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Da. COOVER, Propiletor.
TERMS OF PUI3LICAT[ON
The Canine lien WI Is published weekly on a large
Sheet contslolng twenty' eight columns, and fothiMnal
to subscribers at sl.so,l:paid 'strictly In edvinen
$1.75 If paid within the year; dr $2. In all"eases when
payinent is delayed until after thecexpiratlo t of the
year. No subseriptlons received for n less period titan
six months', and none disconthiumrUntil all irrearages
tr'utu-Pnich-unielsrdrthesmtion.ftlinpubllsher...-lh i pe r a
sent to subsCribMs living out of Cumberland county
Must be psiti for lit'sdvance. or the payment assumed
by some responsible parson living in Cumberland noun-
• ty. These terms will be rigidly ,adluired to In all
`AMU " .
Advertisements will be charged $l.OO per square of
twelve linos for thrbe insertions. and 26 cents for each
subsequent Insertion. All advertisements of leas than
twelve litres considered es It 611U1III,
• Advertisements Inserted before Marriages and deaths
8 rents per litre for MA Insertion. and 4 cents per line
for subsequent insertions. Communirations en sub
jects of limited or .individnal Interest will be charged
cants per line. 'fire Proprietor will not be responst.
bin In damages far errors in advertisements, Obituary
notices or Marriages not exceeding five tines, will bit
Inserted without ebarge
Tito Carilalo-lierald JOll--Pit uvrING-OF_FlCEis.itho.
eirgest and most eomplotaTextablishmtmt - in - thocounty
Throe ;nod Presses. and a guttural variety of material
anitod for 111111/1 and Pitney-work of every kind onahl,o
LA to do.loh Printing at tho shortest not Iro and no Ilso
Most. re:1,10110.10 terms. Persons •In want of 111110.
((looks or any thing.lo the .lobbltil
l find•lt • to
heir intorost to glnens a call, Every variety of:lllrtuks
no.oantiy.on ll:l lad.
A - LIBRARY,
Sild'st thou, Mend Hind poet porinhed,
Saki. 'or,, ni3Onn dhpintaljts rny,
Of thy hooks No primland rhorlaWod,
"Sorer Mends aro they.''
we never 111,11 dreary, ,
snollplelq3nt. store we find;
Banl,inets left fir pplrltn weary;
. By regonanted mlud.•
Y. - (1
W. , nlth may nee, mot 6•lendn domino us:; . •
Love only !Mange to hatred's looks;
But Ili°on treasumame-verius•vi• me
Which we gamier in from 1.91.5:
Harvests bolter far thee gold . ..it,
Ileap% el ever i,lilftliig xtete; • "
MIMI) 01011Vefi we reap lrouf olden
• Flolds of cult Ivated..loro7
Utile need fO-r-traiii4lo4-Rtory
--To beguile the hours annoy-:-,
Honvitonio, huge eh
Butter suit - thlll tinkling lay
Soo thop In proportioN,l.ololy,
IrntreltoTed. and wood, botind,
Atithoy sido by silo suthdely
.1 , 111 ibolr !darer near the ground.
As If well they kneW•their Ftation,
.And for till the ranks o'erhead,
They afforded a - foundation . ;
Sterling lustre furnished.
jarewell to out-deer existentel
tine cheerful flame ascends,
What care I for change or distance,
AU NOW WITHCIIANOELEtiS FRIC/ID.I
So wills oyes half cloossd and dreaming
.Slt I In my little nook: '
Calling up unto soy seeming,
Scribe of meshy a plonsant book.,
And the ancient elthlr before mo
Huth It. tomtiy to my eye.;
/MI no ',err/A fear comes o'er me;
All I feel Is gbol)surphlstb
till.Aurrn, musical mol merry:
Makes many a rugged rhyme,
Tellab me of Canterbury— .
Pllgrlths'ed rouge of olden time.
lIACON. thoughtful. gr..° nod Folumn,
,ire again Ihr
A Nuhlimr, 114.3v'n.rotchlt.g column
• of divine IddloHophy.
Gracernl SIDNEY Llds MO listen
"fill. In ecstacy, I cry—
. As my oyes with rapture glisten—
..l fins too In Arcady!"
SPY.hCER, ioulttiontie meneure.
• And with soft angelic mien,
T111:11. nu• to the hlunts of pleasure•
Shown to mu the " lusty Queen.”'
Valnlslitql :Ikea pleasant vision;
JAI smother takes the chair,
F'lllc the hriOlud . and charmed air.
Ono, with faro relleellng glory;
With seren,ll,4l, sightless eyes;
And ho sings.lhu wondrous story
Of the loss of Paradise,
-- Who is-this-with sturdy -feature. .
hustrout. o>oo, nod garments quaint t
'Tin the limner of man's natore—
The historian of the Saint.
grom his lips I hear the story, -
'Bow he penned. from do , to day,
Prison-t ound. his allecory •
or the Pilgrim's heavenward way
Cornett) onw a gontle
Radiant Is the stallittit wears;
Though 'two fated to'lntairlt
On thin earth n raced of leant
Now, no more by anguish rlyon;
Now, no mom by madness bound,
Cowin Isbispers nu) of !leaven—
Of Ills motior lout and found.
Port, eourvrd;ap n d and sluulefeatured,
Peers Into lily face and sneers:, .
Cnuneuitt...bad and bitter-natured,
Blonds profanity with3eers. •
/la I I hear esilks tho rustling!
Hooped and (urbelowed in view,
Btts thawitty, piquant, Lustling,
Bp~lghtly Wountir 310:mous I
And tricked out, soft nothinge muttering,
Courtly WALPOLE'd Mending by,
O'er e:o•h 'tasteful topic fluttering,'
Like !t intrned butterfly.
Bat a glory now la shining
All around my ancient chair,.
Unteen flngera wreaths era twlning—
HOBERT DUBBIN II eating there.
Now he talks of Highland Mary?
Now ho Mop of • harlots Jena;
Ahdwo ayo his aong•doth - rary,
Bhhum or dime Ida glowtag o•dnY
Briox, In unearthly brightness,
Isiforo me, Oise to face,
Like th' AWIIo fu Its grace.
Sumer—pure and loving 'TIM— . •
Comas and niugn bin golden song;
qpil, in trinroy, neon bin nitwit,
- ,W4at cares ho - of carthly-wrong
Now eubdwlng meln ,fonde r
Dy,theyathoe or hls lyre; .
Now.eppelllng by 61e thunder,
As he palnie with Ilehtnlnir
. _ .
Spurr, with piled up brow, converse:: •
Ofdli'raida cod border fray; ' .
And, with accurate 'glee, eebearaea .
- , -- I,,oodewhich - lorig - ba7cepliseedatrarr ---,. '---'
Cm:mu:Hit IT, there 'art thou before me,
AP thou wertlybeut, woo YntMth.
Wheu the ellverhtiowerO foil o'er mei,
Itshind tlOwultuto thyt4oqu'obt tongue
Kea/1.11,0d Il ‘7.1:17T eh! I moot than;
Thoughlriorose. thou'rt.lrelcomo here
PortO tynikmore shall cheat theo.
With her &Al idea Record.
Fair.brow'd lir.4tre,;flo rests from Borrow:'
1 , :florrl and amlnglng froni Lie mod; '
SalTorlag L, Ingo o briallt to-morrow—
Thou, Lou! front the grotto new rls'eu, '
nein thy senryely debited prl.nt.
TWlth the switelMiifiTinft,liy-b!ow;H--,
Tell me Rune dellignux
'Pdu end stutter—hoax dodjest
No—there Ic n GRAVE reNtOCtiorl ;
Hest. beloved ELlA,,rext!
IliffiANs! with her touching sweetness—
' Ltsnos t 'with horlifourtif II I rung;
Come and gti with ttcry fleetness, -
Borne on v logo of Bung.
• Thus, witirthese, nod countless htheis,
Waugh's or pop &Hata I AU; '
Mid when °aril form hog vanished,
Leaving &point°. thy room;
thennuth it as they had hanished
- Prom tiny spirit ,hal f its glom.
Fur I live in calm assnran,. •
with Ilium nt latir
Wil:lt, ti bright for their undurance,)
1 Earthly open tiny net discern,
Tho , g, with 1/rb , Li4lf cloud .011.1 drennilug
...^4IY. I ill my Jlltl6 nook, - •.• .• ••
Summoni;:t• unto my 'Tooling, •
Scribe of. many% pleasant L o ok.
j And the iinchell, eledr, before me:
• Bath liiighl•letoints to lily eyes;
But on seeret teen eenn•n o'er me—
All I foi.l id glad eurjirlse.
. . .
' The following interesting old documents
vkir'e handed to ns a feu days ago, and as they
bear &lactic° of The prominency of sonic of
gold citizens of ibis borough, in the war of
Independence, we lt4 thought jumper to put
them in, a shape for future reference, by giving
them - a-place:'; . herald. -- - _ ...
- : I' H V ,
i'lllA. October lath ,1778.
G • - By order of Council. I- re
w pr it a i rse n i t ne ( i l i e t
(j!ies 1 6 7 0 ., f i•neitluiriiite
o go ir s
and c I
have seiz ed. By the law under ' '' u
act, these ought to be sent to me,,
before any sel , ' ••• r"'' ;care
to tlitririVecitens of the law. is necessary to se
cure you freM the difficulties which may arise
from a neglect of theta; 'and as the wives and
children will presently urge the Supreine Court
for a support, it will be expected of you to en
able 1116 Court to consider of such - application,
by Sending to Mean the amounts of miles, and
other information you can, as early as army be.
It is the opinion of the Attorney General
that real estates' in respect of martinge are
forfeited during they husband'i right to the
profits. You are, therefore, to seize such for
the use of the Commonwealth, and to make re
turn to ins thereof as in other OMR.
`) , Moneys arising froni the real and personal
estates of traitors, might to be lodged with
the Tredsurer without delay. lam directed
to remind you of the necessity there is to pay
a strict attention to preserve the wood on for
feited lands, and that no waste.of any kind
be committed upon those estates, •
1 am, gentlemen, •
Your very humble servant, ~
I`.. NI A T CK, Srey.
To George Stevenson, John Itoggstuld Joseph
Brady,ngents for forfeited estates in Cum
. beide - Mr county.
IN COUNCIL or SAFFTY, .
Philadelphia, November 27114 1776. }
Stitt—The-Council of Safety, upon the late ,
Resolves of Congress for calling out a com
pany from each, battalion of the militia 'into
their service until the 10th day of March nest,
have taken the liberty of desiring the coin
manding officers to apply to you for such
money as may he necessary, to be advanced
to the companies raised out of their respec•
tine battalions for which purpose we now
send you, by the hearer. three thousand four
hundred and eighty-three and one-third'dol
fors, and'request you. upon such application,
to pay it to them, taking their receipt for the
same; and if more thou one company can be
raised upon advice thereof the furthersums,
shall be immediately sent you. We should
apologise for the trouble now given you. were'
we not sensible flint your known attachment
to the canal; of liberty makes it unnecessary:
By. order of Co .
, 'DAVID RITTENHOUSE,
• I': Prevdrl.
11.1.11 A 51 Inns. Esq.. Carlisle.
--- Iteceiyed the contents from' Cepte. Joseph
Irwin and Joseph. Meet)Doh, December sth,
Among'till compositions these &due deserve
thc•natine of sacred lyrics ! Thes'ettone con
tain--u-poetry-(lint meets the-spiritual-nature -
'in all its moods and all its wants—and which
strengthens virtue with glorious exhortations,
given angelie:eloquence to pro (or, and almost
rises to the seraph's. j() •,p re• In die
•tress and fear, they bromic the ow, sad num—,
tour or complaint; in penitence, they groan
with the agony of the : troubled souk . They
haven gentle music for the pence of fait h ;,,in
adoration. they ascend to the glory-of c - rea;
lion amid the majesty of God. For assemblies
or for solitude, for all that gladdens and all
that grieves, for our heaviness and despair.
Toiour remorse and onr-redemption, we find
in these divine harmonies the loud or the low
expression. Great line been their power in
the world. They resounded amidst the courts
of the tabernacle ; they• J flonted through the
lofty and solemn, space of the temple ! They
were sung with glory in the halls of Zion;
they were sung with Burro* by the stream of
Babel. And when Israel had passed away..
the harp of llavid was still awakened in the •
Church of Christ. In all the eras and ages
of that Church, from the hymn' which first it
Whispered in an upper chamber until its an
them filled the earth, the inspiration of the
royal prophet has enraptured its' devotions !
and . ennobled its rituals 'Chorused by the
winds of heaven, they have swelled through
God's own temple of the .sky'tind stars; . 1 hey
'Have - rolled - over - the broad desert of -Asia, in
the matins and vespers of ten thousand her
mits. They have rung:through the deep vat;
leys of the Alps. in the sobbing voices of the
forlorn, Wald : 00m; : through : Ht.? .
: deepaand :::
eaves of the'Soottislt Highlands. in the rude
chanting of the Scottish Covenanters; through
the woods and wilds of primitive America, in
the heroic: hallelujahs-of the early pilgrims.
• ..fiestry Piles;
011E:PING irtriikas.—A noted chap oncestep
pod into the sanctum of a venerable and'highly -
'respectable ,editor. - :and•indulged in a_tb•ade '
(*.lust n citron with Whom. he was ori verY •
bail terms.- (Twist'," said lie. addressing the
man of the pen, (qhat you would write a very .
severe;article against It and put it'. in
your paper." „ "Very well;"; was the reply •
After t' me conversation, the visitor went 5.. 7
`t, the etliKTiii a violentWate
Wh at itra you, put' in your paper'? dive'
lied my nose pullekand been kicked e um?".
.wrote ii severe article, as you desired,".
unholy replied ; the editor, :l6( and signed your
nootero-it:" . • • ! •
' lln . a:dit de villagein New England, in a pret
ty cottage situated ntL the very Acids of the
village, there lived .at, the' time my .Story
were then the only occupants of the cottage;
thtiugh Sometimes, the. son of the old lady and
nncla „of the Mile ' girl,. came front the city,
where he.resitlell to 'pay them n; short visit; -
times which were lii-t-ikettriiM-to-wiilrgreat
delight by all three concerned - The old lady
was called Dame Grant by.the villager,--,-Gran
ny by her little charge. The little one, a quiet.
reserved Child, was named for her mother,
Dame Grant's daughter, who dying, had left
her orphan child in the . care or I lio 'one who
had been her first and last friMui. Poor Mary
Grant, m arried . at seventeen,:to a line, hand- t
some youth, the pride of the village, she died
at twenty•two, a. drunkard's widow, idler
watching herlutsband'sflownward course un:-.
til his death left her broken-hearted. • Litt'',
Mary wasod he; mot liv's dolt!). " -
old, and from that time until,theifi
the story opens, had known no
than that of her giandmother, and sometimes
her Uncle hairy: I wish; to place I wmpictures .
before my readers before I come to mystery :
,First the bedroom of thelittlle cottage. Gran
ny Grant seated in'a high-backed, old-fash
ioned chair, with Mary leaning- against her:
while the old dame. encircling the littlit child.
in her arms, is teaching her the' Mysteries cif
knitting - a stocking. with these words :, 'Now
Nlolly dear. when you can knit a pair all by
yotn:self,.l,willpaV,you for Glom:just What 1
receive for Mine—two shillings, and you ran
go on knitlittg until you earn enough to Imy
some more books; and Uncle Harry will send
them to puptrom the city.'
.911, Granny ! do you think .
can ev gr earn
enongh to buy that book teacher told us about
to-day, - all about the foreigh countries I am
learning time; in the geography ?'
All dem.rids upon pin own indiNtry, —You
are doing nicely at. school ; but thiite are many .
hook,you 'cvould like to read that I. cannot
afford to bite you; mad yon must try to earn
them yourself. —But _see: your eyes are not on
this stocking: Remember,. all ybur money
inti4t come front paying attention do heel and
toe.' _-- • '
Another picturtrrln the drawing roont,of a
IMge'rnansion bailie heart of Elie . village, the
'great house' of the place, is :Ulm her little girl
just' Marfs'age. She 'is a beautiful
with bright.. "blue - eyes, gebleit curls, - and a
pretty sylph-like figure. one of the orbit
son covered sofas in the room is reclining
pale languid tookinglady, watching the little
girl and her dancing muster. 'l'lle child is
taking her dancing Im , son, , buf seems mortrin
clined to elwasre according to her own notions,
than tO rialW hi the steps-her master is. t ['Mpg.
']Ellie, sacs her mother. the lady on t'he soil/
do pay_more attention to your - steps If you
dance to please Monsieur Pierre, by the,time
I go tti the city again, I will buy you that love
ly blue dress you wanted so much.'
'Oh, Ma lama ! won't look pretty in it?—
]Slue is so becoming to a fair complexion
You promise, mamma?'
*Yes • put remember pay"partionlar atten
tion fe ,' Monsietirlrierre. Von tirti'dancing
your own method now, and you will oniy earn
your dress by following his system of 'heel
Excited as much us it was inaer nature to
be by the prospect, of earning books-for her
self, Mary bent. over her knitting, building
fairy castles in the air, and hoping for the
time when, by' dint or study. and reading, she .
should know as much as her teacher. Esther
tittle„a pale, quiet girl, who undertook to
train the little girla of the village in their stud
ies. Mary was her favorite among her pupils
The eagerness of the little girl Jo learn every 7
hing; huh- attention to the .- studies appointed -
her, and her quick intelligence were each a
charm it(the , eyes of her gentle teacher,; and
many a lesson W 11.4 'imparted by conversation
when; delighted by an invitation to tea, Mary
sat at her teacher's feel, listening to her iu
PClll' after year passed ; and again we
visit the the little villa u. 'Mere+. have been
nintny change-4. Granny Grant lies in- the
churchyard beside her daughter. Mary in the
tole occupant of the cottage, and at the age of
eighteen , is now by &oiler's desire on her
wedding day, installed /111 mistre,s of the vil
lage school. It was from the day when her
hutment in knitting wits so strongly excited
that Mary dated her growth in knowledge.
Shilling atterAhilling was placed in her little
box sate in Granny's drawer . ; and book after
book was added lit her moo. ; while Esther
str o n g ly interested byline child's thirst' for
knowledge, encouraged and aided her, and
oven gave her. private -lessons in French and
drawing, which were well repaid by Mary's
rapid progress in both accomplishments. From
knitting for Granny, she had letfrned to knit.
fancy articles, for, which heir uncle gained a
good price at'a - Tancy store - in' the - city; - and
many a•wealthy lady's baby put its tiny foot
into one °ninny's fairy•like socks,, or its fin
gars into the pretty animals knit by her busy
fingers. She was particularly fend orthim kind
-,1 needle work; because, with a piece of knit
ting in her hand, she was still able to con her
lesson. book before her. After the school was
ill rusted to her care, far from considering her
education finished, int her desire to do•Oully
her duty to the children under her, shdappnied
herself closely still, in her, leisure hours to bee
books and might be seen at the little window
of the cottage alter her day's duties were oeer
her head bent over her books, and her fingers
swiftly plying the knitting-.needles —The little
cottage Was a miracle of neatness, forGranny'a
desire had been to make the little' maiden
thoroughly useful in her at a tietu_ a nd no house
was cleaner. no wardrobe in better order than
One day, there }vas a gay party 1311111ingefor
a ride from the 'great house.' Frst, mounted
on a white horse, her blue habit and white- ,
plumed hat setting of her blonde beauty to the
best: advantage, was Ellie Fisher, the child of
the house and the belle of the village. Her
education hind been finished es It was begun
perfect dancer, a ,brilliant performer (m
-are piano-forte. a fine rider, and nu accent
plished flirt: She had; to attain perfection in
these lour arts, neglected all.more solid pur
suits, and was-At eighteen as giddy, empty
headed, and as silly a beauty as could be found
Ry her side rode Roland Rivers, a tall, hand
some 1111111, of about thirty. rich. ncomplished
and intcßigent, and ant Etlie's mamma told her
'ft decided catch.' 'Do yuhr best to make
conquest there,' said the Affectionate parent,
_der_such_a chance - wild not fall in your .way.
every !lay. And do, Ellie, try to talk sensibly
for he is partioulary fond' of iutelligentyoung.
Indies,' The rest of UM party consisted' -of
Eflie'sdideffier George, with Miss Harding,- a
brunetteOvh - o -- shored - the honors eftelleship
with' Effie. Some
,ether -young people of the
village, with who m . we have no particular in
terest., made up the party: •
There was a beautiful brook running Rion!
about a hundred yards from Mary's cottage;
and on onaside - a - largti - tree grew: As it wits
back of the cottage, in'a retired place, Mary
often toOkler:hook,and work, and seated on
a' a iiiiWetone riCihe foot. Of the tree; passed
many a pleasant afternoon.
, The riding party pt4it ed high - spirits; and'
it woe near sunset :when -they turned their
horses' -heeds • homewards.l' ' Then, as .they
lived in different parts 011ie villsge, niter
'another Aelloff, until Ellie and Roland were
left alone.: •
‘What pretty' collitgo oriod the young
man. as 'they drew niertett4itty 'vino-covered
•LoSlc, Niles-Fisher.' IS ft not like
fairy Aweiling•placti. Mt corerml, with ,
olinibiug roses and bossy atickles ? 'Who lives
CARLISLE, PA, WEDNESDAY, HOENE
11EEL AN!) TOE.
ICY VISCII:4IA 1/11 S011111:ST
'Duly the village school mutam,',said Effie.
'Pretty ?. She must be to Suit the dwelling,
and tasty, too; I know, by the' appearance of
that little garden. Can we notframe tin ex-.
Fuse*. stop here a moment ? You have. had
a long ride, Misa Fisher. I nth Simi a glass
i of water'would refresh you.',' 'I 'Will call 'out
'Charming?' said Effie, With . a sarcastic
bingh—, , charming? 'a. little,• Idemure-looking,
piece, dressed in the fashion of ton years ago;
with hands and feet like a washrirwomap's.'
declaring that. he was enchanted by Ellie'tl de-,
scription. and dismounting, Ike knocked at. the
door.' No 'answer lie knopked,itgihr, and
then pushed it. open. 'The roma. or - Plifior, of
the cottage into 'which he stewed, was empty
lie walked to the back, wituglw,looked out,
alid theirstepped back to thelloor and-looked
t again, Seated under a tree, r ill' a brook be
tween her a n d the house. *as a young girl.
Her whit e Iress was ent.low, showing a beam i-
ful neck. and a round white 'itrot. finished by
a very pretty hand "with delicate, tapering
fingers. II er soft brown -hail' was parted si to -
lity' - friffirt'erliFtWir , Wfilutt-iin4eall ;I:iind - Made '
into a rich knot behind Iler coniplesion was
fair, hilt pale; and her features delicate.
' Hearing Ro'und's step, she raked It pair of
Largo brown eyes, and with - quiet grace:crm+s
ed the little bridge, and stood , ready to - do the •
honors of the cottage. • _ .
After a graceful apology for his intrusion
Roland - obtained - tins glass of , water, mitt re
turned to Ellie, who was, with some difficulty
persuaded to disthount, and rest, a few moments
: cottage. • •.' -. . i.
- Mary's quiet, lint perfectly, lady-like'man
ner. 'shooed .to - grear - advantage - beside-the -
Itatight.o supercilious manna. Effie -thotedit .
.fit to assume to the village school mistress •-
ffolawrs yiick eye detected a vulaine of Ra
cine in the book Mary brought in from her
seat beneath the tree. Ile soon .entered into
conversation with his hostess;., and pe n ' Effie.
foundlierself lefi: far behind ,1 the :mho:tied
disenssion of books Nod itris VLich followed.
- Anint - gth, to her great relief, o(6' were mount
, ed, and on theiV rond Itomewaids.,
' Mamma,' said Effie, about a week Alter th ,
day:just mentioned 'Roland givers has fallen'
in love With Mary Snyder." , - -
• Nons'ense!' was the answer _ •
. t Ent it is not nonsense. ! * -11e would slop
there the ‘day we rodezput r •and the artful
- ..pieeejustminde - love - to - hintlas - dee.bledly -as.
you eveesaw- anything' don in your life.-.-
They,talked about books, alto 1 drawing; and
the pictures lie had seen in It lly; and at lasi
she Made him promiselo bri g his portfolio,
and show the sket Oal 3we he Min Europe:
' Made him promihe.? llovr r .
, Well, she did n 't exactly make him, toff lie
offered, just' out of politeneeo; and' she hook
him right up, so he had to fyi.; and, worse
than that, she has had him there-every even.
ing since Just sue Bing as. that girl stays .in
the village,. Ito won't come nor ni - i', I know.
The idea of being cut out by Audi' a demure
looking. plain little idiot Mani whal. liro
voken me. A girl that spends her time knit
ting farmer:a stockings, and teaching dirty
little brats of children, to come in between nue
and my lover, for lie was' sty lover before. he
saw her ' . -':'
' eltie, - 1 Ifittrr'Ail • I tri• - lf tier "40t :bf tike
.. ; IN,.
school. Your father Is at the fiend of the
school committee, and he is the richest. Man
in the place; so the others, won't like to offend
him. I'll have her out.'
Next morning, Mary received notice Rus . as
her quarter was nearly finished, her services
would be no longer requitdd M. the school.
The same morning came an invitation from
her uncle to pay hint end' his wife a visit in
the ,neation. Childless themselves, they often
sent for Mary to come to them. when she Could
escape from her school duties. Iler resolve
was immediately taken. She_ would go to the
city, and perhaPs • hei• unelelcould - find her
some work by-which lie can't I gain a living.
With. many a heart pang, she shut up the lit
tle cottage. packed her . bink, and sat down
in the parlor, now all darkened, except st.e
window, to wait for the stage. •
She was sitting weeping, when a knock at
the door aroused her. On opening it. she
found Roland. Explanations followed ; -and
Roland indeed her something. to which came
the reply : • lcut,;Mr. Rivers, 1 have only
known you a week.'
• Long enough for me to learn to love you .:
but you are right; it is too soon. Go to }our'
uncle; hut promise to answe'r my letters; and
when I come to claim my bride, unless you
find out that I ant very undeserving, will you
be my wife:' ... ' ,
One year after Ibis, Roland Rivers and
Mary Snyder were married in the quiet Village
cburch , ~.
. • Roland,' said his bride, • I bless the day '
when my grambnother first stimulated me to
exert' !VFW by riivealing the mysteries of
• heel and toe."
• ‘Mother,' cried litho. bursting into bee
mother's remit . 1 he same day. ' Roland Rivers
hat/ 1.1111111011 . NI ivylitipleur i)ria - aldi his'ye,ar
that I have fancied' her . cafe out of the way,
she has been corresponding with him. It WllB
her tine education that won him, I know. Oh , ry
iiini her! why did I not try - to learn-something
besides that senseless. heel and toe."
A SIIORTIESSAY ON LOVE
in,,. beloved, for I may lie
Dead In thy sight. 'neath thy same blue sky'
Tiro strainer tire" hap,, till w•e meet Ogain;
And 4 .rtlt nn the pathway we do pot know'
• With it load of love, my soul would go,
There is one kind of love which, though bet
ter, perhaps, for a man'S soul than the absence
of all love, is yet, oven in its most degenerate
form. 'of the tiO 14 earthy,' ntid as such, una
ble to cope witli v tlio impurities orsense and
the corruption of time.
:hack for the sorceries. of Julia and Fausti
na I The fair ministers in, the temple of Aph
rodite Pandeinos are heaps ofhideous bones.
You Would not kiss Aspasia's grinning mouth
(the White and pearly teeth only make the grin
more ghastly ) for all the kingdoms of the earth:
Let l'hryne unbear her bosom and she will
sicken her judges: '..Plato Ipved the sprightly
damsel who came up ifeom—Ciesiplion better
than the republic; that noisome dust is the
beauty of Arelitenassa. Draw. the shroud
tighter round the carrion, awl lettie it to the
But there is another love to which these;
penalties do not attach—a love strong in its
weakness Fond in its humility; joyful in its
self-abasement, a-love that can see the' beam
of hope and the vigor of youth—nay, oven the
innooent purity of the child's heart • -depart
moil yet - feel - thud whatiii - tidceiritWity tides:MA:
&lista from the worthiness of the beloved
object, but only addcto' the deep tenderness
or its regard. The white handminy within. the
and clouded, thejiody bent and attenuated ;
these-May change, -but that love changes not,
for its divine intltinet.of self-sacrifiemteaches
over the mortal and penetrates the essential
life which God'has -made indestinctible as His
4, Strong:Son of Gloti Immo, tat uvol",
Tes,..we thank' God. diet there - is - ono kr",„
Which' eitirdefy tit ii -- worio anti despOil_tlie - greve,
and which knowing moll the ineinntaldlity e,y,_„
inherent perisliablenesu of teen's strength and
beauty, kiimis it without .fenr or quaking, or
i iffiTefeitilireisilvin - rof - Gre --- heart which the
tragic polit kali declared to be tlib hardest of
l " 't . bear.' .-
411 norm `woo o , . , . ,
---- How - eliims B '' ---- freslr intl4ividi 7 afro f to -
day, as ir ' of this very looming rested
Oh 11-" I S. '0 lIIIiI liIII fitiiiirbequem bed .
us .of pur lip l'astoae I.;a4t, ',tilti
was pitch . old MOO' lei eging
ago.' 11 cot e up?i(it '-' tiltit , ,iiimpla
human tioniafy, I hrongli that. otherwise grim,
foul, and blood-besmeared pant. - '' •
• 'Who is this that cornett, up from the wil
leanineupon her beloved? As the
lilly among thorns, so-in my love among the
."My beloved spoke and Said unto me—Rise ,
up. my love, my fair.one, and come away; for -.,
the yai . i . is over and
gone,- the-flowers appear. - -t lininiTtirilieTtriir'"
'tag of birds is doom, and the voice of the'tur- .
44'e is heard in our land'. The fig tree putteth
forth its green feaLies; . and Alm vine !with the'
Amlet...grope give a good iimell.' Arise my love -
my fair one, and come away. Oh. my dove
that art in the clefts of the rocks, in the secret
places of the stairs, let me see thy count °sauce
let me heat' thy 'voice: for sweet Is thy voice
mid thy countenance is comely.
'My beloved is'inine; and I multi's: he feed-
Oh among the lilies. Come any beloved let
us go forth into.the fields:: let us lodge in the
villages. let us get tilt early to, the vineyards,
let us see if the vines Atturish,whether the
tAttler grapes hppear, and the'pomeg,raates
bud forth There will I give thee my loves.
The mandrakes give a smell, and at our gates
-arri:alrmasiter - of=pleasautfruits,new_and_ohl__.
' which I have laid up for thee. tilt. my beloved.
'Set me aii a seal upon thine heart, nen seal
upon thine - arm ; for love is strong as death ;
jealousy is cruel as the gyave ; the coals there- .
id . Are coals' of fire; which 11,11Ln more Vehe.
moot flame. Ninny 'waters cannot quench
love, neither can the floods drown it It a..
nuts would give all Op substance of his-house
for lov - e.it would utterly be Contemned.
r 'Awake, oh : north wind, and come thou ,
south, blow upon my garden, that the spices,
thereofnuty flow out. • Let my beloved t ome
into his - garden, mama- his pleasant_frniC.... :.„ 9
We could not. resist copying this beautiful .
picture. "more: especially since Some solemn ._ _
imbeciliiiell have said in. their folly . that, the '
poem, froth which it is, taken is impure—an
opinion even more 'false tihd uncritical than
that which Abatis (hat it is not dietated by, ,
and does not describe._ilie tenderness of the .
Minion passions'. bid is only meantto repri ,
limit certain esoteric mysteries of, the church.
IJ(other word.,t that I tlilite. When he drew :
Beatrice, thought tilt he - Catholic hierarchy, - •
..(I not of Beatrice—a damnable heresy that
once prevailed in-Christendom, but- that lint
thelrellt since illen's outdo Were tieleiCeetel to
the.wid6r truth. - . __. .
‘LOVe is Strong II:1 denll i ; jealously in c ruel
as - the greve . i'----The__umu..ftv)tfr -lienne4l , -411040
words wan not ivriting on the inyitieal relti
lions of the religious lite.
PROSE. EPITAPIIIS FOIL SOIIIE OF
1 Prized refuireel wliete the toult;
Of Met:real dead walk ploriouitly ;
'file /Melia of the tltel..the goals
Of mortal Immortality:
The ttately arts that renal the deep
Outlier the.llll. for U . 11 11 ON to Le;
Allll with their itiorlaug burtilhai: sweep
• Adown dark tinte's unfatholint mat?'
1111;AN —ii. deathless name, inSeribed by
eternity - on the record of —time,l The light' of
earth shone not ,upon Lis uutIVILIA eXistence,
but im.in ward flame lit up his imagination to
a radiance of glory that. blended the most
magnificent a n d awful grandeur with the most;
sublime sentiments of exalted devotion; giv- .
iAgAlsts - Chastis.ai faith to promineUt. Oac,.. in
the annals of his immortal genius. •
SHAKSPEARE.,- head WAS' tho piihtea of
the passions., beneath whose lofty dome the
essence of all feelings congregated, awl know
ledge stamped upon hia brow the impress of
eternity in man.
spirit burst forth like
Mighty torrent of waters from the green and
placid bosom of the earth, and dashed itself
with sublime energy o'er the universal' com
pass of material- and immaterial life; his con
ceptiOllS Hashed vivid and beautiful as light
'ling.,. He was the shadow of a slightly erring
angel near the portals of
VOUN9. —The tabernacle of his heart was
Smictified by the inspiration of divine love;
Le gladdened to . walk hand in hand with reli
ghts' ; and his precepts gave •to portly the
holy influence of. prayer..
llunNs.—llis heart was on the hill-sitle, and
his spirit in the flowers of his native heath;'
II:11111'C was his foster.inother, andiiis grave
the memory of Scotland.
ScorT.t—llistory enchained his spirit to her
ancient lore: while . tiet ion guided his pen, and
emblazoned 'the past with
. the beauties of the
present—weaving delicious dreams with stern
dirnoN —The splendid ruin of a once glori-
Otis superstructure raised hy . the hand of ge
nius, 11111 i wreeked by 'rho inunenity of its
own power. The eagle's wing. without the
eagle's eye; he stied beyond the world, but
could not gaze upon the sun of teat lt.
Goinsman.—Perfeetion nursed his mind,
and gave it the 14trength of truth and heauty,
which brew hed in strains of eloquence throufh
out his works.. Ile. played upon ,tlni liner feel-
inp-of—the-heart.r..and Ainiched -the strings of
setndbility with the hand of a master. creating
.a concord of sweet sounds front thelip's of love
Pees.— The majestic oak. spreading its
golden leaves - in the midsummer sun, is em
blematical of the strength and richness of his
destaiption. The 'same tree, groaning in the
autumn tempest. may'denote his pathos; and,
When. iiiritit'ofUll its len.ves by the winter's
breath, with branches harsh and jagged, cold
satire claims his resemblance.. Ills verse
flowed smoothly as the quiet rivlilet 'neat h the
gaze of dirt harvest moon, when 'Philomel woos
the queen of night.
• THOMPSON.—Within the book of nature's
landscape beauties, he • looked for wisdom.
The verdant. fields, tho rivulets, the murmur
ing streams beneath 'the hedge rows were
pleasantness to his eyeit and music to his ears.
The seasons brought, no change to him, ex
cept of glory, in each renewed.. The with
ered leaf lay lo.voir in his sight, as the fresh
sodding of spring's tiowrcts—a theme for re
flection, is study for devotion, mute types of
the everlasting,power, glowing and wonder
ful in all his works. •
COLEBIDGE.- Earth's philosophy, heaven's
wisdoim, and devotion were a portion of a life
whose spirit was consecrated by poetic inspir
aileit;-and struck its flight through the most
lofty realms of imaginal iOll. In knowledge, a
giant: in-:religion, a meek and lowly child.
COWPER.-By the hearth nu instructor of
the heart ; one who rjoiced in the quiet re
treat. of-home .rotheran the,ntoro glittering' -
attraetioim without the domestic circle. The
poet 'orthe fireside, instilling the. love of God
with the love of man ; the Bible—and the
, • •
GiMsomi. --lite visionary thoughts of an in
spired dream:Wrought out scenes offairrland,
depietyng a paradise ofbOttuty that gave to hie.
poetry a rainbow coloring, the brilliancy of
which shone in contrast, like a' diamond set
in ebony ; it was the light and shame of life.
Connus.—A transcript of the .vicissitudes
of 'nimble life appealing, prayer -like, to the
heart,thelting_Wiill HS earnest pathos and the
eloquence of its confliction ; The village school
man deciphering_ the griPro remarks. From
Aliti . :.parsouago_tmtho.poor-hoflom7-the Poet of
real life. -•
the . precept' of religion he
lifted. to .roud.. from •corruption , —and
totinded vatity.. Tile churchyard .was his
'edi-1110 grave hia book nf life—the worm
his ntoititoet with these he preachett . admonir
initt.rti.prido:_iind. eemfalt . ..ta_ittimility - ;. • .
• Citavi itron.--=A beautiful flower planted
• isenelith..the shade of the deadly Upaa breath
of potrovty„. , vEre time could welcome hint to
maturity, the poioop lad ealerqg his life, and
ha fell a blighted and 'early wreck at prom!it s.
COLLI - NR. —the lofty diction of 'elegance
have a sublimity to his works. 1 He stood a
might* conqueror. at whose• word the'pas;
-lions became captive.
OTWAY. —The poet of the henrt—tutored by
he expeiienee of woe. • The child of genius—
yet he perished,, on. the lap of charity. -
7 , EanA-8,.w71/1E7,5;1iV-A,V;Twii..4—RA:G.LO,v,
Editorial Correspondence •
NEW PinAllitgaLkl, COMM. CO., TEXAS, 1
October 13,•1858. - '
[Continued from our hut.] . .
And - now; how about. health ?- the most -im -
portant essential of all with many. I Can an-
Wei', without qualification or reserve, that I
deem, this region as healthy ila any in the
wide world-out of Xeias, I 'doubt whether
there is one as healthy. We have no epidem •
ies—in truth, we have no sickness grapy kind
worthy of notice, The consumption' is a dis
ease altuoSt unkaliwn among tau regular in
habitants, while the few 'cases of fever wlo.lr
• occur, in Tower or exposed localities, are of so
_ mild a . type thitrthey_yield readily to the lost .
simple remedies. - 113 ,- traVels have Lech most
ly in the mountains the past sllialtrer, and
have nut seen or heard of a single case: of
. sickness which could not: him been cared
with a couple of doses of Wright's or Bran
dreth's pills • or any pills made of aloes, colt
tile soap land bread. In fact, I have now
passed three colisectitive au - miners in the moun
tains of cool .l klllll Bloom counties. and have'
noi ifeen a single soul really sick with any
kind of Complaint. 'My sheep estancia or farm •
is twenty . -fiVe miles northof San Antonio mid
within rime or thd pleasant little village itf
Iloliii. - 0 . , - ;pit - the - Ciliolti:,' Take - in a - eireuit•
withim twenty miles of this place, and I know
of bin - one "physician: a - very Iyorthy and-iii
telligent Man, who trial -a ;Irbil turn - tor a lb ,
lipoid! lie would tell - you . hintself that his
I practice would .. not furniSh ,Ilis salt.: I pri;
forme that •wti•re a titan to gorge himself' with
I green pecan 4, ea t
.0 wirier-ineloo on top, wash
I Ink whole down with a pint of warm grocery
whiskey which would kill folly rods, and then
lie down and take a ,two hours', nap iii the
hot. broiling sun . —,were he to follow this
Mint*SO strictly fur_n day or tea. I think-he
might possibly bare a : slight chill after-it;
I last 1- doubt whether it would return without
to rephition of tbasilnie,Aiet, With 'the same
drink to 19:411 it down. i. '
..._ _ ....
- • And how can' it be sickly in this mountain
region? , Weave elevated *ire A lot,•reach of
Spanish moss. mosquitoes, marshes. and Mala
ria:, of every kind; we have no stagnant
I waters, no swamps, 110. laboratorieS _or this
Inature where . fevers and other „diseases are
rinanufact used or engendered ; our air ia ever
pure and 41 . j'; - oiir su'ininer breezes cool and
, 1 invigorating ; our nights aro uever so hot that
we cannot sleep soutolly,-and rise refreshed
ill the 'morning. 1 ask again, how is it possi-
We we can all have any lutt,t he _best of health
in .such a climate, and in such all. elevated 1
Faii - gi - 3? — ftdbing but the most .outrageous
negligence or:Carelessness can superinduce
In all my joutneyings, both in the old.world •
and ill the new,l havuneyer seen children so
universally healthy us in this region. Here'
1 will mention one- eight which Some--under
my own eyes and inspection.
.1 started about
sun down„one evening in August last, for San
Antonio, 0 full moon and cool breeze. render
ing it more pleasant, both for man and beast.
to travel at night tloin in the day tithe. About
ono o'clock in the morning I reached it louse
this side of the Salado, the occupant 41 Ger
man. • -1 , , saw that. the grass in front of his
house was good 1 knew that at that time in
the morning I should find a cross and sleepy
boy at the stable in San Antonio to take charge
of my horse, ands half-wake porter at ' the
hotel to show me a room. The Gunman mean
_while promised to bring me out a fresh shuck
mattress and clean sheets, and give me a cup
of colf, , o.ut daylight ill the morning, and upon
these assurances 1 took up my quarters ill the
Open road, on the slimly side of • nly, wagon.
Before lying down, I noticed a species of to
bi,ouoront over the' fence, in the (toot yard.
which one does not often see out or doors ill
the open air, and at one o'clock at night.
Stretched upon a mattress, without covering,
the faill?"round moon shining down upon their
feller, rounder faces, were live chubby chil
dren, all fast IAC - 1. , p; mill looking is cozy and
--as comfortable, no possible. On rising in the
morning, front a refreshing sleep near the
wagon, I saw that the children were already
stirring, and that so fat- as health was con
cerned, they were rude specimens. "You
have fine, hearty children," said I. ~ Yes,
Texas is a good country for children,"-respoti
dal the Pother. ...Always well?" 1 queried
" Always; we had five children in Germany,
mid lost them all; we have had five slime we
came to Texas, and there they are " One of
them, in itarticular . , I noticed. Ile wee a pal
pable specimeti• (tribe Tentbnie genus, appa
rently between five and six years of age, who
_llul_ just_shed JlM:first :set, of . teeth : be was
standing immediately behind-a•huge slice of
bread and butter, and was struggling his way
through it with an appetite whiclunade ample
1 aniends. for. his loss of tect h. A heart ler sant
ple-of the rising generation it %rebid be hard
1 to Iliad; and Ins brothers and sistet 0 were all
like hint. Yes. to repeat the' German's words,
Texas is a. good country for children. It is
not. everywhe s r&that 41 'brood of ti;,e little.ones I
can be placed On a mattress oat or doors, and
Sleep. all night-ill the open air with impunity. i
Yet here, we all da"it. Outing the last two
'years mad a half 1 have slept,l4ther in a Jer
sey wagon%or on the ground, while traveling
from place to place, fully one-third of the'
lilac, and without ' 01100 haring a 'sign ore
cold in consequence. .
In the winter time. the Northers which
sWeeP over -.Texas visit us,here in the MOllll--
tains; yet their'force is broken, lessened or
tempered, and, although . - they are sometimes
too, cold for comfort, can never be so severe
as in a fiat country. Our stock °Pm!l kinds,
as 1 have already said, can always find ample
•protection in the ravines, hollows and cedar
brakes, and there they can also find picking,
in the way of grass, weeds and smaller shrubs,
to sustain them through theAnest severe win
ter. We have had, as has been before men
tioned,an exceedingly dry summer;. yet within
the past four or five. weeks we have had two
or three rains, the grass IS now good. our cat
tle are all' flit, and the• best of beef can be
purchased at 3 and 31 cents per lb. We - can
• I believe that; I have now hastily touched
upon every main point, whicir may latorein
theta who think of coming to 'Texas to settle.
I have given the main features of the country
about ban Milt:fide have en
deavored to sketch or paint. these features,
frithfully, and without prejudice to any ether
part of the State. • The task at'' describing
other - sections -t mush-leave -to other: pens; re ,
punting that Thave.uokthe_time_to,go_alLeytr_
Texas. To show the nature of inquiries made
of 610.1 will state that the other day I received
a letter all the way &Om Wisconsin, from some
ono sick and tired of that region:who wishes-' !
me to 'give Mu all particulars as
_to the Soil,
climate, health; timber, water.. pries of lands,
and state of society away up in the neighbor
hood of Cooke, Collin-and Fannin-counties, at
a rough, guess teary five hundred miles from
here. , Now, thieves nuking a-little too Mush
of one - whOslaye claim to an. ordinary share of.
gitod nature. Ms true I was through that .
region some seventeen'years ago, on a plea.
lime excursion to Santa Fe, and have a toler,
ably- &dd.-idea : 4,th¢ a9untryi4otitiEt.not..
sufficient to desoribe it with . accuracy,, and
even if nly-tinewledge - Rid
. eitend that. far,
have,lit tlo.-spuo 't lino on. my Loads.•
In ciniolwling a Jitter alevady too lOog i let
me advisn all - NU - think of settling 'in Texas
$1. 7 00 7 -11 - uot-palirin advance,
tied' to come mit and go Over the State thor.
oughly. To a nlanter with alms° force of
asgri)o4, who are healthy every where. the
rich bottoms of .the lower Brazos,: Colorado,
Guadalupe. 'and their ribidaries,- probably
offer the best indoceinents; to dingo going
into fa 011k-I'al.lllg. I would unhesitatingly re
commend the . country Itighor up, or farther J .
west.• If not 'too ditiicolt, all can find good
ocatimifwarm - Hrealtitronturtrionirramtrprltton=
which in• thin Years'•linie will be deemed pro- .
post erously cheap _jilanY gentlemen of means
have came in oluringt he MO ,Sprlng and sum-
Mei., have purchased hoines in Western Texas,
re- I o-bring-.otit-t heir -families this-winter.
\fatly . persons, wearied end disgusted with
tire hot sit •and cold and damp winters
of the Northwestern States,-are looking- to.'
wards Texas as a future home: many, again,
disheartened nt the 'sickness which' prevails
and seems to increase in Some. of the . older
Southwestern Steles, ale looking tbis.waylon
that health, -which it ,so waver - sally obtains:
and which • all are sure to enjoy, summer and
wint or, spring and antunM. The naturally
sound and healthy constitution hero retains
its full strength and soundness; the weakly
ffiel . oonsumptive....ltere find a' till', pure and
bracing atmosphere, infinitely bet ter.snited to -
their condition than the damp, mouldy, - and
'timid locations they usually seek in Florida
and Cuba. These are facts, all of which will
soon lie bettor known..
A word more and I will close. I have nog- -•
looted hi give the -price at which
- good •_
'ions sari be obtained in lids section, but
would state-Um miimproved places, well wat
ered and well adapted to stork-raising. can _
still be purchased at from *1 25 to *3 00 per
awe: the choicest. locations for $4.00. Yet '
at less prices than the lowest of thnse, exten- •
sive stock - ranges-min be - boughtr-and: should 7'
I ever be demonstrated that Artesian wells '
11 ho bored - Apecessfully'; - magifilicentloca.
tions could be secured for even 50 cents "per_
acre -ranges almost interminable. and where
thousands. or cattle, horses and sheep could
be pastured the year round-without Mist. .As -
'regards the protilwof stork-raising, whether
alto busities's is closely and carefully watched
who.tiMituglity untle -- ,T7latitl it, tlao
galtht are heavy—so-heavy for.fear of -
being con - Adored as exaggerating, 1 hardly.
dare give my real opinions. But to speak.
'within bound s , if a person is satisfied
frott 30 to 50 per cent per annum on an in-
Ve•tineht, and will watch that investmenl
. imule,..with_even ordinary_luek, he
can gain - it. • 1 havo•realiied - over 70 per cent._ _
profit per annum ill slie6p . during the years -;
1857-8, and with a good prOspect of as great •
a gain for the coming year. as my flock's are •
all thrifty: .The.only 'hips I fear is,thebeitvy
mast of acorns, on which my :sheep ate now
fooling to the exclusion of grass.' -If it should -- -
pi:ore that, the 'acorns are not hurtful, and the
quest run' will be fairly tested this fall, it may- •
safely he set. down that_ the MOW) t aill 'region
of 'Texas is as fine Re on . the face of the
earth for sheep. We shall see. a. Iv. w.
Av ELI DOTES of TON CO (MIN ---Tom Corwin,
of much iii the habit of eracitingl, cokes
at the expense of hiS complexion, which is
noon of the lighteSt. Every one recollects the
way in which he rid himself of dieimputation
of filvering negro suffrage during the agitation
of,t hat,quostion in his State. _While speaking
in the Southern part of the State, where the
pro-»egro feeling is none of the strongest, ho
was charged whit having favored negro suf
frage in hilinitreches on the Reserve. ,
•Cortaidrsl, gentlemen," says be, passing
his hoist ovqrlis face, "certainly 1., favored
You woull not expeet.me to deprive my
xqi.d n vote!"
One evening, in his,own,parlorin Washing-,
;ion While Secretary of the Treasury, his emu
iilexion was made the subjedt of ivjest equally
good. .Nlr.• Hubbard, the PoonnaNt or General,
was discussing with a young lady the gradual
it siailntiun of husband and wife to and atm
t her in lansomil npileara nee and hey, - tilla
ble to agree. came to. Mr. Corwin, who was
oonv,t;rsing with a giMileman anti lady at the
opposit side of the room, for a decision.
‘• Well4 . ' said he, hesitating a moment, and
raising WA" hand to his foes, ^ I don't know
how it way be with__others;_ but As.for _ me, _1
married a white woman about thirty years ago,
Mid I don't - ee that it has altered my cent
plexjou any a.
.• • "
The alto‘'e are Pleas: t specimens of the wit
of the Ex-Governor ; but lie can also be caus
tic and severe in his remarks. - On one occa
sion, entering the bar-room of a public house,
a noted blackleg, who was present. remarked,
•. e shall soon have at thunder-storm, the sky
is Upcoming very black." Qorwin, who well,
akleralood the allusion, instantly retorted—
" Yes. Si ; Mll countenance and your charac
ter are sufficient to darken any room !"
From Um Kulekerborkrr
Hans Breitmann gift a barty,-dey had bi
ant, blayin—l fend in lote mit a Merican frau
He: mite vas Mattilda Vane. She hat hear -
as Timm, us. a- pretzel, bun ; Ale eyes were hint
mei blue; end von. site looket into mine, dey •
shplit mine hear,t in I tett.
Vans Breitnnum gin , tut barty tent dar
you'll pe pound. 1 valzet mit der Madilda - •
lane• , --tintl - vent shphinen round und rotund.
De 'Rimiest freilein in tle, .house—she vayed
pout duo hoondert pound
Bans Brahman!' gil; a barty—f dells'you,
it cost him-dear.-- Ley- rob t- in -afore as . seven --
keels of Most rate Lager- Bier—und veneter
dey knocks de shpicket in, do Deutschersgifes •
a cheer. • I (links dal so vine a' barty nefer
(vim ton bet tlis year.
flans Breitnn,nn gife a burly. Dar all vas '
souse and Itemise. Ven de sooper come in,de
gompany did make demselvos to house. • Boy
ate des Bret und Densybroost, die Bratwoorst
and !liven tine and wash. tins : 4 .bondessou
down mit four parrels or .isiecknrweln.
Bans Breitimum gife a barty ve all coot.
troonk as bigs I petit mine moat to a parrot .
ut• bier und schwallowed it up mit a schwigif
--mid [Mop l kissed Matlilda Vane, and she
schlep nie on du keit, und do goompany fought
nirtablele leeks dill de coonstable made oos
Ilans Breitmanrf gife n 'Arty .vhere is dat
barty now? Vhere is de lofoly•golun cloudt
dal float on der moundain'S prow yVbere
de hitamelstrahlendu stew--Ode 'seiner of de—.
spirit's light--all gone'd clay mit de Lager 7_
Bier--afay in der Evigkeit.
SPOOLING OPT is Dassns.—A correspon-.
dent of the Richmond Dmpatch, tells the fol
lowing in a letter frob ode of the springs; '
An 11111u§ing incident occurred on the oars
of the' Vir - ginia Tennesse road, which - -
must hu preserved in print. It is too good to
he lost. As tho train entered the funnel.near
this place, in accordance to the usual custom -
a limp Was lit. A servant girl s accompanying
her misuses had sunk into a profound. shun•
bet, but just as the letup, was lit 'she .awoke, t
Millialtysleep; itimgined'hersol f inlbWinfdr
her .taker to have mercy.on .her ? remarking'
at,the .same• Moe, "the devil has got me at
last." j‘ler IIIiSIPCNS, sitting on the' neat in
front -011ie terrified negro , was due lit
and called upon ber--'' Mollie. don't •
mako such a • noise t' it is I. be riot afraid." •
The poor Aft-lean immediately eselaithed— •
MTh, missue;-dat -you-t- just-what ispeoted ;
waye,llionglit if ober I got to the badplaew
witultl see you_dar." 'newt !ronariika wore
uttered with Such vehemence, that net a word
was lest, and that whole oar became convulsed ". •
A,LaTattartr CUItIORITY.—Wo rind
oliatigo; te following couplet. in - Which arpirt
e the lctTorH aciduublo 13 avid° : •" •
am f b d din' and p
et .tled lend vaned ate: nin,
Won fr , hr