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HOO,FLAIM'S , BI - 7 TEt6l.
HOOPLAND'S GERMAN BITTERS
Hoofland's German Tonic.
Prepared by Dr. C. M. JACKSON,
Great ,Remedies for all Diseases
LIVER, - STOMACH, OR
Hoofland's German Bitters
1s com Pond of the puro juices (or, as they are medic!.
_nally—teirned,—Es- ' - --fro th y-of-12-o o t si
, Herb's and Barka, _ t making a prepara
tion, highly cocoon , c MOM, and entirely
free from Alcoholic admixture of any
HOOPLAND'S 'GERMAN TONIC,
Is a combination of nil the ingredients of the Bitters,
with the puma quality of Santa Cruz Rum, Orange,
ete.onaking-one of -the most pleasant-and-agreeable
remedies ever offered to the public.
Those preferring a Medicine free from Alcoholic ad
mixture, will use
Hoofland's German Bitters.
oinercons.depreselen, when come aleohono
‘' . "•etimplua l# neeeeeem
• • . rHOOPtikSD'S ' ....GERMAN TONIO
•Y r ; -- . 611.9,4111 be used. - -
atumna; ffom'a . :
- tg., 'CrVial/t•Ai) , - 4;11 - 00) ,
." e cle"ra - ' 1.-...11'.1.41111;- ~nt,'whld le, that.the:
ktri . eitty'qr . mire - of
--..,..•• , :thti-D01iwi14:41,;6 . ,Th0g;.:,. ; • • t
Constipation, Flatulence; Inward ,piles,
Fulness of Blood to the Head, Acidity
of the Stomach, ,Nausen, Heart
burn, Disgust for Food, Fulness
or Weight in the Stomach,
Sour Eructations, Sink
ing or Fluttering at the Pit r
of the Stomach, Swimming of
the Head, Hurried or Difficult
Breathing, Fluttering at the Heart,
Choking or Suffocating Sensations - When
-is_ a Lying Posture, Dimness of Vision,
Dote or Webs before the Sight,
Dull Pain in the Head, Defi
ciency of Perspiration, Yel
lowness of the Skin and
E y_e s, ---- Pain in
the Side, (CD, Dack - ,Chest, --
Limbs, etc., - ) Sudden
Flushes of Heat, Burning
in the Flesh; Constant Imaginings of Evil;
and Great Depression of Spirits. •
Those remedies will effectually cure Liver Complaint,
Jaundiee,Dyspepoia, Chronic or Nervous Debility,
Chronic Diarrhom, Disease of the Kidneys, and all
Diseases aribing from a Dbmrdered Liveraitomaeh, or
D Ef IL ITY,
Resulting from any Clause whatever;
PROSTRATION OF THE SYSTEM,
induced by Severe Labor, Hard
- shins,' .-Exposure,.„Fevers,__ etc. -
There is no medicine extant equal to these remedies
In such eases. A tone and vigor is imparted to the
whole System, the Appetite Is Strength
ened, food isenjoyed, „-- V the stomach digests
prunipuy, A ;. i .;;;;oca, Ins rem,
plea:ion Loco me s , sound and healthy,
the yellow tinge is eradicated from the eyes, a bloom ,
is given to the cheeks, and the weak and nervous in
valid becomes a strong and healthy help.
Persons Advaneed.in Life;
And feeling the hand of time weighlmAavily upon
them, with nll Its attendiint 11In, will find in the use of
this BITTERS, or the TONIC, no elixir that wlll
Instil now life into their veins, restore in a measure
the energy, and ardor of ,more youthful days, build up
their shrunken forms, and give health and happineaa
to their remaining s,enrii:
It fa a WelFestablished fact that fully one-half of the
female portion of our, population are Fel
idominthe enjoyment "5 of good health ; or;
their own „gr pression," never feel
Well." They ore lan - , "'" -1 geld, devoid of all
energy, extremely nervous o , and have n appetite. —
T4:Al'ilsclans of persona the - IJITTERS,--or-the
TONIO t 113 especially reeommended.
WEAK AND DELICATE CHILDREN
Aro madettrong by theme of either of these remedies:
They will cure oval vise of IifARASMUS, without
Thousands of certificates have accumulated in the
hands of the proprietor, but space will allow of the
, c.h .b,
- " but a few. °sc , it will be observed,
and of a h s tiding that they must
Geo. W. Woodward.
Chigflitifice of fhg Supreme Court of Pa., write.
"I find Tkoofland'.
it good tank, useful AO
dlieetive orenns, and
melee of debility, and
lion in tho ayefem. Yours truly,
GEO. W. woaDWARD.n
Hon, JaMes Thompson
.1" dgetof the, Supreme Court of retinsyiranta.
philadelphirt, 4pril 28, 1860.-
consider Ifoolland's German` liitters a voluabre,
medicine In case of attacks of Indigestion or Dyspepsia.
I call certify this from my exerThae6 of it.
Yours, with respect.,
Prodißev. Joseph H. Kennard, D. D,,
Pastor of the Tetd.h.Ballist Church, Philadelphia.
Dr. Jackson—Dear Sir: I have becif hequently re
(pickled to connect my name with reCommendations
of diflerent kinds of medicinal, but regarding the prac
ticeGm as out•of my ap proprlato sphere, I
have in all cases' do ; dined; but with ,n
dear proof in sari \ I oils instances land
particularly in my . own family, of the
usefulness of Dr. lloolland's German Bitters, I depart
for once from - my .usual course, to express my full
conviction that, for general' debility of the system, and
ispeciallyfor Liver. Complaint, it is a sole and.voluable
,preparation. In some cases it may fail; but usually, I
doubt not, if will bo very beneficial to . thoso who suffer
from the above causes.- _ -
: - Yours, very respectfully,. ' -- -
J. it: KENNARD, - -.
• -Eighth, below Coates ER.
Rev E. D. rendall,
. Anisrunt Editor Chris In Chronic:to, Philadelphia.
i I buy° derived deckle eneflt from thumb of Mk
' load's German 13ittsra r s d feel it my viivilegif to 're.
- commend them lig a'mo valuable tonic, to all whoaro
suffering from general ()ability or from dleenecs arising
from demagament of Gm liver, „Tours trot ' • ~
. •.•E.G; I? A Ai&
. .... .
C & TIOIP.
iloolland's German Remedies are counterfeited. 'Rea
that the signature of 0. M. JACKSON
, to on the wrapper of each bottle:
AU others are coon 1: .
Principal, • 0111 co and
at the German Medicine Store ; No: 631 ARON Street,
'Philadelphia. • .. : •' • '
^. • . I:I4fAR:LES M. EVANS;
- amid] DrOggtitrPrOPriete'r
: Formerly 43. M. JAMESON &VI,
VOr 1010 Dy all Druggists and Dealers la Medicines.
. . .
, halt dozen ' 600
• Rooßand Gonntui Taub, put upto quart bottle'', 160
.Tor ottle,orubnlLdozenfor 160
INr Do not forgot to monthly toU 1 , 91;
RHEEM & r DUNBAit, Editors and Proprietors.
''DAM K-li.l1 l Elt,.,Attorney•at-Law .
sept 27 137-Gm* • ,
J. t. WEAKLY. ' W. F. SADJ,ER
TTORNEYSAT LAW, • Oifice No.
16 South If:mover groat Carllaln Pa.
HUMRICII & PARKER.
A TTORNEYS AT LAW. Office on
Main St., In Marion Rnll, Car Halo, Pa.
G. M. BELTZH.OcargR,
,ATTORNEY AT LAW, and Real
, Eitato Agent, Shchhordstown, West Virginia
..4^3 : t- , Prompt attontioa_givon to all business in JelTor
son County and tho Countlts adjoining it.
.1 inuary 19, lihtti.-1 y. . .
' 1 E.BE LTZ EMOVAR, ' 'Attorney
- 1 -
oat Law OffiCo In South I iie;ver street, opposite
Bunte'e tlr,y,,good store Carlisle, Pay;
Septombor 5, 1864. '''' 1- ,
Carlisle, Po. Office In N 0.7, lilleenes Ilall
July 1,1.864-Iy. -
B. ZEIGLER Attorney at Law,
Ey . Saint. Paul Minnesota. Cominunleallons from
o East properly responded to.
JD. ADAIR, Attorney At Law . ,
• Carnal°, Pa. Wilco with A. I.t.rorieEsq., No.
- :tout h a llanovor Street,
TOSEPFI RITNER, Jr., Attorney at
Law and Surveyor, Mechanicsburg, Pa. Office on
Itna,k Street, twnoors north of the ,Pank.
J im„Il1 ,uIBM. sluess promptly attemletl to.
Fir,N.o. - kp:0.G.411.-1-1,4N,..4,tr0rney 0 t Lazp,
cp earns Pa. Cifilsit" ibrenorly O'eCupleirbr-Judgo
Grabam, Sou la I raitorer street.
„ .Atiptember , 1110'n • . ,
'''""" . 7 - 7'. ' , ' ,. .A 4 "''''''''''.".' - '"!'" r--- ; -
r a tes • - . 1:• 11 . li 1 rAln ! I ti r rittf.hif OyAfAt - - LtiNi.
,f.j . ..; 1. • Ofilf , 6 in Inttirippls 1411141,1 pg immailOOlr tip
Fik . 7 l4:ii)°Cour . 1 1 9P* - 7 . '", ;:,NA.-.!:7„,„-„-,.:- A.,^ -
.9nor til .. •ty
. ' • •
A.: A 1 .1 1- ',0i1).;- - COli4l - 1 - 141s, 111, • ,- M A
: 1 j f, 1. Alia I ItriNe fottornoy nt Law, 0111 Co• rh trio
roam Thr4 , , riy . ..pktDßyril,)) , S; - :... fytlgg arttllnth.;,.”,„ ., _
- ,•':_liflzi , !.. 13 A5t4t.:135,', , - , *' '',
- ' ' e' - .. - ' • '-=:- - ~,
- - - - -
i p ry " (1". YIFA:Sr '&l5 ,-' A ttprif6y . at 'Law,
16 r 1), Uor I Isle, l'a . No.
July 1, ISil4-Iy.
‘,2 A 311 T E. BURN, Jr., Attorney
kjat L. Offko with If on. .:nnuol.llOpburn. Main
St. Carlisle Pa,
.Lily 1, 1864.
VILLIANI kENNEDY, Attorney
at, Law, N 0.7 SoutA-Markat Square, Carlisle,
Apra 10.1857-Iy. •
.• B. - BUTLER, Attorney at Law
- and United States Claim An'ent, Carlisle,
Cniaberland County, In.
- Tensions, liounities, Back- Pay-&o., promptly.eolleet•
ed.. Applications by omit will receive immediate at
ten tlon„and_tho_proper blanks forwar.led.
No fee required until the claim is settled. •
Feb. lit h. 1867—tf.
D R. GEORGE S. SEA
, BIGHT, Dentis from the Bain
' ' - more f'ollage of Dental Surgery.
1444_0111ee at thet . zne ,, e ,ric t.2s/4Cls mother, •liast
Louth street, three ors 11 1 • Bedford.
.1 Illy 1, 1864.
W. NEIDICII, D. D. S.-
- If --oda ro to r ern I ' ofi lie
• !al !Amore Cull ego of
Den ttll Surgery.
- • .1 Office at hie residence
, v EISL Malt+ ”Itt ot,t. Oat Itetlt, rzt.
ppositu cannon Ha,
July t, 1854.
it. A IiTZ ELI, S Allopathic Physi -
cLi A 1,1 ucl. cur. luring pqrmane lu
catml lu I.evslnirg, Cumbeiland chunty, rosvet.
fully tato, his pmfeSKlolll4,scrvicss to the
Special attcatiou given discos. of Women and chil.
.1011 N 01,1(;11 11. D. ISnyn whom,
Dr. SAMUEL (I. LANE, Cliamborsburg.
..11on. UII. Mol'll UIISUN, llottysburg,
- D. li'ilynOI:11orn.
S. 11. FROUTZ, Woynetboro.
N. ll.' Al waysfound In Ills aloe when not otherwise
pmfossicnlally ungooocl. lone
, Gerninn Bitters' le
In diseases of the
• - -
of great benefit to
ryant of nervous as
Of all Mc New Spring' Styles of '
- - -HAT'S AND CAPS.,
Tho Subscriber_ints just opened, at No. IS. North
lanovor St., a few doors North-of the Carlisle Depbsit
_lank, ono of tho lorgost and host stock of BATS At
CAPB over offered in Carlisto.
Bilk Hats, Cassimeros of all—styles and qualities.
Stiff Brims different colors, and every description of
Sofellnts now made. The Du•okard and old fashioned
brush, kept constantly on band and condo to ordor
all warhulted to give satisfaction. A' full assortment
of STRAW SLATS, Men's - boy's and chtidron's fancy.
I have also added to my stock, Notions of different
kinds, consisting of Ladles and Oont's Stockings,
Nook-Tif, Gloves, Ponclls, Thread, *Awing Silks; Bus.
'ponder Anbrejlas, Prlmo s Segars and Tobacco,
,alwxylp 11 band, • .
Glirorr a call and examine my stock, as I Mel cpn
ildentli plelming, , bhl
oses saving you limner.
. JGLIN.A. Agt.
ffiniyhF • . • No. 15 NOI til 'llllllO9Cr St.
JAMES E. 'CALDSVELL & CO.,
ra WITIC • TUE I It 0 . , '
^ - 41, Entire Importation I 11
_1116• ARE NOW READY gib,
you. THE PRESENT 1 14EAKIIT, - to - tritich,.thormost -
respectfully ' invite' the. Attention of those 'visit log
Philadelphia suggesting art early call, _before the
Choicest articles are selected, and the • hurry of
lioliday business prevents thitt ul attention?
they desire eiteudigi to•all their visitors. The steel&
.PLATED GOODS, CLOCKS,IIRONZEi,
awl EUROPEAN NOVELTIES,
Of viery description,' blibred Ulla • season by this
[louse; exceeds in richness, variety and beauty,ftbe
efforts cf any prey lotni year: An examination of our
goods cailbot•but, prove , Interest; ng •to parties from
the Country, alto aie 'void Cordially invlted- - to visit
our'establishrruititAll orderirby lettor, or Inquiries.
' respecting gond); and prices, Will maim 'careful and
prompt attention._ floods carofully packed autl..for
JAMES E. CALDWELL St•CO.,,
Seta()lora. and Silversmiths,: •
No 822 OhFatnut Street, Plliladelphin,
',-1.ad00.,1867 [god SzaJ
.. :e........;,...,/; , _...
, 4 ,. :•,, , . ,;.\
THE TRAGEDY OE A DAY.
BY F. BURI3ANK
" 0 to call back tlio days that are not I
eyes ITCIO blinded, your words wero few
- DicsTow know - the - truth - no ni) In - huteven,
Do uglas, Douglas, Nader and true ?"
"I lover iva . s worthy of you, Douglas;
-Not half worthy tho llhO of you :
1c N, B. PARKER
Now all mon ben Moo seen, to me like shadow—
I love you, Douglas, fonder and time." f
All_through thatioaglaily day, ns Eu•
nice Howland paced back and forth, across
the schoolroorLO floor, heated;--.wearied and
worn, the tall mansion of tquire Morrison
loomed up before his eyes. In tho distant
Itseenned cool, inviting and sweet, its white
sides gleaming out . from the shadows of
stritaly oaks'and elms. She could .see the
network of gravelled paths cross and re
cross the spacious grounds„ the blossoming
•shrubs dotted about here -rind .there, and
ona - e — in a while catch 'glimpao of little
Gertie Morrison; as
. she . swung. back and
forth beneath thpyecs,...
Looking the:w . liite village over, she could
not see so find ii - residence as this;. and a
lush, something very like pride, rose to her;
cheek at the thought that, if she so willed,
it - might - be all her - own. - She was nothing
but a poor girl; a poor, proud girl, perhaps
I sluiuld say, teaching from day to day to
earn the bread she ate and the clothes she
wore. Her father, ono of tlH4ii..plen that
We call luckless, because every -thing that
his hands touched, or brain denied, utterly
failed, lived on a poor, stony, ,poverty
stricken patchof.Jand twcror 'tl - 11 ; •ee miles
froptbe wilhrge just Vihnaging the year
irough to liOop hisllimily from stnrvatitin.
.Eunicc, in somo:n%ny, sho could hnidly
tell herself how, had gotten free from the
unlucky home circle. By dint of hard„
preserving study, she had scraped together
knoWledgo enough to teach the village
school the year thrMigh, summer and win-
.Once out of the ' immediate influences
of grinding, narrowing poverty, she devel
oped rapidly. Mentally, she found breath
ing space, and from a shy, reticent, I al-
oOst said stupid girl, gt'ew to a dignified
thoughtful youbg woman: Comely, too, in
looks, with clear, dark - face,-1, 11-defined
features, scarlet lips, and sunny broN hair,
and a straight, well-rounded figure.
Looki'- her she did at-
Lt iynot to be wonderg at
eyes brightened,. and her
al - hi:Ong of this - coil',
lade; for quire- Morrison,
her to bo his Wife, was the
7iXa . lthiest man in the village, nay, in the
whole county; a dozen of young ladies
would.have gladly beconie mktress: of his'
home, if not his heart. That night he was
coming for his answer, and so it was that
the day through she hesitated. Hesitated,
_for in iso,c_licartzshmhad - .no, - love - for, him;
'her pride and vanity alone was touched,
but the better part of her nature was not
gladdAed or warmed. She was weary; this
man could give her rest.. Her people were
poor, at times so very poor; if she became
his wife, her purse 'would be well filled.
lel' brothers nod sisters were growing up
ignorant and uneducated; here was a chance
close at hand -whereby she might give them
—en the other sideand tier breath clap°
in quick, short4usps, while 'thinking of it
—she had alo r, in every way her equal;
a young than With brown face and bands, ‘tis
true, but brave, manly, and thoroughly de
voted to her. From We same window, back
of her desk, her eyes took in the two homes:
one tall, grand and stately, with Its wealth'
o£lnnds lying even and smooth as far as the
eye could-reach; the other a small weather
stitinpd cottage, with lilac androse-bushea
to threil I In ono sbo, could sit in. white-
handed ease, dressed in silks, jewels and
- laces; her carriage - and - strinfrit - slit her com
mand; in white einbroideriid morning
gowns she could walk up and down the.
gravelled, paths, with no cringing thought
of labor to disturb or distrCss her. She
tures to look upon, vulva carpets upon
which to walka_nd more than all—and slit
tried hard to make herselfbelieve that this
was the paramount thought-LUe could kelp
her poor people at home!' In the Weather
stained house, with its Vireo or four rooms,
shMild have,- well, first'of Mark!
dear, good, trim MarkLbut there Would b`e
floors to scrub, dishes to wash, paint to keep
clean, and- Monday's/ washing
. to do.- No
fine dresses there, no luxury, no ease;
closolgconomyi - a ---- littlo - bettor — than that
which she had known, perhaps, but still
close, for Mark had his Widowed Mother to
take care of. There would be the old turn
ing-upsid:e4loivn, downside-up, and inside
out of drosses; the - making over of old
clothes, the patching, scrimping and man
aging, which she had known only to hate.
No .help for the :b.oys and-girls at !liimne,
nothinen - eyond bread and meat, if they
Were starving. ' -
So she went over the ground, times with
outmumbor, the day thiongli, sometimes
determining, with a firm•set mouth, to bb
coma mistress of the fine mansion, and thon
again vowing to •cling .to Mark's love,' no
matter what tenMeationsaroikin her path.'
At last the first class stood up 'to sPell,
and walking up and down before it, hook - in,
hand, Eunice alrhost forgot where . she - was.'
A shadow fall across the - ,open dour, • and
Molting up, she saw Mark , Brown, dressed
in his Sunday. suit, his forefinger - pressed
roughislaly upon his 1ip...-.
"Strange that ho should, comic; I" she
thonght,. "when SIM: lobliing for Squire
Motrisom" • , H,
--- AO - turned - Ur - foe° - nwity: from - him - res - - -
olaely, and wont on with her
tween.tllolll.lllol.l3 was a little need of core:
-filyny; thepunderstoocreaelf otlior too well
"It has been alutrd day - for you," he said,
looking into .her feverish . faae, while, the
noisy group bounqed.tlut.Of doors at the
welcome word "disnifilded." . • .;,
- "Yes;'!_with , m, 'little , . sigh t thinking to
horsolf that IM . might novor know just how
--- , lSit-hereilLbe-satdrplacidg — hr — trair7 l
I get your hat npd.ohawl. '
had a carriage to take, you -home." ' • '
~A carriage,'! she repeated,: amilbig that ,
ho should etrike the tenor of . her thoughts,
ao p'erfoOly. Wish 00; top,
-- 1 • - -- 'i. __.,*, „ _
.. t e
.• 1 .„,.. ~...; .#l, -
. _ ,
Carlisle, Pa., Friday; January 17; 1868
Hischandscne.face lightened a little.
"It will all como in good limo, Eifnice,"
- ho kid, hopefully, - caressing her glossy
brown hair. ,"If I haven't that,
.1 can savo
you a little labor I V fastening tho windows,
Melting your desks, and after wards.w.h.y_
ber's my arm to lean upon as we take .tho
- 6:rass-cut , liome, - •by the grove."
"You aro so good, Mark."
This to him, in a low, earnest voice, and
Yet to herself a groat deal more.
"What is it, Bunke? has any thing un
usual occurred? Yotrspoak so oddly."
"Do I?" quite ignoring the question,
and turning hor head that he might not see
tlicf blush that are4to - her ebecks ,, Yoli!Ve
been having a holiday?" she added, quickly,
taking her hat from his hand.
• "Yes; as we walk across the field tell
you about it. -But now lot mo say that, for
some reason, I cannot tell ,what, you have
not been out of my mind five minutes' to
his face. , Did ho know, had ho heard of
the Squire's proposal?
"To tell the truth, Eunice, think you've
passed anough - ofj , otirlime in this school
house, he said, turning the key in - the lock:
nMothor - ig getting old, and the old house
ieloneso_rne,_it_noodssorao .ono _younger to
look after it, and I think you'd .bettor give
up teaehing and corne hobao this ,
Her heart fluttered strangely. Thetr
path, widonieg across the green field, woe
nearing a. swell.. of land that overlooked
Squire Morrison's house and grounds. East
of it Mark's brown cottage lay, small, poor
"Isn't it lovely?" she exclaimed.
"I think it can easily - be made so," his
eyes lightened' up ns ho woke.
"O!" said Eunice.
The young dean loelrad into her face in;
"I was spehking of Squire Moryismy's."
lie was sllentl'or a little and then Said,
as he bent down to snatch Apra . liandfull of
"It has every thing to make it beautiful,
but rd sooner be-Mark Brown in the poor
est hut than the .-quire in all his 'luxury!"
"I would, and would'at you, Eunice I"
"L don't know; huts - and poverty go well
enough in story books, but they have been
too real in my. life for me to admire them
over much: I think, just now, Mark, I'd,
like . a little taste of -wealth and reflnement4
as a.. sort of- a desert-to r'a meal."
'"Retinernent and wealth 'doThot always
go in pairs," he said, adding, impulsively,
"thank God for that!"
"Again there was silbiico."
Mark walked along with his eyes bent_
upon the ground. Eunice studied his face
eagerly, the clear, honest face with its bright
hopeful look a little subdued now. Should
she tell him, then and there,. of - what she,
]lnd been thinking that day '1 Just how
'Ole had been tempted, and so put qt out-of
he Care for her when he know that she stood,
like an idle woman at her shopping, com
paring his love, rich, great and true, with
a glittering, Vial) show that the yeai.s would
leave a miserable ruin at her feet 7 Besides,
would not confiding in -Mai bei_making
decision, and was she ready to decide thcin
.No, -she 'Would give 'herself a little farther
time; she would warm, herself in
shine of this man's heart a little'longer, and
then if duty to herself and her family de
manded that she should turn from him, she
would never, never lciok back again.
"'Duty !" She .;aid .the word Co herself
several times, trying.to believe that if she
made this choice it would be in the martyr
spirit, and wholly unselfish.
While these thoughts wore in her mind
they neared the road,Which for a little, lay
beneath the shadoW of heavy trees:
This pineols always — rest — fa — Trio," she
said, brightly, putting all disagreeablaaub
jects away from her. 'Sts always cool'and
fresh - and sweet hero."
Marles face reflectodighe.ilight - opi'
"Sit - down - here - and - rest - foralow - minutes;" -
he said; l placing his hand upon her arm.
From her arm his hand slipped tp hers, and
they sat down side by side upon the gnarled
roots 'of an old tree..
"We won't talk in that" way any more,
wilL'we, Eunice?" he said, like a child, his
.eyes fairly filling' with tears.
She `patted his hand. Why did he revert:
to the !fateful subjeCt?.
"Never mind," she said, "you
had sometthrig to tell Me." r
"I had quiz fOrgottenTit, iqicl 'now it.
seems hardly worth noticing. It's nothing;
only I wont over to Arpher tq,dny."
"And got your phot i ograph ? 0, Atarlc:
. I'm so glad l"_ ." • .
Her face was all aglow, and tho'z'ioung
man, ;lot comprehending her mood, - ,ioolced
nt her wonderingly.....little
"You . nrcifiervous," ho said, placing the
proof-picture in sEr
hand.• • _
"It isn't Oita you; Mark; these likenesses
nevem:quite satisfy one, you know. They
aro likO.cOrpscs with ihn ono unchanging
look stamped upon their'. Novel theless I'm
'verS, - glad to got this," she added • quickly,
iteeing th4t,hh3 face worn 4-serious look,
"Yes, I 116;,v, Dtiniee.". -
"Do ydt l know; litark; , :tbat I, thirik you
ought to havo been nn artist ?t v , s ,
"If I ougl4 to ha'vo boon, or ought to, be;
I shrill be," ho said ponfidontlY: nm
,an 4, 'our Jalonts vron't i • burY
themselves. till come about in 'GoA's
good tine. *O l ll (lb tho beet vc oan,
Wait I there was, the ruli 1 Iles she.
..isotiwaited-for years,- and-only kopt-oh_the
,Way, the. ; poor, grinding 7ay, of toil .
s and poverty,
~ ; • ;
one = can only - wait; ptitiently,'" • she
Two, can, if 'ono cannot. Wo . aro very .
strong together, Euniee..,Love glyes oyery
body strength.. If I luuln!t• you I.shOuld be
hopeless, at tirees,undshould not care which,
way the world wont." • . ,
le lin said this she was phielcing . ,afilie,
night-green ,thoss, which clung to.the roots.
ortliialCd trees. Sho.almost wished for the
moment. that he, did not love hoc quite, so,
tvoll.' It would wreck aldhlaelcenihis
life. ''rhueopnd.of earciage,wheels. ] aroused
Ph 9 sE!Fieri l ; 4117 / 6' l 9ik3Pgi
:what presence was nearing
. ought to go Immo; I have an engage
She. did not mean to say this, but it ,es
eaptid from her in the moment's confuSion.
-''An ongagoment'i" wonderingly. . 7
_ L an_odd; thing-for Eunice to,cpealc
of engagements. Ho did nat question_ her,_
but arose to his feet, saying something/about
going after pond lillies with the boys,
Just than Squire Morrison whirled by.
He lifted his hat with his White handms he
passed: A deep. blush overspread tli4 'girl's
face but she did not look at Mark.
"It's late to go an,thef pond," — . sho. Mid,
trying to speak indifferently, ."I. believe-I
ean see keloud tbrough-tho trees—don't go
"I shall go," in a low tons.
"Well, then, good-by; you must not no
'company me any farther."
"Good-by," just :touching her fingers,
- and.turn_ing from her, down the path.
She did not move from the spot whitro'
she _was,.stanAng.--Iloy- heart-growAteavy
as lead. Wgen should she see him again ?
How would they meet after that hour?
, "Mark, dear Mark," she cried, springing
"What is it, Eunice ?" coming seda cly
back to her.
..._!2lstothing,_nothing, only don'tgo in that
way,—good night better. I love you, 3 ark."
Ho held her face for a minute tend cly be
tween his hands and looked down irdo her
wet eyes.- .
"Good-night, my darling. God keep you
The storm rolled sp black and heavy from
Ali4vest.,_but_it did not,:detain Squire Mor
risop nt home. Carefully dressed, crine in
hand, he wentd•iwn the village street to Eu
nice Howland's boarding plaCe. She, poor
thing, satin her room, watching the inky
clouds with feverish anxiety, and peering
into,, the gathering darkness towards 03
pond that lay south of the village. JuSt:ICS
the of the clebdkurst in wind and rain,
shaking at thewipdo is, flinging back shut
ters spitefully, and carrying great .blinding
clouds of dust before it, her middle-aged
aristocratic suitor gained the house.
"If lie Were only in Mark's place,"
thought, little knowing the substance of her
"The storm is fearful," h u , taking her
cold Ilford n d leading, he courteously,to a
There w s a.protectig fanderness in 'hjs_
manner- that touched: he'r. 'She looked up
into'his face, hardly mowing what shq was
doing, and then, dr aped her eyes
before him.' The m of the world/was
charmed. - -
.She was trying tb rind his lma," lr
.thotight; "and he had gotten - what—a
glimpse oilier beautiful eyes I" • • • ••• • '
Etc talked soothingly to her in a gentle,
well-Modulated-voion, =never once; allNiug
to the subject which was uppermost in his
mind, until the wind lulled away to-a whis
per, and there was iv:grimmer of . hght.in - tne
west. ,Then he said, t king:her Mufti—
" Have you decid will you be my wife,
She had been tting quietly beside him
her white face h If turned firoYer his gene—
going over the old gdouod again ? weighing
his wealthand 'position with the priceless
tin:unroof Mark Brown's love. Things
seemed terribly mixed- to her; there was a
dim mist floating before her eyes, and - she
was_like one in a dream. Ms question,,
like n sharp blade, divided the darkness-be
fore her, and meeting the swito light she
started to her feet. Squire Morrison looked
at the transfigured face in wonder, almost in
'What is it ?" he asked, trying to.arrest
her eager' gaze, which was.fixed - on' some
thing above and beyond hini.
''Forgiveo3e, sir,''sbs \ sai* , sinking down,
"but itli - ds time to - me ' I unapt be your
She was trembling, in very limb Jit) she
"Why 7" ,/ ...
She turned her eyes slowly to his',, ice
that startled him, and said in l
scarcely above a whisper, yet clear a d
distinct— • -. .
"Because I love Musk Browne and do,pot
love you. In GO'd'ssight .I . ane his wife." '
Just then there waiia.confused murmur of
voices in the street. ft came nearer—crx :
"donning and lamenting. The Sqdire
flung by the shutterg. Three moil. were
carrying a burden, followed by a, little
crowd of men, women and:chiflren.
. . .. ...
At thaCiuomeiirii - SaferoU light shot out
front the west, showing the white, dead face
of Mark Browne. ' •. ' ... . • .
"Drowned in the pond.Wheir the storm,
first .broke. no was out afier
And they passed o❑
• n -
Alm WOEIT.N.—GodApo I so made
the sexes that women like chiltirenAling to
men ; lean. upbn them for protection, care
and - love; loOk up to thetti nOhougli they
were' superior' in' mindand ..hody. They
make theta:Alta ' smut of 'their iystie; and
they - and their children -revolve• . around
them. Men ate gods, it they but knewit,
and women burning incense at _their
shrines. Women, therefore who; have good
Minds .and pure hearts want me.rt:to - leun
upon. Think -, 'of their reverencing': a
drunkard, a liar, a fool, or elikertine. ; if
-a Man would have a-woman to do him hom
'ago ho meat be manly in every;sonsea-t rue
gentlemnuotot after the Chesterlield's'ehoOl,
hut! polite, because hian-keert is full not
kindness to all; one• who' treats her with'
respect, °yen deferenee . !incense she
wouinn; who-nover• counicimoude to 'say'
Billy `her; who .brings ; her up_, - to
hie level if, his, reind,is 'above:hers; who is
noyer oyer anxious to, . please; lmtmlwayan
anxious to do right; who has no.pme to:be
frivelons with ber; always dignified in
'speech and act; . who tower , spends , too
much upon he'll who never yields to temp,
*Mien, even if-shoputs in, his.way.; who is
; n04,140113• to make his mark•in the world,:
"Nylie_thershe_n_nceotrages him, or_rtotylin_Js_
neverfamiller with hey'to, the extent:of be:
not gyp. careful.M.,deens; always .pleaamit
'end nconiiderate,' buf' always keeping his
Tphteo of the man, the head, and never losing'
it., Such deportment,; - ,with-.noble .Prinei
. plea; a., good.
• energy ,and iodustry,
Will win any woman In the wide world who
-•.•,,,c::,_.;•-,1 ) .:
~\,._•.,.• . ..
1 ..._.....c....,...;.... 1 ,_ : _..,
• . ''
.ti ' ..: .e, c I u . ' ' 11 7 ,11 j
.-.. i .
, •MISCELLANEO ; US.
What a Little I* thought ; about'
I am a little boy about so many-years old;
don't, know whether Pm a:good-WM° boy,,
but I'm afraid - pot,-for I sometimes do wick ,
ed tillage;icia'ori 3 O.OV ‘ eut - slatiir'silitt - difs - tail
off with a choppin'-ktiffe; and told her a
dog came along Miff bit it pit;; and Swallow!
ed it down before she could say Jack Rahn.,"
eon, and sister said, she was sorry, and it
mtist have been a very naughty dog, but my
mother didn't believe me, and said silo was
afraid:3. laditold lie,and afraid_T_ had;
so }hen she asked mo if I know v!ierc - ,liars
went to? and I said_yes;_that they went, to
• : w 'York and wrote for the neWsktpiiiii r
she ea') )g—that they wont to the bad place:
where the ) was lake of fire and brimstun',
and she asked me if I . „,would like to gt) there,
and I said no I for I zidn't think thero'ffbe
Much skatip' and Odin' on that lake, and
.the_hoys_couldnl, sno_4ll each_other on tho_
shore, and she said it As more than that,,,qhst,
asif that wasn't bad enough, for' don't think
'they can play base ball nutherytlign she ask
ed me if L wouldn't like to be aliNattgel and
have a- harp I said no; l'd rattier be a'stage
driver and have a big drum, for J. couldn't
, on Vother-titipg. :So I shouldn't, like
to be an angel; fq - their wings must 1)8 in
tho way when they, go swim : in' nod play tag
atsd leap-frog; and besides it must be hard
to ily.„,whefi ono used-to it. But it
would bo jolly to"be`l'ntage driver and have
a long whip and touchup theloaders, and
say g'lang there, where are, yo on'! I
should - like that better'n tlyin', and then
Midler said there was a dreadful stage of
sin, and brother Bub said that hozhessed I
was on'it, and then shg shipped us and sent
us to bed without oily supper, but I didn't
cai-e about supper for they hadn't nothiM.
but breadand butter for ten, and Bob and I
got up and he liftet menat, the pantry
'Window; and welt - Ota mince pig and a Whole
tfuj of dr? b. n u told tlioyjh oltght wart
thii-O):Ms-Atole'''en:t."- and ' her the
norit day, and Bob - said he witigladmf-it•Mii
she didn't make good pies, and the- dough
nuts wasn't-fried enough, and sometimes I
dO swear, for I said by golly, the other day,
and sister heard me, and she -told . mother
and mother said I was a bad buy And would
bring her gray hairs , to the grave, : and she
whipped me, but I don't think it done her),
gray hairs any good, and it hurt me, and
when I got up stairs I said gol darn it, but
\I said it so -she didn't - -hear me, and when
A'ci asked rr o if I didn't think I was very
wicked - I - Snin Wits afraid I was, and `(vas
sorry for it and wouldn't do so any more,
thou she said I was a good little boy and
told me about George Washington,-who-cut
down the apple trep, and was taught 4' it,
and owned rip and said he did it with.' his
little hatchet, just as thOugh I. hadn't heard
aIL abeutit b_efere, rind didn'talway_s_think .
he was a big stupid for cuttin' wood when
thBy had a hired man about the hotise, and
ounln° his little natcnet,-ana uesmes,- tt wont°
,a great deal jollier to have let the
tree lie, so he could have stole off it in - the ,
-fall, and 1 don't Rare if lie was the Father of
his Country, he slntsn't smart, and I'll -bet
you the 14s. in our.school would cheat him
out of his eye-teeth stiroPpin' Jack-knives,
and I could :lick hirm,anil not hardly try, for -
I never saw a good littlNboy that wasn't al
ways sick and: gad the nilymps sad the mea
sles, laid the scarlet fever, and wasn't cough
in' all` the wfille, • andf hadn't to take castor
oil, and tar-wlder, and couldn't cat cherries,
find didn't have-Iris head patted till all the
hair was rubbed off bY,eyfrybody that came
to his mothees and be asked bow old lie was,
and who died to save signers, and what he
had been studyin' nt school, and how far
he'd got, and lots of other connundfMns, and
have to say his. catechism, no I' shouldn't
like to ben-good little boy, I'd just as tier
be an angel and be done with it, liutj don't
think I ever shall-boa good .. iittle‘ boy, and
other people don't' thick so too, for I
never was called a gob(' little boy but ottae,.
and that was WheirUncle,,lilliMitsked the
id, and he said that it• a, ight, and
mg a quarter,. asked me how,
here in, my class,
,and I said there
two; myself and-Lilittle girl, and
wanted me to give, bird back the
4 f ot
but I would 't. and-lie ran after me
and stumbled or ' it•ehair 'rind-broke his,
caps,• and hurt him elf, andho's been lame
ever since ) and I'm 1;10 of it for hoisn't my '
lather, and hasn't any right ',to lick,ine, for
I gut enough of that'ut hoine,.and'ilioquar
-ter-Wilin't•a - good one either. I guess he,
knows it ar. ho says I - ain't liko.any of the
family, and hObii-pects I'll golo'seit and be
a pirateinstead-ofa rospectablo men - flair, of
society, and I shouldn' . t wonder, for I. had
'rather be a pirate than- a ,soap-boilo'r like
-him, and I don't t eare if lai is • richrit'a a,
nasty business, and I giant have folio a pi . .
rate-either; fur one can make monorWithout
that, and they're always Milan' twine about
Lela' rich and respectable, and`goin to poli4
grew, and being President and-all thrit sort
of things, but I don't - want to be President,
"there's „Lincoln, ho was 'PreSidOti'll - rind,A
guess /M's sorry for it now,and tlicrb's Andy:
Johnson, I guess hedon't Elm( it much either,
and a' folio': doesh't haro to be respectable to,
'bnit Congressman, there's John Morrissey,
made money, , and he's gone to Congress, and
110.41113 nice,: curly hair and nice alothes;and
ho don't do any work either, Ishooldnit like
to be, a fighter like hole,.for I shouldn't like
to have my, flOso Smashed as his is, for it
look's just like inothoi'a big t .squash did after
'thd ,Cow, bit a' Clitnic otil'of it; kill I 'should
lilioto hava euri3r . hair, nice clotbdaand iota
of Money, 'and a cane,, rind have people look
at trio when I walk dotyn the gtioot, and'eay
-that's him,- rind I don't carp who, knows it,
,for 1 dori't, want to,, -be a , soap-boiler likes ..
ll.nein--ifollii, Or 'triaritir'lika':liiielO;lliiiiiii,.
land 'of 'Ci l ia:gOO'd pN+ .10 I Ic'now of itro'.einip.--
boilare' or tari mere,' o t-.pt'llir. Stebbins and
ha's 'a; school Machin, and that's -TOT thitn
either, for ho lias'to
.., bourd • romicl- amongst ,
.the neighbors, and,they e n ever pit apple, sass
,ori.tiM table whop
,bo's at tho lionse,,. lieard
ANlii4..prigginalellAuttSly_so, .1,6,) , wait.
till; lio'svgehe to . siaillia'inihOOl'or' to see the
and !red flannel, and hot poultices for :sorb
,cheste, and aftOr here 'One ' they:bring 'out
the nice things, and i3fiVern„l . 4.y • thninselves,
with lois Of . pickles: : He don't jot' anything
but 'bietid. anil' r eetiltitig tatter : 'and l 'ettilo
: ,'• ' ,• 11 r ' ) 'P. '
. . . I
TERMS:--$,96 in,A.dvanee, or $2,60 within the year
_doughnuts, that are left over from Saturday
ob, 'in — eV - how thorn things . are
done, but there's Bob callin' me, - and we are
goin' a birds nesting, for-I know where there's
yalley bird's nest cluick full of eggs, Moth
-or 13[1prthe birds
~ffon't liTce . it; and that „I
wouldn't like to have my eggs stole it'd was
a bird, but r ain't a bird yoli know, and that
makcea difference, and if you want to print
this you can, for next to bein; a stage driver
and a pirate I'd like-to be an editor, for you
fellers don't have to tell the truth, and- your
can goto the circus without payin'.
How-Tom Roused. Her
TIM wife of Tom Gordon is ii victim ., to
imagiopary ailments, and :; never so con
.tent as wile t iirii‘g according to the dire
tions of her Cdical adviser. Dr. Valent.ine
now undetande her whims and oddities s 6
well 'Oat he. humors her in overy caprice ;
if sho imagined rheumatism is her.complaint,
he'', agreevith_her, _andr_prescribes_-!somo
harmless iiotion; if she thinks her appetite
Atkreasing, some liread pills kept her in
good spirits until the fanciect,symptonis of
some otluir disease induce her to send again
for him. - . -
During the lust four years Torn has often
wished that his wife would roll dOwn stairs
and, break her foolish head, for the renscin
drat the physietan's , and.apothecary's bills
made n serious inroad upon his income.'
A•bo,tit three months ago' she co:lir:lamed
of a path in hor side, and, as usual, the doc
tor was summenod.• After "inscribing two
or three bottles of .different dbmpounds—ell
harrhless but rather expensive—he said:
"All you want to assist the medicine in
effeeting,a cure is a little rousing. 'Although
your ttilment'is serious, it is hot dangerous.
Assume a little energy and y0. , 1 MrilktrscPv
cr. Remember, rouse yotrself. il ' -
After the doctor had retired; -the pa
tient faficied that at last some serious disease
. was beginning to manifest itscy, and Mi r e a
r—a - qhe want to bad in despair.
TIAM 1111der8100a the case thoroughly from
16ag - sApv, t iFfo,7,a ad. ha td men tally4L
~,S fie Wan iniTiAin g do es she
give her a surprise that will startle her."
Mrs.. flake. an attractive young widow,
was engaged . toact,in the capacity of 'nurse
to Mrs. G. The widow is young, buxom,
iiimiable, and .Torn thought her attractive
.qualities might . be.made Available in giving
the patient the necessary rousing.;
A short consultation with Mrs. flake re
sulted in the arrangethentbf a'plan; thoexe
cution of which was to indu&l Mrs. G. to
forever after wards throw phy'sie to the dogs.
Late the next 'evening while the patient
was fretting and groaning, and announcing
her intention - of giving up the gLost. 'runs
celled Mrs. lialnKaside and said to her in a
prc2lenflefilev, but loud enough to be
heard by the inW" •
- -"PoOr—Fannys.i,-Jbe isziaboutto:_d_imatia_st
and so you and I may as well arrange for
Tom throw-a glance over his shoulder as
ho spoke, and observed the dying patient
cease her . groaning, and began to rouse her
self. Arising quickly to her sitting posture
in the bed to note every word of the conver
sation, she starQ4 . at them with her eyes as
big as small onion,s boiled.
"Twill be a relief to her," continued Tom,
"for she has always been an inc lid. I too,
;save. suffered as Well as she, b pl. with you,
the picture of health, as my wife, my happi. ,
ness will be complete."
The wittiw throw herself. upon Tom's
shoulder, 'her arms about his neck, and be
gan to chew his vest in mouthfuls to smoth
oi• her laughter.
"How soon shall we get married After she
is dead 1" asked Tom, passing his arm
Mound the widow's substantifit waist.
"I soppose you will be willing to wait a
week or two?', simpered Mrs. Hake, ns she
loaned her head on his shoulder and took
another mouthful of vest.
The invalid uttered an eitelamatien, and
"livai think T am going. o die, do you I"
kin exclaimed. rirllen to spiie you both I
and for you"she turned and grit4ed.,\Mr.
Hake by the hair—"out of my home you
designing vixen ! Pil act my owe nurse
From that. day to this, Mm. G. haaenjojr
a-good health, aid Tom has enjoyed good
spirits, because he-has not had a doeti)r's bill
.to pay. He knew how to cure her: fur she
only needed rousing, and Tom 'roused her."
' • The Canaan hid . Murder, „
illunsos-, Dec. - 23.-.-M - and 319. Brown,
who NS'4e charged with the horrible crime
at, Cuanan, have reached the COlumbik
County Jail. The prisoners wtro brOught
"04 this morning for a Preliminary examin
ationibefore Recorder Miller, District At
torney Welch apPeartng on behalf of the
couple. After taking the testimony of 011i
ciri,,Kefi'ey, further examination was- post
poneit'll-UM Friday, January 8, to give time
4.p . .qnd to • canann; llartf6rd, Dayton and
4 tUdrFdacesfor the necessary witnesses.
Mrs: Brown appears to have had access to
all tlimpapers thatbavu published reports
6:f4a Ml:air, and the disforted statements
of'4Odie - 1 them sdem to 'annoy her. She
publishes,the following card in the Register
of th i s Owning.
To the Editors of the Daily Registe2
Sits—T ltat \ part ora statement yablished.
in theNAlhany.itrous of to-day, headed "The
Deed Oeufelsed,"'is false. I !laic not nrade
'such c.oufession; or•aay 'confession, except a
'volubtary statement to:Bergeabt Kelly, and
a like statement to your reporter. It
so incorrect that I said my husband 'paid
Mr Beale sloo'at Oanania..• Begave
fcrr to pay for stamps and- other'expenses
inourred at the inquest..-•_i
....,.,-(Sigeod)------ , TJOSEPIIIIII4 Denten:
.Staiathends of. pie, Ageoe of-the lifsuiyince
The article'publisitedla - thc Albany Am--
9;ms of Monday morning, to which' allusion
IS made in. 9lrs Drown'it • card;pontains the
folloivingatatenieuts in 'addition An- the re
-port:that the'ivomen had co'nfessed tlittt the
child was-murdered-in order, to.procuro the
Ihe Insurance on••her life.'.; .• . '
Peteptive - lelley - took - te -- 11titleeti — eri Siftli-r
-deilfdeephitte Brown, , the woman,. charged
with'..coliplicity in the child . titir;rtiqg effete
-gm; httsbnell 3vtts; hold over
16: da3t:: 'Alrs..!firovni, is:a ....arottian of Bad
personal appearance, about 34 years pf age •
Rnd_ - .qnite , communioutive: She ie -closely
gharded-ili prl4ate cell until fife legal'in
iistigatien can be held.
-Di..__Carnel, of the Accidental ..Ininiance
Colsipany, states frOm his investigation,_
there is no possible doubt of foul - - plaY, for
when the body of the child wasAund in.
'the closet; aftet - the 'fire, cloSet 'door
iv,as found to be, locked, and it irasidieco9-
ered -- that the , child had been wrappedln
combustible materials, in order that them
lnlcht bo no thence of her escaping death,
provlcte4 - that - deofth had - not already taken,
place • from the-. influence de.some poison.
The child'ivinsabout twelve years.of ago and
want by the name of Angeline - BroWn. -.She
was remarkably bright and intelligent, and .
spoke French' and German as the. English
language. She had been quite a pet among
those who knew her at Oanaan.—lt seems
that on the 13th of this .month,' while she
residing with her pretended' parents,' and
:while they _were both temp_orarily absent
(a short distance only,)the houses in-bich
they lived was discovered to beon fire. This
was about 8,30 oelock in, the evening. On
breaking open the'h;Ouse, the fire was found
to be 'confined to al small pantry, and the
child wasaPparentlyfestened in and.burnett
to-death. '''l'he.bo'dy wee found in a-forded
or constrained position and was covered by
is quantity -q combustible material and rub-
,bieh, which lied evidently been brought to
the place'and heaped on the body; the aides
floor and ceiling of the narrow pantry were
but slightly burned or not ' enough so, at
least to account for the berning the child re..
ceived; Tortions of the child's clothing now
in the:hands of the police, appekra to have
stead of kerosene, and the kerosene lamp or
' the portion of it fOunci show- conclusively
that there wes no explosion, of that instru
ment o'r of the.kerosene can-in the pantry.
• Joux, Pxur,
The secret of the crime was, that Brown
had takdn out an accident insurance i policy
on the child's life in the Ilartford , COmpany -
for, $5,000. "A" juryof inquest, Eicitviiver
found that the death w,as accidental,. the
supposition being that the child caught firo
while in the net of filling a kerciseno lamp.
The insurance Company resolved to make a
thorough investigation and they have done
The Deferred Wedding.
WASHINGTON, Dec.:24, 1867
A o,mi-011140-announcement in all the
Topers, that Colonel Porter's wed
ding would certainly come off at the Church
of the lipi;hany, drew a large number of
people to that edifice as early es ten o'clock
this A. M., all anxious to get front seats to .
.wittiesx lhn eerreoney-...e.tt ,,, -x..smsn
warrior's wedding ono of the fairesiof the
fair pale faces: The church had been open;
ed to be decked in evergreen wreaths for
the Clirismos festiYal. The Sexton soon
aeon informed the persons present that they
were too late; that Colonel Parker was
married last night. Quickly the news flew.
among the bidden and the unbidden guests,
who sold. fora second time, soon disappear
ed, muttering all kindsof hard things.
For nearly two la - Mrodid th e - 7. -- o - tyd con-
Untie' to ebb and all milieu's - to see the
ceremony, all, however, doomed to bo
appointed and all chagrined, "Just.to.thirfft . .,
of it,"exclaitned a very ancient lady; 't“to•
fool everybody twice;, but what coultVre
expect from an ‘lnjun.:". - I'll vow he was
drunk," exclaimed another. None were
disposed to be eboritable, and all were anx
ia,us to glean every, item of intelligence
it_bout_tltc sutlffermess:_mtkix_ - _takio - g_mr_tbe__
fair Minnie, and_the Sexton was according
ly •iguauunly pi led wits questions ho was
unable to answer. From the concern mani
fested by some, a stranger would haye sup
posed tho k t a fairy. hathbeen - devoured alive
- by an ogre, instlod of a ronsantic, young
and handsome CabeaSion girl having become
the willing bride of a red man, whose daz
zling uniform of blue had won her - for his
It appears.that, yestapday afternoon tho
young i lady's.triends had made all necessary
arrangements for the wedding to-day; some
mutual friends thought it best toconsummato
the marriage at once, and Col. P . arker was
accordingly summoned ,6 the minister's and
in the presence of-General Grant, Miss
Sackett's mother, and a few personal friends,
Miss Minnie Sackett became Ictier,
not Queen of the Senecas, for, though her hus
band is a full-blooded Indian, and in direct
line of the chiefs, the Indian laws forbid
amalgamation with the pale face, and she
will haFaly think of going to the dusky
tribe of her husband to live. They loft for
New York-uh the nest train after their mar
riage, spoMi some -time in traiel.
iliss backbit was a -hiee of G r o - lonol
Sackett, , w,ho,4yas killed at Trevaillion Sta
. tion, Virginia, while' making a charge
upon the Rebel lines duringPireriden's raid. ,
Her mother,;yas-ci':hative4f Virginia, and .
rosined here for 'some years, Being in
rather liMited circumstances she let `-,out
saran of her rooms; and - among her lodgers - -
waS•tho big Indian; who now becomes her •
son,in-litw. The atteßtion . A . the public
has bean entirely directed/towards this
- match that (he family'are . the observed. of
nil observers and thelfrilvt for all the,gos- . --
lein the city, who are eagerly searching
for the records of Colonel. Parker's nativity,
'of ago, whether lie has prdvionsly bad any
squaws, and what he drank. While in the
army, with legions of other .impertinent •
To TM: FRONT AGAIN. PIIIL:—WO 'fia:sl . the
ullowing prow poem floating unereditod in
To the front again Phil I they areTfbreat
ening your linos! 'To the front, • aei of old.
iy hen from Winchester town 1 To rally•!the
rout you came thundering - 1 • Ride fearldsl
and fast I (here useperils to brave—theie ,
are pledges 'to keep, there's a company , to
sere. 'Row - they'll start when they catch
the sharp ; ring or your tramp I Ride tor•
life, ride for death I, there arc traitors
.camp 1 -
Rh springs to the Oaddlo—spuriirr4ith'
diSdaitt-tho treneherous - coundel that.seeks .
to detain—he well can discern Itivixt the
false and the yue, , for, the ; gray skews too_
plainly.'boath tha-;bieee:' , Fße'trofrtorlho;ros,
one otti4rcsdirig the•wind„rind.the Cabi
net's crest he has left far behind: •••
, What rider conies' galloplag 'feet' from
•afii r, hie elihrOer'ir itoof ringfrig• above tho
wild war ? hen& eagerlyforward—oyee fixed
to the front— teeth eot • and ,pgrted.
Wlu menhe We wild hunt ? They, eee him
they ; know film—they fool hie.stiong huOt2,
the col u ne'reform .tb atiwOrd• neattered
flight 7 -lthen echo tho shout from he 19-•
:gioas of blue; "phil...Slieridat's'isilth ue,,
and victory too." • • • , ' _
A liidy Ne 4 Yor . kound
ragged, cold ithd hungry ohildi * gazink . Plit..'
She took. the little forlorn, by the
n thSn, r •hOu gh t hor . 'a; 'etiko,
then , • took her • -,eliopihere, aupplLifin*:Aidire - :1
eeodful wants,l7..WM-gMOSO littleutTeMN,
looked the: lienoilentwonian'fair iii'tho face -
i Pith ,s
wife?"nrtlesa , :eimpliOittingalied,'MArikt?;
yot Ciod' . " -