Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, June 15, 1860, Image 1

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A. Ilk . , RIME P 2. Proprletor.
Olfm. MI, P.) it rklit,"'Elditor.
\;0 L. LX.
'tile Js 10.131. X I tro NI.D iv published w.Mtly. , ,on a large
shoot containing twenty ei4lit columns. and furnished
to subscribers at ...SI.SL) 1 : pma atrietly,in advance
0.75 If paid within the year; or $2 in all, eases, when
p tymout,i,delayed until after the .expiratlo I of the
year. Nn Kuliseriptiohs received fora loss period than
. months, and none discontinued until all arrearages
- are paid, unlestrat the option of the publisher. Papers
. sent to suhseribers liring nut of Cumberland county
must, Ito pitid for lir advance. or the -payment ,waned
by soine respmetible person living it, Cumberland Conn
ty. These terms will be rigidly adhered to in all
Advertlsoncents ,r 111.1.3 charged il.OO per square of
• twelva litc'ts for three iutatrtions. and 25 cents for tiaelc
Nuts:Nova t Insertion. All taleartlsements of loss than
twain, lines eansiderod no a square.
.Itlvartistanents inserted before Marriages and death:
eau to icor lies for first insurtlot4 Wild 4 rants per M..
for 4111.0 , / coot insectionS, ennunurciratinns on sale
took of limited or Individual Interest mill ho ch.o•ged
• 0 runts par line. The Prontletor will not ho resoonsi.
. • bI in .14areces for errors itradvertisecusnts, Obituary
tcti....; or Marria.pts lot...cowling five lines, will he
inserted without charge.
The Carllvie Herald Jolt Pit I N'fING OFFf ell Is the
' lorcect . d most coin pine establkinnont in the co tints.
Three X , Oll i'1.454,1, and a...amo r a l variety materiel
suite I for plain nod Fancy work of every kind. P.M,
US to A , / Job Printing at the shortest notice and on the
flint mnoniablo terms. Pers. - 16s in want of 11111 s,
Blanks or anythina io the Jobbing 11114, will nod it to
rill,' interest to rive eall,
!lowa ant) Coca Miformation
Pro) . .111011G—J k 311:3 BUM tNA N.
3.„•,4,t,,,•y 4 it° I.inviL ()As,
Noorotiry 4 o"orior TiloMP?n`!.
-S,):).o' try "rr.,,,,1ir0-11,4ELL.C.11111..
.""))..).4.lry "Vati—.l.l)['t IL ' , Lori).
" , oto.L.ito . "r Navy-14A to TOtli'ir.r.
or ;feller:Ll—A ' , OA. 114. T.
Altorii , i 1 ioierol—JEli I"Ni I ill "". 01.000.
Chia Josf.loo Of tho CuiL.4 titotoi—li 11. 'I'ANKT
novernor—WimAA m P. Neium.
So:retary ~f State—Wti.t.t ‘5( M. iII:LITER
6iwveo lniT.rat—Wm. 11. Kum.
Audit] Iknleral—l'Elo. Co(!iwArt.
./.1•4., of I ' I' mrt,-,E.1.rwig..1.,,M• Aint•
Br ROM.: W.ll. Lowitil.: li,,,,"Sl.
couNTV .01' I , ICE RS
pl.7 , 4ldent .111,1411-1101i..7a,e4
A 4.1 Winti, Judges-11.m. >I ielmol Coo
I)i , trt , q, A ttArliey—.T. , W. P. .
.I'l.4ll ,, not.....y—Pililiphey.
I)t.julty, S. Icnepers
17nLtrity Trea,—Alfretl 1.. ,11011Nly:.
Cormi,rl):tvl.l Finn lt.•
' (lennlr eununkAnner.-4 7 -Panutel le.raar, Nathaniel
K. Er!lels..lanles 11. IVo7,'Dmolr:' Clerk to.Colnlnlssion.
era. James .I,ustrong.
Dlrm•re, of till, Poor—Win. Orarrw, Trim! .le,
Abralima • Resler. Superintendent of Pure,lloun't—
Henry Snyder.
Chijr MA,
. ..
. .. . . . -.
'' ' PIIVII i,01.1,11.ii—M.111 thit+hull, .1. - %Vorthingtnn, 0
B., Win .11..10.z. Tiv.illas enitlyl..l..llu l'allip
Loll. A. 311mo•Itulth. 11., 1 i. Ititcor..l.lll.otlyear.
Clorlc lo r.
11141 i Constables—lltr Moldy, qm, l'aritS. IV.rd
Constables—.ltteob Bretz, Amliew Alartlo.
.lo,ilet, of the . L. Sponaler, they'd Smith,
111.1 comb, Aim. Dehulf. ------
First Presbyterian Church, Northitest angle of Con.
t. sgdaf,. der. Conway P. Willi; Pastor.—Siirvicee
ever Sunday Morning at 11 o'clock', 'II. 31., and 7 o'clock
P. 71.
Seminil Presbyterian Church, corner'of South Itannver
And Pomfret st , ects. !llr Halls, Pastor. Services
commence at It o'clock', A. M.. and 7 O'clock P. 31.
St. John's Church,( Prot. Episcopal) northeast angle of
Centro Stn we. tler. .larnb It. gore.. ' Rector. Services
at II o'clock A. 31... and 3 o'clock, P. 31.
English Lutheran Church. Bedford between 31ain
!. nd tier stre,us. ry, , Pastor. Sari Ines
at 11 o'clo,•li A. 31., awl o'clock P. 31. •
tiornian liciornie.l Church. ',tither, between IIau•
over ;yid Pitt elm cuts. lies. A. 11. Kremer. Pastor.—
ServiCes ill I o'clock A. 31. Intl G o' P. N
e 511•tluelis l:11111.01, (1100 charge) corner el ATIIIII and
Pitt Btrech, Itev. lien. 1). Chenow lea, Pastor. Sur vices ut.
11 o'clock A. M. 001 7 . 11'0111 . k I'.. M
Methodist E. ('hureh (second charge.) Rev. Alex. I)
(Malan Paster.. Fervires in Jamey 11. E. Churcliat 11
o'rleek.A..3l. and •P 51.
' lit. Patrick's Cathie)) . Church, Pomfret near East st.
Bev. •13111 CS 11 elley, Pastor. , Servires every other
Habliatlt at 10 o'clock. 'Vespers et )1.
Gerat.». Lutheran Chore)) eel lrr of Ponar,t nod
Bedford streets. Roe. l!.•Folizo. Paster. t ) ervices nt
ll o'cinek..c. 51.. antlall,t. o'clock. P. NI.
' /1n - W11..)) chances in the 11 , JOVIt are neces.etry the
proper IlerbOllS are reque , itel to le•tity us.
• .
• .• •
Roy. Charles Coln on, D. 0., President and Professors,'
Moral Selene°.
De v. ,I loan M. Johnson, P. D, Professor of
oily Literature. n
W Mmrshll. A. M., Profeimfm'of
Her. 111 n. L. Boswell, A. 31.. Professor of 3latheniat
Nt Idiom C. NVllson, A. 31., Prulcawr of Natural Science
00(1 Curator of flu• 31usonn.
Aloaander School, A. 31., Professor of Hebrew and
31otlorn Languages. •
Samuel 11. Hillman, A. M., Principal of his Orammar
Se howl,
} J ,John, S. Stamm, Aselalant 1n the Grammar &Loh?
Andre.. Blair. Pies Went, If. Faxtiiii ; P. Quigley, II
Cannella; U. P. Iluinerich..l. Ilitinilten, Llecriitary../esini
Eby, Treasurer, John :Inbar. Messenger. Meet oil
the let Monday La each Mouth at. B o'clock A. M. at Ed.
O 1.111.191. F. DEPOSIT II V.VE.—PPOSIIIOIIt, It. It. Henderson,
Cashier. W. M. 'llvetem ; Asst. Cashier, ..1. P. Hasler ;
Teller, Jas. Itoney,; Clerk, C. II Plalaor; 31essenger,
Jelin Underwood; Directors, It. 31. IlenderNon. John
Zug, Samuel AV Berry. I,{. (lorgas; SI.Doo Woodlan
It. C. WoAlward'. COI. Henry Logan, 11u.61t Stuart, and
James' A udersdu ' '
,Cuannuidain VALLEY Doll. ROAD COMPA . NT.—Prel.ldvnt,
Frederick. Watts : Secretary and 'Treasurer, Edward 31.
!Addle; liniatrinlendent, I). N. Lull. -Pin,:onger trains
Ciulinlu at 10.101,1:150C
A. 31. and 2.44 o'clock • P. Al.
_Two trains every day
Westward, hooting Carlisle. at U. 21 o'clock A, 31., auti
3.31) I'. 31.
CADI,VILI OAK AND 11'ATI:11 COMIC - A7Y.—Proxident, Lem.
net Todd; Treasurer, .9. L. Sponster; Superintendent,
F. A. KeLnedy Directors. F. 11 atta, 91 ut. 31.1ieetem,
1. 31. Biddle. Henry Saxton, R. C. Woodward, John 11.
11r.ittott, N. Card nor, and John Campbell.
Uumn„tinttaiti V tt.l.r.y DANK.—Vreildent. John S. Ater.
rat.; Cashier, 11. A. Sturgeon; Tudor, Jos. C. Duller.—
Directors, John S. Sterrett, Wm. Her, 3101elnilr Drone.
MAD, Itichard • Wends, John C. Dunlap, Debt. C. Eiturrutt,
U. A. Sturgeon, and Captain Jelin
CumbOrlsof. Star Lodgo NO. ll17.; - .11. Y. M.
Marlon hall on tho and 4th Tuesdays of evory
Month. '
St. dame ',naafi Sio 200 A. Y. M. 'blade 'id Thuri
day Drench tamith, nt Marlon Hall. t
Carlini° 'aigo No di 1. 0. of 0. F. :Meseta Monday
atoning; a ,Truute
The Alniou Fire Company was organised in 1480.
PreshieJt, Coriminn; Vico President. Samuel
IVetaul Secretary, Theo. Millman ; Treasurer, P. Sion
per. Company meek the first Saturday In March, Junrc
September, and' December.
The Crunboriand Fire' Company ions Instituted Febru
-ivy. 18, 180.1. Priliddent, Hobert McCartney; Secretary,
Philip' Quieloy; Trensurer, li. S. Ritter. The caniwill
lilfott; on tho third Saturday of January, April, July,
And ihinber.
'rho ()nod Will Wise Company am WWI,' in
1815. Presidont. Sifirnnon; Vice President, Doors°
Weise, Jr.; Seeretary, .11 lillanr D. llnito t; Trensuret.
onlihy. The "rjnipaity pleat;; tin . nucuud
211 ;Imlay of January, ANIL - July, mill October. ••
Tho Empire lloolt mid Ladder Conipany mon lnrtilut•
dl in 11110. President, Win. M. Porter: 'hen Pre , idinit.
Ono. Mendel: Treasurer, C ; Secretary,
'John W. Paris. The company ntootif on the first Siam
day In January,'Aprll. July and October...
Y. M. O. A
itnlin.:-3tAnto:i if 01
Regular violably Meeting—Third Tuesday Evening.
ireocranueting—eunday natant:omit 4 Wcinek,,
• lte•ILI1 0 4. noon. +lna bilani7 7 -Admiasion , ram, open
every availing (Su till tys exeepted) how btu 10 e'cßet,
litrangeni especially welcome. • •
i; . teitairm on alt.lutleraof one•lialf ovine° Weight or un•
tier, a 'route plfi , exeklitjo California' or orogon,
irtgeh fo to came prrpeld.
Postage on the'. Herald"- , within, the County, free.
Within the hiato 13 cents ,per yonr,. s To any part of tho
United Stataa eetits:' Ponlagoutiall tranalent 'papers
tinder a ouneen 'ln Weight, 1 not p?o.paid or two cents
unpnld. Adverthsral let te re, to be charged with the coot
Of ad rerthang.
S E L E C- I"E D POET li I',
I gazed upon the glorious ' '
' AntVllm throne mountains round,
And thought that when 1 came to lle
itt - Fest within the ginned,
'Ttvare plea'sant. that In flowery Altla,
When brooks send up't ehourlµl tune,
And Om, n jnklul sound,
The suntan's band, ecy g'rave to make,
'rho rich, gx'hen un;ulltain turf should bronk,
A cell within the flintiest mould, .
' A Tonie borne through sleet,
And Icy rid above it rlled,
While tierce tLs {AM, r:t4tB Lent: •
Away! I will not think of the.te—
PI ite he the tilt,. and soft the breeze,
'l•}n•th green beneath the feet, •
And it, the damp inon:11 gently pressed
Into my narrow• place of rest.
Thorn, through the long, 100 'bununer hours
The golden :WA should lie, .
And thick young herbs and groups of novienl,
Rind In their beautY
Trio or ide should build and tell
His loon into elose . busido acv tint;
Tin-Idle los ttefily
Should rust him there, it'd thorn by heard
The ton nr•rif 1, bee and, humming del.
And wl”t if client hut shouts at. noon,
•,Cunt''. front the i
Or ten.n, of uuddu , boneath . the moon,
With fury 1.4,111er bleat?
And ‘rhutif, in t h e evening light
Uetrot Ind lovers svAllc In sight,
of toy lore monument
I ,Mould tlu, lovoly srnnn around
Might M . 0 ., no ',antler tound.
I know, I k nnw T shoul I not son .
Tito sew:olio glorious ,how,
Nor would its In 1.4111,11. s shine Tor me,
Nor Its wild nibble .
lint if:wound Inyllineu of eln ep , ,
Thu friontis . should erqne to weep;
InLtltlinut to 140-, .- •
SOIL sirs anol song - altd,ligi s lt and bloom
So Jul tl keep tlivul by,nlitomb
..1`11,,i to their sAt,noti hearts should bear
tiliouht of o h o t has bean.
ono who c.l:toot sbarr
g!.pine-, tirs
11 . 11K)3%Tr7rt /111 tho p .inp thst fills
'rho iSt.i( of tits smorner
1N7L1141 . 116 tos,k, is ursoll;
Anti desply u‘olti.l Gish.
T. h.r his loviog
I'll IJN LJ..I NKI 1, L
• "1- hire and ileviSt. all 4 ine;'Ant_ta
mansion house called together
•ivith all and singular my !alter freehold Ines
sun ges, cottag,•s, farms, land-, ienetnents,-and
hereditaments siuutte and being in the parish
of ',landterllyn. in.the comity of rieryiarvon.
.11sii all that manor or lordship of Qui.-
tintwr in the c o unty of Denbigh, with th e
royaliiies, members, and apptirleminees there
in belonging„ and alb and singular my free
hold, inessunges. cottng - 0, - farms, lands, and
tenements, - lierediminents, situate and being
in the parishes of Cierniawr, Celarlow, and
Elandissen. in the county "of Penbiglii, Also
all—&e., &e." •
ds the lOng rolieti on with its entllcsa
tautology, any thoughts Were more occupied
with the scene before MC than With the weary
We were a small brit incongruous group its
we stir in that house of mournful; to hear the
mandate'i of the dead. First, there was
tint dry sharplboking lawyer. reading in his
harsh unmoved voice provisions with which
he was well acquainted.— Near . him sat the
jolly, ruddy-face doctor•, wearing a look of real
sorrow, but unable to dinnish altogether the
expression of anxiety with which lie listened
for the expected legacy. -
By my side was my old maiden aunt Sarah.
so angular and upright .t lint it made one's
bores Ildle 10 look at her. And hesiond bee
was ,:ny eousiu Lucy, a girl of fourteen, of
whom little retied he seen lint her red hairas
she tibblnol behind her . handkerchief. As for
nip.elf, I could pretend to no great' grief for
my almost unknown uncle, though, as the
present head of the family, I had just attended
to see him laid - beneath the cold sod.
. lint now my munition ‘ut, rectifletl to the
reading for the er the property woo
al nit call, mot the fli,pr, , it ion — or it, liollowv4
"To" . .lolta Jenkins, Solicitor of Cottininisr.
and Howell Price, It'o , tinire, of Pennywlln,up.
on the tracts, ysus, knictott,.and purpeees here
Midler mem bine( that is to ;fly— .
lint I will lie mink merciftd to the render
than the worthy solicitor and trustee was to
its. and briefly exploin the eccentric ore:lege
toent, wit hoot the chops of words ill which he
had buried the menninb. The, wereto pay
five hundred 11 year each to MC and my
sill. 111111 let the remaining five or six thotio•
rod necnititilate till I was twenty•four. Then
if I hod married toy cousin, or hod been re
Jected by her. the property woo to vest abso
lutely in.his '•ileplocar awl heir-at Ipw, Eyck
Llewellyn Lloyd." lf, on the other linntl, I
bad out proposed, she was to have the estate;
greening it, however, by marriage with any
other llmn'a Lloyd; when it would pass to our
cousin Gwynnc Lloyd, as it would also in ease
Or Wore of issue to ate or Lney,, which' ever
wastlie owner.
Except tlie automaton reader, we were all
surprisedby these strange conditions. The
girl indulged in a giggle, which was quickly
cut short by the sour old timid, who exclaim •
rd sharply. . "Lucy for ollitme I" twitching
sway at. the some time tits sheltering hand.
As I gozed,upon the charms thus folly dis
played, I felt that if sixty instead of six thou
sand a 'yen'. were at the stake, it could not
itithicv me to....tnarry her. 1 hare mentioned
the delightful hue of her dishevflled tresses:
then she had Ito eyebrows or eyelashes, un
leis those whitish binges were to be:dignified
by the name; she was as freckled as a toad,
her eyes ~ e re pink; her lips puffy; and - such
a gaunt, graceless figure was surely never seen
! 'betore. I positively , shuddered nt the idea of
ouch a being no my wife.
The' rest of lie will Nils quickly rend.—A
small outlaying form was given to the old
steward, and the estate bought from his father
was returned to Gwyttne Lloyd —There wan
1111 1.11I(0111.1iii011111 bequest to pie of
rind both the doctor and &with l e loyd were
gratilii , d by hearing their limes. in the first
of legal
I 11111110 little if any, response, to the con
gratulations :which were pow offered to me,
Will in lose than an 'hour I was en my way to
' Al , first I fell a Intlq'dotibtfol .nbout stick
pig to toy profession 1 1111 S ildliiiioll of about
six hundred a'year to my' income made It no
longer necessary. But in -a few' years this
,would not be the Min, for 1 should forfeit the
five hundred n year.—My hither, ns 'younger
brother, had commenced life with a were, pit
11111 Ce, and though he to umpired fame as a
surgeon, dying in his r.rituo, he had left me
only three hundred a year, which, .with the
interest of my £13,000 legaey, would' be, the
whole of cry income' . Besiden,l wanted idme
occupation, and really liked tine profession, so
I resolved' to, follow . it, and ',Worked,
the hospitalris itulitstpUttsly xe jf,lliad hardly
ti pentry to bless
'Ltratrjtitst turenty'at the titilti of my' utible'S
death,,so there Were, four Years to rutitotore
I.rettigned thp,fatnily' eitates,,fottitutlweyer
vitriered In My resOltilitiif.—Meauwhile
workyd hard at my Profession, ,and
reason In be discontented with toy bIICCC6S, 1.
did not make myself a slave, however, but ott-
,mac?` &Oa TEM aIeME LT dsmaza.
bored freely into society, in Whielt„l had
good footing through toy connections:' 1 was
well able to afford the e.ipenso thin entailed
upon sic, and wlien the time thew near for
me to lose. the live hundred a year,. I found
that toy earnings would amply supply
Abiit. two rat - milts before the importattedny,
I received a eotollliktal iOll from Mr. Jenkins'
Ile said, That as trustee nod family adviser,
lie felt it his duirtoeall my attention to my
own interests.' and to point•out that if I did
not at once take - steps •to secure the estate,
might lose the alpine° feeder. In reply I in
fortite,l him that' I did not intend taitet, which
1 told him merely for his own inforamtion, as
the Inca wonliPspeak for itself.
I hesitate,' li/ie.( her.l ought not to go In. 'Pre.
morgen. It stritelt me, however; on consid•
Oration, hind it would he :t posiiive i..sult to
_go down, us if to inspect my cousin, and , then
virmally rojec.. her. .
'Mr. -Jenkins, in formally announcing to me
Inv forfeiture of the poperty, enclosed
same envelope it private nolo, in which he re-
Yerred tun report that evidently cleared me
in his eyes of the su.picion of
. insanity:. Lady
Clara Devereaux would not only, he
'brag Inc an equivalent fortune, , hut she
would also Idly mc very influential
To confe.s the truth, I had a wealthessolor
a pretty facet, 'and probably owed my safely.
to a.constatit succession of enslavers effacing
each other's charms: Lady Clara (who could
match me at flirting) was in power at present
certainly, butt her reign was not to lust much
I erai Jeuning over her , al. be 9.pera one
night, wheyi4onhienlyv uy eytioftill tiglin a girl
opposite bilk. The ore,t 1111911 MC ems
eh:01114ml I.vielinefri I Imd never seen
before. A queenly and graceful form; it bond-
some 111'111 111111. 11 . 1 hove driven n t•culptor
to (le,poir, a. skin 80 W:1111:41(4 114
contrast , to the sweepittg glorion.
tressev of (lark, but richly colored brown'llair,
features Perfect as a Grecian statue's, but. full
of life and 11111111 .loot those eyes - HhtlY
stirriot lily soul, 100010 mere stray .glance fell
upon tpe from that distance
Lady Clara paw my preoccupation arid its
She quizzml - lllL , — she criticismd her
rival-unumrcilully. ller_hittr was "auburn,"
her neck was so unnaturally white /IS nerve
sillily to owe its.stiow to art, her eyes so drk .
that. she intisl have learnt a lesson Icon the
wmt,:t pr•ofannlion. n saertlege,lcelt,
atl' , l I !hot fruitithe box with horror..
Taking ray snot in . the :duns 1 gazed upon
hicr. kiniw every niee in society, mid this
vision of heaven had never bleesed toy eyes
Wh v ninthd she he, unit where could
Iles colopaitious nifurded nc clue, being
equally unknown. They were an elderly coo:
plc, not Ivithout . a certain look of disli tic ti, m ,
but a somewhat ' air, Os
if they had, been Itring in comparative soda
sloth \
Lt VIII)) I Dunk inquiries of men - with the
111r . 0 extettaive nequiiiintice: we were° all
alike purt.led. A fortaidablo orray of glasses
Wll3 levelled upon her, but she under Went the
with the most ivell.bred curnusure.
Again her glance met. wine, and I rather
than saw, I bat she perceive,' my adruiration
1 was gratified for, slight as IL was, a kind of
link seethed formed between us. . _
flefor ,, ,thc.balltul was over.thoy .11iHei . to go;
and I . hurried out to take my place nit the
stairs. As she passed me, I thrilled at the
touch 'of her dress, and was bewildered by the
full blaze of her beauty. '
Quietly I followed, and Haw her banded to
her carriage. She. had not taken her sent,
'when the horses Blurted. Iltmarta, °nisi ret oh
ed to save herself from lolling, mashed through
the window, /111(1 1 saw the blood spurt out In
dark jets. • An artery was .cut.
I sprang forward.
"I um qt,juiriumti," I cried: "I can slop the
bleeding for the present; but drive home as
quickly as possible."
No one resented my tone of authority, and
the carriage wheeled away Ishii us. A hand.
kerchief and a Ilrolidignag silver penholder
.•(.ctesigned to look professional for prescriptions
Mill memoranda) formed a templirary,substi
lute for a tourniittA.—Withtlie pressure of
my ihumh un thuinjured vessel, it :Minced. to
stop the flow,
liy the gas light I could just see that' she
leant haekland closed her eyes its if faint.
"'Are you sutiering? How .dues ydur arm
feekonw?" I asked gently.
t haul almost dreaded to hear her spealt,.but,
her voiee was music itself astshe replied: "Iy.
ariMis quite cold. Ytiur Mind seems to burn
IVeli it mi
r the looch of t sof(
trir - m7n — was
thiotiglnny veins at fever speed,
Si,on oh! so. soon, see drew up before the
hotel' Clinging to my arts she ascended the
minim I had to opt by the way at,
of a elle:111kt I knew, and had procured all
that was necessary. Quickly the wound was
dressed. ter it was a clean cut presenting no
Then offer laying my 'card on the table; I
bowed myself from the room, iinying
would call 111411iTI in the morning If I had
remained a 111011101 e. longer 1 Enlist have cum.
-mitt ed^some folly.
I 'went lime. but I was positively in such
a state of excitement that I could not . .shiep
This would.not do, for 1 had work toe♦ the us e
day,' co I 1 litik.Al sedative, which had the re
quired effect. Perhaps I lied rather over
dosed. my self, for I dal not, awake till Into.
It •waa - ffear. - midday: — betore - 1 - reachetl - the - ho•
'•They have gone, sir." said the waiter• in
reply to my inquiries; -"but. the gentleman
left a note for you " •
I could hardly believe my ears. I felt ns
if I bad received a sod le i WOW It was 'a
cruel disappointment, hut with agleam of hope
I opened the letter. It ran: •
Vein Sla.—We had intended to leave town
this moratigg, and your• patient, thanks to pout'
skill, felt so well, that she would not boar of
a change of plan. She wished to leave the
accompanying •trifles as n sign that she is not
—ungrateful: indeed,l cannot express our feel.
lug of 11 , 1hlt we owe you.
- Yours sincerely,
' ' 11. L. Jones. "
Enclosed was n ring, 'a sniall - anneo of no
greet hrrinsic taldtc but I had seen it on her
hand as I dressed the wound; so to use it was
priceless. ; .
. .
What delienoy (his showed. Perhaps she
had 110011 . , lbilL a fee would have pained
,while.this memento wan unSpealtahly iireeious.
IVjtlt.renowed,nrdor I nought to trace' her, but
In wain 1. C 11 3 ,1 eitamined the waiter. Ile only'
knew ihnt they had liven there two of three
days, their name wan Jones, find they eathe
from Wsles.—The young lady most be their
daughter, tor.he hail heard them cull her "toy
.. . . . .
, .• .
' Thonglilt lied nevetygoae- so fur as his he
fore; 1-bad ofiturhad violent idtaoka of love nt
'brat .eight, or I should' have been' pm:111001i
terrified itt my own sensations. • t wos obliged
to °Wu 'to myself that if I called in to.seo a
phtlent in a iluillor strife:l should aVernie have
given a.sgr,llllente'of insnalty.. ' - ' .• -
..•Alore Won a year: passed awny, - and by - tie:
grees..oe,itoprenbbuvnuide.upondue,,yrore o ff .
1(11.1 not f orget , her, however, ontlin.,f,th'oughts
would not unfrequentty turn to tbe -fair on.
known. '''' ' . . ..
• For site moment I•lincl'•felt utterably,snn!
aide to 'endure Lady Qlara'n badinifite ,
cerefully nvoided her tor month Or two
Nititialiq'thls'putnti end to p fl r at ion Which
lind•teen;etfaidleited - •t it‘e• nri pie' 'of Mill'
tool. amusetnent • whir limited Ilabiilty;•=nhJY
had not filled' up the viumeey permanently,
I' wandered abiut indeed with even more than
toy usual ineonsieteney.
CARLISLE; PA., - iui)#:, TriNg 15. 1860.
. .
I thinkjhat the thinger hai4een hi had
given' me a shock, and -I could n4+9 feel thank
lid that the temptation hod ben removed.
The memory , mado me difliettlt tp.please, and
tintim . is against giving reins to ry feelings:
It way autumn, and London wtis adesert.—
. StpldenlY I reinetidiered my frieinla,AhU
latd,given mg , a warm invitation to their
place in Wales, I had not, lOWinl native
principality lor,years, nnd,l. rea2lved' to pay
it a visit.. To look nt my engagement book
and see dual I had. nothing important to tie .
.me, to make arrangements fora-substitute in
ease of any emergency itrising; i . ,rati the work
or nn hour. , I wrote a .letter announcing my
nrilval . ,•Bml had everything paclLsl iu readi,
ness to start next. morning. •
As-l-travelled westward I found that much
much rain had fallen; and in °outline a tor
rout Lad washed nw,iy the rails. - ,' The.'nernm
(lumina uf this km! an hMiCatlelay, and on my
arrival at the teriniuna I found to coach had
already atarted., .
• There was, however, another:lnter in the
day, and 1 hooked a place in 4:? ' clouds
111.1 W cleared away ddr some flours, Rind 1 en
joyed the driv9, but presently another sliower
-The Llowellyns had evidently not expected
me by this conveyance, t•ur when , we reached
the corner -where the road to Llaudethryn
branched tilt, tht;ro was no one. to •tneet nie.
had qty lugAgelakeit idio a cottage by tice,
road side till I should send for it.l , and learn
Jug that. I had only it toile to walk, I set •off
on toot with toy umbrella.
A quarter of a ISt - lie on r . came •to a little
but I did not . pauseatir l'saw nothing
to bo gained by stopping' • As I- pasAed one
or the cottages, the door opentA'itnil out tript
a quaint tittle iieing•who appem•ctl as conch at
-home in'the rain as if slie were a mermaid.
Wrapped elmely around her foritrwas an am•
plc red cloak, • Iler dress, whatever' it might
be, was gathered up under ibis lirtlpPry, leav
ing a visible and exquisitively shaped--well,
She gave toe one shy glance, and then.tript
on as unconcernedly as if a iyeil dressed, not
afhiget her frightful London ems wad quite a
common sight in the village. This, lime Ve , ,
did not suit my 'notions, for the glimpSe I
caught: hail convinced ine.she IVll.lyretty and
lively looking' •
"Hero my pi etty one!" . I cried -after her:
—have part (Witty umbrella, if pit ore going
my way, unless you are a Wale' , "
• She 810111 short, runt drOpt. A low curtsey.
• "My cloak keeps its dry. If I have your
umbrella you -wlll be wet, look you." site
With that. peculthr tiecent, which a ft er
Any long ati. , ,enee seemed strange even to my
Welsh cap.
NIMSVA:Me ? " I returned: "there is Iptite
shorter enough for'lmt It, my dear,- if we keep
close. Ilene, take ray -
She took it with axognish smile, even while
saying: "1 You ore it line gen•
Alentayr, and I ant only a phor e girl.
"1 tinsel on wit bt ly with blighter eyes, or
;111()111 . 1.C:1111 VIII hair," I said, taking up a tress
" - Ore gold, widelt straggled from beneath
her picturesque. head-dress. ••• one I
should like to bans here insteadlif you—what
is your name?" •
" Killy,,sir_ i so please you.".
••liitten it should be y0u,..fr444,0me little
lieep your eyes away, OiNercereSs,
you are bewitching me."
• She laughed a low, pleased laugh; that
would not bay° been out of placc'in a London
. We had now Conte to a turbid stream cross
road. It woe not deep, eviilently, for
there were troche showing Ilea carts atid•cor.
ringes passed ti rough . it, but there. {vim no,
perceptible pas, , oge for (Ikea, on foot.
The i...teppitig-stones are covered!': she
said, wlillt.n look of dismay, " wGnt ehnll we
"I'liose pretty little feet shall trot bewet al
esents." I relurned,..if I hive to wade
for it, but I think I can see the stones well tor all that." .
I caught her ill) in lily arms, fir she was'as
light as a feather, nnul carried• her acres4.r--
. .
'• Now I most tnite .toll," I said. 'suiting the
action to the word. 1 bail not' set tier dtiwn
yet, owl sbe•could not rosier..
I.loty dare you, sir? I am very •angry
look•you." nho emid, with n pout.
•• Well, 1 Imre looked, hut I don't see it,"
I replied coolly; ••tf . 3wu-u , "cre 'you would br
on ungrata . ul little baggage, for I am wet to
the knees, so if it had nut bees for me, you
must have staid on the other side, or have hod
a rare ducking."
tt Well, it' you meant no harm I must for
,ive von, but •eu bac • • te_titst,
she said, coquelishly. ..
By the tittle we had reached the finese. she
lied quite captivated me pro km. There wits
something very piquant and attractive in her
'look. '
I had been rather surprised at her turning
into the grounds with tae, hut when NVO had
got near the door, with a laughing good bye
she ran down a side•pat It to the beak 'of the
house. It was one of the sorvrnts, Wen with
whom I had been making love; but whaoof
that,. I Ilinuglit, she was pretty enough to
tempt on anchorite.
My peal at the hell quickly brought to the
door a 1101. Villa who admitted me into the ball.
An open 'door led into a billiard room, and'
Llewellyn hurried out to givo .tne a cordial
- .
wet you must he," be said: "you
ought, to change addinee,but-dnyt Is ingirwould
he to . o wide and too short for you. • Ah !
have It! Charlie wild accommodate you; he
has Just your beiht"
Au old . friend, Lord Charles Devereux,' had
i_quietly haunt ere& out after our hoot; 't was
delighted4o find him here, for he was a great
favorite with. me.. Ile Was not very bright
certainly, but 'there was not a more warm
hearted, good•natured fellow in Her Majesty's
service, and lie was, as he des:rVed, a univer
sat favorite.. ' '
" Why, Lloyd, old felloW!" ho said: " I
thought from your not durniug up, you bed
been tooling the mail yourself and spilling
the concern. .90 you want tonic tegge-y_
well, I dare soy I can find you isourttlting.
I hail no doubt of it, for dress-wati one df
his strong points
"And there is thedressingdiell!" exclaimed
Llewellyn, 6•80 you Rye not tootimuch time
before dinner. Ito off, both ofyou, and, mind.'
no gossiping up stairs like a couple of achoel
don't. stir;" I said, "till you promise
n0t...t0 wait dinner an instant forme. I neither
wish to be 'hurled nut of my who, nor to be
worritill by the thought that taw keeping you
-"Well, I promltte." Ito replied: but be
quick to yon eon.. Look' your beat though.'
for I - bore two .sualt killing- donmela
You and Charlie mutt: loan up to decide erbich';
each of yop la, to ocnOtto attentionalm, or
ion will be at doggerel drawn." .•
It - vini.totnet into before Leonid get. comfort
ably dry , my hair rind whiskera copeclally.
being Illte n aponge. lYbec I entered; he dining.
rootn•they work tented eie,thenthlo. and I weal
to the liettd:Of it. Ikgreektoy itosjeas a charm-,
Pig wornan mill In the prime of beauty‘a mod
el 'English matron '
Irttlt, the tingle prult,of,
being nit qnvet6rare Ifinieb
•'Aftcr welcontlng,nta eht lurnedi, find tiara -
dticed 'mo•te Mfad Lley•Crind Mita Clitherint
:Lloyd. I started, and my heart hint
for there beforir me was.-my friend of the
Opera<T, r L .
In an tnnf o.l.4,fe,!9FAMtEeitirgiql*".
'1 Waferitlii..alletl'''apew
,tq i thsv thartier:Fooligtilan':wint"alliollaMtCO'iote
ouert het there wan a smile on ,her
faint glcii an her 0140, as I aprnog forward
to Mkt, her bond.
"So : you know each other' ex
claimed Mrs. Llewellyn: •‘ Alt, Mono, he is
the surgeon who dressed your wound. Why
dill you not tell me so?"
I did not know you were friends," she re
plied calmly, having perfectly regainea,dter
coinposur 0..
You do not recognize roe, though we also
have - met," said a laughing voice at my elbow.
It was another surprise for me. for there sat,
the supposed pety , ant•girl. But after the . tirst
shock, nothing could MOVC_
and I replied
~ A lt,'the Kitten!' Ltold you I should
seen 'find you out."
• "who, another'mystery !" Said Llewellyn.
" IWent to the village when -t ho sun came
out," she resunied,•" and I borrowed Nantire's
cloak to come back through' 'the , rain, Or I
shothl have been late for dinner. , Mr. Lloyd
gave me half, bis.umbt'ella, taking - me all the ,
lilac for a village
Yotract oldie part admirably." I said,
"and moored bent on turning the fine gentle
man's bead." - •
Au overPowi3ring . sense of Mona Lloyd's
beauty was filling my whole being; and I was
It, measurably vexed at finding mySelf drawn
into this bantering conversation with her •
con Sin. But very different froth my usual
habit, which was to parade my devo'ion, I now
had an eager wish to hide - what I woo experi
, encing. Still, wheneVer I could do so unob
served, I stolen glance at M . tunt. And 'each
look tightened, if possible,-the chain that was
binding me.
Soon after we rejoined the ladies, "the Kit-.
tee_ challenged Charlie ton game of billiards,
and they. left the room. Presently they res
turned- with an appeal-for ii decision on some -
knotty point, to unravel which the Llewel
lyns-accompanied them -to the billiard room:
I was left 'alone with Mona, and/1 positivelS ,
trembled as I approached her.
" i received your ring," I said, "and I
value i t duly. It ;has never left my linger
since "
"No! no! I Was almost a=harned to •offer it '
to you," she replied, `. hut it would servo to
show.that.l apprecin led your kindness. '
" I have given directions about it in my will
—fur it to ho buried with me," I added In re
ply to her look of inquiry. ,
The soft air of timidity',.the fleeting bltish,
filled me with transport.
" Why did you leave without .giving met he ,
least clue ?" 1 aimed more tenderly. "Fnitide
every ellort to trace yo r."
Ilex charming _ c mifueion, though, it glad
dened toe, frigid.- be painful to her,. and
bAptened to coolinne: ba,l n brneeZet io
return to you : ict me clasp it on your arm."
It was close at Nod fiir being a gold chain
bracelet. Flied attached it to my watch. Ac
Vf!latqlvii - thA! slifip my rye fell wren the white
seam slightlymarringihe synimetry elan arm
Which llebe'a could riot
rival. -
~ .Yoa will always carry that mark," t.
l• How the sight of an injury to yid' pained
'As Typoke I , pressed the sear with my fe
vered lips 'lnstantly I 'was aroused from my
happy (Irma. for her arm was snatched away,
.and her glorions eyes Hashed tiro
how could I have imagined she had any ten
der feeling for me? Ifer confusion must have
sprung ft om annoyance.
The,thtyit Hew by at Llandethryn, for. if I
was.not happy. I was 1110 next best thing to
it. al woyzs excited. uty infolnation
come greiiter. I would have willingly torn--
myttelnaway but I had not the power.
Yet I cherished an insane self delusion, ft
mere tatter of h bilief. that no ono saw what
! was going on, and to -keep up this ignora n ce,
I abstained from any manitestation of a pref.
erenee for Mona. Ilut with all the unreason
ableness of human nature, I was pained when
she seconded my efforts, ..shunning. the and,
shrinking from .ine, ns was WO elicit the ease,
- At such times I would tall brick upon " the'
Kitten," who
,gave me a ready hut half.moclz
ing welcome.
Presently I found that there was something
like this in the case of Devereux. Ile too'
drk near Mona with a kind of timidity, as if
he dreaded i thAt each ntlVallee, In!ght •be
pulsed:- Vrath "ilze i Kitten" he seemed ou the
COW rnry, grate at ease, and their lively sallies
often wound up with a regular romp.' And 1,
,judging from iny own feelings; imagined that
our eases were the same=-that lie felt no more •
than friendship ffir "the Kitten,"' while he
loved Mona. t3till worse, I sommines gnashed
my teeth with frenzy, as 1 thought she might
return his affection.
One of the worst leaturea in .the case was
hal Deverenx never uttered a wnril to rr Jne on
the subject, though every night he stuoteritris—`l
Cigar in my bed:room, and 'chatted with his
usual simple frankne,s. lie was
.just the man ,
- tu — rFly - ituplivitly - upon of vottie
friend. Mid for It•IOng time now he had done
me the honor of setting Inc in the post of
But one night he broke through this unnatur
al silence.
After fiercely puffing away at his cigar for
a quarter of an hour without' speaking, ho
blurted out, "1 can stand this no longer!
Lloyd, old fellow, I ant , - diAractedly in love
with yonr - heaut•iful namicsake. I feel that I
shall be worth nothing without her.. Here
tint longing, and lon&g, btLvi,th out the pluck
to ask Bumetimeal think she will have me,
hat the next minnie,l jlesp i air. : I Sho in AO
holmtiltd, so clever and .Imm-hearted, that
feel she is too good fbr a 'poor devil ,lik6
What do you say, old fellbwr ' I make
the attempt or not? At least it would put me
out of misery."
---1 _pondered before I replied.-If-I-let hiin sits=
pest the truth, his loyalty of heart would .
make hint shrink from paining me, hut to act
upon this . belief woof(' be to take advautnge of
his noble generosity. Yet I could not be ex-
pected tp sign the 'death-warrant of my own
••She is nil 'that you say," 1. - . replied at
length: ••auli if she' waits for a wan who ITO
tleuerves her, oho-wilt-have-le
cannot advi, : o you, for you must know best
on what fooling you stand, But. this I. will
4ay —I r she has given you any decided encour.:
ligemenl,.ypit may venture safely, for I
convinced she would not play witltyour heart."
lle mt•ed for iv moment, and then replied:
" Well, she hcia given tivt undoubted eneour-
agement - at times, so I will take your !Wyk°.
for,,an you say, she 1 , , tau noble 10 play l'atot
and loose with toe. You and her cousin 10.1
be the first whose congratulations I shall claim.
By the by. wily don't You take up with oho
other? You seem really to Ike , each other,
and then we should be connected'?"
'• Stuff!" ti roared. t• It - I was the' only
man-on -earth, witlrall Womanhood to chaos.°
from; I would nut 'marry. I value my:freedom
too much to eel! myself to slavery."' ,- • •
His complacent piCittre Of MOIIICS undoubted
encouragement end his chill - lilt% our cOugratu
atiatM, had irratetl 'me beyond liparing. But
the good 'ituitired TellOv UnlY iti,ened,libt eyes
he wonder at this new speention 'strange
ways," as lie Called' then]; without "noticing
iliactny iiradeliaS tinything but coinpiltuen
iary.toltintself. '•"•' •:•
Presently: finding thst:i was 9n no mood
for:ohilt, he took hinisolfvelf and left mein
peace, I flay P Ay; such paco . as,,ha Purgatory. • : .
i.wna pitgrng..the,next rborning.nftei•• break •i:
filet writing n letter .in tho -11brary,..t.whonn;
()evert:am- btiren. Into I itaroont. - dll9 face, gen
me me errnnd.ll.l. ,
" Ccinki • fillikee ' Di ' e;,o)llfnlthit'l 't ,hn ihoftc'ed:
' I..wpq a gitu4ly, Imgc,i4ijle:4lvhfiTholtexo : 1143„ : :
1114 ; t: din cubit that f had
made to hido toy feelings ;was auchessful, for
hnbotroyod' no ustonishtnent when ho looked
atme. Words eitnnot tohwhat It cost mo to
breathe out:. "'May you both be happy, but
you cannot MR."
That they should not guess•what t suffered,
I was 'determined, so in less than five minules,
after Devereux had left the library I followed
him to the.sitting- room. it was a largo double
room with folding•doors, and .at the further
extremity Devereux And Mona 'were sitting
close together on An °women. The sight ut .
I the pleased astonishment with .which she re-.
gardej him made me feel positively rain I.
llittallt 1 turned from
„tholatefid scene to
Catherine Lloyd, who at litis.instantoanto in
with her hands filled wthtlowers.for the .ViISVH.
fler softened, gentle manner, and the kindly
look she gave me, strtiekMo ,at once. Could
De'verowsho tight in his supposition that she,
toe loved, and that. I wait the favored mortal Y.
Yes, I conlil - nottloult thh sign of a wo
man's true der p affection . that she betrayed
The sight of .her cousin's happine,s'had van
quished bet., forcing her to lay aside that: gid
dy carelessness
,with which - cite generally
masked her true nature.
• An impulse urged me to act so that they
could have no suspicion nf toy torments. Tim
next instant. 1 had laid by hand, heart, and
fortune at her 'feet.
First. tibe.stnyted as if she thought me mad:
thou her ringing laugh echoed throughout, the
" Charlie, come here!" she cried : ' , you
Must coil Mr.,Lloyd but—he hoe positively
been making me n proposal."
fle is engapid to you then!" I exelaimeM 6 '
utterly confounded. his description
I thought it was yJur cousin."
• With the pout of a spout, ohild, she said.
." You refused her once yourself Why Should
you expect. others to avitreciate her better
than You."
t , Refused her?"' i said, utterly bewildered.
/U . giatatcO att ;%lona Duly deepened the tny.4
tery, for .
she sat with blif&lting cheek
downcast eyes, 114 if unable'i:o deny the truth .
of her consin's words. But ni I gazed, the
irutli dawned upon me, and With it a hope.—
Who is she?" I asked turning to Kale.
"JI.Er. I see you have already guessed,"'she
cried gaily; site is Lucy Mona Lloyd, whose
hood even with a fortune•in it you elie.loin,ii
to accept. Charlie, come to the bihard-roem
with-me: you and I are only in the Way - here "
- "Coo you forgive me?' I asked pleadingly:
I could not tell what you wore, and I would
not marry for wealth "
. Her-eyes Hashed, - How magnificent die
looked in her pride
"The thought of what was due to your
cousin and to the memory of.your unele. might
have induced you to find some less insulting
1/ICIIII3 titan contemptuous silence to convey
the rejection of My hand "
_She hone I out ihe . last ifordo no tho Ugh the
very thought was it 6umilialiuu to her.
"You hove your revenge," . l said gloomily:
"and I will not hide, from you how
From that night when I first saw yoti. I hove
been madly in love, and I find that 1 have
thrown away my sole chance of happiness."
knew'it," she replied fiercely " I re
cognized pm at once, and I rend your heart
with a feeling or triumph. And when you
came here [rejoiced, for I 'looked forward to
this moment when yOu should beat my feet,
and rin turn would spurn you, but —"
The change of tone, the sudden potion, tondo
Ma look up. With 0 wild feeling of hope I
BOW a gentle, blnshing . look of lova ou that
'face, no haughty but 'novi:
"Dot I caunot," she whispered. •
Ennwing this, that netrr yrt
Share or truth MIK vainly set
The fir:4 edition of the Bible, ever published in
this country, is said to have been the copy twos
hued by Elliott the Indian" Missionary, into
j.IW - liiftiftick language; the typt — Wits set by
nn lodian end k was three years in going
through the press.
This Bible was printed in The qual
ity of the pritirr is poor enough, and the type
is uneven and unsightly; that of the'itle•page
seems in port to have been . cut with a pen
knife for the occasion. It is bound in sheep,
with heavy "ribs'.' upon the back.
The "illuminations" at the hagitting pre
extremely rude; and the "lines" beet and
The longst word in this Bible is in, Mark,
i. - 40, •'lVutteppesittukqussunudoowehtunk
-41neh," and signifies ”lineeling down to Wm.!'
In translating Judges, v. 28—" The mother.
of Sisera looked. out at a window and cried
I/u•ough the latticP—he asked the Indians for
the whrd "hitt Ice," and found when hislrnns-
Intien was-contpletett- that-he had written; and
cried through the eel pot." that being the only
object which the natives knew as corresponing
with the object. Mr. - Elliott cleicribed to them.
The Psalms are translated into *that form Of
verve which is termed iu our Itymn-fionits
common metre;" and nothing can he more
clumsy and uncouth than.t he structuye of the
rhytees Steinliold end flopkins even may be
read Witlyesquisite_pleasare after perusing
few stanzas like the following, which are.ft•tim
the. omi P,altn—" The heavens deplore tile
glory of God,P.etc t
"2. 11019 , 1m0u kosul:odtanh
lCuttau wattututnonk
kall.bolinakoe nukiplush
Koltvtookoit vahvnoonk I" 4
The language in which it la iikitten la
dead , entirely dead ; no man living can either
read it or eimak it. • •
, . .
. .
p' An important reason for henciolenee
is,•that though y 1 any forgot your ono joy
from being so 710613,11111 Pd ;to it, the joy, of
others seems'elier something new. . , , : -
;-.,Propose continually to yourself' neW • ob.
,jean.. It iaßnls,hy cepstantly,ourlehinglour
0....., t)
r ‘
ain.' th tt yo 'eiin:pre,yent its growing poor.
Sloth het nibs udener.vates it; regular work
exiltes a Wive;—and•l wOik , Isiah
,oue,,pp er. , i.. ..: ~; :,. ' ' "
n li
, Qw,
\ >
A colorp:ds.a,ok,e,,fßectsd company, her
;ii‘vitlcittd, and was at a lOssitniv tomatertain,
' Chole, ou
6n - if bon ,
can d+lnitico7 - ieti 411 rot
tivlinitteroo Attain . ; to ;.inalta;it.
„Armid_endttatphittio.reeitat of tbelolletiri,
4soaitt,ta, lie an infallible' earn, ispisizt 2
.”' HtiVbS niitetsAiiiibblitiiffNoblis t . Hobbs
bobs to StiobbS anti'Nobbs nobs with Snobba
and rib's Nobbs' fobs. That's. says, Nobbs l
the worst fur Hobbs's jebsund'Sitobb's sobs.
ITnlipy hi, who's Inward imr
Angel,olutortings raw hear
'O'er the rabble's Inughtt.r; "
And, while hairoll's rag.v.ts burn,
Glimpses through the nmokddiscorn
Of the good hereitter. " •
Alter bands shall new the seed;
Alter hands fa r m hill I%llEl,llwatt,
Reap the harvest yellow.
Thus, with somewhat of,tho seer,
3luot tilt) moral pignoer,
From the futur.rberrove
Cloth.. the weAte elth flre.ttnx of grain,
Anil on nilllnlghrinlirhf rein,
•I'alot the geltlMl Inorre;e:.'
"i.Keetik Kukootornubtenumoo
' Cod wunaohtiumilouk
111mmthehokasitk wunnnhtulkkott
' • $l. 50 pee annum In advance
!Sr2 00 If not paid In advance
.t:'.Cr.caiit s the warm is'np.
proaching,'•wobegin 0:L1)1'111i...of refrodlin g
drinks. 'lave a famed recipe 'which
It effervescing drink, but far pleasanter
thAtt st t da. Watch, inasmuch r. 9 you do liot . 11 , 11
fo,drink fn. 'your life; in ort4fActgetjtiur
tuone'i worth... The effervescence is 'Mud'
enore - slowl.' •
Two ounnes.Tnrtnrie' Arid: ,
' Trio pounds white sug,.r.
The juice of half a lemon...
Three pints of water. •
Boil to,Tether fire toinutei. •Whett nearely
cold, add the whites Of three Vgtr.i 'well beaten,
with half a cup of flout., and half an mince of
essence of wintergreen. Battle. aLii
a cool place. Take two., taldespouttfulla of
this syrup for a.tumbler of water, and add
oneliearler of ti enspoonfull 'of soda.—[L.
04'. It., „iir Country Coate/nun.
'Remedy for Piles and Stinls.---As mtiity
our readers are preparing to travel or - go
to the,cothtry for the summer, it May be
useful to remind them that tim:ount vial 'of
hartshorn should be considered one . of the
indiSpensibles, us in case of being bitten ur
'strong by. any pidsononsmnininl or insect, the
immediate. and free application yf this alkali
'l.B a wash to the part bittem„Lgives, instant,
perfect 'and Permanent relief, the bite of n
add dog (we believe) not excepted ; rlri will
strong ashes water.—Pltirs Jbernal of
Ginger Pound Cake.—Cut uP in a pant lb
of butter, and - a tea eup of brown sugar, 'nix
with a pint of • West lndi❑ 11101080 , 28 .then
stir them well -togotbet. Si ft in ;1 pan a nonipl
of flour; in another pan beat live eggs . ; add
'gradually the eggs and flour to the mixture
of butter, sugar and molasses, w,ith two large
tablespoonfuls of ground ginger, and four of
ground-cintuttnon— Th - en ..fctir in a -glass of
brandy, and a 'small teaspoonful of sal:mat/o .
melted in a very little milk. Stir the whole
forsome time. Then add a pound of raisins;
ttausfer the mixture to a hattdred tin Ilan
and bake froti two to (Area 'hairs.
.11u,king Cake' TViihoul A New
England lady, who is quite a tamous• house•
Iceeper, raeommends all (li:rummies! plan 'IUr.
making cakes without butter, which may bo
useful to ofir readers. Take It ' piote of sidt
pork, (at, and•melt . it-!down i and 'strain it
tprouith - iiPpitm of coarse thit muslin. Set
it aside untitetteir — lt isthen_whitu rind firm,
'and maybe used liko butter in any kind of
cake. In pound 'cake she• :lsutres us it is
delicious. She says trial she never
nsed'butter again. •
'...S'oda'rlas•criits.—l often sec the•Taccipt
fur Soda Biscuits, without givin the pro•
portion which is indispensable for a nice
Nike. I supply the ditlicierwy. One quart of
onu teaspoonful of Soda, two of cilium
tartar, a little salt and - a - small bit of iti.:(r ;
Inix tho cream tartar thOroughly with the
Hour, dissolve the soda: in sufficient sweet
Milk to wet thaflour ; bake in rather quick
oven. The biscuit should lie Worked as soft
as possible and also-as nice as possible, and
cut about at bleb thick. •
P ain Cheap Padding.--'lll as four cup's
of flour, one, t ol molasses, one of chopped suet,
tine of Inilk,one of-raisius,a leasooliful of soda
sifted ii, the flour. 13011 three 'hours in a
pudding cloth or timshape. This makes a
large raidding,.and is much liked. "Sauce to
When cold, slice and fry in the remains
of the entice.
• iiikcd Quince.—Wipe the quinces, and cut,
them in round slices, leaving the seeds . - and
cores if they arc sound; put in a deep dish
with a narrow top, the sliced quinces and sti•
gar in alternate layers until the dish is full.
Cover up close so that no - siva:li cani escape,
and conk in wslow 'oven' throe hears. Ex•
cellent for any purpose.
,'ears.—Pill It deep e:u•iheu diNb
with Whole pear. 4. Pdt, in a few cloves and bile
of orange pool. a cup of N11:1,1Ir and a gill of
tnnlasiM;Atud bake, closely covered, four
Ordiake them with sugar and a tr 11 of claret
if cooked in a iridi °rondo remain WI night
An. Pomo/arid 'Pudding.—Ta'ke half a
pound of Boor, half a pound of rasins stoned,
half a pound of suet,four ounces of molasses,
and milk sullicimit to make. •R batter us boil•
ed rice. Boil live hours in a tin pudding
shape. Sauce to taste. .
To ll'as4 Colors.—To wnsh colors safely,
ladies are advised to boil anon bran in rain.
water and use the liquor cold. it is said, by
those who have tried it, that nothing can .e
-qual it for cast upon colors, mid for cleattitig
Crum MlL—Prepare a frame of barrow
strips of boards, the size you wish the cloth
to be - when spread slider the eating table..L-
Take substantial brown factory cloth, and
sew it. together till it fills the fratrie j then
hem it all around. Stretch the cloth on the
triune, and lack it fast with small carpet tacks.
Fill the cloth with common paste, made of .
wheat or rye flour, and let it dri.r. _Prepare
to paint—any - color - youlikentict pal ttrottly
one side. Give it-two or.threo coats.
Blacking Sloces.—P ound' umd h . ) some
good black, lead. into .a powders then mix
strong cotleo with it till the mixture is as thick
as cream, lithe air is cold and danip,Wlol/1
up the stow slightly. Rub ik h ttieinix•
Wm, and polish,itolwiifin dry ha its,ll. This
stove blaekieg Makes afipc' polkh and pre
vents the wove from-rusting when put away
for summer. -
Ghic.—Use's piece of zinc to stir your
glue, or keep a small piece iifibe bottom.—
it is said to prevent it from acquiring that
unpleasant odor common to glue„ • .
TopoilA Ficze•L:mts.-:-., If your flat.irons
are rough. rub them well with line salt, and
it will make them smooth. . •
To iPaA Ribbon.r.—Ribbo . • d
. ns no) .1
should be washed iu cold soap s4ds, aud uot
dueled. : • •
Old .of in
skinr•ln ilk and ittater, wilt reelbro old crepe,
Greasc Spots.—=-A ,liot ehoyeL held., over
varehthea remittire; will.te4e out R•9o,r..eitote.
Bet(s.—Ortt straw is the "test . for
beds. It shoolsihe.changed onse;a year.
To:latp.Hanis in- Blinimer.--Coinrilnitil
to the ..4yricuiturist, Cut in.tiliee'S and film
olf the rind and outside,; fry Wriliblit half as
much us you would for the tithle."Ptieli it
tightly in jars; pour.over, it :thelautlant.frins: , -
out, and enough lord to coverit.r.elose the
jar tight, set hire coo6plueei audit will keep
fresh all summer. V. , a:741 4 .
Ilretid Calcor.—To one cup of rlt bread
;sponge, , add Übe MieiniVeup `Of ihCti r,
a etipof_hutter,halrtamiSFMMifel
tits,.spiee to; -youc,lttate ; , ;stinwellt3ogetheri•
and put inintediately in the oven; bake
for bread.
Bake Wnditzit * Paddin#: - % l 4blitlittittnetii _
the Aipiey/turist by .Id_rs..l2;,i-Rright, *341M0 - a ef•e
Co., Mich. Scald ten tablearioOntills of
meal in three pints of serest milk; add aim
ounce OE.. .butter, and . sugar or, molasses o
sweeten to the taste Bake twoor three'bou r • •
NO. 37.