since their incorporation, a period of eighteen
years, they halo paid upwards of orre MILLION,
therebraffording - evident - wof - the advantages of
- insuranee, as wens the ability and disposition
to meet with promptness. all liabilities. -
CHAS. G. BANCICER) See'. feb
- --The aubseriberhragenrfor - the — fbt ovexonipany
- for - garfish, and its vicinity. A ll applications for
insurance either by mail or personally ; will be
promptly attended to. W. D. SEYMOUR.
Fire Insurance.
Mutual Fire insurance Company of Cum
berland county, incorporated by un act of Assem
bly, is now fnlly , organized and in operation, un
der the management of the hollowing conunis.
Clit. Stayman, Jacob Shelly, Wtn.- R. Gorges,
Lewis flyer, Christian 'nisei. Hubert Sterrett,
Henry Logan, Michael Cticklin, Benjamin
Musser, Levi Merkel, Jacdb Kirk, Sand. Prow
ell, sr, and Molcitoir Breneman, who respectfully
colt the attention of citizens of Cumberland and
York counties to the advantages which the com
pany hold out.
The ratesorinsurance arc aS low and favorable
as any company of the kind in the State, Per
sons wishing 'to become members are invited to
make application to the agents 'of the company,
who are willing to wait upon them at any time.
JACOB SHEI 4 LY, President
HON la - LOGAN, V. Prea't
Lawns liven, Secretary
Micnar.t. Cocamx, Treasurer
AGEgTS — Rudolph Martin, New Cumberland;
Christian Time' and John C. Dunlap, Mien ; C.
H. liartaton, Kingstown; Henry 'Leering, Shiro
manitown ; Simon Oyster, Wornileyaburg; Ho
bert Moore, Carlisle.
Agents for York County—Jacob Kirk.gene
rat agent; John :Merrick, john Rankin, J. Bow
man, Peter Wo
Agents for Ilarrisburg—Houser & Lochnian
fob 9
.Plutuai Protection Com'y
Premium Plaster.
Daguerreotype -Likendia-t r a
Extensive Fu)niture'RoOnn.
a:-.p•=3,1:026t37:22ai1=) `moo mumidQ.RLpza'zr.
[orlo9] ].
The Bailor-BoyPs Funeral.
The sun's last ray has ting'd the clouds
With hues of crimson, and of burnished gold, -
And the azure sky seems of a purer blue, '
As It bursts between each richly tinted fold.
The waves= the rippling, curling waves I
They too have caught Might fairy dyes ;
And, with their to - yetis music, aeenr - as If
They fbin would cheer our hearts—pur weary eyes
Cease, cease yourplay-ye waves: ye awn shall bear
Down to the hidden .deep, (hi yaing=lFefair. .
• Gaily bur ship skips o'er the dimpled Neves, -
Unconschms of the bitter tears we shed— .
17nconscioue that bar starry pennon floats' •
. Above the brow—rho paler brow of the dead,
Alas, proud ship: the sailor-boy who loved
To climb thy,shrouds when ;waves ran high,—
To hoist tby sails, to mark thy foatny. track—'
Now Ilea with pulseless heart, and-rayless eye.
But hark: they"call u■ to our loved, our dead.
How can we lower him to hie Watery bed I
35,373 28
• • e
The mulled hell of the ship hes toird,
The wreck of heauty le before us now
See tufw the winds lilt yp the rich dark curls,
As if they'd woo them from the Intrhie brow.
Th_panowy lids with their fringeuf Alien black,
. Tildes 'frontour gaze the once hright laughing eyes{
And'the pale hangs that grasped the helm so oft;
Are folded on the breast,—a burden lies.
Tears, bitter tears are our only offering now,
Steggive them Wailer-bey, upon thy brow.
Gently we lower our mate to you, ye waves, • '
Bear, bear him - soltly to the - coral cells— •
And tell the genii of the deep to sirew
Around our_boy..blighLtausicamunted-shellS
Old them cull the pale sea-weed's floOieri,
And wreathe them round the brow of the fair dead;
And from the rocks of the dark blue sea,
Tell Mein to gather moss for the Balior's bed.
Down with our dead I hide, hide him in the deep,—
We are resigned— we know our mate doth sleep.
June 2, 1848: M. C. W.
It brit been a remarkable fine day, but a
suiNen tempest, such as-only exists in wild
mountainous districts, had arisen, and I was
reluctantly compelled to give up my geolo
gical researches, and fly 'into a cabin which
stood some hundred paces off, in order to
escape the jury of the storm, or, a sailor
would express it, the squall, for its (lunation
was rot above half an hour, ceasing as cud
kf. enly as. it had unexpectedly begun.
The cottage whTch - 1 now, entered stood in
ono of the most-romantic-crags of the Me
gillacuddy rocks, overlooking the Magnifi--
cent lakes of Killarrey, on which the sun
but a few moments before-had beemshining
ightly, presented nne of the most beautiful
landscapes in Europe, and cOntrlisting
suangely with the rocks around ore. and the
pimial tempest which was bowing-Idown the
arbutus shrubs on every side.
As lemered and solicited shelter, I recoil •
raised, in the comer of the.cabin, one of the
boatmen who had often rowed me over to
Lord Headley's picturesque Island. It was
this man who bail, in the flannel poetic
strain inherent in the breast of every Irish
peasant, told me of the cities and villages,
the nymphs and millant knights, whom he
had pretended to have seen in clear wea
ther 'beneath the deep waters. It was this
Mall who bad often amused me by the
strange local legends of Killarney ; .1 there
fore..felt no-surprise, when - after-receiving
me with the tone and sincere hospitality of
a kind Kerryman, he alluded to the raging
storm in his usual metaphorical style.
, God - 'presarve your honour, and knpo ye
from all ,harm. Sure the O'Donogltue, rest
his cowl in glory ! is riding fiercely to day.—
tV ould that his horse's hoofs Wore bate!'
, 1 don't understand you.'
'Alt, thin wasn't it myself, your honour,
- who Could -you about- the - O'Donoghue, being
the 'guardian and keeper of these lakes l' -
'Yon did, my friend, but you informed me
he lived under tine water.'
'Arra, tam its himself that does. But suns
when he rises, he causes the bright lake ter
swell and toss, widths sea nymphs catch the
weeny craft in their silvery arms, they,'re all
lost and gone. It's many. a one seen
them grasp and carry down to the bright ci
ty, where. Ibteristal palaces are iebtibited by
the loveliest daughters Of ould
'Ali I thin is just O'bortoghue, great glory
to him ! that's
.passing just noW, ye see';
for though it's not tio oouT, - nor - the time he
should be on the watch, it's himself that of
ten comes, bar us from all evil! stud stirs up
the mountains as lie looks on the lake, over
which he isle:cod to'keep guard.
I, smiled inctedulously, for this !Was a du
ty Which I 110 A I -ever bcfitre heard ascribed
to O'lloneglitie: - The'man read rny tlioughts
at 01100. "
tnirr ..-- rm - not - e - great - sehelah - Oftilf;
.lor fit to convatse with the likes of your ho ,
flour but.if
,you wpalt to hear the legend it's
elf - ivilistei, - ourh3r — Pat
lives hard by;'and 'it's lus tiv'rukae wilt tell,
your tionotie all about it? - , ,i'
• .
I thanked the poor lellovv i and .begged. of
litm to cull the priest.. Her dith , I beheld ; a.
'more interesting.perseriage, Fr otn,lns, dress,
it' waa'somewhat'dlflicult
session; but his high -hireheadi'lliB lionevo' r
lent smile, and his grey locks, at-onee
poke the possessor, of, a
,master itettal,'„one
that only lacked,high cultivation,ickhavo rai 7
sed him to the"first elasti'cil literatUro.Ash
wers,_l.tound_hint urbanelandlintelligentiand ,
very anxious , to affocd informattotti,-,a
care . believer ittditeny„tirakitions .4 he had
iioliceted nil
stored up The
Tolleaing - euridue skistoh dr'the Origin of the
,lakes - of ritillarney; told 'rife better
Nyerda,than.,thOcitt whieh l•ropeat . thern.
the beginning tho,heitath.:l
fill valley befortiYon Vitiiitheleyeliestvith t
- shrierri-rtauiLtunt-thiLapotaihatiftitiuseem.: es ,
larn Y4 s rv w el'lk: l ? 6 4 l l;4o ll g;:* , map
hero and lii .leye)y retreaVii
ndiVeriderAlinC, g4ct
men/ and Aunty fate iitk/Jheautilul women,
f 4l6e Y4 o 4i lo :d*Pil and. enjoy rj(7 .
rat. einiteptnnent araidz,potttres tiehesj aces; .
Gett. litottptit i ellibetr'sojtiurn;'ec4' they ;pat
-zb l e
peqasio,nally,aotthi eVefito ':this'davign,l9,4
,tllO - 410ari:WateftiT ol‘ !kw lalcei,A,.‘vltereL7theY
dwelt ; in happ in esi tied in ribeenser. ailprin
imileilefltk:grelitudeptitif'greati,t3jyeil,!efyell '
19 tie,. cisily:eiiditiori'uventerittridlied4tilo.
rioij l ‘t
Prcividetpie , 'dettigti,tal , 4iketh'e . vdti 910116kt:1i=
._ . .
4, ‘.. ,, .;:ii; ,, c;y , d 4 ; - .. , 404•; 4 • ,-, • , ;• -• . , m'efOte..t•il*T. 4 41.w.•41i.0.1.i.rmit000ftaitit:livw , t‘:41.rAwax ,, A*A.frzetca. 4, ,FAhr.ri301, -, •t.Vystxrrzlosw•tc - mt-rk-grPrgit,v4.-kvizajejlizury.,tt.. :m -, 04 —•- •• • - •.•
alle4li . a . teilt ei their obedience. For,
from the begining of the world, it was or
dainit'cl that this said well should 'be guarded
for one hour after sunrise, by 'a maiden the
Most chaste St beautiful that could be found
in the province.. And troth it.was an easy.
matter to select a country where. all
thewornan are virtuous and - loWly even to
phis very hour=:--an old man's blessing. on
them ! • The only way al chasing, then, was
by lot: So on a certain day in 'every year,
all the young girls of the valley met tooth- .
er, and allowed chance lorsome said Prov
idence) to decide. 'Each' colySini had • her
name-inscribed or; a- leaf - of - tie.butiis and
they were drawn out as in a lonery. It was
a great honour to' her on'"Whoirrthe -lot fell,
~althougluthe .duty : was not, altogether pleas
ant, yob asip ; for,she had to watch the well
6 nom ' slinfise for a full hour, and during that
time, she teas not-to speak a single Word, or
indulgeinsn.ungenirobe, an unholy, or an
envious thonght,,ontler pain of her
hothe and friends. . For .a pretty maiden to
keep silencecaltely; you see, Was no easy
tasko'et so great was the honour considered,'
that all strove to gain the chance. - •
'Well:, sir, year-after year passed gently.
aviay,and. the people of the, valley* grew
happier'and happier. The wardership was
• well and strictly performed, and Donoghue
remained cooped up, as it , was, afterwards
discovered, a .prisoner at the bcttoni of • the
well, • •
'Abed-four hawked years before this - is ,
land was peopled by the Plitunicians, the,
lot as watcher, fell on Noreen O'Dorinel, one
of the. °bid legitimate line of the O'Donnel's.
Noreen was the lovclieat girl in the valley.-
lier innocence was equal to hei beauty, and
1 • iscration_and_prodence-hatt-never-been
doubted. Sne.had never wandered beyond
the mountains which encircled' her home.—
She knew but one care, that was the absence
of Phelire Mac Grath, to whom she was be
trothed, and who had been absent for sev
eral montl.s.•
'She had kept the vigil regularly. No un
generous thought had ever crossed her mind;
no 'word had ever escaped het' lips, while
she had performed-the mysterious uty• as
signed her. There she 'sat every morning
like a marble statue,,only more * beautilel.
keeping guard over the mysterious, well, of
ten wondering'what-was at the 'bottom of it,
but nothing more.
'ller'task had come nearly to a conclusion.
She was holding her last wafeh over the
clear water; she we., thinking orholy things,
and forming projects of virtue and benific
enee, when; suddenly, she heird footsteps
behind her. She turned around, when joy
to her heart ! who should she beheld but Plie
lim, who had unexpectedly' returned, and
finding hernsentiliad followeiliiek on the
wings oflove, his heart beating , ,,with3true af
fection the which - might be seer au his hand
some countenance,
'Noreen avoureen, bloodstnng'of ifiyiteaft.
May the good powers Protect yell cried he, -
from . the bottom of his soul, as lib pressed
her-to his breast.
'She smiled, and her eyes told him his
leelings were returned; but-she war silent.
_ .
'A h, thin, Noreen agrath dnrlint of my in
nermost soul ! haven't you a word for the boy
that loves you ap dearly V
She made a sigh that she was unable to
it—is it—can it be, that the light of my
hopes has lost her sPeech and'he looked
as if an arrow had pierced his bosom.
'She made a motion euntessing the contra-
thin, God help me ! you have ceaset
to love me. Ws during my absence! that I
lost all I've prized. Is it fur this I've risket
my life daily, and nightly dreamt of ye.
Sorrow to my yowl! but•l'll not outlive it!
•She vainly - endeavoured to - make - him un
no, Noreen, it is not by' signs that
you'd welcome me, if you loved me as you
were wont to do. I see it, all; your heartts
changed. not reproach you. I'll wish
you no harm; for, oh, though you're cold to
wards Phelim now, it's he that will love
you for ever and eves, and longer far than.
that. But not stay to see your preference
for another Good bye ! and God bless you!'
aimd ho lied out his hands, as it about to bid
her farewell.
'She made earnest gestures to bid him slay.
'lt's more than I can do. Sure it's worse
"than lolly to stay-and break my heart ;droop
it's that I do with pleasure to sariteye;agrathi
Nay don't be looking thus bewitched when
every word is murthering me. Let me be
gone. Don't be trying to hould me. One
word would make me stay. Only tell me
you love nie, and it's death himself that
should 'ill part us. Not one word? Aural.
thin, Noreen, Noreen, good bye lorever !'
and he tote himself from her. . .
'The struggle was too hail, the test was
too severe. The ardent feelings' of a ,wo
man'S affection Wiurnpheil pier. every other
consideration: She could endure no more.
love yov, Pliefint , stay by. the heay.
ens above es, - you - dearly !' burst from
the agitated girl, zis she bounded 4owards
. .
- , ,
I The waters spdtlewly retie dram , the, well,
they were irresistablY thaWit :tawards,.. it,' fik.l
the gushirili stream floWeit rapjay.ititsolte...l
'sit - Itit-=--
valley:. At ti e more ',lte , clasped her, to .
, heart. They neaelted, , Oe I)riirle of the, well.
;Once more they embraced; and in'that fend
attitude mere searched' into 'rnYstovieus'
depths. 'Ette:poor girt , Noreen, was never,
again seen, though her sighs may sometimes
be heard as the, erce tempest approaches;
aittl,hereAlit rs said ta befriend , the stofM.'
,brisk& mermer,', who ttew.aails on the Atvice;' , .
which you see yonder, formed Jay the ‘over
flowing waters ollhe 1-loly„ , Well, ,and; bp
lieaili yhieh the eitie" . 4iid,yillitges,exist just
-14 they `dill at ;the . ~c tac whet ; ,ilia , oot,
love overcame` tier, prtidence; , ;and de- ,
stroyed herself-aadther best'ftriende.,,- -
~A ff, E yiiiiiiislimetif 'for iltee , -Aleht;giugfi the,
Happy' valley; : o'Doecighee)hi'feentlentutetto ;
ride daily. round the taker 'ton 4. show-white
ohaigor, mod :pith silver twee. When these
,illteesere:.weinnottli the ass :of
again return to, thete;parerit'well,4 !and,' the,
long buriethentieslv.ill'erise,•antl,be peo pled ;
- 1 1-41-vjtliteurtatat.trgitlymne-Suolktialt--
origin Of
• net this,
strange and 'fautaillo , legoitti - Ctliaiit'O i- Doueg s:
Jitfei?? • 4.
d 0;,,,
`.li inr arid, praise be to hig ,g OO ,4 I SVIP Ote;
vjere- iii
••• ' 4
io,,iy,orndt.mooint , recerilleet •,thatl the
0000,11,t - ef,hAtif
MPY,fi!u34,4 l obi!falrlieht
bar v i!‘
,tiir e them
eigaXi IthiWautl . ,theiPiV ettelb,ll,6 4.0.'
Oh Earth ! thy thee bath not the grace
That smiling Heaven did'ldess,
When thou wert "good," and blushing stood
In thy young loveliness;
'And Mother; dear, the smile and tear,
In three are strangely met ;
Thy joy and woe together flow--
But ah, wu loire thee yet.
Thou elill art &If, When morn's frestriir
„ Thrills with the•lark', sweet song; •
When Nature seems . to wake Dom dreams,
And laugh and dance atone;
Thou'rt fair al day, when clouds alt gray
Fade Into Florione bloc;
When nanny homely the flowers;
• •
And kilt' away the dew.
Thnu'rt fair at eve, when skies receive •
The last smiles of the sun
-When through the ahead; .that twilight spreads,
Tha stars peep, one by One.
Thou'rt fair at night, when full starlight
kitreaine down upon the sod
Whetkmootillght pale, o'er hill and dale
Meats like the smile of God.
'And thou art grand where lakes expand,
And , Mighty 'rivers roll ;
Where Ocean proud, with.threarenings
- blockoth at man`, control ;
And grand thou art, when lightnings dart,
And gleam athwart tho sky;
When thunderspeal and forests reel,
And storms go.aweeping by. -
We bless thee now. for Ws that thou
Bust freely on no shed;
For dew and showers, and heauteous flowers,
_And bide skies overhead;
For morn's perfume, and cold-day's bloom,
And evening's !qire of mirth;
For glorious night, for all things bright,
We Mess thee, Mother Earth.
Dui when long years of care and tears
(lave come and passed away,
file time may he; when sadly we •
~tali turn to thee and say—
oWe arc worn with life, ifs toils aod,strife
We long, we pine, fur
We come, we come, all wearied Warne—
Room, Mather., In thy breaptg'
l_pacsed Ilia natural avenue and
upon the green. - MY - feelings were very po
etical as I walked towards the village church.
I entered. A popular preacher was holding
forth, arid the littie meeting house was very
much crowded. Several persons were stan
ding up r and I soon discovered that I roust
retain' my perpendicular- position, .as every
seat was crowded. I however, passed up
the aisle, until f gained a position where
could have a view of nearly alj present.—
Many of the congregation -looked curiously
at me, for I was a stranger to them all. In
law-moments, - however.a the attention of
every one appeared to he absorbed in the
arnbassador of grace, and I also-began to
take a lively interest in the discourse. The
[ speaterAvaslluent, and many of his flights
were even .sublime. The music of the
woods arid the fragrance of the heath seem , .
erl to respond to his eloquence.
Then it was no great stretch of the imagi
nation to fancy that the white-handed dice-
tures around me, with their pouting lips and
I artless innocence were beings of a higher ' ,
sphere. As "my feelings were thus divided
between the beauties and blessings of the
two worlds, and wrapein a sort of poetical'
devotion, I detected some glances at me of
an animated character.
1. need not describe the sensations experi
' enced by a youth when the eyes a beauti
fail woman rest for a length of time upon his
countenance, and when he imagines
I self to be an object of interest to her. I re
turned her glances will] interest, and threw
oil the.tenderness into my eyes which the
scene, my meditations, and the preacher's
discourse had inspired in my heart,-donbt-
I ing not the fait damsel possessed kindred
feelings with mysell; n it we were drinking
together at the fountain of inspiration. How
could it he otherwise?
, • She had been borr. and trimmed amidst
these wild and romantic scenes, and was
made up of romance, of poetry, arid tender
ness; and . then I thought of the purity of wo
man's love—her devotion" to truth. I only
prayed -that? might meet with her where
.we might enjoy a sweet interchange, of sen- .
timent . Her glances continued. Several
times our eyes met. My heart beat with
rapture. At length the benediction was pro
nounced. I lingererLabout - the premises un
til I saw the daik-eyed damsel set out lon
Mule, alone and on foot. Ohl that the ctlS-.
toms of society would permit—tor we Were . ,
surely Otte in
.soul Cruel formality! that
throws up a barrier between each other.!--
•Yeti followed her. She loakeil,liehin4, and
thought slip evinced some emotion at recog
nizing toe as a stranger of the day. if then
quipiteneiliny pace, and she actually...slack: -
if to let RIO co her..
ning--crea ire!' thought I ;Ater
warm -heart is superior to the
. . '.•
I reached within a stone's.ritrew. of h er.
she-suiltlenly-halted;ami turned her lace to,
wards me. -My heart swelled to•burating.—.-
I ! reached the spot whOreelle.stookl.• She, be-
Min to speak, and I took MI My Inii;as if do- .
itigleverenoilio ! '
] Are yoempeddlerr tJ" '••
. 4 N0,• ray-dear, that is mot my occupaii . oo .
,ngt i
iieiypitol)lollyoutt..eying - jne.yorr. cerpli :
iltit,sught;4lgin I litiV'yors in the reeelinfr:
hoes°, that. Veu 'leaked like - the 'Peddler lw 110
:passed:oll a pewterlitill-AloWaron ITltt threw
weeks ,iigtiouid„ taxi', wits determined ito keep_
an eye 011 yaw THrother,John Itaa,golferne
, 14) t ,
JruCetl lo? Gr e
e u mtte4s
effew)eueh',u4u'oyes,l;ksi the'
, i;kr,?"..g:Priit,: - .A:! 1 ,4 1 4 11 .41 , t1ee;+. cell ed
- ,qcTelfie c ciotqcary,Rtas ul!srrii - c - o - iioe4 rl
•ttiir ;cr sesflic.apir!Oter.iyo,etudfm!, had
l iippeui:eilcol4l,iiqjthbut.epeakingi,,te i eka,dhair
. .eetreelLtd4i ti!idt l lo,;et the
V i tlfil;p)!p?cppcift.l o lici*pft,Oingi tooy,
4"4ll o lPtl97oßPOtklii PitOtalk 2 '
ea'r° "t? on nif,-:Nike ,lioetuAelthe,e, ely.,vle own 7e -4 / 1 "V
Rio:Anew shitiaking fraii)
small - Piece of eilver,*put it'oa;the,table, end
•.t. WOerrthleinen
tic evitAtite,htlehli
Correapondanab of the National lotelligoncer
• Tallulah Falls Geo •9 Ap r , 29 18.18.
Ten subjct of my present sketelt is ADAM
VANDEVER, "the Hunter of Tallulah." His
fame reached my ears-soon alter arriving in
this place,.and, having obtained a guide, 1
paid .him a visit at. his residence, Which is
planted directly at the mouth of the Tallulah
chasm, He lives in a log cabin, occupying
. the centre cf a small . valley, through which
the Tallulah river winds its wayward COMM.
It is completely hemmed in on all side's
wild and abrupt mountains,
and dne!of the
Most romantic and beautiful nooks imagina
ble. .Vitsturee. is about sixty'years. of age,
small in stature, has a 'regular-built weaSel
face, a small . gray eye ' and wears a long
white. beard.. He was born in South Caro
lina, spent his early manhood. in the Wilds of
Kentucky, and the last. thirty years of his
life. in the wilderness of Georgia. By way
of a frolic, he took a patv in the Creek war,
and is said to have killed`more Indians than
anY other' white man in the -army. lit the
battle of Ottassee alone, he is teported to
have sent his rifle-ball through the hearts of
twenty poor heathen, merely because they
had an, undying passion for their native hills,
which theyyouhl not bear to leave for an
unknown wilderness. - But Vandever aimed
his rifle at thuommand of his country, and
of coutse the - cliafge of bate t
ery does not rest upUn _his head._ He is now
living with his third wife, and claims to be
the lather of aver thirty childre . n*, 'only' five of
whom, however, ate' living under his roof,-
the remainder being dead or 'scattered over
the world. During the Sampler months lie
tills, with his own hand, the few acres of
land Which constitute his do:prin. His live
stock consists of -a mule_ and some half
dozen goats ; together with a; number of
On inquiring into his forest life, he gave
me, among others, the following particulars:
'When the hunting season commences, early
in November, he supplies himself with every
variety of shooting materials, steel-traps, and
.a-comfortable Mock of provisions, and, plac
ing them upon his mule, starts for some wild
region among the mountaitis n where he re!
mains until the following spring. The',
shanty which he occupies during this season
is Of. the rudest character,,with one „sitle -ah
wayii open, as he tells me, for the purpose
of having an abundance of fresh air. In
killing wild animals he pursues bin two
methods, called "fire-lighting" and
hunting." His favorite game is the deer,
but he is not riarticular, and secures the fur
of every four-legged creature which may
happen to cross his path, The largest num
ber of skins that he ever brought home at
one time wa4 six hundred, among which
were those of the bear, the black and dirty
Wolf, the panther, the wild-cat, the fox, the
coon, and some dozen other varieties. He
computes the entire number of deer that he -
has killed in his life-timeat four thousand.—
When spring arrives, and he purposes to re
turn to his valley home, he packs his furs
upon his old mule, and, seating himself
upon the pile of plunder, makes a bee-line
out of the wilderness. And, by those who
have seen him in this homeward: bound con
dition., I am told that he presents one of the
roost curious and romantic pictures iiaagina-
Lie. While among the mountains, his beast
subsists upon whatever it rosy happen to glean
in its forest rambles, and, when the first
supply of his own provisions is exhausted,
he usually contents himself with wild game,
which he is. often compelled to devour un
accompanied with bread or salt. His mule
is the smallest arid most miserable looking
creature of the kind
,that I ever sew, _ and
glories in the singular name of "The Devil
and Tom Walker." \\ 'hen Vandever inform
ed me of this fact, which he did with a self
satisfied air, I told him that the first part of
the mule's name wits more applicable to
himself than to the dumb beast ; wh&eupon
he t'grinned horribly a ghastly snide," as it
I had paid him 'lt compliment. Old Vande.
ver is an illiterate man, and when I asked
him to give me his opiate') of President
Polk, he replied: "I never Seed the Gover
nor of this State; for, when he come to this
country yemS IWO, I was oil on 'tourer side
of the ridge, shooting .ricer. I voted for the
General, pill that's all 1 know about him."
Very well ! and tkis. thought 1, is one of the
freemen of our land, wl.o•help to eh/AA our
On questioning my hunter friend with re
gard to 80 me 01 his' adventures, he commenc
ed a rigmarole narrative, which would have
lasted a whoile mouth haul 1 not politely re
, (*sled him to keep his mouth closed while
I took a portrait of him in pencil. 'His sto
ries all bore in strong family-likeness, but
were -evidently to be relied proved
siocelansively that the man knew not what it
wan to leer.- As speeimena of the whole, I
a few. On ono Micasion be
came up to a large- gray wolf, into whosci
head he.diecliarged;a ball._ The animal did
not dreg, but- emile..iteway into-ati adjoining
caverii.and diiiinplieare4.7:Vandaysit,lyaited
coolit not_
sewer, hear 't at' it
, a ,eett e e , to , rent a; waereupea:Tte tell ,
• upon, his PP4l4q, and knees , and entered the'
cave. 4 On, ieaZhingitte bottom, he found the
' Wolf abbe; When a liblineh. tight" ensued; 'the• hunter's ,. knife'codiPletely , severed
;the heart...Gl •the animal. On' dragging out
the deud-.welli9to the, it was found .
: that has lower jaw'had. been braken„,which
war probably the* reaaett WV, he' had not
sueeeeded in &stroking OM 'hunter." "
. At oue time,:when he was.out ol 'annuli
, tion„his dogs ,Ifi*, : ttpett ,it large , boar l mid, it
so . happ ‘ etted that the •lattor goLene_ol_tlid,
to . his Tower; - rind was about 'to
aqilett:te lit to 1 death.. , , This 'wag 4 . right ',the
hentet'ekittliki . - riot ,", Wed u re;, - aillieTsittalitlithed
his litiga. binding-knife, Kitt - assaulted... Abe
;bltitile.initaitei.::' I'lle'liear'Gre'4l./: tiVitili
.eiteryf rag eit hkelotlil it gilatid del ifitilliing'hist
first plunge with the knife he eetripleielruut
,etttwo,ol,:his: own.fingerajnetead,olittjartng,
thebettr. ~ Ile Wee 110 All i El perfact•pliten . y
tif 'atilt' and rage;'iiiii '.iit:ll(ittritig aitothei 'el..'
3.l6iiiitio*eddiglialiiiT4tor4zUL) - \AhligiAliiird
Alm v,ietory.t..Whatbear,weighed . three Itinf
-,itred!atia:lifixrppiAtit, ...1•11 ' 0: . •: I • 1 '4 . ..' r',
,fl ,
clif iAictliitNWFOlSlon'he.ll34l, ;Ire!) at i a (Urge
buck''herti'`llle''hatar'sUlt pier iPiCe ' soma
thirty larittighrWhietiliangs over one ol,the,
peels-iii Itiegalltilahll,riier.uOil-tiaNng pp,
Auliktlf,9l4 ictPkii.tfor.gitu444lintrltplwas:
a 9l 4 r? 15 NVOtu,IPPf9,IV44 1 tail' ,
iii 1 oi th piiipUtio,tit,ilittling itt,thid - • 4 ',To.•
'hbi tietit,'"Anifirle,lioWevitlildtPlbilb , 'until,-
itleinlpeptungicilusfaetindmatleikirdanslid r ,
,v4f10.0 1 PI AR, hutkle.rlWittf:4 100*i, thtow, , g,
.sg l \l7l4 '4119.11t4i*,,41;11,4•Vri".t:s ,Rte re,,
' atkebid, the animal *mama ejtens ;pit'
hi latigii alOt4ilitil Ytifiiliti?er altll Jai.
, lay;lialdatoittlitibultKittibltlii,*!*r . lliilt.
erlipaylettli.o4 4 u'UtiailitOkl , ,inejlititteOl
•• ' ~ , .- 2 .::. ,-: n'. :.,V, ; , .! , ,' ,1 ;.V . ,. , ,r',.."-1.-.4e.;11' .' :
below, T'ie 4, bucmade its — estape, and Van
clever Was not sett oslyinjered in any par-
Idealer. About a month subsequent to that
time lie killed a buck, which had a bullet
- wound in the lower part of its neck, where
' upon he concluded that he had filially W
urnphed over the anima; which 'had given
loathe unexpected ducking.
But the most remarkable escape which
old Vandeves ever experienced, happened
on .iliis wise.. He, was ncamped uporrono
Of the loftiest mountain in Union County.—
it was - near the twilight hour, and he had
heard the liowlA,etvialf.' With. a view of
ascertaining the direction whence' it came,
he clithbed'upon an immense bouldei-roek.,
(weighing-perhaps fifty .toner)-which stood
-upon the very brow of a steep hill-side.—
. While standing upon this .boulder he sud.
denly felt - a swinging sensation and to his
astonishment he found that it was about to
make a fearful plunge into the ravine half a
.mile below him. As fortune would have it,
the limb of an oak tree :drooped Over the
rock; and, as the rock started from its tot
dish foundation, he -seized the limb, and
thereby saved his . life. The dreadful crash
of the boulder as it descended the mountain
side came to the hunter's -ear while he was
suspended in the air, and. by the time it had
reached the bottom he dropped - liiinsell on
the very,sput which had been vacated by the
- boulder. Vadever said that this was the only
frightened-;- and 'he also added_ohat for
- one
day after -this escape he did'not care a fin
ger's snap for the bdst game in the wilder
neSe. .
- - . - Wirilintri — frit to'Vandevei's- cabin,
'one 'of his boys came home from a fishing.
expedition, and on examining his fish I was
surprised to find a couple of shad and three'
or lour striped bass or rock fish. They hid
been taken is the Tallulah, just -below the
chasm, by mean& of a wicker net, and at a
point distant from the ocean at least two hum.
Bred and filly miles. I had been informed
that the Tallulah abounded in trod!, but I
was not -prepared to find salt-n ater fish in
this remote mountain wilderness. •
Since 1 have introduced the 'above youth
- Sul Vandever to my readers, I will record a
single one of his deeds, which ought to give
him a Loraine, or at least an education. The
incident occurred when lie Was in his twelfth
year, He and a younger brother had been
gathering Heroes on a mountain-side, and
and were distancfrom home about two miles.
While carelessly tramping down the weeds
and bushes, the yrringer boy was bitten by
a rattle-snake on the calf of his leg. In a
few. moments -thereafter the unhappy child
fell tcrthe'grOund in great pain, and the pair
were of eon roe in unexpected tribulation.—
The elder boy, having succeeded hi killing
the rattlesnake, conceived the idea, as the
o,nly alternative, of carrying-his little brother
dioine upon his back. And this deed did the
noble fellow •aeco:nplish. For two long
-miles did he carry his heavy burden, over
'rocks and down the water courses, and in
au hour after be had reached -his father's
cabin the younger child was dead; and the
heroic boy was fn a state of insensibility
from the fatigue and heat which he had ex
perienced. He recovered, however, and is
now apparently in the enjoyment of good
health, though when I fixed my admiring
eyes upon him it seemed to me that he was
far from being strong, anti it was evident
that a shadow rested upon his brow.
TON.—Towards the close of the Revolution
ray, war, says Dr. , Cox, an officer ol the army
had occasion to transact some business with
General Washington, and repaired to Phila
delphia for, that purpose. Before leaving,
he received an Invitation to slineVith the
Ccneral, which lie' accepted, and upon en
tering the roam he. found himself in the-com
pany of a large number of ladies and gentle
men. As they were mostly straitgers to hurt
and he was of a naturally modest und unas
suming disposition, lie took -a sent near the
foot of the table, and refrained from taking
an active part in the conversation. Just be,
fore the dinner was concluded, die General
called ham by name and remiebted him to
drink a glass of wine with him.
"You will have the goodness to excuse
me General," was the reply, "ai 1 have
made it a rule not to take wine."
All eyes were instantly turned upon "the
you:ig officer, and a murmur of surprise and
horror ran around the room. That a poison
should be so unsocial autism Merin as to lie
, v'er drink wine, was really too bad; but that
he should abstain from it 011 all occasion like
that, and even when offered him by
Washington himself, was perfectly
Washington saw at once the feelings of
his guests, and promptly addressed them
Gentlemen '!'said he, "Mr.-- is rigid.--.`l do not wish any of my guests to partake
of auy thing against their inclimitiOn, and I
certainly tin itot wish them' to violate pity
establifshatl4kirtdpk iri thersiCial inteMoursis
with me.: i honor Alt: 4ran.k -
nenn,, for consisnqnny ,in,thu : s.-i !When ing
to an .eistablished rule-which atari ,aerer'do
him harm, anti lot the ntlemicia :Of A•liielt I .
ilayn` nii4outit tin lild_goor.l.othnifffic,ient rea-
_........ , ,
01111011 S LnYtf, l 3tropy t rr,k,veryourioue slo
p, is told by sevdrol attolenC,Writers respect
.Egirvard; ti - Seeketnif - tb''.tharletriagne,
am) a daughter Of Mut' Patiperor:`ll'lni See
. retary' fell in love viillutlke , ipriiioesl7Wlto at
length allowed Itilyili; visiPtier: , 'One' win
ter's night be-stayed-With
,her.vely,lale, and
7in iltelneantl:ne'a4leep itiAr had ' , falen.--
II he law; Ids.lootmaticts - would he obiservetl,
and.yet,tostny..weahl ,expOse , danger.
-Ai-length:Ait tleym he,princess resolved:'to-eerry-bini
ildn.ll.tir bick'ighliening', ltotose,: - ..Which
she,dit l2 `....ittltappetteol-!hciinitior i "-' l thei-irom
the,windOwdotollia:tbedlraoltilho' •ettiperor
; 6 .19 1 1.g1n -WIA O /0:-.14inir- , i-dinpit*josetiibii, o f
pe - lorils„nnrtiat t plin,tyin* dity.v.w4eri,,,ggir- •
`'daughter,whie, premntt,-Ite ask
ell Adaeinightliibeilinibib a , Aidli•Whe eon.
,pelied:a-kitig's datiglittie.te:ifarrthitriiin her
,ttlanldersi.llireetthArest d and' enaiv i ! , in the
an iiiti /9, Otit MAtit,9rlikpiglik / A -, The iygllswe -
-011-thablie-It'es-wortlry-;t.l —4*9',r,71'.410-10v...
j ereweM'itlartifed,' 2 ,btolihedertilimoil; 414dresi
sing Engirvard, Ettid - rofliitlet IlidulOisid my .
daughterohoultriAtdlfyliave ,epine.,Jo , pie; •
titian irt , Winitli'Y :of tleatli'linli'gtvci thee tiro, '
liveso . Titke , -•thyl: fe11: 4 .1%10r 1 iii '
iltlac-1-indend•luvo.sllisimotherOt -, VP , , '
• 1'
414 C roc
st ~4 ‘ l l . .
4 iihrti (WI m „Ktit i rg. ro, ATO
lidt4)(1"4.11"blif411 1 41 1 111)11r Of B t til r iA
ILtil).4llPlijah italiPlibbtr•COTlCitB
AA' a -?
fOthlatiii 081 n. ea :
"and. Speak, no English.