Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, January 04, 1854, Image 1

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eitp.iimiter,----Btatitt4 a 4 i era are; ehurittitin, 4grirrilittrt, DlTsillo,srl anh etatral" nlnrrithfi i.
171. BE/cirri l l' 9 Proprietor.
D. C. f 3.
ig - j) Esp.Eurt , LLY ullocs his protessiana
e 3 to the citizens of Carlisle rind sur
rounding country.
nll.l ri,tilence in South Hanover street
dirnatly upposile to the Volunteer
Garlt,le, %p 1 9U, 1453
r. 39 CsL•'f9.di'Lil: Pa. aanTfil,
teeth that may be re.
re.l ticad fur their prtiservation. Artificial teed
titosrtel, from a stogie tooth to tinentire set, of
them tot sciantilic principles. Diseases of the
n(ttttt.ia.l irregularities carefully treated. 01
Ilan a the residence of his brother, on North
Pitt Street. Carlisle
(".". Fieo :it its residence, Coinei of :Quin street
ki ilia tiPublte S.l . it.tre, opposite Burltholder'e
Ifltel. In addition to the dupes of Justice of
klii Peace, will attend to all kinds of writing,.
s as doods, I»nds, mortgages . , indentures,
kr . ..ores of agreenient,,notes, &e.
'Aisle, an 8'49.
53 t. L C. LOOIVI/S,
WILL .perform all
operations upon the
Teeth that arc requi
red for their pros6ryation, such as Sealing,Filing
&e, or will restore the loss of them,
by ioserting Artificial Teeth, from a single tooth
to a' full sett. • kr Office on Pitt street, aim
d mrs south of t h e Railroad betel. Dr. L. is ab•
ent from Carlisle the last ten days of every
EL.a .
AND. • ',
ElSr cultnEitr..AND. PA.
D. S. E. N.ZErrEa.,
1)F PIC in Northllauoyerstreet adjoining
Mr. Wulf' s store. ()nice hours, more par—
ticularly from 7 tog o'clock, and Irum
to 7-o'clock. I'. M. lionelB'sl
Jr. 3"023EN S. SPV.IGGS,
,OFTER‘i his professional services to the
people of Dickinson township, and vicinity.
Residence—oh the Walnut Bottom Road, one
mile cast of Centreville. feb9.lypd
A ."1"I' 0 ft NEN' AT LA W, Will attend
promptly to all business entrutted to him.
Office in the room lormerly occupied by
Irvine, Esq., North 'Annoyer St, Carlisle.
April '2O, 1658.
.irrolavirk: ar VP,
- ggice, 2,-Becton's now.
ALLprolesAional business strictly attended
to. 'rim German language spo'ren us read
ily us the English, [Sep 14 1853
Carlisle Female Seminary,
AirssEs PA I N wit commence the
SPADINI?. 611;;SSION of tiodr Seth ihary
on the sectoid Monday in ,April, th it new nod
cetuthudiuhs school ream, next dour to Mr.
Leo•itird's,iNtrur 11 - mover street.
Llns:raotion 11l the tang cages ant 'rawing, no
extra charge.
Musts l I gilt by an experienced teneher,nt
an extra charge. (sept3tl)
Plainfield 'Classical Academy
Near Carlisle , Pa.
FIIIIIII 15th Session (five months) will corn
mence Nov. 7th. The puddings are 11121 K
nod extenslve lone erected last I• all). The
situation in all ihat can be des .red tor health
fulness and merit purity Removed ham the
excitements oi Town or Village It Student
may here, prepare fur College, Mercantile pur
suits, &e. All the branches are taught winch
go to form a liberal «liteal on. A .conscien
tious discharge of duty has secured, undl.r
Providence. the present llotfrishing condition
of the Institution. Its future. prosperity shall
, be alma:lined by the same means.
Terms—Board and Tuition (per ;
session), $5O 00
For Catalogues with full information address
R. 11... BURNS,
Principal &Yroprietor.
Plainfield, Cum!), Co., l's.
Of the State of Pennsylvania.
South West Corer, of Market Street and West
Penn Square, Philadelphia.
I:THIS College, incorporated by the Legisla
ture, Apri1,.1853, is designed to afford u thor
ough Profe.sional Education to students inten•
and the MccitAsticAL and CnnaticAl. ARTS.
The Triistens announce that the Lectures on
Chemistry and its application to the Ar:s will
no commenced in the Lecture Room of the
College Gy Prof. ALERED L. KENNEDY, Al. D.,
Tuesday tlovembe. Ist nt 12 o'clock, M.. and
be . continued on Mondays, Tuesdays, 'Miura.
days and Fridays, throughout the'session.
The' Analytical Liboratory is also open for
Students in Practical Chemistry.
Pres't-Board of Trustees.
Trustee in Cumberland county J AS, HAM.
ILT 0 N 42sti. (nov2's3
Three mile., West of' Harrisburg, Pa.
rri FIE SIXTH SESSION will commence on
Monday. the 'seiienth of November nest.
Parents anti Guardians and others interested
a m requested to hiquire into tho writs of this
Institution. Tho aituatinn is retired. pleasant.
healthful and convenient of access; the , ourse
of instruction is c:aer,sive and thorough, and
the accommodations are ample.
Denlinger, Principal,fand teacher of Lan.
gauges and Mathematics.
Dr. A. Dinsmore, A. 111., teacher of Ancient
Languages and Natural Science.
E. O. Dare, teacher of Mathematics and
Natural Scienc-ra.
Hush Coyle, Teacher of Music.
T. Kirk White, teacher of Plain and Orna•
mental Penmanship.
, Boarding, Wnshing„ and Tuition
in Briglish oar season (5 months),
Instruction in Ancient or Modern
Languages, ouch, '5 00
Instrumental Music, - 10 00
For Circulars and other information address
Harrisburg, Pa.
. THE undersigned offers his Merchant Mill,
at the Carlisle Iron Works; for rent ,irons th•
1 et. of§April next,
PETIptSF. Ear.,
tajUSl'. - RECEIVED at tho Now and Cheap
Storo ot wake & campbeit .a largo lot of
.1! r?Eiveti MERINOES.
'SHAWLS, &c„ .
now - aa'lland,fresh from'Philadalphiq. rind sai
ling low at WEISE & CAMPBELL'S.
riouN subscriber offers for sale the FRAME
[[OUST: nod Let, 2.2 feet front by 240 feet
itideptit, now occupied by David Smith, Eq..
in East Alain street. 'rho dwelling. contains
roAins, including 'double p2rlo .3
Attached is a cistern, smoke house a nd'stable
For further information apply to' -
Ag„tlor;,rs Ann Day.
Sep 2,11 f
Old year farewell I—One parting tear
We drop upon thy early bier,
Then haste to pay the honors duo
Thy young successor.—Brief review '
Becomes thy works ere thee we urn,
And then like politicians turn
To hint in power. Not to the dead
Look wo for " spoil's') or daily bread;
"It will not pay" in honied rhyme
Td praise the dead The wiser time '
Otir fawning flettericato utter '
Is when they'll bring us bread and butter.
The living pay for laud and puff,
The dead don't care a pinch of snuff
For stacks of eulogistic stuff.
What boots to know that snows and sleet
Thy ewaddlings were and winding-sheet;
That Spring paid Muni to thee with flowers,
And Summer cooled thee with his showers,
Autumn brought fruit to please thy taste
Till Winter laid his labors washi';
That as the bell tolled twelve last night
You "cut" our world and died outright?
'Tis ours thy graver ways to scan
. With mighty States and mighty man.
As Bing or President—gentle pates—
In speech or message annual prates
Of glory, self, and all creation,-
"universal yankee nation,"
So we= windy as they and long—
Burden, with all the world, a song,
Begin, like charity, at home,
And o'er the globe as blindly roam.
Queen of this mundane, siveet Carlisle,
On all the mundane deign to smile.
With thee what burgh may claim Vomparo
In whiskered beaus and frizzled fair,
In valor, wisdem, wit and cash,
Poets' and Editors' balderdash,
Parsons' and pedagogues' learned swell,
D -ctoni and lawyers up . to
Barbers and merchants—(who beside
So close can shave and spare the hide?)
Market and court-hou'ive, cheek by joie,
Tavern and church—stomach,and soul,—
"Bars," the bribe of political tools,
Jail for rascals,— College and SchOols—
That Cumberland all her scamps may send
To moral Carlisle their manner 3 to mend,
And neighboring States increase their gains,
By needful barter,—brass for brains,-
At our stone mart, 'tvliere sage D. D's.
O'cl . • musty tomes nod at their ease,
While F - reshmen study, "fast" young blades
no art of winning love-sick maids,
And "spooney Juniors" doff their boots,
For novelettes and ogling looks,
And bristling Sophs " honor br 7 ight"
Dare sill the world, and die in fight.
Learned our bench and learned our bar,
With crime and loss of costs-at war,
Yet counsellors and judges blench
Before the tavern-bar and bench;
Justice and right have nought to fear,
Tate fit:RATA) OFFICE anions UP TUE REAR !
And politicians get the blues
O'er the ‘• prohibitory" screws ;
O'er "rights and farming interests" drivel,
Kick in the traces (most uncivil)
NV ILL perform 01l
operations upon ihe
And, as of ii:s the lesser evil,
Consign their party to the devil.
"Clive us Maine Law!" the people cry,
Constitutional flaw !" "old fogies" reply;
" Up Steam :" at cacti bar-keeper's beck •
"Whistle and break!"—your thirsty-neck.
Visit the " spirits." In magic glass,
They show the pest and corning to pass,
Rap!—"presto CHANC/E I" the spirits come
Brandy or Cin, Old Bye o: RUM,
Court lips!—with love the beakers wave
In sparkling bliss, , letvfinscpdave,
Then trim her plumage for the skies,
And paradise in dream arise,
'fill sense returning breaks the spell,
And, as from glirry Satan fell,
You, too, like lightning plunge to hell
Our Borough Coninfffs learned "talks"
On dirt and ditches and'Side walks
Th' Assembly self-of Old Keystone;
A tiling or two, how things were done,
Might teach, and our law-makers gladly
Might learn—they need example badly.
Too sage our borough " sires" for gibes,
Too honest they for trade in bribes; ` -
Too honorable, a's I'm a sinner,
T'invite all Maryland to dinner,
Blow off their gas in speeches fine,
Run up cool thousands too for wine,
Then leave the bill, as 'twere no matter,
Or payment might raise fuss and clatter.
T'successors,who might do tho - same,
And in their own hide others' shame,
Or leaVe the whole for men. to settle
Of prompter mould and better mettle.
Dear people! foot like men the bill
For legislative allow and swill,
Trudge to your, plows, wield hard yOlp. axes;
Dinners and taverns,—double taxes.
Our borough, too, might teach the nation,
And lessons give to allcreation,
Could we our glorious way make known •
.0f letting men's affairs alone,
And how we hate with curious eye
To finger everybody's pie ;
How we despise the prying few , '
Who, restless as the Wandering Jew,
Roam other towns in noisy squads,
With hats behind on 'ugly wads,
AS if the empty house below
Needed no cover but for show.
S5O 00
Our new elected loco liArig
Will doubtless finish every thing
But keep the "herds" and " softs" in order,
And filibusters frorn•the border, •
Senate from choosing their own printer, .
Mouths shut on compromise, all winter,
Showing which side the fence ho stands
Upon th 9 gift of publia lands, t.
Highways to open to Pacific,
To states in trade and gold prolific.
And find no cause for great vexation,
'Unless it ho that all creation
Won't toss up hats for "annexation."
Owliyee, Ireland, Affglinnistan,
Cuba. Greenland and
Whence Jie`peraliance might think it better
To send, a fleet to fetch a letter.
The "nine ilnyb' wonder's" over, Prank,
Parties will plap you ninny n4rank.
Hold with strong - blind tho guiding rein,
For you will never guide again..
While Congressmen with wordy war
Keep the whole. continent ajar,
CAB RI FM'S Aill)14-SS
JANUARY 1, 1854
Railroads ery 'out " how fast we go "
(Wild geese and pigeons think you slow.)
And o'er the awry world's progrOssion
Greely & Co:hold many a session.
And Germany or Ireland pours
Prison and almshouse on our shores.
Woman to honors thick aspires,
Reverends, Lawyers, Doctors, Squires ;
And who but may not live to see
A Presidentess "L.L, D."
. "Young America" rules the day,
And hastes to do old things away.
Our sires' Republic is no go,
Arid even Democracy's too slow.
O'er empires old hangs ruin red,
About to tumble on their head.
The round of government is run,
Mankind's millodurn isayegi
And man in his own mighty numship
Dissolves furnye opprmlsion's clanship.
No more 'neath Emperor and King,
To skulk a chattel or a thing;
But without ruler, law or book,
Patrol the universe on his own hook.
John Bull exults in his domain,
O'er sea anti land extends his reign ; •-
While ''Vie" with heirs supplies his throne,
As bees keep queens for sPawn alone.
Russia and,Turkey—simple gulls—
Find fun in smashing cacti others Skulls.
And while the Danube, 'Pasha Omar
BestNides, to lock horns with the Czar,
Austria holds off to see fair play,
Fearing of fight she may rue the day.
England'and France's combined fleets
Lie by to crow with the cock that beats.
Santa Anna still climbs the tree eclat,
Aspires to Nappy's coup d'etat,
Bargains to swell his glorious reign,
A slice of national domain.
So wags the world, and so our song; ,
Like a dull homily too long.
Than lend your Carrier "Material aid,"
Just for the honor of the trade,
And a twelvemonth hence he'll joy to bear
That you've had what he wishes, A HAPPY
New YEAR. "
Vcrti 3mprobablt ,`"torti
From Heniley•s Miscellany
The 10 15 train glided from Paddington, May
7, 1347. In the left compartment of a certain
first-class carriage were four passengers;, of
these, singularly enough, two were worth des
cription. The lady had a smooth, white, deli
cate brew, strongly marked eyebrows, long
lashes, eyes that seemed to change color, and
a good-sized delicious mouth, with teeth as
white us milk. A man could not see hair nose
for her eyes and mouth.; her own sex. could and
have told us some nonsense about it. She
wore an unpretending greyish dress, buttoned
to the throat, with lozenge shaped buttons, a
Scotch shawl that agreeably evaded the re
sponsibility of color. Site was like a duck, so
tight her plain feathers fitted her; and there
she eat, smooth, snug nod (Widens, with a
book in her hand, and n soupcon of her snowy
wrist just visible as she held it Iler opposite
neighbor was what I call a good_style of man
—the more to his credit, since he belonged to
corporation that frequently turns mut the
worstjmagioable style of young men. Ile was
n cavalry Once'', aged twenty-five. Ile had a
moustache, but not a very repulsive pne ; it
was tar from being ono of those suhuasal pig
tails, on which soup is suspended like dew on
shrub it was short, thick, and black as a
coal. Ills teeth had not yet been turned by
tobacco smoke to the color of tobacco juice; his
clothes Aid not slick to nor hang on biro, they
sit on hint ; he had an engnging smile, and,
what I liked the dog for, his vanity, which was
inordinate, tens in its proper place, his heart,
not in Ida face, jostling mine and other pee
who hove nondl—in a ward, he erns what
one oftener hears of than meets—a young gen
tleman. Cle wits conversing in an animated
whisper with a' companion, n fellow-officer—
they were talking about, what far Jetter
not to do, women. Our friend clearly ( did not
wish to be overheard, for. he cast, 'ever and
noon, a furtive glance nt his fair vis-a-vis and
lowtred his voice. She seemed completely
absorbed in her book, nod that reassured him,
At litst the two soldiers came down to a whis
per, and in that,,,whispe. (the truth must be
told) the one who got down at Slough, and was
lost to posterity, bet ten pounds to throe, that
he who woe going down with us to Bath and
immortality, would not kiss either of the Indies
opposite upon the road. Dorm!" "Done!"
Now I am sorry amen I have hitherto praised,,,
should have lent. himself, even in a whisPei.',
to such a speculation, but "nobody is wise at
all boors," not even when the clock is striking
five anti , twenty ; and you. are to consider his
profession, his good looks,'and the temptation
—ten to`three.`
• After Slough the pArty was redued to three;
nt Twyford nub lady dropped her hankerchief,
Captain DoUgrian fell on it like a tiger and re
turneitit like a lamb; two or three; words Were
interchanged on that nccasiom ,,. .At Reading,
the Marlborough of our title made one of the
safe investments of that day; Ito bought a
"Times" and a," Punch ;" the latter was full
of steel-pen thrustil and wood•mas. Valor and
beauty deigned to laugh at Bette inflated hum
bug or other puncared by Punoh. NoW litugh
ing together thaws our human ice; long be
fore Swindon it was a talking match -atSwin
don, who so devoted an Captain Dolignan—he
banded them out--he soupeil thMn—he tough
chickened them—ho brandied and cochinealed*
one,-and ho brandied and burnt-sugared the
other; on their return to the carringo, ono la
dy passed into the inner compartment to.ip
spent a certain g'entlemen's seat on that side
the line.
11ot:der, had it been you or I "the beauty'
would have been the deserter, tho average ono
would have stayed with us, till till was blue, •
oarsblves included:' noe,ipore surely does our
slice of bread and butter, when it escapes from
our, hand, revolve it over so' often, alight face
downwards on the carpet. But this was a bit
•This Ir supposed In allude. In two deenetlnnti called
port ttad sherry, and Imagined by ono earthly nation
to portaku of a vipous nattito.
•I I ` .ROUS-A PERTH, OI AND BUSY WORKS ;I• • - DD 0 ' DO D- M=: ' 0,
A., WEIDNES,DA.I7, JANUARY 4, 11554.
Of a fop, Adonis, dragoonso Venus remained
in tee.a•teie With him. lou t have seen a dog
meet on unknown female of his species; how
handsothe, how emprisBe, how expressive he be
comes :—Such was Dcilignant after Swindon,
and 'to do the dog justice, he , got handsomer
and handsomer;' find you have.seen n cat con
.cious of approaching cream,L-aneh was Miss
Baythorn, she became demurer and demurer;
presently our Captain looked out of the win
dow and laughed; this elicited an inquiring
look from Miss Haythern. qiVe aro only a
mile from the Box Tunnel."—" Do you always
laugh a mile front the Box Tunnel ?" said the
"What for?"
.• Why! hem! it is a gentleman'S joko."
" Oh ! I don't mind its being silly if it makes
me laugh." Captain Dolignan thus encourag
ed,tTecounted to Miss Haytborn the following:
" A lady and her husband: sat together going
through the BOx Tunnel—there was one gen
tlemeti-opposite, it-was pit'et dark; after the
tunnel, the Indy said, 'Cleorgo,„how absurd of
you to salute me going through tho tunnel.'—
' I did no such thing V---t),:ou didn't No !
why ?" Why, because somehow I thought you
did!' Here Captain D,pligrinn laughed, and
endeavored to lead hid companion to 'laugh,
but it was not to be done. The train entered
the tunnel. .
Miss flaytharn— , - ,, mo"
Dolignan—L 4 What is the matter'?"
lima ll.
Dolig. (moving to bor side)—
be alarmed, I am near you."
Miss II —" YOu are near me, very near me
indeed, Captain Dolignaa I"
Dolig. You - know my name !"
Miss llaythorn- , • , I heflrci your friend men
tion it. I wish we weli3 out of the dark,
Dolig.—" I could be coliont to spend boors
hoye, re-Assuring you, sneeklady."
Mise 11.—" Nonsense !,"
Do!lg.—Psi-cep ! (Gravo roader, do not pu
your lips to the cheek of the nest pretty area
turelou meet, or you will understand wha
this mfmtis.)
Miss H.—"Ee!"
Friend—" Whet is the matter?""
Miss ll.
There was a sound of hurried whispers, the
door was shut and the blind pulled down with
hostile sharpness.
If any critic falls on me for putting inarticu ,
Into eouuds in a "dialogue as above, I answer,
with all the insolence I can command at pre
sent, $, Hit boys, ae hig as yourself," bigger
perhaps, such as Sophooles, Euripides, and
Aristophanes; they begno it, and I learned it
of Olen", dote against my will.
Miss Ilaythorn's scr..ibit--lost part of its ef
fect because the engine4thistled forty thous
and murders nt the same moment; and ficti
tious grief tqgkes ibielf:lteerd when real'ean
Between the tunnel and Bath our young
friend had time to ask himself whether his
conduct had been marked by that delicate
reserve which is supposed
~ to distinguish the
perfect gentleman.
With a long face, real or feigned, he held
open the door,—his late friends attempted to
esenpe on the other side,—impossible ! they
must pass him. She whom he hod- insulted
(Latin fdr kissed) deposited somewhere at his
foot a look of gentle blushing reproach ; the
other, whom he had not insulted, darted rod
hot daggers at him from her eyes, and so they
It was, perhaps, fortunate for Dolignan that
he had the graco to be friends with Majoi
Iloskyns, of his regiment, a veteran laughed
at by the youngsters, for the Major was too
apt to look coldly upon billiard balls and cig
ars; he had seen cannon balls and linstccks ;
ho had also, to toll the truth, swallowed a
goo I bit of the mess-Loom poker, but with it
some sort cf moral — Mer,which made it as
impossible forjilajor Ifoskyns to descend to an
ungentleman-liko' word or action, as to brush
his own trowsors below the knee.
Captain Dolignati told this genOeman his
story in gleeful accents; but Major Hoskins
heard him coldly, and as coldly answered that
he had known - aman lone his life for the same
thing;"'!'hat is nothing," continued the Ma
jor, hut unfortunately ho desersod to lose
At this the blood mounted to the young
retires temples, end his senior added, "I mean
to eey he was thirty-five, you, I presume, aro
" Twenty-fivo."
" That is much the Same thing; will you be
advised by me ?" '
"If you will advise me."
"Speak to no-one of•this, and send White
the £3, that hci'may think you have lost the
" That is hnrd when I won it I"
"Do it for 11 thnt, Bir."
Let the disbelliciers in human perfectibility
know that this dragoon, Capable of a blush, did
this virtuous action, albeit with violent relee
tenet., and this was his firer damper. A week
after these events, he was at a ball, not the
first, since llis return, bias entendu. lie was
in that state of factitious discontent which be
longs to us amiable English, , lloyas looking,-
in vain, for - a lady, equal in personal attrao=
tions to the idea ho had formed of George Do
lignan as a man, when suddenly there glided
peat him tomcat delightful vision! a lady whose
beauty and symmetry took him by the eyes—
another look: " It can't he I"—" Yes it is I"
Miss Haythorn ! (not that he knew her name!)
but what an apotheosis I •.
The duck had become a pea-hen—radjant,
dazzling, she looked twice as beautiful and'al;
moat twice as largo as before.. Ile lest eight of
her. lie found her again. She was so lovely
she mid° him ill—and ho, alone, must net
dance with, speak to her. 'lf he had been eon_
tent to begin her noquaintadee the usual way,
it might hive ended in kissing; but having be.
gun, with basing, it must end in nothing. As
she daneed, sparks ;cf beauty fell from her on
all around,' but him—she did not see him ; it
was clear she never would see him ono gen•
tletnan.vtai particularly.assidcous ; she smiled
,on his assiduity; he avas'ugly, but.che smiled
on him. Dolignan was surprised at. his suc
cess, his ill taste, his ugliness, hie importi
"I am frightened,"
" pray do not
"Open the dooil open the door!'
nenoo. Dolignan at last found himself injured:
" Who was this man I" "and what right had ho
to go on soy" "Ho had never ItistMd her I sup
pose," said Dolly Dolignan could not prove
it, but ho felt that somehow the rights of pro
perty were invaded. Ile wenthome and dream
ed of Miss I[aythorn, hated all the pgly suc
cessful.* Ile spent a fortnight-drying to find
out who this beauty was,—ho never could en
counter her agtdn. At last he heard of her ,in
this way.; a lawyer's clerk paid him a little
visit, and commenced a little action against
him, in the name of 'Miss Ilaythorn, for insult
ing her in a railway train. •:
The young gentleman was shocked, endea
voured to soften the lawyer's clerk ; that ma
chinedi'd not comprehend the meaning - I? the
term. The lady's name, howevei) was at least
revealed by this untoward incident; from her
name to her address was but a short step; and
the same day, our crest-fallen hero lay in wait
at her door—and many a succeeding fix} , win.•
out effect. But one fine afternoon, she issued
forth quite naturally, as if she did it every
day, and walked briskly on the nearest Parade.
Dolignan did the same, he met-and passoff her
manydimes on the Parade, and searched for
pity in her oyes, but found neither look, nor
recognition, nor any dther sentiment; for 'all'
this she walked and walked till all the other
Promenaders were tired and gone,—then her
culprit tiummoned resolution, and taking off his
hat, with a voice tremulous for the first time,
besought permission to address her. She stop
ped, blushed, and neither acknowledged nor
disowned his acquaintance. He blushed, stam
mered out how ashamed he was, how he'cleser
ved to bo punished, how he was punished, how
little she knew how unhappy he was ; and con
cluded by begging her not to let all the world
know the disgrace of a man, who was already
mortified enough by the ..lava of her acquain
tance. She asked an explanation; he told
her the action had been commenced in her
name; she gently shrugged her shoulders, and
snick," How stupid they are." Emboldened by
this, he begged to know whether or not a life
of distant unpretending devotion would, after
a lapse of years, erase the memory of his mad
ness—his crime!
" She did not know—!"
"Sho must now bid hitri adieu, as alio had
some preparations to make for a' ball in the
crescent, where everybod9 was to be. They pnr
ted, and Dolignan determined to be nt the ball,
where everybody was to be. He was there,
and after some time_ho obtained an introduc
tion to Miss Haythorn, and danced with her.
Her manner was gracious. With the wonder
ful tact of her sex, she seemed to have com
menced the acquaintance that evening. That
night, for the first tirop, Dolignan wus in love..
I will spare the reader nll a lover's arts, .by
which lie succeeded in dining where she dined,
in dancing Where she danced, in overtaking her
by accident, when she rode. His devotion fol
lowed her even to church, where our dragoon
Was rewarded by learning there is a world
where they neither polka nor smoke,—the two
capitol abominations of this one.
He made acquaintance with hkr uncle, who
liked him, and he saw at last with joy, that
her eye loved to dwell upon him, when oho
thought he did not observe her.
It was three months after the Box Tunnel,
that Captain Dolignnn called one day upon
Captain Ilnythorn, It. N., whom he had met
twice in his life, and slightly propitiated by
violently listing to a cutting-out expedition ;
he called, and ln a usual way asked permission
to pay his addressee to his daughter. The wor
thy Captain straightway began doing Quarter-
Deck, when suddenly ho was summoned front
the apartment by a mysterious Message'. On
his return he announced, with a total change
of voice, that "It was all right, and his visitor
might run alongside as soon ns ho chose." My
render hos divined 'the truth ; this nautical
commander, terrible to the foe, was in com
plete and happy subjugation to his daughter,
our heroine.
As ho was taking leave, Dolignan saw his
divinity glide into the drawing-room. lie' fol
lo wed her, observed a sweet ocinsciousness
which encouraged him ; that consciousness
deepened into confusion—sho tried to laugh,
she cried instead, and then Oho smiled again;
and when he' Hissed her hand at the door it
was ".George" and " Marian," instead of Cap
tain this and Miss the other. A reasonable
time after this, (for my tale is nlerciful sail
skips formalities and torturing Aelays)—these.
two , were very happy -they were once more
upon the railroad, going to enjoy their honey
moon all by themselves. MarianDolignau was
dressed just as before—dueklike, and deli
cious; all bright, except her clothes: but
George sat beside her this time instead of op
posite ; and ebb drank him in gently, from un
der, her long eye•tashes. "Marian," said
George, "married people should tell each eth
er all. Will you ever forgive me if X own to
.. Yoe ! yes!"
" Well, then I^ you runember the Box Tun
nel," (this woe the first allusion Le had ven
tured to I am ashamed to say—l had.
bet 8/, to-10/. with White, I would kiss one . of
you two Indies," and George, pathetic exter
nally, chuckled within.
"I know that, George; I overheard you;"
was the demure reply.
"011! you overhon rd mo Y impossible."
" And did you not hear me whisper to my
companion ? I mad a bet with her."
You made , a bet, how ologular What was
t 7"
"Only a pair of gloves, George,"
" Yes, I know, btit what about it I" '
That if you did you should he my him
bhnd, dearest.!'
uOh I—but say—then you could not have
been eo very angry with the, love ;—why, dear
est, than who brought that notion against me 7"
?tire. Dolignan looked down:'
"I wag afraid yoti were forgetting! Goot:ge,
you wilt never forgive me!" .t
"Sweet angel—why' here is the BOX Von
nel 1" • •
Non reader.—fie!--=no such Wog!, You can't
expect to be indulged in this every time
*When our successful rives le ugly - the blow Is
doubly severr,.crushlne-we MI by bludgeon: ter
Who thought the keenest rapier might perchance
thrust at us In vain.
we cone to a . dark place—besides, it is not the
thing. Consider, two sensible married people
—no such phenomenon,. I assure you, took
place. No screams issued in hopeless rivalry
of the eogino--this time.
61jc 6Trantlltt.
The . following is • an intereiding account of
the Omnibuses, the Smithfield Market, and
some other matters in and near the metropolis
of Great Britain:
"Bank! bank I" is the cry that salutes the 'I
foot passengers at the corner of nearly every
street. This emanates from the omnibus dri-
I Nora and conductors. In the morning these
vehicles go nt a break neck pace down to the
city, carrying the business men to their offices,-
The two groat thoroughfares through which
these vehicles pass are Oxford street nod the
Strand.. They commenced running at eight
o'clock in the morning, and continued until
midnight. Most of them have two charges,
fourpenee and sixpence. For a stranger it is
a difficult matter to find the omnibus that'will
take him to any particular spot.ho -wishes to
go, they are so covered with-names cf places
and advertiarnents ; the windows are .always
up, or closed, and used to paste cards of vari
ous firms on. There is room for twelve per
sons inside and ten outside ; four of these set
with the driveiL this is considered the most
desirable part of the " base ;" and it is so with
truth, as yon,,are above everything, and have
a fine view of the bustle, excitement and con
fusion that is going en around. - •
Iris quite interesting to get next to 'coachy,
and draw him into conversation. - The drivers
of the London " buses" are probably the best
'whips' in the world; they acquire great dex
terity, and drive by their box seats, which,pro
ject over the side far enough toolbar the wheel.
The conductors stand on a high stop on the
back of tho omnibus to the left of the door;
from their position they are enabled to see all
that is going on in front and behind; they area
continually on the alertlcir passengers, and
lose no time in getting them out or in. When
a person gets in they throw the door too;
this is heard by the driver, who starts on.—
The result Of this id, that the new-comer, if
he is.not an adept at this business, ,finds,him
self landed backwards into somebody's lap ;
but this makes no difference—the driver does
not core, and the conductor not•lose any
time for fear the opposition-line-will get ahead
of him. The horses are changed every-trip,
so they are enabled to driye them as fast as
they choosti.
The omnibuses now running number about
3000, at a cost of £lOO per omnibus, making
£300,000; each hoe ten heroes, the value of
these is £OOO,OOO. It has been calculated that
the number of persons Who 'annually ride in
these conveyances amounts to three hundred
millions, an amount equal to one-third the
population of the world. Eleven thousand
men are employed, and working a capital of
£1,700,000, and paying to the revenue a duty
of £lOO,OOO. The drivers and conductors
have to Work very hard; they hare no time to
themselves, but 20 minutes aro allowed for.
dinner. When they proposed for higher wages,
they wore compelled to hold their meetings
after 12 o'clock at eight. . •
How often do you read of " Lloyd's ?" and
how many persons ask what it means.? It is a
familiar abbreviation of the important society
of under-writers meeting at Lloyd's Subscrip
tion Coffee House. They occupy two suites of
rooms- in the Royal Exchange—one is open to
the public, and the other reserved for subscri
hers.,., The Society - has agents in all theyrin
cipal ports of the world ; and through their
means the commercial and shipping intelli
gence is published daily. On entering the
public room, the first thing that strikes your
eye is a large book in which is 'written tho
news of the arrival or, departure of any vessel
at the port of London .or Liverpool ; also, the
accounts of any' shipwrecks that may have oc
curred. Fresh items are put in the book im
mediately upon their reception by telegraph.
Arouud the room aro many small tables, on
which may be found papers from all quarters
of the globe. J
Lost Monday morning I visited Smithfield
Market. This is the great cattle market of the
Inetropolis. In a-space of-not more• than five
acres, 20,000 beasts are sold monthly. It is
necessary to rise about four o'clock in the •
morning to see it properly. The cattle market
is held on Monday ,and Friday, and for hay and
straw during the remaining days of the week.
All sales.take place by commission. and the
money transactions are estimated at £700,000
annually. Tho oily receives a toll upon every
beast exposed to sale of two cents per head,
and of sheep, at four ,cents per seep. The
total produce to the corporation is from $25,- .
000 to $30,000 a year.
Smithfield salesmen estimate the weight of
cattle by the eye, and from constant practice
approach sonear to exactnqps, that they are
aeldom-ino&then a few pounds at faUlt. The I
are always for cash. No paper is passed,
but wh r eit the bargain is struck, the buyer and '
seller elnike hands and close the sale. The
market commences at 11 o'clock on .Sunday
night. It is almost in the centre of the oily.
Many attempts have been made to have it re
moved; but such is the obetinate.•adherenee ,
to all nneient customs, they have as yet proved
unsuceassful, 'as' salesmen continue to drive
their cattle to the favdrite looality..,,Bear in
mind you- must leave your bed at' an early
hour, as the effect is vary curious to see the
butchers and 'talesman with torches, driving
the anitnahrnbont, and peeking them into pens.
R. is all over by nine o'olook in the morning.
Among the places of interest to bti mention
ed In this city are . the , " Tower," and " St.
Paul's Cathedral." But what onn be written
about them that is not known ? Very little,
if anything. Let us take one or two, tripe out
of London to pikes near, "-
A friend and myself drove out to Blelanond,
distance-nine - and a half miles from Londou.
We stopped at the Star and' Garter; and took
lunch. When Louis Philippe was in England,
lie lived at this hotel,*and "paid the landlord
$95,000 a month for lodging'' and serving the
dinner& It is mid that so expensive were tho
meals ho ordered, and for' so many, 'that the
proprietor lost money on that amount. The
slow from the terrace is celebrated ell over
Great Britain es - being the finest that is to be
tied in the United Kingdom, and I think not
undesemmdly so. k ride in the Pork—which
ox`tonds thirteen miles around, and in which
are, 3.000 deer—is very pleasant.
A little further on is shown the house 6
which Popo resided—and three and a half
miles distant is Hampton Court Palace. It
occupies eight acres of ground, and the walk's
in the garden, .wilderness' and palace, - are
about three miles in extent, The palace wits
built by Cardinal Woolsey, the favorite of
-Henry VIII. It was commenced about 1616.
When finished, it was so' magnificent in style
that it began to excite envy at court. The
King, therefore, took occasion to question the
'Cardinal as to his intentions in building a pil
ace that-far surpassed any of the royal palaces
in England. On this Woolsey replied, that"
ha was only trying to form a residence worthy.
of so great a monarch," and that it was in
tended for his king. Woolsey was, however,
disgraced in 1520. This affected his mind so
much, that he put an end to his life. in his
last agony, he regretted that he had not served
his God with the sums fidelity be had always
used towards his royal master, and died on
the 29th of November, 1530. He was - the
greatest instance many ages had produced of
the vanity and inconstancy of human things
both in his rise and fall. By his temper in
both it appears that ho was unworthy of his
greatness, and deserved what-he suffered.
However, a great writer declares that few
ever fell from so high a station with fewer
crimes charged against them. •
In the palace are many fine pictures. The
greatest curiosity to ho seen here is a large
grape vine—certainly the largest in Europe,
if not in tho world; it is over one hundred
and ten feet, Long; at three feetfrom theground
the stem is neorly thirty inches in circumfer
ence; it is of the black Hamburg grape; the
quantity it ' bears some seasons exceeds two
thousand five hundred bunches. The vinery
is 7d feet long, and the breadth on the rafters
30 feet.
'A walk in a part called the wilderness is
very delightful, but the great attraction hare
is the Maze or Labyrinth, Many hours are
spent by young persons in trying to disoorer
the intricacies of the Labyrinth. It is oompo
-set' of thick bdshes, eight fOet high; avenues
lead in all directions.
Rotnieu pays a visit to a grocer.
'Good day sir.'
'Sir I am your humble servant.'
'Have you candles, eight to the pound?'
Certainly, sir, it is a goodsolling , article, as,
in this city of ours, the little purses much ex
ceed the hig ones in number.
'Sir that remark of yours smacks more of
profound observation than the mere shbp.'
'Sir you do me the honor.'
Romiou and the grocer salute. •
'Monsieur was saying that he wanted—'
'One candle eight to the pound.'
'Only one?'
'One to begin with ; we will then see salon
the rest.'
'Here ft is sir.'
•Please cut it in to ; I hate two touch a can
No'wonder sir—tho smell f ig not pleasant—
hero io the candle' out.'
'lb, by the way, will you hero the kindnece
to divide each half into four parts?'
'lnto four?'
Precisely, I want eight peices for a certain
'Very well, sir, here are the eight.'
I am really too troublesome, but will yen
'oblige me by cleaning the wicks of all?'
"The whole eight?'
'The whole seven; ono piece has the wick
already prepared.'
'True enough.'
'Now be so good as to set them in a straight
ine on the counter, three inches apart.'
'But what is that for?'
'You shall soon see; please hand me a
4p,d Romieu gravely lighted the eight can
dle cede.
'What in the world are you doing sir ?'
'Sir I am executing a practical joke.'
'And ther" . -
..Then, ea the joke it at,an end I take
my leave, with thanks for your
Romieu saluted the grocer, and walked out.
'And you aro going away without even pay_
ing for the candle? at all events pay for the
Romieu turned round.. •
'And if I did, wbero - would be the joke, let
me ask you?'
FLOWERS.—fIow much of amusement and in
struction may be derived from the study of
flowers—that study in which Israel's wisest
monarch delighted—he who "spoke Of trams,
from the cedar of Lebanon to the hyssop on the
wall." The daisy, insigidficant as it appar
ently is,(yot immortalized by the pen of Dry
den, and graced by the song of Burns.) becom
es,, on closer examination, an expanse, of won
ders ; acluster of miiiicles. Scores of minute •
blosSoms compose its dish and border,,ettcyls
tinot, delicately beautiful. The'oonyolvulue
and honey snook appear to theoareless eyes, to
twist in a singular manner, round every thing
in their neighborhood ; but the botanist dilutor
era that they aro governed by laws, the former
always twining itself according to the apparent
motion of the BIM— the. latter in contrary-di- ,
reationa: and•whett busy man attempts to alter
this arrangement, he invaribly injures and per
haps destroys the plant.
gerAn oldoly lady writes to a friend: "A
widower with ton children hie proposed and I
have accepted. This is about the number I
shoUld have been entitled to, if I had been mar.
ried at the proper time instead of being eima
ted into nonentity l" Sensible to the end.
Tug Cotatia Yssit.—The year 1844 begins
and ends on gundriy; there are flretiouthe in
the year that eoatain`five Sunday/raid, and
there are fifty-three: Sundays in 'the year.