Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, November 04, 1857, Image 1

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Tho 41/AOLIOI.O limmtn is published weekly on.a large
' , boot containing twenty eight columns, and f Orninhed
to subseribers nt $1:50 1 :paid strictly In advance;
stvp. If pald within the year; or,V2 In Ml_ essot , :when
— •paritettt - ls - delayett 7 utiblifter
year. No subscriptions reechoed for less period than
--nix-months; lOW-1301M d iseon ued-until-all-nrrearages
sent to subserlbers living out of Cumberland county
• must be paid for in advance, or the payment assumed
by noun, responsible person living in Cumberland coun
ty'. Them terms will lie rigidly adhered to in all
Advertisements ,will be charged $l.OO per saltier° of
twelve lines tot three Insertions, and 25 cents for each
subsequent insertion: All advertisements of less than
t tvdve lines considered ate a square.
• Advertisements inserted belbre Marriages and deaths
S cents per lin° for first Insertion, amt.t cents per line
for subsequent insertions. Communications on sub
, 3v.ets of limited or Individual Interest will be charged
-- cents per lino.-- The ProPrieter. will-not be- responsl.,
bin in damages for.errors in adiertisnumnts, - Obituary
notices or Marriages
_not on-coding five lines, will be
- Inserted without i•ltarge. • •
The Carlisle Herald .1011 PRINTING OFVICP. Is the
epa.t and most complete ostablisinnent in the county.
There good Presses. and n general 'variety of material
snit.' for plain and Fancy murk of every-hind. 'enables
• ua to do Job Printing at the alihrteet ',olive and 0., the
nord. ryasonable trestle.. .Perionis in want of Bills,'
blanks Or anything Li the Jobbing lino, still find it to
'''' thWest to give us a call, Every varfoty
• constant's• on hand.
I.Sencrac • anti Local- 3llrorniption
Prosidont—JUSlLY 111,THANA N.
I'rvAdrnt,-,..44,140 •
I , oorotary oT '.. 4 tof}3 I.v,•tils -
SeeretAryor ln terifor—,l,{cou Tiootio3oN.
Nerraary of War-,../ouN lt. PIAI' U.
rit•oretry of Navy.-1,4‘.0 'forest.
Post. )I.l.orllonoral—A. V. ItitowN.
Attorooy H S. • 114te6.
Chief ot. 1110 United Stales-:11. TANET
GoVerlior.—.ll3ll,l POLLOCK. °. .
1 4 ..1,1,1;0'y of State.--ANI.I:I•AV I i,CIIIITIN,
Slarvryorllteneral—Joily ItOwe:.
'Amlitur - 111.1111:111—.1 Wm, Fltv-,li:.
_'froavun•e:—lie..ux S. ,)1/ . ... itAw. .. ' . •
.111.1ges of 1,1111 Supremo Court —l . l. Imvis: .1: M . Arm
e5n.,.n.,, W. li. 1,01, M.: (1, 81'. u'nopo - u[➢. J. C. ViAux.
j' . nt 176414,-11011..bi1m,4 11. I Inthatil. _
,A,. 4.i:ills .1 tiLlel—i it/11. 1t,:11:fel CutiKlin, Ennzuel
W... dbor:,. - .
NAHA ,-M.;Tiloy-IVtii... l . Shuntw._ _ _ •
Proillont,tur.)-1. 1 .1.1 K - . N 4.1.11. 1 .
. 11....0rar Sr.--John M. tirogg. - ,
Ileglstiw-lillllam Lytle. . • ,
111411 elterilf—Jacob itownmn: Poputy, J. llounnin4
cr. - . .
• • etquity Trensurcr—AilnlC SO.OIIIIIII. _
,CorollVY—Mitchell Ml'ool l / 1 11. ,
l'ounty l'onlonis4co.r, , --IJecwcifr . Ora Imp?, 1%11113111
31. 11.eniere ni, .11[011,1 liar. Clerk le ennunissienur.,
31Ielinel 'Wise. ,
Dire , lrs nf tlie — PeUr—Genwe Brindle, •.'lelln C.
Drown. Samuel 'Fria. Superintendent of l'oor Heusi
— '
• •
1,111.4 raugoss-- It:short IrlincJr.
.I.sistsid Burgos—Ceorgo r
IS. I..trker tPronidont) John qut•
shun. Jame.; Calllo, sr., Frauldln tiardner. Sainnol
:I In . Titer Monsur, Saottiol Il . otzel; J. I). Ilalberi,Jorch
elot.:, to Colt•tull.—lfni: 11. Wetzel.
ettn,,tales—..l.,llll. ^phuq 1 . 11811 CoLstable.;
314• Cari Wnr.lo),,Ntable.
41.116. s ..r (b.. 1.1.1102 --George 1:go, David Snittl,,
l'irst. PrenLyt v; In!) ( tn... 11, Nor I Ilvalxt .7i7igin of Cen
tro Silvio:. Ito.o - .. F.'01 , , ty V. IV lag
eyer. Sunday )lorning xlll &dock, A. M., nut! 7 tielok I
. .
Second Pro,hyl.t`rian Cltur7ll, earner of S.:11,111 mama.
and I'uuuritnt outs. 11, 1 v. Mr Eall,,Pastor. Services
1,11111111,01 . 0 A. 51., and 7 - t,'elocit P. li.
st..ll,lln's (inn oh, (Prot. Eisopal) norllntiistangle or
I',v, tro Sln iv,. IttlV..l.t • Slors,4. nectar. Services
at 11 A. )1., 1111.1 o'clock, P. 31.
.1•111glihn Lathe, an Church, ladford la.ta•von 31n in
and Loot lire storms. Krc..Ltcuh Fry, Paster. Seel ices
pt 11 ri•e•la,•1; .1. 31... and 7 ti clod: P. 31.
(Iceman 11ut0..11.1 , 1 Chuff h, Louther, bul,r,ern Ilan.
1, or and Pitt Ntt eels.. Plev..l. • 11. Keenan.,
i;in•vitaa. it 11 A. 11. nod I. 31.
)lethodist (11rst charge . , corner of 3lnin and
Pitt Street,. I:er. .
l'llliabers, Pastor. Sul, i.a.ts ut
1.1 fit•lnt•k A. 31. till o'eloek P. 31.
lice. Tlnas
1/...igherty. Pastor. Services In UolleBa Chavol,. at 11
eelovii A. N 1.111141-4 P. 31
Ch I'morrot, Waal' EtA ptroat•
r.;.1 kos m, ti o 2nd Sun
day of earl' .fflont.h.
4;eralan Lutlntr.ln Cliur..ll on, n•i• of Pomfrot nod
llodlord stret.l.o. Eno. I, l'..Na:chld, Ooroloo
ut 1U!.1 A. M. •
. . .
4.orlion olinogrs In t,' above Ore uocch::nry thn
Ironer 1 , LT:.01 . 4. are ivtlunit•Fil to ll' Ur), UN.
Err Charles Collins, 0. D., I'r,lllolll. And Professor of
Mond Svionve.
ker. I: ammo M. Johlismel. 0.1), Professor of Phnom".
filly old En•.*linit Literature. --
.hum,' R', Marshall, A. M., Profiwsur of Ancient Lan.
Rev. Wm. L. Boswell, A.M., Professor. of Mathematics,
IYilllaln C. Wilani, A. M., Professor of Natural Science
nod CM:lord 1110,
ProfT:ssor. of:llebrow and
Modern Languages.
Samuel V. If lllurin, A. M., Principal of the Grammar
P, Purcell, A. It., Assistant In the Grammar School.,
Andrew Alnlr, Pre§Went, li.• Sax too, P. Quigley, H.
Car:lmam al U. I%llli:tins, J. Hamilton, Serretary,Jahon
W. %by, Treasurer, John illeFseuger. Meta on
the Ist Monday.ofench Month at 5 u'eltali.A. M.. at Eit•
oration Hall.
Cashirr, W aI. M Melton; Clerks, J. P. Hasler, N. C. Sias
...imam C. W. heed; Directors, Richard Parker, Wm. 11.
'Mullin, Hugh Stuart, Thomas Pax ton, It. C. Woodward,
John Sanderson, Moses Bricker, Abram Hosier, Jacob
Frederick Watts: Secretary and Treasurer, Edward M.
Biddle; Surrrintentlent, O. N. trill. Passenger trains
twice a day. Eastward leaving Carlisle at 0.21/ o'clock
A. 31. and 3,30 •e'eloei; P. M. Two trains' even; , dry
Westmont, leasing Carlisle at 10,00 o'elud: A, 51.1 . , - tittt
2.00 11. SI.
CARLISLE OAS AND WATER Com Amr.--Prosiclent, Fred•
crick Watts; Secretary, Lemuel 'Todd; Treasurer, Wm.
St. Beam Blructnrs, P. Watts, Richard Parker, Lamm
el Todd, Wm. M. Bretton, Henry Saxton, J. W.' Eby,
John D. Comas, It. C. Woodward, anti ,I:. M. liiddio
COMMA:MI VALLEY DiNlC.—Prtilidut, 'John S.' Sten
yott ; Cashier, 11. A. Sturgeont.Teller, Jos. C. lieffor.—
Pin:lnters, John S. SterrAt, -Wu, nor, Illeleheli Drone.
'plan, Richard Woods, Jo tn C. Dunlap, Debt, C. Sterrett ;
jl. A. Sturgooth and Cap nltt John Dunlap.
,Cutulierlow - !. Star Loth; 11 ,
rilarlon call on thu .2 t
- Month.' . -..
• St..loDns 1,40 No SS pt. Y. M. Meets ld Thurs.
Any of each month, aMI don MD. -. ,
' Cpykislo Lotlgo No 01 1, Aofo, 5. Meets Monday
intatulne,s l l o'ro.u/s build pg,
No. 197, A. Y. M. meats at
d and 4th Tuesdays of overy
The Union Fire Company wan - organized In ran.
Prnahleat,.y; Common; Vice President, William 4 ,11 .
Porter.; Secretary, A. U, Being; Treesurer, Peter Mon
yer. Company meta the Prot Saturday 11; 3lafeh,
September, end December,
Tho Cumberland Fire Company was instltuLed Fobru•
Ark 18, 18111), lireeklent, Itohert McCartney; Secretary,
Philip Quigley; Treasurer, U. EL hitter. The company
wets on the dthfrd ifetun.ley of January, April, July,
and October. . .
Tito Good Rill Hese Company wai Instituted In March,
MS, Prosideht, 11. A. St urgcon; Vice Priaildlint, Janice
McCartney; &twittery, Samuel 11. Gould; Treasurer.
Joseph Jo.4lnlhert. The Sampan) , mots the s6:9111
faturday of January, April, July, and October,
, .
Oosingo on 0.11 lottersritinci•half pupils woos or un .
dor, Wcents tilo intlf,''''sxeopt, ;to , California or Oregon,
whir. to 10 i....oto.oßropop, , • •.• •. •. . . ..,•,
- Within
en lite !'iithr-:-erithin die Connt.y..lree..
'within t ogo oi3•ocoo Dor year. To'any'part of the
'United 8 'OA g 0 pentlii' 'Postage on all transient papers
u nder 8 ounnoelp *Until cant pro-OK or two cents
npaid.' A
•thlnttrortlfe4 ptkro, to be ebsTeti with the coat
' Advipg:' • " '•'' '' - ' ''" " ''':
o A „o '5 O - Fg 0 R , .
If* TF9I: Frakaaa .61MOIM
16 - netrti.
The following ."11aIllut of the Bain," appeared In'
lato . number of the flume ,loormil. N. I'. WHIN Kends
It in a letter from Id!mild, In relish he sup ite_words
- aremotwrriltillfirifFere — Filent he could writOott to the
very tture of thwfalling rule. Also, that' More }:dgiir
VW.; "Ilaviiitnikuing.nttivigdt_luts.lieeuwritteu
se sweet as "The Ballad of the Italll.l The: author is
:qrs. JULIr.s 11. L. CA . IIIPHELL, of Pottsville, daughter of:
Chief Jostles Ellis Lewis:
lAA night, the fingrtnit Illy,
So stalely, wan, And gaily;
Held high hor pallid chalice, gatheang whiteness from
the moon;
• . Aiid standing liken 3Yaran,
Bealdetld enchanted garden,
The tullretreo tossed high and freo hie yellow atara of
_ _
• bloom, •
-Ani1.044 their_ golden fleshings through. the fume.
nest of June;'_ _
• 'While the plain •
Of shivering breeze, and . quivering Arum , 'foretold the
coining rein. -
TLc 11Ir Lnlle nro nonttored—:-
Tho tulip's bolo Is shattered!
Ills cntoraitl crown canto roxiilng down bolito Ilia wink%
--- and-rein; "
Ali &duty, summer lily ! .
- • diritli nod'
All, woo is pint the tullp.tree wine unnied for Lanii`rebot
. -
Who never, In thin gleaming, shall seek ill bowers ognln;
• Ituthlese rniti
;levee r wltil nor Illy mirk),shalt keep Ills tryst
In Rood!, it, is appalling!
The coil, retell tlvss falling— • .
The wiAry, drearp,pliolling and itiodling of Ilia rain!
It rains at tlio gable,
" All iiiiiithor ataliied and Fltble,
.kad fiercely thieve at Mabel, a Ith,Theek agahiat the
Wa telling; 311thith Ivlt9se tears fill 11lie, the
I — At lmlihly„fenring 31i1
'The moon tlelf ere! batik 11:41tIO
Iler lover when
^nuntnin h trea weld his plighted,
by lips
1)1korl thn
• 11111 i Nil 11.
'thou g.;ntlo nwvl,.phsom•ed too stun- mid 'grOdo- him
once ogitin!
- Ifliosllng Er I
Oh stortr,ob,lalo! oh rloudn roh alit, oh henvon with
' hold Jim rain!"
' tZtlitloved Ilio n. clouding—
The olu e rk (1111 almitnt slirondiur,
- •
to-light for hope and light to llonvoll
Alas: oxp&latit
Thy pr,,clqiit snul ip Intloll
With narneleF3 re“.; and blinding tears nt,rptin down
the erystal pane:
All dhn ulkh drop. of ;Inguinh, and met wipi 9ing
Drifting . •
Ti.e must:, of Lin romirg, !.1101Lturt:Lagain.—
Illn nllll,lvlllte'ste,ll, of Kithlelia breed, I ranirs ittr the
grart.y lane I • •
.N 0: the hill fox'
Tun noni the ban ',raj lug—
It 11, the wild %loll", gallop :woe's the ilkotal
Itlellseiradl :11141 llorkileglograin--
Dlrglog rato,
11'1111 eea‘eless deop, * (lrop. dropplog upon the tortured
7 van not boar the sobbing, :
deo', anti labored throl,hing,
From yondor forgo that in tlio gorgo Loath its great
heart of Pain.
See 111)1T lie MIIIIIOEII golfer,
• ,I,town the turbid river,
On untamed Os aces, from mountain on : eF, fosL.linstrio
Ou milknrLlto horse—on Mho limbed course fast.drift
ing to thu nantu
l'afle: •
Thu turd of Toy, dhl'ot thim esssay, all rovolleu with the
The lilybel Is are Seal tered !
The tulip's Loll is shattered 1.
The tulip tree, so proud and free, a typo ,l u,rolot
Oh, maid among the JIIIl&
' Thu eh urohyardntou Id so shill
Yet rest thy head upo'n its bed, and coal thy favored
God's runt upon thy dolour, see lay thou in tlio ralnl
elalllnq rain;
All quenched MO lire if nick desire, out youtler lu the
Purr.—A large dry goods establishment
wait recently'burnt down in this"'City, when
one of the large fire safe manufacturers of Mery
York who knew that they had ono articld in
the building;. wrote on, *and requested the
proprietors of the ruined store to Rata how
their safe had withstood the conflagration,
The answer Was as folictWx:—"Genrinen,
your safe is wonderful. Nothing can urpav
them for protecting books and papers, though
they have some unfortunato opposit: effects.
Ono of our clerks, on Saturday,
.bought a
Shanghai: rooster and at night, unknown to
us, .put! it for safe kipping in the safe. That
night, our. establishment was destroyed by lire
and the safe audits contents were exposed to
a tremendous heat for thirty-six hours at the
end of which time it was hoisted out red hot.
As soon an possible, it wits opened you may
judde of our surprise, when we found within
it the Shaoghae rooster loaning against the
ledger frozen to death!"—Spirit of the Times.,
•.Bove our AT noirr.--lire find the follow
ing truthful paragraph id one of our exchanges,
which the boys of this town would do - Well to
read :
"Night running is ruinous to boys. in all
instances. They' acauire, under the cover of
night, an unhealthy state of mind, .bad,_ vulgar
sad profane language, obscure PraMionsorim
inal santiments, and. a lawlees and • riotous
bearing. Indeed, Kill in the street' after night
fall that Goys princitmlly - acquire tbe'educa
t'on ,of • the bad, and a capacity' forbeconing
reitly; dissolute men.".
Some one says.of a certain ooagregn•
lion that they pray on theirinees on SundAY,
and nalhelr neighbors the rest of the week:.
Snooks says the, ladies do not sol,theie
caps for'the gentlemen pny more; they, spread
51 3.7stiiiicrous gtort]
"-I oou
' "But you mgst. ly 11:pppittees ttepentie oh
EttLpn the — tliingumbatbi,_Wa_tital
what's Lis onine." •
And my fitend.. Bob Styles;:held up before
My hesitant gaze a suit of feminitinapParrel.
Ills idea was that I should personate his la
d}'•lore for one day, to prevent:anybody from
suspecting the truth—namely, that she had
jolued him inn runaway marriage party—un
til it should-be foo late for intci•ferencb; that
is; until the minister should have tied a knot
between them, that nothing but special
giant of_the.Legislature . Could untie. -
This scheme Was not. actually as absurd as
it appear . ed at first sight, Maggie tee mils a'
tall,'queenly woman', with an almost mascu•
line air, and at that time, I hod a very slight
form— almost elleinchnte, so that; in fact, there
:was really but little dilferen'ee in that point,
Theu.l had light -hair, tolerably.long, and a
ireilli — Cornpliiiion - t - TrartmY hale to ifitrinid:
din, acid put a bonnet on my hen I" . and 'few .
persons would have suspected but what I was
really. one of the softer •sex. The'se access° ,
ries also gave me quitep . decided reSettfblancu:
to Maggie Lee,- espet;iall.i. when, as in this
ettio,,the disguise woo her °rm. -
' e..da-3cerhosert-for-the-Itmnrway.match ---
Was milt uspiciottS one. Maggie's father MO
to drive her to sthall village .neat'
Where , she lived, and there she' way to•join a
sailing party down river, to the grove
.tlit co miles ljrlow, from which the .parry wan
to return in the evening in carriages, •
per plan Was, (hitt T should be in wailing in
the village, and sho u ld go on the haufwit , h the i
imiling_party,—whild.flaggie,-aSter-loaving hurl
father, should slip off with 8,,b-tylea r •aero4 . •
the ,cotn try.
• - . .
Atlnst, I got dreesed and presented inysylf
before Maggie 1.1;e, blushing a great deal, I
believe, feeling very much pinched about ILo
n•ais t, alid with an uncomfortable conicions
netts, that shirtsleeves—were--tbd
short, or want:ng nl - ogether...-1 •
Everything finished in the wny of
llob Styles took nteinto his light.wagon, drove'
me over sezluded ratite, nod,
left me itt trio hotel, where the sailing party
was to tissomble..—Severni of 4 the—pioludokers
were nireadY tbcriu; end they greeted my ones-
Bet cordially, (evorylintly knew :13,,b Styles,}
lie min ping with thorn, etc. Ile
told them he was not..
" Pressing business engagements, you , ku
ntul all tlial sort of . Deuced BOlry I
can't go, though. had just flint! to Ming
Miss Lee over, and now I'm off. Mr. Ilitoliy,
phis is Jiiss Lee.—Mis.S Ilithergall, Miss Lee,' ,
and be Tattle , l off a long 'string' of brief intro'
duellol4, (1,111111004-111C - thfit - but fey
tlw compauy.were nequainted with the y.l
lady whom I was thus pprson..,
fi,rtuntite thing for the pret.ervalipti of my din
Mr: - 1111)T'a I 11 , topil num, with
lo.oh-line, and eye gloss nud fluffy"
tienned to be prepoute.9sed with toy personille,
Lind I overheard him %Oilier to Bob Style,
he went out :
Nice loo king girl, that 314. s Lee."
"Vee," answered Bob, with a misCldevous
glance nt " the is a nice girl, though II hit
tlo.go ohcadrsometimeF. Keep a little look
out on her nil you"—then, lowering his voice
—4' not 'a bodintirdi-fte - you old follow; sho
is rich."
"Is she ?" said Ur. Dimby, his interest
"On my hoinw," .replied lAb. "Fatty
thousand dollars in her own right. Day, day I"
and he was gone.
Maggio Lee, artful creature : that she was,
hadCtold her"father (bat the sailing party - ins
I to nekemble at aniiih r: Cr hotel, and thither he
had taken her, btsiness in D—, he -
left her. there merely saying that. he would
Anil the carrinAo for her nt eleven
She, like a
- him good'W, and before he had gonewhon.
I deed — rods, 100,k.n seat in Bob Styles' light
Wagon, whielrhe had driven up to the bock
door as old Lee's onrringe drove away from
the front, -and the old story of bend-strong -
love and prejudiced age was enacted over
again.. '
As for us, of the pic-nic excursion, we had
a di;ligh!Sul•rnil down to the Grove, but soni.le
how, I could not enjoy it as Much as I ought
to have done. When 1 walked on board the
boat, I felt awkward, as if everybody was
looking at inc. I found Mr. Dimity, as I had
suspected, a young sad . rising lawyer, mighty
in Blackstone and his own ol.iniou.-116 in:
!Sidled on paying fur my ticket (the boat was a
regular excurtion packet,) and purchasing
enough oranges, pears and candies, to set up
a street stand. Four or five times I was on
the point of swearing at his impudent officious
ness, but bit my tongue just 14 a time to save
exposure. But it was not with him that I
found my role hardest to play.'
No; the young ladies were the difficult ones
to deceive. Fer instance, there was. among
them, a beautiful girl ofyseventeen,:just re
turned from boardingltchool, who had not seen
Maggio for three years.' Of
.course, site was
delighted to see. me, ri•hen she found out that
I was Maggio, which, by tho, way, did not oc
cur unti' after wo had started. She thrdw
herself into my artns,.pulled my veil aside and
kissed me half a dozen Boles; .in a manner
that made mifinger coda tingle for an hour,
It was all very nice, but if I het, beemin pro•
prig persona, wouldhdio liked it better, As
it was, I felt as if I were " obtaining goods
undo': false pretences," 'and that lawyer Bim
by tnightisve a warrant fur my arrest on that
ground at any moment.
• A whole knot of orimilino then surrounded.
me, on the tipper. deok of the boat, to the ut
ter exclusion end . consequent disgust •of
.111 r.
Elimby and the other gentlemen... I kepLver4
quiet, only!spoaking monosyllables in a fulseo-.
voice,;, but the others—Lord bless yoff4-
knei . they gabbled! Undeftketriet mallet:roc
secresy,the little- boardingsehoOt maiden]
who had kissed,m 4 eso affectionately, revealed
M. het loverTeffaliviaitd, also, became unpins-
) of
cent enough in themselves, but not oustomart
ly tiillted of between Indies and gentlemen.
I was terribly embarrassed; but it. wortld
not dtl to give it up then. AS soon as my trick
ti o il9 become known, Bub fityles'. trick would
also come out; and!as news of that kind trav
els fart iiirhe_couUtrY, be tindhis ladylove
'would be telogropliecl and followed before they
could reach Philndetphin, where the Stye
tied. '
The river breeze wee very fresh where we
sat, lull I noticed that several of the ladies
'were glancing uneasily at me. -I couldn't
'vino the reason, until Jennie, my little friend
from boarding school, . laid her face dangerous
ly close to niine, s and Whispered: "My dear
Maggie, yoUr - tlress is blowing up terribly high
—your nnkles.will be town talk with the gen•
flatten." • • . .
NOIVAns I conscious of having a very small
foot for a mail, and hod-donned a pair -Of open
work stockings which CaMO up nearly to my
waist, with a pair ..of gaiters* borrowed from
the servant girl, all of aliich together with my
"running gear" looked quite feminino•andro- .
spe - ctable ; but the idea of tho gentlemenlalk
log about my tinkles, *and of. being cautioned
thus by a young . girl, who. would kayo, been
frightened, to . delithlt I had told her the same
thing yesterday, ins tee* , muelng p ,..l
burst in a Sort of trangreirtnili;:lwrifel - I
could'only check b swallowing half ormy lit.,
i c
tie filagree lace aged handkerchief. 'the
young ladies all looked at ale in-apparent as-
thrtal - ffiroira - tiMT — inico,• nil( I wanted to
1,114111111 the more. Fortunately, sll".'llitoby
came to ray reecuo nt the tnomonty nod edged
hitWeelf in among.tbe crinoline.
11137 I-eit Imre r Le naked, .pointing to'n
low etoornenr . tne, '
" Certainly," I eiimperml, in my high fulisot
Ali, thank you," anid BintbY with a
'lackadaisical air, which nauseated - me, ase - oin,
rig from one, Man to dnothei—"yoU. nro:as
abut ns you are fascidating-!"- •
•• You fliitter me!" •
••1 No, indeed pre of you cannot ho
lottery, Mies Lae."
•• Oh, sir, really,you ere it very naughty
mon," 1 :mid, - in the most feminine tone 1
could command. • •
. cast it languishing glance at. the Ilirough
the black veil, nod i'fairl'y began to 'fear for
his feelings." •
We soon arrived nt the grove, rind found our
band—engaged beforelind—awaiting no. Of
course dancing was the first rim :f Mont, and
lawyer led One. •feA nOttiselm, It
Wan hard, , at first, for me to take the lady's
part in the dance, but I soon got accustomed
to it When a waltz was proposed, I resolved
to have a little'amusement at the expense of
the unfdrtuoate Minh)... •
I had 'first made him purposely jealous, by
Anteing with two other young fellows; one of
whom I knew, in my , own chnvacter,_but _who
never suspected me as Maggie Lee. This
youtig man', who was a great woman killer—a
t Leasy_,,-wbo-toode
the ladies imonfterhim, by his alternate wnru,th
of action-and coolness of protestation-1 se•
leered to "play off '.againat my legal admirer.
I allowed him to hold me very closely "and on
elision:illy looked at Mtn' with a half ',Machin-
I ri n g expression. When we stopped dancing
he led me totmy seat, keeping his arm about
toy waist, and I permitted it..
'Laving thus stirred Dimity up to feats of
wrathful valor, I naked one of the gentlemen
to direct the musicians to play a waltz°. Min;
by came immediately.
" Ahetri—a Mks Lee, Shall T,—n, have .the
tauter of trying a:waltz with you ?"
I mniled a gracious acquiescence and we
Now, I am an old stager at waltzing. I can
heed it up lcoger_ than any tiou•profeesional
dancer, male or female, whom I ever met. As
long as the pochticha or Schounebrunnen ring
in my ears, I can go on,.if it is for a year.
Not sn with Ilituby: .11e plead want of
practice, and acknowledged the ho soon got
dizzy. •
",Alt, old - bay," thought Iygiveldu a
. . ,
' Bu(•I only imiled, ond , said That I . ihould
probably get tired first.
"Oh yes!" ho exclaimed-" of course, Lonn
waltz as.long tts'atuy one lady, but not much
For the first three minutes my cavalier did
well. Ile went smoothly anti evenly, but 'at
the expiration of that time, begun„ to grow
warm. Five minutes elapsed and Ibuthy's,
breath came harder and herder. On we went,
however, and I scorned to notice .his slatiken
ing up nt every, round, wizen we passed my
After.some ten or twelve minutes, the
wretched man gasped out betuCen his steps:
” Ah, a--are - you r i ot--get—:getting tired I.'
"Mt, no!" I said, ns coolly as , if we were
riding round the room—" Oh •nc, I feel as L if
I could waltz all night."
The look of despair that he gave ryas terri
ble to see. •
I was bound to etc him through, however,
and we , kept Ilimby staggered, 'and
made wild steps, in all directions. Ilia shirt
-collar wilted, his ey,e,n.protrutied,'his jaw hung
doWn:;- and;'--altogether I saw he 'could not
hold up much longer.. •
- Thie is delightful," . 1 soid composedly-;
and you, Mr. Ilinthy, waltz Elio easily!'
delightful,".gnsped he.
"Don't you Wink it ought t9 l go a little foe.
ter ?"
No rolled his eyes lieavrnivard in ft,gony. '
f.Ah, puff—puff--1 don't—nh—puff--don't
So, when we neared the moskdane, I said,
' Foster, If yeti please—fasted' end they play
ed a/a whiiiwind, • . . • ,
'Poor Bit‘liby threw hie feet about like a fast
pacer, and revolted after the mariner ofa teeto:
Aunt whion mita nearly run down—Atdast-lie ;
staggered a step haokwards,.and :spinning co
centrically away from me pitched headlong
into the midst 'of a small bony of ladiesin a
corner. 'I turned • aroand - coolly, and Wallied
to ktilietilt;:si3fitrthe fOr.a
glass of,iem:Water. • •
The:miterablo laWjfor reeroveiod:his senses
just in !iota: to see Inothank.his rival for the
water.. .
:Indies find in tormenting us poor devils of the
other - sex, •
At thin juncture, and before 11.1 r. Biniby had
titriSlifyipologizo for hie itccident,littio Jennie •
came.rtmning 'into tho.paviilion which tervod
ae a ball-room.
.As she came near 7 perceived
that Iker hands wore . chrtnbiditgh_tlyanLbrr''
dress, nod I positively'shotlered as she whis
pered to me
• Maggic ! come and - help mo xmy
skirts—tliey are all coming down !"
What, should I do ? I was in agony A
cold perspiration broke out upon thy, forehead.
I wished myself a thousand miles away, and
anathematized Bob, Styles' masquerading pro
.ject inwardly, withiearfultealedictions.,
I said I was tired out—could not'somebody
else go? ••• •
No, nothing would do but I must accompany the. house of a gentleman who . (Toed -
the grove, and assist her to artango her cloth.
ing. •
So I wont. " • -
. ' •
What if it should ba necessary Ito remove
the.greater part of her raiment. What if she
should tell me . to do some ? What, it
In the midst of all the embarrassment of being
olOietcd with 4 beautiful . girl of seventeen, in
a etato of comparative freedom from drapery,
my rift' sex. and idetititY .should be disdoverod
by her.' '
.1 felt as if an npOpleticy fit would be o for
tunote ocenrrenne forme, just then. •
However, neryod - myielfup for the leek,
and accompanied Jennie to tho houso"desig• .
.natcd:An.old lady showed us into her ohm-,
her, end Jennic,ithaving - a sigh of relief let
go her dre:ss. As' she did so, tt-pnido.
p'ettleoat.,fell to the Door.: ito
was about to prooeed,.bufl7rilartned her by a .
sudden and ribenlent gesture: . • •
"Stop:" 'Period frantically, and forgetting
my falsetto; stop don't undress for' (kid's
Sho opened. her ir - '`.entbrowb eyes to t
widest extent
• •PAnd why no!1"
I am—n—can ybu keep a
secret 1"
' Why yee--how frightful you -look! -Why
what is the matter--Maggic-:-Iyou—why---oh
oh!!' .
Anitalke gave - three fearful !creams.
" euire, or lam lost I otclaitn
ed, putting my hand over her mouth.
swear ]'.mean no harm ; if I had I would not
have Mopped you. ' Don't yod seer' •
Sho was all of st tremble, poor little thing;
butalie saw the force of my argument.
" Oh, sir," rho said, "I see you are n man ;
but what (limit 'all mean? • Why did you
I teld her tho story as
,bristly ns possible
and csocted from her •a protuiso ,of !be most
sacred secrecy.
I then Went outside the door, and waited
she hind arranged her dress, when she
called me in ngaiti. She had beard. - of - me
frott Aluggio and others,. arid wanted to h6rtr
ill t~e perticitlars; co I sat down by her, and
rw a mit un
feeling of friendliness nil old acquaintance
ship .quitp wonderful fu'r people tneetiai for
the first time. Just ns we•started to go back,
to the pavillion. I said that 1 must re!ieve my
mind of aite , more burden
" And chat is that," she asked.
. - ~
' " I . .'hose kisses. You thought I wns Maggio
Lee, or you would not hove given them. They
were very sweet, but I suppose I must give
them back." . .
And -I did.
She) hltndied a gobd deal, but she didn't re
sist, only when I got through, oho glanced,up
timidly :
" I think you are ren t ! ttanglity, anyhow."
When we returned, 'I found lawyer nimby
quite recovered from his dizziness, and all
hands for buppot:', - whiceivris served io the ,
-ball-room' I sat between Ilitaby and Jennie,
and made love to both . of them in turn; to
one as Maggie Lee, and to the other an myself.
After supper, at which: I astonished seyiral
by eating rather more heartily than young
ladies generally do, we had •moi:i dancing,
and I hinted pretty strongly to Mr. flimby
it rather dry amusement to dines
With my own kind, . l soon abandoned that
pleasure and
. persuaded actlatio to stroll off
into the. Moonlight with me. We found the
grovo a charming, place,' full of , pletunasque
little corirrs, and rustic scuts, and great
reeks. leaning out over Om river. On one of
these latter; ti little bench was placed ; in a
nook sheltered from the Wind, and front sight.
Hero We sat -down in the full flood of the
moonlight, and having just had supper,l felt
wonderfully in need of a cigar. Aucordiugly,-
I went back ton little stand near the
room, and purchas4 several of-- - .the wonder
ing woman who sold refreshments; Then re
titraiigto the sent by the rooks, I gore tip
all cares or. fears for my incognito, and revel
led in the pleasure of solitude—the 'fragrance
of' my cigar—the, moonlight—and little Jen•
ttie's presence— • •
How long we eat there, heaven alone knows.
We talked, and laughed, and nag. and looked
in each other's •epw, and ..told fortunes, and
performed, ell the nonsensieoloyerations com
mon ainongst young people, just falling in love
With each, other, and - might, have remained
there until' this month of our Lord Eighlee'n
Hundred and Fifiy-Seven, for aught I
had not the carriages been sent to convey us
home, and the 'rest.' of •the company began to
wonder where we were. •
This wonder begat • questions, the qestiiits,
fears, and the: fears it. search, beaded .by the
rallent Ihroby. • •They called. and looked, and
listened, but our position dowp Witte eheltor
ed nook among the-•rooks,' proventod them
from hearing us or we them, '
At length they hit- upon • nut•• path, and ell
come 'along; single file, until they get to•tho
•elear speco;above ,
Then'rk sight. ' • '
I•Was t;proad'ent in a free and fasy positren,•
my bonnet. taken 011, and my Lair aonietybat
toullad Up. Ono foot rooted on a rook, about
level wit6•mybend, (rlgardleaa of Yiuk!ea ibis
•time,) and there - lElh puffing [multi 11 story'_
uyilady-ilke - atyJo, at kw Jdgb. Havoiod Connie.'
, Jennia seas altling close beside mo with he'r
hijad 0,64 on toy: sbcielder, aod , itor small came along above us, I latighed ow
in a loud, masculine voice.
•! , :fust think of ponr what's his.nome there
—Bimby t Suppose he knew that he had been
making five to a men'?"
" flush ! eried Jennie. "Look_( there be
Too, r were fairly caught. was of no
'usa for me to clap on ray bonnet and .aesume
falsetto again-they had all sleet'. too mach
for that. Besides by this time, .Bob Styles and
Maggie Lee, were 'doubtless " oho fish," dud
my disgnlse was of no further importance, an'
I owned up and told the story.
Lawyer Bimby was"inn rngo. IT:vowed - to
shoot me, end equarred off, but the rest Of the
party- laughed at him no uninercifullY, and
suggested that we should waltz it out together,
that ho'finally cooled doWn, end eldok away,
tit take -some private conveyance beak - to
' Bob Styles and I are living in a large dou
ble house together.. Be often says be owed
his life to my ninsqueradipg, but he dohin't
feel 'under any obligations to me, fur I owe•
my- the same thing.
N. B. • My wife's name is .lennig.
Via following sketch frottitlq; rcininiacen
ries ofib° lion. 0. li. Smith, published in the
tUdianapolis Journal,, will be highly .interm
ting to all who ma:ember the
”uloquint preach : .
- or and sterling man:— _
It was Sabbath . morning. - Tho last of the
city 'church bells was ringing as I left my
boarding - hougq.on Capitol Hill, at Washington
city, for 4— Wesley • 040. It 15119 quarterly
meeting. The prenclitr bad close•l bis sekton
vihen tiro arose at the.desk a slender, spare
onion. about - five feet eight,' dark compleximi,
black- half falling cnreletsly over his high fore
heati,lenn bony foic'eovido Mouth, round breas
ted black coat, with velvet falling collar, black
vest, knit pantaloons. Addreising the y mid
gregation ho said—"We desire to thke up
small collection for the'reliefof destitute, worn
oit Methodist preachers - and .their families.
We appeal to-daytollte hearts of the congre
gation," - and took his sent. A large •collec
lion followed. whispered to Patrick G.
Good, of Ohio, who sat by me.—" Who is
that?". "Dont you konw him? It is .George
Cookman." The next Sabbath . I 'was at
the Chapel - again.. Mr. Cookmau prencird.
I returned satisfied that ho was 'no ordinary
man,. The election for Chaplain of the Senate
Was a few : dayeafter,Mnit without the know'.
edgeof'Mf. Cookman, I privately suggested
his. ntit~io to the c'.nottorso around inn. The
lot of them had heard him preach lie
elected., Chaplain by a deaidcd vote over
.whOm -there
was not the least of ;, but we wanted
to bring Mr. Coolanan more prominently be-
fore-t he-pnblim—Themertl3abb - eitili: -
ed his first sermon in the hall of the Ilouse.
to a very large_ congregttioncrfroellob -text,
" The sword of the Lord nod of Gideon." Ile'
'Made a profound impression on his hearers
that day. which seemed to increase with every
succeeding sermon.
It is not my purpose to oskotelt the many
sermons of Mr. Crookman during the time he'
was Chaplain of thiSenate, the most of Which
I heard. He was a clear, distinct, and pow
erful preacher. The remarkable clearness ol
of hie mental vision enabled him to see and,-
desetibe whatever be touched so as almost
to make Paul, Silas, Peter. Mark and John
stand before you as ho named them.—llis
tone of voice, as' ho warmed with his subject
and the tear stealing down his cheek, Were
irresistable, Asa pulpit orator, take him all
in all, he had few
s equels and -no superiors,
that I ever heard. There was no place for a
chide' Where Cookenan eau'. ,pie Voice was
melody itself. I' heard him in' the Senate
Chamber on the funeral occasion of Senator
.Betts, of Connepticut.l The Chamber 'was
crUsided., The President, Departments, For,-
wore there. I diethictly.reiellect one of his
figures of speech. "As the Liman family
so .porage of life, they find at every
fork of the road the finger board distinctly
pointing to the grave—to the grave! There
is no other road to travel from infancy to,old
age anddeat'llbut the road that leads to the
grave." There was not a dry eye in the
Clamber whewhe closed his sermon of one
hour, find eang alone the single verse cf the
must this body dle—
drhis well wrought (roma dom.)!
And must thennantivo limbs of mine
Lie mouldering In'thiclayr
The session of Congress was about to close
upon the administration of Mr.:Van Huron.
rho inauguration of General Harrison was
soon to take vise°. Mr. Cookroun had nil bin
arrangements made to visit England on the
Steamer President. Thefirst dispatch
the new administration wits to' be confided to
tile charge.. The next Sabbath ho was to take
leave of the memb'ers of Congress in his fare'
well sermon: The day ciiiner An hour be•
for thensual, time the crowd wns seen filling
the ermine:%nd passing up — the hill to Repre••
sentativo Hall, which was soon filled to over
flowing, awl hundreds unable, !o get 'seats
went away
‘ disappointed. lobtained a' seat'
Lrly in frentor the clerk's dusk.—John Quin.
ay Adams sat. iu the Speakirs chair, facing Mr
Conlin:in - a: The whole spite° no tha re-drum
and steps was filed with Sruatorsant Repro'
sentatives, The moment had, :come. Mr.
Cookman,' ev i dently mob alTected,., kuegted,
in a thrilling, pritypri noti ruse with Ilia' clee
Wintfed with tears, voice faliered witth
e*uprrespe4 emotion, as be gave out the hymn.
1:Ito nightly, ploln
. Mum rearsliain4 on
Ono star 'Mono of all the . .
• `,. Can 14 the slisnWP,liontliwllig ore, • %:
. . : ..
• llatUl nark) toClodtho chops hreß * l - 4, 4
' Frain query host, froni,evory ion; i
' But 01201110 U6 the Beileili SpOnk, '. .
, :• It la the star_of Bothichoei. : . ' ',
-'-'.onco on thiorilgiq -
Too storm wit 6 tho night: ivai'dij-ki; , i .4
Tlidocennpkwnodon44. rudely klowed.
: :: : : , ,ficd*ls4 twist.nt7t9l,,l,u,storincelii!lc.,
I can )'et in imagination, hear his voiee, as'
it tilled the large hall, .ond_the
49th theleselmes, died awn,' ih the dome.
Ail 1.51111 . 1 a pivot Lithe throne, Dna him ,
thlt ent on it:from .1104 face the etrth and'
the Itenvet,s 11,1 mem, and the. 6 was do place'
6,r them •
''‘ln.ll sari the deal small end great stave "
before God, and the' !midis . *ere openetli_nwl,_:_.
:triotlivr book, which is Me Look of life: no
:he dead wereMago 1 out of /hose things vrhiish'
were written in the oce?rti:ng to Miele
vrorks "
Mr. dookman wee 'morn nfrocted 'then he
•give us the test, than 1 bad ever town him W.: A
fore. Ile severiii times pas.ed his' handkOr
clid-f over I is'eycs before Ito0:gott. The first
sentences are fiesti in my recollect'. n: "When
Mossillien, one of the greoket 'divines that
Franco everlnew, wan cnliel to Ottach the ,
funeral aermore of the departed - King,: lit' 'ate.
Cathedral, 'et Paris, before the reigning;,
King, tho - royal fetidly, the'ohambers, and the ,
grandees of Frano), he took with hini to the ,
ancrecidesk a little golden urn. containing 'to ,
lock of heir of the late King. ' The immense
congregation' were 7m.ted, end the eilence44l
death reigned., iditasidion 'armee, - held Abe — ,
little urn in hie hand renting a :
the sivitlatiallion. All eyes were rainier."'
fixedWpon him. Momenta, minutia passed.
Sleeillipn Stood tnotionieis, pale ste a -statuo
the feeling' became intense; many believed
was struck dumb before the august assent Ely;,
si}tbed-anal-grosucd - tCtva eye4T 7
were'diffuiei aid' tears, when the:band er
31,irsillioewas seen slowly reiainctlve littlo
golden Urn, - his ey?,,lixed upon the• King, • As,
the hand was returned to the snored sushi. at
the loud and solemn voice of Moss'Hien woe
hear din -every port of the Cathedral, (Fa
irlohe is Great."'—So I say to you to:day, 11. y
beloved hearers, there is no human greatnees
for.i.,._flod_olene_is_flrrat.." -The Intl jest was -
the day of judgment: I had heard irpreached!
lict ! remanytimee,. but'Ae.ver es I 'heard it -
then.—The itnnianae Congregation, was held •
.21most breathless With the most beautiful, sub-
Lane amid ,powerful sermon I ever •Ite•rd. Ifte .
spoke of the final sipatatont in the .great day .
of judgment, and fended the angel of the
Lord locking the dear dist ni,en'ed to the bot
tomless' pi•, step - ping n, on the ramparts,
tang fall - the key into the. abyss below, and
drop Ping the iast. tear :over fallen end eon-
demand man. lie eloe.l, •• I ge to the laud
of my . birth. to proWt once more to my heart'
my aged mother, and drop a tear nn the prise
of my sainted falltr'r. 'Farewell, Farewell."„
Amid he sank overpovirred to his. seat,
the whole congregation reeto;ndled with spurs,.
ailing tears.
Genernl IlnrriNon - tsosn inaugurated.'
Tho dispstehes from the. British o..vernntOnt
were signed by Mt. Wehrtsrstol ileileored . ui
111'r. Cooktunti: Ile took Nitre of Lis friends
ni Illashington, and left f.•r 'New Yak. Ac
we parted - his twit words were. May heaven
bless you, Mr. Smith; If over I zeturw you
will see me in the West."
few days sfiervlards there wo. seen fins.
ising i thivernor'il Wand the rpletrlid now stea
mer "President."' on her out w•rd trip to'
Liverpool„wifli Mr. Coultimin, '0 rune Pow
er, and a lung li . st of other distinguished pa.-
senders on board. The flying steamer had
left‘the lighthouse fir behin I and moved gal
lenity out on the'opun Athntic.l with prospects.
of a+ epeedy and safe a virile a. any vessel
dint ever crossed tho oconn.. Night was corn
ing on. ..The cloud. in the hear t ens pories
ded storm. The winds blew and hateled, a
perfect hurricane. /The ill-fated vessel Wan.
sera late ip the evening, struggling with
fate-'-now lying iu the trough of the nee , now'
on the top of the niotintnin wavy, nit! - upon
her eideostal again as it were,in to.
the abyss below,
••' Tho storm rta loud. tUe night was dark,
The h•Onll yalrliel;Wiil rudely binned,
Th. %I' 10,1.tkat towed my. ii.underlug brlrkt'
Moinint ennui The sun-rose wino open
sen. The." Pietideni," with' nll , on Wined,
had rne.lonn, nwl rens nover more.
Thus perished, emu he reached the
s ineridinu . f:
life, one of' the eininenrdivines of our aLuniry:
ser• The .wontl4.llll facility' which Henry..
Clay possessed of putting every man at hie
' rase - witb whom ho same into 1100ial inter-,
course, 11119 often been the subject of plerierint 3
illustration, but we rem:fiber nothing better
in this coy than this
, . A Tiny, of gentlentitu lied come on as a eon,
mittec of one of the -Western toWns,• - to malCo` .
Ar. Clay a engulfment present of a silver rain
or something of the kind. 'rhea were leoeiv;
ed by Mr: Clay with his ele g ant ittititi smite,
invited to dinner, at lion it wan
arranged 'that 'the, pies•mtittion rhou'd take.
place. the Cli tirmui, uf, the
Counnitter,, was appointed to utulie the pre-,
Lsetitation sprcell, %%Mob he bud curt fully cput—,
niitted,to ciriting mud Re uu It iry. Fortifying.
himself with t wo - ot three extra weaves of wino,
Nut! rising to speak , .
"Mr. Clay—" Bet the words refused to
come. . Ills :e.nbarrasinent woe not relinekbyr
another glans; Enid eLto., in despen.,_no
bin hand into his to , k Atet end drew Lutli, the.
tunnueeript he we, at . ?;e, to rend it'uuly In the,
utoetbengling, style t hie" own nieritfientiant
and that of his friends. Lblr. lacy tespoutlegi,
and soon'after, WM:inn-eras sitting next to,
him; Mr,, Clay sail to hi u.
Wh'tt a pity it in (leueral, y9e did,
not take to public er.e,lting nt atteutier,peri,,
ytu have t,lt . the elpuents ;
great orator.'.'
Uo you,thiuktiol".golipe4the Gone:rut,
.11r. 7!ial you trick .
, m.m unn ivy - s — dOghtl,:y.thly
how Lis saartifia.ttl'on, ha eittdialheartily t lll, 4 .
to the, featititioa occasion ; ; ,atut Went
Lenin iliiuking that ho not 31r.
hro that over livo.t"
per God:leis:nrktton Om ; flowers ;that •
ocooten.the ain--npnk
OieJaku:,dr(l 4 . 3 ..0 1 43:Prr9 14 1,
14 - eptli:pf ,thi4 1,,11 . 4.,4!5 4 1112944g,t,1ig
deep ci,l9oers
. t i t i llee P l .: , .P 4 11 , 1 . 4
the ,Itnti, no loss than.upen the mighty.,..veji
thai warms and_ eheers millions of. creatures . .%
6,1,1,,h' 1; in.t 4t, lIR uL.,,...var;ltio;,,.i.lamui, —27
NO. 9: