Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, September 22, 1865, Image 1

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Ono Scplaro one insertion,
For each subsequent Insertion,
For Me eautile Ailvertisetnents,
Legsl Notices
Protrs•ioual °arils without paper,
ObituitrY Not:„es an eo ninunico
tionl rot ting ro matie sof lei!
veto Interests alone, In cents per
J°ll Pitilidri , fid—Our Job Printing °glee is the
argest and meet compintit establishment in the
;nun y. Four good Prossnii, and a general carloty of
material our turd Fur plain and 'Fancy work 01 iivor r i
<in I, enables no to Jo Job Printing at the shortest
notion, and inn the most reasonable tenni. Poisons
in wan, of Mil.. Blanks, or anything to the Jobbing
line. will find It to thole In Wrest to give us a call,
, 6' ,a,v,val. .'j a f„oratati.ou.
ProoWont—A:4l,EO, .10EiNSON,
VICo Pre +l , lt. S Fo•TKR,
Secretary of :4t-I to— Wm. 11.Sor von,
SooretAry ol I otelior— l A , II .itt,o4,
Secretary of Troa,ory—Uroo 110 TLLOCII,
SeCrettlry 0 War-1 DAMN u 1 STINToN,
S , CrOt•Wi 01 Navy—thot:oN
Powt M.o.tor it th,NNIA,4.
•`.nrmtc kieueral — ./ 01F, S. Slog ED.
Chief Ju.Wee of Ch. lini , o 1 Stet! n1.310:4 P. Cuts:
S era ary of
gar veyor Uen 4 . 31 Inofrs 11Ann,
.• inn? thiner Al— Is v.: •ZI.ENNER.
.lenerAl-11 N. NI. NI; ,cprri i ,
A ljutant Gonernl;-A L
Sc,te Treasurer—ll ENlkl It. NiO”ll.F..
Ctlt, fJu tin of Oa zioprerno Court-01:o. It. Rout
Presidont Judr, , —llon James 11. -
.1 lon . Mlchapl Gooklin, /len
If mrh Stuart
Dlitrict A tornoy.—J. W. O. (fillelen.
Proctrouotary—Sualuei .tifroninn.
CI irk An I It Commune,
IteAirter—floo W. 'Corte.
111;h -lhorlif—John Tarok,
County Troasurer—lleory S. Ritter.
Coroner —Da So. ith
County C‘nunti , sioners—llenry Karinl, John ;11
loy. Aitrboll tIeCI Ilan,
Stiporintendout of Poor Ilouse—llenry Snyder.
Physician to W. W. Dale.
Physieian to Poor llotp:o—Dr. 11'. W. Dale.
A•sist.ant Uurges , — Wllliam Cameron,
T, trn ilounr•ll—Asst IS and—J. IV. D. (Widen, An
drew B. le.lgler, Geo. Waal, Chas. B. TI 'tier, Barnet
Harman, It est It and—A I< Itheetn, John [lnys,
M. Ithtek, S. P. Hillman. Clerk, Ja, 11. ma50,a,,,m,,,,
f rre:WlT,r, David CM, wit 11,
CM - ISt /Olt., I . :11111,0M SW:111%, Ward CnnStableS
Gant Ward, Andrew Martin, West IVard, James Will
A p.e=4,or—lVillieln Soaker.
.All A. K. Sheeler.
Tax o,llert.,r—Andrew Kerr, Ward CollectArA—Ens ,
Wprtl, .111 e. bIl e.J eel NV e ard, Williams
Strefq Comm Patrick Aladdon.
ar ho I . .•ire—A. L. Sp msler, David Smith,
hrul DehzilT 'hay)\ lox . Meek, Levi Allvert.
Chu], h. N orthwest angle of Cen
tre r;sonre. hos ay P. 1% trig Pastor —Servwes
every Sunday 11,1ra hug at 11 o'r•losk, A. )1., and 7
Wolk., I'. )1.
: , eron l Prt,b, riqn 'Lurch, turner of South 1f,.,
„vorand st,o”tt, Rev. John O 11119 R. Pastor
. tlirvloes . - tt II I c'eliwk A. 31., and 7 u'eMelt
P. NI.
5t,..1..h 11'4 ('hurch., l'r.,t Episeopal) northeast anv,h ,
of C.. o :-.loare. )(i•v. F .1 Clerr. it ector.
at (I .Cc lock (. and lock— P M.
E n oith Lutheran chureb, Itedtbrd, between Main
sad Louth, .Lreets RevproAker, Pastor. Ser
vi,t, Al II .\ 7 , 1 Ceioclt P. M.
Ref r 1,11 4 ,1 Church Lo - rithor,
Ato• all I Put reel s. Itev r , olitiel Philips, Pastor
o• •s st II o',•lock A. M., arid h o l rlorlt I' M.
Shit fl , llist, IL Church (first rhar4e) corner of Uaiii
Pitt , tr.•ets. Rev. l'hoin3 , 11. t.herlock, Pahtur.
e• it II o'clock A. NI.. 111111 7 I I 0C1(Ick I' )1. char...e.) Hey. S. 1,
11 , 114'ln:10, V 11,10 1 .. r ervl,sla Emory C 114,11111 1
o'clock A. 31., and 3
. 1 ::„ I'. N.
Ch arch Chapel 'out li West car, of West Et.
alit Chapel \ . Rae. II Beck, Pasto . Services
at I I a, tn.. and 5 11,111
-t I' ttrl,l,', eat h..lte Church. Vornfrut near East,t
Roo 1'.1,f ir. Serv,cvs overy other :Nth 10 o'clock. Coopers at 3P. M.
.60f111,1 LllOlOl,ll church. , l corner i.r
t „,, i :11 .111 Itcc C t•iitze, Son ice:, ar
/ 11'1.1,11
in 11t 11 , Pncn are (ha
roc), peso.. - s arc svfin,tell Go notify Us.
Rev If• axn D. 0. Pees Id u and Pro
ass ,r of SI ril.riouce.
Willi Nl,l ". .1. :NI., Pr , fossor (.1 Natural
` l ,le l /1, 1 11 3,1 A 1:3 r 3 COT' 1111,211111
Roy \VI L 1t , 0,vt.11, A
,:roa iortrim Lao gangue
uttel U ilkihnlll, A. 11., Prufe >t it of \l3tlHtniat
K Stlytn no. A. \I , Pr. , fess, of the Latin and
14 3 t .1r,11,11. 1,1, 1), of Law.
Rev Unary C. Ctle,Rou, A. II . L' Hi
Jolt Li.kood, A ,I.l,tut in the lir:111011/u lieu
CORPORITION VIP Ilcr Lnr, Warieliti _Vestrymon
i/f St- 'burr h
Tilo Bee : le. J. Clore. Li 11., itertnr and Troasuror.
.d/ILtl E Stn. ad. I'tll.,ctiti
I I.SL I . l.ll•torin dangnagos
,ns I. I. 11 oi.•1, 1. 11, truot or in :Siatilonlat los and
NI. N. Ego. Tolichel of Plano.
E Graf. luu.'l vavilt, or i rolling ~pti
• lit,. Ida•turer on El.:talon and vino
Corum tn. l'reeKlent,./auou..laulllteu, II : , asc too,
It. C. 15'relearl, Homy eenhaul. Ilutueeieht
Sect'y, ~1 W. V.y, Tee o.urer. dorm ?len+rngur.
Meet nu the Int Ilonday of each Month at ts o'clock A.
, at ll'lueation 11/01.
CVELISEE DEPOVY 114SK.—PrOAlil,t/t, It. M Ilend sr
sou; o ..1 I'. hassle,. I 1.. A. 'Milli and 55
A. Cox; .11obsottger, Jo,. Under woo ; Directors, it
Henderson, President It C. Woodward. John p. Her
gas, lobo Stuart, jr.. Abu, Hosier, Henry Saxton,
Sidles Woodburn, .1. J. Logan, 11 tu. It,
Ftaxe N set /Nil. 0 ANIS.—PEOSiEI3IIt Soil) Usl Hepburn
Ca-flier. Jos. C Molter, Toiler, A boor C. firindie, NOW
se ger, Jew Brown Wrn. iter, John Dunlap, lalch'il
Woods, .brith C. Dunlap, . saac Brenneman., John B.
Sterrett, Saint Hepburn, Directors.
Gnat:sato:it VALLEY RAILROAD COMP ANY.—President,
Frederick Watts: Secretor and Treasurer, Edward
Suppinteodent, U. N. Lull. Passenge,
trains three thrills a day, Carlisle Accouttno
Eastward, leaves Carlisle 5 55 A. M., arriving at Car.
lisle 5 20 P. 51. Tbrou,ol trains Eastward, 10.10 A. M.
and 2.42, P, 51. Westward at 0.27, A. N., and 2.55 I'.
1101 Todd;
Troasuror, A. 4. Spon , ler; Superintont on,
Coors° Wlso : Directors, P. Watto, Wm. M. boutemt
H. M. Biddle, Henry Saxton. It. C. Woodward, J. W.
Patton, P. dardnor and D. 8, Croft.
Cumberland Stns Lodge No. 197, A. V. M. meets at
ftlarlon flail on the 2ua and 4th Tuoadays of every
St. Johe'S Lodge No. 900 A. Y. M. Meets 3tl Thurs
day of each mouth, at Mariou
Carlisle Lodge No. 01 I. 0 of 0. F. Aleets Monday
ova Ong. at 7 rout's building.
Letort Lodge No. 63, 1. 0. of G. T. Meets every
Thursday evening in Ilhoorn's 11a11, gd story.
Tho Unlon Fire Company wa , organized 'ln 1789.
'lnnen In Lout.ber between Datum:l Hanover.
The Cumberland biro Commie.) , was instituted Feb
1809, House to liadford, between Alain and Porn
The Geed Will Fire Company wno instituted In
'March, 1855. House In Pomfret. near Hanover.
The Empire Hook and Ladder Company was luntltu:.
tod In 1859. House In Pitt. near Main.
Postage on all lottero of ono half ounce weight or
under, d conto pro paid.
Postage on rho 1113ItALD within the County, tree.
Within the State 111 coats per annum. To any part
of.the United States, 26 conto Postage, on all Iran
alert papers. 2 rotas per ounce. Advortisod totters to
be charged with cost of advertising.
Photographs, Ambrotypes, lvorytypea
Beautiful Album! Beautiful Frames
Albums for Ladles and Gentleman,
Albums f rHif•S(lfi, sad int . Children,
Pocket Albums for Soldiers and Civilians!
Choicest Albums I Prettiest Albums) Cheapest Albums)
Fresh and Irow Korn New York And Philadelphia
IF' you .want ..satisfactory Pictures and
polite attention calk at Mrs. R. A. Smith's Photo,
graphic Gallery, South East I orner or , Hanover I. , :treet
and Harker Square; Opliosito the Court Helmand roil
Ofliro, o,rllslu, Pa.
Mrs IL. A. SMlth well known as Mrs. It A. Reynolds,
and so well known se a Duguerrean Artist, given Per
sonal attention to Ladles and Uentloinun . vlsltlng her
Gallery, and having the best of Artists and polite at
tendants canN nattily promise that In no other Gallery
can those who favor her with a fall get pictures sup,-
tior to hers, not even In Now York or rddladelphla, or
miter with omr.. kind and prompt attention.
Atnbrorypeldworted ln.ltings, Lockets, Breast; Pine-
A°, Portend copies of Ikaguerrotypert arid Atnbrotypes
muds of deeeaspd *holds. Whoro copies ale deuced,
e-like pletur , 4l. s ty still be had. elther r for frames . r
for cards :' All .iik;.,atives preserved one year and orders
by mall or otherwisepromptly attended to.
December 23, 18114—tf
DR.', Wlll. H. COOK; ‘ : •
Sigrgeon and*,:dgeouchour
FIPIOE: a' liis
atioet; aNdllarkg the Bio!.hodist Church.
duly VIOL
.1 00
2,6 00
From Fra,er'R Magazine.
111"1:11b: Al. - 111(,1t (IF " MEO E1,111,\
Hector Garret awake from his delusion,
from hi:, scholarly reveries, his active enter
prise. "He that, provideth not fur his own
house is worse than an infidel." So he
watched Leslie: he saw her rise up, with her
thoughtful face, very individual it appeared
now, and gu up and down earryinlis, her baby.
Ile was aware that she was appropriating it
as her treasure; that she was saying to her
self ver and gold have
I none, but this is my pearl beyond price;
she will be enough Par n o t must, he mm,
I will make her so. She and I will Vll.l.tite no
were silly tears en hard, changeable men.—
They are not like us, little, daughter; they
pass us by, or they 10Vli us once with fierce
desire; and when satiated or balked, they
turn to us again to please their eye, Hatter
their car, their leisure ; to anatomizo
and torture like ether favorite:, of an hour.
\VC will haVe 11(ffic of them, save t, do our
duty. 11e will live fur each other.
\,a. that she deprived him abi, right, 1/,
father; tt)o magnanimous to la•
and she would lad have ball:cd that
,uppet, to whose service she eon:a:crated her
r, of one privilege which any pang, of
or, could purclut,e. Silo had rather that
naive, than n o tion that
" 1 , 113,11 tolli
Prt.. , c , l leer image !rim] hi , 111,11 . E...
She pre,ClltlA their Child to 111111 with
grunt, a,urliuc~s, ILS if it NVIIS SO very sof -
inn it ceremony that periornianeeelliall
illated her frmil ordinary emotion ;
nd eoti , ulted him on the swat( questions
nit concerned its welfare with the same H.l)-
,rhing; care. 11 he carne Hoar her when
o Lore the eh Id in her arni , , she offered it
hitu tiffll'd late ty : Slut rightt`OlM
•ell a, valiant—ye , , very valiant. lie con
.inplated her ,teadhe•tness with wonder.
!ter th, blow winch iii,roain, her, when
1., Peolegmfr of the
, ri)pcii , ati”ll givpn lili•ssing to
atone for the gall in her cup. she acciiiiWil
it d it, and set luirm.ilf to hit
grateful for it, and uorthy of it immediate
ly. The Mrtitude which, after the invtd un
tary, inevitable rebellion, would permit no
more idle repining, the dement Tubb; that
hid its own disease and bore it bravely, even
the :tern ness that sot its teeth against, retie
ion—he recogniz.vd them till ; it was study
' ting the reflection of his own lofty feature
in the fragile, quivering flesh of a girl.
What in often propiiiied, rarely practised,
Leslie did. She changed her ways, with
what travail of :din it, what heart-sickness
she alone could tell. It is no ummuon,
or false influence that causes a revulsion in
the whole bodily system ; it is not skin-deep
puncture that bleeds inwardly ; it is not easy
lesson that the disciple lays to heart : but
Leslie surmounted and survived it. She
had escaped her responsibilities, and slum
bered at cr post. She would do so no longer.
She belonged now, after little Leslie, to her
household, and its members might yet be
the better for her, and Hector Garrett should
respect—not pity, her. She vindicated her
matron hood suddenly and straightforwardly,
but with a sedateness and firmness that was
conclusive of her future power; she had.
much to acquire, but she would gain some..
thing every day and every hour, until Otter
should own no abler mistress. Then for
her child, she would t teach herself that she
might instruct herdlitughter, so that if she
proved inquiring and meditative like her
father, she need not soon weary of her sim
ple mother, and turn altogether to a more
enlightened and profound instructor, Sure
ly there was some knowledge that a woman
could best store up and dispense, some gilt
wherin the vigorous and well trained man
did not bear the universal palm 7 Leslie
strove to cultivate her talents; for these in
her position there was scarcely a chcice of
fields, but she had cur intently- the power of
observation, and her sharpened motives sup
plied the defects of her early education.
Leslie bec,ine a naturalist—the most origi
nal and untrammelled of naturalists, for she
proceeded upon that foundation of anecdo
tal and experiMental acquaintance with herb
and tree, insect, bird, and beast; and oven
atmospheric phenomena, whose unalloyed
riches aro peculiar to rustic and isolated
_Hector Garret observed this growing taste.
and appreciated it. Leslie had ceased to apolo
gize for her stupidity, and to bo shy of his
scrutiny. When be found her procuring
and preserving. this or that specimen, or
rioting down to a primitive fact, if he asked
an explanation he had'ono directly.
"This pale ilower, and that with the green
flowers' and the great leaves, are lady's
stnoek and lady's-mantle ; they say they aro
named fur the Virgin, but I think Adam
must have named them in the Garden.
Bridget tells ice that the Irisk believe the
fairies sleep in these This is the plant
of whose . root cats'are so fond that they bur
row about it and nibble it, and as it does not
.hurt them, I halio dug up a bit fdr: our puss;
little .Leslie,louks after her already., Lhavo
'been wriiing,down the' day ylionr the swallow
twittered ut the window, to cobvaro: 4 lyith:
theliniriyal,:vt,t,,s,iipiiier,.' foggy saw a double nest with one hole last year;
VOL. 65.
RHEEM & WEA.KLEY, Editors & Proprietors
llnve yin heard thin touching story,
Told Flo sadly, of that clime
Where the roof, in rilmpon glory
Brightem all the summer time?
Story of n gentle maiden—
thildendialred and starry eyed—
Young in years, by thought °Wind.,
Who in angel bennty died.
Gentle Ern, loving Ern,
Sleeping by the ebbing wave,
Wail of woo shall never gbh's , ' lieri
Shrouded in her mossy Wrare•
Oiler she wept o'er wrong and sorrow,
Childish tears sd wisely shed :
Birds of Eden, on the morrow,
Vailded dirges o'er leer b'end;
Velvet leaf and snowy blossom
Crowned her young and radiant brow
O'er bee White' and hearing bosout
hatith+ are ii,ided riot,',
newly Eva, loving Eva,
Sleeping by 1111. moaning title,
Never more shall sorrow grieve her
Who in angel beauty died.
(( 71 ripe/ )
it must have been an cld pnir and n young
maintaining a joint roof-tree. Yes, of esourse,
these are jay's feathers."
Another resource which Leslie found
within Hector Garret's perception, was that
of music. She had been endowed with n
flexible, melodious voice, and as soon as she
had use.for them, she gathered by magic a
host of ditties, blytho or sad, stirring or soo
thing—from the romantic fervor of "Char
he's my darling," to the pathos of
" Drummos.siu Moor," or the homely, biting
humor of " Tibbie Fowler," to carol to the
accompaniment of the ancient spinnet, in
order to cheer or lull the child.
Hector Garret would move to his study
window, and open it softly, in the gloaming
hair when the purple sunset Was on the sea,
and the bats shroud from the old chimneys,
to listen to his wife in the room above sing.
ing to her child. He did not hear her music
otherwise . ; if he had solicited it, she would
have complied with a little surprise, but he
did not„seek the indulgence.
The alteration in Leslie which matured
her unexpectedly - from a girl to a woman,
affected powerfully both the arbiters of her
destiny. Bridget Kennedy, froM her tyrant
was fairly transformed into the warmest and
most faithful adherent. There was some
thing bigh and great in the wild old woman,
that could thus at once confess her error, ad
mit greatness in any form in another, and
succumb to it reverently. Truly, Bridget
Kennedy was like fire to the weak and fool
ish, a semirge and a grisly phantom ; to the
brave and capable, a minister fearless, fond,.
told untiring to her last breath.
I t was very strange to Hector Garret to be
sensible of Bridgers lapse from his side, to
hear the present madam, the subdued, dili
gent woman, canonized to the level of the
rand, glad lady cif Otter to whom Bridget
had been so long fanatically loyal. Ile said
to himself that the child had helped to ell'ect
it, the precious descendant, the doted-on
third generation, but he was uncertain. ne
himself was so impressed with the patient
woman he had formed from the lively girl,
so tortured by the conviction that he lied
gagged and fettered her—that her limbs
were cramped and benumbed, her a,mos
plMre oppressive, bier life self-:denying, that
lie could bear it no longer.
God I':give are, Lesl.e, for the wrong
done you, - he confes-rd one night
with a haggard, remorseful face, when she
stood; constrained and iwnsive, on his joy
le-s hearth.
She ',inked up quickly, she laughed a dry
" Y. et are dreaming." she replied.
HOW . much larger Otter is then the Was
gll \‘: was a mere cupboard in CUM
1101V much pleasanter the fields
and hills end scuttle then the grim, m•ky
,treet where my head ached and my eyes
worn weary. And little Les/le Is a dnaisand
times n ~roe than my own people, or any
companions that I ever possessed. Hitch,
1111,11 1 hear her cry; don't detain me, I/
for any thing that I can do for you—be
cau,tt :milling keeps tile from Leslie."
The ciati , of lire \Vert! heaped UpWI his
howl ; there could be no reparation.
11 by I%•n , (;: tri•rt, nue resigned ?
It NV:Is a cruel hut it might have
Wt,l'se, Mr heart, utre (11`Celt11111, 111111 tchnt
is gels rind ball , ; c111 is apt to pr ,, VO All
ti I. Hero win: rwriminciit eiiirlingennint
cuniforiless es
teem lint there was no treachery in the
houselwid, nu malignant hate, no, base r -
Rut Ilector Garret would not rest: he had
fur less or tar more energy than his wife;
he walked his lands a moody, harassed man.
The turmoil and distraction of his youth
se•emui recalled ; he lost hiPequanimity ;
his regular habits faded from him. Leslie
conid no longer coo: t on his prolonged ab
sence his short, stated visits; he would be
with her at any time within doors or with
out—to exchange a word or look, and go as
he came, to return as unaccountably and
inconsistently. It vexed Leslie; she tried not
to sea it ; it made her etAus,. anxious ; and
what had she to do with Hector Garret's
flushed cheek and alibiing eye ? Seine an
niversary, sonic combination of present as
sociations and past recollections—a tendency
to fly from himself, besetting at times the
mostself'-controlled—might have caused this
change in his appearance. Ah I better twist
nnd•untwist the rings of little Leslie's fair
hair, and dress and undress her as she had
done her doll ; better examine the shell
cracked by the yellow-hammer, and count
the spots on the broad brown leaf of the
plane, than perplex herself with so unconge
nial a difficulty. But the difficulty pursued
her nevertheless. and baffled and bewitched
her as it had done wiser people.
The master and mistress of Otter were
spectators of the harvest home, the plenti
ful feast and merry dance in the swions
bairn where their share of the fruit of the
earth was about to be garnered. Leslie
stood in her complimentary gay gala ribands,
with her fingers meeting upon her wedding
ring, looking composedly and with interest
on the buxom women and stalwart men,
the loving lads and lasses, the cordial , hus
bands end wives. Hector Garret, however,
scarcely , tarried to reply to their health and
prosperity drunk in .a . flowing bumper,
but broke from the scene as if its good was
his evil, its blessing his curse. '
parish e hadi
church where Leslie ex
hibited her bridal tlnery—and it is to be
feared in her volatile youth squandered -as'
many of her golden moments of devotion, as
did the wife and daughter of good Dr.
Primrose, of whom she had read as a warn
ing, not as an example—when Leslie listen
ed to the clergyman, and, bent her head in
penitence and worShin,.. she Wag disturbed by
Hector Garret's gesture of. ref and
attitude of care.
When the new-moon was rising in the
sky, as lustrous, and as pure these thousand
years, the same moon hanging over the same
sell, 'and he pacing up and doWn unquiet end
dissatisfied as ever with Leslie bidding the
little on leoltup.and,Clap, her, handS, car
rying her off to her cradle pillow, coming
back after , :tt weary absence to stand and
look in' her" turn 'at theni
, ooh, 'was.
close, to her, murmuring "
." Leslie," .hut Who turned upon him pale ,
and cold' as t tlie :moon ai)Ove her, and' ad, ,
Sce,'yondar is 6 ship dunb
ling tiirlscraig'ioliat-and steering' into,fha
Otter sea," '
-Carlisle, Pa., Friday, Seistember, 22, 1865.,
The October winds, tossing the late oats
and the frosted heather, were lashing the
Otter sea into hearing waves and flakes of
foam. That western sea has its annals and
its trophies, as well as den and moor. Ed
ward Bruce crossed it to give to Ireland as
dauntless a king as ho whom a woman
crowned, and found a nameless gravel and
there, in the glassy calm of a summer night,
the vessel, and its passengers lulled in fatal
security and slumber profound as that of the
Lobos eate , r) "manhood's noble head" and
-beauty's flowery crown," the pilgrim
from the Far West, and the child at his
father's door, sank like lead, fathoms be
yond the aid of ir odern science with its my
riads of inventions and its hardy self-confi
The few fishers of Otter were exposed to
the swell' rolling from' New England and
Labrador to Galloway and Argyle; many a
lamp stood day and night in cottage win
dows, many an anxious woman forsook her
brood, and under her sheltering plaid ran
here and there, dizzy and desperate; to beg
for counsel, and tidings of the husband and
father whose boat was due, and who was still
exposed to the pitiless fury of the tempest.
Hector Garret was early summoned to
marshal his men in order to succor those
who were wi• bin his reach; to 'think, plan,
and act to the last fur those who were a-miss
ing, but might yet be rescued. He had been
upon the beach all day ; he had be'en hand
ling rope and line: he had been ready at any
moment to launch his own boat among the
Leslie, to had been abroad. She had
been in several houses, espeeialy in those
whose young children were of the same age
as Leslie. In all she met the same abandon
ment; whether the heads. of .the families
chanced to be young or old, worthy or un
worthy, mattered not ; they were now the
sole thought, the object of racking anxiety,
lamented over haforchand with sore lamen
tation. 11 they were safe, all was well ; if
they were lost, these wives and mothers were
bereaved indeed. The Sabine women did
not cling to their rough masters with more
touching fidelity. 'rhe men WON' in trouble
—their imprudence, their n temperance, their
violcilCo were blotted out.
went, home in disturbance and pain.
811, trop, placed a light in her AViIItIONV
left, her infant untended, and strained
her ryes to pierce the storm. Hector Garret
1111161 ha redt,crind bar figure ashu approach
OW house, for Ito came straight to the
and stood n mon - lent with his dripping
dress and a glow , in his face.
'Don't go, Leslie; I'll be back presently
She put a force upon herself, and busied
hers. If with the refreshments laid out f.,r
him. 11. n came in immediately, and ad van
arils hur wruh thesame cage,
"Don't go, Leslie," and he grasped her gown
She sat ~.own while lie ate and
"I'l{ tutee a cult ten, Leslie ; pour me
out my test as you used to do.' ;The
p.iured out tea for him, but not with
him close by, and Iti, detaining hand upon
her dress.
"This 's old times. They \VITO very
fooli,ll—tlio,,e old times, but they have their
sweetness to bolt back upon them." She in-
'"Fney are 11)) sall•, are they nut'!''
"Evvry man of thorn, thank God.''
Ile was spent with his exertions ; he was
revered and incoherent; she let him speak
on; &tailing the minutest particular. She
even said with animation, and the tears in
her eyes—
"'l'lietr protector and deliverer ! God will
Wyss you fur this, Hector Garret." lie bent
his head, but he held out his
• Will you bless me, Leslie b"
Els voico Niles thick and hoarse; it petri
fied her, so still was she—so dumb; and at
that moment there came a loud knocking at
the dour, and importunate voices demand
ing the Laird of Otter.
He obeyed the summons, spoke with his
servants a little time, and returned to find
Leslie in the same arrested posture, with Ihe
same blanched face. He had resumed 'his
seaman's coat, and carried his cap in his
hand. He was echo now, and smiling, but
with a face Wall and shadowed with an in
expressible cloud.
"It way not: be, Leslie," he said - , - soft and
low ; " Nigel Boswell's boat is in sight,
struggling to make Earseraig ; he was al-
ways rash and unskilled, though seaward
born and bred. If he has not forestalled,
his boat will be bottom immost, or crushed
' '-o glass within the hour. I trust I will
:-.ave him ; but if there be peril and death in
my path, then listen to what I say, and re
member it. Whatever has gen . ° before, at
this moment I am yours; you may doubt it,
deny it—l swear iekLeslie. Despise me, re
ject me if you will ; I cannot perish misin
terpreted and misjudged. I loved Alice
Boswell. My love is ashes with its object.
I did not love you once ; I love you now.—
I love a living woman truer, higher, holier
than the dead; and for my love's sake, not
for my vows—the first for love, if it be the
He had her in his arms ; his lingering
kisses were on her eyes, her hair, her hands.
Ha waS , done, and still she remained rooted
i) v
to the ground, smitts , Was it amaze
ment, anger, terror '?!—=or as it a wild throb
of exultation for that, th real moment of
their union? or because' she had won him
c t
—she was his who . 1u slighted her, sinned .
against her—but wh was still Beater Gar=
rot, Manly, wise, and oble—the haft of her
girlhood. . , .
She Nag roused reluctantly by the en
trance of Bridget Kennedy, ell alting in every
limb. '
" Madam, why did you let Master Hector
go ?—he has had the look of a downed man
this many a day—to tinelf the, companY of
his enemy The good and' the, bad, the tares
and the•wheat 1 It is thus • that men are
called as-plain as when the-Banshee cries.—
Mado!in, saY your prayers' for Mitster
tor while•hels 'still in
must..go to him, Bridget; I must fol
low him. Don't try to keep Mo. He is my
,top.,.Tho poor women wei'eeroW4 r
ing on the heaol•this morning. Lot.muko l'r
-ha,understood that he vias exposing•hinf
iiiiff "koi andther 2 -tifitat" his lifo
on the
taming of straw. She ran up itairs, but
she did not seek her child, and when she de
scended, Bridget had still to fetch her man
tle and bonnet. Tho old woman did not
seek to detain her ; but as she peered out af
ter her and wrung her hands, ejaculated
through_her chattering teeth, "She will
bring the Master back if any thing can ;
naught will harm her. I, poor miserable
wretch, would but clog her swiftness. Ay !
he will hearken to her voice ; he has been
waiting for the sound weeks and months.—
Who would have said that Master Hector,
like Samson, would twice be given a prey to a
woman I lie will hear her above the winds
and waves ; body or soul, he will obey as he
did Alice Boswell twenty years ego in fire
and ruin."
Leslie hurried on in the darkness, her lit
tle foot tripping, her slight form borne back
by the Mast. Not thus had she wandered
on those sunny summer day's when she first
knew Otter ; but there was that within, in
the midst of her distress, that she would not
have resigned for that light. life twice over.
She reached the beach; the roar of the
surf was in her ears, the shriek of the wind,
but no human presence was visible. There
flashed beck upon lier the vision of her hope
lessness and helplessness on such another
blustering; raging night, but the rocollce
thin brought no comfort. She paused in
dismay, with nothing but the mist and driv; ,
ing rain before her. Stay I obscurely, and
at intervals, she caught sight of a light, now
borne on the crest of these giant waves, new
sunk and lost, at their sport and mercy.
ark I. a pistol-shot I that must be Boswell's
appeal for aid ; and yonder lay ..larlscraig—
yonder also was Hector toiling to rescue his
ancient friend and persistent foe. She should
Ire there too. At Earlscritig their destiny
should be wrought out—the end attained.
Leslie sped along in the tumult of earth
and sky ; the road was more than a mile, at
such a season and in such weather, toilsome,
dangerous—but what deeds have not tender
women achieved, strung by love or hate,
When Leslie gained the promontory, she
found the old house deserted—the few ser
vants were on the shore, aiding or watching
Hector Garret and his men in their elforts to
save the last of his line, east away within the
shadow or his rocks and towers.
Leslie shrank from descending iimong the
spectators, she remained spent and breath
less, but resoluteditill, where she could spy
the first wayfai hear the ,first shout i)f
triumph, and ,turd away in the darkness,
fleeing home unmarked and undcouncil.
It was the first occasion on NO irh she hail
been close to Earlscraig. The situation, at
all times eximsed, was now utterly forlorn.
The spiiity was rising over the land, the
waves were sapping its foundation ages old,
the weird v,iinis tearing et the tubing of the
shattered' house ; on the side where :1. lie,
Boswell's turret had stood, stones were
rumbling, wild weeds:dreaming. The seeno
was ‘viv dismal and eerie, but Leslie did
not shudder or Eil.ll , l!S were bent
tine aim, she WllB iilllll'ry itals to 7111 else,
Chu sank down in a Icneelinr position. star
ing with miwinking.eyes, petting with her
whole heart in an agony. The light which
hurl beguiled her, after tossing for some time
to and fro, pa-soul beyond her sight ; she
could not regain it, she could only continuo
ready to seize the first signal of bliss, iir
It did not come. The storm raged more.
madly ; the desolation grew m,, re Hy; ;
Leslie's began to whirl ; the solitmle was
ritl• with shapes and voices,
Above all stood fair Alice Boswell,
wreathed in white flames—from wavering
&loudly mass of forms the gallant exile
plunged anew into the flood, now seething
and rushing to meet its prey.
"Oh woman—Alice sßoswell—l did not
steal your lover; you kept him from me
long after God and man had given him to
me. T ere are no vows and caresses in the
grave. We have had but one meeting and
parting : butone ! Oh, stranger, he is spend
ing his life for her brother, as you were
ready to fling down yours for her. Will
none of you be appeaseth? Then take us both;
in mercy leave not .the other! In death let
us not be divided !"
The pang was over; Leslie passed into in
sensibility. When she recovered herself the
spectres of that horrible dream still flitted
around her, for did she not distinguish
through the sUrge and the blast Hector Gar
ret's foot speeding to receive his doom ?
But "Leslie," not “Alice " was his cry.
Beneath the very arches of Earlscraig, where
fair Alice Boswell had stood, her rich hair
decked for one, her bright eyes sparkling
for another, her sandal buckled for a third,
and waved to him her band, boob enough
for her slave. "Leslie!" t' Leslie I" was
his cry, uttered with such aching, longing,
such, bitter despair. It was the wail of no
mocking ghost, but the human cry of R break-
Mg heart.
Leslie's tongue clove to the roof of her
mouth; hitt no need of speech to indicate to him
his weak, fluttering treasure. Found once
morel-Eound forever I raised and borne away
swiftly andsecuroly. No word of mplanntion,
no reproach for folly and desperation, no
recital of his labors, no information regard
ing others, but—strange from Hector Gar
'ret's stern lips, and sweat as strange—mur
murs of fondness and devotion : "Sweet Les
lie, sweet wife, sweet mother—mother of my
child—the only, mine still, mine always."
-Scouting' at weariness, cheery reckonings of
their way,-his heirk buting against hers, her
cheek to his and' it ras only when Bridget_
KeiTnedy opened the door, end ho asked her
whether she had yet a chamber for this tra
ant, that Leslie was aware how well Hector
Gnrrot bad performed his part, and bow
many guests the hospitable walls .of Otter
'sheltered that eventful night:
Bridget was 'solemnly prdising heaven,
whose arm had been about them, and restor
ed them both in the - flower of their days, to
Otter, and to . their bairn.
"We have cOaao back for more than Otter
and the bairn,'Letilie: Bridget and all, the
Men of Ayr could not have held her here,
my 'faithful - Wife that needh must be my love;
she has proved herself so true,
. - Ho was throwing off her. drenched clotdr,
amd .cheffng her cold hands. - One of them
was clenched
, on its contents. Ho opened
the stiffened fingers,,' and found a,aeck of
hair. , ; . .
.(It . wartill relating to you' ghtcb bad,
Hector," she whiSpered.;.‘ , l.jook it. long
ago, with your knowledge but tyithout yoUr
TERMS:—S2 O ,OO in Advance, or $2,60 within the year
consent. T would not look at it, or touch
it; T kept it for little Leslie. But you said
that you were mine, and it was something of
yours to hold ; you were mine, and it was
part of you.''
"Better for Scotland . that weans greet
than boarded men," avered the cord of
Glamis ; but be said not, better for the men,
nor better for those who plight band and
heart with them, that the keen clear eye
melt not, either with ruth or tenderness.
Nay, the plants of household faith end lore,
scathed by some lightning flesh, pinched by
some poverty of soil, will lift their heads and
thrive apace when once they have beirh wa
tered with this heavenly rain—and like the
tree of the Psalmist growing by the river,
will flourish pleasantly, and beta• much good
ly fruit henceforth, and fade not at all, but
instead, be transplanted into ' , the land that
is far away."
A WoNEER.EuL DREAM. Everybody
has heard, wondetful stories of dreams that
entire true, resulting in marvelous discov
eries of wealth, revelations of crime, and
n ysterious information of various sorts.
Skeptical people are at liberty to believe,
of course, what they please, but the fol
lowing story comes to us well authen
ticated, and the finale is, we think, quite
original. The dreamer was a gentleman
residing in' ono of a row or houses in a
street in a neighboring city. To mention
names might be unpleasant. He dream
ed one night that he had discovered at his
house a hidden closet, which was stored
with silver and other valuable tirtieles,
sufficient to set him up in the world as a
man.of wealth, Tn the morning he told
his wife, who, like a sensible woman, ask
ed him what he had eaten before he went
to bed, and warned him of the ill effects
of into suppers.
The next night he went to bed as usual,
when lo ! the stung dream was repeated,
To doubt any longer would be to fly in the
nice of fortune that was opening the por
tals of wealth to ths; happy dreamer. Ile
resolved upon an exploration. Modern -
milt houses, put up in rows for specula
tion, to sell or rent, do not present any
architectural intricacies where a eloSet
Might be Stowed away unperceived ; the
lines are rectangular, and every inch of
space saved, The bidden closet with the
treasure must be somewhere in the walls.
With a hammer the dreamer went about
the house, sounding the walls. for indict•
lions of the con ealed . receptacle. At
last his search Was rcwnded. A blow
struck on the wall brought forth a metal
lic jingle in response. He struck again.
and the sane musical echo came for t h.
liewilderim , visions of wealth arose 'be
fore the delighted searcher, Ile called his
wire to behold the redint ion of his t,re,.tu
Tw o or t hree vigorous blows brought d nvo
the plaster from the wall. broke through
the lath, and revealed an apetnre, through
which Mr —thrust Iris hand, and
brought forth a handful) of spoons and
forks': .Mrs now suggested that they
hail better proceed cautiously, and keep
their good fortune quiet. The hole in
the wall was covered up, and the happy
couple retired to discus s their fortune.
In a few minutes they were startled by
a violent ring at the front door-bell.
Mr.—responded to the summons, and
found on the steep his next door neigh
bor, in a state of intense excitement.
" Are you the proprieotr of this house?"
said the visitor.
"•I am," said Mr.—.
"Then, sir, allow me to tell you that
there is a robber in your house, who bits
been committing burglary on my prom•
ises, by breaking through your wall into
a closet, and stealing my silver wire.
countenai.ce underwent an
extraordinary change of expression at the
truth flashed upon him. He rushed up
state's to take a closer inspection of his
secret closet when the true state of the
case was soon disclosed. The ,houses
were separated by a partition wall, and
? qr.—had realized his dream by lima le •
ing into his neighbor's premises, and had
" struck silver" in the stoPerooin next door.
k'full explanation had to be made to sat•
isfy the injured neighbor. The spoons
were restored, the well repaired, and the
strictest secrecy enjoined and promised,
but the joke was too good to koop, and
wo publish it as a caution to ,people ad
dicted to dreaming.
_ BUROL ARS.—They go to work scien
tifically. They will run if there is a chance
of escape, but they won't run if they
think a bullet will go into them. To show
the presence of mind as well as perse
verance that these men have here, is a
case: 0. K. B. said to us once that he
was taking the impression- of a look- for a
clothing store when a policeman came up
and'accosted him. He turned his back
on time door; feigned drunk, and was help:
ed by the policeman into a ear. tae 'took
the impression with him, tnado a ,key to
fit, and was going into this store, and the
wagon ready to receive the goods was with ' 1
in cough call ;•vind as he had the key in
the door, up came the propreitor of the
store Who was on his way haul© from the
theatre, and bad passed that way to see
if all was right.
" "What iliidor heaven aro you doing
there; sir 7', 'asked the proprietor, in an
excited tone'.
I (hie) T (hic) believe 1 (hie)-‘—lot's
oe: Ho! (hic) big joke. •Ndikt :store
, Mister Jo 7 - , h.n-s-o.ti (hie) rya
clerk there:" . . • -
" By thunder 1 L wouldn't ,have you
"I come (hie) to pecan' al! warright."
" flow on earth did you go to the wrong
door ?"
" That's the joke
_(bic). It's funny.
I come to see if all war right."
" I3latned if I would want you for a
clerk. The sooner you get home the
better. You would leave the place open
for thieves.
" Thanks (hic), Mr. J—J—John (hic)
son. Good (bic) night!''
And off the burglar staggered : but the
same nigl t the stupid fool returned and
took all he thought worth carrying off.
II often (o hint in the strut ;
And though I 1(110W 'lfs r u de to 'tiara
Wiloll I 11101 q,
Tiliftman of mournful air.
What grief has polled hid spirit down
And l•fl upon his soul suet. trace
That not a mite 01 room is left
for joy upon 1110 fare?
Perchatii`o, hike lot e ha wrung Ids heart,
And brought thin fldnesB on Ids brow,
Or—Orenter ,voo—Donth aunt' hed from hit,,
If er whom hr gore• his vow.
Perelmnee 'tis Ittinqui tui•try
That he is is,werfess 141 relieve,
Ilex wade of hitn it Mb.' t brOpe,
.And (11118,1 built thus to grieve.
t.orrow, gnawing decio
Iron ontrn not liL h)ydliq tow\
powerlt., to ‘‘,.vp,
Ilr evt•ii faintly multn.
And though the world is height artmnd
And pkasant him Is,
Yet Inel:up:holy he 1110 V, on
In grief, without a
looow I linoow
Oil, Nylooon you 3oliii lolohool elll burl'
.11. ! nun' 1p.0.v.1-
11. burr]—but 4truck not roil !
THE SILENT TONOUE.—The art of si
lence, if it be not one of the fine, is cer
tainly one of the useful, arts. It is an
art attained by few. flow seldom do we
meet with a man who speaks only when
he ought, to speak, and says only what he
ought to say! That the Bible enjoins its
attainment is most manifest. It •corn
wands its to make t door anda bar for
the mouth. It declares that if a [min
bridleth not his tongue, his religion is vain.
I he attainment of this art will enable us
to avoid saying foolish things. We of
ten speak without reflection, and, of con
sequence, Wish thoughts, or expres
si, us destitute of thought, are uttered.
Possessed of the art of silence, we shall
not speak that which ought not to be
spoken. Again, It will unable us to
lvoid saying lintel ol things. Since we
are placed in th world to do good, anti
since the entliavinent of speech is one
of our greatest moans of influence, it is
most unseemly for us to utter th
wl ich shall do injury. Ile whose busi
ness is to root out the hires should not
scatter their seed It will unable us to
govern our feelings and direct our trains
of thought. Ile who gives expression
to his feelings increases their strength
e who gives expression to anger, for ex
ample, ineteas(s its power over him. Ile
who gives ut t erance to improper thoughts,
will increase their number. It will in
cr•ease our influence with our fellow-men.
" A fool uttereih all his mind, but a wise
keepeth it until afterward." Gravity and
reserve are associated with wisdom. b;ven
un effccted gravity is sometimes effective
the true art of silence, ever. We can be
useful only as we are influential.
A CHEMICAL FREAK —A plating cru
cible is made and maintained red hot
over a large spirit lamp Some sulphu
rous acid is poured into it. This acid
though at common temperature one of
the most volatile of known bodies, pos
sesses the singular property of remaining
fixed in the red-hot crucible, and not a
drop of it evaporates; in fact it is not in
contact with the crucible, but as an - at
mosphere of its own interposed. A few
drops of water are now added to the sul
phurous in the red-hot crucible. The
diluted acid gets into immediate contact
with the heated metal, instantly flashes
off, and such is the rapidity and energy
of the evaporation that the water remains
behind and is frozen into a lump of ice
in a hot crucible! from which, seizing
the moment before it again melts, it may
be thrown out before the eyes of the as
tonished observer. This is indeed 1- ‘ a
piece of natural magic" and as much like
miracle as any operation of the forces of
nature could produce. It is certainly one
of' the most singularly beautiful experi
ments imagianblo. It, was devised by a
French savan, t 6 illustrate the repellant
power of beat radiating front bodies at a
high temperature, and of the rapid ab
straction of heat produced by evaporation.
A Hoax EXPOSED.- French journal
ists certninly.:surpass our own in their
announcements of startling discoveries
of lost manuscripts by great authors, so
cretdrawers which are'lote-letters by un
furtunate queens, pots of Boman and Green
coins, and Pompcia4 excavations. Very
recently, particulars of a Pompeian thea
tre, with the
_interior of a rich man's
house—the guests at table, and the viands
in the dishes----'-have gone the
~rounds of
our own as well as the European press.
A well informed correspondent, however,
contradicts these- aissertions. as follows
"The . notices - of - certain •rettiarkable - Aie
eoveries lately trade at Pompeii, fxvith a.
Temple 01'J - tine, in whieh "vvere discover-.
ed three hundred skeletons, ohiefly- of .
children and women, with a Vast amount
of valuable ornaments. in bronke jewel:
ry, can ntisure you, on the au•
thOrlty of the persons best able tg speak
onthe subject—Cavalier' riorelli, the di-
rector of tte ATational l'lluseutn atNsPles,
and of the excavations at Herculanentn
and Pompeii—pure inventions, mere
French eunards:- Indeed, the excava
tions have bdeli.si4ende4 at the latter
place since I .lirtial : there:---at,' the end of
May last—for want:nflunds'.
a good deal of cant about involuntary af
fection in the world, and all that; but
young lady should ne.ver let such foolish
notions enter her head. She should al
low the pride of conscious strength of
mind to, keep her above every foolish,
vain and nonsensical preference ,toWard
this precious top and that idle attendant
on a lady's will. She should 'lay it up
in her heart as an immutable principle
-that no love can last it not based upon a
right and calm estimation of good quali
ties ; or, at least, that if the object upon
which it, is, lavished be not are whose
heart and whose head are both right,
misery will surely be her portion. A
sudden preference for a stranger is a very
doubtful hind of preference : and the la
dy who allows herself to be betrayed into
snob a silly hind ocaffection, without
knowing a word of the toan's character
or his position, is guilty of an indiscre
tion which not only reflects unfavorably
upon 1 er good sense, but argues badly
for due nature and groundwork of that
NO, 38.
DISAPPOINTED LOVE.—.To a man • the
disappointment of love may occasion
some bitter pangs. It wounds somefeet-
Ings of tenderness, it blasts some pros
pects of felicity. But he is an active be
ing; he can dissipate his thoughts in the
whirl of varied occupations, or plunge in
to the tide of' pleasure: or, if' the scene of
disappointment be too full of' painful as
sociations, he can shift his abode at will,
and taking, as it were, the wings of the
morning, can fly to the uttermost parts of
the earth and be at rest. But woman's
is comparatively a fixed, a secluded, and
a meditative life ; she is more the com
panion of her own thoughts and feelings ;
and if they are turned to ministers of sor
rows, where shall she look for consolation?
Her lot is to be wooed and won ; and if
unhappy in her love, her heart is like
sonic fortress that has been captured and
abandoned and left desolate
CutittAN's CASE.—Curran, on one oc
casion, was employed
,on behalf of the
plaintiff in a ease of assault. The plain
tiff had called the defendant some ugly
names, and threatened him, and the de
fendant had taken the law into Ms bwn
hands, and thrashed his opponent. Cur
ran, however, would n 731 hear of any pal
liating circumstances. The plaintiff had
keen struck by (be defendant; no matter
whaL.offenee bad been gi ven, the defend
ant had no right to strike and abuse his
ill-used client, etc.
" Cut ran," said the Judge, "if a
tnan wet you in the street, called you a
scoundrel, and "pat in your lace, what
would you do?"
Whni wouhtfl dor' said Curran.
" I3cdad, knock him down as flat as a
It is almost unnecessary to say that
the plaintiff lost his case.
AN IMPUDENT ACTOR..—Reeve was in
the habit of taking great liberties with
his audience—h e would interpolate dread
ly; nay, when he forgot his own part
he would coolly improvisatrise his share
of the dialogue, without the slightest ref
erence to his brother performers. On
one occasion he was acting the lover to
Mrs. Fitzwikiams, who was a plump lit
tlè actress, in a scene where she holds out
her hand to Reeve with this speech:
" Can you refuse anything tc your
P, 1.4 s I ?"
Reeve, looking ut her plump hand,
cried out
"'"in ? Pwc fat ! I call it."
" Pr's Mullin , 11 - Artn."—A minister
who bad lost his wife and had become
wearied of his second edition of the sin-
gle state, was once instructing a congre
gation from the passage, " Use this world
as not abusing it, etc." In the course of
his remarks he took occasion to inention
some things which a Christian could dis
pense with in this world. In the catego
ry he placed a wife. He bad, however,
scarcely said, "" A man may do without a
wife," when his own experience stoutly
protested, and he finished this branch of
the subject by saying. in the simplicity
of his heart, " but, my brethren ) it's
!nighty hard!"
A HAPPY FAMILY.— « Is that your
husband, ma'am'?"
"Ho be."
"Is that your wife, sir?"
"She be."
"Ah, that ,s pleasant; 1w bee and she
bee can hardly fail to taste the sweets of
life in perfection. Have you a swarm,
"Quito a swarm, sir."
"Ah, that makes a difference—but no
doubt you Jove the little humbugs."
sayings attributed to Admiral Farragut
is ono that "you can no more make a
sailor out of a landlubber by dressinghim
up in sea-toggery and putting a commis
sion in his pocket, than you coul4.tnatto
a.shoemaker.of him by filling him with
slicru cobblers."
Boys are a good deal like jelly. Just
as you mould them they are likely to turn
If you would " mad".iigirl . Who is vain
of her beauty, tell her you went to a party
last nigl.t, and, wits introduced t‘tP.Miss
P ,the handsomest girl you eyer sa*
in your life. The moment your baok ie
turned she Will be making, faces 'tit You.
"John," said a. pedagogue the other../
day, " what's dotained you How namo:i
.you so late to sehooll" sir, .1
soup for dinner, and had 'to 'fait for ,it '
cool."Talo yoir seat; einiiqo it+ ,