Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, April 16, 1851, Image 1

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21,'-',/,.l.'inii.i.lif -Atnoiritfilt't 7.41).614-01..::.,:tii:,-,.',:..',.,',:it4iifi1i,,i;
E. IB3:BALiPIOY,i ,ivroprietor.
tf - Arb.9.
P 'Vs C .4.l\rn S Olt GEON
afain .yov e r, 'llea,' the Jr,t Office. Doti.. :11.
NV,, 141V, ,- liil 4- 1 7 :T 1 Mm ,7 r tot uiTrizgr - ro — r-Ang ClTL
llisousc+, and in -:J.1028
fIo ,1111 , 0,.., 111:eillinil Very 81.111111. i :IS'
111ur.,1114, 111 11,1 C, Z;riltiet, 111/111 11 lo 1•2 u'-
cluck, ru tflirgiea,•„he poor.
4 Jatiuttry 18;1.
z, C. montzs,
„ purfortn..a
'mon the
reeth that are requi•
red for,:rv;irton,
Plugging, Sze, or will iesturetlio loan ul them,
by i'neerting Nuffield.' reeth, fi.oura single iendi
to rt . full sou. flier , on Pitt street, e low '
oors iht. Railroad lintel. Dr. L. ion!
ent the last ton days ofevet , month. -
5.W.X L Lai •
olifeEoh?A'rtrie, Y tittil I' , T SUR
Tillt4BON, ANL) Ac.coLicu.Euit, having
succeeded DE. Lip•pt.l foitmerly pruoising phy•
sician of .Lhis'placo, the pa:ronaceol the
friends of his Inc-duos-or. 'attd shall ho happy
to wait' upon all who may favor Lim wnh ti cull.
novl3, - . Al. D.
i 2. 5.1 A 2149 .'
- I r : • 1 . - • V. iIEN DEL, ..'" urgeon I)riiiici ,
viurai-aia hi, fann..r. painina that lie lias 'a-.
lir.led to Caritilo, and will lic . illad la aitvial ...
all ,Illz-in:llia lino-orhia prole,s,n, - ' 1..0 :I
and pu . .lic,•virr.. 'of %VI!! ' ;' , ../Ctff f
1(1 C
s?•1 rtitor., to .tiff ,Thuavy. tr
tiii i3m:l High ,lreet.
T LA,W 4
Code!: ,;t•i rtth
, c. ;I, /...; ;E
-y . 1 1:Cfiplefi 1'31'1113. 1,.,r. ,
s~rtu,. LA %I*. RE
0 e•• '
US i'IUE 151 N.V. i2 ; L:At..II. OF:
1 i - J ili it , i I ,;( 1 , /it 0/llJi6 . 111,11n111 , ii I. I i
4111 : /IJ/ I'. J., 0 . ilk /“.., 1.) / J;IIS 1;1- Hll iiiiri./11.0(10'21
L \t„,
I 1 ..ji. 1 / /Iti rit,ii 1./ OW li \WV? , / . 1 .h.,/ ig • 11
i / • I' , • / ,' : •
/11[...P.! i 0 all ' ' slii:Jl -. Ot ,i! i,T . ,
Z• 1 .1/. L. : I: : 3 / i tic,; t.10rt1f,,,,i, latielloll,,,
:il - 1 -4- 1:i", -, 71 - q - r,=T , riti - 11e!‘ , 7"&t%
C , a:lisl.' :ip' ti' , ltt:' - '
Fr 0 3 .1 / Drugs, Medicines,
- iii - . , ... i f 'wive just receivid front Philailei•
ackti.:;sii) ,
--.--.....-.. M al t aad Now York vsry exll.ll,lVe
6l i
14--- - - Multi - ions to, billy fuTill , •2 Sloa, crlllsra
-. c thug nearly every article 01 M siiisilic
now in tire. logolher elith riaiii:4;
Oils, Varnishes, Turpentine,, i - iiial iii,
.Stationery, Fibs Lathery, Fishing Tackle,—
Bridles iii al mist 'every deseripiiint, iiiit:t an
endless vat iety of oilier artictes, which 1 an, de
terimiled m fmil at, tic Vice LoWEST pi i:.c.:.
• All l'hy.-asians, Country Alercliants, Foillars
and iit fiers;'. - ars ii - mectitilly requested not ispats
ctiml3l.l) STA r ,:i), aa they may - ls.:it ~, ) :tired
that every article will he sold of a good quality,
and upon reasonable terms.
Main streo„.
Mat ro
Plain iefd Olassical Academy,
The TeitelL Segsion will coinntwe on. 0.1
D.-I Y , J 11.4 r sth. 1851.
rums Imtiiuiion has been established !lear
n_ ty five y e ar s , during which 111110 691 II nut
di, ion,. n.uf improvement: have but', Math' as
to render t ul the must
re.t lid to 11 , aithfaltie-is imilv be mcn
tioued no carve of sermon sicklivss has ee
eu\Tred m rho tasutution si .CC it was
fnnnd d.—
Its moral titirry is aites'ed tiv the taut that
elnnved seen,s of vlec, nett r(4'.,i
I , r di.-eiinnt:ol have no .existenee in the ne'gh
rho course c‘finstruotion compli:es all if e
branchtis re !aired by the n1er , 111. , (,
al rn,ta ab.tlern birignages,
:up! inminsmental
. -
it nit rlrrrrm innttnu of the Pronriiiine that
the 111 , .:1 , 11 , 1°/1 rustain the roptuaniin it Inns
nerplirial lbr
and itieukroititz and estullirli nn sir•
I 110114 principles in the tni..ds of the youth sub•
.mitred in his share.
Terms (per Session Five Months) $5O 00.
For catalogues containing rufeeencrs, &c
address' K BURNS,
Principal and Pral kcietne,
Plainfiel , ! P. 0., CUmberland Cnuntti,•Pu,
April ?.•1851
loralfllWG 11.C116331:12.17:2*
TUN lostittiti,n will be open fof the reef p—
tine of on MONDAY, the :oh of
IVlny.• All the branches of a sound English and
Etioc.ition will(be toughtotod studeths
thoroughly qua blind for ot.te tout sof,. el -- rn
Collo:tr. or fitted for busines, Lle. Thet, -
be two ,e , odorts n year . ; the lint e,ennienol,g•
F:r81 . Aoiviny in 1 44,
sessi,3n thn lirst Moulte in 'No‘ce,t. ,, or
titro - 11-I.ary
plion. k. tit porson or by lette• re.!Th ,, s;;kl is the
subscriber it Newville P. ru Iv!
Pa- In plv]tV .• ' 1,1
• WITE I IO,IIII I / 4 36 ii:c4nratvli r ".
Three mites Mist of llotri,bit,g, Pa.
TEII,-; Institution will be opon the
isi e ,l. the , on M)N AY, the ' , lll of
Alay. next.. The course of ins r,ivtion
c:iilirece Ole valiotin branches o
Fldeici inn , toaelh"r wi,., ille Leidn,
Grculc, Fll3 leil end G'erin in La
Vocal ono I.ll.tilittiental Mu iv.
Boarilieg, find
in tile F.:4.01 ;4i p er ens.
'llOll 15
Laioi ur ( i•eit .
Free •Ii G , wen
• For nether intorieniion add , . ,s
I). I..)ENLINGi•iIt, Principal 11,,,ri.Imerr Pq
TIIP. sub.t..':,ur wmild respectfully inlbrm
and.tho public geiiseolly that he lins•
lust ipemed a new LUMBER e 1 ND' COAL
YA't.l3 in AVUst -High street,-a- few doors emu
of Meyers .1 D Rhoads's Warehouse ; %%hero
ho .ow has and will keep COMVllltitly 011
- hand a liret' rale assortment of all kinds nt era •
pine boarda - and , plank and all other 1011118
of stnT all of which ho-will sell low-tor rush
April 3,1850. ..TOTIN'N. ARMSTRONG
THE Commissioners of camlicrliiiid conniy
doom it proper to infofin the Oolitic. ihst the n t
cd mestingS °Nile Board of Commissioners swil
be hohlion the second .and fourth Mondays of
each eaosth,.at which time any persons haying
business with said Board, will meet them at
nau• oillJe in 'Carlisle.
WM. RILEY:. Cri;
Ohildrenfti Stockings.
A FULL' tootortmen. of White and 'Mixed
.111. Marjo° Hose of all.sizes for Children.=
Also, L4ll ea Ifuse,, in great variety host net]
by ' ' G W lIITNER.
nble nti.l mill refrigeFant and_.
or Ba le 1.11.188ARD.. ' -
Sacic Flannels.
JUST rroeived z elmoral onsortmeorof Col;
orod Floopok fot• odiou Suolto,
GraF, Bite, fled. Groon,.N4 nod Clinotr.C.l
b10,Wi1', 1 .t , N9 , .1411 orl'on..nn ri
in grout vpriety. • ;, I,x/
iL D
a vey.
Ink, ter ,
eale.rt US BARD
All tt rtj.
_....‘ ....t...
. -
She is with its! she Is :with us I-
For -I list her gentle sigh
And her Minsk tonee of, gladness '
Floating through tha branches dry'.
Now the south wind lifts the Carpet
Spread beneath the forest old;.
Walceth`up the.sCented violet
her bed of richest mould.
Softly trills the little simrrow,
Peeking seeds from out'the sod;
And the robin, o'er me,tiying,. •
lifts his anthem up. to God. • •
To' the dear old nest returnath,
Yet'agnim . the blue-bird bright—
To the hollow tree whence, yearly,
A,zure birdlings
Now the brooklet is unfettered,
• Swollen by the melted snow:.
Shining, like a thread of silver—
Singing through the vale below:
Tokens of the 1:44}3 , spring - time,
— On tlieThill side liy — the brook;
Emerald grasses, velvet mosses, -
Smile friAll many a sunny nook.
On the eettaqe eases alighting,
Si/1114111's in ti , v..stinlight 9ing,
a:rtln: ai nr,on , l ;no •
1.11,1rj63-I,u• I tering:
(P'll' nppel•
!Ile, vrf toiry phantoms,
VOI god's burning eye
tilt`o iv vmllint•,
townrds lb* shining goal,
11nr..iing their dorltened throning,
1,11, 1111 , freed innnortal
with usi , slie ismith us!
.Sery life wakes in every vein: •
1 welowne her again! -
EIIIMII, 'THE SAILOR - dititt - ' '
on fa - et—the chief ilicidenta aro litianlly . traZi,
ecene IC trein n itnre.. Tic real name
of thy her , itie Iran Arnold, and alie was the
daughter of a lieutenant in 11. Majesty's waxy..
Iliszperaleiuns lutt . 3ite drovO:his-ehild•front his
roof, at.l she, exchanging clothes with a vil-
Ingetplay-fellow, hired herself an cabin boy on
innt•ti n vessel mai fur the. 'Curie. An : neat
dent bro . o;tht her under the notice of a Bur
g,t•oit sn I;oan] the sbij4 and the events follow
ed nv I have related them in the taile.
Betwoen thef-tahity , village of and
tow'n'of , there once Mood on the
o r e of - " n Bill, facing the RCS, a row of clwel
flp:.. miv , enn(lt-a-by neat gnrclens, where those
right ilowers throve which enlighten many n
tenerueut, sheltered 014 by the cliffs of our
cu'itht. The flrqt of these attracted the eye by
its tasteful transformation from_ a common
LuiMing to the picturesque'residence of a fra
gile looking, lady, who was seldom seen'except
when she would step beyond the bowery porch,
twined nith clentati:, and passion -dower, and,
tier eyes from the glare of the ocean,
would gaze upt the road watching for the post-
Firr—ktruvrircrmuiry; but it wins understookr
that, against the. consent of her father, - she
had married a young and handsome lieutenant
in the tiarj't that, soon after her marriage, her
husband ha , l gone to sea, and that she hadim
-proved-Ilre-poornottage - after such - tilli - s - hion ns
her saute dictated and her slender means per
mitted,.and was now,expecting, his return.
Within a bay w ‘ indow of this dwelling a
breakfast table was laid, and at this sat the
lady, with a child of five years old beside her.
Both had been enjoying the fragrance of the
sunny garden, and the pale lady's eyes bright
ened as she had looked on her preparations of
welcome. liar dress, as as her child's,
was of the plainest 'nshlon yet exquisitely.
neat. The little girl, with her doll upon her
knee, burst out into a merry ;laugh from time
to time, At the gambols of a tea, ns it tried
t.. overc.o,,?. th• gra..ity of its. sober
.bnuking Lt:y ekes in the sun
w7 lint the (only gave no heed
lowuitier's repeated entreaties.that. she
would, •'oniy just look at she ions scan
ning the list of a ncxvspaper with ner
vous haste and,rtrepidatlon.
"Off Dover, It. M. frigate 'Rainbow,' ar
rired en the dal instant, from Jantaieti; the
strip kneeeds to the Downs, where n co:111'E
martial will assemble for the..trial of LieuteffL
ant Richard Temple, R. N.,-under arrest for
being drunk en duty."
--Mrs.-Temple sat paralyzed With the paper in
her hand; the child and the kitten continued
their play; and when Margaret, the only atten
do at bit tie cottage inmates, entered the room
to retnovefho.hreakfagt things, slid found her
mistress transfixed like; a statue in her chair.
There was a Sharp tap at'the porch decry. It
yeas a postman who had brought back a letter
which he had carried on by`mistake.
The thoughtful . „Margaret scat 'the little girl
to. the next cottage to tell Captain Wilmot,
their ltind.neighttor, and. an old.naval
that " mamma was in very great trouble,,", and
to entreat that he would comb' to her forth
a. It i OP
"Under arrest I—disgrlicedjilistgaccd!—lny
Richard, my liusentud: 'oh, Ty husband!"
Mel. Templo,wai sitting on the floor as
uttered the,u d'espairiag words, with an open
latter in her, hand but there was not a tear
upon her clay pale face, though the whitened
lips• Were rigid with great agony. - -•
‘ , • :tly friend,'iny friend!" she cried, as the
good old Captain of the navy raised her in his
'artna from . the ground, "my, friend, my only
friend. I shall never herd up my head again."
Truly, oho had 'need . of his friendship, and
as that pcier; pale, afflicted oreature cast dor
self in. utter abandonment upon the old sailor's
breast, the tears poured down hie bronzed end
;honest face upon her shining hair.' • •
For. Circe Ling vooke the miserable viifo of
the drunkard, 'Richard Temple) waited in all'
th‘e ti pity of eitspenco.thoilssua of: the eourt- :
tharfik,sktius on board'.'the
oveninieaftitr 'evening Captain, yilMo.t .fonnd
lier:pacing'her little , drawirtg-room, her eyo t i,
glazed in.d 4 icatriess, but. with those black oir=;
CAIRLISLE, PA:.; :r.Nllll6lllaa r ,. APRIL 10,, /S-51.
alas ionriil then], that unirlted holt tes OeSs had
bien.ber state by day rind night. ' Oh, the rig-
ony of susponso 1 how the fined pFedneiiiietes'
over the hope! ' , ,
The fatal news came - at tut. The broken-,
heitfiCil 'wife ceasekto pace ih..6llo6,;iiiefaith
fat 'servant and Cie . -weary child sat beiiido tlio
bedside of the siigerer, and Captain Wilmot
awaited the, arrival of Riohaill Temple.
When the uphappy _min ynocked 'at the
porch door of his,eettago hone,, it wits opened
by MargalMt, in deep mourning; there had
been ammo delo,l in oommunieating :with him,
and are he could be prepared for the - shock,ll6,]
brined froiCaPtain 'Wilmot that 'MO wife's
oofistitution tad sank under the mind's nlTlic
tion, and he sat'down beneath the roof she
hakadornedlor his reception, a widowed and,
ruined man.
Seven 'yeatis passed away. Ci - iptain
was.lyilig in ilia Anrcll.-yroilieim the child's
unforturtatO mothmi. , lifargaret, compiled to
leave the service of the 'Misguided Richard
Teiiiple, had.married alvidower, a fisherman,.
With one sob, and happy wes the wretched
tle kill - when - she could escape Triiin her miser'i
able home to the Iliieside 'Minim' nu roe.
Perhhps, had G(),1 :pa'red , the gentle wife to
the ruined Richard:, he ai•2 t lap:e ecoN;crej,
iu 00100 medEmre, hl positiwi; but God was
.meicifttl; and had :Tared th,..frr,gile creature
it 'harden toe 71eayy.for_rm2it_ne, liCr to..l ! car..
The cottage she had to namented was. socot .
t4sniantletl, the garden heoma c a wilderice23 of
iicions ,Wonlym had ere lung taken
i\largarets , :pltee,.as homektner, 3:1111 poor
Emma was sent to a day ;,eho'cil at L .
The few' peoplc who remembe;-,LI Ler mother,
luok : etl with tninglqd pity - Ai horror on 1110
child's unmulted el.lJely-elltped hair, and: .
lortf.alitisuiledel.Lhe:,-aa she-wooded her wmy,-
samNim's ahmo, Fometimes with a trt;op 'of
children as . dji b.y 11:111 1,0dV!ll as henielf, he ,
tAserM lIEC :dncerated hon ! o and the petty
school honso in a by4treet of the great 6Cit•
. .
•' -- Sbc-hail - nner•friondirithcworld - hesideS"
garet was Margaret's step-sod, a boy a
little older thaubierself,- when she could
not visit lierlbrmer atirse,'foriter - father, in
- his - drimkon - ntsi7ould - sOmetimes keep
place at his table—such as it was—she
would bound down to the beach and.forget her
misery for awhile; -as she sailed her little
shipi in the poolsunder the cliffs, or at times
durp.d.49 , venttWe , nt in the red-sailed wherry_
with Edward's Ling' but good-nattired- father.
The two children we're veyy:merriont. day;
it was noon in a sultry- summer's.-month, t ur f
a troop of giddy creatures were litiii6lang their
tiny bOats in a shady `r Lid had made
a feast of ay.plea, and.hal
caught some fish, which Were broiling on a
real fire and they were fact vbmrt to enjoy
their banquet when a scream fr m Ennna, and
an upward glance drew the . at,ention of the
little crew to the dill' above.
For:-there stood Mr.:Temple, llama's father.
tlig ashy cheeks, his livid dips, : lid blood-shot
orbs, gave him the appearance of sonic fright
ful ogre; and, mute with terror, they gazed
on the tipparition whj,eli had "broke up the
ineeting_with musLadmired disorder,'!_
lie sprang down front the dizzy - height into
the niitgt of the trembling gioeup.
gkalapa i _pak ! l, shrieked
child, shrinking in an agony of dread from nu
uplifted leather strap: will go to school di
rectly, indeed I will, but .Th.s. Junes said li
bill was not paid, and I—"
A- blow across the mouth silenced the 'lips .
from which the blood now poured; the chit:
dren flew apart like Startled birds ; but, as the
angry- man.raised the leather thong lignin,
Edward outdo a. dart at it; Temple stepped
back to bckow the heartier blow on his oppa
nent,.,but as he was KO,i;ardtig-to' make n rush
at the boy, Edward's father horned the rpgle
of the rock, anestoiffi before them.
' 't Go home, Mr. Temple, for Gial'ssake, for
the sake of the poor body, who is lying under
the green flag in the clffirch -yard. l'ou a men,"
continued David, 'as he saw thc.stuto of the
bruised and shivering Emma; " you a nut and
strike that miise'relde child! God help you,
my'iforlittle girl !
.C.uum hump with . MO to
Margeret; . Edword go on before Said D a ..
Who.knew his soil's determined dispoititiono
too well - to-trust him - alone - witlr'remple. Aliffi -
the poOr weeping child looked -back to hei• fa•.
Goer, hoping he r might utter ono kitudword,
lie stood with frowning 'brow, end made . .no
sign. David carried her limns, end leld her
in her oil 211.1.1'60'S 11111 S, Iv 11( . 1 , 2 =he fell .asleep,
faMied by the soft breeze 'that &fated into the
homely but peaceful fisher's
Some kiw!. pectin suggested the magistrate's
interference in the case, who was to.
lobe clffirge of the Unfortunate child? Even
the most charitably disposed-shrunk -from on:-
drag:Mg, the cats of one, whose father might
at any moment cost his shadow in lice path,
and, ight for Lis right upoii'-'hi I victim.
All distinctions of position. having been as
we have .seen levelled between 'Edward end
Emma by the stale of vice in ‘vhieli her Gluier
liaddongdived, they sat down together on the
beech,.and held a long Mnsultetion,dhe result.
of which did not transpire fur some Week's id
ter-Einma's disappearifidce`frauffimme, for hest
day ry cry was raisetd that .Mr. Teniple'a
used daughter taus .
Some 'week's after Emma's departure ; Ed
ward was questioned on the subject of it by a
magistrate; who' had, with greart difficulty, col
leaded evidence -to prove-that the girl had-beim
seen on a'particular night, wending diCor way,
through a storm of wind and rain, towardS .
the-beacffi •
The buy's statement, in the abstract,.was us' -
That Thnina-end ho hind and'octeiteori..
:allied together on the aubjeot of, her eseaiM
from the and thraldom 6ho endured—that
had given her ids oxim eletlics,--that.hor had a
- Mend imni s ed &mit, n stewai'cl oii board a large , :
merchant-ship, who had et*ten- Hiked.. hlin how
he should like to sea witiklan-that Edr.
ward knew.hisfather putt' steiiMother , could
ill spare his assistance in hphin4,:and; - occal•-
dionolly,ll9lging the pilots at .T1 7 .7•.- 7 '"; , nil that ,
ito hadAold BrOnt that be had : a playMnteiwlio,,-'
was-eriendless and , -who would, ho
heittliou heard the ,4 bArkiaok4l.ll",
7 -that lie ' would firing`, his' playmate to .11114 y
and • that &eat must.nut -betray the boy.-than
2grititifttre, Vitcfirttki 111th Clrutvur
an 'holiest, cautions, man, had
at first i•ofused to lien.); of carrying off" a boy,
,t , paes . .NyhoLlras a runaway, hup,that afterwards,-
co,nBQAted, io,Bee ;the' s , and finally
tleM.dedon taiting.' the 1-utisad. and hall
"And hy,n , hat name," - ankedtfin magistrate'
of Ihlivard, when he had toldihiS strange tale,
in alias details, "b h t Mime 'nue tho girl
entered on, the, honks of the, 1 P;irtmouth.' "
had , forgotten all about name,", ro,
plied ilms . boy: qll Brent asked
her what pho wee called; so, theti i h.:Put my
insir round - here . meCk, 'and - ,kissed - her," and gave
her a little pinch, and :aid, " . good bye, John
ny Marvel,' and Johnny Alarvel,l,suppose she
is no* aboard the lhirtmouth.' "
* • iE 'EE *
"Mother," said Edward - fa his father's - wife,
whom ho loved most 'Sincerely, and who was
over her untasted cup of tea, in
a state of nervous excitement, at the result of
the bid's , summons ltefure
_the magistrate,
"mother, don't cry; ho is happier now than
she was up yonder on the bill, side."
_" Ah I" sighed Margaret, sliall_nevbrsee
her again -I know ;" and she fell into a reverie
sad and tearful. - .
i She was. right, &o, never, did - meet Emma
Temple again; but - Eilltareed, rind tE,t un
der eiromnstnum so peculiar n's to .demagul
revelation as strange nn it in tree.. •
The limits of my paper will ,th:# permit me
to thvellam the career of this eztraordinary
sailor girl.
,Dipither must I collol7 our little" "
abrougll two or three 7 voyagei ' . which "he."
made in the "Dartmouth," ulwaya_retainiug
the patronage •a ad protection of tho hind
hearted Boot wk'm called up DR' `.‘ he" grew
Jaz For "Johnny Marvel" soon boom° the poi l,
C the Crow. Active, inerry,aml intrepid, the
captain was rion't to ilvint, "hint" out to pas - -
, senors as " the cleverest little chop in the
; ship:" .
It-was-well-that-.out-heroine's- cltief--delig,fft
had buen in sailing with Margaret's husband
and step-son iu tint n berry Nrhexiever she had
opportunity. Minty a stiff br'eeze had the
child encountered, ninny, a lecture hadnargii.=
ret bestowed - on .tho_roitgh,ltintl-ltearted
crman, little thinking what woulllm the result
or such tutelage. --
* a *
- -There • was a heady swell one day in the great
Atlantic just where the trade wir is cease.
"Bittle;clt"" wa.i up in the topS, and went
•ont' • 46n the fore-) ards where he at Swinging
• in mid air to his awn 'doli;;ltt and the great
totror of Brent. The Sailors lee:Kett ..up and
shook their heads, but laughed itt the. boy's
Irl,l. hetiring 347. was
now t earl3i.tift4n, antririough oust, was
nti-longer the•Wietchsa 'creature he had been
when Brent intredueed hint with some misgiv
ings to' the captain. As the ship rolled in the
trough of the sett the yoeg sailor dipped with
the yardalmost into the lead-colored water,
rose again ;with a shout, and played at this
wild game till the captain, in an angry tone,
ordered him "down," The sudden command„
startled him, and hurrying along the yard, his
foot caught in a rope, while at' some, distance
from the ground, sod thus, losing his balance,
he fell headlong on the deck
'He was taken up insensible and carried down
-the-rtetirest,--hatehwrt-5.--to---a-anessraate's—hani- ,
mock by his friend Brent; and a surgeon, hap
pening, with his wife,-to be a passebser on
board the ship, then hound for the Cape of
Good trope, he' was summoned. ' •
That night-a.Ativhisper-fc/W.among-theerew•
of the "Dartmouth" that-the merry -hearted
sea boy was like to die ; then a I.*, the our;
geon's wife,movedalong the silent deck, and
passing the boundary of the passengers prom-,
entitle,. was guided down the hatchway to the
lower deck, and there ? stretched. on a hammock,
a sickly lantern shedding its rays oiLlier dark
crisped locks; matted with blood from a wound
in the head, was stretched poor Emma Tem
ple, with Drent ci•ying beside her.. •
The blue shirt collar was open,and a red
stream was ti•iekling across theslender throat
of the girl bronzed .by Many a breeze, awl
Strongly contrasted with the fairer proportions
of the swelling bust •;' 'the &coip lied beeU
riPpediand the rounded arm, with its blood
bandage, ""looked OTrangiily whito• - above: . the
tanned and'alme:TuluOcular palm,
She was removed no soon as possible to_tlie
ladies' cabin, amid gently tended; rest and care
turned the ses;le io her favor, 'intd thou the sai
lors were told the wondrous . tale, that theirfa
,vorite,' "Johnny Marvel," was a 'girl! •'.
* e- • • a •• * •
After such a career, young aUshe wac, truth
to tell, little fitted to 'phiy the' part - of to Icily
that the-kitll and judicious wife of OM 'SM.('
goon could do fur Emma tthe did. She took
-her-into her
~own -establishmeut ns.un -Atten
dant, but a sulinnons to EnAlUnd der:mill% the
plans she had fonaril for hei. protegee, under
her own surveillance. cur Ifereine - foUnd, u now
home in the house oe thaniitsd officer of rank
commanding a garrison Of importance ou the
frontier of South Africa.. - •
Her journcyto this garrison was undertaken
in one :of the oumbrous conveyances of the
colony, but ere this reached its- destinatica, it
met',with iti very e ailiion casualty, it 111,k6
tioivn; and as there was, a probability of de.
lay, our heroine resolved, with lier, usual _in='
aepcndenoo of spirit,,to proceed on
ing guided to -the - top,. °tn. hip, film looked
down on the town,- whither she was destined,
descended-Ahe-rough slope„crosSed the hridge
which spanned a turbitirind swollen river, and
inquiring her, way to thS residence of th,o eom
riatidant;;proceeded to. the gatewayof the
building poAnted out to:her. -
sentry paced, up and "(torn? the
entrance; she Ives ttbout,to, ttalt Which would
her :mode of ohtaiaing,;itdi k nittatme,-
striPling. interrupted i hor.with,
"I'neson young woman; it
IglicOci)r‘ lay, post,'
'The ioiee:wes Edifard'o ,
thare,eteed - : her eorepanion,-.her
friend, in thd nitifertivpf ,theitegiment;
and it is net to ho Wondered-at—that a, roaeg
nitiontenh...plice In spite of 'rul,.Os and rogiilus
.tions. length ht - Ftwerd , a, 'earnest.
'entreaties, end uf t drriAnut nal pternisif to meat
rigain,lpiteseti throilgh ihe-:gatoway,.enci 'pre
senting herself to `her.. new" mistress,' entered
upon her entployments; without; however, el.
hiding in.anyway to the singtilaiMpaumstanee
attending her arrival.
Edward's information was the first ahe Lad
received touching the scones of her early ca-
ITU', for it so happened that she had never
It fi un
Ereht's care on the deck of the' " Dart
mouth four years before. , Me had but, a sor
rowful tale of On elf to toll. !His father hnd
been drowned out fi hing, mid it was not long
- '9 \
ere Margaret fuller/6 ; he had been induced,
in what he at first th ught an OVll hour, to
,and, aaidle to Emma, " ylitit I Lim go
ifig to fell ivill net cause you much Borrow for
your own sake. YOhr ilither'did,not live long
after you loft; ho put fiimaelf into a dreadfid
ftiry when he found out what I had had to do
in getting you out of his clutches, and before
my father and mother died I had begun +o
think I had best get out of his way, which you
see 'Aid at last, and I am glad of it now, for
hero we are again togetker,.and I am sure this
is the happieht day 'of rhylife." '
These iIV,O young adventurers upon the un
certatn sea of life, had been enjoying the rest
and peaceful recreation which the 'Sabbatlial-
Mly3 brought them in a c010ny...01143re .the oh
serrance of the sacred duty, is decidedly mom
:it tended to than in England. and had extentfed
their walk ao•oss the bridge entrance . orthe
_town, through a wooded valley,'.whime :bright
were swaying on the 'branches of the
myrtle andlaurestinus, and impudent monkeys
were stiVinging - by their tails from the tall go
ri,Mtini and arbutus bushes. The river mur
mured at their feet, the sky, of an intense
blue, would have blinded the eyes ow
buffEr the masses '''' suelyycloulls
Gating between heaven and earth; and . the
deep.stillness of the place would have hem
that of a wildernessi-but-'nm , the - ocermiona
eelthca of a bugle call from the garrison; which
broke: upon the silence like a .voice, and I , llll'll-
U , I iiiuuid that the hour of evening duty )4119
lhavo said before that all, distinctions be
tween those ti,Ve -- yblittredrOttt - fed — had - etaaed:
in their childhood, and Emma Temple, the
houeehold servant, now looked on Edward as a.
superior being to herself. He was but a aol-
IDr but he had-been commended for :steady
ondoot-and-good-prinoiple r -and—truly r di-rner
d might be road in the history of theotsber
man's son with his good name, and the gentle
mads's daughter with the curse of the - drunk;
and upon her iu her dependent, and, but for
Edward,-friendless condition. •
* jot. * .g •
And cro they parted they, pledged their troth.
lie was to try and obtain rank and_pay
Mensttrate with the responsibilities of a Man
who marries t4wornati. he loves eras to
rchtte tho kind, lady Whom she
served, and W - 4 1 although aware otaiiingula
episode of Emma's life at sea, had not . 'the
slightest idea of a lover in 'the case.
in the course of a few months the. young
mai, .14110 had long_acquired the confidence of
his iuperio• officers, was prOmoted to the rank
of sergeaq; Emma had put by her earnings,
and with her mistress's assistance bad made
up a tolerable sum wherewithal to open anoth
er chapter Of her eventful life.
ea-n* * * a a
The wedding-day 1714 fixed, and a go(kna
tured settler, who had become interested in
the romantic story of the lovers, came forward
which forms so' agreeable a featte in the char
acter of the South African colonist. Ile threw
open.his house for a festal gathering, and sum
moned many friends to share the pleasures of welcome_thei,bride and.bridc-.
groom on the threshold'of their now life.
It was a glorious day outwardly, but the
fleticy clouds Were . coming up frinn tho
zon, and shaping themselVes 'into dense and
swollen masses, which grew darker by degrees,
and emitted, at sharp intervals fiery tongues
of lightning; but these
_evidences' of Winn
NVOVO far off, and in an opposite direction from
the road which, on crossing a streiun, led to
tho town whence the bridegroom was, hourly
The gfpund round the - homestead presented
the appearance of p gutsy camp, with its wa
gons drawn up in shady pathways, and the
smoke of fires, for, as it was of course impossi.
ble to give house room by aigiVt to such it throng
- tif.o6stsoirbironac was cid:eh - fished en the good
fanner's ground,and the travellers' cattle wore
_di,,persed about the bushes that -festooned- the
hills in the back 'ground of the _snug settle
ment. .
A bridal assemblage is always a cheerful
sight in a country where there is much labor,
certain difficulties end dangers to sitrumunt,
and but little paseinie. - The present occasion
had nought many
,together Who came partly
_from pleasure,.partly from curiosity,-but all
with hearty good will towards the -psi) , whose
hiSbiry -bad- been • the -the - me -of conversation
in many a homestaa.l; iu camp and in quarter,
Women in guy dresses, and fair-bared En
glish-lookinchildren were assembled in , the
settler's garden, and turning their bitek upon
the angry clouds, looked anxiously beyond the
.li - initial) river up the Lill., Evening- advanced,
the thunder began to mutter above the clouds,
and descending rolled, along the mountain
ridges, and kept:tfplanturasy mtirnittr in v the
ravines. -A singlairaveller on horseback wend
ed his Unnoticed way' doWn" a in-idle-road at the
back 'of the settler's dwelling; within which
- the clergy man, for' he it was, , fonnd a table
bravely spread, but no- guests. They were
atilhiutently gazing into the distance boYond
the' river, 'as some tword'y minutes before,' tlio
figure of another traveller on 'horseback. had
•tippeitted - between a far' hill top" and the now
',lurid sky. • "!' :
The olergyniaa filing his horse'iihridlaortum
iron hook at the gate.of , ,thefarm4ard,in the'
rear oftho louse ; and look his way to the
drift Or-ford where the 'voids. had ,assembled
to hid, the bridegretimtarry on his way. There
Vqict a hOtlrBo,7lllUrtl/Ur •of ;waters -risitigdn the.
distande,_whert the'clitifo , mrhung the
ling ;treats, and-the-bride itiped'an• anxious
and imarehinglMit npon"'llie farmer: - as'after
aietoniitg.t4. , the; roar of ,the: :Mighty . river; lie
eXclainietA4l.NO*, pod holphim 1; for , :so sure
as le i l,:
• •
hoirp out waraing;" orled Errant;
ae sh(6 , iaied , lier handato , her lover i'Soo,
Ice lauglis,',and lifts his forage eV, ;ma Minis
his horse. • And he id alone; ahl I know how
It is; ho bits been waiting for . his ,comrade;"
if he had not &it() so, he would haim been
hereintho morning. Ob; Edward,:Edwardl"
exolaiined the unhappy girl in an, agony; the
depths of which could not,bo understood by
her auditors, "Oh, Edward, how -eould. you
put faith in him, and he a drunkard 1'?
• And her lover, now at tlthedge of - the'drift,
saw her diktorted feature's; her clasped hands,
and resolved on trying to comfort her in dis
tress.- ger surmise was too true, he 'had put a drunkard, and finding that if he
waited longer, there would not he, sufficient
light for him to make tho journey before the
• tinie appointed for the iharriage,t he had
started alone on a horse borrowed from a friend
whose.household cares did not permit hisjoin
ing the bridal party ;, And, observing the storm
gathering along the hills, had made such hake
as the roads, strewed with-loose stones, and.a
horse taken off graes,_ permitted. '•
The river lay between him and happiness.—
Ire couldthot distinguish a word uttered by the
group on the opposite side:lse: the waters
roared and tumbled over the stones, and the
alder boughs.swayed to .and fro, as:the wind
tiamo -whistling up the stream. Would that the
shriek which, burst froth the lips of his be-'
teethed, could We reached his ears as liis
tired Iforse put its foot into the turbi k i river,
'drew it back, snorted, and resisting the bloW
of the salaboki bestowed on its smoking flantis
by the impatient rider, loss wary of his danger
than the sagacious beast, turned its face to
wards the stony hill, and would have retraced
its path, but for:lidwaid's deterininatiou that it
should ford the drift. •
the'horse, as though bent on revenging
on its master, plunged into the river, roe-- gal
lantly at.the stritiesswer whickthe restless.el
einent tumbled with the violence of a cascade,
scattered the spray right and left, add liailjitA
reached the last ledge of the rocks, when its
hoofs slipped ender it, and it wad borne with
its'rider down the foaming-current..- .
- For- a foir- moments-only-the-spectators - -on--
the bank had a view of the young 'soldier's
face as he 'shook himself from his struggling
horse, spiced out hie arms in a vain attempt
tci,swhii, sunk iu the bubbling eddies, rose a-
Yale, and tocsin hel ilessl •in the surge, was
cost within a few feet of the' bank. Ills cap
had fallen from his head, his brow was knit
witli despair—one more desperate plunge, but
- a - flood - of water - dint loosened thelargestrock-i
-end carried it onward; lifted' tho youth • from
the footing he had for an instant gained, whirl
ed him over end over, end. rapidly swept him
down. They heard his ory;.:thoy rushed along
the brink of the dangerotitr Stream, swinging
from bongli,toshough when 'their - feet' failed
them on the clayey soil ; they folliiived;thougli
- they knew. they could not lielp._ c rin that de
spairing cry, Mingling with the roar .-of the
river, and the whistling boughs of alders-and -
long-tressed widows, and-the - crashing of fall
ing rocks. Still that cry—fainter--faintei•—
it dies away ; an unearthly_scream!—the ago
nized farewell of the droWning ,horse, rises
With shrill power above the tumult, the light
ning scathes a noble tree, and the terrified and
Soirowful people come back to tell that the
hapless Edward has passed into the:illimitable
ocean of eternity!
*--. a 41 A *
As the interest of this extraordinary tale
eat'eer of the young soldier and the sailor girl,
I have deemed if advisable to drop, the curtain
on the - seene of Edward's melancholy death.-
But the it a sequelto Emma's history, whiCh
is as follows :
After the shook experienced at so fatal an
occurrence, she again obtained employment in
a respectable household, and, sometime after
wards united_herself to a sergeant of dragoons,
who, fu a few weeks; - was ordered into the field
againskthe Kali ra, and returning badly. wound
ed, subsequently. obtained his discharge, and
a comfortable appointment'under government.
During the latter part of the' Kafir war, in
~ll B l t 7, a little party, of - which I was one, -- was
br i Mtglitinto circumstances of - difficulty, not
iiiiattended with danger ; and as it lwas of-mo
ment 'that there should ,be nu delay in our
transit aaross the Koonap river, we were fain
to beg additionarescort,-as well as forage for
our horses, at a wayside inn. s lho escort was
a voluntary one, anti puveino-be-thaltasband
of thecintrapid sailor girl;--
we_rode.from, the door, - th 9 sergant, (a
very picture Of a gallant dragoon,) heading
our cavaloade as guide, his * wife came to the
steps with a child in her arms; there was no
thing in her appearance indioative of the inu'd
life she had led, the trials she had, endured ;
and alto was undoudtedly, unconscious of the
interest with which we surveyed her.
-Dui. guido gave hid ste%lthe rein, I turned
to take a lost look, but iny horse shook him
head,; 'in
, -
short, diiiplayed , i;ko ; ;,- i,,, , ,p a ti c 4 l , e
ustak,tyibie is lid, I,lilC.i.C:p of.
ve turned a clump ct hash•—und the' Way
:;ide, ins, with the Ou'Llic• door-tep„ it as
hidden our sight.'
Every soldier has a " eoinrade, each 1:c.
Mg bound to assist the other in taking charge
of his effects when uhsent on fluty from the
harracks, helping him in accoutring for parade,
t In South Africa, whore' the clergyman
has sometimes ,a ride of seventy• nines, filo
weddings often take place at
. highi.,.
1: iVhip of sea Cow's hide. .
A Man down in Lynn, Mass. 'mado,so many
pairs•of shoos in ono :day, it is said, dint . it
.took him two them... lle,Was
smart one, put not equal., to
.the man in Nett.
Hampshire, whohicilksonvnylmiles of steno___
,One dui,' that it took ,him all might and •
thonext day to got home.
xteE9A young.gentleman,describing the'.
effects ofhia,tirst :waltz, says he thought ho •
watt ascending on:a-band of. Music.
teen Minutes he apPeared.lo°bo sWiniming in
a sea of resoles-yes:with a blue-winged angel."
This Soon i3hangeA,.ho lays, to a delirium of
pe6,36l;lc , feathers;in. which his brain got so
mush mixed up with low-necked dressed, per
fume and ')iielod:y,' that hohas fail on flutes
• liosiss rnon BAnny, ,
soon, want apace,' steal rose's linin , ,Aninra'e
fain; but wborithey yalin in, inid tiliteni.A.u
rortietettlrilhom back again. • • •
VOLUItig Li. N 41 ,. 33
A 'Somewhat novel marriage affalr vrae
*eloped during the latter part of last month
it the flourishing little village of Cntehogue.
onLong Island. It is stated that -a Man na..
mod Josefidlaker, of that , „plaoo, came to
New York a few weeks proviops. , for
.. the ptiy
pose of obtaining a wife. Ilia fitiik move •Was ,
to publish a:notice in a morning paper, tinting
that a yeling 'widower, about twenty-five years
of age, having one Child and a farm at short
'distance in' the country, vrishod te - enter a Bee-
mid timpinto the matrimonial state with 'some
respectable lady about hirown age. •This no- •
tice'attracte'd the attention of S. young gill, in
the city, aged some 18 or 19 years, by the
name df Ellen Craig, who soon responded to
Joseph's notice. This was followed by an in- 1 .
terview &tween the parties. According -to j
the account which the girl gave at Cutehogne,
Mr. Baker represented himself to be a gentle
man. of *diameter and respectability, in the
coMmunity where ho lived—that ho had a val
uable farm down in -Long dsland, with a good
house, pleasantly situated,:and all the neees.
nary improvements and appurtenances—that
lie kept cows and other stock, togerlhek with a
horse, carririge,'&e. After d negotiation of
a number of Alays;a matrimonial 'engagement
was entered into, which was finally consum , '
mated in due-Mimi, by a 'clergyman of Alie
ty. After the marriage ceremony was solem
nized, the parties, decompauied s by the mother'
of - the bride, immediately left 'the city; '
took the accommodation train to visit the
splendid establishment of Mr. Joseph Baker
at-Cutehogite,-with-high--hopes and pleasing
anticipationi4mo doubt. -Oit 'ilriving at Mr.
Isakor's handsome country residence, behold
it was clot theirs._ littlenbantV i
situated in a lonesome, out-of-the-way place,
with every indication of inclelenerand pover
ty, instead of a neat, comfortable dwelling,
presented itself to the astonished strangers.-
The Roar girl and her mother,
fair Vie of-- tlce-prtMlises,--tintkiliseovering-tter
imposition, and the manner in which the •
daughter had been duped, overwhelmed with
disappointment, mortification and disgust, at
mile' decided - to return to the city. They -
found a friendly shelter at the house of a Mr.
Ilalleck,. at no great distance, and after mak
ing proper infinities respecting the character,
habits, and circumstances. of the said Joseph
manity, they declared that tho_marriage had
been brought about by false pretences, - mis
representations, and hypocrisy. A ltiwyer and
a justice weretioon called in, to'untlO the knot
which bade° recently, and so imprudently and
foolishly bn_the parr of. the girl, / k een- cormed
by the parties. Writings were duly executed,
by' whiols 7 the-young lady rciinquished-,all
and right Of dower - to 'any
lithich.the-said Toseph - Baker Might have, with
a consent, on his. part, that the marriage con.
tract, to all intents and purposes, might be
dissolved.N The mother and daughter took the
cars a day or two after and returned to the
city. We understand - that Miss' Craig,"notr
Mrs. Baker, is an iMlustrious,-respeotable girl,
a tailorese, and of respectable connections ;
and that the matrimonial alliance between her•••
self and linker was with the advice and con
sent of her mother, who, it seems gave too
much credit to fair protestations, without pro
wTappiohinicims -leer— -
ned that - answering an advertisement of that
describtion is a Billy and somewhat dangerous
When . .T. was a little bey, Meksrs. Winters, I
remember ono cold winter* morning, I was
accosted by a smiling man, with, an axe on his
shoulder, "My pretty boy, " soya he, "has
your father a grindstone?" "Yes sir," said
I.• You ere a fine little fellow, said he, "will
you let me grind- my axe: - on it?"- -. Pleased
with his compliment of ."lino' little fellow,'"-
_"0 - yes, sir, answered, "it is 'down --in the
shop. " - "And will you, my man,!' said 'be
pittling,mo on the Lead, "get a liitk hot
ter? " How could I refuse? I ran and seen
bronglit a kettle "[low old -are you,
and what's your name?" continued he, with
out waiting for a reply; "I am sure you - aro
one of the - finest lads that I havo lever seenl
will.you_just,turn_a_few-mintites -for -me ?-"---
Tickibdwith the-flattery, likb fool( I went
to work, and bitterly did rue the day. It
was a new axe, and I toiled and tugged, till I
Was almost tired to 'death. The' selioel
rung, and I could not get away; my hands
were blistered, end it was not lielf ground.—
At length however, the axe 'wasi.sharpeued,
and the man. turned to me with "Now youLlit.
tlo rascal, you're played the truantscud, to
school or you'll rue it." Alas, thought I, it
was 1141.4 elloagit to turd grindstone, tAcold,
tley hut new to Iv:. ealled !t lit tlo rascal; " Yana
stink rioep info my mind, and
ofien have I tht;ught of it t•ine.e. •. . •
When I nor, a wrcliiint oyerpolite cue-
Li', 'r.—begging them 11, taste u Little breutly - r
tlirewiag half hill goodo on the counter—,
tbinize 1, that »thlt haw art axe to grind.
mien 1. sees man hoisted into officO by pnr
ty,spirit—without n•singlo gtinlilicgti in to rec.
Aar hina .eitbeF , Lrespeoluble_,or Ueeful,÷ulas,_
me tlnnks, deluded people you are doomed for' :
a, season to turn grindstone
l'esayi,of p6or kebek the Sciibr.
' 46 Shon, mine Shoo," said a worthy German '
father to .his hOpeful,hoir, of ton years; irhorn_
ho'had overheard using profane language,.'
Shon, mino, Slum: come'
- doll'yOnWlittle - iticiteit: = Ndi my shorn-41ton
it be a true story or nankes:boliarst "
011, a truo story, of cou - rso?" arossrerqd
'!Ferry ,fell don. •,,There vas once a goot
nice old elicntlemen, (shoost like me) and he '
had a hat tirty Utile boy, (shot:at like ' you;)
And von day he heard him shwearin'g, like a
young Milan as he *FIB.. So he • went 'to' d 0 •
winkle (corner) 'and dook out a • eowlddes,..: '
almost as lam toing now, and he•toOk tor' tir- ' '
ty llttle plackguerd•by de • oollars (die 'Way, • ;
you see!) and -vollopped hire 'almost so!: And
don, my dear shou t he pull his oars die - way,
and , slunack his face dat vay, and dell him'to '
go Mit iout \
supper, shookt - as' yon, $111:•do (6
efonlng, and den--:--' . '. , ,
Oh, golly !-father ! " Adrortni "d the young
inOorrigiblo, "if that's a sample' 1" your true.
stories, I'd rather hear you lleall,day biiliu„'
oord!"' • ~.