Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, February 19, 1851, Image 1

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    ME4..'3VTIV, Proprietor.
zaC3 at, •
Atairt strew. mar Vw Post Vim Dom. H.
will give has particular attention to Surgical
diseases, and diseases of women and children.
He will also give his attention every Saturday
Morning, in his office, gratis, from 1 l to t 2 0'•
clock, to surgical cams among the poor.
January 22. HIS I. •
WILL perform all
120 :1111is r .,: t operations upon the
Tooth that are requi•
red for their preservation, such as Scaling, Filing,
Plugging,•&e, or will , restore the loss of them,
by inserting Artificial 'l'eoth, from a single tooth
to a fall sett. f"...7*Office on Pitt street, it few
oors south of the Railroad Hotel. 1)r, L. is alp.
out the last ton days of every month.'
succeeded Dr: Lip-pe, formerly practising phy•
sician of thiS pities., solicits the pntionnge of the
friends of his predecessor, and shall ho happy
to whit upon all who may favor him with it nail.
novt3,lm F. MILLER, M.D.
:DENDEL, Surgeon Dentist
informs'his former patrons that he has m
imed to Carlisle, and will be glad to attend to
all..ealg in the line of his profession. loet3l
" 4 the
. roord : lately ckccupied by Dr. Foster,
Jelivred. rAr 31 '47
_ 17110'NE.. M. PENROSE,- _
A IrTORNEY gill practice in
„MA, the several Courts of Cumberland cohnty.
OFFICE. in Main Street, in the room former
y occupied byL. G. Erandebury..Esq.
AWED his office to Beotem's Row, two
oors from Burkholder's Hoti3l. (nor 1
41EORGEI -Lan,
rice at his residence, corner of Main street
nnci the Public Square, opposite Burkholder's
Hotel. In addition to the duties of Justice of
the Peace, will attend to all kinds of writing,
suoli as deeds, bonds, mortgages,--indenturks--
- articles of agreement, notes, -dm
Carlisle, ap 8'49.
Plainfield Classical Academy, '
aleMiith - Beeszon - itillt commence on. , :7110A
DAY, JVorember 41/41850.-••--,-
4.l4—conse q uence of increasiag -patronage- a
-1 large and commodious brick edifice has
been erected, rendering .this one_of the most
desirable institutions in the state. The various
departnients are under the" care of competent
and faithful instructors, and ever) endeavor will
be made to promote the moral and intellectual
improvement of students: The surrey nding
country is beautiful and healthful, and the in
stitution sufficiently distant from town or village.„
jild - vent eiIITIOURM s'"iatioftS- " !
Terms—sso per Session (Five Months:f
For circulars full information address
K BURNS, Principal
Plainfield P, 0,, Cumber/and Convdy, Pa
Fresh Drugs, Nedicines, *.
I have just received from Philndel
phis ancy New 'York very nitensive
additions to my former stock, embrn
cing nearly every article of Medicine
now in use, together with paints,
Oils, Varnishes, Turpentine, P,Orfumery, Soaps,
,Stationery, Fine Cutlery, Fishing Tackle,-
- Bruhes of almost every description', with an
endless variety of other articles,-which I am de
termined to sell at the vsjiT,'..tewisT prices.
and others, are respictfully',Wasted not to pass.'
the OLD STAND; - as they tatty rese assured
that every article will be soldtbif a good quality
and upon reasonable terms. ,
May 30
ManSive Cabinet Ware-Rooms,
I ° C B E G r i t li r so n ll. C S AI I IVE Y 'I Z -70511 " iS ) :. UN
DERTAIMR, North Hanover street, Carlisle,
would respectfully inform the citizensef Carlisle
and the public generally that he now -has on
hand a large assortment of new
Erkt:•.•, l - and elegant FURNITURE,
tAVti , ••"t7t:l:4 consisting in :part of Sofas,
Wardrobes, Card' and other
Tables, Bureaus, Bedsteads, plain rind lam
Sewing Stands, &c. manufactured of the best
materials and quality warranted. Also a gene
ral assortment of Chairs at the lowest prices.—
Venitirm Blinds, made to order and repairing
promptly attended to. Iv:1r COFFINS.m&de to
order at the shortest notice. and having a splen•
did Hearse he will attend funerals in town or
country. [Kit - Dont forgot the old stand of Wm;
C. Gibson, in, North Hanover street, a few
doors north - of - Mass's Hotel. -- • • •
Sept 471 y.. R. B. SMILEY.
cpss 4ff).
Corner of Hanover and Lonelier sts., Carlisle
rirtllE undersigned has always on hand a large
stock of superior Ca?inet Ware, in all the
dArcrit styles, which is prepared to sell at
'the lowest prices. fie invites attention panic
ularlSl to the Patent Spring•Bottanz Bedstead, n
mOstmsoful article, which entirely obviates all
objections. The bottom can be attachod•to old
Bedsteads. They have given entire satisfac•
lion to all who have them in use.
made_to order at the-shortest
Carllslo, Jan'y 22, 1851.—1 y.
Extensive' Furniture Rooms
R.WEA.VER would respectfully
call•tihsattention of Homo Keepers and the
:Public to hie extensive stock of ELEGANT
FURNITURE. including Sofas, Wardrobes,
• Centio.and other Tables, Dressing and • ploin
Llurenus and every other article ih his branch of
bnainetts. • Also, nosy on hand the largest as
. aortment:of CHAIRS in. Carlisle, at the lowest
• i i iinei,• l4' Coliine made at the shortest novice
andAlloartes provided for funerals. Ile solie
.its'a call at his c'etabljahmont on 'North - Dana-.
ver streak, near Gloss's HOTEL. N.ll.4'nr
nituro hired out by-the month or yoar.
. Carlisle, March 20. 1850.:-.1y
§UnGEON DENTIST—wouId reepsetful •
ly inform time public that he is now prepar
e to perfoim all operations on the Tooth that
may be required. Artificial Teeth inserted,
from a single tooth to am entire' sot, upon the
king and most npproved principle, The pa
tronage of Am public is respectfully soliciwd.
He may be found at the residence of ids bre;
timer on North. Pitt etrobt:y, :., , ,
Carlisle, Sept lb, 05,0,i , , .
. IMMO= YARD. L • ,
THE subscriber would respectfully inform
hie friehds imir the Public generally that. he Ins"
just opened a new. LUMBER. AND COAL
'YARD in West High elreet, a. few door's cant
of Mossrs,3 k D Rhoade's Warehouse, where
he now 'hoe„ keep etinstantly on
hand alirst rem assortment of. all kinds of Bea
- slned pine boards end plank and all othe r kinds
, . 01 , t il, of which ,lie will Sell low for cash
THE Commissioners of .Cumhfirland county
doom it proper to inforin the public, that the eta
ett meetings of the Sonic! of Coniniisaionere will
be held on the second and fourth Mondays of
each month, at' whielt.time any persons having
bilsiness-with said-floaid, will meet' them at
Hair office in Carlisle. _ - • .
Attest - WM. RILEY, Cl'lt.
3 - qtitioimpfr,:---JOttintelr - In'fittnittrt, Cirttritti", A,,gritulturt, Trim o Orttral.
••• . 4 .
IN a certain town in the West of -England,
which shall be nameless, there dwelt two mai 7
den ladies of the name of Smith; cagy posies
sing a small independence, each residing with
a single maid servant, in a small house, the
drawing room floor of which was lot, whenever
lodger; could be found; each hovering some
where about the age pf fifty, and each hating
the other with a restless and implacable. en
mity. The origin of this aversion was the
similarity of the names; each was Miss C.
Smith, the ono being called Cecilia, the ethic;
Charlotte—a circumstance which gave rise to
such innumerable mistakes and misunderstan
dings, as were sufficient to maintain these la
dies in a constantatate,of irritability and war
fare. Lettersonesdages,davitations, pareels,
bills, were'daily missent, and opened by the
wrong person, thus exposing the private af
fairs of one to the other; and as their aversion
cy od either side,- any information so acquired
ins used ll:Hifi - nit scruple to their Mutual atc
noyanco. Presents too, of fruit, vegetables,
'or other delicacies from the neighboring gen
try, not unfrequcutly found its way to the
wrong house ; and if umaccommnied by a let
ter ;Itch took' away all exeutk for Mistake,
they' wore appropriated,without remorse oven
whetethe almiropriating fshir.tyleilt;Voriadefq,
her heart thrit the articles were not intended
for her ; and this not from greediness or ra
pacity but from the absolute delight they took
in vexing each other.
It must be admitted, also, that this well
known enmity was occasionally played uponby
the frolick loving part of the community, both
high and low; so that over and above the gen
.uine mistakes, _which w4e. of themselves quite_
enough to keep the poor ladiei 'in hot water,
every now and then some little' hoax was got
up and practiced upon them, such as fictitious
love-letters, annonymous communications, and
so forth. It might have been imagined, :IS
they were not answerable for their names, and
as they were mutual sufferers by the similari
ty—one having as muck right to complain of
this freak as the Other; that they might have
entered into a compact of forbearance which
have been equally advantageous to either par
ty; but their natural acrimonious disposition
prevented this, and each continued as angry
with the other ns she could have been if she
had had a sole right and indefeasible right to
: the apppellation of C. - Smith, and her rival had
usurped it in a pure spirit of annoyance and
opposition. To be quite just, however, we
Inust observe that Cecilia was much the worst
of the two by judicious management Miss
Charlotte might have been tamed, but the map
lice of Miss Cecilia was altogether, inexoratl.
Main street. Carlisle.
By the passing of the Reform Bill, the little
town wherein dwelt these belligerent female
powers received a very considerable accession
of importance ; .it was elevated into aborough,
and had a whole life member to itself, which,
with infinite pride and gratification, it sent to
parliament, after having extracted from him
alt manner of pledges, nud loaded trim with all
manner of instructions as to how ho should
conduct himself under every conceivable,oir
cumstance ; not to mention a variety of bills
for the iniprovoment of the roads and markets,
rho erection of a town hall, and the reform of
'the system_of_watching,..payini,
the impdrtant and consequential little town of
A short time previous to the first election—
an event which wds'anticipated by the inhabi
tante with the mosevivid interest—one of the
candidates; a country gentleman who resided
some twenty miles off, took a-lodging in the
town, and came with wife and family; in or. : ,
der, by a little courtesy and a few entertain' I
meats, to win the hearts of the electors and
their friends; and his first move was to send
out invitations for a tea and card party, which,
in duo season, when the preparations were
completed, was to be followed by a ball.—
There was but ono milliner and dress maker of
any-consideration in the town of 13— and
it may be imagined that on ,s 0 splendid an oc
casion her services were in groat request-6d
much-so that in the natter of head dresses,
she found that it ivould be impossible, in so
short a .period, .the commando of her
customers, but alai that she had not the skill
to give ,them eatiellietion. • It' was, therefore,
settled that she should send off an order to a
house in.Blcter,which tyres the county town,
fc;ra cargo of daps, toquete, turbiris, , for
all age's and faces—"such as were not disposed
of, 'Oho returned;" and the ladies consented
to wait, , witlr the best patience they could, for
this interesting. consign - Montwas to arrive,
without fail, on' Wednesday:,. Thursday btlfig
the tlay fixed for the, party. But the last coach
arrived 'pri' Wednesday without the expected'
boxes; 'hoeiver the coachaten'brOUght a mea-,
Sage for Miss!Gibbs,the milliner, assuring her
they woulci be there the next morning without
fail. A .
Accordingly when the first Exeter coach tat,
tled.through the little street of .13.--;-,•101foh
Plood and dundors, vat ish dish-
Hash come to Kant us now,
I saw I feels so mad'rish,
Dan Shako's olt prindle gow.
Hut ! tut! vhy Hone, tish to bill
Do printer sent to you,
lie saysh, cause vhy, he's waited till
z llesh getting tired too.
Vby don't you co and pay him off,
Ten he can primt Kish tempers ;
You know to munny's in to 1011,
So quit your cuttin gapers.,
I vill, by sure, I'll go yush now,
And pring him schtraight to munhoys,
Den while I clinks, I'll tote lush
• A grock chock crammed with hunneys
Der ish more den-I who oughdt to pay
Der . trifel to de printer,
He vents it now, and ebery
. tay,
So sure its combs vinter. •
From " Light and Darkness" by Catharine Crowe
woe about half past eleven, every hood that'
was interested in the freight was to be aeon
looking anxiously forward for the deal boxes;
and,. sure enough, there they wcro—thrmi of
thera. - - - -largeranonglr - to - contain - caps - for - the
whole town. Then there was a rush up stairs
for their hennas and shawli; and in a few
minutes troops of ladies, young ant old were
seen hurrying towards the market-place, where
dwelt Miss Gibbs—tlM'young in pursuit of
artificial flowers, and gold bands, and such
like ornaments—the elderly in search of More
mature order of decoration.
Amongst the candidates for finery, nobody
was more eager than the two Miss Smiths . ;
and they had reason to be so, not only because
they had neither of them anything at all fit to
be wn at Mrs. Ilanaway's party, which was
in style much above the entertainments they
were usually invited to, but alio because they
both invariably wore turbans, and each was
afreid.thatathe_other.might carry off the iden
tical turban dint - might be most desirable for
herself. Urged by this fooling, so aloft were
they, that they were each standing'at their
several windows when the coach pas Sod with
their bonnets and cloaks actually on—ready to
stoat for the place !--deterrnined to reach Miss
Gibb's in thin to .witness the opening of tho
boxes. But "who shall control his fate 1"
Just as Miss Cecilia. was steppinfg off her
threshold, she was accosted by a very gentle
danly looking person, who, taking off his hat
with an air perfectly irresistible, begged to
know if ho -had the honor of seeing "Miss
Smith"-ii question which was of course an
swered in the affirmative.
"I was not quite sure," said he, "whether
I was right, for I had forgettefithe number;
but I thought it was sixty," and he looked at
the figures on the door.
"This is sixty, air,"-said Miss Cecilia; ad
ding to_herself, "Lwonder if it was sixteen ho
was sent fer•at sixteen lived Miss Char
lotte. .
" I was informed, madam," pursued the
'gentleman, "that I could be accommodated
with apartments. here—that you had a first
floor to let." .
That is quite true, sir,'! replied Miss °e
cilia, delighted to let her rooms, which had
been some time -vacant, mill doubly grAtifie4
when the stranger added,
"I come from Bath, and wns recommended
by n friend of'yours - Oil - deed probably w. - rela- -
tive, as stie hears the same name—Nisi; Joan
na Smith." •
"I-know Miss Joanna very well, sir," re
plied Miss Cecilia; "pray walk up stairs, and
I'll shoW you the apartments directly.. (For,".
thought she "ho must not go out of the house
haehrigage'd thero,'Sde fear he should
find out his mistake.) Very nice rooms, sir,
you seeevarything clean and comfOrtable—
a pretty View of the' canal in front—just be
tween the baker's and shoemaker's; you'll get
a peep, sir, if you step to this window. Then
it's uncommonly lively; the Exeter and Ply
mouth coaches, up and th:iwn, rattling through
all day long, and indeed all night too, for the
matter of that. A beautiful little bed-room,
back, too, sir—yes, aa you observe, it certain
ly does look over a bricksiln; but there's no
dustnotihelleast in the world—for I never
allow the window to be opened ; altogether
there can't be a plaianter-iiiiiitiOinkTurit;
The stranger it must be owned, seemed less
sensible of all these than be ought to have
been; however ho engaged the apartments;
it was btit fora short time, as he had come
there about some business connected with the
election and as Miss Joanna had so particular
ly recommended him to the lodging, lie did not
like to disoblige her, so the bargain was struck;
the maid received orders to, provision the gar
rison with bread, butter, tea, sugar; Sze., while
the gentleman returned to the inn to despatch
Boots with his portmanteau and carpet-bag.
"You were only just in time, sir," observed
Miss Cecilia, as they descended the stairs,
wr I expected,gentlomnn to call at twelve o'-
ock to-day, who, I am sure, would have ta
ken the lodgings." • \ • -
"I should bp sorry to stand in the l'ay,"
replied the strangdr, *mild nbt have been
at nll sorry for an opportunity of backing out
'of the bargain. "Perhaps you had better let
him have thent—l can easily get aecommoda-
ted elsewhere."
"Ch, dear, no, sir; dear me! I wouldn't
do luch a thing for the world!" exclaimed
Miss Cecilia, who had thrown out this little
inuendo by way of binding her lodger to la
bargain, lest, on discovering his mistake, ho
should think himself at liberty to annul the
agreement. For well-she knew that it waaa
mistake ;t_Missloanna of_BathAvaa_Miss Char,
lotto's first cousin, and, hating Miss Cecilia,
as she was bound to do, would rather send her
a dose of arsenic than, a' lodger, any day.—
She had used every precaution to avoid the
accident that had happened, by writing on, a
card, "Miss Charlotte Smith, No. 16 High
Street, B , opposite the linen draper's;
shop;', but the thoughtless traveller 'never
dreaming of the danger in Which he stood, lost
tke eard,.and trusting to his memory, fell, in
to the snare.
Miss Cobilia had been' so engrossed by her
anxiety to hook this fish before her rival could,
have a chance of throwing out a bait for Lim;
that, for a time she actually forgot Miss Gibbs
and the turbans; but now that point was gain
ed, and she felt sure of her man, her former
care revived with all its force, and she hurried
along the street toward the market place in a
fever of apprehension lest slie should be too
late. The matter certainly looked ill; for,' ad .
she arrived breathless at the door, she saw ,
groups Of self-datilfied faces issuing frottl it,
and among ilkyrest, the obnoxious Miss Char
lotte's physiognomy , appeared, looking more
pleased than anybody. .
"Odious creatural,' thought ,Miss
"as if she supposed any turban in tho, world'
could make her look . tolerable!" But Miss .
Cliarlettelid suppose it; and moreover she
had Just scoured the very identical turban that
of all the. turbans' that were eveynirdi °Naos
most likely to accomplish tbisidesideratun—
at least so . she opined. /. .• '
Poor Miss Omni Upstairs she rushed,
bouncing in Miss Gibbs' little room, now
stre*cd with finery. Well, Mies Gibbs, I have 4omothlng that will aultmor
"Dear me, mom," responded Miss Gibbs,
"what , a pity you did not come a little soon er. 'The only two turbans we had are just gone—
Mrs. ,Gosling took one, and Miss Charlotte
.Smith the other—two of the beantifulest--
and she opened the boiesla whfch ;they were
deposited, and: presented thorn to the grieved
oyo of Miss Cecilia.'
She stood aghast! The turbans were very
respectable turbans indeed; bet to her 'dieap
pointeil and eager desires they appeared wor- -
thy of Mahoinet the Prophet, or - the grand
Sultan, or any other body, mortal or hailer:
tal, that has ever been reputed to'wear tur
bans. And this consumation of perfection she
had lost 1 lost just by a deck I Missed it by an
accident, that, however, gratifying the had
thought it at the time, she now :felt was but
an inadequate compensation for herdisappoint
ment. But thero Was no remedy. Miss Gibbs
had nothing fit to make a turban of; besides
Miss Cecilia would have, sobrned to appear in
any turban that Miss Gibbs could have com
piled; when her rival was to be adorned with
a construction of such superhunian excellence.
No! the only consolation she had was to scold
Miss Gibbs, for not having kept the turbans
till she hadacen them, and for not having sent
for a greater number of turbans. To which
objurgations Miss Gibbs could only answer:—
she had been extremely sorry indeed,
when she ea* the ladies there bent upon hav
ing the turbans, as she had ordered two en
tirely with a view to Miss Ceoilinis accommo
dation; -and moreover sheiwas nevormoresur
prised in her life than when Mrs. Gosling de
sired one of them might be sent to her, be
cause she never wore turbans ;' and if Miss
Gibbs had only foreseen that she would pounce
upon it in that way, she, ,Miss, Gibbs, would
have taken care she should never have seen it
all," &c. &c. &c., all of which the roader - may
believe, if he or she choose. - _ .
As for Miss Cecilia, she was implacable, and
she flounced out of the house, and through the
streets, to her own door, in a temper of mind
that rendered it fortunate, as far as the peace
of the town of -B--- was concerned, that no
accident ,brought her in contact with Miss
Charlotte on her way.
As soon as she got into her parlor, she
threw nil her_bonnet_and_shawl, and_plunging,
-into-her arm- chair,-she - tried. to.compase her
mind sufficiently to-take a calm view of the
dilemma, and deterihine on what line of con
iinet4te pursue '-whether to send nn2excuse to
hirs:,Alanaway, or whether to go to the" party
in one nf her old head - dresses. Either 'alter- -
native was insupportable. To lose the party,
the game at 100, the distinction of being seen
In such good society—it was teo2rovoking;
besides,' eery dkoly pcoglo ivotaSppose she
had not been invited,•' Mias,Oharlotte, she had
no doubt would tiyto make them believe so.L
But then on thc,,ether band, to Wear ono of
her old turbans was so mortifying—they were
so very shabby, so unfashionable,-on an occa
sion too, when every, bodyllionlil bo so well
dressed! Oh! it was so aggra*ating—voxa-
Bons in the extreme! Sho,passed the day in
reflection, chewing the cud of swept and bit
ter fancies—retailing to herself how well 'she
looked in the turban—for she had tried it on
figuring what would hare been Miss Char
otte's mortification if ehe had becnthe disap-
pointpd person—how triumphantly she, Miss
Cecilia, would • have marched into tho room
with the turban on her head—how crest-fallen
tho other• would lave looked—and then she
varied her occupation by resuscitating all her
old turbans, buried in antique band-boxes,
deep in dust, and trying whether it were pos
sible out of their united materials to concoct
ono of the present fashiona shape and di-
Mensions. But the thing was impracticable—
the new turban was composed of crimson satin
, and lace, her's of pieces of muslin and gauze.
When the mind is very much engrossed,
whether tho subject of contemplation be plea
sant or unpleasant, 'time flies with inconceiva
blx„, 'dity—and Miss Cecilia was roused
editations by hearipg the clock in
a strike four, warning her that ,it
was necessary to coma to some to some decis
ion, as the hou;• fixed for the party, according
to the primitive customs of was half
past seven, when the knell of the clock was
followed by a single knock at the door, and
the next moment her maid walked into the
room'with—what do you think?—the identical
crimson and gold turban in her hard I
" What a beauty 1" cried Bustin, turning it
round, that she might got a complete view of
it in all its shapes.
”Was there any message, Sue I" inquired
Miss Cecilia, gasping with agitation, for her
heart . Was fn her throat. `,„..
lam,'/-roplied-Sue- 4 111tis-Gibbs'_
girl just loft it—she 'said she would have come
earlier, but she liad so many places to go to."
"MO she's gone, is she, Susan?" ,
" Y s; ma'am, slid ident directly—she said
she h dn't - gothalf ugh yet."
" , ory well, Susanu may go; and,. A
meta r,l..'m not at hotee if any body cells—
and if any raessago comes here from Miss
Gibbs, you'll say,l'inkme out, and you don't
expect ino home tilllate." ,
"Very well, ma'am."'
" And I saii . Sustuk,' if they senkbere to
make any inquirie about that. turban, you'll
say you know no 'about-it, and send them
away." •
"Very well, ma'am,'.' said Susan,- anddown
eke dived to' the regions below.. •
Instead"Of four O'clock; how ardently did
Miss Cecilia wish it was sovon—for the dan
ger fin .. .the next three hours was' imminent.—
Weltsite understood bow 'the turban had got
there-it'as a mistake 'of the girl- - 4nit the
chance was gretit that before seven o'clock or
rived, Miss` Crarlette'Would take fright at, not
receiving her head-ciress, and would. send - to.
Misi Gibbs to 'demail . it, When the -whole
thing would be found out. ^However- no' Inca
sage catae—at five o'clock when the milk-boy
rang, Miss Cecilia thought. she would .have
fainted—hut tharwas the only alarm,. At six
she liegan' t. tO;tlress, ; and at,sevon she stood be
fore-the glees in full array, with the turban on
berlead, She. thought She had noVer looked
so, viellindeed she m*4 euro sho. : had • not.—
The magnitude:of theithing gave an oh., and
indeed a, feeling ofx,.dignity and importance
that she had . uever io'en sonsible of before.
The gold lace looked brilliant even by the
light of her. elnide.tallow candle—What would
it do in a well illuminated Vrawing-romal—
then the color waft strikingly ledoming and
suited herhair exactly—Miss Cecilia; we must
here observe, was quite gray-;-but she wore a
rout of - daik - curls; and-a- little - blank-sil.
skull-cap, fitted closely to • her head, which
kept all neat and tight under the turban. -
She had not far - to goneverthelosi, she
thought it would-be as well to set Off at once,
for fear of accidents, for every moment the
Zrnger augmented---so she - called to Susan to
bring her cloak, and her calash, and her over
alls, and being welliacked up by the admiring
Sue, who declared the turban was "without
exception the beautifulest thing she over saw,"
she started—determined, however, not to take
'the direct way, but to makoa little circuit by a
back street, leit by ill luck, she should fall
foul of the enemy.
" Susan," said she, pausing as she stepped
off the threshold, "if anybody calls,. you'll
say I have been -gone ' to . Mrs. Hathaway's
some time r. ; and, Susan, just put a pin in this
calash to keep it back, it falls over -, my eyes'
so that I can't see." And Susan pinned a fold
in the calash, and away went the triumphant
Mies Cecilia. She did not wish to be guilty
of the vulgarity of arriving, first at the party
so lingered abOut till it wanted a quarter to
eight, andthenahe knocked at Mrs. Hatha
way's door, which a smart footman immediate
ly opendil, and with the alertness for which
many of his order aro remarkable, proceeded
to disengage the lady from her'external cover
ings--the cloak, the.overalls, the t . and.
•thelt, without giving her time to breathe, ho
rushed up stairs, calling out " Miss Cecilia
Smith;" whilst the butler, who stood at the
drawing-room' door, threw it open, reiterating,
" Miss Cecilia Smitif;" and she went in. But,
O reader, little do you think, and little did
she flit*, wherc,thaturban was that alto im
agined to be upon,` er head, and undar the
supposed shadow of;;whioli •she walked into
the room with so mica dignity and oempla
cence. It was below in the hall, lying on the
floor, fast in the calash, to which Susan, ill
starred_wenoh ! had pinned it; and , the
man; in his cruel had dragiefi them
both off together.
With only someluder-trappings on her cra
nium, and altogether unconscious of her cal-
ninit.4 smiling and bowing, - Miss ad
vanced. towards her host and hostess, who re
ceived_her-in. the-most gracious manner,-think=
log, certainly, flat her head-dress was pocu-
liar, and that she was about the most extraor
dinaryligure they ever beheld, -but supposing
that such was the fashion she chose to adopt
the less astonished or inclined to suspect .the
truth,.from having heartr a good deal of : the
eccont4citics of the two spineterso 7 - 7 , 7-7 ?
But, to rest of. the company, the appeCr 2
mice she made was inexplicable; they bad
been accustomed to see her ill-dressed, and
oddly dressed, but such a flight as this they
were not prepared for. 'Some whispered that
she had gone mad; others suspected' that it
must be accident=that somehow or other she
had forgetten,to put on her head-dress; 'but
even if it were so, the joke was an excellent
one, and nobody - cared enough - for her 'to cite
rifice theiramuseritent by setting her right.—
So Miss Cecilia, lessed in her delusion, tri
umphant and hap`py,_took her place at the
-whist,--tableb-anxiously -celecting - cryositiorr
which gave heqt•full view of the door, in or
der that she might have the indescribable'sat
isfaction of seeing the expression of Mis Char
lotte's countenance When she entered the room
—that i; if she came; the probability was,
that mortification would keep her away.
But no such thing—Miss Charlotte had too
much spirit to be beaten out of the field in
that manner. She had waited with impatience
for the turban, because Miss Gibbs had told
her, that, having many things to send out, it
might be late cro she got-it—but when half
past six arrived, she became impatient, and
dispatched her maid to fetoli it, the maid re
turned, with "Miss! Gibbs' respects, and the
girl was still out with the things—she would
he sure to call at Miss Charlotte's before she
came hack." At half-past iNlvelr there was
another message, to say elk the turban had
not yet arrived—by this time the girl had done
her errands, and Miss Gibbs, on questioning
her discovered the truth. But itvvas too late
—the mischief was irreharable—Susan aver
'ring, with truth, 'that her mistress had gone to
Mrs. Hana Way's party some time tie; with
the turban on her head.
We will not attempt to paint Charlotte's
feelings--that would be a vain endeavor.—
Rage took pos'session of her soul—her attire
was all complete, all but the • head-dress, for
which,aho was waiting. She selected the best
turban olio had, threw on her cloak 'Calash, and
in a -condition-of-mind-bordering-upon- phren- -
zy, abo *died forth, determined, be the con
sequences what they might, to claim her tur
ban, and expose Miss Cecilia's dishonorable
conduct before the Whole ,company.
By the time she arrived at Miss Hanaway's
doCr, owing to the delays that had intervened,
it was nearly half-past eight—the - company
bad all• arrived—and whilst the !littler and
footmen were carrying up refreshments, ono
of the female servants of the establishment
had come into - the hall, and endeavored . to in
troduce some sort of order and classification
amongst'the - mass of external coverings which
had been hastily thrown off by the ladies—so,
when Miss Charlotte knocked, she opened the
the door and let her in, and . proceeded' to re
lieve her of hor wraps. •
..I.,supposo I'm - ,very late," said Mies Char
lotte, dropping into a chair to seize a moment's
rest,. while the woman drew off her boots—for
she was out of breath with haste, and heated
with fury:
believe everybody's come, ma'am," said
the woman. ' •
"I should have been hero some iinko since,"
proceeded Miss 'aharlotte, "but the most
shameful trick has been played upon me about
my—my—iny 7 -1. declare—l realli . b4lidve
she bent forrard' picked 'up the
"turban—the identical turban, which;distuebed
by the maid-servant's Mancenvree, vine lying
upon the floor, still 'attached:to_ dite calash
gukey's unlucky pin.
Was there ever such alriumph Quick as
lightning, the old turban Was off and the new
One on, the maid with bursting aide's assisting
in the operation,—and thou, yfith light step
and a proud heart, up walked 'Miss Char:otte
wasand ushered into tho drawing-room
•As the door opened, the eyes of the rivals
Mee Miss Cecilia's feelings wore thole of dis
appointment 'and surprise. "Then she had
-got-a-turban-too }---11ow-oould-she-b eve-got-WEL
and she was vexed that her..triumph was not
so complete as she had . expected. But Miss
Charlotte was in ecstasies. Ikmay be'suppo
sed she was not slow to tell the story—it soon
flew round the room, and the whole party was
thrown into convulsions of laughter. Miss
Cecilia alone was not in the secret L-and as
shewas successful at cords, and therefore in
good humor, she added to their mirth by say
ing that she was glad to see every one so mer
ry, and by - assuring Mrs. Hanaimy, When she
took her leave, that she had spent a delightful
evening, and that her party had been the gay
est she had ever soon in B—.
"I am really ashamed," said Mrs. Hann
way, "at allowing the poo,r wontan to be the
jest of my company—but I was afraid to
tell her the oauso of our laughter, from an.
apprehension of what might have followed
the discovery of the truth."
' ''AtatitfiniSrbretbilitterViaid — her
band, that sho well deserves the Mortification
which awaits her when sho discovers the
Poo. Cecilia did discover the truth, and ne
ver was herself 'again4s She parted with her
house,.-and went to live with- a - relative at
Bristol—but her spirit was-broken.
Piom the Aettional Intelligenter.
AGRICULTURAL Ge0r . .....N0, Sr
Oxygen, .calcium, carbon, sulphur, phosphb
rim, nitrogen, hydrogen, chlorine, and flourino
are ultimate principles of matter—simple ele
ments, never yet decomposed or rendered More
simple. They all enter into lime formations.-'
Oxygen and_oalcium.arelthe elements of quick
ItiMe. Oxygen and carbon form carbonic acid.
'rife oxyde of calcium; combined with carbonic
acid, forms the carbonate of lime—the materi
mtensivg_mountabt rangesoif-limeitono-
in gaits _varieties-of - texture,. color, and-other
properties. Coral formhtions, extending many
thousand miles in - different parts of - the earth,
are the carbonate •of lime, and used for the or
dinary purposes of iinit mineral. 'Marbles, ex
isting in several" h4ifillred , varieties, are also
carbonates of limo. So is chalk. So are soy
oral hundred Crystalline forms' "of thiiimpo.r
ttutl, element of our globe: : crystals'
then& preSented tattler two iek , tb=eo hundred
different shapes, can nil 'be reduced to one
shape, shown in rhonkbio spar, which, if bro
ken into fragments steelier thanithe head of a
pin, present in every fragment a rhonibic or
diamond shaped oristal.
All the oartepintos of limo tiro composed of
three simple elements or ultimate piinciples
viz: Oxygen, the ir — eat supporter of combos
tion ; carbon,..the.prinoipal clement of coal in
all its varictios—whethor mineral or vegetable,
of course the most important combustible upon
our globe; and calcium, a motal, also com
bustible._ The °Amen, first_o_xistain..two_com
binationsi - with carbon — and calcium;
those .two compounds aro also combined, of
course still more compounded; producing the
most abundant carbonate, and ono of the most
abundant rooks and useful minerals upon our
Next to the carbonates of limo the sulphates
are the mot abundant and Useful of all lime
formations, These are also Composed of three
elements, and the same as in the Carbonates,
except that sulphur takes the place of the car
bon. The oxygen and 'the sulphur form sul
phuric abitl;' that, combining with the oxygen
of calcium, gives the sulphate of linio. This
abundant deposits of limo formations also pre
sents very numerous appearances. All the sul
phates of lime,„ermearly so, give to the thumb
nail. The carbonates yield to the point of the
knife, :but.not,to the thumb nail. The carbo
nates effervesce with any strong acid, even ,
egar, which effervescence shows wheels collect
life in an oyo-stone, ivhichis tho mouth-piece
of certain shells; all shells being the carbonate
of lime. Sulphuric acid has a stronger hold
in its various' combinations than most other
acids, and is hence not displaced either, by
carbonic, ruuriatio, or nitrio . aold., Consequent
ly the sul4tate of lime ,doeinot, like the car
bonatO, effervesce with any common acid.—
Tho thumb nail, the point of a knife, and any
common acid, are honoe sufficient tests, for or
dinary purposes, to distinguish the carbonates
of- lime -from - sulphates.--'-- The sulphate, - like
the carbonate, appears in , many beautiful
ohrystallino forms. ,
Experiment. 13y collecting such varieties of
these two limo formations as ano one can easi
ly procure, and arranging thorn upon the man
tel-piece, or in a ease, a beautiful "CALCARE
OUS CABINET" will ba formed. These speci
mens, tested by each other,,by tho thumbnail,
the point of a knife, a piece te(inartf orglass,
any acid, even vinegar, also by the sight, feel,
and taste, will furnish much instruction and
delightfUl ; amusement to the possessor. If
any doubts it, lot him try the experiment.—
If ho has (Rats, he will try bf course.
, .
Legislature, who indulged himself in afternoon
naps, requested his friend to awaken him whoa
_the lumber act came up. Ho omitted it by
forgetfulneas, but acoidentallygave him a jog
as the house was discussing : a bill to , prevent
fraud. Old sleepy ; hoedstarted, rubbed his
eyes; and exelaitned " hfr. Speaker—a word
or two on that bill; . foi'raore than one-half of
MY — constituents get their living in no 'other
• 05'A down - caster advertises for a wife in
stimethinglike thotollowinunannor : .
'Any gal 'what's got a crow, a good feather
bed,' Witli cintifoitable five hundred dol
in hard pewter,. one that has had the
measles 'and'understtulds tending Children, can
have a customer for life 'by writing - a small
billet-dui; addressed Q.,: and stick- •it, in a
crank of Uncle Ebenezer barn, jiuin the hog
pen." • . • -
Xtitsy- giio . me a bite' of, your apple;
and I will iliour you my sore too." Bill did it.
VOLUME- :141.. NO. 25.
.Husband,' Said Mrs. Hunter, as slie....was
seated at the breakfast table aith . the father
of her children, 61_ wish. yam could find time to
give s a litpe nttenbon to ' . W.Minun o
nothing to do, end, tonsoquence, passes his
timo"with bop, from wile= he will not be
kely to learn any good.'
'My dear,' replied itr. Minter; 'my time is
ht present so constantly oecupietri. that I can
not see to hind Aft soonme I oars find a little.
time ,to-make some inquiries about a' school, r
will dC , so. lie shall have the - best advantages
for education which. tiu , country egords,r
I am afraid he will be ruined before yore
will get time to find a sohool. Ile has• got to
be so large now,. that he needs the - restraint of
a father's hand.!
'lf you can satisfy yonrseli as . to. Vhat
school it is best to send him to, I will rely up
on your judgement, and he' shall-go as• soon as:
you can get him ready.'
'I know nothing. about school's,. yoi must
select a echo. far - him. But, inAhe meantime„ with him at the.
store? _lle must have something to do, or he
cannot be kept out of mischief.' •
'You may send him down to the store after
he has gOt his breakfast,4nd I will see what
I can do with him.? Mr. Hunter then went to•
his store, where several men were waiting for
him. The store receive(' but ar small share' of
his attention.. He had a large factory: to-ramp
age, besides'being a director in arailroatliandl
chr " the committee for swirl*, the.
e 1 re candidate of
id been up very late the night be—
fore, and did not make his appearance at the•
breakfast t),ble, 'until nearly an hour after hfs•
father had gone to his place of business.
'Your father wantsyme to comerto the store•
as soon as you have taken your breakfast,'
said Mrs. Iluater.
'Do you know what he wants of me?' said
William, with a hush occasioned by the fear
that some Of his irregularities bud ceme to.
his father's knowledge.
. 'He'wishes you to assist in the store.'
'Very well, I will,go down.'
Now it happened that William had made an..
engagement to meet some of his companions ~
atten o'oleek It-wouid-not-suit-hiapurposes--
to be engaged at the store. He did not fail to
go there, however; for he bad not yet learned
to practico diiectrdisolsedience to LW - parents' -
commands. He had little fear that his father
wool(' notie l o him ~ or . gliirto him - an? etri;.
ployment, unless the matter .was brought to..
his receilection.biot*r qaestion orr tlle part
of his son. That question Ile was careftil not,
to aek. Ho remained at the: store,. in the pros,
once OR lihr: : :father, tftrnearly tore o'clock.
when he left, to join his companions at the ap
pointed place. -
Mr. Hunter did not come home to. caner.—
When he came in at a late hour,to his supper,.
William was not-with him. .Where is Wil
liam?' asked Mrs. H.
do not know l ' said Mil H.
Has ho not been with you at the store ?'.
...I remember - seeing him there sometime ha
the course of the,day.'
4 I sent him down .as you requested, in hopes
you would give him something to do.,,i\-
to keep
im-busy;- . — t- - 7
Ah, yes, I remember now; bet he ikutjtot
say anything to me about it.' '
I told him you wantedhis assistance in the
store: I presume he waited till he got tired,
c \
and then Went away. k wish he would , come
home. e is forming a habit of staying out
later and la
4 Ito must be salt - to school. I haver* time
to attend to him. -There is no use in my un
dertaking it. Just get Min ready as ken as
you can, and I will send him at once to some
good school, where ho will be taken care of.—
Where is the paper ? ' '
The newspaper from the city was handed
him, and after having looked over certain, por
tions which have no interest for general read
ers, ho was ready for his supper. After sup. '
per he was to meet the committee, who had-
the welfare of their party in charge.
Mr. Hunter was to busy to give any atten
dee to his son! How came he to be so pusit
Was there a necessity laid upon him to extend
his litisineas so widely as to leave him no time
to attend to the education of his son—no time •
to take care a- his 'own soul? Was- it more
important that ho should bo rich, than that .
his son should escape ruin?
How many fathers are there in this land of
enterprise and energy, who must be classed
with Mr. hunter? •
Mr. Hunter determined to give his son the
best advantages for education which the count
ry afforded. He was, doubtless, willing - to be
at any 'expense that , should be necessary to
secure that object. By that means he thought.
to atone for his own neglect!
There are duties that cannotbe transferred
to others. It is to the parent.thatHed,lypis
Providence and word says, ' , take thisoldld
and train it for me."'
No other person can do the work regalia
of the parents. The best educators can only
assist the parent.
Among the ruined of our haul,' how.,many
aro the victims of parental neglect — of neglect
occasioned by - the pressure of business - and
worldly care?
, Xp&-A venerable lady of a celebrated pity.,
sioian in Boston, ono day casting her eye out
of the window, observed her husband in tina
funeral propessiOn of one'of his patients; at
which she exolaimed—'ldo wish my husband
would keep away from 'melt processions ; it
appears too much like a tailor carrying hoiao
his own work.'
gej•-To injure a roan's sight, there is noth- ,
lig worse than sudclerk wealth. Let a wood
sawyer draw a ten thinumnd dollar prise; and
in less than a,month ho will not huable to re
cognise tho man that "used to go' security for
him." llow true.
IM.Why is a tailor called the ninth Pertof
a man? ' . •
Because , amoney make!! the man," and tai• -- )
ork! never _get meta than a ninth path of what
When is a chair like lady's Arose—.
hen it is sat-is.
$ r-.