Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, June 29, 1859, Image 1

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' Publlsheil foi thci-ProPrletor,
• .11*-1117ILLIA11171171K.PRTgRT
_SA :V N
1. Monay,lß tecolvod ovary Unhand, ih any amount
:up Or small.
2. Five per cent , Interest Is paid for money from the
day It Is put
- 3. The - nlminy Is always paid hack In Gotn,.whonever
t is called for, and ifithout notice.
4. Money Is received flout Rxecutors, Administrators,
an:trams and others who desire to have It Inn place
M p it. eriod. safety,"snd whore Interest can be obtained
Joy -
o. 'F he money reed e g from depositors I, Invested In
renrestatu, mnrtovs, ground routs, and such other
first 'class securities as the Chnrtor directs.
G. 0111 re Uonrei—Neory cloy froind till 5 n'elocheand
on 51ondays Thur....days till R o'clo :kin the .aveolug.
lIGN. GENTRY L. BENNER, Proiddent.
)vg. J. REED, Socretury. •
Henry L. Benner,'
Edward L. Carter,
Robert Selfridge,
Rnmuel IC, Anllton,
C. L. 31unns,
F. Carroll Brewster,
,Insnpb 11. Parry,
Francis Lea, •
Joseph Yorkas,
Ilonry DlffunderiTar.
OT I? IC E : . " •
Walnut Street, South Brat Corner of Think
•Apr, 20, 1959
. E . IV— 111 U. S I S '1 1 -11-1;
. 8' II Yv U m ni u s Y'c ,
° Islay fl, 60
_ ' Splendid stock 'or new Block Dress Silks—Magnificent
Styles Fancy Dress Silks. - .
- French -Foulard S il ks,' Chinese . - _Silks, Satin -and
.. titriped itar•ges. Vaherchni, Ducalles,-Ileautiful• •
•• new printed Challies, French printed Jac. ~
netts, very handsome English Dell .
Danis. very; Inintlsorne - recall
Drilliants. s Ererlisit Trench
A:aerie:to prints, Scotch,— ,
French and Domestic
- blingimms,
-- Bonnets, Don. •
not Ribbons and ,
I)rnsn Tri.ln orlogs.
ShalVis In every variety,
Silk, Crape. Stella, Cashmere,
&xi . . Embroideries, ver,v low, cool.
prising Collars Sleeves Flounclugs, Edg.
Ins, Veils, Carpeting/sand Oil Cloths,
• _ Veultlair, Ingrain, three Ply, Brossolls, Cotton
and Iltuhp.- Druggats and Floor Oil Clotho all widths.
A conipleio assortment critbraViciFiiii the'zriost colde r /Z.
ted week Moves and
Hosiery for
dies, Misses( nitd
Children. great variety .of ,
kid, silk and entfort Moves, La
dips rlo,tont twinned Silk Ilitisotc.
• bleached and unbleached Skirtings, bleach
ed and unbleached Shootings, Woollen and
Cotton Flannels, Corset, Jeans, 'Pickings, Cotton.
odes, :4attinetts, Tweeds, Cotton and Linen
Diapers, Table (foyers, bleathed and brown
Drillings, and an endless variety of "
other articles. In- Met,' thls stock
of goods is very extensive, tiro.
rough and entoplete, liar.
log Leon purchased
.' with a great
°retire, we feel
confident we ran please any one who will favor us with
a call. All candid persons- who have patronized us
heretofore, will admit that we have sold the hest bar.
gains ever purchased in Carlisle. We can assure our
friends and all lovers of cheap goods, that we aro us
well prepared as ever to offer superior inducements for
their patronage,
South llnnover Street, opposite the Post °Mee,
31n1' 4, ISSU.
A(1 41cu LTIIIt A 131 E3l NT
IlaieJost opened, In the room formerly occupied by
Shryock, Tayloei - k• Smith, !ohs - new- building, Main
street, two doors east of the market house, a largo as.
sortment of All It liIULT UR AI. 1 M I'LIiMENTS end fee.
Wirers: which they are prepared to sell on the most
reasonable terms.
The Me e% embrares PLOWS, CULTIVATORS. HAI
ere, And every otherartlrle,
• ~ cessary for farm use.
F . They also Intend keeping In addltlpm-w....fu1l assort.
moot of CSDA It nod WILLOW 0 AU:, including
Spain's patent Churn. Brooms, Brushes, ilutter•work
era, ButtenForms, Prints, .Ladles, Butter Tubs,
Bowls, Sc.
Also, Fruit, Garden and Flown/. Seeds 1 Seed Potatoes,
of the best varieties. They. are constantly making ad•
dltions to their shut, and will use ovary exertion to
supply the wants of the agricultural community, •
They have also tho agency for EVANS,& WATSON'S .
Ordorh loft at tho store far fruit and ornamh'ntal
Trees, Flowers and fortlllaora, will bo attended to
promptly. .41. 11. STIII JLLI3It & ORO.
April .20, 1050—ly
TIO• YOU :want to buy a - good-Piano,
Lior !ileloileent If so, why don't you call on John
11. Absent} Per ho can soil the neatest finished, best
made. purest timed and lowest priced instrument that
--can-belenbi n-t his part-of-the ceuntryt — llaxintr been - a
long time in the business, I flatter myself on being if
gent judge of instruments, and will not sell an 1 nstru.
met that is net first-rate. 1 001 new reselling a brae
lot of Muledeone from Boston, whielt can he noon at Idr.
A. 11. Swinz'a furniture rooms, which I will sell cheep.
er than any other Man In the cr•untrj'.
For recommend:Manner my Pianos, call and see them.
All instruments warranted and kept in repair.' Coil
and examine my instruments before purchasing else.
whore. and you will be satisfied that T ran sell the ilest
end cheapest. , .10111111.
To be found et the house of Jacob ilheore, Ifikh St.
• May 4,1519 ,
NORLIN7.II. II rrtravr, NEA IT
.44 ..•:w A n ic PTIME,OF J. P. I.Y3E k B01f.: : .....
A full assortment 'Just connived, to which conatant
additions will Ito made Grotty as well as hams mamas°.
,tore. Thu stock now comprises ~ ,
of all stylus and colors, from the cheapest to - tin, heal
quality. STRAW 111.1Td. A largo variety of all Oliva
• nod styles, tnyrother with a twat assurtinent of child.
drain' fur and straw !JAW. '
entbrosjog every kind now worn. both Slolleond Dye:el
CoMeo which the :Attention of the public lo respectful:
ly Invited, - DON'T FORGET Ktaddllt'S OLD STAND.
earliele. April SO, ,
• • • •
j.)Al).ligHrh,o. Motpt- lioliy„ Taper,
. Cußipany, hail!, now oii,lmnd and nro pmpartql to
tinilfacturn to - nrdor nil yArlutlis'orfing wr!tipg and
Lodger piper.' 4 4 1.0 , in ''. " r . . '
• ' '!. . ' , t3AM'b. ItEM Ic Jr., .
'Mount holly' BOrinitg,Ta ;.•
Noy.:10. 'l5O-131i1
AIc„.F,TAVATPaq.--Jost rgoeivecl'
n 19rgo ansortinime oP gni lhorniorn • pulley's,
top.. Aitken, ,Forke, &o i Fhon poi; than vor; /it' •
rfny 2S lib*. ••, •• , LiIeSAXTOTS.••,-
.13E1 4 1.3.1.:A3ELLS!'1' .ELLS I 1.;--
Bolis, nf.tho brop =ikon . , fur Nato chary, at
o Ilardsviiro-Storo of 'J.T. LYLOI Jr SOS,
18 t ' MO, • Nut th Hanover et.
ed lila ollice to the Southlwest corner of Hanover
Pon Prot it, where ho may be.consulted at any libur of the
lay or night. Dr. A. has had thirty years expbrience
in the profession, the" last ton of which have been dee..
ted to the randy and practice of flionceopathie
vino. , May 20, 'Went. ,
• . ,
A W.. NOTICE --Tilos: M. BlDolal.
continues 'the: practice °Nilo .law o .ln the olden
formerly occupied. hy,hiefather, Wm. .111ddle,-Eml
and more recentlyiby the law firm of Bente. A Biddle,
now dissolved. - • '
•• . •
P. lIUMItICIL . Attihney Law.
• —ome. on North Hanover street, a few doom.'
south Qr alliiEgtataLLAALbug,.....:eutrus_f!wtorbith-‘4.r.
prompt]will br
,4 m.,PIINROSE has roinovul his oilllfo In rear o
Ma Courtliouso, whoro. ho will promptly 'aloud to all
Wain CS Aau trusta,lto him. ' .. -. •
August 10, 1057. ''. • ' _
.4 has resumed the praetleo or no Law: Office
Centre Solaro, west side, npnr this Presbyterian
. . .
, ..
• Aprll 8, 1857. ; • ' . , • ' ' .
. .
. .
nR. S. B. , Kl.tlt' EA. Offtti in; North
IL/Hanover street' two doors from Arnold & Son's'
store. Oldce hours, more particularly from 7 to 0 o'clock
A. N., and from 5 to 7 o'clock, P. M.'
. .• ,
— ; 7*4 ... , :0 . .`' '1 - : TIM GEOB.GE -- S: SEA::
iiii i.„, -J I,IIHOIIT, DENTIST, from the Bal.'
, ' , Union, College of Dental Surgery.
. MOlllue at the residence of MS mother,Esst Louthot
street, three doors below Bedford. - • ,- .
. March HI, 1816—tf, , .
S. W: HAYERSTICK, Dru ,, oist
worth It:mover Street., Carlisle.
I'llyslelan'ti prescriptions carefully compounded
A full supply,of fresh drugs and chemicals.
. ,
.4ezr**"..... , :y, DR.. J. C. NEFF.
ll Inthrtnm the Wirer and gentlemen
. o . oll * oa f
Carl bile. and vichiltY. Math., ham re ,
sowed the practice of Dentistry, and_ in prepared to per..
form all operations on the teeth and gums, pelonging
to his profession. Ile will lomert full sots of thoth on
gold or sliver, V. I 11 Mingle gum teeth, or Mocha, as they
may prefer. , `forms moderate, to suit the times
(Ink° In Ifinh ntrent, dlivottbopposlto theumber
o lon`Yullev Bonk.
Ur. N. will-Do in- Nowvlllo tho loot -ton days•of
every month. •
Jon. 20, 1428......1;* • •
South, Hanover street, f"`" 4 t 41 1 , 1. •
next door to the Pont
to . . Will be absent from Carlini° the last ton dayA of
each nu - mill; aug. 1;:55.
halo Demonstrator n( flo.lnl fOrDon listry to tho
Ilsitimoro College of
• Dental itiirmiry, •
Office at his reaidonco,
oprnoUo Marlon 114111, oust Main strent, - Carlislo, Poun
6013 & 608 .131arket Bt., abOve
_ , G. W. 11114,K1.1, Pro',Actor.
TERSiB:--$1 2f pet day. • Ju5.0'58.-----
North Irester'n Land and Collating Agents.
• Particular attention paid to tho business or non•resb
_dents, !well as buying and selling Real Ilstate, loaning
tnho*y'o ••rearrbstate • securities. Paying Taxes and
looking after the general Interest of non-residents.
References given If roquired. •
• • Address„,BEEDE k 3IENDENIIALL, ' •
Minneapolis, Minnesota. i
July 21,1.859-1 y
r 0. THE PIJI3LIO.—The `untlersign
j_ ed being well known as a writer, would offer his
services to all requiring Literary did. Ile will furnish
Addresses. Orations, Essays Presentation speeches and
replies, Lines for Albums. Acrosties—prepare matter
for the,Press—Obituarles, and write Podtty upon any
subject. ' Address (post paid)
Feb. 17, 1855. Baltimore, Md.
moved to his New Wilco on Main street, one door west
of tho Cumberland Valley Rail Road Depot.
lie is now permanently located. and has on hand and
for sale a very largo amount of Real Estate, ennobling
of Farina, of all sines, Improved and unimproved. Mill
Properties. Town Property of every description,
bog Lots, nine, Western Lands and Town Lots. Ile will
give his attention, no heretofore to the Negotiating of
Leans, Writing of Deeds, Mortgages, Wills, Contracts,:
and Scrivening generally. •
Oct. 58, 1857.—1 L •e.
NORTH. *EST COlt: Ed OI' , TI rumac SQUARE, '
Tho subscriber having succroJed 11. ilurkh . oltier In
Alto tunnagment of this popular Hotel, begs lento to
assure the tt strolling public us well as .tho citizens In
town and county, that no pains will be_.stiared on his
part, to maintain tho character which this bouts, has
enjoyed so long, as a first class lintel.
Paull departnent wt I bo under his Immediate super
vision and every attontion paid to tint comfort of Ills
guests Raring liven reeentiv enlarged It he one of the
most commodious lintels In town, while In regard. to 10.
eality, it is supqrlor In any. JIENItY GL
Carlisle. Apr 20, 18119-6nt
Ts TILL give sperial attontion to collections through
VT otit the'litato. - make inventments, buy and soil
heal Entato and securities. Negotiate Inane, pay tear,
locatt laud warrants, &c:Tde. Beier to the 'newborn of
the Cumhorland County liar, and to all prominent c•ltb
nuns of Carlisle, Pa. fAug4'sB-Iy.
SIMON P. SNYDER, ' Ohio. • •,
W.. K. MeKini..tiss, Pennsylvania
L. L. COOK, 1111oile [Maud.
• COOK, •
nanikei..nd 'Dealers. In Real Estate,
Mlunesota Territory.
Juno 3,1857.—1 y
South Hanover Street, adjoining The Court Orme,
tiarliale, Pa . JOHN HAM. ON.
air Malt ecart Wives daily for Papertottn i Potern
.rg, York Springr and (hoover from thin iloucti
E \V A lt It A N E N T •
On and after Monday, 2d !Oily, IMO, the sub•
scriber will run a Rally Trainof Oars, betweon
leaving Carlisle every morning and ftbiladolphla oyavx,
All gondn left nt tho FRETUTIT DEPOT of Pennock,
Yell & II INOIDIAN, No.. SOS and ht, Narita stront,
will be delivered In Carllslo the Hoot dny.
West 1110 Strind, Carlini°, Pa.
May 25, '59
N ••
OTlCE.Lettors • of adzoinist r
4 1 4 , -- on tho osinto of Dr. 1' 0. Cerddor, late of the bor
ough of Cirliele. deetb. bare boon grented by the ltegt
later of Cumberland county, to tho undersigned. Dose
}ming elehne will present them,' and those inetaced
snaltO pay moot to , JOAN 81. 01tE00,
Juno 1.1889-6 t -Administrator.
of all s izes Just mayor] nt.' ~ SAXTON'S": " •
oa. tly Nets, ror all colors , Moon, Cotton and
o inoy.olntopt-litall,AO cnOupoat f ,nt..,ll,l3.AKENVl 4 -.
ilny 26, Is69:' •
VAint BELLS.—JuBt,;received.• the
tor - tientand cbOajatst anonrttnonij .tlt ' o county dulldulllvarrantott not to crack, at ttto choap hardware of
Nay 2'4 1 1860, , , • • sArrom..
A •' •
ND. SNAri'FIS: —l5O
kj'§iythen and Smiths. The largest LoWand cheapest
assortment In the'eouuty, wholebale and retall.jusCre.
calved at -
4.1E0425'i-185M ...
fiCAITUN'S ' •
%,1 -
, lEVT.EL! ANA '"D I
titB generally supplied ' with linei LIOUO,IIB otri
.lona t n city prier*, at_ the now nod dhow givicer,y of . •
• • - ' ,'
CR:A.DLV4S . .— , Ur,t, of.
Vi nil different makes, lOW Engllstrhnd Amorldati
Scythes, an hand and for sale cheap, at
:day 2 ,18:Sp. • ' SAXTON'S,
' • '
Mustiness Eartrs.-
Minneapolis, Minnesota
, ,>, - • - ; t „ . - -
EARL Y bl 0 R C N
Crowded wills limp dew pearls', 10l the jewelled morn
l'eeph coyly o'er the inlet plumed eastern hills;
vat ore long she'll 'mike the ell very' rills, : -
that now Ito sleeping like pole molds forlutn,
mode is youo; methor when her firstling's Lein;
And lay her huger on sorb Ilowrot's lip,
Soltly as swallow In Inn poul-doth dip •
Ito !dry:lv:lngo, Sill blushes rich adorn '
Their tinglincreheekibluid ktprn sings for joy.
Sweet morn! would not nowrbe dead In sleep, '
Whilst thou thl'st iorili lu"Uriloson chariot Stir,
for all'thu trelutureo of you dim seen deep.
1 view sublime! !mewl-laden Mr!
With theseuomparedoyealtluismunnii-Jillot!s. toy L.,
• In the any of truth, forciblo, aid pectic similes, the
following; by, Adel.thle Prot,toi, has not been often sur
pass ,41 boy Is speaking of Ws Inttutino rePollectlons
of WS dyad mother:
The tnerotthought •
Of her groat lode for me has brought '
roam In my iiyes,• Though far away,
it somas' as it were yosterday..
And just as when 1 look on high • '
Through the Moo Mimeo of Iko sky, •
Frosts atond shim, out, and more and more
Witoi.o !could see so fow befortfr7
So, the more steadily r gato,
Upon those Mr MT misty days,
Fresh words, fresh tones, frosh'memories start
Before eireyos and in my heart:
For the Herald
' BY PRON. 0. C. BENNETT:., ,
. .
N . 17 M . li E li-10...;,
Tho Groat "East Roota" of the Nation, in
' the President's House at Washington:
. .
have Been the baregray rocks - tylriirlfhich
echoer-children in their glee had-played in
the summer days of sixty', yearis agone ; • but
• they that dwell-near them new,know not that
school house' er chifdren ever were' thee
-And-the stump of there;
up whose crooked baolt theie same children
had ctipthed and under the shade of whose
royal branchen they had rested. ' I have fol
lowed a deserted path that lonely to the fields
terminated abruptly in .a pile of h'alf moss
covered stones,and a toppling chitnney wreath
ed alLover_with -the vi c es of ivy, those gar
lands of eternity";,- around the hearth-stone of
this chimney, only fifty years agd, was heard
' childhot V mirth and youthful story—and I
seemed te - ITh.n. em again at play there, end,
I'hcir-ahi ill voices of-joy ringing through the
solemn soundingwoods, that autumn-tinged,
hung their bright- boughs • over the peaCeful
valley_by the ruined embankments of the mill,
since gone, that was turned by the -murmur
ing rivulet there; but their voices come not
again, and among tit* who belie their being
th6re now, their mane is almost forgotten.—
Te old places—the old places! so•pass •I hey,
and-are-remembered -its the-waters- th!ittlow
On ono of i the highest elevations in a neigh
boring State stands an, old church, ivith . its
sunken galleries, dismantled_pul-pit; high
square pews, cracked ritilibp, and broken
panes. The gaiety and. fashion —the bloom
ofj_outh_andAlie tread of-venerated age have
- ffnig miceTUrsalcon its aisles 411 e-loves: and
regrets—the cares andanateties=thejokadd
the sorrows of the years wine before, are
with the sermon and tho song thril have ceas
ed 'there, to travel in'everlasting aisleshro,tigh
the vistas( of tho infinite! As I, litokad'itt
those old stone step's leading .up to the house I
of food,-I fancied,l could sea. my mother and I
6ther's there, just aST hail seen the; maidens I
on the steps of the new church yesterday. If
you have lost your mother andhappon to
visit the place where she was when it girl,
you too may have queer fancies about her
haying been like such ap One as at ,this time
you meet titers!
I remember ones to have entered alone an
old and forsaken house, and to• have seen, in ,
one corner of-the flreless.and desolate hearth.:
an "old arm chair"—much; Worn, but still its'
ancient massive make in tolerable good re
pair. How could'l but muse on the varied
scenes tiiiic`• have bassed' around that.
old hearth, and of the hearts, young and old,
that had beat in hope or fear; iii heavenly
love or passionate sorrow in that same chair !
—hearts long gone to another sphere. The,
to me touching pathos of that place and hour,
have haunted me for twenty years—and eft
at night-fall. amid the mingled memories I
see befordine again the old arm chair in the
old house. •
I had been at. the " President's Levee",
several times. One day I called on Mr.. 8..1
chanan and found him in dressing gown and
skippers in his ,private librar4; • after con4r
versing awhile on: the Obi:Anton topics of the
day he enqiiired What. would particularly
interest you here.iii this hour; have you seen
the East flown when not occupied by the Le
vee." As he spoke we simullitneOusly_nros6
and he led the way' adding "that will inte•
rest gnu " We entered ; it was silent as death,
liken banquet-hall deserted, and it did inte
rest. 1110. llow had I stood there when all the.
pride of earthly society seemed gathered
there —hail stood so often silent and alone in
a little alcOie. nearby where I now was, and
watched the living panoramarOf splendor..ns
it would go surging past me, all flashing with
jewels " like the heaven of night." llew.tin
wittingly to them, 1 would glance into their
oyes, "those windows of the soul," and fano} , I
could see down deep into their hearts—thee
hearts! Oh. that was something. almost, too
bewildering for me—but I would get. finch
notions of these. hearts—some beat under
costly diamonds and, were just as unhappy as
they could be—and some beat high with a
fulness of trusting love that knew neither rich
or plain attire—some beat high witltambition
—and Some, alas! with sordid selfishness.,
"There were," who 'not desiring the add, d
years" of Altar, had " taken from" their al
ready accumulated age; many •years, and to
outward " appearance" 'were "young again"
—but those old hearts therein !--they could not
_decei ve me_ notheinselve4-
Opr minister, wee right, last Sabbath, when
lie said, "itis no more wain to be rich than
to be poor"—then added the injunction,
riches increase set not your heart upon them"
Like Miss Willard in the - story published in
the paper the other day, " who could afford
not to dress well." Under the same meek
and quiet spirit, I remember to have seen a
lady there one evening in a distant part of,the
room, by_ a window, looking upon the• scene
around her—artless and without vanity,
though she.svas - Very beautiful, and though
"Jewels flashed out from lire braided hair
Ltlifieterry dews midst the roses there; •
Pearls en her boSour duiverlnp; shone, her heart tbro' Its golden lee; '
Ohang 4 drul and taint o'er her fair eneblt's hue;
• 'rho' clear as a qineer, which the Itght looks thee',"
Sometimes there are those whom -we would
chide, who beneath a mirthful; if not•apmr
ently vain spirit, have a great deep of feeling.
" It lasts but a little .while," said- one, sadly,
in the midst .of a gay scene. . The ' radiant.,
midnight of whose sparkling ens would make
you think she .drank into .her soul all. the
'Slat tery•Miid-sanity-Of-thelitai-;-btit
alry , had a nobler sense',:iffough 'perhaps not
the noblest sense 'of life: ...The beauty, and
the joy, the flower arid the life Of youth; last
have formed the web; and Woof of many a
the East'noom" have gone—gone,"to
every,clime.under the sitrigotio as thqiitlS
of gay plumage go to seek Wier scene's;
some afar:,iti the desert,. some to 'their :Icoun'.
trrhome, - •and'some to.the "City full:"SoMe l
havd , gorto darkling dOwn'te''greateedepths'ofl
liart testinessand- care on earth, and-Some I
liave.gono to - fill brighter Spheres of.-"je,yln.i
heaven ; find gretit'East Rooni - ; is - Air'
Oiled end lone ! ''• , '
Sitddenly a cheerful and venerable 'Voice
fonsed nio froth my reverk,.' and ; j' left 'the
East Room by Itis side.
- NsrhYottk.cfmr 'June 22 .4859,
-,,, ,
CARLISLEF• -- P - A-T --- •W - E I) NA IBI qV - IfiNkl' 184 P
• The sun arose gloriously' from his eastern
bed, and o'er you monuttlin top, shed R lisle ott
golden light, while the noble old tress, like,
stately warriors, with their glittering pletties'
waved gracefully. in the.morning breeze-- On-
Ward' dances the merry sunbeams, chasing
away the darkened shadows from side.
or kissing -from the half expandedltiefiland'the
opening blade the' pearly'dow dropsi gently
sleeping _there.: Still onward she, desks the
silvery •wavelet with unnuß b ered s l , • aptt; and
dances lightly o'er the broad lithe 4, The
wayward. zephyrs, perfutir , d with 14- c -t
sweets from th'. opofilog flowers,. rented to
some green shady nook; and all Li-vital. safe
the singing. of the merry birds and the distal - it
hum of reanimating tonffilts of busy life. But
listen I Hear you that 'joyous ,happy laugh
filling the still morning air with sweet-tnume?
Alt I there comes a beautiful child tripping
with airy lightness over the grassy meadows.
laden with the rich trophies of her early
wanderings. Around her head is a garland
of the early wild flowers. nestling laughingly
within her bright brown curls.and in .her,arms
the wild rose and he blue violet repose toge
ther. " See, Grandpapa,"'ille exclaimed, as
she threw her 'treasures at the feet of an old
man, who sat reclining his Weary heaci 'Upon
his staff, while his frosted looks hung Wearily
down. "See my he wore, I- hove foundmne
for you, I know you will love it," and het'
bright bluw,e beaMed forth its joyousnest
as site colas cnced her anxious search. " Alt!
here it is, but 0; how changed, a cruel thorn
has pierced it, and its beautiful leaves' tiro
torn anti mangled. Dear Grandpapa," she
sobbed, as tears filled, her eyes and exti4-
-guished the light , of happiness that had so
lately gloived there.' " Why do nosed have
.thorns r• _The old man raised her tenderly
'in his arms. and kissed the tear-drop from her
flushed cheek mid replied, " Weep not, sweet
one, this'is not the first-time that a bright
-flower 'has been thrown at myfect, and ore
could clasp it as my own, have found it
pierced bym, thorn and it died. But.ask not,
'darting, why the rose has a - Worn, but won
der and- and admire the goodness that has
given the thorn a rose. Emblem of that con
solation so neat' at hand to the torn and bleed
ing sufferer."
It. 'was neon The sun was riding in all its
splendor over its ethereal way and :the whole,
world was. deluged with a flood of igolden
light: But yonder over the hill to aznall
white Cloud had been seen slowly advaneing.
'Onward it canto gathering now strength and
increasing its forces as it advanced, until new
like tr.pOwerful army thundering. its 1149 L ar
tillery through the broad expanse, while' the
fierce lightning's flesh , sent terror to 'the
stoniest 'heart. A shadow passes over the
earth, the light sunbdiiins revel no more among
Ito trees and flowers, Onl the - great King him
self retires behind the advancing war•clouds,
Alone in a little cottage sat the old man and
the beautiful child. The flowers she Itad so
happily gathereein the morning, were streivn
„about her upon ,the floor, some lied withered.
and with a sigh and 'a tear-she' lind,thrown_
ahem teem heir. — Some.were yet Fresh and fair,
and with these her tiny fingers wore wreath
ing a chaplet for her own brow. " Grand
papa, what makes the sun_go out she said,
es She saw thogathering darkness around her.
Aznin the old man 'clasped. the form of the
chiltrand carried her to 'the window.
those clouds, my' darling? - It is 'noon-day;
and behind that dark curtnin:- . the sun shines
as brightly as when, one hour .ngo you wept
because your dear Mamma was so cold in the,
grave end could riot come and' sit by you in
the •warra sunshine.' There' - it shines,' my
darling, and by end by,the clouds will disap
pear the storm will be Tast,.and will be
bright again. 'Murmur not, my'sweet one,
-that ITie sun' demi not always'. shine, but, re
joicethet..t he darkest Amid twill pass away
and leave the,sky all'cleas again. - Slowly
behind ithp western hills sank, the day king to
hie 'nightly rest: Evening:was ;drawing her
sombre curtain around a weary world. - Toil.'
oare; sorrow, and - rejoicing, .weeping,; and;
laughter, •bereavement.and mourning, had fil
led up the fleeting , hours.' Weariness sought
repose. ' And. th ero'imot little-dottingthliy the.
nadqd - d,age;reSts•side by, side
together. , Weary childrenof a, day: ',Thorns
.and flowers, clouds 'and' Sun Shine, had alike
'cheered and 2 saddened'thelienta. Of - eaoli - vand
now they's:opt. - A .thoon 4 ienni'stole
at the open window and kissed-the-soft-warn.
of thesleeping child, and :played gently
with the silvery 'MA's of tite . Old matt.. Beside'
that eouokskted. rib angel form, a guardian .
Ispiiit from: the-sniriPlanthl.,4•antilel.'plOid.
over the fe atures ofTtlto ypetlwaleqper, ;414.
angeln Mother `whispered' lte:rof; , ,a land
where no clouds 'eittir'etiiiiiio . hvertAndiiiv the
Bght'of, the..oternal.;:day',' antliwhere tioribra
that ne v er-fade and,hosesself4l,6prtal..bloom'
Shouldi'Atieli, her" '',lirew'foraver. Tito little
steelier anove,d, and.throwing out its tiny, arms
murmured "Meant - Fit ) 'hut' ,the pure spirit,
folded-her artns and soared away. •.• ,'
' ' .l
From dim traditlmes far•olfmpsi foututalnsi; f
-Where clouds and shadows loom;
DesM In the Mimeo of the4All-grdy
Primeval gloom: •
Tho silvery stream flows down.with mustfokonnotr a g,
`0 ancient tongue'
Wlthiove, and titirs, and laughtersoit Anunding,
' ' As wild bird's liquid Song. .•
• •
From winds and 'Waters in 'their . cli.tra
Thy boated Words wore boil; ' •
From that strong pulse through nature's.le-moll! tang
•Iu earth'sfirst morn
-The quivering hpitglis In ihrests green ana
-With murmurs tow, . • •
Itang.out such aCce»ts holm* and
• Beneath the dawn's while glow.
Around In Mighty chi)
i4; 1, 1
... tunfoldod; ,
Thy fame we ye disc ,
- The loktd shrine In grneo and gmudeur mouldetr,'
Tha CROMLECH kern— -L'
The tall shin tower ()respect weird and IteAry,
With dream and norm. • . •
l'ullppested In its . lore tutd.stlent glory, ".;"
. Fronting the naked sun! -0
Thou brlng'st bright-visions--birdie strains eUpitietof
Attuned in lordly .
The clash nr spears—the banners lg
• 'Onmalace
Whits bearded enges—rwarrlor chiefs viatirions;:
A goodly throng
In panoramic itonsp_okages glorious,
' Before us pass nibng
OW wide blue plains we soo tbo rod doer bounding,
• In flickering shade and 'sun ;'
Antron his track with deep•toned-Iny rceupridi • •
The wolfhound dun—
Old moitutains dinr:dark•forost, rock and -
Tint.° days arc.o'or I
ilneslrades end ocjborn people ye fuy , ;
AniPshall till time is o'er! ,
. •
01 tongue or nll our greatness- 2 AII our sorrovl,' 1
• Shalt thou then fall and WO/ • .
AviA.,ivaree the full hearts mute that ['o'er ean.boirow
From atiangeruld,
Fltutteranee for those thoughts whose stormy elarigor,
Swell deep within—,
The memories of our love, 'unil halo and anier,
Which naught from ue cau win! 7
Not so—thou host not stemmed (ho flood cif ages,
• Nor lituy:d a conqueror's sway;
Thou hest not writ upon - the - world's wide mon,
To pas's away— .
Deep, carp, thy root where never hurtle° toricie,
May reach to spoil! • '
And soon - Ili wealth of vernal wreath and flower,
Thoult - d.iik this iddon soul! ' •
For tho ipirild.
'9 I
John; Peters had 'just" griuluisted - from it'd . '
mOcantile College. in New ...Stark, and - vith:a
reednittletitlatipn and-cliplomithilds pocket wail
now in search of a situation: 'lle was a good -
looking yoting man of twenty-three.; had '
earned with Lis own hands thiS money.Profes
nor Ferdinand Costello do (lour had•received'i
in, charge for bit education, and, if-we mistake
not,'John Peters was a native of .small town'.
in Connecticut, who from some _oversight on- .
the.part of_Provious compilers, . has had - the
misfertute to lie.entirely Overlooked by the •
•great'Me. Brooks, in his universal scrutiny of
tho . Slate , '
For fear of rendering the'fown classical, ns
being the..birthplace:of,ouriero, we'shall ro-.:
frain.frern further mention of it, satisfied that
the cunitisity.we havialready excited will in- . .
duce'lyrther 'compilers to be more accurate in
their researches, and•thus in course of
may come to be the aforesaid townf
ini spite of its prosent,isoliclion and obscurity;
in due share-of geographical importance. . •
In what' art of the city John Fitters resided
or where be happened to be on that mornizt
to which.we referiis .point not clearly shown.
I am sorry, however; because the localty. of
John• rotors might tend strengthen-theto, iden
tity of Joldi Peters. and prevent him (had this'
feet. with_morno _ other._ important. items--been -
Ciearly established-in the minV the wealthy •
'and influential Joshua Moire) f m entrapping,
the pretty bird which policy and worldly cal. .
eulation bad already beat into the hush ..for;:.
John Peters the second.,
That John Peters. had been looking'ovor the
.morning papers', cannot be doubjedefrom the
fact That precisely nine o'clock. A . ..M.,. found '
him standing cube door of Mr. Johns. Molr's
having adrertised that morningloyt• book . -
keeper. _
••••••Mr.•.llleir's i I betievc T the 'honer of
ailileeising Mr. Josir Mtirs ?" said 'John
!Peteio,..touching hie and bowing profound
ly in the direction i tented .
!`'Cite same!" responded Mr. Meirs, with ax,
frigidly dignified nod. '..Can Ibe of any ser
vice to you..? Please proceed !" . - - ••
John l'eters hesitated. and glanced about
the roem ; the presence -of Mr. Meirs was
recognizable ih - every object.
• ''''What shall Id° ? If there was onlya•hole
somewhere," thought John.- But there was
no holm-A / nil Our hero proceeded.
''My name is Peitira.,Joljn . Peters !
Mr. Moira sprang front his firm . chair,. as
though he had received a shock from sonic in
invisable battery: . '• .
Peters? By all that's gracious ?"
lcried Mr.-Meirs•embracing him. .And hero,
clike an old simpleton have I.been troatingyou •
thinking-you a stranger all.thc,while, acoor- •
ding - faille ino'stirightful rules of etiquette.
desist:re to bo blowod for ever having studied
• Count do Orsity's Treatise. But
can ice
?-,-how stupid in emit—l can ice him in
every feature of your face—in good spirits, I. • '•
reckon?—yes, I see, no matter, abOut the an
swer—arrived in the morning train—all tired
out no doubt ?. -Ye3;,of ..course, how 'could
expect you to be-otherwise? rode-all night, I
see! Perfeo l ly - unezvected,Aliough-,l„clidn't
dream of your coining before the expiration of •
another week—think your father said hi hiS—
letter a week from Friday—to day, lot me see
l's'Weclnesdny —which would loavO it a hook
Wom day after to-morrow. But no matter you
are just as ,weicornel,..ltorO,finues-,0!e;M,.....,„.
bus; it will talje'us-withinlWo minutes`
of zny residence, And Bella is at, hoine' OAT t
morning. She can't,ltelp but bo delighted" 2.:
come And Mr. 1%1 - Mrs caught the, arm of.
John and started in the'direction of this greet.
"1 fear there' is a slight misunderstanding
somewhere." faltereihrohn. attempting to with
draw his arm; "it is true my name is John
"Of conrse; and my naive is Joshua !Hairs,
and you are to•marry. my daughter Bella. I
oan see no cause of misnaderstanding in the
matter Hallo !" he shouted, at the same time
beckoning to the diiver of the 'bus, and re
newing his hold up!' John Peters' armi."llal
lo there, two fares this way."
The driver held up, and Mr. Mei:s, in spite
of the half formed remonstrance of the bewil
dered John Peters' hurried him into the 'bus,
and in five minutes more they were ascending
the marble steps of themerchant.:s imsidenee.
"Is Bella at home ?" inquired Mr. Meirs,
of the Servant: on the landing.
, "Troth, and I think it was the young mis
tress's voice -was after hearing just, now in
she /mainly room."
; 1 Mr. Meirs led the way in the direction in.
'dicatetl; while John, much embarrassed fol
lowed. Ile fell it was high time some expla.
nation was offered. But Mr. Meirs was too
much preoeupiod with the one idea—the iden
tity of John Peter% and his proposed connee•
lien with the' Meirs famili—to hood the don—
fused and broken sentences of our horn, and
the 'next moment found 111181 face_td face with •
the most bewitchingly beautiful( creature he
had over seen.
"This 18 Bella," said Mr-Meirs, with some,
pride; "you . dna:Mess remember her. -This
is your cousin John, I hope you have not for
'gotten him. What in the 'world makes you
stare - so, - hussy'? I told you his hair would
'be dark as your own by this' time, but you
didn't believe it." Here Mr. Meirs consulted"
his watch . ' and "said, "But I must be in Wall 4o
strept by ten, so I shall he obliged to trust you
to your own government till dinner."
With this Mr Moil's departed, leaving our
hero indescriblibly'6Onfused. No sooner was
he gone than Bella burst intimt ringing laugh '
and exclaimed, "How. funny."
Merriment is said to be contagious. John
-Peters laughed a response to Bella, and ho had
a most heautifilrWaytrf doing it, which Bella,.
in spite of the novelty of their situation; readi
ly ucknewledged s ivith a blush. . . •
"There has been a great mistake made,"
80illJohn-Poteee bowing iorrOwfully i as though--
he would a*.tale unfold." •
"I see," said Bella, "yOU are trying to cover
up your red hair with a wig. hate red hair
and the change makes you look funny,, it does
"It is all a mistake," persisted John, red
dening; "I never wore a wig in my life."
"Then you must have colored it, for it wea l '
reciren years ago, and I used to laugh at you
when l't .. angry, and advise you,to keep, one vv en you . 'flout, lest it set i tho bed
curtains on re " v
"What an awkward situation," cried 'Sohn
desperat , "it• is true, I rim ,John Peters, -
but not the John Peters you. take Mc for, and
as for having red hair, - I never hod that honor,f l
I assure you." • ' ' ' ' . ' ' ' •
It, was - now- Bella's . turh te look surprised.
"And ivlio•ttre you.then," , cried - Bella,' "if
you arc liot f lolui:Peters Of TlRltimore ?"
' ."On. theih,lintrary, I ant Joint Peters of Con
, necicut.:4 graduate' front the'. mercantile col,'
lege,. and, at preaotit in' Seturch Of , a•situatiOn.'
lam not your licataiii;ind 'Mover saw you„ to •
my. knowledge; before te-dayl" •Thotigh I must
Ceifferriiiii , a rOriTtiViiveritzwgif i --r &Wit i tr"
,and I • - begin to envy' the genuine , John' .`
Peters. your cousin,. IVltin't help liking you it
greatdeal-alreadyt" , ..• ~1. .. 1 .; ' • . ' -
You do I Indeed.. how. funny I Then you ,
,ore 'not. any:amain from. Baltimore . , and - what
'ia,better itt 111, !"tnylatlier ' thinks' you' tire: •''l ~;,
detaat'a cousin for my husband; - and' above all. •
a red haired husband, But how.did it happen,
that•paptv slmuld make such -- An odd, mistakel,,
Toll me all About it.", ;, • ‘ 0 0 ".. ' :: , :t
'' '.4611,',the feet . is, , the Whole, thing_ wee it, ,; ,
'mistake front' beginingle:end, 11nd.att0 . 41ipti-,•,,,,
ble,ttran'ltilverarluOnt to the morning
yotir p.m eelywo 'fi boo,k - jive - oar Mut itdver• •,
tisail: ..: I saw' OM" tillrMrtisem'Clit;' and` itPiditid - ' ,
diroitilli•Tor the situation.: • Before slating my
businessjintroduad myself as Peters, whore- .
upon your father, forgetting there Might. be
another John Peters•ln' the world,lrundled rue
. ~ ~;,
into an Omnibus, snit hurried me here before
I could - offer any'expltination,"
"Hose odd I" 'explained "And,yon
I are not iny pousiti, then, after all', but Vrath•
I•er like you, and ant not ' ailittle pleased 'with.
the adventure,_becatse_rie_ condfoth_laugh_to
iether over father's mietakii, and the'absent
Sohn Peter's red Air." . • . • . '
44 But I Must explain the matter immedi
ately, though' r confess I. dislike" the .idea of
giving you up to the absent John Peters," Mt
itwormf our hero,
,with the ennier*lnning smile;
especially as yod have 'a naturabantipntby
to cousins with red halm".. •
-.44 I don't see the nee of expininin_g.,' Sup-
Pose - w - e - both - • kdep qUieCtind - let. it -- go 'for
granted you are Cousin •John--what harm
• " And then,"shpposing •that, he, 'thinking
me Cousin John, 'sliculd insist. on Our•iniing„ .
married •before• the genuine Sohn Peters
comes 1" ; •- •
"0! it would be delightful I I do so hate
t.q . ' o ptinrry my cousin ; besides. I like-you. it
thousand times better., There isn't the least
romance ip marrying tone's consin especiall3i
',lty,.e)ra cousin. as John Peters Of Baltimore."
-41Iero Bella. laid ,her .pretty-white hand on
John's arm, and said "But you don't care
for me or course you wouldn't like to be
married to please - me. I don't blame yOti ei
ther, for I wouldn't marry my:mush' John,' if
I. mild _
" On _the•Contrary," cried John,- clasping
the -little-hand . warmly : "I' would give the
world for that happy privilege !", .
44 Then you must promisa:MOVl kedpatill
and let the matter rest ay it is, You will,
won't your . . .
• "Most certainly," answered John; if : it
pleases 'you. "I-should bu,a brute to object
shouldn't I I"
On his return, and to his no little delight,
Mr: Meiri fohnd Bertha deeply interested in
Cousin - John.
' 44 ['thought you would. dome rdand," said
he. n These girls always perverse when
their lovers' are out of sight; but mighty warm
hearted and agreeable when they have-got.
gether. Howbeit, I. fancy there is •-a - slight
vein. Of duplicity-in thebdst*of them - I do !".
-4 4 0; no; papa, ydu should not be so hasty
in your conclusions, for haven't I told you all
along that 'Cousin John's hair was red, and
that my principal objection wee based upon
(hat fact, but you see there is a slight-Mistake
somewhere for, his' hair (pointing to the"coun•
terfeit cousin's) i's quite dark and glossy. I
most, readily 'confess, papa, that I like John
very much;, a great deal better than [expec
ted.' I do, indeed I"
"Then," - said'Mr. exultingly, "if I
were in John's place, I would justlake the
liberty - to strike while the ironis hot There
nothing gained by delays, and hence you
might be as.far•off the handle as
week ago:" •
44 Oh no, I am not. so fickle ; but' I will
leave the-what
Whatever Ito.-dad
to you and John:—
hatevor d 'you think, proper, I will
submit to: * I must confess I like him a - great
deal - better than- Lexpeoted."
" There, - Bella.
,:yott - talk-like a sensible
girl;" cried Mrs. ,heirs., • I knew you would;
[like your resolution. There is 'nothing so'
rare in this world its' a sensible girl at your
Ilind'_oftife.. John is no fop or profligate; he
t, a o you a good husband; will look to."
y . qur Interest, and, I think, will be worth of
yea. , As for the'wadding, it shall be left en.
tirelt.wklm you to say,. Bella is willing, and''
felltect - nothing at Ctr peeve& its-taking
plac right away." • w•
• Tollty that our hero was perfectly unaffee
ted by these remarks, would be presuming too
much. . •
" I think whatever you think proper," said
John. Any arrangement agreeable to you
will be equally so to me. • I. have great re•
spect and affection for Miss Meirs, and if I
can be so far forgiven for - my presumption, I
can safely say that, to be the husband of your
daughter this moment, or at any future time,
would be to me the choicest gift heaven could
" Very sensible remarks," said Mr. Meirs;
joyfully; "'and as youltre obliging enough
to leave the whole matter to my direction, I
shall spy a week from Friday. that being the
day on which I had first anticipated your
coming. This will give Bella ample time for
all necessary preparatiebs. and you also, to
apprise your father and such other friends in
Baltimore as you propose 'to invite."
"HI may be allowed my preference in this
I respect," answered our hero: Deli
la for encouragement, "I would much rather
not mention it to my father and friends until
afterwards, and would thus give them an
agreeable surprise. In fact, before I saw you
this morning, I had not oven dreamed of such
sudden good fortune."
"Arid besides;" said Bella, - earnestly, "your
father might not feel much like journeying so
soon after an attack of gout, As for Me I
would a,greatsleal rather give the money Whiny
which would he spent on such an occasion to
some of the poor families who are starving in
thio city." - • ' ..••
"Nobly spoken'!" cried Mr Meirs, with ,en
thusiasm, and glancing at Bella with a world
of pride and affection. "Nobly spoken, my
daughter. With such prudency and charita
ble feelings, you will make your cousin John
a pattern wife: I heartily agree With you in
this respect, and you shelf hare it all your
own way."
.Our hero, who, in truth, independent of the
charms of her person, had looked upon Bella
as somewhat frivolous, was equally charmed
by her reinark, and had the occasion warran
ted, would have pressed a kiss of approbation
upon her lips. .
During the time which bad elapsed between
this and the day set for the marriage of his
daughter, Mr. hicks seemed overflowing with
good humor and•onjoyment. He made save.
ral presents to the poor people of his,acquain
tattoo, and oven gave Bella the sum of tive
the smile purpose.
In the meantime our bero.was living'in the
greatest possible intimacy witlCßella. Every
day they walked, rode, or sung logether,while
the merchant looked en, and entered into their
plans with increaSing s satisfiletion. •
At length the long 'anticipated Friday ar
rived, and' a few (men guests were asSembled
nt the residence 0f,41r. Moire to witness the I
. John Peters had exhaWelhis hitt dollar,
in retnunbrating the tailor who had furnished
him his wedding coal, and by the assistance
°Met barber, who had trimmed his moustache;
out and curled' his. heir after the inest...appror-'
ed style, our hero was really as.flne a looking
fellow as could le found anywhere within the
precinots.of the city; and Mr. Moire and Bel
la were not a little proud in introducing him
among their,aristooratio friends. ' The pastor
who Presided over.tho whieh:Mr,.
Meirs :Was eawneoLed:litid already Arrived, nor
eeMpanietfly a clerical friend; while, Bella
attired Iwo. dress of white Stain, with a veil
surmenntotl, tan (dewy of flowers. had dust
entered, resting enilie arm (hiblideimild:
During the sensation 'created' by, the entrance
of the bride another deer had opentid.and . ot
young mansonte, fivefeot four inches an heig
with dusty garments, and :3436 red hair,' was
pushed in by, cite,, servant, and. 7ith.tattch
rnatement.deptctd. on Idii frecitled,:anpr(49B' , .
sassing teatnras,,Stink :divrtn,into the . nearest
chair witliout'attmecting any partienlAielier
, valeta 'at, the iitne Frain the rest;of the coinpany .
,assecabled, ''• " •
. 7 ,41 a thuaOroporkY progressed, , 'and, thO ques
via asked 4..tho'olOrgynian)!`tiny objeo;,
,tiOn .to .thp,banna.hOOttbo,rtid hatr'antl froOk.'
man; most deoidodfy
9,ried Mr. Moire, apriegihttOifiir
and confronting_ the excited young man of the
red hair and frootlos,. I, and , who Ark . ' youthat:
daro object to thy doug4tora marriage" to' . her
• .
• ts 2 00 if ' riot pailtilai_iidtance,,.
This 'morning,"about 9 o'clock, Mr. Plitt--
molt of Egypt. well known to our readers as
"Old Plia," with a retinue of forty thousand
men, ten thousand Chariots, and two yt•
thousand horses, attempted to crosath ed
Sea by an unfreq"ented path. His guides' •
suddetily .lost their way and. before they
could get on their route aLain„ the whole
.- b - Oily marched - Into exceedingly deep water,
-and, were drowned. There was not a Single
life preserver-in the crowd. ' " •
We have just returned from the scene of':
this unparalelled disaster; and with three a
ble reporters have gone over the whole, .
ground; We could see nothing of o Old Pha," '
who undoubtedly got his leg entangled in a
chariot wheel, and not beiirg, tall enough to '-
keep his head out of water, miserably per-. '
.ished. r Our rephrters picked up a few scythes
that were lloating , around in the water, and.
several thousand solid iron shields
floated - ashore, and which the friends of
the deceased can obtain bY4llling atour Of
floe: .
- The'C'Oroner. is now holding inqUests on• '
the beach—ronly thirteen .thousand •bodies
have yet come ashore. lie has held inquests . '
on about a.thousand. , The verdict ofthe ju
Ita,"Whivt is that you've .got your.
old - lady - to her.
daughter. \*
"It's a billet4lpux, lisped . Mai! So
: •
• .;
"Daughter" said.the ancient titatren,dmw.;•
herself up with • much dignity, . 0 calls .q;
them things William deux in future. Billy :;-•
is vulgar. ' --- • •
QANDID AND :G'o N ions mqa;N,t
cik tinkering' the . &it,. 'Malt
'tnont piesented tehitit, but hb bo
aa'ah) ; Beinpialitidlie:roasonslor refusing;
ba ely Kop.llo,.Priltall a Jia•wr ,, c l 7 l 9a4 ette.
014 - Alitn . 6‘;but, P.,lltikafti*-ea'",;W!'
-00,-,Evetr,delay of repentance 18 a cheat
uport : ouraeltee ! • '
.. ~ ..
cousin explain yoiirsolf sir ?" 'cried ••
the enraged Mr. Moire, shaking his fist' ri the ;
face of the terrified:intruder. 'speak I orilL,
bundle jrou - headferemostintpahe streFe" .
• "I can't sirtZ' oiled the proptietor of the
rod hair; *lila you continue no excited !"-
"Then, by my soul!". oried the merchant; -
still more,oxoitod in his tone, • "I'll just give
yod to, understand. that you' have no right to
dictate in my house I" 'ANd suiting the action '•
to the word, ho seized the 'intruder by 'the
shimider, and forced him out of the, room, '
' „ Now,":tried Mr. Meir, tuiningie the oler= '
gyman, "please,prooded with the ceremony:" Mr,-Meirs!-request-the-tersF-r
-.mony proceeded, and in loss time than it takes
IM to rolato it, John Peters and Bellawere in •
'dissolubly united in the bonds of wedlOck.•
No sooner was tho-ceremony over, than Bel
la olaspingliiir husband's hand, knelt. before
lor,fatlior and said; "Forgive its. dear Catlin
for the deoeption'we have practised upon you. •
'This is not cousin John. of •Baltimoro. '
"Then who under the sun is her. cried
Meirs,'glanoing about rood:tin the. most
bewildered manner.. •
"It is. John Peters, but not. 'cousin John.
My dear husband 'came in the•first plaCe to
you; in search of a situation, and you, forget
there might bo another John its the world
'beside; your nopheiv4olin, "have innocentlr. • „
aslisted.;ids - iti - calrying out the deception.
Therefore,. you must-forgive-hiin, dear father;
for lie is . far less to blame, you in the first •
place, being deceivedjy tho name, and we in
the second plan having tile misfortune to be
greatly pleased with . ono,anothor, it was quite
• natural for us to yield to the temptation."
. "I see," answered Mr. Moire; with much
apparent chagrin, have just had the honor '
Of turning your cousin out of doors, which •
makes a compound blunder on my part. To
-tell 'yen dhe truth, .8e11a..1 am more --vexed-at
- My own stupidity, than with any oneMse. As. .
for John Peters," added Mr. Moirs, in a half
humerous, half sarcastic tone, think I must
forgive -him - for his namesake,. if nothing .
more. .As for you, .hussy, I shan't say to
.night i.vhether I shall forgive you or not. 'lt
will depend mainly on how we succeed in 'pa- '
cifying cousin' John," ,
Sullied it to say, for the final gratificatidity,
of the reader, that. John Petrie, of Baltimore,
was readily pacified. after a suitable explana
tion iimtapolpgy being tendered him by his
cousin, on the folloling day, and what is still
furdher averred,•did actually -laugh over Alio
circumstande so ,heartily, that • for a Moment
his face grew radderthamhis hair; And still
further, by those who have-aright-to-know,-
ithas been affirmed that John Peters of Con
necticut, became not only.,a model husband to
Rolla, but a„model assistant to Mr. Moire; in •
all matters pertaining- to business. •
Another little wavo
UpOn tho son of Ilfh;
Another soul to Haire,
..Algid Its toll And ettlfs:,--
- - .
Two more Ilttlo foot -
To walk the dusty .road ;
Tq choose where toe paths Meet,
The narrow or the broad.
Two more little Lends
To work fob good or III;
Two more little eyo;
Another.little will. • •
41,19 , htr 4 h,oart to lore,
Roe+'lei - leen again ;
And so the baby came,
A„thing otjoy and pain
. . [From the DuFele Republic.]
Three thound three • hundred and My ,
years ago tmday,the 11th of June, there was
quite an accident in Egypt.' Had there hgen
papers issued in That vicinity at that tittie,
irriz ,6 Q
what am • out lot of items could have
been pick up f r the "Morning Egyptian's"
local depart it. The accident referred to, •
took place in this wise. A lot of Israelites'
had taken it into their heads to escape from
the brick making business, and accordingly
left their .masters, the Egyptians. They
grossed the Rod Sea in a body, the' Egyp;
Sans Behind, close after them; but Pharaoh,
the leader of the Egyptians. , with ilia host,
met with a fearful catastrophe, and all were -
drowned. The pursued had the satisfaction,
therefore, of witnessing a terrible' retribu•
Lion, and feeling the satisfaction of individ
uals who were thoroughly avenged.
People do iiot , cross the .Red Sea now for
any-purpose-- 7 n railroad has been - b a ilt - aerosS••
the Isthmus of Suez, and people ride now on
:patent hollow iron 'cylinders, instead Of the ."...
old fashioned chariot wheels. Are can just
imagine the announcement made in the
"Red Sea Horning Times," rafter the, catai•
trophe of Pharaoh: It probably read thus :
[Red Soo Morning Timee Extra.) •
Forty 29! , neteniiet - Afen Rt:nnlphed in the Red Sea
OiI7SE THEY , LOST Tit Op. wex.';
f H ~~ ~
NO. 41