Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, August 10, 1860, Image 1

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-O. "r.;r T• 4' - - , ~ , _ ' . ~ _
A. K. IMEEII, Proprietor.
Wen. RI. raarsa, Editor.
Zustitess Cans.
LJ. %V. POLAK, Attorney at Law
. 081oe with J. It. Smith, Esq., in Glass' itow, lu
rear.of Prat Presbyterian Chumli. All business en.
trusted to him will be promptly attended to:
May D, '6U.—ly.
IL t..IA. .
RD.-Drt. JNO. K. SIMITIfi 113./
- ' sPoctfully announces -to his old friends and
ureter patrons,, that ho has- e returned , Dorn his south ,
western tour, with - his health greatly imposed, and
has resumed his practice, fu Carlisle.
OP • I CIC on Main P. tree t, one dnor west of the Railroad
Depot, where ho can be found at all bowie, day and
night, when not out professionally. •
Carlisle, Oct. 2b, 1850-tf.
• • •
Office on Smith Hanover Street, formerly occupied
by Dr. Smith:
TAR. S. B. KIEFFER Office in North
n:mover street -two doors frotArnold Son's
'taro. 011 Ice hours, more particularly f nt 7to 9 o'clockt
A. M., and from sto 7 o'clock, P.:Jd. .."
•RIGIIT, DENTIST, from the Dal.
timore College' of Dental Surgery.
VA-Office at the residence of hts mother,East Louthet
,treat, three'dnore belon'lledlord.
March 19,195 14 —tf. •
--- I_,lod his oMco to the . South west corner of Hanover &
Pomfret at where hemey tie consulted at any hour of the
day or night. 4)r. A. has hnd thirty years experianee
in the prnfe mien, the lkst ten of which hayo been dean. Oho study and practice of Ilomosopathia medi.
eine. May 20, 'blSm.
DR...J. C. NEFF respect
fully informs the ladies and gentlemen
Carlialo, and -vicinity, that he tem ro,
sumo& th - Ciractice of Donliotry, end in propeted to per
form all operations on the tooth and' gums, belonging
to his profession. lie will Insert full sets of teeth en
gold or silver, with . single gum tooth ; or blocks, as they
may prefer. Terms moderate, to !wit the times.
South Honorer guest, nip( ".„.
next door to the Post
- „rm.the absent item Carlisle the lent ten dun
each month. [aug.l, '55.
-GEG. W. NEIDIcH,. D. D. S.—
lotto Demonstrator of Opelativo Deolletry to the
ya tti ;171 tlffic y s r u e rge Co 11err t
Srire4 Oe at hisresidence,
oprnsite Merino Ilen, ‘Vest Milli street, Carlisle, Penn
Foy. 11,1657.
48. • w. •FIAVERSTIM, Druggist,
North Hanover Street, Carlisle.
Physician's prescrlntionscarchilly compounded
:st full supply of fresh drugs and chemicals.
lan removed his offico to his Now noose, opponite
Oleos' hotel: Worth 28,18110-tf,
(IbAUG . IILIN, Attorney nt Lair, °Mee In In
heirs bulldi ng, j net oppoelte the blerket Homo.
• Carlisle, %men 14, .00-1 y;
- - 0111 - cecitt Slain Street, eme
elt "Marlon Hell,'
Carlisle, Pa. [Oct. 26, '56-.17.
fl P. EIUMRICH, Attorney at Law.
N./.—Office on- -North Hanover street, n few' doors
south of Oland Hotel. • All business entrusted to him
*lll be priimptly attended to. - [Aprllls. .
- of M. PRNROSJ has removed bin ce In rear
the Court MUM, 'where 110 will promptly Attend to all
business entrusted to him..
August 19, 11157.
has resumed the prattled of the Law. Office In
bontro Bquoro, west side, near tho First Presbyterian
April 8, 1857.
NDREW J. WILCOX, Attorney at
, °Moo N 0.19 Los.lngton St. Ila'Union!, J.:Wa
n promptly attended to.
41. M. Johneen t
. It. A. Sturgeon, ET At,
Carlisle April 25,400.-3 m.
jpiir FARE REDUCED. -fit
006 lb. 608 Market Bt., above illath,
JAMES W. POWER, Proprietor.
TERMS:—OI 23 per day. juBo'6B.
North Hanover Street, &allele, Pa.
W. W. II LIN E, Proprietor.
This House has boon refitted Ina superior style, and I
now open for the accommodation of Boarders
and Travelers. on '
' 310DERATE Tguars.
l e,
50 barrels Cement with alvery large tumertraent
of aln and Iron Pumps, of all kinds cheaper than
ever, at the Hardware Store of
March 7,'60. IMMIX SAVEIN.
S. E. Car. 11th i t Market Sta., • ,
11. W. HANAGA,
Jen. 4,1860
Opposite the Rail Road Office.
zoar Fall and Winter • .‘tyles of Cloths
Cassimeres and reatitigs made to order.
Carlisle, May 2, 1860, .
11.. W S IF A DI ,
Mica with Ww. IE. Wler, Esq., south Honour &re s
Appilotto the; Volunteer Waco.
Sep. 8, 1850. '^`
(Coal I Coal I I
• •
e undersigned have been appointed note agents for
tho sato of the celebrated ,Trevorton C o ot. This Coal li
recommended by Mr. boodle and others who hove tried
it, to be-equally an strong, end burn as much lime pbr
ton as bykens Valle/ er any other elsl in use.
Perrone in want of I,lmo Coal will find it - to their in.
tcrest to buy thin Coal an It costa from twenty to twen
ty fire cents per ton leterthmi Lykenn Valley. We
hare:the prepared Treeorton Coal for fondly use always
on hand. Also a large stock orlon' of all hinds.
Our Mott of LUMI3I:It le large and tempter.° and will
be sold at the lowest prices.
Thankful for peat' favors wo respectfully not aeon-
Muumuu of the same. .
July 13;1800
, - •
... F: C. KREMER,
at tho New Jewelry Fiore on Rest
Main street, near the riiiiiille ht. ,
Equare, la prepared to clean and
repair the Fineat %Fetcher, end , , • , '• .74
warrant them to glee entlre . •
satinilMtlon Also
Mantle • • ', , .
Clocks of nil kinds, Musical lion. •
es, Accordions, /Lc. put In cotn•,)„. ~.
plate order, end warranted. .• A : ....
„ , , ' • .---
, .
OurllelO July 6 1860.:17
Pia:FUR:4 „
2.1.1310FC NT int wintintrq; N., Y
, . , • •
A largo ass o rtm e nt of ovary devolution of LOoking
°loosen nod Picture Framen always' on • hand. 'Fancy
Wood Mou'JINN, Itoowuou, Walnut.. Oat i algplo and
Mahogany. , OM and Ilerlin Moultlinos: Pier, Wall, and
Mantel lirrora: . °voila far Photograph. Country or.
d or , &mated. Or , ols carefully packed and 'Allgood to
an part' of thu United States aud Canatiaa. '
- 4 ,Jundls, '60.-.31n. HORAON V. SIGLER, Agent, 4
The OARLUILZ ItoeAL is published weekly on a large
sheet containing twenty eight columns, an d furnished
to subscriberseat .$1.60 I f paid Mildly in' advancn-;
$ 1 .7 .6 if paid within the' year; or $2 in all cases when
payment is delayed until after the expiratio s of the
1 1 year. No subscriptions received for a less period than
sic months, and none discontinued until all arrearages
'Are-paid, unless at the option of the publisher. Papers
sent twsubscribers living out di' Cumberland county
must be paid fein.ln advance, or the payment assumed
by some respondibiallerson living in Cumberland court
ty.. These terms' will be rigidly adhered to la all
wee. .
, Advertisements will bo charged *l.OO per Fulani of
twe l ve H oeg for these insertions, and 25 cents for each
subsequent insertion. All advertisements of less than
twelve linarcoosldered as a square.
• •
.Advertisements luserted before Marriages and deaths
8 rents per line for first Insertion, and 4 costs per line
fur nubseguant insertions. Communications on sub.
leas of limited or' individual interest will be charged
6 rants per line. The Proprietor trill not be respond',
We in damages for errors In advertisements, Obituary
notices or Marriages not exceeding five lines, will be
Inserted without charge..
ThaCarlimln Ilnraid JOB PRINTING OPFICR to the
!argent and mold:-complete establishment in thecounty.
Pour_goOd_Preaxes._ and a.geineral_Yaristy of material__
suited for plain and Fancy work of every kind. enabler
no to do-Job Printing at tho shortest notice and on the
most reasonable Ammo. Vellums In want of
Blanks or anything in the Jobbing will find It 'fo
ribs Interest to sire tut' a call. "
A broken-leg:if n broken bead,
itkron promises, broken breed,
Broken fortunes (I o , " nal y red,")
Are bad for a airmail* spirit: •
But the Tory worst br•akogeireoor 1 knew
Wale broken hearts—thank heaven, they're fowl
And VII tell the story of one, to you,
1f you think you srould llko to bear It,
Atha Isabel Lacey was wondrous fele,
With her clear brown eyes end her soft brown hale,
And the fellows who kilew hor All used to swear
. • She was more divine than human:
Put, alas, for the slut rms of beauty and youth!
The very fairest Is clay, In truth,
And Oven Miss Isabel Lacey, forsooth,
• Was onlysk mortal ',omit
I.oftouree she bail lovers wherever the went,
Who vowed and sighed to a fearful extent,
And VILLETB noun full oreorriplimenta neat •
From every inhabited region:
She seemed to captivate tine and ail— .
The dark cod the light, the short and the tall,
The headstone and ugly, the great and malt—
Her admirers' name mum legion!
But.% spite of.the siege thus stoutly laid,
.YOrsevenii-yertra thP-heaWtiful paid
No love for any one ever betrayed,
Though many bad plethoric callers:
Tbe'gossips declared H was their belief
That steeling one's heart was being a thief,
And Belle would certainly come to grief, -
Stain scorood so many good offefir..
,But Belle thought differently, as It teettur,
Or she had some Ideal love in her dreams,
For tweuty•three fuldsunimers'lsolden twain
lied ripened her beauty's splendor •
Before she ever contrived to And •
A man to salt hoc In body or Mind,
And to teach her the sorrows and Joys combined
Of the passion that's known as tender.
As handsome a man as the world ever saw
Was Mediator° Dashe r attorney &Wan;
Before him the iciest had to thaw •
Like a snow•llate on the equator.
Ile was wise and willy r ancLmerry
It Isn't strange that the lovely Belle '
At the very first eight quite hopelessly fell
In loge with the fiscluatur I
' VII.
Alms for poor Belle! ero many days
Every one noticed her.changing,ways— •
Row she lessened the size of her gaiters and stays,
• And did up'her hair In pepors.
Than all averred It would be'a match,
That Mortimer Dube was a splendid catch,
And counted the chickens that ought to hatch
If fate cue no clue' capers. •
There Is not much 'wisdom In gasalp and tea;
'Tie ehocklngly hard that !vs mama see •
The curutno tutus!, the mystery
Of which Is sever diminished:
E'en when It comes, with its juy or.paln,
Another tutor.) is there again.
du whet wu call thin, it is very plain.
WUlawyer be done till 'tie Mei/Well
Well, Mortimer saw that Belle wee bound
%itb, liymeu's diadem to be crowned;
That she, tur thu boys say, was ' around"
'•houurablu inteutlous."
lie couldn't 'inlet the exewple
belie wade stroug,ieve, but 1 laud% regret
To say that he acted the wale coquette—
. That ironst of the tiend's Inventions!
The delusion lasted a month or so,
.ind the greatest pleaeuee that Belle could know
Was rldlOg or walking with Dashe to go,
In some quiet part of the city.
Dot she very soon found the trifler out,
And learned, beyond the ghost of a doubt, '
That ha gallantod othoryouog ladles about— •
Indeed, 'teas a very groat pity I
She cried a little, and said that she
Could never hear her rivals to see
With her quondam lover—that it would be
..tterrible'ahame and odium.
But pride Ocoee in the nick of time, • •
And dried her team—stupid things—lln rhyme;
(They're only waler and phosphate 'et linie,
With a little eblorati of eodium
So elle sought be: brother and told hien ant
Wheietit . he proceeded, at once to call '-
Upcin Jpasho, whose countenance sulfernd a till
As bad Ile the fall of Adeup
Sithl . Lacey, 0 1 wish Jon, sir, to do '
One of two things, which 1 leave to you :
Drop this, If your lowa are false; if they're true,
Go make Mu Lacey a madam 1"
"It is none of your business," liatheniplied,
And counsel you, sir, If you wish your hide .
To remain Intact, to keep back yourprida • -.• •
• lrcir a more susceptible victim I"
On the word young Lacey gives two smart blown,
One on tbeJaw and one on tlie nose?
And bead overleels Dodo suddenly goes,
• As if a donkey bad ticket!. kalif
Ills bead struck Just where the finder lay. . .
And be saw more stare, ma Pre beard him tab
Than ever were teen in the Milky Wet, _
; ' firths tiefd of our national banner.
lie flan!, buj Levy bad vanished like smoke
Alter perpetrating tills practitelJebel
And /Mahe discovered his head waabroko
e mos eatual manner...
A bit) bane Indeig, wail : wee! "
The breakage Indeed wasvery.severe, •
And the thing to be; done was 14 no means clear,
, Pori roan whir Contusion :
_ill it, Lie rows to tlelib had been brokCn In tnalio ' ;
Then, the poor girl's heart was broken, and then
'llls bead wee brokeriby Way of t'Atueni"--
A neat and letting conclusion I •
- -t4, - •.PAPIM
, : POR • 4"Al4ZWeasoz4oA.
• From the Home Jouroei
IL was about eleven o'clock when my young
man waited upon the lady,itt. My previous
favorable impressions were fully'contirmed by
heK appearance. I did 'not think her hand.
some, certainly in the style of
She was a small woman,fight.footpd and Alen.
der, with aisuany;pleaeant faeC,Wrlkicit might
have testified to thirtyrfive initiallers,' but no
wintere, surely; or if site had met stornior
chill, she had , borne them with such brave
patience that her' face reflected . ouly the lain:
shine ; Her brown hair.waa put simply and
eipoothly away front her tranquil face% lier
eyes were frank and cheerful: Her tno uth'
not small, but kwigniug and
_'smiling. When
she spoke i her 'at pleasant . tones cudocand
the expreision of her countenance. • -
r •
But "'tie never too-late? they say, "to mond,"
And the truth of thoadage should merely extend
"To,heerte and promisee; heaven tot fend .•
* That they al ould be damaged past pending
Ah, nol Ddlll7lo relented, and speedily, found
A way to bring matters once more around—
To mend all the breakages solid and sound, ' •
And give my epic an ending.
• ,
, .
' lie got a bottle—Or maybe two-:
Of that splendid Inypntlon. SrAvturvya atm; ".
Its awful adhesiveness well he knew,)
Apd with it be glued together • • •
,The broken head and the broken - heart. • '
And the broken vows, so that never apart . •
Could they come, nor the giliejohtts possiblY etart
In any 'Mason or weather 1 •
So now, the stlekluippoint being gained,
In Hymen's fetters the pair were cpslned,
And true teach other they always remained.
An Couples do, who aro clever;
And If out Wanhlnglon government crew r.
'Would keel; the Union as goods' new,
Let them make free usage of Spalding's clue,
And 'twill-110d together forever!
A lady who can give the best references, as to char.
actor nod ability, wishes a situation as Housekeeper in
a gentleman's family. Beferences required. •
• • • Addreas 11. L. lisurn, Box 1006."
I am. I mean I was, a bachelor. I had mo
ney, but I was forty•five years old, and bad
never arrived at a satisfactory way of spend
lag I concluded that
_Ty orrovistas.the
want nf - a: of my own; conceiving a mid'
• den disgust for hotels and boardink-houses, I
took a handsome house in a respectable part
of the town, and began looking.for'a house.'
keeper. The advertisement which heathi this
narrative had just met my eye as I glanced
over the' " Wants," in the evening paper. It
pleased me.
I was rending it for the twentieth time, when'
a servant kaoCked at my parlor door and an
pounced- my slstpr•in•law, Mrs. Eliza Bishop,
and .her daughter Eliza. Mrs. Bishop was
the widow of my eldest brother, and her at
tention to and care for my comfort well:, real.
ly touching. •
She followed her name into the room, lead•
leg her daughter--the eldest and best-behaved
of the three. She was a handsome woman, of
comthanditig, imperial order, and &the looked
her best th'itt ivintor afternoon, in her rich furs .
and velvets, her cheeks crimson with the ef
feels of the keen, frosty air and the exercise
she had been taking. -
"I am very glad to see you," !mad; as I
handed her a chair. "Thorn aro some things
you, women know more about titan an old
— bachelor like me,-and I want to consult you.
I have concluded to go to housekeeping.
Eliza's face brightened- into au expression
even. more beaming thadtho one she had pre
viously bestowed on It-never &toured to
the - that - 811i could be thinking of my future
home as a convenient residence for herself and
her three. Site answered warmly— •
"Mt excellent idea, brother Sabdie, if you
are prepared for all the expense add trouble
it involves. The expanse, to be sure, is not
much of it. conSideration to yeu. ' You have
been so, successful that you would not regjOre,
KO close an endnoiloy In your house as I used
to practice in poor Robert's time. He always
said I made one dollar do ;he work of three.
But there will be a great deal of trouble In
the first place, you'll have to . fittd a house
kocepor, I
. "The very thing I wanted to speak to you
Her smile was positively brilliant,
"How kind, Sandie."
"Not kind at all, troubling you about my
"For shame! as if you ever had reason to
think that anything I could dcrfor you would
be a trouble."
Avery just remark, considering that ler
voluntary service amounted, beside frequent
visits, to a pair of slippers, with a pink-eyed
.pimay eaten each too, and a smoking-cap, with
the device of a green-eyed poodle, eouchant.
I hastened to place before her theimper in
which I had marked the advertisement whioh
bead this article.
"There, Eliza, there is what I have been
thinking about. Somehow I fancy I should
like Mrs. M. L. Smith; Mary, I imagine her
name is. lam going to write to box 1004."
"But arn't you acting on impulse, Sandier
"Perhaps sio=-1. always do—and somehow,
my ventures have been tolerably fortunate."
"Yee, but this is such an important thing.
Of course you know "—and alio laughed rather
uneasily -"that you will he sure to marry
the lady."
Marry! I believe every woman has In bar
character the eleinente.of an Eve. Here was
an apple I should never have.seen but for my
eister•in-law. It was. my turn to laugh.
"Why, no, Eliza. That is an objection, of
course, which I never thought of. I don't
imagine it. would 'prove to be one with me,
though. lam not n marrying man.. Besides.
elle is, without doubto_widow with children,
and "
I stopped, for I remembered my eister'a bez.
reavement and ineumbrances.. "ler face turn
ed crimson. - ,= •
"All men do not think it impossible to mar
ry o WidotAwith children, and, you may not
when Mrs. Smith has kept house'for you fOr
six months, though,. to be sure, I don't think
some women °Mild ever make up their minds
to marry again." .
I suppose "some women" referred to her
self, and I was glad of this hint Ite to her sem.
timente, for.Fo'or Rohert .had left his family
very comfortably, and I did not want to see
his children subject to the unteeder teistelee
of a second papa. After a few moreicautions
front Mrs. Bishop., and a few strong expres
sions 9f admiration' for various articles of,
feminine adornment from little Eliza,' which
extracted from the pocket othergood-natured
uncle the. usual amount of, hush MeneYt'inY
visitors departed, anti I wrote my letter to,
box , 1004. ' In it I stated my 'residence; the
salary I was willing to pay, and the number
of my howiehold. I gave her my name and
the names of a few of my, friends who would
be ready to afford her whatever InformatiOn
she required as to my means and character.
I added a postscript to say that I'partioUlarly
objected to
,cbildren, and would make It a
point'with ulyMinsekeeper 'to leave hers be
hind her. If ebe liked the terms andthe stip
ulations; I requested her to call at my coital
ing-room the ensiling 'morning. -
It would be idle to say that I attended very
closely to busineis the, next .forenoott, The
housekeeper fever; the honiedongiug, had ta
ken full' poseestilon of me: ;I must.oufess,
besides, to no small amount of euriosity'ne to
the portions" appearance of M. L. /With. I
*anted en agreeable houeekeeper. Not too
young—that wouldn't lciolewell- , -no wrinkled'
crone to sir oppoilte me at my beard s but
pleasant, cheerful woman, i younteifeugh to
make my hoine lively.
CARLISLE, PA., .PROAY„ AUG 10. 1860.
"Mr. Bishop, I belioyer4he gentleman who
wrote this letter." :
ehe (Ire* the epThtlii from her pocket.
"The same, mailam.%
enure, sir,•th stiyo.; that-I would accept
your proposition; if you still wish. It, now
that we have met," !j,
I way, about to say; I wished it more
thin ever, since I had Oven her, but fortunate
ly recollected, in timeil4hat oornplitrionts to
my housekeeper weretisp prOper part of the
programme,' end' veri.ileoorcrusly concluded
my engagement in a matter-Of fact and bust•
nose manner.
• The next week she etjtered upon her duties.
Iliad never known whitt,it Was to bo so corn
fortable. My house witta model, of conven
ience and simple elgganee—at least my aloter
in-law; when oho, wit 4 Y over it previous to
Mrs. Smith's commencement, pronounced it
perfeat. I had a sort or bomeleeling that I
had never known beforeLroom enough for all
my possessions; a placcito weleothe my Mean
to; a very, agreeable copponion in my house
keeper when I choose Italk to her; antun
obtrunive- minister torn „:comfort when ' , was
silent, • A`' • •
True,' Mrs. Bishop - Aland, whenever ehe
honored me with a vital' that something or
other was not ordered sit ahe had managed it
in poor, dear Robert's tills. gliousekeepers,
°Vett the beet of tbeme.she was wont to re
mark, "require a little hooking, after. They
can't be expected to take's° much interest In
one's affairs as onto- cejen - Potations." tier
comments did not give tqloh uneasiness, how-
I went home one dart little earlier than
usual.*. I thoughts. quiet ghat with my house
keeper•__ ove.r the dining•reem - fire would not
e unpleasant, I had ben 'already to take
altogether more interest,: in • her than I was
•prepareki to acknowledge Myself. I,pietured,
as I hurried home, the ohpflrful room, the ta
ble handsomely laid, and Mrs, Smith, in her
neat, quiet dress, sitting by tie fire. with3took
or work, waiting for the dinner to be brought
up. As I reached my own door, however, I
found it open, and three :ohildren of varying
ages taking a most affectionate farewell of my
housekeeper. I lied nevet,:' cared enough for
aft*one before to experletiee such an emotion
as jealousy, but I think do other word ade
quately described my feelings as I walked in
to the parlor and shut the door.' Presently
Mrs. Smith made her appearance. • --- -
"I am very sorry," •,
. .
"Not at all, madam." •,•
- "Oh, but I am. I remember' your stipule
! lions about the children - Perfectly. I surely
''did not intend they should annoy you. I pre
sumechiyou would lutve•no - objections to their
coating! sometimes in your ailment:o, and I-like
to see them as often as Itrkn, but they shall .
not be here again at any 1,4!,,t when you are
likely to come home." --•- •
She must - have thought pie an ungracious
boor, for I growled out; merely—
"No matter—no matter at all."
• I was in an ill-humor. Ilhe pleasant an•
Itteipations _with_ which thad erried.hotee had
not :been realized. Moreo 'r,'l suspected I
was becoming too much inter INti In my house
-keeper to like,
i: t,to be reminde r ;at others hid
stronger claims upon her. evening I eat
upon one side of-the bright fi - r '' 41 Mrs. Smith
en the other. tabhor fur t ''‘‘')--it'is ono of
my whims. I loved, when IV , a boy.
nutke.piq o w Pro, i .‘0 atAt-an
' d
hire grown old together.• , , ant silent
ly for some time. .1 wad i '', g, in two
embers,' two little boats 5r„: 1 ,.... lovingly,
I lk
side by side. At length lat abruptly;
"What wee Mr. Smith'S b ess, madam?"
"A merchant. Ho as i a dry'lfood firm.
and' able to give tus - every luxury until lie
failed." , • •
So that was it. lie had failed, and died,
and left her all those children to support. I
looked into the
.fire again. The boats had
drifted Tat apart; and were sailing down a
flame-colored river—'
"Ile on the one stde—she en the ether."
I mused on, half sorrowfully; until at length-
I said, speaking unoonaciously,.out loud—
• "Perhaps I could have stood the children if
it wern't for thinking that she had loved 'l36'me
body else.' She'd be looking beck, all the
time, and comparing me with No. 1."
My voice bad attracted Mis. Smith's atten
tion from her book, but ehelkad evidently•not
understood what I said, Atifiras looking up
inquiringly. Thank fortune : tor that. I laugh
ed, a little nervously, I imagine.
•'"Nothing. I was not speaking to you. In
fact, I think I was talking in my sleep."
She looked dolin again, and I watched bar
instead of the fire. She was pretty—prettier
thin I had given her credit for at first. I
thought, too, she might be younger than thir
ty,•as I surveyed her now. There was a del
icate peach-blossom color on her cheek, an
innocent, almost girlish expression on het-face.
Well, cheek and expression were •nothing to
me. • 1 got up and went disooneolay to bed..
The next day my cause to see
me. As usual, she had plenty of suggestions
to make to Mra. Smith, which that lady re
ceived in silence,
.but with a peculiar twinkle
in 'her ayes. At length Mrs. Bishop followed
me into the library.
" Well, Sandie," she. remarked, seating her
self,. " since you' do seem 'disposed to fulfil,
my prediction and mairy your housekeeper,
I suppose I may speak of her freely. I have
thought from the first, 'that sho was a very'
artful woman. Thave no doubt that when
she came here she meant to marry,you. - She
is very aitentive now, but of course shims
her own motives. Zcansee. If anytriel should
come you' oUld find out who your friends
Bishop was right in this, for the trial
did come, and I saw Who my friend.was, my
own friend.
I was taken ill very • early in She spring.—
* siokness came on suddenly. I was. at.
tasked with ;ever° headache and sharp . pains
in my baolc. The first two days Mrs. Bishop
spent in assiduous care of me—thiingh, to
confess the truth,-her attentions were unwel.
come, and I would far rather have been ab a n.
ddiae4 to the tender mercies of my housekeelier
'who rarely came into the. , rooom :whew my was there. The third -morning
.my physician pronounced my disease small. ,
pox. Even in the mornentof terrorl looked '
at Eliza Bishop. lies face paled, and I could
see her hands shake. - She spoke'in a tremb-
• mg voice:
• ' Lwieh I could stay with you,. Sandie:—:-
I wish I oould. If it were only, for myeelf,
I Wouid, butiny children." . • •
.wuuld ,not have you etay,',' ansvvered.
" I trait you have not endaogered yourself:—
Good bye; sister Eliza." "
• She , went out of the room, and I turned - to
Mrs. Smith who was standing , near.' •
' Now, you must go also., Th&dcietor will
find some one to nurse, and 'you, too,
Must look to your children." ~ •
"I Must look Out for you, Sir. My duty
is here t new. Live or die, I shall stay 'with'
You while you need me." • • • •
---,The little woman's voice was firm, and her
eyes shone with a resolutivfight. • I had mg
thought she , posessed so much will and cow-,
"fie._ , .
Consider," I said. "Do du " . 'ruillia till
the risk you run 7" " Of litilitfilianliinseiiip74o:
tlgnrement, iterhapi'iVhorribla
• "I have • considered ull, acid s6dll ' etdjad ~
Wap I.:lelfish to allow- it 7••.:Pprh'aits- So;
but even,in that,haut,of ,deadly rostra
had alier loved Woman before,lenged
haVd`lier at my side, to share my danger. •
I need not give the , details oftke sickness
which followed—the Weeks of terrible suffer
ing when my body and soul could eoarcely
'cling together. I look back upon it, strong •
man as I am, with shivering dread.
It was owing, under God, to her that Death, yi
who stood waiting at my afterday,
atlast passed ' 'me by. What a nurse she
*ea I vigilant, sleepless, untiring.. Perhaps
it was owing to her calm 'courage that she
didruit take the disease. She seemed to lie
always near me, and yet she found, time to
make herself look as neat dad even teetotal
as usual. Everything in' my room, after I
was able to notice; anything, was in scrupu
lous order. , Delicate flowers as fresh add
sweet as herself, bloomed on my table; a
pleasant, dreamy,. half-light lfiled the appart
' meat. Whits change from the old boarding
bowie daYet •
I was thinking of all this glorious care and
tenderness as I sat up, for the first time at my
had learned to call her so
during my illness— was out of the room but
the tokens of her presence were - all -round
me. . Presently , she came in' and sat down
by my side. '
" Mary," I said, almost involuntarily, " I ,
have - been - thinking' I - ought to - thankyou for
saving_my life. And yet Ido not.„ , know as
lam grateful. Life will not be td . value un
less you will share it.' With you for waifs
I could be happy, but if you cannot RIWI - me,
you might as Well have 'let me go by the
•I had spoked as I felt, seriously and sadly,
but a merry twinkle danced in her eyes.
So you think, now, you could stand not only
the children, but my having -loved some
one else ?"
"Then'you heard the foolish.speech,-after
all?' It' wasn't meant for your ear: Polgive
it. • You are too good for me any way. I ask,
nothing better, if you can lova me, than to
take you just are."
"Children and all?"
"Children and all ; l'irtry to be a father
to them, Heaven helping me.'
"I shall be satisfied, sir, if you will be their
brother, since they aro my mother's children,
not mine."
" And Mr. Smith is —1" '
," My father. Detailed in business last
year,. though, I am happy to say is living and
well. I wanted to help him, __hut the only
thing I knew was to, keep house. It seemed
proper enough' occupation fora woman like
me. You see lam not e very- young, sir:—
When I found you you, thought me a widow
with-children, I deter Mined to favor the odd
mistake. I thought it would' seem dignified.
I am not Mrs. Sntith though, but simply . Mary
&fifth, spinster, at your service, or at service
in your family, if you like that way of stating
it better."
"And you will thane your title,
tain your situation 7" •
Her answer is no one's business but my
own. -
Six weeks afterWrd, .was
wedding. She looked surprised,
but she foreboro any comment, save a re
minder of her prediction that Mrs. Smith
would conquer my prejudices against widows'
With incumbrances. The laugh 'was against..
her when I told her that the future-01re. San
die Bishop way SO go to the hint:dal- a lt ar'
for firer Brae..
I have been married Avg yeari. My'preju-•
dices against childreii have yielded to. the
fascinations of a bold little Sandie, and a
winsome little Mary, and sitting by mykown
peaceful ' fi reside, I bless the'clay and Provi-
dence that first made me known to my house
insu;rzn To
The too frequent habit of extending mere
formal invitations is well rebuked in the fol
lowing anecdote of M. Viviery the eminent
physician, celebrated for his ready ,wit, his
skill on the cornet, and hiscloieintimaey with
Rossini. He had'hardly arrived in Paris on
his.returtt from his summer travels when he
was invited to dine with Mons. B—, a musi
cal amateur and rich capitalist. A north° re
'bast the master and , mistress of the house said
to their agreeable guest:
" We hope that we shall have you often to
dine with us; your place will always be ready."
" Always V, said Yivier; "that is, in the
fashionable sense of the word."
"By no mime We are not persons of,
such hollow politeness. You know how mnoh4
we love artists, in particular. Our
home is yours. Come and dine with uswhee
ever you please. We should be glad ifitwere
every day." •
"In earnest!"
" Certainly ; we should be delighted "
Ah, well, since you aro so cordial, I
do my beet to be agreeable." '
"We shall dependupon seeing you."
The next day Vivier presented himself. -
"You see," said he, "that I have takenyour
invitation literally. I have come to dine."
"Ah, it la very charming," replied his heats,
to whom his arrival appeared very piquant
and quite original. The dinner was very gay,
and the artist, on taking leave, received many
compliments. The next day as they were
about to sit down to, the table, Vivier again
appeared. vT
"Here I am, exact,. punctual, and faithful
to my promise. But it te singular," he con
tinned, fixing a-penetrating and quilxioal look
uport,the faces o f - the hosts; "it is singular
--you appear surprised ; 'did you not expect
...oh, certainly ; you eye us pitch pleasure,"
the couple replied, with a forced emile, ,
"8o much the'bettei."
Vizier sat down, was in his happiest vein,
played the agree - able - to all the tinnily,' and
seemed imoormaious" that' he had all • tbe bur.
theald the entertainnlent, bud that, except : a
few monosyllables, the eouvediation• was re
duced to a mere monologue: On the fOurth
day, at -sii o'clock - precisely, • the' obstinate
guest onde•more presented himself. This tithe
coolness and rest raint'werei
•plan ly perceptible,
and Mier spoke.of it.- The mistress of the
house replied /AMP • •••
It It only because -we feared you would.
not fare well; we have so, poor a dinnei to
4.1 thought on 'expected me, but it is of ncr
consequence. lam nokdiffic,ult to please.: I
only wish the ideaeuttt of your society."
Ile,Seated himself with ,perfeet composure,
ate hOccrUly, and thou tttioingto madame with •
complimentary air, he reworked '
"What 'could' you Mead?" Tic difiriee is'
quitct,aa,the• A others.• , • Exhellent fared'
upon my word, - I should desire 'nothing bet- •
tor." • • • - '
The next day-itvras the fifth—Vivier ar
rived ae wnd. %pie .porter.,met him at the
"Mossietir id,not athome. He dines
downlbwn". • ' . ,
"Alt ;very But I forgot my greatcoat
yesterday;,must, aek the servant for, it,"
and, darting sorties the threshold and up the
slairoase, - he knocked'. •The door Was opened
unexpected apparltionbppeared. "Your
porter - is; a . booby," said . Vivier gaily; I.lle
pretended that:7llnd gene out, but I knew
he was-mieitikep, „ But what Zang faecal Hsi ;
anythibg happened ?.'Any scoltkent, any mie
fortune. might be confided tO'hiat.t
at the 'dettliert; bb burst iMo Cat of laughter
sad maid, knoW , wbeitle.the,'matter,..„ and
what troubles you. ' It . Is ituir
cortlitdiy.titade.ank ato libeiallyaCicipted:• : :
ih'ought.that.l. Would inakd Suep,eet
ink that-You Would not enditre nielabg,„ 'To
Atty'riu shut tire-door itgainef - ni'o,' - diol
morrow, if I should return,: you would per:• •
haps throw me-out of the window.- -But you
will not catch sue here: I wild) you every
'good evonitte• . • • ,
~ ,p1,..
"One on yon star," As eald , " and I
. Will - ease upon it, ton,
• And Its dpth nly gaze
Is resting, love, on yon.".
We parted—wanderla g near and &a.,
.For years 'matched the chasm star.
Ono night it darted from its place,
And downward Caro' tha alr—
Its rapid, Hight I scarce could trace;
'Twas gime—l know not where.
lint still I gaze—sadmystery,
Two stars now fondly shine for me.
f. Mrs. Sy/nabelm has a chapter on dancing.
land is most decidedly in favor of that kind
of amusement. Hear how she talks:
; "It is worthy of notice that those churches
and people 'who'most strenuously oppose danc
ing, have always encouraged and practiced it
under other names. Like tho temperance men
who would not drink •cider, but had no objec
, flan to a glass of apple juice, our - opponents
of dancing havelheir children taught the art
under the name of "Calisthenics,"' and prac
tice it when it is Called- "Play." For it' is a
remarkable fact, that these old time favorites of
religious communities, "Dear Sister Fhcebe,"
"Ring around Rosy," "All a marching to
Quebec," "The White Cookade," "Copenha
gen," Bte.,&c.; are, every one of them,
Cotillions and Contra. Dances performed to
vocal and instrumental music. •
Thti difference between the religions and the
profane dance ia, that, in the former, every
• man in the room is compelled, on pain of a
breach pf etiquette, to kiss every woman in
the room; and vice versa, that it is quite in.
• order for married women to sit down on the
knees of young gentlemen, put, their.'arms
around their necks, bring two pairs of lips to.-
gother with a smack, and 'do any amount of
hugging.. While in a profane dance, even
those of moat doubtful propriety,•the greatest
familiarity, between persons of opposite sexes,
is a gentleman placing one hand ou a lady's
VriliA, while she reata one hand on hiselmul- I
der, - and hada the disengaged hand in the
- other. The churches, therefore, who set up
rules against dancing, are fairly andequarely
• committed to the doctrine that promiscuous
dancing is all right, and pious and innocent,
provided it is accompanied by • promiectmus
with a suitable allowance of bugging
and general rough and tumble.
While, without those refining and elevating
additions, it is evil on evil, and that contin
ually. — There is no escaping this conclusion,
-for the anti-dancing churches and christians
are too openly committed in favor of these
vulgar plays for an intelligent man to deny,
that either they have acted blindly, or that
the kissing and hugging eanotifies the dam"-
Now, since all the experience of the past
proveethat•people will dance, even grave.and
reverend dencons, we are in favor oflthe danc
ing without the etceteras. • But apart from all
•comporisens,'we retard 'dancing as aimeitiv,e6
good, as something which requires no apology,
but is inherently right hi' itself; all efficient
means of perfecting, refining, and cultivating
the crowding work of God's creation; a means
appointed and directly approved by the Crea
tor himself! It is liable to abuse, - and. the
dliertif of reform** strotald - be teren latssoStet
!co abolish it.
dent of the Boston Traveller, writes as follows
of hie visit to Abbotsford. and the tomb of
Bout' i
"To day, sitting at the window of the little
inn at Melrbse,, we milt en hour or two before'
leaving thi3ir charming shrines.. Dryburg /O
bey,: yesteday evening, in the, setting.stus.
light, was all that romance and poetry have
pictured -it, and Sir Walter's grave; ax we
stood .leaning over his tomb, was cheered by
a robin.redbreaet ,singing loud and clear in a
neighboring tree. Before visiting Dryburg
we spent several hours at Abbotsford, now
seemingly a deserted residence, for Mr. Hope
Scott and his little daughter are in London,
and the place is left with servants.. Fording
the Tweed just after a smart shower, which
made every bush brighten, and -every blade of
grass greener, we walked through the avenue
leading to the house without meeting a soul.
Arrived at the porter's lodge, no tinging of
bolls, or pounding on doors, could induce a
human being to appear, so we opened the lawn
gate and rambled about the grounds, not even
, a dog or cat coming out to see who were in
truding upon the premise!. We thought our
visit would .be finiebed, and we should get
away without meeting any Qua from,the lAtse;
but a tidy little Scow* darde came at last,
wiping the corners of her month with her
apron, evidently Miring been disturbed at her
lunch. Notwithstanding she had been obliged
to have her ale and sandwich, her temper was
by no means .rufiled, and in five minutes she
became so autobiographical that we had all
the items of her bustling existence apreid out
like a' pooket map befdeife:
"Sir Walter's study looked the same as
when I saw it
.ten years ago, but the library
t seemed less oared foi::—Weivent into the room
where the-minstrel died; andlite same sounds
from the river that fell on his dying ears came
up through the open Windows of the apart
ment.—The present occupant,• who married a
daughter of Lockhart, ia,as Roman Catholio,
and we were told byoneef his neighbor! that
he was 'a glide, kind mon.' . Coming awry
from the house we fell in with an old friend
of Tom Purdie, who bad many good words to
say , for that worthy person., He bad also
known Sir Walter, but he considered him too
great a scholar for so humble a body as him- .
self to \ be on very familiar .terms with. Ab
botsford is - a sad place *now, and one, cannot
go to it, remembering how cheerful 'it was
once, wititout a sigh that all have passed away
who here so happy under its roof but - ii few
years ago.".
lVoin sort, OLD MAWII,-AX• It 0 ,oq
the whole, the world's least giant inhabl
we have:always thought. And we are glad to
ace a kind word in their favor in the London
Saturday .Review: Thus says the writer:
There is something touching in. the lot Or
a.womin who hilt cottrageously got over an
early disernointmellLindilets herself to do
good hergeniratien; afidgive her neighhera
as much happiness as she can:. ' That she
shciuld preserve her bawdy undiminished at
fifty and 'foster permanent - but h opel esiaffeo-
Lion in the,breaet of *curate or doctor, are
r..ewards Of her ,goodness ' which, if they'could
but be transferred from fiction to real life, we
ertainly should not grudge her. But although
there are old maids who bear disappointment
in thie nohle way, there are other old 'maids .
whose disappointment con:Pieta in neverhaving
had any disappointment to bear; and Obis is
a trial which; at one period Of life, is hard to
endure, and'onght to awaken Morel spepalpy
thin it doep." . • .
- 'Tint9:—Gleueration after generation;
fiVm tim unknown being., so atormfol..bnsyj
kayo teen thandering do wn, and dill
silent—nothing but some feeble re-echoer.
which grow even 'feebler. ,elreggling up: and ,
ablivion'beestrallawid them all. Thousands
more to the nuknown•ending will follow;' and
thou i'hangeit, bore As drop,:
. till eon gilt on
thwgiddy edge, one poorent Wh le tbe dark..
aerie has not yet eigidged thee, brotbaq
'is tbst.orstuall interest V abdfoe the?'
, poor;- Aroabled Aleeper4lhltkr4ll.tlii torpid,'
Algb‘ , lnare.,draatn; ; Jeolfejett o . behold it —the
dame infaginor splendors high; terrm,d,eg.
as Hell; this is a mau'e lifer—Cdrige.
- The land owner/ nem- determined to build
the Baltimore and Potoinaa Railroad, if talking
and resol4ing will do P. , ' .
f $1 50 per mutt= in advance
Is2' 00 If not paid. in advance
"A snapper up of tts?tcOnaldered trifles."
noiekteu ni 4 o tozaorni* 7
There fa much:to do tole,-; . '
That can neier be accoMpflrbed,
Ifwe throw the hebriowrii. •
Elks!' moment bits IN
• Whothethture ten ferettll2
Then,wby pnt , off till
W to.m.orroW.
• ~ • Wknit to-day can do WI thr
JOeren D—, is a moot' estimable gentle-
Man, ulfright::Strictly pions; and withal-a
staunch, throttgli,going pemocrat., During :
the, Mexican war, be was called upon.Miiregti- ,
lar church meeting to pray,. and he. - cloned
with this addition:—"Re with our army in
Mexico; whether it be right or wrong,, bless
it! We of the Demociatio,party, aro charged
with making a war of conquest.- but. wo bellero•
it to be a war of defence. • "But we Would, not
enter into argument on the oubjoct, and for
further particklars would refer to the Pretti
dent's message!"
Urns Aram dressel'and prepared for a
walk, was skipping up.kind down the passage,
waiting for her mother to get ready to go out.
Her little cousin was going out s 06.4
'!No," answered Alice; "you can't go—you
are not dressed well enough uncle
laughingly remarked. "that the pride stuck
out quite earljrs"—"No," answered'Alice, "IL
'isn't my pride,. it's my ~new• silk frook that'
sticks out so.'"
A Touaw OLD. GattrigmAtr , --Tite.most ex
traordinary mad!, the county, in one respect,
is olirMr. Baseman, the patriarch of Shamokin.
township. Although, over one hundred Years
old, we aro info - rated that one day last week,
he cradled, bound and shocked thirteen shocks
of wheat. • He is tho.toughiwt specimen of hu
manity in this part of the State, find front' his
present iivir and • activity there;is ?cosecs to - .
believe that he will be engaged in many har
vests yet before he is cut down, bundled 'up,
and pidived away in the other world.,Son-•,
dory Gazette.
A mar FOR cstansbr:—Tite• * following
wonderful cure is •copied verbatim from the,
advertisement of a notorious botanic physi
cian :
lady--deplorable state of mental de•.
rangement , --sttended by the•celebrated Dr.
and by him pronounced beyond-reach
of medical aid, and advised that she be int• .
mediately removed to, the Insane,flospital,
or mad house,. Pepperill, (31ass.)—cured in
one week and married in three month's-.
- Some; poetic IcWrir in the reign Jef Ring
John thus quaintly - addressed his mistiest!,
whom he 'called his, fairest maid "bituene
Lyncoin and Lyndeseyo:"
"When the DiAhOngehtaltlint the.lrodee waxem
, Let the grad and biome epringee In - Ar ridgy wane;
And lore Is to myna herte gone WIT II on ISPARB BO 1888,
Night and day ray Media drinker,my heart dot!' me tene.
Otric John W. Jones, who had been sent
to prison for marrying two wives, . excused _-
himself by' saying that when holtad.oneolha -
fought him, bfit when ho' got two, thoy.fought
each other.
. Mr" rtivrnOt—The Huntington (Indiann)
Herald vouches for the Correctness of , !ha
following copy of a note of invitation from
a Demeemtic Justice of the Peace of that
onozatilam" • "
"them Is to be a grand picnic below Runt Ingtoil on
the 28th of Eta yof the young people of Iluo Wigton and
vielnlolty on that occasion I would he m ach pleased to
have the admissibility of your company If it would be
agreeable and mete the approval of your attestation.
0. IV: Omuta."
• • Isratortoos orPrtEtt.L--The Tolldwing waki
written by Professor Whowell, at the request
of a young lady:— .
U 0 a 0, but I 0 U ;
0 ono 0, but 0 me too : ,
0 let not my 0 ti 0 go,
But gine 00IOU so. •
Thom do-ciphered:—'.
(You sigh for a cipher, but I sigh for yon ;
0 sigh for no cipher ? but sigh for me top:
0 let not my sigh for n cipher go,
But give sigh for sigh forl sigh fo r you do.)
Virus a man begins to amass money, he
, begins to feed anappetite which nothing can
appease, and which its proper food will only
render fiercer.. "Ho that loveth silver shall
not be satisfied with silver."
NOTHING is entirely lost. The droll 4;01 , 8.4
ter which is spilt, the fragmentof paper which
is burnt, the plant that rote in the ground—
all that perishes and is forgattin equally;
seeks the, atmosphere, and all is there pre•
served, and thencie returned, lb fructify the—
e/141i for some other purpose.-
"Ir.tbere is anybody under the canister of
heaven that I have in utter excresence," saga ,
him Partington, "it is tho slander, going,
about like,a boy constructor, circulating hi s •
calomel upon'honost folks."
Wean beggars cease to importune you, it
is time to begin to think aboxit purchasing new' ,
apparel. Some respect -is duo to the opinion
of othbre. .•
ACCITZMPOAMIX paper says Ifyou would
keep your children in health, girOthe'm plenty ,
of fresh- air. This is all 'welt enough ; but. • '47,-
now-a-days, children points so Many airs . br
their own, that it is impossible to give them
ft esh one every • • day. ' " 4 1 .. 44e
Pinsoaar. respectability is totally indepen
dent of a large income. Its greatest seoret,is ;
eelf-reapect. Poverty can never degrade thetas
Who never degrade themselves by vain' pre.
lance orAupUoity.
- Cosst.Ain success shows us but one side of .
the world; for it surrounds us with lattererd '
who will tell oi Irly our merits, Mid silennin—
our enemies, from' whom 'lotto we might loartr.2
our defeats. - , . .
, . .
. .
11itt.wreas.-•-Do the • admirers of pretty'
millinmeknow why they are called-e 0?. Not,
one in a million. • The name ..00113CS , from
Milan, the eitY from which Milltin.arf
were first imported into England. •
Town!: Ctatret.-1." say r iland lord; Gael
a dirty. towel for a man to wipe on.". 'Land.
lord with a look of atnazement; replied,.'.' Well
yor're mighty particttlar. , Sixty or seventy„,
°flay . boarders heti° wiped on that totrel tbia„
mortung, and'you era the' first ore to 'find
. tiloilowruy WVipowaa.-A 'fellow . living.
on the Indianr shore 'of the OhiO riier, near
Vevey. Xndiana; having recently lost his Wife. -
Primed in ,a,lmat to the Kentucky aide, !Jana
a graveyard' there, and Opt% ,e,..torobstone,
which he placed over the remains .of Jar
menied better' halt. - - • '
Crt a tombstone in ihuichiard iu tilster,r 4 6
.110glend; babe follemidg'epitaph ...Steeled
to the metacry•Of Joke'- Philips, liecidoritialyf
shot as ataakrk.oligrtlit4OnAli4tis:brother.ii! ts-‘; , !.'t
Cold pmerenrelte anewitmithent ,heads.,
as swords without - edges, as birdv,iitithouty..l„; : 47 c. es
wings /. they pierce riot. not o
not op to heaver.SVOld - prityeritalnaysTreatt: - •
before f they reach heaven. . . , •
Franklin, on Imaiing,the remark thit what -.
was lost on earth went to the moon, - observed
that there moat be a deal of good 'advice acad. •
mulsted there. -
~~JO_ .1.5.