Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, November 03, 1858, Image 1

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D R. GOOVE.O„, Proprlelor...
The 0).11.15t.t: Il rt 1.0 19 11111111$111,i weeltlypn A itvao
sheet eniuticlaim; twenty eight columns. and furnished
to subscribers
. at 6.1.511 1 ., . paid strictly' in. advattee :
• $1.75 If poi I within the year; or ibis all eeßee when
ptymen L. li,delayed until after We expiratio t ir
year. stalwrlpthitut rewired (40 period than
mauthe. and none llUtontintied titan All arrearages
• are ',hid. WIN,: at the opti o n of the publisher. Papers
seat to'suleieribers living dint of ()timberland county
intact be paid for in ad'eattee or the.payment •11.41.1110,1
'by /1313111 regp . mc,llde person Urine In Cumberland I'ollll
- tannin will baolgidly adhered CO- lu
Advortisannults will bo ellarged ,il.OO - por squilio of
twelve 110.0 for three Insertlong..noLl 15 canto 011 - 1!:1101
1111110,1LItqlt insertion., AII :1.110101.10011101148 or iuso than
L wel 00 1110 . 04 I . ollSioteri..i • Ns a
Advorti6oninnig inrorted before Nlarriageß and death's
6,oontsptylino_Cir,i)roL_llioertioil. and 4 -rots per lint.
'for iolloo•gitellt insertions. Conlinunimtionts un pub;
_jests of li_iitnl Qr,,,lnNvtdn: iiu rys ill Ito rbolirmi
ennt4 par line. 'Ube Iropriaor wor4orttii — Fßkw.l 7- 1
bin In darilllZl,S for tirroro in advertisoplonts. Obituary ,
potkos or Niarriaoe, not exreetliug Coo lines, trill bo
Inserted wiiboutrbarge..,
TLe earllßle Itemld Jon PurcriNc; OFFICE In the
, —lnvrast and_ningt_onnlati(establlFlnnent in the ronnt ,
Three ..trood Pre.ea. and a general variety of Inaterliir
nulted for plain and Fancy work of every, kind enahl,
h+ - to do .1111, Printing nt the shortegt not Ire and al the
wait r.oonntio tering. Pet,. in want of 1;111g. •
or anything lo the .10'1,11Ing line. will flod It to
lair I.ltorekt t lvc no of nun, Leery. variety of lilatd.s
inwiaativ .Un
• •
77- 7(tram th•SCllll.4l:in Athoirate nud Journ;ll.]
A1)1? . .
''Como unto mr . 9 . 11 lint art. weary tied Jitney Induiy
tl re:1111 . 11 1.11:1t I Vi:11, 1111 lire F 1 .414
A ~'lll-113: 1 -141. HMI II .1111:: Itigbt
Awl dI•IIFI! the &Irk 111• nu 14111111 . 11 to be,
Slut o li witolov s glbo . nlpt . blv BOA,
1 rode tine leail,_ .
Privet, lit 1,1 , 1 before tine
A niCtb..nsa repl mt . by nly,All. ,
In Intl! bra, 0.1 the 14.nrm.
]:.l,lSiz 1:11 7 1 - 1 — t 11 . 7:Y-111'1i - 11 , 0t Ling ontrlda
I blicronm. , s. yOl 01111 jib, null worm
ntr , lvt! to tirou,io'inort)' glqu
And ciliees raved fu tlwir desildr,
Au.t lopeleFs. rockle., thoetlAhe mort , t
Mid' %%Mk Ari•,.•.
per th a storoih loud fury buret
111 toues so atartllog atid in dryld .
, 4 1 . 11ay would hare r.used thin Loried dead.
11k11-Witli-tllll-1,4, •
S. l .4: cups my girl. to guide',
A milder ntorus, uithiu usy bleam ' •
• Morised that siseut isenviug
!Ours lould not
. _kdoe! had ti. d forga? •
hit al , bat tlitiOst,
1111t1) Ill; I" I 1,111,1 y hf.lllll,
lllitl PH' 11.1.11, of tlut Sr,, in.
TI ',Mt and gettle - Aeot en morn,
And on the oktnt , r ld;en form
61,ton1h in nun 1,1411.1.4 i tiny,
And tt;the harbor Sr Mu re near.
TO MEI . nor soug of hirdx,
Nor r , ety lin. to tole e:sti.tidid
111.11• p‘leet, 11.1 Il . llle Net sverds
of t.. h stand thorned.
In Ills I% ild 414.1 1.11111 , 1,
01;1,111.: bold upon Itly
coule my Faijor, 191 L the WtlVO
iSll..Sillg o'er my ,littered Iur1;."
Aml .11.1,1 thoul.ll.lll.i. 31) 11140 r to MVO?
0.1 It 1•111111 , t1 Lied 1.111110 L e ;Ile
Dom tliroo,•11 Om MOO ml Imlger
1.1.1,11111 y 1, thy hplrlt'ti Immo."
Iles( f!‘l . the. a Vary I 110 t 1110rtrife
11 , o lnnnh it.altdes,
No, hbld'en I.uund up untrllle,
dealys unuttered inystrrleN,
Can hrtatl. the Omit: ot th;tt, de:u• I.VO
In nhi.:ll my liie ih now ilslll/1 !UV(' 11Ild 11:1 1I'l i have mingled them
It/ that kr( ter•Weart. 01l i lent;
Ile I, u the ,seilst el itt3 despair
luti, 1 1.114 ht t.e nu petal) Went,
Ildlolte love and w r ooy
Lico's 111 , 01:ken. stun have solved for me
RI in filladowy life, sere foAna
littreul ulot.l.ed up•
Unhidden now Ly clouds and Mouiee e
Is.° cm 11101 est niyhtel it%
As joyous eu)4l a rit.illes.
lit thy llght, 000 now I xi•o,
My s:n our -Uhl, the da,t day
Of t.hat, Itlgh tmott hat , t4 Intl to me,
Wherein 1 trc, not fir
lily lirimi I oiled—
Bot rlllufent, while I skin
lisldole )03.
Shull illis'tlear connektism..,Hltbitlet .
Iluw lint' find gl let hint ,;0111 - 1110
My lar.ln.t.l.Joy In In:aven hball
Dna loved,
A lively lover once; 'tit; said,
Selected iu his limit) . head,
- (.1 little 'flake)
Art talking with his lady-love
A dieme tint over and above
subject very railing° indeed;
Au ulhm than the li.diau weed;
No leas.
•• flow con I.matto it iriniu and truo,
A loconottive't; opt to chew ?
Now guess."
Prove me a thing PO strange ns this,
And I'll lennrkyou with a kiss,
lier-su,ack !"
This prattdae made, our lover
41,14 caused his lips to pucker so you'd think
They'd crack
" A locomotive—Fee—lltwnot a-joking,
It mint be'confese,',l, is giving to sun:king ;
altt's sure.
But I Iva also mita it out .
locomotivo is, laiyund a doillit'`" : " -
A chewer
To'imitate au engine Mink,
The motion forward first he whew, , • .
And then the lat4ward'inotien too;
Ea - gerio , press promised _
lie puckered his lips and twinkled his eyes,
To smack her ;
Observe the hound •
As the crank conies round,"
It's choo—clioo—choo;
To gii rc henili
And clioo-- , clioo—chew
, ..
- ,
i .
- - --- IlEir F Jig will. not tarr in a .
•• but if, ninny be laid together it will Le' long
'beforo i ' Aileixi: gone - A oiogle 'tree noty 'not
.' , ..atliottl r,,. ~.. , gplcpr for a traveler, hot ho will
relit •}° ' fly tykijii - ek. houghs of the ,4kovii; ,
' Bo Olt 0, \ .'".nifittit.longer,,N9ll3l'e Tony, oh
the troeß.. 6*.il " ore planted: .. . . •.
• . -
''Argr' iiiiiti .44)(144.4 ton a lar dint I lielett ers
6 0
- tiar:4,erri z io yd4oilithit g of the sentetito..
t• litin'liie ' - o,oretvieti;" and the lettere
whicli'Bi4,ll:4.,•eitgqo.4to ittitiWa of the i.eii
.. teew.i.',,allt'ogoi,krly ilVery I.!ity.l'll:trtiet,.:•!
(Fr , mlllrall.ltit's )ln.orzlno Oct',borl
IltinniM. I suppose you have heard of Green- •
land .1 ho Greenland/we nsed to point out on :-
our maps al'. school, and " humor , with glib
tongues—and devoted especially in our vivid/
imaginations to arctic snows and skies. seals,
walruses,- polite hears, and ao•ace senores 111101'$ .
Chilfi.Cd—lllSO the same locality whose "Icy
m o untains". we have "..0 often heard •poctized
in falsetto. trehlt, and bass voices, at mission
ary prayer meetings—yet we most respectfully
hag to assure you that / /110 Greenland Within --
terior to the present) the /node of our story IS .
laid, dillet.s widely from . that in question. in
asmuchas We present to-yoor N iew 'one of the
pleasantest, most rural farming towns in New
England. and for the rake of being explicit :we
- will say in the Old honored "Granite Slate." ''
„ NrAv 111 Ilki sltne. quiet 'country fawn . there --- ;
stood, years-ago, a quaint, old-fashioned. yet
nicely kept farm house, Widt two 101 l poplors
and a goy flower-garden in front, small/ paned
windows, Mid green 111050 creeping all over the
sloping gable roof. We do nofknow that For
tner Veazy%a farm-house w:ts much milli:l:July
other within the limits of old Greenland: but /
I heee 1 - 110 II 11-11 11: of thi.ilt and nent ;less about
the premisett„ond' thriving fields tiwiept• !MIS , '
in . rhexcar y denoting Goo he WAS •. forehand
tAT,'''. ei';'' well 6,/ do'-"in thetorld - : - dint be- , - .
cause under this mossy I:iig•gibighi / la...f o ond .
the at chest face, the sweetest smile, the • dor
-liifgest 'dimples,' Ihr eurliese earls.-1 he-dthiest--
eyes, and .the prettiest hand tind foot in all
Gree laud-.I lie al traci ions aforestlid being the
espe MI property 'and perquisites of the Mr-
Mer's only daughter,/ wild/laughing. gleesome
Mollie Venzy. - - Was there a husking frolic or
tipple bee' within the circuit of half ii- dozen
milts, no gill present chanced- to be the re
cipient of more 'red ear'. forfeit fi,-01' 1 mins, /
Althit lunnisome Mollie ; was there it country
boll,tio girl save Itert-t. rat at the head of the...
net and led ollin nit -lie Musk. ( Mt is Jig. m• •
Gull's Victory ; :Jai so the fame of the (11111 11-
. 1h ill!allty spread throughOuteldllochingluitu...„„
county. antrmany lovers sighed. al her feet.
Ai. the singing-school al the old brick ~choul- ,
/house,//or in the %Wage .cloth' on Sundays,
where/ lie high/Mul fined gallery, .
mud the tones or her licit, clear treble/floated
.out in 'Corinth' or ;coronation.' therti wax Ito
short o' singer; even old/AM:Mon Winslow, ..
who always %Mined in' with his explosive nit- '
sal tones. soinetimes paused to listen to her
01i00,.:1 1111 was 11011 . 111 Ili floli'lloWledge: . 0111t.,
'the gal
„looked:like a pieter and sing like an
angel'--while nwkWark-Selr-stillicient Ilez.
Rhodes, who was Its much in hive with rosy-
cheeked Mollie as his 1111 l self-esteem would '
allow him to he in love with intylim but hint- 'I
self', played the big bass-vitd with_more illiiii -
- wonted vigor, whenever. ho chanced to ---
catch the laughing blue eyes looking up from
the singing-hook lll/on him. '! Well. as I have slid, many suitors sighed _
at Mellie's feet ; het the Maiden, though pus-
SCSFUti of-as Lind a heart fir' cover beef In imii:- . •
den /bosom, and the sweetest of dispositios .
'hod 0110 serious faith, WlllOl.ll Illie.pVel'Allll
aimed these good qualifications., ) loilie was
handsome. and aim knew it - therefore Mollie
wits it little vain ; she grew to expect admira-
lion, mid 10 regard hearts as nice lit i lettille3
ininishol - m•pecially for her •own amusement.
;Mollie would 11111 nemercifully„Auttl tense all
i the poor fellows who were foolish enough to
fall in love witlt her; would laugh until th
, e
tears actually rolled down her dimpled cheeks:
when awkward. fong frmed Het, Rhodes came.
regularly' every Sunday morning to help bee
from the little brown horse she rode to.clim oh
—persisting in entangling her,:dress in the
I pillion, and her feet in the stirrup, much tIY
Ile,z's Conlusion--and she dropped ho' dentu
rest-curtsey when old widower Hopkins made
it a point to fasten his great roan at her filth
eris gate every time he 1%1 Ille lIV 11 . 0111 " The .
(Plains " ostensibly to talk of 'the crops' with
'neighbor l'eazy,' but in reality to ingratiate.
himself Otto the good gyIICCSIIf the Mir Mollie.
I w;t ,
, 111 an etc to the brand RCA'S she would 110 ;
likely to inhei it, mill his chances thereto and 1
also to the • stityl,' 'capable' step•mother he
I Loped to pFetittt, the / half-dozen little.] lop- 1
1 Moses who mitred hint father. '
liar tie mischief' or it nll nvn, 0110 tAlOnje
tninient and shake her curls at eon
sin [lorry Marsh 'o'r .0101 March,' as the
eople in the region round idiom desiguated
the handsomest, manliest, bravest antlAtumr....
jotial sailor . 0111 ever rode out of I'm IsmouPL
Ili bor, or mime home during the few months
tl at. his ship, lay in port to hey off in a quiet. - -
Int ming town.
Irk!, Nlarch,' with his thick
brown curls, laughing blue eyes: big generous
Feart.--nhe mho voeed that no woman should .
ever wile him and hadmet tinny named his via
'sehr'• -way-of-ea prostiing
contempt for the sex- why he :-Itoubl,ltike
into his head dnring . his summer's fuyough Io
fall in levy, and that right desl•erotely, with
his coquettish cousin-1 ion sure can i.eureely
be accounted for. since he had sat beside her
at the mane school, and played the some games'
with her it) childhood ; hut eertain, it is that
: it was the cane, acid ."fly N'ixen' ; iny at her
dock nit I'm blitouth Ilarhor - week in and week
out, after her usnal time or sailing.. and the
crew began to murmur and talk of ullippiug
NOV 01 111:1t, ]StB
Poor Harry ! enslaved by a wolnan at list !
and still,.the more he became enamored, the
more I\lollie trilled and teased hint. All the
et o ‘e,hette in her nature was fully in action:
noW File caressed, and now she repulsed him,
till the poor relloit was.ready,to go distracted
between her smiles and cohlnes ' ..
Ila ry at last. could stanq it nn longer.
Though bush mimic loVers usually a e, he
at length &mid courage to speithl—and one
pleasant summer's evening, when the moon
stood high and fair above the orchards and
fields, ho Ii nestlS : confessed his lye, and be
sought. Mollie to promise that she would bo
vine his wife when once again Ids vessel lay
at anchor in Portsmouth Ilarbor But naughty,
willful Mollie! She only laughed a gleesome
little laugh.. -She wotidered how Cousin Harry
could he so impertinent., and expect hcr,' with
half 'the beaux in the- connirY at her feet to
give hem' all up Jot him— only a cousin! And
so she lightly tossed his hand from hers—M
t eyed n mocking -gond night, Ilarry!: I should
as soon. think of marrying old grandfather
Hopkins will his nix children!' and sfic ran
lightly lip to ber chamber, .
! Grandfather Hopkins
it is, then !' said Harry, in a low voice which
(and Mollie couldnorquith make put )_quiver
ed with either wounded feelings or vexation ,•
but very-tiertain. that.when,:the next,
day, her father;eame - in'fronithe hay field to
dinner, and said, Seems to tno Harry went
o' sudden M. last after loilerin' round home
--then Mollie stole away to her chamber add
spent ITIC afternoon in a good hearty cry.
'AI ; did•fhal mean .
.-The glimmer wancd, did autumn : -the.
long 'cold winter, too, peened :New -England,
over null-March bad. melt etl into it. genial
April; when • The Vixen' rude gallantly over
the Bei— past. heligliflietwe,- • the 11'hale'a
Ain oh and 9he can lo,onator in
Pottnitoittla Harbor:. ,•„ . , -;
The -lasi , snow lost 'disnpptalred in fivetin
1 4 4—: . the .el'sit;.' Wan unusually, early— the
hums/•S, had hlierad'y inntlo good „IS ogress. Iu
111'1.11 Li g trqllS -- grCilliid; loe hudq,iieye
eivalling on the lilac bushes outside the wind
'dow, whore Nlollte..YSitz,,y sat one; kitimiy:for
noon, !lei. ttlis:N`diite Titte;sS:t lyin lidless over
(loi,krittti r itg , 'w . ol4t; a fine lainh's wool in her
Is! ,Jl,tith unr thit}Aporniht; in; question; the
door opened at the' farm-house. and in walked bonnet and disordered at ire,' set down again
Miss Methltabie Jenness, exclaiming in her .'on the floor of the' closet':
harp voice., while her keen black eyes seen- Did'it hurt ye nitch, was the
t.ed &H&j.; face with a pitiless.stare, first exelamat ion of the territimdllez, who stood
Glad to see you limiting so nicely, Willie!: surveying her with dilated' eyes , ..minit apnrt.
I stropose you're going over , to seethe ship and painfully ludicrous air this new
launch at Portsmouthrtito•morrovv, now 80111 - introit Awn the stuple stairs.: Harry-joined
.4od,i/x got back frtito sea t'.- by the group Who were 'attracted - ipither by
Somebody. 1: Who ?-whnt.?-' hut the ex- Mollie's erielt-ruShed forward
. and caught - her
pression of-exidtat ion withal flashed into Ma-" his arms as she staggered faint and.exhang
face, at her evident surprise. put the led against the wall
girl on her . gtiard 'No, [debit able; 'But a surppressed tiller ..fron3 . lllehitable
'net go,' she added, calMly and indifferently. defines+ thoroughly restored.Mollio;' , lnd an
• Ilion I shan't go! Jaek lie.wouldn't, 'cause grily pushing :Harry .rtside, withlthe exclama
lwenultbet ! Don't believe he's been night the lion, "Whtp a tool, Harry Marsh I .dons you
the house yet !' soliltaptized the visitor; as, af. suppose I weld HP there on pqposi, just. to!
ter a short call. she took her way homeward. save the trouble of walking op ?:" she actually'
And ishilirMollie sat tare mint thought, brow-bent hint-suit, ;Hes Rhoth r 's to
Hit tie 'deftness,. eat' her great bold black ores resume his labor, straightened her unshed
and her peony red cheeks; -h a d never scented bounoti nntl.lett. [hoof to take her seat, in the
Iso disagreeable - or spiteful as then, and won- I gallery.' •
tiered when • sotileTnTly.'"Wifithiliiir:heiirfTdlll" l = - " - The - jade+ -111- pay -her- y et-f!Gfuttered.the
her was none other than Harry March, had sailor, ,xotto Pace , its hit rubbed his cheek.which
come home from sea while she sat Ihere at still tingled smartly under the slap Molliehad
the Window in 'silent thought, and her toothier 'administered Avhile , struggling for releaie; and
totalled about_ preparing dinner in the adjoin. Ile) minutes later--duang which he might
ins kitelien. something very like a tear deep- • have been seen," as novelists .say, writing
-ped down-onher-hand- and-thence:uppn the r euniething_en_a blank leaf he tore tram sing
knitting-work in her hap ing-book-he handed Parson MeittlY . .thattninta
• Hut, wily should' •Mollie,
_usually blithe; mysterious slip of paper, its that,worthy , tms
cheery, gleesome and happy, sit there pale, ed in the churn door, then,_Alth ddenoire
thin, and in tears, that pleasant. spring morn- face, but a wicket mischivous light lurking to'
ing Alt, the girl had had it hard time of it hi , eye, walked up the broad aisle and quietly
throegh the winter. what with her Own self, I took Ids seat in a corner.efhis
. fat ber's
reproach, and the long, lingering fe'ver -Htt (fashioned square, "bed•roesb," pew.
had kept 'her within thiors for ninny months, I Now lie it known t.o the reader. if he or she
and 1 . 1:0111 which site had - scarce recovered,- lis not :thready cognizant. of the ?net, that in
Den?lor Kittridge bad hardly underslood the the dlniesj of out ancestors there prevailed it
-old-ladies AlPtt. brought. ,in-touts- and] pieus_pitstem
. 0y "Putting up a, note" in chtiroli
'albs, said, - : ‘ , Mollio• had heen
_Ad; a whenever a drat h, or..seriods illness; - litifoe
healthy gal. They.-hoped she wasn't gain' cured hi their,familles . .--saiti• note- eanftisting
-into_a_decline:L_autl_mll_she_ girls total beaux of a written l'egneM for the prayel .7 3 of the pea-.
weresorry enough to miss the gayest one from pie, that the tteniiSV.iif - tlitrileif , aScitarthere ,
their social gathering+ -or. 1 should say, all cowry attic invalid, might .bti sanctified to
h a t ( . 0v! ,,,,, m e hi ta bl e J eatiess , o f c oarse, their fondly mod friends for their•piritual nod
showy beauty,.whohml long been_Mollie'B nn_e.erbisting gotill--tler'efore it way in no w.ise
surressful rival, 41' , Alle. , tiveretlY" exulted, at Strange (hat. old Parson Meely,:.en entering
her tetoporary'belleshrp that .(he churcluand niesolyi.glattemg arthe first
And so ,Mollie sat , there, looking 'very dis, line ont il him,' I.: o! slip Itanacthen looking a
cousolate. harry March had come home-, moment towards the gallery, with a benignant
perhaps hind been home some days. for Meld- Waffle on his lip, laid it tlo3vn on the blblacush
_had spolen of it quite carelessly ; she ion, and proceediol to put-on his heavy iron
him. 'of course-Ito must have heard bowed spectacles mid give out the hymn
of her illness, but bad not' even calletrat she. ' Well. the hymns was del}' ves
fat•in-limise. Poor Mollie!' Ay . 's clear treble ringing. out -sweit nod pure,
In the course of the - day; r!bivefer; - 'hi , ;(h•op Deaeon. , Vi hodow's. itMoil. explosives more sods_
ped in -handsonteronatiller braver than ever, efts than ever,...while Iles Ilhothni,pla,3ed the
as .Mollie thought as lie stood upon.the titres, great hase,viel at "the top of Ids limit," then
hold. 'Avast there, my-hearty!- was hitt gay lolloWed the reading of Scripture,- after which
sailor salute, its caught his astonished Aunt prePfulitory to thelong prayer: in which the.
Vcazy about - the neck, son gave her tt regular parson rovedilia &Otte over. from the heathen;
sailor kiss ritudite - shork - tbe - farmer's -hand. land to ''the-rolers Hutt sit over us in the high
or 'flipper,' as he persisted hn calling it.
- till Places of gOverntlivel. " the slip ef:P'll'et . Was
his arm ached ; hut he only said. 'Harm, - C on- titled fonts its resting place en thevulpit eush-,
sir! Molliel.sorry 3:Olive been sick=-expected ion• „ •
to..tind )oti Mrs. Seth, Hopkins, and'common - Now the good_parson had taken O ff speer.
d er i o .o,; ( .e.. of the w hole over t 'The (itches duringTthe 'IOU singing, with the inten-'
Plains,' sti carelessly that'Mollie lilt a Plat-. lion of-replacing thi , iir only at - the, giving opt
den pang at• bee - heart, - and with much effort ,if his text.; hence it was not. strange that.
"'kept back the tears from her eyes. mid ; on ant:Fre had read sleuth the - Tl6:t.r.Werds of the
Ihe impulse„ of .111 e moment-, flung tuts back a note,:
haughty, cutting retort.
k • Oh. pshaw nuw, , Jlollie I' and the'young
sailor drew his (1111111' clove to has as he spoke
-far, suspecting the true state of affairs: both
'farmer Veasy-and his wile happened to be
the adjaCent rooltilest valuta'," ilfiiffieT
why the Atom° do you want 'le treat, a fellow
so bad? Don't I kAw you had this fever all
05 Illy 11C0011 1 et —flail you liked urn all the time
when you jilted 1110 Jost summer - arid you're
going to have me yet. Mollie!' and his blue
eyes Niel:, looted with-merriment as he held
fast her struggling fingers.
Again NI olliciatemper'get the better of her
disc mien. Harry leas making fun'of her
she'd let hint-See whehad fevers for hint. that
she would l-and passionately eXtdahited
• Harry March if you want to fool ati3 body
go and try Hit deftness I • I've, got 110 111110 to
Spate. I . !01 go my hand, sir!' .
But the stiiltir's, grasp wa• so strong that
her resistance proved hole ; nod Harry hem
over her. saying provokingly- Come now,
Mollie, ylin re jealous. Now I know suit love
me-but you wont Oucss I shall be
eaptitin of tiro '}vixens" in my day.- Conte,
give life n kiss and let's make up "
Vet the victory was 1101 1 , 0 clubby won for
Millie', on'w thoroughly angry and excited.
struggled' herself tree, exclaimia Harry
Mal . Sll, you're a conceited, impudent fellow--
and I hob , you ! I wouldn't have 3.0 n. if -" but
here the expletives were 'quite droWned in a
• flood oflait,sibitote tears, during which she re
heated tiftStu'irs to her own chamber. And
certainly her anger was in 110 way appeased.
when she hearth Harry step overt he threshold
and saunter down the lane, carelessly whist
"Moll Brooks has gone to the army."
When the next Sabbath came; Mollie, urged
by her pride, took her old seat again the first.
time for many long,' months. in the meeting
house gallery: and while her voice, though it.
embled u little at first, rang O u t clear as a
bird's in the singing. Deacon Vinslow actual
ly 'ceased in Ids loudest sad most sonorous
nasal Bights. and listened for the space of to
' w hole.v e rse ;_antlit es:1011(1es leaned over )or
shoulder with tt whisperifig reotiest that they
should'sing , Coronation." ms ti ••tittlimtary,"
at the close of service.
. . . .
Then there was the. long 'muling,' when
the good peel'; preSscd round Mollie, wttW
their congratulations; for, lie is ett,tomary in'
country places where portions of the coagre
gations come from a, distance of several miles
'to meeting,' there was quite who
staid a1...n00n, and collected in pews or in the
vestibule—the old bulks to talk of the crops
and predict the weather, and like younger ones
to play a sly little prelude to the Sunday eve
ning courtship that. occurred at home in the
old fashioned ' werit rooms;': and en - this °cell
shot, when the gallant Captain Match, resolv
ing to tease -Nlollie a . " l little for her yesterday's
naughtiness, got. up tut apparently desperate
ilirtation with her nothing-loath rival. Mehi.
table, Jeun'ess ; - Mollie, feeling the .01 Spirit
mane over' her, revenged herself .with - lavishing
her sweetest words and FllliioS 011 the willing
and delighted liez Rhodes. '
Now it SO happened, that close adjoining the
vestilatlMer entrance-hall of the meeting-house
where our lovers. with a group of other young
persons, were gathered at noon, was ,a small
closet, or entry, from 'which a Right 'of Steep
stairs led up to the great belfry, and whbre 1
hung' the hell rope—and, on this particular
Sunday; the soot on being ill,' sturdy Ilezekialt
Rhodes's 81:dwell( arias did good execution by
1 way of ringing'lho bell to call together the
I.good,Oreenlantlers to worship. .
And, as the hour for afternoon service drew
' near. Ilez wits obliged to leave the' laughing,
chatting group. just when Mollie's.smiles were
Awegtest..andllarry hod progressed wonder
fully with Alehitable'3eitness, mud resume hie'
hick — o - f - b — ell-ringitig. Awd - 3lrdlio;whtrhad - no - 1
idea of standing there—an observer of her ri
val's Iriuniph—also to show Harry howuncon-:
' chilled shm wae,: . terned away with apparent
ottrelessness,Ao stand iu the deer-way of the
little Closet where Ilea pulltd away' ltisaly at
the bell ; :rope •. ' '
Let late try, Hoz.' she exclaimed with' one
- of
,Iler little , gay laughs, as peal after 'peal
sounded out froth the belfry above; , and forth
with her little' hite •Itands 'grasped tho'ropo.
'and she eommenced - ringing in trite sexton
style.,and with ell her strength... . .
-.'llntidnekletts , Mollie !' 'film had miscaletda.:
',fed on that strength—at leittit it became sadly.
,evident t hat'she was not fully toistress of the
acme plisliment shieoVeied. tor just its she had
given kwo' or t limo vigorous pelts. and the heti
' vy elangsloull vibrate oh tin) air,,
the great ,, ,pandertis. bellrevolved SloWl3 , ...latit
-mrely;- - in..tho• belfry,:kltttd .:Mollie;; clinging:
lightly, to theyopezlinte.fergetting , to ham her
hold, found lierselr carried uti:. &Oita of bier,:
et,l . 4;gles antl,seroan'ohl he-dine tintkAttirWay, , '
aild ; at tlw neat repilution.of fitejbell, palm'
.'terefiletl,/hreallilesti , autl .
,e . ;ilaiostevi vla bent:
. .
V4;nr.y desires prltyellir •
dila vifiion foiled to- discern tho.sotnowhat
nJIIO Hingolorlity of ILe tollo*.ing,
`Yor Lying bokted up the steeple 2ttlifl4,"
2, 6 D
3lilia! htllffialrPtlllfityi. vejjieq, l e d_onward
y some' fatftlity,lnisllgilespafq .4 with the'
"Fhn broil° no Lanni--h „ bruld' Peat, A .
Slip in not 4.lVadbUt, ;1%1.4 , 0'
'Reader'. you may he 'sore ti;tif was "a son
eation" which went around Greenland 11l cling
house that tiny-aftertmon ! You logy he sure
that old Par:4on llloody turned redder thou the
scarlet 'silk handkerchief on which he , wiped
his profusely perspiring race, in a slide mid
way I,etween mystification and distraction--
that the congregal ion shy . ' audibly tit•
term', while the child:. , outright--
that old Deacon 11,ite4 , ately rose,
and Invniq-, round the
ter.ified who nu
hind the drawn pinery ~--that BCC.
Rhodes strtick the ifstring on his big boss-viol
such it heavy...inadvertent b'ew.ilmt it groaned
and snapped asunder—and that when alter a
great pause Parson Moody preached a pow
erful sermon from the text, ••Mnir , 4 6 ...,. pr'one, to
evil as. !fie sparks to fly upward," Harry
March hail never seemed so_rtivet cut, for he •
sat with head bowed on 111 . 011(4 before him all
err' ice time-ii i i flint further. when tl.o con
gregation Mond up at the close. Nloll..Venz..
voice was missing from the voluntaiVfor she
had crept softly out and sat at„-home woepiu
But perhaps you wouldn't believe that, after
weeping herself half. sick, , and vowing she
iffrec would tbrgive Hat ry March—tor . alto
knew he'd writ ten that .shaineful‘ vetle— no
she'd kW him' fird."'- 7 and saying llre same
over and ovevagain tti'llarry, when, with real
ednirition and tears in his blue eyes. he songht
her that night. for . forgiveness—perhaps you
wouldn't believe I say. that the silly• little
thing actually did the very thing She vowed:
riot to do -and what is more. when the "Vix
en" again stood gallantly out of Portsmouth
here onhhardXapttiin Marsh nod his " first
mate," "Mollie, the -Bell-ringer !"
• LORD F.ll/11i.L.X, 0F.." fiIt):'NNIVAY OOUOT.'_
- .
11Itm,wooti, Clarke•ee., ''lt.,'
August 20, 1858.
EDIT(\ It Of TOO SOUTII,: .Not .511; trout the
spot whence I send you these hasty lines lived
a man *llO exerted n marked influence upon
the tlesliny of "George Washington, and thus
upon the fete of North ...America. I refer to
"Greenway Court," the rormer resident% bf
Thomas Lund Fairtax, • Baron of Cagleron.
It is nn Ohl It also, with it long 'verandah..
dot.mer windows. and low chimneys. Upon
the roof are perched twe belfries. which once.
contained bells, I. believe, but for what pnv,.. ,
pose cannot new be easily discovered., - Per:
' lmps they were used tenssemble the numerous
! retainers of his lordship to their meals, u r tijr:
other-purposes; but, - the most probable sugl
gest 101 l is, that Lord Fairfax placed them therol
twilit' in giving the alarm when "liilißuck,";
"Kill Crane," or other lausbarons •-neighbtirs
led his Delawares or
- Tuscaroras in a. foray
against the, border.. Not far from the main
dwelling is a small Biotic cabin in which Fair
fax made out title deeds to all the surrounding
country. and where he nlways slept;-eentinel
ed-by his greattleoenini foxf hounds. '.
'lle was .bern..ahout the 'beginning . of the
eighteenth cent pry. ' and 'early , Aim inguishedi
,himself its n wit and Ono
,gentlemnum-what :
wo now call a man about:town. 'There is good ,
M - donee that — the yonng.gebileiliiiirivalr9iiii7
.116 entered the royal regiment of the Blues.
butaold•out,. and applied himself :to the more'
cengeniuroceumition of holding_ the, fans. of
'Countesses and playing trio track and B1)1141)110.
. Be became intimate with Dick Steele,
and other literary men who ha& then Ileene.'
trimmed the revolution in.:Englieh essay' wri
ting: •
There is' a well 'accreditat , traditiote Amt .
young Fairfax wroto.Mm• or: numbers of
J he, .Nimetefor. .It was then regarded ''as ti.
proof of ‘grent,naturall-goodhitmor-itia,cOn
'dettectision if n gentleman .of , noblo. linenge
,deficended fothe task Otooniposinifinytlthig;
rat was lilt Jo the fraternity , of 0 itiV'
to:;ilte ...lolinsons,,Trydens,..':Addkeiittinnd
j oL.
Fieldings. - lint forn, , y,ming loi . i.iii) . ;lTYl'i3well .
was, even then considered. it ,fenthee;io,lt .. 1 V;
' aild roiiiii ' !',;,;(4ils . to lidi4, ~ , r - f itt4,o'Wel 'Wei. ;";.:fit,
lenst liitt,Wgi4e - iii• -- 6..*Vofiditiiiviiwq 1-,4,, , f r0 i.
Add... end. 1,v , 90.5 , -1 0,1 01.1 I. tutlll
l on,„ re
.!), r ' i n f a i gc. - -.. Th:*.: iny9.ll4lr i ~:., -
iv....Grveilw!rt!:co,qt, 9, s4,;oiYO . kitil* g ` ,
ncjiy,. Went& Scent to. i ntll9litc: it. taftfitieWPit• elii.;
trimly& taste for lieltiJrtf„,'(,,' ''..;',.:',i.if.'!':,;.,:,•,::.,'•,
Fairfak soon grew tired of the frivolints
pursuits of fashion, however, and sought' fot; •
a. wife, He fell leeply in, love with a young .
lady, who received his addresses unavoidably,
and the day was appointed for their marriage:
'The young. man - provided himself with the
Most 'Splendid wardrobe - and equipnge and
:wedding mecotittements, went to bring home
madaine,.his countess, and found thtit shelled •
dustily marrieda'thical eeronet, which pro-, •
seated itself just at the crisis. So much- for •
'the' bridegroom's experience of the fair sex.—
The issue 'of his matrimonial:cut erprize seems
to have implanted in the bosom of the young
lord.a profound and disgust for.
the 'human species—especially the fairer por
tion. Aftcrshis London episode man did not
delight. hint, "nor woman either'," he cast
'about, for the means of exiling' hintself from
the 'ipbl - 6 circle in which • he had so lately
11110t1 ,stteul found them. Front hiO another, a
daughter-of LOrd Culpepper,-ho inherited some
wild lands in North America, lying between
iwo,strclllita called Potomac and itappenhan
flock, from mouth to source. lib determined
to go and see them, and- this determination .
was quickly curtsied out.. Leaving the bril
liant countesses, wits and gallants, and all the
, splentiorss of - thut-came-to
Virginia never to leave it any more...
•• Bawls," the scatof. Sir William Fair
fax, on the Potomac, Its made the, aequain-
Lance of n'youth named George, Washington,
a relative, of Lady' Fairfax. - The nobleman
took a great fancy to die youth, told hits a
hundred stories, and, learning - that surveying
was his. favorite pursuit, asked him if
would not like .to day' out his Initials beyond
the Blueltidge. The result of these converge
•lionsis fox-itunts,---walks "talks "with. lie
was the . :expedition of young Washing
ton:, acconipanied by Win. Fairfax . -a - min of
-the-owner-of , f.Belyoiv.". beyond the Alleghe,,___
nies. The young laall passed the Ridge at
Ashby's Gap in March, 1748—forded the Shen-•
andoeh and slept at • my Lord ..liairfax's"--
hat is to say,''at,Greenway Court. This may
be seen frit'. %Vashingt On's .journiil. Ile
"but sixteen, yet nil his entries of movements, .
occurrence' and projects were as accurate as
iii after life. The young surveyor went, as far
as the South Branch of the I motion:. survey-,
lug assiduously all the lauds; making HOllll2,
times, he says, as much as six pistoles u-duty;
and so returned This expedition gave to _
Washing! on that experimme and knowledge
which' sooiraft envoi ds procured 'hint" the-post—
of. Lientenant.cotimmnding at Fort Loudon,
11/Mel-81m•;- and his services in the French
'war thereafter proved his fitness for too gen
et alship at' tlie American forces in frin . .. 1111 -
manly speaking, Lot ml' Fairfax was the secret.
influence which, shaped the- ;thole earoer of
Tlw.proprietor of these immense tracts of
land determined soon MI erwatds. to-visit= the -
.vulley. Ile carried out, ltis intenthm, built :-
the !mute called Creenway, and' i•emoved
thither—never' le leave the region again for
any length of time, and to die in it. ; He be
,ganiztd a species of Mule feudal court - at this
spot in the wilderness—assembled Around him
r. clops of companions. or rather dependent 1,.
its rude as the hear and panther of theibrest,
nine here: far trete the court, surrounded by
wild - befel - savages 11 - 0 serenely - paissetl
Oho rentaloper, or shiso—titb: - 1 - Irimal a •greiliss
fondness for hounds and dogs of every de- s
scriptien. 'They slept. upon his doors—not
seldom upon him whenever he moved. His
table was profusely spread every day in the
year, awl 'lilt who choose might partake of the ,
redellospii silty. StorieS of the border, hunt
ing adventures, dangerous encounters 'with
savages orPant hers, would enliven line. The
man Olio Ind rambled fopishly upon his high
'heeled shoes , ,,in the first samons of Loodon, ; ,_
who had eichattged satire with tie pooling
Addison, and bowed above the jeweled
Land of the must beautiful Duchess—found a
life more congenial in the wildeiness ; a soci
ety- which interested him for more than that
of lords and ladies: ' Ills gold lace had yielded
to drab and fur - his cocked hat made way for
an otter' skin cap; the delimit e Mind which
had once deintly shuttled the cards at spallille,
,teas bow taWlls' and hard by sunshine alai
cold, it grasped ethic or a knife. Ile greatly
enjoyrd rough practical jokes in hunting. If •
my lord could.' play ti i• It upon Ins Yellow- "
Idintsman, he was more delighted than if he •
had played his laces Iris-trio.
lint his renter tastes had not entirely left
inn. In his library, mixed with guns, fishing
k•otls, &ler antlers, Anil fox tails, were Many
volumes, of which I would present a lint, were
it ,:emissary. • Among them were the works of ~
Fielding, the Spectator, with its associate col
lection of essay's, A Peerage, the History of
Barbadoes, Continon Prayer books; And vol- .II
times of Divinity, With many of the classics, in
the original It' he grew weary ot his rude
companionp the nobleman, now gradually
growing old, might thus retire to his study,
Open his B,inc:War, and live as in early life,
I hear the musical voice of Addison or the elo
quence of Bolingbroke, and rood, purloins, in
-soya from his vim pen, Ins own yout hint sa
upon former mannerS, on foibles and
fashions which_lutd .disappeared,. an d...person—
ages Who hod faryears in their graves.
Be Inn retained au ; nglish chariot, also, I
am informed by an oblgentleman whose father
visited Greeuwtiy Court late in Abe century.
The , visitor went to call on my lord; Mai alai...
with a splendid cinch, drawn by four'or
horses. pursuing the same route-- Within sat
Lord Fairfax, clad richly, and wrePt iu fl and
velvet, like Richelieu' or Mazzarin. ' lie was'
very courteous, but somewhOt reserved, said
the worthy gentleman,. It is probable that
this meeting tqoks place on Lord Fairfax's re.'
sttirn,from the banks ot' the Potomac, whereto
choose to appear in 0 guise befitting his rank
and position In the valley, however, he was
a plain hunter. .He filled ably tho post of
lieutenant of Frederick county, which was
then almost a principality, and many of his
summonses to the militia are still' extant in'
his own hand-writing.:
in religion Latch Fairfax was a Swedenbor
gian ; and an a n teing" anecdote 'is' related
of him, in connection with. this fact. He was -
once crossing the Potonme at. Alexandria: hitt,
ferry - boat, and during his passage the ferry
inantheard himmuttering to rissiumet4ottal talk
ing with the air of onewho was carrAng 'on a
conversation with others;.curiosity prompted
the man to ask an explanation of this singular
proceedings; ,whereupon' Lord Fairfax, : With
great politeness and serenity. replied that Ito
was, "conversing with Peter and
onymiching thestank,sho.offered the ferryman
the meant, demanded of a single passenger, - .
but . Blot worthy demurred... • As Pelee ' and
Paul hod been in the !loathe said. its Was no
more than night that his. Lordship should pay
for his friends, inasmuch as inotunbrahees did
not p_e_rmithim. the fitraniaLJii donand o f_
those gentlemen what they owed him. To this.
facetious view, reifies xecidily assonled - ;
doubt it pleased his eccentric. taste. of wLlch
a species of:grim...bunter was a marked ohur-'
acteristio: Mc paid for Peters and'. Paul, 'his
illy but the
efriglit bu-
It ittfltrtlairstated that. the succeeding Itird
was also a SwedOnborgain; and that when the
°bairn were • placed at the dinner table' a Coat
was left vacant, for one, of his sons who 'had
,died some years before. In person the master
of Greenway Court. was tall, , gannt,Jcony, and
with-a MintittAto,oye:, Alut. all the authori
ties- agree that: his society was - extremely at--
IrnetiVO lielionsessed Oil - talent of relating
titiciatlbles adadrably. and ho knew many re
forting lo celebrated mirSouagett of Qabott;An , .:
reign. The great disappoilitment :of his.
have' • IMO red aft lierWiso
,birptlisirsition and driven .111t0,49_ the groat'
Valley Ito still:retained. manyofthatunnt.
at tract i've trail (3 tO. Heholnr; the gent lotinaf"
of society; the rourleinis gentlanien. , • Ile died
1147.8jt'soPtl,ortei..-thetcarrendor. of Cori - tit/a 1 ,-,
Xtitict own. AY heri IM heard . of that,
Atiiiiiit;•:ite Witt:via; li4CeMed, to'
Alike him as a blow strikes. • Ile laid down'
the paper containing the intelligence, beckon
ed to his old body servant, and leaning on his
,muttered, • "Take me to bed, Joe; it is
rime me to die!" He did not long' our
vive,the shock. - '
it was indeed time for 'the oh! nobleman
'to retire from' an arena' upon which lie no
longer Amy anything but disgrace, defeat,
mortification. The harsh storm of the .revo;
lotion belt too violently for Ids enfeebled
nerves ; the rude blast made him tremble like
a yellow leaf on the bough and when the cli
nuix that hurricane at . Yorktown• eOrde to
hinChe was borne .away, and disappeared.
What days must those have been Tor him—the
days succeeding Yorktown ! What a won
drous world of •thought must IM hove lived in
what a tumult of memories, agitations, and
regrets ! Ile had been borne a nobleman, and
had shone at court; he was dying amid the
wilds of the New Worldjutinotheruge, which
had completely forgotten
,the days of his
youth. He had trained a young surveyor,
boy of sixteen, On whose curling head his
hand hod often heen affectionately- laid ; and
now that boy was general in chief„of the,
American army—the conqueror of the stout
and hardy - Cortrtrullbr—the - , - priate - -agent - in
humbling the•power of England in- America—
ihe Fothee of his Country'? That-was - 11dr boy'
whom he had once known—a splendid figure,
covered with the dazzling light 'of glory •the
object, of all eyes,-the'prido and joy of a great
nation ; and he, Thomak Lord Fairfax, Baron
of Cameron, a noble of the land I do humbled,
'ivtis dying in obscurity andlottelines.
it was time for him to die! , ,
lint. Lord Fairfat cannot be forgotten. His,
-influence on the life of -George. Washington_
was binnenae,and thus Ida, name is. riveted in
the Pantheon of history by chains Of„adamant.
-As-amore English nobleman hezwould_long.
since have passed into oblivinn,: as lord pro.,
prietor''of;the " Northern Neek " and the
grimettacts beyond the mountain,. his name
might have lingered for is limeHo, be forgot
ten, however, in 'a few generations ; but he.
was more than an English nobleman, more
than lord proprietor of this magnificent prin
eip4lity. He was the friend of a young sur
veyor, butyoung that surveyor was named
G e orge Washington. From him Lord Fairfax
derives his importance The 'star. of his life
revOlved-for a time beside that, august planet,
cud the light thence Eorrowed shines in our
eves t The-reprettemmi ve-of-- • prfutl•
I!eglish name is only remembered hir his con
nection with , &Virginia boy. - -
'These two ligores, moved together aide by
side here at "Greeitivay.Cotirt." the 'old man
the,YoUth„---the . noble and the.i'llVe7gen
'llemon—t he. Moncirellist" and the republiefin. •
The future was to-bold st rango secrets, but the
veil -was net, 'yet drawn from the face of the
great drama--that drama which, commencing
of the height efdloston, -)C116 10 end 'amid the I
roar .of cannon on the banks of the
peak°. Let tie see, here at GreeniVilY Court,
the grey haired noble only and the smiling
buy. The old walls sewn to speak of them.
The great locints which droop above the roof
and fill the airs of spring, with fragrance,
sheltered, it may be. from the summer sun the
bore brow of the young surveyor. -• The old'
louse slowly crumbles : all - Wqlvau pageifftr
(if the'pust, the Baying houndti, the - ragged
borderers,' the lurking Indian, 'have disap
peared—soon the old mansion, too, will go.,
Let us revise Ole_ figures of the past while that
is possible. The,craeka bells in the belfries - ,
sound 66 , 1110 re, but. as you leave the spot,
they seem to ring again a merry peal or a'
stern alarm - from the haunted land of the far
herder pastr!'' - Lord Fairfax strides across the
green surrounded by . his rtule•companions in
the 011111 , 0-1118 deer hounds run to lick hie
bonds and struggle for his rough carjsties
and yonder, rapidly appreaehing frail howalli
Ile heavy foliage of the forest, -weary with m
long day's work, and glad to get back to. the
hospitable reef you may bee the - graceful fig
ure and honest Lie of young George- Wash
ingt on. ESSEX.
[low delightful the ability, as well as the
disposition, to confer favors! What pleasure,
it utufjt afford the rich and the puwerful to re
lieve the wants and soothe the sullarings of
,i he poor ! The recollection of such condom.
is calculated to sweeten every hour - of after
existence. What reflections could be more
felicit ions that those caused by having rescued
some erring child of humanity from a, down
ward course-hating . brightened the hotrys of
:mine lonely find impoverished widow—having
tendered a. loan at: the moment it inns least
expected and most de s ired--having appeared
as a messenger of generosity and joy. when to
the ' , Offerer all (he world. seemed ittercenany,
and heartless! The .• Pleasures, of Pillion
thropyi' arc yet to be described. tint. volumes
'might be produced by some, competent mind and
lyart upon such a fruitful sub ject. now often
does it happen that favors are Sources of an-
Xiety rather than of pleasure, convert friends
into enemies, !cake individuals hate their ben
efactors ! .. Simply because that vicious sense
of obligation lights a-feeling of rancour even
amongsr do west. intimate friends. La phi
tint LII,IW, SllOl 011515? iI II Si! you not ttpe
rieneed this strange perversity ? Ow 3 oti not
call to mind some individual who is indebted
to you for a tindlitiss, it favor, a loan---find
Who has grown colder and colder front day to
day, and fromS?ciir to year. until he is now en
enemy lather titan a friend ? . -Have .you . not
also seen eases in which the obligation, at
first , regarded •lle kindly and gthierons. in an
eminent degree, was afterwards derided, con
tenuted, and attributed to improper motives?
What. fiend is moth marble-hearted than in
gratitude 1. My/ strange. it. is'that•individuals
FO CfrelfillEdilllCed, can revile or assail their
benefact ors ! now dark and deplorable a fea
ture of the human heart !• A,,ti,tl yet its exis
tence how few will deny ! The ungrateful,
Mali is indeed a disgrtice to hunianity. lie
not only injures Idinsell, but Ito excites die-.
trust as to na , nkind at large, and . ebecks the
hand,of generosity when, about to act in the
most liberal,spirit., - lint all, thank !leaven,
are not so.. All do not yield to this demon of
our evil nature. There are many who are
grateful for the smallest:, favors, who.appre
ciateand renumber acts of kindness and good
will nutil (he lost hour of oiistenco. Nothing
so delights thorn as an opportunity to rev' ,
mettle. They,afapaver so happy as. when
acknowledging :ilia ,
liayinga Lividness. They
are true to the heat impulses of generosity and
. justice, and they love tlrelfr. fellow-creatures
with a spirit of brotherhood and affection.--
Sonic individualSpraiong thin time n r iafai yin g
some . favors, and when it WllB forgotten by
the benefactors, rettirmit gladly and eagerly
a !Amami told. 'fife 'eup of water given in
the.right spia.7l - 6 - The beggar who kno - oltirej
our (.liiiir,. the ertit e t h at falls froin'our table..
thenlois, hoWever I:titlini-:.-all havet heir uses
and their. reward -Let no-one be deterred
from ilia' iiiorolsii ',Of charity, hecause itir . his
"progress throng!' life he has encountered many
an instance of black ingrat 'toile: Let not the
innacent suffer for, the guilty, We hohrto
the faith, tharno, atif:cf humanity, no word of
khulnesit. no, smile ofbenevolenee, is altogSlll.. ,
or valueless ,orlost -.2:W0 raity,not
,see . the ef-,
. feet , to-day : . ll'ethay,,eseape oni,obsorration
entirely'...-AlutLit will nevertheless have exieL
tenec„ . . 'lt is . onr duty: at ntain. a goo-,
' :roue: a :benevolent, 'and a Christian spirit.'
satisfied 'that the .
,All,-aceing :11inii,, penetrates'
.. fiti'''Lleel'or .'ilfarf ,auy • 'lnman': foreslgl4 a tal
.notes not 'only, oveny .lreS4,, - but! aye4.lltouglit
• of thegreaf ha titan fo !idly: , The augrateffiLon
lite Other ban& sliould:reinenther,thni sooner
'th*lii:iiir, it. iblY - f s t. litAiihntion will come, ..Let
flie tiVbeivarti', and 'ioriq' ihe first , insidiauti 0f.,,,
proaeli of, So la trio pride--=t hat:, pride by which
t liO angels( NJ; and of tilifch I rigi.a iliiide 44 4 lij . ;
oldeStf,liorn ,. . , , :'; ,'!", , , '. ~ COLONEL.:.
[St 59 Per annum stilTancor---
- VIZ 00 If not bald Eu , radiance.
fitbits: pgartnunt.
For tho earlialo Herold.
' Angel Mother, inetttorleo tender
lipttak of you here your child,
Nikon the yoke au auffauta wattle s
{SILK tte accents pure and mild
(tattled chll.lllpod's early llineliot,
Taught. my Infant thutinglettgun
Ti. repent the prayer,you ofiartal,'
/•father let thy will be dune."
• Angel Mother, when Iveary;
Tossed with pain upon my bed,
find memory brings thee near me,
• Lays thy liand upon my heed. .
As when upon thy breast I rested, -
Soothed by Muslda awcete4 tone •
"liather let thy will bo dune."
Angel )fother, love's roldidng
As kninisitliyg..entle smile,
Catis't thou from thy spirit
Now behold thly Weary child J. •
Sou bar - {;rape In.twlliglit darkness;
Glorious day! forever gono,
'Sadly zone thou not taught.,tne ;
"Foilieriet thy wlll bo done."
Angel Metivir, tears are streaming,
As 1 list Vi nienniry 'new;
For I sue thy Blue oyo beamilig
As the deatit chills damp t by brow,
And thy holy smile of gladness,
'As the goal in ohnogc won,
Whit thy.failllg:volcu;yopoutoth
'7 Futhur lot thy will lie don."
Angel Mother, thou art near me,
0 uirrtllan ppirlt ever kind,
.Anil In .111 . 1 rkest' hoar* brood o'er me
I.,,lking where no eye
Then fond nienforl,fx; ever tendlit;,
oneer ion 'till toy wino in run;
And in all life'* saddened elinnges
"Father lot thy will be done.".
scientific and professional journals very fre
quently put on airs in regard to their authority
to-speak upon subjects, particularly within
the : coops-oftheir pretensions—And_when.they._
thus assume to speak SO Very profoundly and
profes'shinally, they • often times utter a gimd
deal of nonsense.
It now twents that tho introduction of that
,in _female apparel.‘-.
high-Intelolshoes—hase . xeited the professional_
ire of the and Surgical Journal. it
argues in favor of its abrupt itni.on the ground
that, they•tlestroy . the -instep nod weaken the
itmeeles of the hint). What nonaense ! •
High heeled Loins have been worn by men
ever wince they stoppeitgoing Lure - nit, while
for some gener a tio ns, - 'niltil ileac recently,
women have been going slily rod, and are the
muse:Mar deyelopments of the Men less than
thosii of the other sex.- Quirii — Sabe. How- -
er - tir a contemporary says, we think with a
considerable force and truth thutiballetttlon•
cers always do best iiiVigh heeled gaiters,mid"
where con be-found plumper limbs more po
etical figures than among them? llesides,the
high heel keeps the foot out of Ihe wet, and
thus prevents colds, or what Mrs. Partington
might term gaiterx in the head. In fighting
heels our medical and Surgical friend is "going
it blind." The high heels is not only promo
tive to the health, but it. Adds to the appear
/11We Or the wearer. Iu O fiat foot there is no •
more beauty than there is in a snarl of right
aturles.--Our surgical brother should circulate •
inure largely and instead of arguing nonsense
should keep punted, •
A SPEECH ON,SCOI.DING Wives. -- At a Young
Men's Debating Society, somewhere out in
flinuttestion of distarssim was, "which
is the greatest evil—a scuffling. wife or a
smoking chimney V After the appointed dis
pumpll had concluded the debate. a spectator
rose and begged the privilege efmaking a feW -
remarks en titer occasion. Permission being
granted he delivered himself in this manner.
Mr. Presidia—l've been illmost mad list
ening to the debate of these 3 eangsters. They
don't know anything about u scolding wife;
Wait until they have ono upnards of eight
years, and been h,uume'c•d and janneeredned
jawed at all the while, Wait until they have
been scolded because' the fire wouldn't burn,
because the oven waste() hot, because the cow
kicked over the !silk, because the sun shined
because the hens did() t lay, Leu:luso the but
ter wouldn't come, because they are too 80011
fur dinner. because they are one ndnule too
Pale, because they clapped the young ones, be
(rause they tore their trowsers, or because they
did anything, (whether they could help it or
not,).bethre they talk of the evils of a scolding
.refs; why, Mr. ,I'resident,l d rather bear the
clatter of hammer null Slone:, and twenty tin
patA, and nine brass kettles, than_ it.din, din
of a scolding wife. Yes, sir 0..% theft's my
sent intents• -I . 'o -thy -4bind-Mr. -President„-a--
smoky clitiuncy is iui Imam to bet cOMpared to
a seoldiog,wn'than a little negro is to it dark
AN I Votos 7 -Thelast and most.
powerful blow sit net to crush Crinoline out
of notdon, eonues from Idle medical faculty.
An eminent phy,deiangives the' Opinion that
by redsOn of lioepsdlie - WeitrerlS fearfully
ject to catching-cold. and finally contracting.
tlkeases that are .sure to prove total. And to
this another physician adds the weight of 'hie
testimony, in tt receilt letter to a medicaljoui
nal, as follows:'
'tl hove been eonsidted this weld: by a lady
sulfuring from el.cumotic pains in her knees;
she hes never been troubled before, and site
thvre is no tendency to rheumatism
in,t he fondly Mho hos noticed the advent of
pain the since the has t 10. Vn toerinoliue,end
retell; h r pains to it, as thrtaigh ;be rotundity
or lcoep Se.. ell tin• warmth usually retained
to the limbs by: - the clothing, is dissipated by
the currents of sir• cilculsting in the space be
t Ween.
We believe geneially advise that
.the 'tom la tautudoited us winter, approaches
They ore yery comfortable thtritit eta '"lotited
term." but rather too ,expaitsive and airy flit.
cold w.tintLqr. Ludies. who wish to preservo
their health, willuf ounrse profit by this tituoly.
Wilt; -
•, , •
W !WM IV ;NIA When,a young 'woman
'lancet. to bar parents in, a unmoor. particu
larly let-der atul respectful, from in hanpla ng
yell as tint ure, them; nothing good and grit
tle that may not be exprolcti front liei• in whot,-
- ever'cranhtfon - Fint - tnny - itorphteede-Varei4-t
advise it friend an to lan choice of a wife, my
furl ettothqq woolil lin... look ant for one die-,
61 0 4,11 0 for lier - 'Mein ton itutrE4ootnoso to
itor-patTatg4." -The fond of worth and
tins, intliented by welt bolinvior. joitted by, the
bnhite tteduty otoletoisiderntions thorebytton;
troop'. being ton o . ,iorrvd to 1116 marrkod Mato,
will 'not tail to rondo' her a in nu - o,a obliging
cotopitaion—Reerrit. •
; ilow changes : lde the wind is," said• Mrs.
Partinmon. upon
. I,cr rt'torn from it walk in
tho , "it r the I.ll , ant4tatilesf thing - I - over
i4tie. Up Canon street if Was
a blottiti` in. my , limey and wheal 1 turned to
gn dqvvi, it went blowin' on my,baok." • ,
, . . . .
How TO ' STOP. 111.1ii.6, 'Yaks. tisu fine dust of
Jos, or, lin) SUrn'plisgs' of "Hai insidu of !Mufti's'
teutker, sind , hintl it el ORO' ittitlP.titoinitisd; and,
blood .ossii stunts, TER!.IM -4110108
lie at ail tscoessiiiisi : and ens}' ;
'wined. 'Afros. 06 blood' lints,Uesised to
.Isf{hiss is us& sitivntittigeottsfy applied
die ( ivousid. ' , ';
NO. 8.