Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, February 13, 1850, Image 1

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.31 Cant.
DR. JAS. McCIII,LOUGII will give hie
attendance in the various branches of his
prolession, in town or country, to all that may
favor him with a call. OFFICE opposite the
tbl Presbyterian Church and Wert's Hotel
lately occupied by Dr. FOUDie.
- Garlislm-sept 5 -- -
Doctor Ad. Lippe,.
HOMOEOPATHIC Physician Office
in Main street, in the house formerly occu
pied by P. B. Leehler. lip 9 '46
Dr. I. ii, Loomis,
, perform al
"'Cr operations upon the
'Teeth that are ream
red for their preservation, such as Sealing. Filing,
Plugging, &c, or will restore the loss of them,
byinserting Artificial Teeth, from a single tooth
a full sett. 07 - Office on Pitt street, a few
oars south of the RailrAd Hotel. Dr. L. lent).
nit the last .en days of every month.
• .1 Card.
J• W. HENDEL, Surgeon Dentist
rAformi t;, r me,,c patrons that he has re
turned to Carlisle, and will he glad to attend to
all nalls in the line. or his profession. Inet3l
kt John B, Parker, -
E-s- in North Itanover :.hroett . in the room for.
randy necupintl by thu lion. F, Watts.
March 21, 15,19,
Carson C. Moore,
A •
FI'ORNE Y AT LAW. Office in
• the rdent lately occupied by Di. Foster,
deceased. mar 31 417
Win. DI, Penrose,
A T TORN EY AT LAW, ill practice in
the se v eral Courts of Cumberland county.
0 I , PIC E. iu NiairiStreco, in the room former
ly occupied byL. G. Brandebury, Esq.
James R, Smith,
_ MOVED his office to Beetem's Row, two
doors from Burkholder's hotel. [upr 1
" FICB nt his residenke v ,gortier c.f Aininirect
and the Public SiniliViltmositc flerklit or's
Hotel. In addition to die ditties of Justice of
the Peace, will attend to all kinch . L2j,writing,
such as deeds, bonds,;mortgages7, indentures,
articles of agreement, notes, &c.
Plainfield Classical Academy,
sr.vmwrn sEssioN
tIG Seventh Session will commence on
MON DAY, Nov. sth, 1549. The number
of stu lefts is limited, and they are carefully pro.
pared for College, counting house, &e.. &c.
The situation prof:hides the
. possibility of stu
dents assocriting with the vicious or depraved,
being remote from town or village, though easily
accessible by State Road or Cumberland Valley.
Railroad, litofli of which icisErthrough 11th institution.
Boarding, washing, tuition, &e., (per
P".§1 ( 11_ 1 • )
team or (Arnow'
Instrimarntal guile
French' or German 5,00
Circalarn with refer-m(l9, &c. rurnisherl
San. Pa. Ut. K. BII ItNS, Principal.
is confidently believed that few I natitutiona
IL raor greater inducements to students than
the above. Ifocated in the midst of a commu
nity proverbial fur their intelligence, morality
and regard for the interests of religion, this
Academy can effectually guard its members
from evil and Minim-di influeftes. Advantages
arc also offered to those desiring to pursue the
Andy of the,physiold sciences, surpassing those
of most fdinilar tnstittitions. . .
hoer; having sous or wards ;tad wishing to
s•nut th'em to a sominary Of learning, are ro
fidect fully solicited to visit Newville, told judge
of dm advantages for themselves, or, at least,
procure a circular, containing full particulars,
by midi-a-sing IA :d PIS it U s'roN.
Neweillv, tivst 22 I y Principal.
John P. Lyne
-ATILOI A E , SALE and Retail Dealer in
r Forcignand Dometotellardware, Paint,
GI .14,4, Varnish, Ece. at the old stand in N
Hanover street, arlisle, has just received Irom
New York and Philadelphia a largo addition to
his former stock; to which the attention of,lty
ors is requested, as he is determined to eel'
lower than.tinv other hous'e-in ulna, aprl9
Look this Way.
THE sultieriber would respectfully inform
his fridnds and the public generally that he has
Just opened ia,new LUMBER AND COAL
YARD in West High street, a few doors cant
of Messrs J D Rhoads's Warehouse, where
ho now has and will keep constantly on
hand a first rate assoftment of all kinds of sea
soned pine boards andlank and all other kinds
'of stu ff , all of which lie will sell lttiv fOr cash.
John Wallower and Son. •
(Successors to Funk and . Miller.)
Forwarding and Commission Merchants, and
agents for the Central ,11.rtiVRoad, Wholesale
Dealers in Groceries, Produce, Goal, Plaster,
Salt, Fish, Nails, Bacon, Powdet,
burg Pa.
lan. 1 1850.
WK. K, PORTER has just roomed a
largo and elugant assortment of,/toota
add"Sliocs, suited to the present sonspri„among
whidi Mon and Boys' Thick" Beats,,Kip
arid gall' do., Gum *loos, Buffalo'Civer-Shoes,
&c. Ladies' Gaiters, Rttekins; Slippers and
Tips, u; Loather, Morocco and Kid made in
the latest style. Also, a la'yge supply of Maims
and Child runs Gaitors: - Bolus and Buskins.
Every description of wotlk.tnatie to order es
. -
• Collat. Porier' a Sloe Store, Mai!) streeqoppo•
she the 0.1-119,di§A,P.4,ureh. „ [dOef2;49
THE Commiesioners of Cumberland county
deem it proper to inform the public, that the sts.,
ted:meotings - olthddloard of Commissioners will,
to hold on . the second:and fourthAilondeys.ef
SSA month, 'at whioh time any persons: having ;
husinoss.withAnSid 43,oardi.,wkiktineet, them: at,
pieir taco in.Cerlisle. • • "", •
,Al.;ttest: • ,'t•-
~ . . „
,:'' ', . tea r,/(0111_ -!:. ~.,..,,' , i ,:•,
n 4 i.
-: •-.V-ZLIC-ATION--will4belnade , at - Alte next.
Bossion 'of gig oLegielitdre; of tPonitoylvas
'a; for an akoration in Otto Charter of thp.Cari.i
i ttat.E'DerosiTep A N4'130 ' Os td - confer . upon the'
Ind,titution the rights add privileges ofd Bank of
'liana.'By order of thd.BoardrofDifentore..-;; .1
~. 4. W S'' C 0 B IL.A.N; , ,Cdshier.l4
f) „ 1 '11arlielo• 06608 i to Bali li, ?, • ' • ~,, ,1 1, ' :.1- i ';':,,V , 'l'l
.' ,l _July 4 '1849-6rn ": - !,, ' " ,-,'?.,'-' ""-:'‘i
. ..,Stocking and' Carpet
11. l
s übeleribor,heii . for imle s .a::greet4tritihtti,
.; cif throe' ply IWO C NG, ancIJCATLPFie
Ati„N, nf eoldrii".(hii" Pim eelorfegr; , _ Mid
:1411 sate:.. der l iete made frpm
Woiitibk and , t:oliirin:g. rihne4M , Ueeef::
I „iiiior,ikkt4ll4o;,
• .rnotatlletPllskr.qtliikPoiorth Ind'wairliihtipApor
.i,, hpAot re ry,,i'lprdors;!n his lineltutpeetfliW
Bev 2'46
in 1 IL.,Vriie r ftfAi,:it, , aided, 4, f 1 1 . 1 , 1 , . 1
~rtl liiiiickllctr o rpo4 , ll7 gito7lo
*rel o l
iYyr," l bt: l i i i i tli i k4g it tl le agViti w t t , - miiis l ::
.rrnilfje/ft iiiPP lll4 . l6lB :*pati r th" ) , Wit.h,dirtek t olp i
' hicob Rbeorat In 'Canit"'w. B mg Li,g•N '
t a 034 ' •
*,-' '
• , „ - -
el Family e irewspaper,— , Devoted. to .p,terqtzfre, agriculture, 1 Pol t cs. ButOness and (general Intellip ence.
. .
Ztareo & 01)ops,
Fresh Drugs, Medicines, &c. &c.
j. I have just received from Philadel
phia and Now York very extensive
additions to my former stock, °mitre
g nearly every article of Medicine
c n i o n i , in use, together with Pain 13,
Oils, Varnishes, Turpentine, Perfumery, Sot) s,
Stationery, Fine Cutlery, Fishing Tackle.,
Bridles of almost every, description, with
endless variety of otherAtieles, which I am de
termined to sell at the ittay LOWEST prices.
All Physicians, Country.Merchnnts, Pedlars
and others, are respectfully requested not to pass
the OLD STAND, as they may rest assured
'that every article will he sold of a good quality,
and upon reasonable tern's.
_ _ _
Mav 90
Foreign and Domestic Hardwar e
JACOB SENER. has just received, from th
eastern cities, and is now opening at the Chca
Hardware. on North Hanover street, next doo-i
to Glass' Hotel, a new assortment in his line
such as
Oils, Glass and Pninis,
Copal, Japan and Black Varnishes, of extra
Nails and Spikes,
Wa`ts' best Bar Iron, • .
Cast, Shear, Blit ter and' Spring Steels,
Locks, Hinges and Screws.
Planes, Saws, Chisels, Augurs, Axes,
Knives and Forks, Shoe Findings, &c.
To which ho would call the attention of the
public. Persons 'Wishing 10 buy will do well to
mill. as we ne'tie determined . to' et loss rates
for cash. to , The highest price paid for Scrap
Tree, and for Flax Seed. J SENER.
Priao of Hardntare.
1 HAVE just received the largest and Cheap
dst stock of HARDWARE, Glass, Points, Oils
Varnishes,,Vaddlery, Carpenter's and Cabinet
Maker's Tools, Mahogany Venicrs and all kinds
of Building Materials ever brought to Carlisle
consisting of Locks, Hinges, Screws, Nails
and Spikes. Persdns about to build will find i
greatly to their advantage to look at my stock
before purchasing elsewhere. Come and see
the Goods and hear the price and you will be
convinced that - this - is rosily the 'Cheap Hard
ware Store. Also, in store anvils, vices, files
and rasps, rind a complete assortment of Wattte
Best Bar Iron, alit Rolled and Hoop4ron of all
sizes. I have also the Thermometer Churn
made by Mr George Spangler, the beet article
now in use.
SC YTTIES.—I have just received my Spring
stock of Grain tind Grass Scythes, nuumfacnired
expressly for my own sides, slid warranted to
be a superior snide. Ctad.le rushers and
others will find these Scythes to be the best nr
tide in the market and at the lowest price
wholesale and retail - MI 6 Ohl stand in North
Hanover street; JOHN P LYNE:
Entensive, Furniture Roomsr
WOULD respectfully call the attention o
House-keepers and the public, to the ex
ensive stock of splendid VC R N ITU RE, inchto
e . ding :Sofas, Wardrobes, Centre
and other Tables, Dressing and
Plain Bureaus, and every vane
end Chairs,
which he has now on hand at - his N E W ,
RTHYMB, on Lonelier insect, near the corner of
Northlianover street, in the rear of Powell &
Co.'s store.
He is confident that the superior finish of the
I workmanship, and elegance of style, in which
his urticlek arc got up, together with their
eifF.APNESS, will recommend them to every per.
son wanting Furniture. He has also made ar
rangements fOr manufacturing and keeping a
constant supply of every article in his line, both
plain and ornamental, elegant and useful, at
prices which cannot fail to suit purchasers. He
would earnestly invite persons who are about to
commence house-keeping, to call and examine
his present elegant stuck, to which he will con
stantly make Mlditions of the newest and most
modern stylus.
COFFINS made to order at the shortest no•
ice, for town and country.
Carlisle: June 13, 1848. -
'Ol - The late firm of JacOb Fetter Ey' Son
having been dissolve d, Jacob Ifetjer, sr., wi I
carry on the business as above.
A Word to Horsemen.
eidedi the best preparation thnt can be
used for the cure of Sprains, Bra
-- , sus, Cuts, Galls, Splint, Curb.
Ringbone, Spnvin' Stiffness of the
qv Joints, &c. It is an article which
should be in the hands of every
Horseman, and no stable 'should bo without a
bottile of it. Nice ouly 25 nnd 50 rents per bot
tles, premed only by, S M Pson, M D., and
for sale wholesale and retail, at No. 106 North
Second street, PVlndelphia, and DR. RAW.
LIN'S wholesale and retail agent, Carlisle, Po.
Jan. 21.
• Farmers ! Save - Tout Honey.
iiioN DORSI. POWERS for two
rJ three and four horses, made entirely of
ron, so that you can leave it in the weather
without the least danger of mjnry. Also,
, Threshing Machines, Winnowing Mills, Plows
.Plough Mould-boards. cutters, Points & Shears
constantly on hand. You will save money, by
calling .before purchasing' elsewhere, et the
Foundry in East High Street, Carlisle Pit..
sugB3mos F GARDNER.
Elastic Doll Meads.
new and beautiful Article, ,
IDDELIEVED to be superior to anything . of
.the kind over before manufactured. Beinf
Elastic, will not break by falling. 'Painted in
oil, when soiled may be washed with soap and
water, and readily restored to , their original
batitity. Their durability and cheapness will
be fully. demonstrated when duly tested. A
largd lot of the above-received by express, at
Kress Innate's head Quarters, in North Hano.
ver street.
• P. MO N Y ER, Propiielor
Carlisle, December 19,'49.
Latest Metvs.
paokagee or in bulk —of now croft, oleo a
now lot of firoWn; . .White'and CRUSIIED SU.
GARS, at .the old'and usual.' • ' 1' •
:together with' a seleetian of the beef
and a general variety of pure and fresh'
drou,nd'or . ungro u nd, and. all 'the other' articlea
,ueually Irene connexion with'iroderide, , have
lust been - added to. the,' fernier etOck=to- see - is
tribe auregiVe.ue a Call; incraa over We shall
'be thankful, at the old stand -, —netirlV'.oPtioeite
the Post Office.
r Ceirile ; Jah. 7,1850,
11UST rtideived at the Cheapl amily (hocery
I, ot.,tlie sttltscriberpn:, lot' ,oI,No. 1, 2 ittj3
llaokoKel; itAtritolo, , half ;oh qttarter
sae or!Gretttill•Alum Salt,. whiok-ho
to . selkat , the,: lowest ptices fqr
Vs/Ibl+, '',&',.,.(6013)
UST:. , iEop l .1 7 1pfA ,• t , `iliO''C "- - , io ti .8,&h.,: O j i groat. variety oii.9oors.,whhllo,
:Li4gAnd:Square EhaNl3,.ro ry,ex,toemt'cheriplindooliiM;Pl 94la.ies.,w l n galoorß9 o o:ala 111,111016,14 Ia; clasps,
*da trout variety, of 40etlChi: ici:l4ll•'
: opt 31::
;4 '' Queensware , ik . Glasp, •• ' 4
don'eralaa cc ;!tely:li)ia ,l 79o..added,!ci Out 'oat
apftraetit, , A a 'lcotal , qadar.....VVar9 ? "arribrac-,, , ,
t b
1 . 4
forsuminibedea-xfor 'sal° low .by
1 ''' atisktAtitiosi;46CC
. .., i. dl • Ave ,
~ r ,- , D, ,,
iii , e t;mr!nC ! iiiifiitiidatt:::, i
":0 - 6Vi :4'g 4"ELL107170,
, 0 .1
Main street. Cnrlisle.
Jenny le poor and I nm poor,
Yet we will wed and say no more t
And should the bairns you mention come,
As fee/ that marry but have some,
No doubt but heaven will stand our friend,
And bread as well as children send.
So Wes the hen In farmer's yard:
To-live alone she finds it hard;
I've known her weary every claw,
In search of cotton"mongst the straw.
But when in search ofnicer food,
She clucks amid her chirping breed.
With joy I've seen this self-same hen,
That scratched for one could scratch for tens
.These are the thoughts that'make me willing
To take my girl ivithout a shilling: • •
And for the self-same cause, d'ye see,
Jenny's resolved to marry me.
From Peterson's MagaMne,
Jeremy Short giving .in his Ex
"As Minim, wear the softest, down,
To hide their prickles till they're grown,
And then declare themselves, and tear
Whatever venturer' to come near."
'How are you, my dear good fellow 7--
John, a chair for Mr. Graham—eximse my
rising for you see I'm gouty—beefsteaks and
helpers have done it at last, and, though
only eighty seven, I'm really beginning to
feel old.' • .
'Sorry •to hear it, Jeremy! Mi.! what
atm you therel 'Shirley,' I vowed good
ovet, isn't it?'
'Passable, my young friend, but inferior to
'Jane Eyre.' Caroline Holston°, the principal
heroine, is a little angel ; but in Shirley her
self there's a cross of the devil, I'm afraid.
'Her husband led a dog's lile of it, the truth
was but known. She reminds me of the he
roine of that picture—the one overgan
lel-piece. 'The Till,' I call it'
'I have often heard . you ray, Jeremy, that
there was a story connected with it. Tell us
t he tale.'
'Well--stir up the fire—take a cheroot.
„John, retire till you're called, and now, my
dear lad, we'll be as cosy for the rest of the
evening, as if we had just eaten a thanks
giving dinner, and had Itadm hit of boiled
turkey and oyster Knee. 'Blessed be the
mare as Sancho Parma says of sleep, that
first invented turkeys, though to my taste, it
would be better ffibey rat about, ready boil.
ed, swimming in gravy and oyster. B,ut to
My tale.'
Wen I was about twenty, that was in
year 4783—cotemporaneous, I !relieve, with
your grandfather'antarriage-1. knew as pret
ty•a girl as ever sewed a sampler en week
days, or carried her prayer book on Sundays
to church.
(Bella Belgrave was the beauty of the din.
aict. Her step was like a &Iliad's might be
supposed to be; ben eyes were as dazzling
as the sun at noonday ; her lips were fra
grant as strawberries, and twice as sweet,
and her voice—sir, it you could have heard
it, you would have fancied that a nightin•
gale had nestled in her'throat, or Mat St. Ce..
mills herself had come down from Heaven.
At twenty a man falls in love, as naturally -as
he takes to smoking; and he does : both, 1
suppose, to prove Mansell full-grown.' Well
I soon lost my heart to Bella, Nor was my
suit hopeless. 'I am handsome yet, you sea,
don't laugh at me, you young scapegrace,
and, of course, I was handsome at twenty
I wrote poetrY, too, which won -girl's hearts
just as a Moustache does now, and 1 had it
pretty little fortune; so was Boor. the aceep•
ted lover of Bella.'
, Bela possessed but one !. She had a
deuce of a temper. Now, a little sharpness
in a 'wile,,occasionally, may be very excel
lent, just to spice the° monotony of maul
molly, as mustard spices beef ; but too much
of it is as bad as spilling the whole contents
al a pepperbox in your plate, when you had.
just taken the last bite of what was nice on
the table. Not that Bella was what is 'cal
lid quick tempered—l often wished she had
been--for it's better to blow off superabum
dent steam now and then; than to keep it
screwed down, MI some day a great explo-
sion takes place, that sends every -thing to
kingdom come. thifoilunately, Bella both
took offence easily, Wand then r.utsed her
wrath to keep it warm'. -She had been so
much petted that,nothing short of abject ' sla
very on the part of a lover would' suit her ;
and, i'laith, Igrewikd2l tt• at last, as you
shall hear.' ' "'"'‘...,.(;"
.!Cone day I had, bean singing to here bal.
lad she had asked me to write ,to some. of
.., , some_ of
music,•when one of her friands,carne in
:-.-it (lashing little"oreaufre,ebe wa r ifi 7 sjima, a
greet grand (nether, my ,lad,.with tit ree s bin,
dred and fifty lineal descondants,,egad...lad
I ai in ' duty bound,did 'my belt to
.be,agtele 7
able. Scarcely, however,,, hod't:the- visitor
gone, when Bella; with a face like a Ilttic"
•der-cloud', began.:-'- ", •i.. i w ••. i . 1 •'• :;
''ll4Pity, sociable yan'ead Aii...Grein
are,' she said ;,.:1 supposa,youlm pill" in love
with ber, - yet f ittivayo IMit`rd - Yob!.viare tier
' ' POt AP ' ',r,i_iiid!‘o_iniilr.!
.' l* i : .,' '' Y': . ',,'"' ' :
„• , tll.Now, Bella,',l Said, dent",be jeutour.,-,+.'
'. lsl fYieildus!vithe exciaimeA 4 stain ping; ll'r'
little foot„whilo bei,exes-flaihed fire; 'ills; be' 'jcirif&ith' sir," ',4feli-%Viry" Natty:
Iti ' F ' d'3 , i'ifi'illFß l oil 3 l ) * 's 6 , l' " - lii ' lliiife.. lll. o f. tot '
I'm not jealops--Pari Only', ashaumd of-you,
( . ....,,,,,, , ,,,,t t , .:,, - ..,. ,::,.; ....,-;•: A• , ... , , , .; 1, ,, ii:
oir.., ~.,11.;1,'
41 111 y dont lovely or v ir ,ll. g ,ii i , fig ai n ;
trying tO take helititi(l.• •;13ut etia:jacked it
-- , :'- - P- . '1 .'4, 014. 4 T...M g ' t", :•1,1 4 :, 0 . ... \ .. ;
Pel li g il Y : l9 l *! ,' ;l). 'd:.Z4 . : l" o " r ''''' t L O , : i l 7
, c ,i4 kDOVlMeeit. 'mei- As ;biol4i :=Io th--•!yed
~,,... ~,, ~•-•., , i 4. 4 t' , ts
.1 4 . , . 4 '. 4 4, 4 L . 4 .-, , .
,!5p9,W,,, 3 31 , ) ,i0,51! J2,1111 3 . 11 1.YR1P.1PP,r,,,F.P.M_ 6
het P: tnOre- !4o'oq uil : l • oli i r fM ,4 - i19 "' l l. 4 1; 51 -1
yille,'Whipi'il tkin'fiiiii"Air.foi,! r y(M4lilitiiiilcia 1
Wat , l 7 7+Ne!4, tibei;heretliMaiti.rnes,,,4,*
ii n kiiiiiii"aitiiir - w*uvir*4.4oittligia : ,l l
• Pq l s: l llieiti!) itiltil44tVe4l l i-Ao:ifiiii l ofitiliMil
.*4 l ,oo###. l; iikk;4,W'' , E: l: ::*
;r-,-. yu•kimirf .. itrn. U .- meek, rnan;:,it'a 2',tiefattter',
'• - t•ll#. ll "..,!f!"Po l l; i my o oo i, o, i o!'ol ' 'Fa ti Pti
,dtMlati4takaatil taaek44„.'..K.6'..i.'i1,i?,:,..,,
:` 3 ''.f, t ,:lPiOkirdeikei:Asireplopia,4ligfpn;,i , k , l446
YoiY• l ?oq ,r :Aii ' ll ' 'ol; i kili, Y l f4Al;(iPW:l4: l l4
togeiberkiitiriblitiettt'eiPect me ;id; 4seof
. ~,:.;. . , ;.,
~ „ , :, , ,,, ,, ,, , , , ...I' ,)-- „,:;`••;.;.'•'.',..'"il'". '"--•;:'..
.';':::,';',',..:-''' ~,'-':'''-' - ,..':','“:',':"..4"' - :;•'0. --, ,t.':1g 1 :1'.: '•/,,,..,•••
leot, nay, insult by my 'Waned's, every oth:-
er woman I meet,. One, tor all, let this be
understood between us.'
• <Women's righls were not then iheught
of, my boy, and wives wore expected to
obey their husbands, as nature and Scripture
command. T deemed it high time I tints as•
serfing'iny prerogatives ; anifaiiaTre :accor
"Yes!' f repeated, .you are unjust; you
ask too much, my dear Bella
'She made. no answer, but 'Wake d sul
ky.. 1 again attempted lb takci her' hank
and, thinking I had spoken leo harshly', used
a tone of mild petsuasian. But she ottly re
plied by jerking her hand away, and remo
ving her chair from me. 1 expostulate,' 9 with
her; I told her how idle was her jillidousy ;
but the more earnestly T defended a iyself,
the farther she hitched her chair mann' d, un•
til, at last, she brought its back dire° ily a
gaii)et mine.
ri now gave up expostulation, and sat si
lent on my part. Her pettishness beg an to
open my eyes. She had always betin un
reasonably exacting; her vanity. tonne r ran
ahead of possible attentions, and the, je ) i, lousy
thus unjustly entertained; yet 'conticitually
smothered by hor sullen temper, Ids .now
finally come•to a head. As I stole art occa
sional glance at her, over my shoulde rs,
saw no longer any beliffiy tp that - 400(y face.
My love was last eitanging to angel, I ask
ed myself why I had submitted so, ong to
her tyranny.
'Yet, tearing that I might he also in. the
wrong, though unconscious how, I 'made! the
last Arid, alter we had sat for a long time
in silence, to conciliate her.' . For this pur
pose; I threw my hand over nrry snoulder,
and dangled my glove no as to lef it :play
fully strike her head, and said, smiling and
speaking gaily—
"A penny for your thoughts, Bella. Cr )ine,
forgive and forget. NVe'ye had a very
ty quarrel; now let's make npv'you, k now
the making up is the sweetest part of 'it, and
as I spoke. T wheeled my chair around, and
would have put my arm around her, as of
old. a
giThl you ever see a tigrclirt in a fury ¢ If
not ; you've no klett how Bell';ilookea,at me
V , •
then. .She had been sluing, pooling, puffing
at a chain to which was attachedstuV mi/ 1 ) 9 "
lure; She now sprang to her li , ety !Ver"eYear
ernitung , fite like an electric marhindin the:
dark, and her whrtle coutitanane
fused with passion.
'Unhand me; the 'criktr; rMsw dare
you touch me elter:litivi . dg - ii*ilted rne?•L- ,
Leave the house, this instant, sir?'
had borne a good deal. I was.not going
to endure any more. I har! nevek dreamed
my dimmer had such a temper. I replied
' 'As you please Miss? but it I go now, re
member I,gn forever.
'She became white its death for an instant
—I had spoke firmly, and she knew me' to
he resAute—but directly her lace grew red
der than over; and with a jerk, blanking the
miniature from its chain, die cast it, shiver
ing into atoms, at my feet.
"1 discard you, as l discard that,' she his
sed betweeti her teeth.' Never dare to coma
here again!'
'My eyes dotted lightning at her; but 1 re
membered that I was a gentleman, and,
therehne, controlling my tongue, I merely
bowed low; bade her good morning, and
walked from the house.'
'And is that all, Jeremy ?'
tAll. • She repented, the next day, and
sent a verbal Message to me that she forgave
me; but I took no notice of it. Forgave me
egad? Yek,it was long before I cured my
self entirely of my passion. I often• found
myself on the point - of going back to her; but
in such moments of weakness, I called up
the vision of her face inflamed with passion
and thought, what a ) precious life I should
lead, if my wife was to treat me to such ex
hibitions every now and then, as l felt sure
'Bella would if I married her. She actually
did drive her first husband into being a
drunkard, but her second Was too tough for
,her; he.had buried three wives before, and
•knew how toManagia viragos; be said noth
ing o her when she got into a passion, and
consequently, in Miele yeardisheiretted her
tiell to death': And now t ' my , dear fellow,
take another cheroot, anti for.csflee..3
..And the motile was [Minted to commem
orate your escaper,
'Just so; Wellington has ohs Waterloo,
and thanktiHeaven, thry,say r ,wtene,vor
looks at Wand I am 'sure,:ll - •:do the same .
When T •
Kr" 'Bob wheirels sta le:of mntrim
by VI ,
"it is one, of ,:the Nuite.4l 84Etlel•;,. ; :It ;a
bounded b'y bugging an& kissing on orte tilde
entleliiles and thi'otlier. Its
And staying out o' , ttighttli• I :l.NlV";o l6o vO'Fici
by , Adam and , Eye; while ,try lug ::to find
nortlt=west_pssiage out of_ Parnilise.
elinnate- rethersultryp till you pass the
•topins / lfousie-keepingpix4eit
litetreornmonly pryer
io keep all I hands As Tool
the piitiott!al!rdatte - Aatifitngle , this interesting;
itatei':ocinsnit itte;first.intir.Ol rblue eyes ititu
: fq!..;
114 1:341-,`
. .
"" Otr A "DillOhhi akmirried , a' tyu nk ee . .lif „I
-1.09' iiirneci outliPO4ifi' l in6lettble iixeii;
Otte 1114110, iiritii;a 7 j;4ll6o all 9ndtlranoe
iik- i tar ttin7Fit .744:1ti0 fibirci . * bilitiliqoall';',
4 a":501 1 0 1. 'in 1 iu 4 30 4 ; 14,1 -fig ( . ` Vi" tY,:idolged - ' 4 liiitill'ill . 1'
1 , %tr. it! , :i ?,114:q1 ft 4 , /t WW , . P4 , ,41.-PIA b" 'ad 4
YIr ' :VIVIS.9: IV N t 2sY 9 Vip 5n,, ,,, ,m,re)-,,e:ixArd, , , , ,?' 7,
i#,84f1t:,A40:4-tiVil#7ll,tilf , l 9PIAJIir gflll. e • i
gaiiyie.sivillqo/81314.405Fekat hEitillpig t.'fi '
- iniiiii';ii':iifitielOo2;iiiig-n.Rrreete - t(7 - ti l lucli, s li-1
twa fAirtiviiiiir*FitgviniPOiliTonsifecie,:. ,
60klitiAiIiTeit* , iiiiiiatikeoii?tiviii'fiaV vte:i
? iviojf c i !igiis , , .. 7--60 , 1 or.l. i fi11.c.,: , , , e;4,4id I
1, !...,g , 0„ 0, 1 .4' — 1., c , '50 . ' , 41 kliv; '1r5.:! .1 .,,&;,..;-:Titi. , .l
. :11:p•AlppiAt one hundred disll9giiishod*wi,l
ion, "died'.,o4 . ltii;the your 180. '
From tho Portsmouth Dalig Pilot,
So much has 'been written and: said to
prove that the making of the charilicters of
men corhmence in yotith, and rest mainly
upon - thififidiVidifirliemselveii; and, Mao,
that, under the genial influence of our polit
ical institutions, neither the advantages of
wealth nor relatives bf high standing can
compete successfully with energy and good
conduct in securing permanent respectability
thing to the'existing volumes on these sub
The following sketch of living persons,
some of whom are now performing impor
tant parts in the drama of life that may be of
great public consequence, has, however, it:
it so much of a moral lesson that the writer
has consented to it publication. It was first
written in 1847, , , letter from tlyg,writer
to his son, from 7 ,- , c i i is now extracted.
It true fictitious. ar ve, nor has it any
false coloring, save"that that in speaking of
living persona, proprfAty requires moderation
of terms. Eulogies ate for the dead. Deli
cacy, which any reader can appreciate : ren
ders necessary the omission of the full names
of the 'parties and of the writer, as well as
the localities. The peculiar characteristics
of the individual,•gamed, and the moral ten
dencies of their) Comparative histories, Are
ittif*tsdlo avoi4 prolixity.
!title over twenty years ago I commen
ced my career as publisher of a newspaper.
Being in want of an 'errand boy,' my part
ner and I were making inquir es
whom we might an ,
.apprentice; in
the course of which, our attention was cited
to an Irish lad, then but a few months in the
country. He had come to Ant i kl,rica to live
with his brothers, who had preceded him.—
These were stone-masons, unpretending
men, and little known but to those who had
employed them. Upon inquiry, we found
the character of the family for industry, in
tegray_and sobriety, to be good, and-conku
qtrently made sit engageriMait to take the
lad (Joseph) for five years, agreeing to give
bun, as a compensation for his sery tees, his
board and thirty dollars for the first year, in
creasing the amount five dollars each year.
"He proved to be all that we could wish
—was attentive to his,dulies, and made our
interest his interest, and improved the facili
ties within his reach for increasing his stock
of knowledge etetttir himself for greater
"At another ofFwe in the game town, was
a boy whom I shall t Oall Thomas. He was
thiligirlinCeitizen in good Circtimstattees—
I he had never known the want ni anything
conducive to his comfort or pleasure (for
what his compensation from his employer
would not afford his lather supplied,) always
dressed well, visited all places of amuse
ment, and never troubled himself about hun
tiag no knowledge, except what related In
p tesept scenes and eircurrustiriees. With him,
Jose - pli becaine,`tn a coniideiable extent, a
butt or ridicule for his coarseness of dress
and sedate and quiet habits.
ItNow mark the sequel. Thomas, as I
said commenced early to attend places or a
musement. Dancing was an especial lavor
ite, and he was not over fastidious with re
gard to the Company. Through this channel
he made the aquaiutance of 'veic pretty
girl, but of a family tut below his art n. Her
he married soon alter attaining his majority,
when, by the aid of his lather, he cominen•
corl'besiness for himself.—ln less than two
years he tidied ; but the establishnient being
owned inhis father'wname,.was sived from
the sherifl'ihammer, and 131•Vitts 4permitted
to remove it to a new but rapidly thriving
town in the Went. Here he Islas no more
successful. In a few years his effects were
sold out, and the last accottnt 'I bad of him
was that he wan glad to get work by the day
as a journeyinan printer to support himself
and family.
"At the expirdtion of tt year and a hall
'from the time Joseph commenced "his ap
prenticeship,. owing to, a change-in the fs.;
prietorship of theettabllnknrient, he was re.
.leased from his intiduturrai.,,'He thea.irtade
an arrangement witti:ariaoadernie institution,
where, by certain.,services in, taking,care
the building, keeping, weather. tables, ; and
working during vacations as alottr.neyman--4-
employing -for , these . purposes and in study
his Whole lime--:410. was enabled ;to..get all
the benefits the seminary could;furnish.—
His intloStryi studious applkattion r 'and 'the
develepenient; . of histalents, which the•pub
lie;itxhibitiorii, of the school brought..forth,
attracted lineation rait only "of ihesti•in , the
school but of persons of Meda l
ImighjmiQol l ; whq , Yl9fiintge,rg,th , ,:‘;44ilP,ls
the means to , carry'hir9l l ireugh a collegiate. ,
letit ion ,„tti the study, rtifitithen AP.LP File
la w int s ucoallifnfr ied ',the daug4ter?
ranks, now• amorig-the, first.atemtiaratoll the
be r , Oatibii4iiaoerbifinkiethe supeliprity,
of'ils legal talent,
;‘.) 0174 0 . 0 tr - 4.,›
liepyesentatiite . te,copgrette,over one of Ina
most ritipecytt i blipitti:itfl,uepqal membet's . of
1 4e, PP 3 9, 1 1811?,%,9, 1 31°. 1 M( ! e !
4 rrcti
sueji.ihal lf4ro l fPr y.othor office life candidates
of • r the opOshe'patty; at } , the
.9 Etlipd£ed.trie~o
Ity..ww l o2l At Pi.,t,t& .t
first referred abOie;
' fi P 6 ' BCiri o f : a m a n i n fided circuitairteces'
° h" • tor °
_oak!3 .
fah' E.tmouPt,
6 nbl '"-d- I I" ti"
'. , .., .",-- ~. ' :4! . 2 ~.': ~...;:::'
, e
_::',,,;:' , ;: . ...:',f .'" , %ii' . .`.,^ ',.. i !'4'.'' art.?i,.';',:i.
halms was soon perceptible, and his useful
ness to me gradually lessened. in the mean
time, a poor family located near me, whose
means of support were the daily earnings of
those who could get employment and wages
at common labor. Sawing wood was a
common occupation for the lather and eldest
son, then about seventeen years of age.—
This boy used frequently to come into my
office in the evening and on rainy days, to
get the reading of newspapers, which he
would frequently borrow, but was always
punctual to return. Being in want of an
lather's consent. This was, however refused,
(the circumstances. of the lining rendering
his services necessary for their support) ex
cept on condition that I would pay to him a
sum equal to the profit they might realize
from his lit* 'dining the remainder' of his
minority. Though this was more than was
customary to be given for the service of ap
prentices, 1 had become so much interested
in the young Man (Charles) that 1 concluded
Ow arrangement, and gave the sum required.
The resdlt proved that my expectations in
him were not unfounded. The other, how
ever, soon began to display towards him a
cavalier disposition, and treat him rudely.
He evidently looked upon him as an inferior,
not fit to be an associate for himself; and so
insulting and oppressive did his conduct be
come towards the latter, that I mils obliged
to dismigs him before the expiration of his
"-OhmAfter!. out hie term. Both went
into the world an men, to act for themselves.
John has made two or three attempts to da
business, but was in each case unsuccessful.
His property is nearly, if not all, done, and
he is now making a feeble suppert by irreg
ular work as a journeymen. Charles went . 4
West, and I had lost sight of him until last
found his name among the list of members
elect to the Legislature of Curt
ority and a regard for him led .nce to watch
with some closeness the published proceed
ings of that trod) during its last sessioi!, and
it afforded. me_ no little satisfaction to observe
not only that his name appeared among
them quite as often as any other member,
but that scarcely a proposition of his failed
of being adopted by the House, of which he
was.evidently the,most influential member.
Destruction of Book s.
The destruction of books at various' times
exceeds all calculation. The earliest fact on
record is related by Berosus; Nabonassar,
who became King of Babylon 747 years be
lore the Christian era, caused
.all the histo
ries of the kings, his predecessors, to bedes
troyed; 500 years ohm, Chioang Ti,
rot of China, ordered all the bOOks . of, this
empire to be burnt, excepting only those of
which treated of the history of his family, of
astrology, and of tmedicine. In the infancy
of Christianity many libraries were annihi
lated in various parts el the Roman empire,
Pagans and Christians being equally onscrm;
pious in destroying their respective books.
•In 390 the magnificent library contained in
the Temple of Serapis was pillaged and en
ttroly, dispersed. Miriade of books have
been buint in the frequent conflagrations at
Constantinople; and when the Turkish troops
took possession, of Cairo, in the eleventh cen
tury, the books in the library of the Caliphs
(1,600,000 volumes) were distributed among
the soldiers instead of pay, cat a price,' says
the historian, 'far below their value.' Thous
ands of the volumes were. torn to pieces and
abandoned on the outskirts of the city, piled
in large heaps. The sand of the Desert
having been drifted on those heaps, they re..
tamed their position for many years, and
were known as the 'hills of books.'--London
Which three letters in the English al
phabet are the most forcible.? N TVG, [energy.]
Which two the most hateful? NV, [envy.]—
Which, two contain the least 'M T, [empty.]
Which 'four ihe Most corpulent o'n o
tobesitY.] Which tWO' la the niest &did ?
[decay.] Which Ran" haves fiat of honor?
X L N C, [eacelleney'.] • Whioh three the meat
WO - ariatoniel N V W[enniii.] Which . flie
ii'poPtilar doctrine'? X•P•D N 0, [expediency.]
Whioh threo era tho mournful poem? L
• Invite you to eat a bit of pie
Eta beta PC.
A VERY OLD VOLVUL—TikeZoldeat . book in
the library of Congress luau imporfect copy of
Vie second edition of 'Higden's Polychronioon.'
printed in black letter. by Wynken do r Wordei
1495. The work consists of 346 folios.,
-The -
Aral 7:folios; and all after an In this copy; are
supplied by manuscripts. • The chloplioriieads
folltiwer—"Thow ended the' thirteenth daye
of `Apyll, the'tooth year ' of `(lie reign of ft4i6
Henry VII; and the "incarnation of out. ~,Londee
, ‘
.grln Kentucky alilnughrnan
tar ti' } `Hig '' tidil~elsade ' ivere '" rejei thrit
n‘iitiin'Viiull of 'n holy - *dt
&if..toli 'expend
L s;-Thu E l ie 'in
‘uK:37 „5, 0 ! ) ,
g th tt i Ps 444 i: o g , el /(1 t°027f4,Y7, t , h 0:- , ? 1 , 3 ) 1 T 91. ° ) :
infer hi',V,Y,orritaiteil hai made
`upwarAs - ofelbu,ooo. ' '
e a r; In Chichi n ea ) , tem alea; in aren'eottlro,
prowl 'ardlificiAliii rill lc
11 / 4 01- PY ° P t i d PM? P414(71P1411!g.tP;,111.3N1i
aPrd i g o.4,Blreel) 411PFPNicnliksWPFAIn*P.
P ul . ° I, t Hi ll f 11. 0 .rfli. t v v, -1 1 1 _ 4 : 1 ,9 4, w. , 11 41,1 T
otrAitakoirr snail op In ttib
fir-4rk ha! been Vi!litethniiitetiPllloo6l"l6'
f/R/ •9l'qqq ” 4o
"*olTAll'..jir;•!liirliOatCtertilti, k 10030
)e g
lAO7 V ee 1)A
Pri4 ; * 4 C 'ii
'PIAV :1 1(
Ounbap 'lleatting.
How sweetly (lowed the gospel's sound
From lips of gentleness and grace,
When (laming thousands gether'd round,
And joy and reverence filled the place f
Prom heaven he came—on earth he spoke,
To heaven he leads he lbHower'', way,
Dark clouds of gloomy nights ho broke
Unveiling an Immortal day. „.
"Come wanderers to my rat,here home,
Come all ye weary ones and reed t"
Yeb i Sacred Teacher—we will come—
Obey Thee,—love Thee, and be blest I ^
Decay, then, tenements of ant
A nobler mansron waits the just,
And Jesus ban prepared the way
Christ Died for All.
"Christ did not so die for all," says Dr. Chal
mere, "as that all do actually receive the gift of
salvation. But ho so died for all, as that all to
whom he is preached have the real and honest
Mier of salvation/ Ile is not yours in posses!:
mien till you have laid hold of him by faith.—
But he is yours In offer. Ile is as much yours
as any thing of which you can say, I have it
for the taking. 'You ono- and all of you, my
brethren; have salvation fur the taking ; and it
is because you do not choose to take It, if it do
not indeed belong to yen.
"All of you are welcome even now to salvo*
tion, if you are anti wilting for a whole salva
tion. I can promise nothing, nor can' I hold
out encouragement, to the man who would
grasp at the proffered immunity front punish
ment, but would flatmate themedleine that pre
rifles and heals him. Your mincing and mu.
tilating of the testimony will do nothing for
you; but your entire faith in his- entire testis
mony will do every ... thing.
"Give the-man who is desirous of a retiree
cue, both fioin sie in its condemnation, amigo
in its hateful ascendancy over him, ands all the
treasures of the gospel' are open to him. Ile
may come, even now, and'ehare in all the spoil.
in all - the spoils that have been won by the
Captain of ont salvation. The everlasting
righteousness that Christhath brought in, map'
even now_be to Tune an investiture oP glbry.—
The Holy GhOst, which , is the promise of the
Father, Mity even now descend abundantly upon
has praiers.",
iteadipig the Scriptures,
The value and- desirableness of . the art of,
reading well, are timer more strikingly sugges
ted than when it is employed in reading the
scriptures aloud. In the sacred dK.B,orin um
social meeting, or at domestic worship, how
greatly it adds to the beauty and irraressive
noise Of .the service, if the grand and Veautiful
phraseology of the aimed isord,be given finale
• a GLOM , reader.. Goodreartingis often the.
best commentary. The shades ot thought can
be expresaed by the Inflection and . emphasis of
a reader that enters into the.meaning and spir
it of a passage with* eleacninethat- no expose
lion would improve. When enunciated rightly.
and clothed w .th devout finding, what is so stri
king and so impressive as the 'worditof the
Spirit 7 °How inexcusably'negligent aro moo,
of our pulpit readers. How little of the divine
force of the bible is realised in.,this part of pub
lie worship. And at the fireside, where assem
bled children listen to the daily perusaliof the
Bible, how much its solemnity. and , atteattive-:
ness would be enhanced, if-read clearly.,,.irdelli-;
gently and well. No one can- reads well who
does not read understandingly. The passage
to be iced at church ought Mho first studied,
and its meaning and spirit clearly possessed , --
It would not then be an unmeaning service, as
it now too often is.
This drug is the joule-which exudes from
incisions made th&heads of ripe poppies,
and' tendered coacrete:by exposure to the
nun. The best opium comes, from. Torlion
end' the East India kind , , is Row e°. good:.
Good opium as hard. when coklr, but becomes
soft when waked% in the hands: I(has a,
stong offensive 'smell, era is very bitter. to.
taste; .proof spun. digested, upor, opium„ y ,
Anuffsnutra 9plurn has bests long
inoWSitS ts 'deadly and dangerous nnvotio;.
it lias,becs supposcd , that the soporific effects
of opium depended on. morphia; but m 100.
Parts of ,tike; best Tyrkieb, CiPlikal only 7 Pec,
cent. of morphia can be expected; batmorT
phis is not more poisonous than opium.—:
Ure believes Clint the deiletiiiinusPactivny'ok
Opium is` dues 10 - itis' tinion'ef,iniVOloratti as
nercolinii with '
Opium"es a'llo ' w and tittielfOilitinj
die can ' sidinntinin' themselves to r
tible - to 'olC: i allinitchqini t 'inight: destioy'the
lives of three or Icier at one dose; who were
.4; rt. $ P. 4.4 $4
aCC qPICMIF I 1 0 s , 914 i fo l it 4sk 43 n PR I !)
is a horrible vice. ol.,:the. Thrks and Chi.
H04: 7 ‘liredrhliktidt dreitrukatiettlettiiiik but
they. -reveal aerriblereat)lii;i 4 Ttie'-lfatiii of
oltturn eating is iteataltelliAkmtiat'llehgeroua
'of 1111 Ol h
'difficult 10 0' 01 0,11 ;
Jlni viiti,m it Iris
is s (1 !nal a great inereaa,,,vb deo.
• , et' . AI
vutcption ol •••• optpottlfaktaltert
_place in mar.,
los tiut ..Eastork i stew within
ad;,e.Patlt PoYArh)Year B “ l o4llito yolanos folk
found Trincipallyamorlg - tiUrworiliivr,dod k
vice gwhloh, should , tor fiowned Jaunt by
arerY4Pcirmitl4- 4 it"- , iii Pa= druhkennimiem 6143
.deadly and vfdious thailhat
• r Pt§4P 4 . ,AP; 1 !, IEATIN 2 . , 14t1flA t^ncsi
Gent.-TWaiter,V,Alutor, r Nbati p ieiSl aOld
9P° l- 7 1 $PWI
fork, siir,`Oi. in paporiXtia;Gitiorto
,hand k9tit;ief, donN breakilie 400,
Exit wfriiirliflottroof
“ 4 ;‘, 110 . 1 .r 0, 1.,tr4 S°i , •••
"', -tr. 1s . , --• • it . il 1 w •i • ••
- Pati-A)1,41166.1i4mi5ii.—A,4,616 , 1. oh 6. . ,
it itilit*ol• itii‘', 4'o4,l:Wink iMegna'lii
Alibefkatilithit oatttioititinio . ,tho 4 eriailii,ilialli ~
geg,!! , ir , tititoqklii,:kb.iogtitisfifbie ikilitevig- . ':
"iliiiai,kit Vitil Itivii*iiir Villa 'UR' -: -•,-:,:,'
Avidpidttitittiskliiii4 , ilie l l l lo o. 6o 4 W l PiPir ,, ,-;'•'
ii 'o6i id thery'!ild to d r i.;'„L - e,,'„,:•.; z . ;:• , i_ ~ .•!,,,,1.-. . , _ •
• f,,,,,: ' 4. , •-• " 4 ' "i`iiiczkv . - .
infAitdigitiAta(SlP aiiin f 6 "A - 44; , -
adl rr on.A.=o sT it :,irtiic r , ::,,, ~,, of, gh:l.,,, ff ,
id 419 w., .P., ~.. ~, ; y j: , ~T ;,,,,-... , a , . ,
' ;tl:atd.i.Viik,, , ,t--s‘„,iitL.A.l)ll - 24..t.blvgiii.. '