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A. K. 111111EE11; Proprietor.
JSus; ess Lards
T J. W. ! 111.),LIC, Aitorn . , a, Law
°Moo wtiah d. 3 itlt, Csq., in Gloss', flow, In
roe• of FrAt L'rosbyturinn Church. All business en
trusted to lihn will bo promptly attended to.
dA:iti):-•-i.m,;,J . No. re
swicteully annOuncua to his old frit tads +Old
water ',Woos, that ho has 1. -r eturned from his south'
western tour: with his health greatly .improved, and
has resumed hla prune.] In Carlisle. ,
OF ICI: On Main Street, one door west of the Railroad
Depot, eit he can ha found at all' hours, day' and
night. et of out professionally.
Carlisle, Det. 20, 1800-tf
r J. 1311:NDE11,, M. D,
(110MCE9PATIIIST,)!, . . . "-;-,
PIIY§ICIAN„ SURGEON' & Atcpuell.Flß.
°Mee oti Sobth !hoover StroOt, forme4 - occhyled
by Dr. Smith. • -
R. 8:B. KIEFFER Office in North
.., Ilanover„ktrect: two . doors from Arnold & Bon's
ore. •ollice.hodr'e, morn p.irttenlarly from 7 to 0 o'clock
A. 71.. and froth 6to 7 o'clock, 11. M. ' " '
---...._._ i .. .
ro t. GEO. z. BRETz ; , Dentisrof
I_, flee North l'ltt Street Car,llslu.,
- 1 .-- Di'. GEORGE S..SEA
.I4I_:-,;i4:.,....„, .- Ana lit, BliNTIS'i, from the Bel.
• ""'' timorb College of Dental Surgery.
trS.olllce et the residence of his mother, lest !mother
street, three doors below Bedford..
BArch 19, 1.856—tf.
DOCTOR ARMSTRONG has remov
ed his ,lace to the Shuth,west corner 11(11nm - wee &
-Pomfret et where ho may be colkulted at any hourol the
day or night. Dr. A. has had thirty - years experience
the prole felon, the last ten of which have boon devo
ted to the study and practice of Homoeopathic medi
cine. May 20,
DR. 'J. C. NEFF respect,
fully Informs the ladies and gentlemen
of Carlile. avid' vicinity, that,be has re
sumed the practice of Dentistry, and is prepred to pi;t•
forth all•dporations on the tooth and gums, belonging
to his profession. Ile milli insert full sets of teeth on
'gold or silver, with single.guin tooth, or ldochs, as they'
may prefer. 'forms moderate, to suit the times
next door to the Poet
GEO. W. NEIDICII, D." TX' S.--:
Law t,httunnstrdtor of , Ipe, el I vu - Den I lstry to the.
•w er ./' Baltimore College of,
~ F ~ ~~
Office at Ill9;csldence,
oprmite Nfation" !Lit, IVerit Main street, Carlisle, Nein
Nov. 110857. ,
S. W. HA.VEItBTICM, Druggist;
North linuovcr B.trect,
Physiclmes prescriptions curefully compounded
A full supply of fresh drugs and chemicals.
ii.mnved his Wilco to his Now.wllousWoppoolti 3
Jiijass' flask [slalch t '—tf,
T 11V 6 'CA.RD.—CHARLES E:
- Attorney' at Law. Offfro In.
Itoff ainiltdiu,juat opposite the Markot
Carlislo, Alarelf 14. 'llO-Iy.
OfIN I - LAYS, 'ATTORNEY AT LAW.—
OM. on Main Street, opposite "Marlon ITall,"
Carlisle, I's.[Oct. 26, '69-Iy.
• CP. HUNI RICH, Attorney at Law.
•-oface on North Hanover street, it few doors
south of Wass' liotel. All business entrusted to hint
will be promptly attended . to. [Aprll.ls.
AM NOTICE. REMOVAL. —W.
PENIIOBI7 has immured 1118 erne° In rear o
the Court Howie. where he will promptly attend to all
buBluess entrusted to blot.
August 19, 1857.
yAIV °FRU:E.-LEMUEL TODD *
j has resumed the practice of tine Law. Office In
Centre Square, west side, near the First Presbyterian
April R, 1857.
ASIDRIM J. WILCOX, Attorney at
Law. Oilice.No.l9 Lexington St. Baltimore. Bueb
nulls promptly attended to.
11. A. MTV?On, LT AL.
Carlisle April 25,'60. -am.
11. M. Johnson,
sat' FARE REDUCED, -$l4
STATES UNION HOT,EL,
606 & 608 Market Si., above sixth,.
JAMES W. POWER, Proprietor.
TETtSI2.:-01 25 Per, day
UNITED STATES HOTEL.-
S. E. Cor: . 11th 4- Market Sta.,
11. W. KANACIA,
• N. H A T C ,
. IVEST MAIN STREET,
Opposite the Rail Road Office.
say- Fall and Wink; Hyles of Cloths,
Cassimeres :and Vestings made to order.
Carliale, May 2, 11302.
11. NEWS II A5l , •
011ico with IVm. U. Miller, Esq., South Hanover Street,
opposite the , Volunteer Office.
Cirlisio, Sep. 80859. r.
To FARMERS AND L[MEBUfR-
NkalB AND OTHERS..
ho undersigned have boon am - doted sole agents for
the solo of the celebrated Trovorton Coal. This Coal in
recommended by Mr. Landis and others who have tried
It, to be equally as strong, and burn as much lime per
ton as Lykens Valley or any other caul In use,
Persona in want of Limo Coal will find It to theta p.
forest to buy thin Qua es It costs from twenty to Oven.
ty five cants pot ion less than Lykeno Valley. We
have the prepared Trovorton Coal for family use always
on hand. Also alerge stock of I oar tell kinds.
Our stock of LUMBER In largo and ea:opiate and will
he sold at the lowest pikes.
Thankful for past favors 'we respectfully risk a con.
tleuanco or the same.
July 13, 1860
ARMSTRONG & nontEn,
F , INE WATCH REPAIItING.-
' . . F. C. KREMER.
at the New Jewelry Store on East
Mulct street, near the Public it.
Square r , isprepared to clean and
rnp.lir the Finest Unteltes, and . - ~-.. al
warrant them Co aloe 'entire ,
satittection Also fine Aldnile .I •• . ,)1 .
Clocks or 01 kinds. Musical Wm ; . 4 4 ,
'no, Ace milons, to. put in cent-e 9,,. "
,e • ‘it.:7
pieto order, and ..a
VI jib s ~ -- :er
,Curllslo July 0,..18C.,0A4y
f . l HE lIELHBRATEH . HORSE
. • • Tho propoi tY of the Cumberland Co.,
" i t" Agricultural Society, will stand for sec ,
• ; eff( vice on tho Fair tlrou ads of tbe Society,
'.4411110‘ on andito fall o t . h s e o ' . l St . td t e tri bur nut ,
' ' 4 For terms and other particulate'.
^nquiro of tho Pool - Won the grounds.
Particle Aux : st, 18r4-2tn.' ADDISON 'FRANKLIN.
. • .
• • 'CARLISLEI.M.ILLS:
Mho yubsoriber.woulo the ;cm,'
cone ot.Caritale andourrotimilu g country tteo I.e.
has taken the mill known as Carlisle Mille evil le pre
pared to throlsbedin l e ge o r an4ll
`14"1:011 . 1it ;4. a" '•
,_ „ ,
Onstotnere work done on khori notice. I idwnyipar
the nidhesl ash prlee•for grain. -•r . • .
J. A. WACI.OONO.•.•,
Cirliklej'Adi.iditid,6: l 6 Elo.• , • , ' :. ' '
IjoUltl . .F.l,T 13,1,00.1)
PllO NIX BITTERS,
- The blob and envied celebrity whieh there pre-eml
aunt Medicines have acquired for ,their invariable em
wiry in all-the diseeses which they profess_ to cure, has
rundered'the usnal-practice of puffing not only unneces
sary, but unworthy ofthem. 'They are known by their
fruits: their good works testily tnr them, and they
thrive not by the faith of the creduloue.
In all cases of Asthma, Acute and Chronic Mumma
tism. Affections of the Bladder and Kidneys.
Billions Fevers and Liver C the South
and tVellt'Vritere these diseases preVaiL they 0111 be
found-invaluable. Planters, farm rn and others, who
once use these medicines, will neverafterwards be with
out them, , '
~ Billions Cholic and Serous Loosenev, Biles, Costive
ness, Colds aid Coughs, Cholic.
CONSUMPTION-,Used with great StlreeEli In this W..;
.1144,!. , I-•
Cnr opt Alrunors, Dropsles, Dyspepsia.—No 'person
ith this distressing dim.su should delay using these
medicines immediately. . •
Ernie lolls of the rilli..Rrysipelas, Fla tuleory and Fe
ver and A IWY.—Foi this s - courgo of th'e It tweet, country
these medicines rend In!"fin111.1 a sa n fe, speedy aid coast it
emedy. t Ither'oiedicities Ira vo the sr stem , Loi..ieet to
I return of the diseas..—a cure by thew medicines is
pernianimt. Try them. In, 7,,aisfied. and he cured
FOULNESS OF COMPLEXION,
Gout, Giddiness, Gravel: Headaches of every hind,
Inward Fever, 'lnflammatory Rheumatism, Impure
Blond, Jaundice. Loss nr Appetite.
LIVER COMPLA I NTS,
LRPROS.V, LOOSENESS . ,
~ Never falls to eradicate entirely all the efTeds of Mer
cury Infinitely sooner than the most powerful prepara
tion of Sarsaparilla. ,
Night, Sweats, Nervous Debility. Nervous Complaints
of all kinds. OrgaußAlTections, Palpitation of the heart
The original proprietor of these medicines - was cured
of Piles of 35 years standing by the use of these Liver
Patna In the head, odo, hack, 'hobs, joints and or
gans. . -
Those Mill tell with this terrible disease Rill be sure
of relief by the Life Medirlues
it.tror itioott to the Scurry, Salt.lthenni,
SC/IOFULA,.or KING'S EVIL, In he wont forms 11l
'cure otorery description. , •
Worms of all kinds, re effectually expelled by these
medicines. Parents will do well t, Administer thuds
VI hiplever their existence Is suspected. Relief will be
, 'TUE LIFE PILLS
AND PIIIENIX BITTFES -
- rUltIFI"rl(Fi BLOOD,
Anil thus remove all discuses from the system.
rrepara by '
Dit. WILLIAM 11. MOFFAT,
No CD 1 Itro.nlwar. •
, (Cloirat Building) N. Y.
For sate by all Druggists. • July 6.-Iy.
' ll l
Auk; a, 'tl9
XTOTIOE AND iIEAD
P. C. ICltlnlElt, •
At the new Stove on East J 1 do
t „ '.. el r ld ili cTl r l Y trie " lt " ;2ll l „ l i " . ,
of is•renns In
n. • k . want ofli.fine Watch , th his splendid
"-; mock of American, I.lverpt of and Lon
d o n 11 AlCliEd. I have n stock,of Gold Watcher,
at all prices. from tweoty dollars up to three hundred
dollars I also have a largo stock of Silver Hunting
Cased and open . Cased Watches; from three dollars up
:to eighty. I also haves new stock•of French and A inerl
, can JEWELRY. In set., such as Cameo, Cold Stone,
hors, 3lasaic. Winning add Plaits setts I also
have a new stork of Medallions. Irmo 0110 ' do l lar up to
fourteen; Ladles' and ii . entlemon's Breast Phs of nu
patterns and prices; Gold Chains; a large stock of Vest
Fob and Curb Chains ;_a very large clock of finger rings
of all kinds coil pat ervp. such as Seal Rings. - Wedding
Rings, and &Alin s; n floc stock 'of Cuff Pins, Gold
81 Sleeve Ilut ons for Ladiesand Gentlemen. Crones
Bracelets. Cold "each Keys, Seals, Gold and :Myer
Thhobles. Gold and• Silver Spectacles. a large Mod( of
Sliven.Tea and Table Spoons at all prices, and a com
plete stock of Double Plated Tea and Table Spoons. pla•
taul , Fo4 ha, Sliver and Plated flutter knives and a fine
stock of double plated Casters,' Sugar ,Sporms, Silver
Fruit suil.a large stock ofConimon Spekneles,
to suit all ng..s. to which I Invite particular attention;
Port Mounales of all kinds, Sit- •
Ter Heys and Chains; a largo
stork of Aceordrons,
and Music Boxes, (large And
small.) and a great variety of
articles usually kept la a Jew
elry store. 1 barea:so on hand
large and well .relected stock
fad ions. from 01la dollar un to 1:1111a44.: -
filly. which I will ccll et a malt
profit and warrant them ror one
year. to be good eitne•keepers. I:very thing bold by
_inn shall be what it Is represented
Clocks. Watches, and Jewelry. carefully repaired and
warranted. Carlisle July 6, 1b66.-Iy.
MANUFACTURERS of tho most approved stylea of
sTovEs of every description.
Saropto and Solo Room— • .
@s-..!48 WATER St. Nen , Irk%
4. 41U BROWN St. Phil elphin.
Ault. 3, 1860.-3 inea. `s.A ...
\'TEST lIILL LS -.
y Formerly 11l LI.Elt dr. <MEI DElt
The subscriber wishes to inform the piddle that he
has commenced the Rosiness at bis
mile Mirth of West Hill, West Peonsbore wp Cumber
land County, when he will alwayn have on baud hour
and feed for wile itt.i he lowest cash price, Such as Itrau
Shorts and :tliddlings,Cern end ttais, and Eye chops.
I will always pay the hliCoust rash price far grain.'
Jtily CU, 1860.-tiro. JOHN SHAFFNER.
WM. MeV EY, 1
QECOND SPRING ARRIVAL.- , -
LAI:0 E SUPDLIES Fog THE HEAD AND FEET.
'At the 510t . ..V.10t.] Irvine, on the N. N corner of
the public square, is the place to purchase Boots Shoes
Hats & Ctrps. atpriceii that defy coronet i ion.
lie has just returned from the roast with the largest
and most complete assortment of Boots. lints k
Caps that What: ever presented to this community,
and which he is determined to sell at the lowest possi
ble prkes. Ills stock embraces everything lu his line
of business, such as
MEN'S & BOYS' FINE CALF BOOTS,
Kip Boots, Cita and Patent Leather Oxford Ties, Calf
and Flaunt Leather Goiters, Calf Nullifiers, !Aland
Kip Brogans, Slippers, dz.c.d
Fine French and English Lasting Cellos, Morocco,
Calf and Kid Booth, Flue Kid Slippers, nary :flippers,
Morocco, and Kid Buskins, km.
MISSES AND V 111 Milt EN'S W FA R ofall descriptions
embracing One Uniting Ostlers, Mon.co and Lasting
'Button Boots, Morocco Mrs BOOBS of all kindS, fancy
oboes of vari o us Myles slippers, &c
II ATS & CAPS, Silk, C,asslutere ' Fur and 'Wool Rats
of all qualities and styles, also a large aSsortmeut of •
,Boots and Shoes mode to order at the shortest notice.
Repairing promptly done. Confab ot of his aldliiy to
please all classes of customers, be ro,pecttully Invites
the public to give hint o call.
Itemtenber the place, N. E. corner of the xublic
Square. 7 •
May 30, '6O,
CLOCKS WATCHES JEWELRY
- AND BILVRIt WARE,st Manufacturers prices.
- W. D. A. Naugle, Aut.. North Ilanover e treat Five
Doors North of the Carlith, Deposit, Bank, and next
door to Klino's Hotel, Dealer iu
• FRENCH & AMERICAN CLOCKS,
'Foreign end American Watches, Jima.ly,Sliver and Pla
ted were, Fancy thiods /Cc. would most respectfully hi
form his old patrons generally that he
has Just returned from the Mgt with un entire view
sleek of Ft NE WATtiIIES,JEWELILY,SILYER & PLA•
TED WARE, CLOCKS &c.
Having secured ogee slas from cement the largest and
best Fri-torles for the valttlif •thece goods. ] am props
red to oller to the publieliny article In the line, from
75 to 100 per cent.lem than they have over been offered
In thie piaci, or twiner the regular - wholesale price. as
follows, Clacks from,7s cents to slo.! . .naech. F from 52,511
to 3150. Jewelry in set to from CO soots to 825.TenSetts
train 20 to 330,-0 pieces best quality and bitest sty lea
' COCKS WATCHES. , ' JEWELRY. 8
day alarms, Gold Ilunt. Pees Eng. Coral,
8 *. Btrlblng, • " American, Pearl,
8, " Striking & Al. " Swiss, Cameo, -
8 " Regulators, ," French. Gold Stone,
8 " Gallery: Silver Hunt, Case Eng, 1,V4,
8 " Church, •' American, Curldmele,
8 " Mantles. Swiss. Opal,
8 •rParlor, " n Fte,neb, Mosaic,
8 " Marine, Open Pace American, Jet,
30 flour, Lupines, Oarm't•
30 Striking, ' 44 It • Quartlera, Tuntuols,
30 Alarm & Strik. " English, • Paintings;
30 Time, - - " French, , Enamelled.
30 [Ayers, " Geneva. Paste,
30.0.0111 c. r Carman, Steno, • *
. .TEA SETTS;
Goblets,' Walters Tureens. '
Ladles. Cup: Butter Dishes,
Salt Stands. Fliti Knives, plc Knives: ,
' Crumb Knives,' lee Cream 'do. Coke Knives,
27, 1880 -10n y. ,..' Apus, • Casimir, • •
ofVkUMPS AND c,Elllli.,'MT,.—.
50 Jewell, Cement -arliii a very large assertmeld
alli and Iron Wimps. , er.all - kinds cheaper thie
,a tac, at on.a.groa a restat a or ,
. March 7, ' ILEN,IIiIi.9tTON. ,
VEGETABLE LIFE PILLS,
.‘• 2 3
ABBOTT & NOBLE,
c&aoA'a agoa Ti•mm rawfiEEAT anacum.
TERMS OF PUBLICATIIIt.' !mid 'have now the sum ' ,
of .five• thousand
Chu at aLltil:n HERALD Is published weekly on a large ifrancs with me. Permit.:lne,to Count this .
.heel conbilning twenty eight columns, and furnished ' over before you, that in case any . unseen
to subscribers at $1.50 I paid strictly in advance; misfortune should deprive me- of- it before
51.7.1 If paid within the year; or $2 in all cruses when
payment is delayed until after the oxpiratio t of ,the reaching Calais, you may Certify to my credit.
year. No subscriptions received fur a loss perlodlhan,, Ore - lie to my povessionof Ahe money at this
eta months, and none discontinued until all arrearages , ~., .
aim paid, unless at the option of the publisher. ~.r . Papers "in..
mnt,to subscribers living out ,'of Cumborlmad'-county . Producing a plethoric pocket book, The
must be paid for in advance. or the payment assu med wino merd
by some responsible person living it; etimberlandioun- counted its contents 'The
ty. These terms will be rigidly adhered to in all , Stint Wee correct as he had stated five then .
...s. , • • : sand franca. ➢Al',.:Berret . ; also ltt his request,
li,- --- if-the'
AD V NTS,
Advertisements - will be charged $l.OO per square 01
twelve linen for throb InsnrElOnS, and 25 cents forench
nutmeg Ilea insert inn. All advertisements of less than
twelve liars considered no n square.,
Advertisements inserted befbre.Margages and lentils
routs per line for first Insertion, and 4 cents per line
for subsequent iniertions. Communications on sub.
sects of' limited or Individual Interest willbe charged
5 coots per, line. the Proprietor will not ho respond:.
Me In damages for emu, In advertisements, • Obituary
notices or Marriages not exceeding live lines, will he
I n.;orted tvl thottt charge= . .
The Carlisle Herald JOB PRINTINCI OFFICII is the
trV:est and most complete establishment In the county.
flour gourd Presses. and a general variety of material
suited for plain end Pitney-work of every kind. enables
us to do Job. Printing at t h e shortest notice and on the
mast reasonablo terms. Persons in went of Bills,
Blanks or anything In the Jobbing ling, will find It to
riho Interest to clod us a cell. :
SELEC ED POETRY•
The following beaui Poem-, enl itled "The
Graveyard at• West. Point," is from the pen' of
William Allen Butler
On this sweet Sabbath morning, let us wander
From the loud tonsie end the gay 'parade,
Whore sleepy the graveyard In Its silence-Ander,
Thum in the mountain shade.
There, hide by side, the dark green cedars cluster,
Like sentries watching by that cutup of Death;
There, like nn-army's tonts,*with snow white ;lustre,
The grave 810110/1 gleans beneath. '
But as wa go, nor posted * guard or picket
Stepinur - approAch across the level grads,
No ho-tlle chellonge at the shnple wicket
Through which our footstupi pass.
Streetvpat, byiiattarp's,prltnal consecration,
tittered to peace, rind thothrht, and calm repose,
11,111 thy breast that elder generation
Their place of burial chew.
.And well, to day, whene'q the sad procession --
31.tvein'or the plain with slow nod measured tread,
Within thy client and secure possession
The hiving leave the dead,.
Few art the graves; for here no populous city
Feeds, with Its myriad fives, tho hungry titlYS;
While hourly Inner:de, led by grief or pity,
Crowd through thu open gates.
flood°Mb In mei., yel full ounife token
Tolle of hbriireal;ncirrnr - the.e glassy slopes; ,
The slah, the atone; the rhaft. half reared and broken,
Seoul nude of.shettered teepee. '
Here sleep brave 'nen who; In the doadly
Fought for their country, and their life-blood poured,
Above whosa dust she carves the deathlesslaurel,
Wreathing the victor's sword.
And hero the youngl cadet, la manly beauty,
liarote (men the tente which Skirt those may banks,.
Celled (nen life's daily drill and perilous . duty
To these unbroken ranks.
Hero. too, tho a4od into. tho wife, the maiden—
Togelhor hushed as on Ills faithful breast,
Who cited, ••CiN ..... ),t hi her, all ye heavy laden,
And I trill givo you root:"
And Ilttfe gravestones through the grass aregleaming,
S own. like the lilies, over forma as as fah.,
Of whit tc Jay what broken hearts aro dreaming,
Throu.th Sabbath Song and prayer.
Peace to the sleepers! may the bud and blossom; -
' Spring's early bloom and Summer's sweet Increase,
Fall not, while nature, nn her tender bosom,
Folds them and whispers—peace!
And here, at last, who could not rest contented?
Bcnivith—the river, with it, tranquil flood ;
Arniuni—thu invert's of thu morning, scented
With odoiv from thu wood.
A bOro—the eternal hills, their shadows blending,
.With morn, and noun. and twilight's deepening pall;
And overhead, the Infinite heavens, attending
Until the end of all I
THE GUEST CHA MUER .OIR THE INN
AT ST. IVES.
FILONITIIB JOURNAL OF A DETECTIVE
Vreceived an urgent letter from the sub.
agent St. Ives, calling me to come and
unravel the myst .ry of many murders coi l
mitred there, to iv ri ch no clue could be had'.
Proceeding on du_ journey I met. the sub•
agent, [ferret, in tl e diligence. which had to
curry me to St. Iv .
' The excitement consequent upon this
alarming state of 'affairs, had caused the sub
agent to decide upon a personal investigation
'of the matter, and wile . ' I encountered him,
he had already started for. St. Ives so that
our destination was the same. .
" You entrapped the rascal, Jacques Gni
chard, so admirably," M. [ferret remarked,
" that I am led to hope . for your success in
the present case, dark and doubtful as the
matter now looks."
, •"/At all events " was my reply, .! I deem
ff - timore than justice to• myself, to make a
strong effort. 1 must auk you, howev‘r,
..,Monsieur Berret, to give me the entire man
agement and control of this matter in every
" I will do so, and with pleasure. Frame
whatever plans and use whatever means you
please. 1 will be guided by you in all things
partaining to the business.
"This will be well. Ili
Monsieur Berret. You ml
the grave. Do not Num a
let it be known in St. Ives
detective officer nearer to
and, above all, do not uufft
inquiry concerniug these
me to ask all the:questions in my particular
The subagent promird full compliance
with my ilMtramions, and is a few !cements
we were rolled through tlci darkness and
rain into the village of St. Ives. ' During
these fcw moments, however, an incident
occurred which necessarily : had an important
bearing upon my narrative.
Our conversation had been held, as a mat:
ter of course, in so low a tone us nut to. be
'overheard by the other ' occupants. of the
-diligence ; in fuct, I had hardly noticed any
of their laces. But now,
as! finished speak•! ing for the time with:H. Berret, and looked
;mound' me, I discovered in the elderly gen.
tlenmo who sat diretetly behind me, Monsieur
Leniare, a wealthy wine Seller of Bordeaux,
and with'uthom I was quite intimate: Upon
recogniilng me, he greeted toe cordially, and
we efifi . qrsed. together upon passing topics
"-You stop at the Hotel of St.
pose 7" he said, eltunging the subject ' , scone
what. ahrubtly. I _consulted • the . sulmigenti
. and learning that this was the onlyplace in.
St; lima at which he,ever. stopped, 1 answnr.
, ed. in the affirmative. • ,
'I Well, l shall stay there .also,. but it is
possible I may not see you again, as'l inieno
to leave St. Ives early tcemotreet tnorning: , L--
1 ant -now,gin iv way to England; travelling
as.my Nosiness compelti mu to, in round.
about WaY .'Contrary toiny. ueuiil c.ivitonli,
have ne4ledtdd 'to obtain letteni of:eicchiige;
CARLISLE, PA.,; FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1860..
Jecame a witness to his,-possession of
The diligence now come to a stop. before
the inn, and the passenger* hastened toleave
the one for the other.. After we
our supper, I accompanied the sub.agent to
his room, where, for an hour we 'talked on
the subject of our mission to St. Ives, and the
probabilities of success; .and then as the
hour was late, bade him good night and re•
!Aimed to my own chamber, and soon after
to sleep. ~
' add .
Noth i nge n usual occurred Firm th e night,
if 1-may. make one exception, which it may
be well to ention in this place.. I had been
eleepin or m than two hours, and was
lying in a half unconselotis state when I was
awakened, by a heavy though smothered '
groan. I was perfectly sore thati had not
mistaken the sound, and -imentally decided'
that it had been o asioned An sortie rohniter
in the next room I sat uptight and listened I
intently. • But I h and no..more, • although I
placed my eacelose to the , wall. Whatever
the strange sound may bgte been it Was pot
Upon inquiring for the sub agent the next
morning, I was told that be had risen before
me and left the inn. '0
The idea occurred to me that - I might
have an opportunity to.: pass 'half an . .hour
with Monsieur Leruare ; •and addressing the 1
landlord,' a heavy,browed, ill•featured man, I I
asked 'for him. The man elevated his brow
in surprise, and declared that the wine seller I
had not been in the house; for a-month. . '
"Perhaps you do not,
know M. Auguste,"
I -said. . - ... _
"But I do, Monsieur, perfectly,' be replied.
"-You, must be mistaken about teeing him'
' " fre.Was certainly here— in this town—
last night." . -
".But not in
,this house-.-you are doubtless
thinking of some other persons. , ---.
Ao-I was walking,away I noticed that he
folloWed me suspitiouitly svitlc his:eyes.c.' His
I manner seemed strange to me. -It was in
fact rather anxious and, overstrained, as
though ho wished very touch to-impress it
upon my mind that Monsieur Leman. -had
not.been in the hotel.
_Upon further refleC•
lion, however, I was freed to confess that I
really hadnot seen the winequerchant in' the
inn. True he hitd informedloo.Aitt belted
changed his mind, and so I ;dismissed the
Subject from my thoughts:. : --
Passing into the' street; I sttolled 'along in
scarab of the•sub-agent. J ad continued my
walk for but a few Moreenwhen, upon turn
ing a corner. I was brought? abruptly upon a
singular and terrible settle. A number of
persons were crowded la, c t nllusion Open the
eidowalk —and meek' thcei as it happened,
M. iterrett. He quick ly saw- me, and seising
my arm, conducted too forward to the object
of common attention. It wet, as I had already
begun to suspect, another victim of the myste
rious assassin of Bt. Ives—the body of a man
lay extended upcin the pavement, forte down
ward, the back penetrated by a deep, ghastly
wound. But no words can describe my as
tonishment and horror, when, upon the face
of the corpse being exposed, I recognised my
aged acquaintance, U. Auguete Lentarel The
sub-agent started bank in horrified surprise,
and for a moment wo-both'-gased at the body
in silence. My habit* caution, however,
soon returned, and drawing.M. Barrett htusti
I ly aside, I whispered a few words in his ears.
, "Now, Monsieur Berret, if you will follow
my instructions. I think I shall be able to
solve this mystery in the course of the next
twelve hours. Have this body conveyed as
quickly as possible.to some place where it can
be kept privately, and then search and see
whether those five thoueand franc's can be
found upon it. Be this, and rejoin me in
half an hour at the inn. - I will wait for you
I returned immediately to the - hotel. and at
the expiration of the appointed time, M. Her
ren entered my room. ."
"There is," ho said, in a voicelaboring un
der great excitement. "no vestige of the mo
ney upon the body of this unfortunate man
It has been plundered of everything valuable."
"Ab, I expected it. Now Monsieur Borret,
let us sit down and talk calmly of this affair..
I think that I may be able to tell you that
which will surprise you."
"Is it possible that you have-gained a clue
to the author of these murders? Your words
and manner, fend me to hope for it." •
"You are, right. I flatter myself that I
have not only obtained a clue, but am able
even to lay my finger upon the guilty parties.
Would you like to hear of my discoveries?"
" Yes— I am all impofienoe. „Ptease go
The sub agent drew hie chair close to mine,
and listened eagerly, while 'I disclosed the
significant facts which I had gained since my
arrival at St, Ives.
.. In the first place, then, Monsieur Berret,"
I said, .. the disCovery of this morning renders
it Curt 'n that. we haveseleoted the right then,
Ire for o r operations. There can be no ques
tion that. these murders have been oommitttid
in . this town. since we have ourselves seen one
of the victims. '
The subagent nodded athtmatively, and
" First, then, it seems rather remarkable
that these wounds should all be inflicted in
the back. As to the manner oftheir infliction
I sin not prepared to explain; but it Bemis
conclusive to me, that .all blows must have
been produced by the same hand In the
next place does it not seemeingular that every
one of these unfortunate men lota been a sit an
ger I . ". .
" Now that I think of It, it does, as I live,"
the sub-agent thoughtfully. replied.: " But
what do you argne from this feet V' •
I will draw my inference in a moment.—
You will remember ,the oireumstances of
M. Lemare counting his money in thediligence
in our presence—this Twining we have "geen•
his dead body lying in the public street, rifled
of the money. There is now one wOcation in
toy 'mind. Did, or did not, M. Lerearo lodge 1
in this hotel last night V'
The landlord told me that, be did not." -
" So -he told me-- 7 but I 'prefer to investigate
for myself. We had it last night. 'from Le
mare's, own lips, that it Was his intention
to stay,at this inn until morning, and I ant
inclined to tbabeilef that bp did put , up here
last night, notwithstanding, that nobody ap
pears to have seen hip within the house IL
is probablethat be retirtaimmediately to'hie
room, and communicated with no one but the
inn-keeper or one of the Seriants.—Now, MOD*
'deur Berret, lot we recur ' , 'te a circumstance
which I think - escaped your notice. Just, its
M. Auguste was replacing biapocket bOok,
happened to glatiocibehledtes andthere - saw
an coltjaci whichlnstantly attracted my Olen
* it Was tannin, heat forward in eager
attitude, his eyes intently'll , zwl npon the
rationso'r .quickly became
aware t hat I' wee watchinghlta, , and' shrank
back out Of, sight, but n'ot before I had Obser
ved-Me face. • I habe eeen again tide Morn.:
ing2-41 II that Of Aitelne t the hostler,"
''This truly an, inipiortint .diseoVery,"
the sub:agent obeervedi •
But. this List night I heard a
groan-from • the chamber adjoining mine
The discovery of this morning, considered
with these,others of which I have been telling
'you; loads me to believe that this was the,
death groan oeM. Auguste Lemare.—ln an
event you drtist your own inferences. it Is a
foot conclusive that the• unfortunate. man re
tired to bed in this next chambor.—Whether
or not I t te ever left it alive is a question which
in,iny mind; admits of little doubt."'
"Do you then really mean twenty that your
belief is that Mr. lemare was murdered un-,
der this-roof? "- . •
"Lam positive of it, and not only he, but
each of the other victims And I !tut also-in
duced to believe that every one of diesel mid
night assassinations has been committed in the
..." I havo - no doubt that you hitre arrived at
the truth," the Hub•agant replied. And
now, what do you propose - toils first?,, Would
It not be better to arrest.this .inn - keeper and
his hosticmat ?"
"By no menus, M. ferret. I think' that
would be an extremely injudicious step. What'
I haVe been telling you are bnly conjectures
ofhty own, which, though, probably true in
almost every particular, would, I greatly fear,
avail littleas proof to charge the villainous
inn-keeper and his servants (who beyo,nd all
question are the criminals,) with these crimes..
There is pow one decisive step to he taken
I propose to passllte - night in this mysterious
Monsieur Barret heard my giilotly spoken
words, and looked perfectly .aghast with us
" What, Guillot I are you mad ?"--he ex•
claimed.. " Pass the night in that infernal
slaughter house ? Consider tlio danger of tine
thing, and the great loss to theservices 4thich
your death would occasion."
The'earnest anxiety which this last remon
strance was uttered was so perlecily ludicrous
that I refrained with difficulty from laughing
outright, But 1 soon succeesled iu silencing.
his objections, if not in satisfying his ecru
"You have,"l believe," I then remarked a
considerable amount of money' wit you."
"Ye's, Mon Dieu! had this ra•cally' land
lord known it last night, I Might be ns cold.
as poor Letnare I Can it answer you any pur
"A - very - important ono. Lend me your
8611 holding it in my hand, I descended the
stairs. .the sub-agent Closely following me.
The inn-keeper was sitting behind his bar
the instant he saw the .pocket book, his dull
eyes lighted up with an eager gleam, and he
watched my motion with strict al tent ion.
"The amount Is correct,'-'-1.--said aloud to
Berret. "Two thotaittid francs—this
then discharges the'debt." Then walking up
to the bar, I said Co the inn keeper: The
room-which you have given me does not suit
me in the least; have you nor.a larger one
where I can lodge I."
"Yes monsieur," the titan replied with re
markable alacrity; " I should have speken
of it thyself There, is a laige and pleasant
chamber next to the one in which you slept
last night. Do me the favor to occupy it as
long as you please "
" You had better decline before it is too.
late," M, Berra, whispered in my ear. "I
fear you 'will not occupy it moro than 01!0
'night. If you do, you will accomplish what
no person has.yet done."
"Show me the room," I calmly replied,
paying no attention to the anxious whispers
of the sub-agent.
There seemed nothing remarkable about,
the room when we bad first entered it. It
was a trifle larger' than the other chambers
of eke house, and the furniture was of a
more antique pattern, especially the high.
posted bedstead. .
4 .1 think this will answer." I said after
surveying the apartment and its belong
.. Will you lodge hcro to-night, tlibti, mon
" Certainly. The room'suits me in every
If the dark browed host had entertained
any suspicions of my intentions, they were
certainly by this time entirely dissipated ;
find he left the room, I have no doubt, unfi
lled in the dep:he of his block heart, that
another victim was to fall so easily into his
" You are determined on this step, I per
ceive." M. ferret hemnrked after lie hail
gone.. " Well. I will.not attempt to dissuade
yall since I know you cannot be moved, but
I promise you, should you he missing in the
morning. I will burn the old rookery to the
ground, and hang the villiatious ion k oper
upon his sign post, so surely as I shall my
self live till then."
•Take whatever steps you please when you
find me missing, M. Berret ; until then leave
the matter in my hands. But there is ono
,material service which you must not fail to
render me, You will, if you please. conceal
yourself with two or three trusty men, in the
room next to this, which 1 occupied lost night
and there await my signal. When you hear
from me, you will instantly rush in ainlizsist
me to secure whoever you may find.
These arrangements were. at the proper
time, put fully, into operation. As evening
drew on I saw that the sub agent . and his
allies were properly secreted, and first en
,vigilance upon them. 1.-entered the
mysterious and fatal guest chamber. The.
lamp which I carried setved • to reveal every
part of it. and I quickly became aware that
there was Malting Unusual About the appear
loam of the room.• It was very.tnuch such a
bed chamber as might be met with in almost
ovary village, inn: Nevertheless . I resolved
to put no faith in appearances, and imme
diately I.dommenoed a 'systematic examina
tion. I searched everywhere—under the bed,
in the closet anti behind the window curtains
—but My search revealed nothing. I was
cartainlthat no one was congealed in the room.
and there as certainly seemed no place of in
gress save the door.
I was beginning to become anxious. r
reflected that the danger might come upon
the unexpectedly, and from an unexpected
source. I sat down and for an hour I waited
—waited in: restless expectancy for the ap- •
pearance.of the assassiti—but still I waited
in vain. Looking at my watch, I perceived .
that it was nearly midnight. My maims•
touted vigil hod weoried me, and-placing my
pistols beneath the pillow, I lay down upon
the had.. without removing my clothes. I •
was not long in discovering that this bed
Was,of stmewhat singular construction—the
top ,hejtig rather concave than otherwiset
and so adjusted that the occupant could no,
poisibly rest-in any other way than upou his
back in the middle.
, , .
• "Upon:hic back? —That . seemed rather a
singular .discovery to make just at 'that mo
ment. Had not every one of the 'initirderd
Men.been stabbed through the back ? Yes
—and eackone of them must have received
their death wound while lying in, this very
40, just at! 1— : • :
.1 . •..
Three. sharp distinct sounds .apparently
clew at hand, interrupted 'my, reflections
L knew• their meaning• in an instant-- '
these sounds needed: no interpreter. la
rose quickly 'and silently,,atid grasping my
pistols, awaited the, no •t, movement of the
unseen , assassin,'That noise
again, 'ea now like the theaking of a binge—
Next there was a shuffling sound which made'
sqe aware that time iwas,a - .man beneath the
bed, and the next instant I' saw the blede of
a, dagger driven up through the thin mattrees
in tire very piece where 'I had beep lyingl I
gave a low groan, which was answered. by
a chuckle from beneaty'the be fl. • •
'An easy death I Now . for.the
heard' the same voice say. -And at the same
instant-Abe head and shoulder's of the inn
keeper were thrust out from the bed-hanging
Covering him with one of my pistols, I said
Come forth; sir, and deliver yourself up.
)(Our innocent guest is no other than a
detective officer 1 Don't attempt to esettpe 7 :-
,Ishall certainly fire if you do I, .
Btit he-did try and I speedily Bent a pis;
tol ball after him. The report was succeed
ed br a deep groan, and instantly M. Berret
and his assistants rushed in- A hasty search
wa sufficient to discover the landlord un
der the lied, Weltering in his blood, and •the
hostler was seized before he had an 'oppor:.
tunity to close the secrerptinel in the wall,
through which he attempted to escape.
Thin panel r as, a short search disclosedAo
us, opened directly Lilo a' hollow partition:,
which communicated with a lower• room:—
Bitmentis of this strange contrivance, the
assassins had always been able to enter this
particular chamber at any time, and once
through the panel without having disturbed !
the unsuspecting sleeper, their work was ea
tiollo.. This bed was, as I have said,
constructed in such a manner that a sleeper
could maintain only one position in it; a
hole had been worked for the paininge of the
dagger, for a powerful thrust had been in
every instance enough to transfix the heart
of the•vietim. After rifling the body of every
thing valuable, the: murderers were accus
tomed to carry it out in the darkness of the
night and leave it in one of the public streets
of the town. And so adroitly had this game
been played, that no shadow 4if "suspicion
had attached to the real criminals.
The inn keeper recovered from.the wound
whiqh I gave him, but it was only, together
with his partner in guilt, the hostler, to , re
ceive one of a more serious character from
the hands- of the executioner.
Leaf-by loaf the roses fall,
Drop by drop the springs rundry;
One by one, beyond recall,
Summer bOhutlea fade and die; •
, But the roses bloom again,
And the spring will gush anew,
--In the pleasant April rain'
And the summer sun and dew.
So In hours of deepest gloom,
. When the sprhign of gladness fall,
, And tho roses In the bloom
DrOop like =Wenn wan and pale,
'We shall find some hope that lies
- -Like a silent gein apart, .
. 'Hidden far from enrolees oyes '
- In the garden of the heart. '•
Some sweet hope to gladness wed,
• Thiit will Spring afresh and new,
When grief's winter sbill'havo fled, •
(living place to rain and dew— •
Some tweet hope that breathes of spring,
Through the Weary . , weary time,
Budding for its btassomithr,
In the spirit's glorious clime.
Correspontle4o of tho HERALD
,A PEEP AT THE PRINCE.
WASIIINGTON D = C. Oct. 4, 1860
DEA It" HERALD, Putting'on my • dresscoat
and white kids, 1 hurried'to the White House
as it was now half pait.tWelve and the recep
tion was to bo.only from twelve to one. The
crowd at tlia door was as, great as is usual
on the.first'olJanuary•reception, but as one
of the windows was used as an exit, the
expeetants kessing in and .tbe satisfied push
ing out., made a jam on-the threshold which
was squeezingly tlitlieult to pass. After a
short struggle I was fortunate in making my
way.to the East room, in which we'reitssetn.
bled a great number of the gay . gallant of the
land ; army officers in full, unitbrm mixing
with the.bright dresses of the females, and
giving a brilliancy to the scene. The room
was comfortably filled, but by no tnob, like
that which witnessed the presentation ot• the
Japanese treaty. 4 Casting a hasty glance in
search of the PrOdent and. Prince, I diseov:
mired that they hfid withdrawn ; presently a
little cotntnotiob in the crowd of crinoline
called my attention to the Green room
from which camo the President with the
Prince at his side - , followed by mayorßerreti
the puke of Newcastle, Lord Lyons, and the
other gentlemen of the suite. The party pass.
ed directly through the East:room upstairs,
leaving a wave of palpitating feinale hearts
inwardly scolding themselves for not looking
more fascinating, as every ono of the dentoi•
Belles was confident that she possessed the
lucky number of charms which would draw
the royal prize.
The Chief of the Police announced that
the Prince would appear at the window over
the entrance, and the current became strong
in the direction of the door; half suspecting
that it wait a ruse to clear the house, I was
carried along by the crowd to the portico,
and on looking up at the window, was agreed
bly disappointed by seeing him standing at
the left side looking placidly out at the sea
of upturned faces. The expression of his
face is mild and prepossessing. His light
hair; large, clear, blue eyes; and well shaped
nose, would make his lace handsome, 'were '
it not for his mouth which is like Victoria's,
with teeth less protruding than her's.
On his left stood the Duke of Newcastle,
his mentor, who is of commanding appear.
once tied not unlike the'present commandant
of Carlisle Barracks, Major Graham. Form•
ing a setnicirchl were the rest of his suite.
Alter standifig for almost a quarter of an
hour, as if they were having a photograph
taken, Lord Lyons made some remark, which
was respcinded to by a smile frete the Prince
which was reflected by the semicircle of no
bility, they 'withdrew; and the crowd of
American nobility, beautiful and gallant mel.
'kid — away.
To night*if 'the weather pernlitg; in the
mall south of the White House, there wind
a great display of firOirorksi.eicellink it is
said, any that have ever been made in this
country. " One piece is one hundred and sixty
feet in length and fifty in, height, surroun
ded by emblematical devices will shine in
letters of tire " WELCOME RENFREW."
Adieu. Yours, M.
Tux BOTANY or JAPAN.—The botany of the
Island of Japan is more varied than that of
any country of the sane area, as it comprises
the flora of tiietropics and of the antarctic re
gions. possessesthis remarkable peculiari•
ty. that; instead of resembling in'general fee
tures.the flora of the western shores of Ameri
ca bordering on the Pacific; it is more like that
of the eastern and more. distant side of the ,
American Continent. 'The Japanese possess
the art of dwarfing and of magnifying vegeta
ble product's in an extraerdlnary'manner. A
recent traveller states thathe saw a plum•tree
a cherry tree, and a fii(''Oele, ,growing
small box net moreAhaw t aii* inches long, the
plum tree being in ; blossom; whilst, on the
other hand, cabbag a ttare;griewnf of snob size
that one is as iamb as a man • can lift. ,The
Japanese horticulturists also' h aim' the: powei•
of cenoentrating the vigour of aticTuNtree' in
a single branch, which yii)ltlins,bearblessome
and fruit miiclfgietiter, than the common size.
TAIcE geese that sees another
drink will do the awn; though he is not thirs.'
ty: The oustern,of _drinking for company
when drinking is dfepeneablo and prejudicial
seems to be a ease of the same. kind, and to
put a man. feathers only excepted,.. upon a
footing wlth a goope.
.1 $1 50 per annum in advance
(42 00 if not paid in advance
-.More than. half. a century' sinen a liew•
Fitgland farmer boy entered liarimrd.col
lege.as a student. The clads to which he
belonged. were tisseinbled in the, room of
one of their number for one of those :dOnvi ,
vial meetings which were commonin those
days. . .
. 4. man dressed in ateamster's-frpok,..aimve
a road Of th e produce of li is farm totarnbkidge.
Mier transacting his business 'Eel entered
The College - yard and 'enquired 'of n jild he
met tbere for. J T . The. , little
souled fellow, thinking to mortify the young
Man, took him to the room occupied by' the
• class, and opening the door, said, ' T---,
here is a - gentleman who wishes to see youP
'-r-----, without exhibiting the slightest
mortifiCation, sprang' to the door,.and wet.
I coined his father affectionately ;c then , turn.
lug to his elassmaterzaid. " Gentlemen t give
me leave to introduce my father: to jou; he
is a poor and hard working man, but as hon•
est and worthy a man as lives."
Pride and aristocracy were abashed,, and'
all the nobler feelings of our nature aroused
in the, young men. They , came forward,,
-shook. hands with the old man, invited him
to enter their room and take a glass of wine,
'which was the compliment usually
to visitors at that time.. •
He of whom this anecdote is related, after
filling an honorable office in' the County for
Many years, has ceased to Oct his part among"
us, but the memory of his virtues will be
cherished by all who had the happiness of
knowing hini ; and it is s to be hoped that his,
example tufty strengthen many. to be true to
their highest and best impulses.
I must relate my first andlast experiment
in training my oldest hey_ to keep - family
secrets: He was a chatterbox, 'and as ho
visited among strangers, without me, I was
fearful he might tell more than he ought.—
So taking him on my knee, 'I said: .
"" My dear, you must never tell anything we
say, or let, our plans:he known to any one—
especially to Mrs. Jones."
'ffis quick mind comprehended me in, an
instant, and with a very confirmed look,'he
promised obedience. A• few.ditys after, ho
entered my rook with an air of triumph,
and said: t , •
"Mamma, I minded - .you. Mrs. Joiies
asked meli.Un.you were going to New York,
and I said, 'I can't tell you, for my mamma
don't wish you tattow any of har-plansl"
In my consternation I was tempted to re
prove the innocent boy, but upon a moment's
thought,-I let the matter pass, knowing that
itcould not be extenuated, and preferring to
oie the friendship of Mrsi-Jones, rather than
illy his pure trusting spirit with a lesson of
worldly policy. When his younger brother,
a more quiet boy, equally fond of visting,.
and a great pet and darling with all who
knew him, - became old enough -to betray
family secrets, I gave him no caution, but
trustecnm his common sense.
One day, on returning from an errand at
a neighboring house, he stood awilo absorbed
in thought, and then said : - • •
'• Mamma, what shall I say when peoplo
",What is your mother doing? and
" What clad 'you have for dinner ?"
"What do you say, my deikr?"
" Why," said he, looking .bairfully aside,
I say, I guess it's time for me to go ?"
DUKE cf NFIVCASTLE.—The follow.
ing notice of the Duke of Newcastle, who ire •
companies the Prince of Wales on his visit
to the British North Amer'Can Colonies and
the. United States, as his mentor, we take
from • Burke's " Peerage and Baronetage of
the British Empire," for the present years
"Henry Pelham Fietines Penyun Clinton,
Duke of Newcastle.under-Lyme, Meaty of
Stafford, and Earl of Lincoln; Keeper of
St Briaval's Castle; born : 22nd of May, 1811;
married 17th of November, 1832, Laiy
san Harriet Catherine .Hamilton Douglas,
only daughter of the late - Duke of Hamilton,
and by her (from whom . he was divorced
in 1850)11as issue—
" 1. Henry Pelham Alexander, Earl, of
Lincoln, born 25th January, 1834, member
" 2. Edward William, An officer in the
Bo Brigade, born I 1 th August, 1836.
"3. Arthur, born 23rd June, 1840, Royal
"4. Albert,Lborn 22nd December, 1842.
" I. Susan Charlotte Catherine
' "Ho succeeded as sth Duke, 12th . Janu
ary, 1821. His grace, who was member of
Parliament for South Notts and for the Fat ,
.kirk burghs, prior to his father's death, has
filled various high official station's.: He was
Chief Secretary of Ireland in 1846,:Secre
tary of State for the Colonies, from 1852 to
'1854, 'and Secretary of State tor War from
1854 'to 1855. He is now- Secretary, of
State for the Colonies."
The title was created 13th November, 1756.
Motto to the coat of arms—"Loyaulten'a
lionte"—Loyally has no shame.
A Goon QNEr . -4As a representative of the
"wild sod" wag helping Mr. Blank to get a
safe in his office ode day, and not being:ac
quainted with the article, inquired what it
was . .for? "To prevent papers, and othei
otticies which are placed in it from being
burnt in case of fire, 'said B.
" Au sure will nothing ivir burn thatis
put in that iron thrunk?" . .
" Well, thin, per honor, ye'd better be af.
ther getting into that 'eatne,when ye die.'?
Mr. Illanic,told — liko, te/open the windowa
and let the cool air in\Axr,
SEIS.—Say nothing respecting yourd i elf,
either g00d, ,, ; bad, or indifferent: nothing
good, for that is vanity; nothing bad, for
that is affectation; nothing indifferent, for
that is silly. ;
•"M'y dear doctor," said a lady, "Letiffer
a great deal' withmy eyes."—" Be patieut,
madam," he replied,44o would probably
suffer a great deal more without them."
lii the window of a Shop in an obscure
part of London', is this announcement.l--
" Goods removed, messages taken, carpets
beaten, and poetry composed on any nub•
The doctor made a call when :Mr..Miggs.:•
was at home, and addressing the wire, styled -•
her Mrs. Miggs. -
"Oh doctor," said the junior Miggs, "Why' ,
do you ,eall ma 'Mrs. Miggs' when pies . '44 - * •
home, and 'dear Angeline' when he's awayi
Imagine the furocv as the -doetor's coat
tails disappeared at the street•door
toe of a boot'underneath theta: 'fr::'
Breathes there 'a man witlisonl
who never to himself hatlieilid,'"l•iiilr
county paper, : take, both :tor; Arty own and.= ri:u.
children sake I" .If such there, be t let,hin-Ac
havethe -Herald to hip, gent •
and if 'he'd 'Pesti jtaPpy *inter ? ' ho
• in ad.
trance ahrld pay the priatei:
If you want to hove man yiolir Mend, don't
'pit the of his wife. Potato_ opinion is
made up of tho average prejudices of woman.