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PR 0 F-ESSTP -M 4 1 ; 1 , CA R,DS.
ir T. S: PATENT
LoCbman,-21 Mita Street. earllele, Pi.jexoeuteir
drnelirgs;,spoclflc.atlone So., and„ procures. patents
for Inventors. _
• Mob aa.iy. ,
ADAM FELLER;' Attoiney.4t-Law
Carl-Isla,- P. : 0111co with W. /51.,,Ponrose Req.
Hlteem s Hall. -
hept2T - ,•.-,
. • WEAKLF,Y '& SADLER: "
AT LAW Office No
1.0.130uth Hanover streor Carlisle Pa.
HU:MRICH & PARKER•
A TT9II,NE.y.S. AT.LAW, • :()ffico on
Ll_ Maio St., in Marken llait, Carlisle, Pi,
G. M. 13.:EVEZHOOVER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW, and Real
Estate Agent, Shtphordstown, %Vest Virginia.
iltrProtnet attention given to all business In Jeer
son County and the Counties adjoining It.
January 19, 1800.--,-,1 y.
1/ 1 E. -BELiTZTIOOVEI.I, Attqrpey
oat Law Offlro In Bonth Ilanovor street, onposUr
I.lonta's dry goad atoro'Carllale, Pa.
Soptumbor 9, 1864.
JATAMES A. DUNBAR, Attorney at
Law, Carlible, Pa. Office In
J. B. ZEIGLER Attorney at Law,
Saint Paul _Minnesota. Coinmunicatione from
o e J.ast Moporly. responded to.
A TTORNEY-AT--LAW.-GEO, - S
..,Cl.lOllO,- °face, in Inhofe Building, with Vi-
J. Shearer, Esq. Prompt attention puld•to legal bush
nese of mil descriptions.
asp! 6.4.1 y. •
T D. A.DAIR,. Attorney At Law,
. Carllslo. Pa. °Mob with A.ll. Sharpe, E5q.,.110.
17, South Hanover Strout.
1 OSIIIPII RITNER, Jr., Attorney at
t." Law and Surveyor, Alechnolcsburg, Pa. Offico on
linll liond Street, two tioare north of the Bonk; -
mßusiness promptlf attended' to. •
July 1. 18114.
T R. MILLER Attorney at Law.
ty . Oelce In Ilanuon's building itomedliVoly op
posito tbo Court House.
9.9n0v 07 ly
n.v;OAR!) - RLES E. .
NIA UliaLlti, Attorney at Law, Office In the
room formerly occupied b e y Judge Graham.
July . l, Iso4-Iy.
C HEICNIA.N„ Attorney, at Law,
IV l:nrpalo, Ca., No. 9 IthoonV9
July 1. 1894-Iy.
(ZAN11111:1.. 11E: BURN, Jr., Attorney
Wilco with lion. Samuel Ilopburn, Main
St. Carlini° l'n,
W li A INNEDY, Attorney
at, j l l :a l w, 7 Sout h Cl'
Market, Nunn], Carlinle,
19, 1967-1 y
WiU. B. BUTLER, Attorney at Law
and United States Chun Agent, Carlisle,
Cumberland County, Pa.
. Per(alone, Bounties; flack Pay &c, promptly °Oiled
ed. • Applications by mail will. receive immediate at
tentioo, and the proper blaisks forwar ed.
No feu requirud until the claim Is settled.
.--n-R7G-E0 ft GE S, SE eV
-010111'; Dun tfst, from thii Bahl.
la a more College of Dental Surgery.
lt - S_Offleo at the residetre tit Ills mother, Bast
Loather street, three doors below Bedford.
July 1,1864. , i•
el NEIDICIT, D. 'E.._
jr Lath pomonstrntor of Operative Dentistry of the
rg e?llege of
2va I;ntmhis , e v'. rsidonco
apposite Marlon liai •
Yarn birout, lisle, pa.
July t, 1854. • .
ErARTZELL, Allopathic Physi
cian and Accouclienr, having mirrneneutly
crated in Leesburg, Cumberland county. Pe., respect
fully oirgrs tits professional services to the public.—
Special attention given to diseases of Women nod clan
JOHN 0. OLICK, M. D. Waynesboro,
Dr. SA MUEL 0: LANE, Chambersburg.
Hap. c VII ED . SON, Geltyslurg,
ISAAC SNIEETN. 51: Vayuesboro.
S. D. FROM, Waynesboro.
N. B. Always found in his omen when not otherwise
professionally engaged. Juno 21—tf.
RAILR'fM. - DS; -
UMBERLAND VALLEY RAIL
k.) ROAD COMPANY.
FREIGHT DEPOT, CARLISLE
Tho Cumberland Valley. Pennsylvania and North
ern Control Rail Road Commui a , baye made an
arrangements to do
Joint Freight and Forwarding Baseless
between the Citios of Philadelphia, Baltimore and
New - York. The Cumberland, Valley Rail Road Conn
pen), 'opened their Wreight Depot at Carlisle on the
Ist of.lanuary 1866 for tho retelpt end shipmont,,o
all goods ontruetel. no them.
Freight to bo foinVardod by this arrangement must
be left at Penn , ylvania Rail Road Compady Depot
corner of 15th and Marken St., Philadelphia. North
ern Cential Rail Road Company's Depot Baltimore,
and Cumberland Valley Hail Road Campaey'lt Depot
The public will god It to tboro Utmost to ahlp
through tho.ltail Road Company's Freight Limnos
and by Company Cam
J. k D. Ili roams,
Fri.lght Agents Carlkle
V. It. R. ' . -
CHANGE 01 , HOURS.
--ftn-tunl_after_lloND IY,_May_ 186i1, PdBSollpr
TralllN will run dully as follows, .(Sunday ox.utpteW.
ACCOMMODATION 111 SIN Ithives Harrisburg 5.40
A. M., Mechanicsburg 9.19, , arlinle 0.57 ' Newv111,10,34
caWo 1.43. arriving at nage, stow n '2IU I'. M:
MAIL TRAIN' loaves liarribburg 200 P. M.,
Mechanisburg 2.23, Carlisle 3 00. IsewVlllo 390, Shy,.
ponsburg 4.10,-,,lutiohnr4hu, 1 60, Graeae:arch)/ 6.1.5,
arriving e...Hagerstown 6,55 P M.
iIIAIN leaves Harrlshuig 4.1; P. - N.,
pansburg 0.21, arriving at o,h linher,burgAt 8.20 A. N.
_ n MIN Ell_TlLAlN,loavar, Chumhersburg.B.2o A. M.
4 tineincitStia 0.30, arriving at Hagerstown rum - A. - MI
• EAS.TWARD. .
ACCOMMODATION .TIIAIN leaves Chamliorsburg
6.00 A. M. 6hlppe:,islalrg 5,113, Ne.vvlllo 6.1,1, Carlisle
6,35, Sluchoulesburg 7.0.1 arriving at Ilarrlsburg 7,35
MAIL TRAIN leaves Haacretown 8.10 A. 111,
Greencastle 545, Cluunbareburg 0.25, Shippeneburg
U 55,'New vide 1020, Carlisle 11.03, Alecbanieburg
11.37, arriving at Ilarrisbmg 1210 .'. 11
- EXPRESS TRAIN leaves Hagerstown 12 00 '
Greencastle 12.30, Cbainbersburg Blaippeusburg
1.43, No‘vvillo 216, Carliele 2.6B,3lechaulcsburg 3.20,
arriving at Harrisburg 3.66 MI-
A MIX ItiD THAL. leaves Hagerstown 305 - P. N.,
clreencaq to 4.00, arriving. at Clesmbersbarg 440 P. M.
' W}-Making elose, conuecticus at Harrisburg with
Trains to and from Philadelplua, New York, Pitta.
burg, Baltimoro and Wabhington
RAIL ROAD (WPM, •
Ohambereburg i May 17, 1860.
On and'iifter . .A l 6l). 25; 1867, traits, will
run I as follows :
GREAT TRUNK LINE Filosl THE North
North West for Philnd.:full a, Now York g Reading,
Pettevillo, Tamaqua, Ashland, Lebanon, Allentown
Eamon, hphrata,•Litle, Lancaster, Columbia, Arc.,
Trains leave Harrigburg for Now York as fullosts:
I At 340, 6.25, and 8.10. A. 01., and 2 05, and 0.35 P 1 AI.
. connecting with similar Trains on the PennorivAula
Ball Itondond arriving at New York at 5.10. 10.16
and 11.50 A. Al., and 2.40, and Cheitir. P. 51. Sleeping
Cars accompaning Ike 3.00. A. Ai. and 045 P. AL
Trains without change.
Loans Harrisburg for Reading, Pottsville, Tamaqua,
Ashland, Pli it Grove. Allentown and
Philadelphia, at 8,10, A. 51., and 2 05 1 end 4.10, P. 61..
stoppingat Lebanon and.Prlnelpal Bay Stations; the
4.10, P. Al. malting muneetione for Philadelphia and
Columbia only. For Pottsville, Schuylkill haven and
Auburn-idaliehuyllllll,. and Susquehanna lien-Road,
Rays Harrisburg 3.55 P.M.
Returning: ',Cans Now York at 0.00, Ai IL, 1240,
Noon and 400 and 8,00 P. Ai.; Philadelphia 8.10, A.
M. and 3.30,.T. 51. Way Paiisongenglirain leaves
Philadelphia 740, A, Si., rotuining: from Reading at
0.80, P. Al., stopping at all Stations, Pelts:olle at 8.45,
A. AL and 2.46, P. 61., Ashland 0 00, a. tft. and 12.10,1 n.
and 200 ; P. 414 Tatnaqua at 8.30, A. MI, and 140, and
Lenin Soitsvillo for lliirrisburi, ,
via Schuylkill and
anaquehanna hall hood at 7,10 A.'1.1. and 12.00 noon.
'Loading Acimmenniatlerbi Train: Learner. 'lleaditr.
at 7.80, A. M. returning from •Phitadolphin 'at; 4.00
, Pottstown Accommodation -Train; -Leaves - Potts.
town at 0.45, returning indica Philadelphia
- 6.00,.P. Mr •
Columbia Rail Road Trains leave' -Reading 7.00,
IL, and 0.15, P.. 24. ;for Itplirata,•Lltlz,•Laticastor;
Columbia. Ac. • • , -
On Oundays: Leave 'New York at' 8,00; P.' 91.;'
Philadolphia 8 00,' A.M.; and 11.15; PAU 41he 8.00 A.
M. Train running only to , 'leading; 7 Potterilo 8.00.
A. M., Harrisburg 5,2,3 7 A. M. and 4.10 and 9135, P. M.,.
and Reading at 1.00, and 7.15'A. bli for Hairlibing,
and 7.08 A.M. and• it 40,,P—N. for Herr York and 4,25
P. - M. for Philadalpida. "'
CoMmutistion, Mileage, Beason ' School' riYid Pam:tr
iton Tickets, to and from all pointe. at' reduced ratan.
Ilaggaigii checked through; 100 pounds taloned .each
0, A. 911OOLLS,
Ttoad!og, Pa.p 1 , 1c4.2 . .5, 1867;
OR SAL .-, . '•
kirar:tl4 'valu'abla fliamr,.;lAnd
,111ib1i410,401i4 wS, tylug.o the_ Houtli
Er ]lgypc. in 8
MMus abpvq,, golly t .kuban. as
_No steam saw 'mai
projiirty; , treat Se MSS fAvarbbly wa, vas, pt .
of maw! And kio.llorof,tho,boat. quality,
rot , torsuilsu.inply , 4o,z • OPON•••,,
A. L. OLga. •
WM, D. PARKER
RHEEM & DUNi3AB, Editcirb and PrOprietoks.
.‘. LGOOD NEWS IL
'GREAT: DEVLINE .PRICES •
AT THE NEW AND CHEAP CASH STORE;
, • -
CORNER ~OF ,lIANOVER 41rp,pqmnisqpiumps.
fl he subscriber' would respeotfully inform the pub;
Ile that be is receiving almost ,dally from the Eastern
!Mos, n large invoice of New and Cheap Goods, such
L ' ADIES'- DR SS
Fr ncli Vorinoce,'
Black and Fancy
• _ Mtn and '
' Fancy De Ulnas, •
Plain and Way
BROOHA LONG AND SQUARE,
LONG AND SQUARE WOOLENS
BREA.KEAST SHAWLS in - groat variety
and very cheap . . . -
CLOTHS AND CASSIMERES 1
French, ~ .
German and . .
_ Black and
' -Fancy Cariimeres, - '7 ' .
Black and Fancy
Over Coatings, Battinette,
• Kentucky Jenne,
Blenched and Brodie,.
Table Diapers, •
' Bleached and
REMEMBER THE PLACE,
ON TIM CORNER OF -
HANOVER AND POAVRET STREETp,
'N . the room formerly 'occupied by •
B. It. JADIZEION a CD.
TIME!. A.. HARPER.
CASH 1 - - CASH-14---- - -----
have'lltlifiday commenced selling of my entire stak
of Winter Goode at greatly reamed prices for cash.
FRENCII MERINOES, ' - REPPS, '
ALPACAS, ' ; PARMETAS,
WOOL PLAIDS, * .
and otbor Dress Goods, at Coat. f,,.
Shawls, Blankets, Flannels, Lbidseys, he., at very
1)4. SSIN Vir T 5, &c., very low.
BALMORAL% Lower than over sold in Ceerliale;
Mullins ; ' • Tickings,
• Ginghcons, . Checks,.
at the very lowest prleo:"
All the best make CALICOES, at 12i.cts
As =Tay stock has been bought slum the great de.
cline In prices. great bargains may be expected. Some
articles lest tban cost to reduce Iny stock as soon as
No. 47, West Main Street.
-BOOTS AND SHOES!
LADIEc miss'Ea and CHILDREN ' S Boots and
Shoes, of be very best makes, at cost to close out the
1867. SPRING. 1867
NOW OPENING IN
RING'S NEW STORE,
• • No. 55 WEaT MAIN SMUT.
Opposite the Mansion liousis, next to Post OHIO,'
0. N, LULL. Sup.
G ENT'S F-t IHNISELING
No. 13 Sordlcllirrrover-Stre.
The subscriber bogs leave to tarPrin gentlemen and
housekeepers and tho pubilo generally, that be ban
now and will keep constantly on hands, a large and,
elegant scow (mentor RENTS' FURNISAIING ROODS,
such as Cotton MllMR:it; had Woolen tints - and Draw ,
ers,:llosleriess all Hinds, Black and White Rid - Gloves,
Thread and other Gloves, Neck Ties, Suspenders,
Gents'- Traveling Bags,
Paper Collars, Cuffs, 44c. Also, ROUSE FURNISR;
!N U GO/DS, conelstlng in part of Cedar and •Willow
-Warniall - kindib.Chornbersetallnuthes - and - Oltemb
-all kinds Rugs Buckets, Foot Tubs, Soaps, Pertam
erica; Puns, Statiounr-Stelonit , tbrget - -the!artand,
No. 13 Snuth Hanover Street, - two doors, Southot
Waahmooirs Grocery Store, Carlisle. •
may 24 137-11.
1 . 00K OUT DRY GOODS MEN
TO TRH PIIBLIO.
I havii just returned from tho Past with my Spring
Stock, and ae neual. I am Bolling Goode a little cheap
or limn any otker Dry Goods Ilonso in, tetra. I do
not think it necoitaary to occupy a column of mists.,
papor to endeavor to keep up my reputationofiir soli
-Rig cheap Goods, nor do I wish to resort any clap trap
to gull the. pnbdc. &HI ask of them to call and
examine for themselves, and If not satisfied with the
prince, not to buy. Remember the- stand No; 82,
North Hanover street, next door to Dr. Kleffer's,.and
Miller & Dowers' Hardware More.
WE. A. MILES.
P. S. f will say nothbig about my third and fourth
groan openings. . -
a.P.r1119 . _
O. N. LULL,
;TIMBERLAND VALLEY HOTEL,
CORNER OF,JJAIN & BEDFORD EMS, CARLISLE,.
The. undersigned (hellos to Infer= his friends and
the traveling public that he line taken charge of this,
well known ettind r and prepared , to accomodate vis-1
itors'illth boarding end lodging.on reasonable terms.
Ills table is inipplied with the beet the maiket af
ford. bar contains the choicest' of Num.
His 'departments are commodione and ally: his
stable Is innherge of a careful and experienced ostler.
and ho hopes tb be ablo togive entire satisfaction to
all his guests. JOAN . D.FLOYD.
Late Brady lipase ?,
00iiNFIlt, Dr, B4TE • k TI11)11? BTRZE7B,.
Ina:mediatety in front of iha Capitol
Jan A 1374. f.
IS:A A 0 K.T A U F
Watchmaker and trey/dem,
_Ndirrif 2D'ST,, qtuatax,"
An assortment of **tat:ea, .le,wolri, ElVser7ind
- • Plated *are constantly On band.
duiTAK,E *ft noyLx4ii - LpiE4o, ll sTe,
,i irlit. d er o lfirig Watehee and Jewelry prompt)*
Wm: A: DOWN &: 'CO.;
'" ' Zia litAliXagrr, Oritzmit . • '
PINILAIDELO44. - ,
Invite attention to thatastoci.
PARSOLS, • • ;
SUN UMBRELLAS( . '
' GINGHAM SUN.AMBARLLAS,'
SitiCkNE O O.l:l•lAPIAlit 1710,1041444,
.t?. • ; i
DR Y GOODS,
-- . .w,:i.1 . : - -:74'.: , .-0 :crr:. , ..%:. 1,
HO OPIAMYS 1f17.4!E RS.
1100FLAND'S GOWN BITTERS,
lithifland's German Tonic,'
Prepared by , Dr. C. M. JACKSON,
The. Great ,Remedies for all Diseases
LIVER, STOMACH, OR
Is composed of tlMpuro juices (or, no they are medici
nally termed, Ex ,---- tracts) of Roots,
Borba and Barka,. y making a prepara
tion, highly conceit C ~,,
_trued, and entirely
free/rens Alcoholic admixture 'of any
HOOFLAND'S GERMAN TONIC,
Is a combination of all the Ingredients of the Bitters,
with the purest quality of Santa Gene Rum, Orange,
etc.. making one 'of the most pleasant and agreeable
remedies ever °tiered to the
Those preferring a Medicine free from Alcoholic od•
mixture, will use
Heelland's German Bitters.
In cases of nervous depression, when some alcoholic
stimulus Is necessary,
HOOPLAND'S - GERMAN TONDO
should be used
The_Bitters or the Tonle are coth equally _ good, and
contain the same medicinal virtues
The stomach, from a variety of muses, such as Indi
gestion, Dyspepsia, Nervous Debility,
etc., is' very apt to • ' have its functions
deranged. The result A of which is, that the
patient stiffen from several or more of
rnilusullog Alanaltnn •
Constipation, Flatulence, Inward Pilo,a
— Fulness of Blood to the Head, Acidity
of the Stomach, Nausea, Heart
burn, Disgust for Food, Fulneas
•' Or Weight in the Stomach,'
in g or Fhittering , at the Pit
of the' Stomach, f.swigulainFr: of
the Head; Httrried• or Difficult
Breathing, Fluttering at - the Heart;
Choking or. Suffocating Senehtioos when
in a.S.,ying Posture, Dimness of . Vision,
Dote or Webs 'before the . Sight,
Dull Pain in the Head, Deli
' oiency -of Perspiration;-Yel
lowness of the Skin and •
• - 2 y a a, Pain in
Limbs etc , •ey Bk, Chest.
, 13 U d d e n
Flushes - ' , Beat, Burning,
in the Flesh, Constant Imaginings of ET%
and Great Depression of Spirits.
These remedles will effectually cure Liver Complaint,
- Jaundice, Dyspepsia, Chronic .or Nervous Debility.
Chronic. Difirrhcca, Disease of the Kidneys, aid
Diseases.arising - from a Disordered' Liver, Idiom&Ch, or
Resulting _ from any Cause whatever;
PROSTRATION OF THE SYSTEM.
induced by Severe Labor„ Hard-
ships, Ekpesere; - Fevers, eta.
There Is no medielne extant equal io - thoso remedies
in such cameo. A tone and vigor is imparted to the
whole System, tho Appetite is Strength.
sued, food ia enjoyed, • the stomach digests
promptly, the blood j• • is purified, the com
plexion be eo m o s . sound and healthy;
thi t yellow tinge is eradicated from the eyes, a bloom
is ven to the cheeks, and the weak and nervous in.
d beeped/I a strong and healthy being.
Persona Advanced in Life,
Aid feeling the hand of time weighing heavily upon
them, with all Its attendant ills- will findin- the
this BITTERf3, or the TONIC, an elixir that will
Instil now life in o their veins, restore in a mutant*
the energy and ardor of more youthful days, build up
their shrunken forms, and give health and happineu
to their remaining yews.
• It la.a weTheatabllihed fact that fully one,half_of the
female portion of otw• malation are lad
dorm in the enjoyment of good health; or,
use_ their own Cr j••• •
prerelon, never feel
'They's - 1 - .1 guld - devoid - of
energy, extremely nervousiand have nci.oppetite. '
To ON elan of persons the BITTERS, or the
TONIC, to especially recommended.
WEAK AND DELICATE CHILDREN
Are Dude strong by the nee of either of them, remedies.
They will cure every case of MAlititfildUS,. without
Thousands of certificates bars accumulated in the
hands of the proprietor, but space will allow of the
publication of but a few. Those, it will be obeerved,
are man of note and of such standing that they must
lion. 'Geo. W. Woodward.
CM% I Justice of tho Supreme Court qf Pa., writes
March.l6, 1861 i
atlnVlTooflrtnfre , german Biters It
a good tonic, useful ' Indlit - Wres—of the
dlgestlte organs, and ' of great beuellt:
-enamel( debility, and- Want of nervous so..
Con in the system. Ysurs truly,
GEO. W. WOODWARD."
. Hon, /times Thompson.
:fudge q f the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania.
'Philadelphia, April 28,1806.
"I conilder ' Hoofland'a German Bitters tvhioble
otniteinein cam of attacks of Indigestion orDyspepslai
I can cettlfy this froM my experience of It. •
• • , Yours, with respect,
'Froth, Rev, Joseph H. Kennard,.ll. D.,
Forfar ordee Tenth Baptist Church,"Philadelphise : ,
Dr. Jackson—Dear Bit: I have. been frequently.:'rel
. quested, to connect mr name with' recommendations
of difterent kinds of medlcines,.butregarding the prac. •
lice as out of my ap l proprlato sphere, I
have' in all cases do , dined; but with a
.cicar proof In van .one Instances and ni
particularly In my own family of thee
usefulness of D. Itoolland's German Bittern , l depart
for once from mhe usual course, to express my Ant
conviction-that, for : general debase}, of the system, - ancl
upecially for Inver Complaint, it is a safe and valuabU
preparation. ' In some eases It may fall ; but neually, I
doubt not, It will be very benefidatto those _vita suffer
from the above causes. ,
• . ' • Sours, very' re spectfully, ' ,• - •• .-, '
' • • J. 11, KENNARD, • '' •
. ' Eighth, below Coate* et:
Prot. Rev. E. D.-Fend.all, '':' • i
Assistant Editor Christian Waronicic,lniffacttlphia. I
I lava derived decided benelitfrem the meet Hoof.
land's Gormari Bitters, and feel it my privilege to
' command theranis a most valuable tonic, to all who
suffering from genciml,debility or from diseases ashen
'trant derangement of the liver.. Yours truly; : - 4
, 'l' 4 ' , : ' LID'. , BENDALk'i •
! T . :7 7 7-7 , -, •. : ',!. .. ,7 7 , 77 . 7. - 1, -: ;' - i , '.. , ! ,. . ; ,.. - 1 ,7 . '-'
:. ,:v.• t i, , ,.: '; 110:1Kultrolli 7 , , '1.,., 1.1:3 y . . 1 .
p re contd.:rialto& 111 .
' that the signature of • ' , "C. 'X . JACKS°
AOn 7OW 'WMPPer 131)' of egti . .bP FF. F P
il otters n re coon.' ' terfelt...
I Principal' , i XIMeo , 'and • tlifenutho
Wenn= Mfd!d439.l3tore, #O. tFq.",eau, a ptnio,
. i GILILILLICEi X. 7.171018,'
7, German Dru
Iroi. sli•Druggista and'Deatetw to lleutotuq y,
Eacian Out;2iiti Otter4 - roi.*4 l o . .. 4
Itoofland'A german Tonic., put., op in ipsrt Paths,'
„ y f° !* ....
.11 WrAnt -not frort adne
loth la osdar,to go the gouda& .v5.'11121 .
.1 -- -: ,.3 .:. c., - . ry.. -74; :.,,:.
- ;WI . t - .;:UIV.'I , c) tT n .•1, .1 ,:, 2 : 4., i.'"'
5.....:47,0' ..! • ' 4 - . 41 1 1 , ', *.'.,i.41. ' ~. E . 72:1. 7 Li . .. , .. ,. ' 4 \
;)qi..' !: '
.r • :11 ':4 ' .
: 1 q ...'N., , "••
. vs, '•
,Spring is,eothing I theilweet'Voting Spring!' , • •••
Her beady arid:prate° lot the'Whol6.earth sing I • :'
Shed tripping along froth tho annoy' land,'
thi'apide of floweriniaeach lily hand; •
:With a stallo of lova' and i a air,. • -
And a wroath'of young violate in hqr hair; • • •
Tlfore'a ;lapped and tinitte on her polialied brow, •
And the iind•kleireth rciuktify her pale cheolta nOw4
O, Weleonan to
laughing lifpring I;
Forjoy,tO °ult . /testi 0.11 Let corninthrlng,
Old..Wlnier hiss fled to hialee ; fetteren zone,—.
llia eceptro la tnelten,heniollehel hie throne ;
And:thanonga Find the loan; whlohntionitedhle flight
Whore tongs of rejoicing awl:tears of delight, ; ;
0, here's beauty and gran, In bestowing a tsar
.To the farewell nigh of, the Mintor dread l_•
Thrloe'weiceine to Spring- I the emerald Spring/ . --
.Let valid . / and hilltop the load weicO • me ring I 1
Whilst sweet warbling /swig/tors ttiele tribute song
All tonikttei elfould vocal ivlthleart-gushlng praise ,
'noir rosy the mornings) ileirbalmy -the air I'
The perfume of freitiMetia` in breathed , everyWhoCa ;
And - tbetiow--apanglod landscape beam ooft on tho
Like the epee of n maiden, pure, sparkling and bright.
o', Welcome to Spring, the life-giving Spring l • •
With balm and with nectar on each zophyt'a• wing ;
She comes to the ehambeiof wormy and pain,
To quicken the hopes that hos/ languishing lain; -
The marrent.wf_llfain the-sad hedit to renew, - • =
And mantle the cheek. with . heal the roseate hue ;
Tocheer•the despoil . % to battle again,
And polish the link's indite's mystlehl chain.
There's a spring time of life for tho frost•bound soil,
'}'hero's a swing -time of hope for the'eone of toll;
There's a eprin 4 t-time of joy for tho bleeding h• art,
For thu sorrow that weeps from tho world apart;
Then welcome the Ppring, thu glorious Spring!
Her lessons of Isvoist us t.hankflAlyj_3lpg,
Whilst hope's neltep pinlotutwith.n.pture unfold,
To soar to the Spring Inmertele behold.
"It is God's will, and I' must submit."
This pious utterance came from the lips
of a weinim,on whose hair the moonlight
laraved whoni'dbated the neriumo_of
all the floral censers inthevastgarden. -- .lder
voice was tremulous, yet firm.
" "Ellen, Ellen, when will you learn that
you area free agent?' urged her compan
"I arni,Tiot, John, in this matter. Obedi
ence is clearly my duty, here.
"Obedience which forces You to cast me
off? Ellen, you have studied yelp' Bible to
little Tiurposeilf - you do not - know that a
wife shoulaleavo borne and parents, to cling
. "I am not your wife, John." ,
"Not my wife? Then love, and •vows,
hopes, kisses, and prayers all go for nothing!
It is only the will,' spoken before 'the
priest—only that' mometibity clasping of
hands that would make you a wife?
I tell you that ydu became my wife with
the first kiss—do you remember that first
kiss, dear 7=that you gave me.').- • . ,
She faltered aidtrembled.
"Ah !" he said, in,the sweet, persuasive
tones that had moved'hor, " my darling, do
not persist in your cruel purpose, and wrong
two hearts, and break ono utterly. If you
will, weigh my claim against his, and choose
- that which will bring you most happiness.'!
"01 you know, John, - bn whom my diwice
would fall ?" she asked, so pleadingly ho
could only comfort her with his gentle—
"l know, da.ling."
"Then be sure that only because I feel it
to be a stern duty—owed .to them whose
child'l am-,do Lcrush out all my heart to
do their bidding.: Bo sure of that: - Jqhn.
Fora long minute his eyes searched her
fair face, and she saw in them tho soft love
and a stern, hard look came,
uncle,' which she quailed visibly.
"Ellen, I cannot bellow+ you capable of
trifling with me, now.. The woman who
could yield so much to duty, could not com
mit that wrong-I If you sin here, it is
froth an ignorance so pitiablo=poor child I
that I must aot bo harsh. Look deep into
the-heart-you-have-told-mo was mine, and
-toll me if there lurks in it the shadow, of a
hopsithat_lca_n_win lou from , this cruel
course you are sot upon ?"
"There is none," she answered, faintly.
"I must go,on !" •
yott thought well of all theshame?"
ho broke in,lioareelf. "Of hOw -- ylirrinust
dteeivo this Man who takes you to his heart,
your place being hero?"
"If there be shame for me, the saints
Piave-borne greator,.and.ahall_Lsh rink from
duty through an unworthy fear? Vint
were, indeed, a shame too groatto bear. But
I will not deceivo him -ho shall know"—
"Ellen. Ellen respect fey love, respect
my bitter grief; and shame) You have no
- right - totelttim - now - my heart -IS--bowed
down and left desolate, thatlds- borne -may
-be bright, with an abiding love: In so far,
at least, you have a duty 'towards me, the
outcast, and, though you will not,' hear ipy
prayer.s, you dare not despise 'your-potent
"John, you aror'Very cruel I" she mur
mured, as if the unwilling words wore
forced from lierpshrlips.
He— laughed • bitterly. .."Cruel, am I?
Have we changed Wei sosoon ? .But there,
my, darling, my little trembling dovo"—he
stopped .abort, groaning. "I forget—not
mind! You, see my heart has 'grown. so
wonted to its happiness, it is scow to learn
that ndsory'is_to_be its portion henceforth I
FOrgive me, Ellen, if I. speak bitterly ;
would' ot pain you, but—my
hard I What tears? 0, Ellen, for your.
own..sako now—not mine alone—l ask : you
to pause and think again of what you aro
. "John; yod try me to the full extent of
my,onduranco; yoil probe my
_heart to the
quick I. - Well for me that I have something,
mighter than my'own human weakness to
lean upon in this awful hour, or I should
earn yotir lasting Cohtenipt - and my own I
You say, truly thatnuty Wray watchword,
then how can I waver? Do not prolong
this ageriy.' I must go, my way; and you
yours. , Lot us part." •
.go yotir: way, and Heavon'aend
that' Yetir path load not 'to Imartirdoin.
Thom,: the . death-warrant.is signed I" Ho
wrung her proffered hand, and flung it from
bini with a groan.. ..0h that.Lcould tear
that fair, child's face out of my heart I The
memory" .of_ the Smiles and kisses that nisei,
ened the past will not poison' the future.".
She heard him, bet wisely crushed back
a; sob that shivered do her 'ln ti." mo
,Mont he had.turned from thestruggle calm
- and courteous,' with the, gentle .vcace and
• bearing she bad loved' So wall, and thrilled
at long before the time when tO
have no.scarets:froin each ,other. • .
prido, .powerleas h e re r ,be:
CaustiLknow that. you love the :evert ,while
tyott deal'sn'tvlth 'mo:".Lcink ago 'giro YOu
iny heart and life to 'do.what you would with
theist' You will that, the.,heart ~sbould die
and the life.pass, on unblest.. you, in
tarheart'ai my wifo, arid gave yeti all hoe
rights; but'io aci era:think alike on' many
points. and - you cast
-away the crown; ale, I
love, thinking Yotirlinit dutY:initikemino.
Idannot strive With a srocoan-; my streisgth
seems misplaced - ao'oppoised.
against your, determinatiOn ionger,, but,
bid younbooskyour-Own road to happinesd.
IC In the future you should Sad that. you
had mistaken duty, I pity you , for you will
find thatit involved a deep . ,wrong,to others;
Ind yowill suffer, ..rorgtver - ino fn iny,
'pain 'I bait) forgetten , You-4t the' first
- 1 , la. the ells ice she theeleil toga'
,tipon'ter,lo4,,therbright hair.. he lo;
;• Carlisle, 1868
ON DUTY. -
loved., • then' eho beard' a ferveat,. low;.
- ; 4 Glod• bless yob I*'!
When the daredio look up 'she was Mond,
A -'while she waited 'among 'the • odorous
, flowers—her oyes uplifted beyond .'the Stars,
hor lips moving - without sound.
And so- it' was that John Romper' and
Tynailalo, fond -lovers, and faithful
though they wore, jiarted t add tho - hard and:
hoPeless• word "Forever" arose' betweim
them, a grim wall which therb was no pass
-- i nLlten
Tynedale was the only child of New:
England parents. She had inherited the
cast of-mind and character which education
had done its utmost to develop into thesame
unflinching, stern regard for duty; also the
'somewhat one-sided vie* of that. Christian
'principle that drew the Puritanic character
istics into such strongly sombre relief, . as
- cdntrasted. with the brilliantandirolicking.
cavalier and, royalist, in the.days *hen'
'pretty orande 7 girls basked in the light At
royal smile at White - Hall, and the Round
Read party. bonioanai the death that had
left them leaderless. Those wranglers and
iitrifes wore long-dead, but their /death
less principles, cropping out here ameng.
New England valleys, .tionturies later, had
power to part a tender, clinging girl from a
bravo, and faithful _ _ _
It seemed as if her elpircter bad imbibed.
something, from the bleak blue. - .hills
dhut-in-ber -home from the rugged, rock
strewn valley, with its sterile soil; she__was
sci- , sternly set, so unyieltpg ; so - hopelessly,
In curliest, for one• with so fair u Amara
'smile so faintly sweet, and eyes so trustingly
Her father refused the consent John
Kemper asked,' briefly and without reason,
tildess to toll her, "I have sot my heart od
'seeing you the wife of Alan Wyvorton;
is werthy or you, and
- so married you will
'be reipectethand 'happy,' Was_to--glve her a
reason. The mother appealed to , -for Ellen
did not yield Without a struggle—had no
'answer except her husband's, as became a
worthy helpmeet. "Your father knows
best. You are too-young . to set your judg
ment against his !" But. woman-like, she
descended to details. "Wyveton ion wor
thy man, old enough to guide your youth,
steady, and settled in life. Ho in a 'pro
fessor,' respected fp the church, and of con
sequence in thesociety. Ho is a man of
substance, moreover, and offers you a good
home. Maims john Kemper'?" Ellen
which was equis_alent to "nothing," just
then; and the wol'da talent or "genius' rep
resenting no quotable stock,, no paying in
vestment, stood so far, below the tangible
good of railway coupons, and bonds, and
mortgages, that it was worse than useless to
suggest them. So like many another she
had to sit silent and see her fate mangled and
mishapcn for her try-others.
The discarded lover wontln:4 way. True
to the nobility pf his manhood, to the love
in his-writhing heart, he uttered my - groan;
he accepted - .h.s fate- in silence, and left
Ellen in peace to . fulfil the part she. had
If she ever faltered, which she may have
the - cluf k, and 'unhappy - midnight,
his silence,-his absence, made her feel that
it was too late. If she grew pale, who was
always like a white rose for fairnesd, she
grew firmer also, when the wedding-day
came round, and donned her bridal garments
with'a careful hand, showing no tremor.
Shohad prayed. and read, and meditated
herself into a strength sufficient for the
hour, and perhaps she was indeed blessed, as
'she funcied r not knowing, .even then, how
cruel a wrong she was duing her own heart,
and his. _
Tho wedding guests said - that Ellen Tyns
dale was the loveliest bride-ever seen, and
her'very bridemaidti, forgetful of the elder
ly, sober groom, sighed with envy of the
stately great mansion
. and the ' wealth of
which Men was becutne the mistress.
She bore the greetings, thaceremony, the
laughter, and congratulations well, but it
was noticeable that she shivered through all
her sleg.er frame; - that her-lips grew' - ashy -
white and quivOred, when the old minister
fornially and quaintly saluted her us
In the life that followed, the dreary weeks
and' months lcngtheriing into years, the
rovelation came of what she had done. The
long days . of sole companionship with him
to whomshOluid hou - nd'hersolf, showed-her
by slow degrees the full horror kif her.
- - •
Underlying the simple severity, of Ellen's
nature, were the line instincts and delicate
appreciativeness which toned it down- to
pure Wo.nanliness. Her soul Levelled in the
beautiful, and was keen to detect its presence
in • whatever from takes. The partially
breeze floating from the meadow • and gath
ering sweetness from myriads of unseen,
quiet or a Bumbler heaven, touched her with
emotions she could not utter; and so, too,
,with music—with-a poem; wherever Truth
and Ptirity spoke, lived the beautiful for ;
drer , -whether-it-fou rul orpressionirrart-or
nature. — BM' soul "rose 'within her, tra — iribi
brings had, burst their bonds, and then fell
drooping, lifeless, through want of smpatoy.
Her heart had 1111-COll!punion for its mecessi
ties;_hes soul froze, blighted by,' the black
A black season of self-tormentings came
upon her. She well, nigh grow moth clover
the ''might have been"' which .she rashly
dared 'to recall. Bitter, indeed, were, her
thoughts, striking deep cool into .thcfbitter
'Through all ono summer Elion neglected
the garden which had - been the pride and
delight of her other years,. Not a weed did
she uproot, not a Bower gather to bloom in
her hair, or brighten the 'umbra rooms of
her braise, Yet, self-sown, thollowers grow
among the weeds, and bloomed wildry,
trimmdtl and,.straggling about the path.
She still chose to walk there, in,thersummer
twilight, .contemplating the waste with a
bitterness that had grown dearer than pleas
'enter thoughts to her now.
_ Ono evening, • standing before • a stately
lily, beautiftil in its perfect flower, and
shaking sweetness upon . overy, ripple of .tho
air, aho seamed to. recognize in it something
of her former solk-tho lost Stately calm and
sweetness of heg youth. Suddenly • setting
her slender foot upon its 'stem, she. broke it,
exclaiming, with a jarring laugh : . -
• - -
i • .
~ .The pr Isurose on the 'river's brim
' 'A yellow primrose was—to hens,
vine 'nothing 'morel"'
So she , went in, and never cared", to., look
again; but the next evening she came una
mares to , the spot, end found the, lily scent
less withered, end trampled-iete- the earth.-
Sho,clid not forgetthe lily, but , she refused
the ,lesson. , ~;
.The days Wentlby slowly, enough, and
horribleon the monotony, to,ber rebelling
boart... - 41:here. was no - pantie in the. silent
.strife that Wore upon her. And autumn
camp, with its . Inoclreiry of bright, fires on
the , hearth, forsbadowipg,,what:the .winter
,nights, yould.beoong, end' egent;_he pitting
theredozing evor,the,newipaner, fl ling,tho
qui it withthe snorous, long-drawn breath
tags a,,weary man's Slureher; she, , oppoT
site,. more. weary,spcochlesii, intent upon
,ihought,„ , br. trying teeßeiWe.h, while her
. slight , fingers : vol.o husled j with, seine
o f lworrtitn's Work.. She thought itrall; over,
- as •
she satin . ellonee, - shadinTher,ors:. ,•.
; ,frPl7l, a i deaptibistrnotlen, suddenly
fe'olied ,, , up. :`..l, , ,Wife:',';h4„B,aid, at, .wedy
prfot pt.,04,80,ut.h,ef thelhouse, was „where
you_ grew ; your, flowers, latit,year,
i10,1#41.11n 0011°ln - 14,1 vtr4lnking trues ,
thiqi ve51 . 4„,1", ink," . .
„..!lea. a ,camita),lactea;at 1ip4:ea1344 1 ;
i reet ehrel,ll,4}Weiltlll,t? , F.esie. , “k h c e I
tht,urn t thp „pough,,in ,tzu s
.444 tligfripring ,Atknicli Jo. cAbbifges4
y -,c 1 r...:.,:',...7
,', " *.-...,.... ..1i11.... \ r!.:11 1 . 1
iii'% \o' -7?, lil i ' ,;, 1 ' • /
ui .I'. ,: :,,::„ill ro•-,1.
1 \ •'l, :::-. :1 :, ',..1.,: ,
' (V .•
There is f a:deinend 'fOrthem - iti,the !Mirka;
and it'i a - good plan to Make the grohnd"pay
its own taxes , and a proflt l i,oo, "if! it
What do'you .saY .
"As you please, orcourid,'." she` replied;
indifferently. ; .
She stale away while he was napfdeg,bY
theh fire, and' Walked doWn the. paths. The
_moonlight showed her the weeda
the . flowers all blackened and dying-, from,
the 'etirly'frosti.'" "lAke 'my 'Fifty' like 'my
.life I" she murmured„ OS -the: (Banat wind
blew around her, laden with no odors from
the dead .flowers she had failed'io - tend.
.Sitting down,sirthe IoW stone Wall at the
foot •of the - garden,.. wrapping. her ; shawl
closer .around her, and. smiling sOinewhat
bitterly, she„said , ,•• •.k
"The cabbages will be better tended 1 :I
have proved' to be but ti pbor husbandman."
The consCiencethat was not dead , within
her stirred, giving assent, amLbrbught her
to the tribunal to answer for her falluiti.
"Whatpath - breught you this'?"- it del
mended .of her. "Was it the path: of
ditty? Then whydo youlaint by the way?
The demands of duty.,are as, potent now as
then. Has yoUr strength failed %o soon af
ter the sacrifice, Abet you .cannot 'obey?
What is it In your heart, where - love once
ruled-? 'Bitterness and. rebellion 1 ' And
you, 40 strong_to hush the-despairing cry of
love, have you no strength to quell those
unruly guests that mar your womanhood.?
Have you mistaken, as he told you?"
"Oh, no. no 1" she criod at that. suf
fered too much - 1 It cannot bu that I erred
thoro'l" = .
46.. Then live in error nolonger; having done
so much for duty's - sulte,"do more," the con
science within her urged—and she listened.
Now it was that the true nobility of her
nature rose and saved her. from herself. She
Went back to the - Ballad, and id her chamber
prayed humbly, as she had not prayill for
many months, and the heart from which
hbr prayer siiiiiTheld a, simple, childlike'
itith that the needed help would be vouch-,
deled herrHer restoration to her old simple
creed was the silent. work of satiny prayers,
and it went on with as many lets and. bin
drancee as Christian's progress, not wanting
in sloughs of despond, castles doubting, and
giants despair, to waylay and
She thought—so slow was her progress, so
many her. retrogrossions---that, the time
would -never come when'the burden would
drop frore.her shoulders;-butt-she--went-on,-
and day by day gamed some d.tlo step. She
to cabbages I I will teach him to fled a
dearer prollt,in beauty than in the rustle of
hank-notes." Then, the old bitterness would
arise in the scornful thought, "It is not
pleasant to teach one's husband that_ there
are other needs than those,. which money
can buy, other gains than those of filthy
lucre." Blushing with shame that the need
was, and shamed to_be so shamed, she_aped
to her--kitchen, and did penace for, the
thought by making with her own bands a
delicate desert of whhih 'her husband was
fond; even. trying to bilci3 pleasiire in his
satisfaction when he partook of it. -
Matteis cannot go very widely wrong in,
a household where one member tries con
scientiously to reguliite his lido according to
the rule of duty: Where there had never
been open diecord.thore now abode a sweet
peace, that was almost like happiness—the
quiet-toned happiness of puritanic growth,
which goes hand ie hand with thrift, order,
and comeliness of life. .
Ellen suffered - no more- weeds in her gar,
den; no more night-shade in her heart. She
grow nearer to the beautiful; in taking it
hbme -to-her bosom.- Perhaps - she-never
ceased to feel the burden, but she, grew
stronger to beat kand with the increase of
years she became less restive in the yoke,
and lifted --her heart- in thanksgiving--fur
what of peace and cood fell to her lot.
The. fortuneSof John Kemper Changed
when they had touched the profound of
grief and disappointment He had seen all
the dearest ties of kinship severed by death
and lived . hopefully on. When finally he
lost his love crueller blow than
death, he lost - hope, alid -- :diiffe - d without
effortia wrecked and tired-hearted man. To
crown misfortune a few months after Ellen
Tynsdale became for him only Mrs. Wy
verton, another death left him the means to
be idle. Therb being no necessity to work,
energy died ourin•him, and a geniuS was
lost to the world. That his' nature did not_
turn acrid, was owing to its inherent Sweet
ness, and he was too great, too .true a man
to-turnrcynie;- - -though - - - perhapirnamiyMtliia_
moods tool ion a dash of wholesomo bitter
ness from the-sorrow which had changed all
the tenor of his life. Purposeless and rest-
less ho wandered over the world seeking and
finding=nothing: He nova entertained
the possibility of replacing hie rove, but had
a now face caught him unawares,' gladly
would he have yielded his heart to the fresh
wiles and welcomed the new comer,. - who
withmake that desolation bkosom 'again
with tho sweeter dews of waterer love.
Men 'Sometimes dream of old hopes and
dead desire , and ho—in the green balcony
brniany u c3ormun sun; _with_
'between his lips. the sound of InWd - rifitsio in
his curs, and_thegleam of a river winding
through purpling vineyards, pictured -to his
eyes—found himself "straying from the eager
talk of a chamois hunt, or a legend Of some
daring-ad/dm/adz, and lost in a dream of
her‘. It was always his Ellen that camo.to
him with her love-smile land a happy light
in her eyes; and always Mrs. Wyverton,
Suddenly appearing - oh the scone, who sent
the vision away. He would awake shudder..
ingly; with a sort of cqld disgust, remember
' ing whose arms onfolded her whose kisses
warmed her lips.
He did not pity her; he never knew her
need of it in.that dull, changeless' life she
led, where loVe brought not its own sweet
variety. She would not have pitied his
lonely life; had-she- witnessed its eptward
manifestations, shut out, as , she was, front
all sympathy with its hidden things. '
He bought 4, flower of a pretty , grisette
- ho:wag - al ways icaratul ta purchase of a prat
ty ono—on the boulevarde, arid) were it as
a man might, who' had -never we're , the . wili -
I low instead.of a heartsease.,.. Ha played.; at
the gaining-tables at Ems, and lost, and won;
and Waltzed after at the ball, nscarelesalf
if his life ha 4 turned,,up,o4ly pot4teup de rple,
and that was always th% color that won,
He' quaffed great -glasses 'of -Hockholtner,l
visited art gallerieSittrelleti,Vutiter den hini
den," and avoided no ,liiiUptstrasse, whose
prettYfroziteiniviere to be met and'eonipli4
wonted in: fhb - glance .compouhded of.ro=
spect and admiratien,.to ioich ne . frauleine.
the World 'eV& are' uttarlY Which.
Like: the prince of :the falry:tale,
ever : the 'fe c athcr, of elnineeled,. there he fel:
made acquitintlinte with:a':great number.of
hor:substitutes, and found them out at once;
The life which 'might hare mated his ran very
differently' ita-sloW iti , "the quaint,
'staid Netv England household ,On:,the ocher
side of the world." , '
'The seine fehtker iiiraV 'after
:years -of wanderink,i.On.boardlOship'.boned
across :the Atlantic. , Hq felt fici,thrill r ot
Miltenieritlirvidasure: • for ho' hid no linaria•
tiespetwittifosa of foienica Syandithey, , ,p,rom./
food nothing...A bt,ieutifild girl; who, strolled
`tlfe;deek by hie aide, and was' plena
,careless Admiration intci striVing to:win id
,deeper, ' regard„ caught this confession,. frorri
'hie lips, one.night while they; leanedeVer the
ihfp's ride'..l'vnitehing the , phtembOrescent
ghin___m of th,. WoV,ell• if : 7 - I
'4 Why .do.. X return,. then, ..you_.ask4-
'having no' hoinel"Whileaver the gui Oki
World„; with iteintOXlOlitiogObornohfitohQl
iday,. ill's”, its. mad revelry,• its. fascination
It remintiti trie of' thiellamiue tlitio'Oholersi
reineniber2lind EN., by a._;naturai
,ideas, I think of the'dead,
'ttlimes Meot.'," I 'amad i br `roVerry o
lids+ Whichilifirms-yrin lir t.-I.franst ii
the, graves that in the Ne; World. ,Th are
are' Irombloi, on ' 'Wpm that'' trivia
noulished;lumit moo if Ahoy -bp groen."
or: e2;6o'Wiiiiin the yOmi.
~ •.1.iP,..7., ,. '7. tc7.tt, - i i 4 -z.
i --..\ .
[., I 1.' ... , 1F , e4;.7.,
I 'i ;
gie, bit her lips in silence,' an sus-
Poeta, a - grave in his heart,-and a- bramble
whose thorn, rankled there. -Elba teased, him
art 'more with her coqtretrieri, but admitted
into herliosendatuelit more dangerous than
all heft ;vanittes- i -sympathy and he;
to like tier with of
medal] int Weeder.- ' • ,
• He timeseormwheuthei voyage.-was dons.
As- they stand on the; dealt!, watching the
80.0' iff "city loathing Into eight, he told
bei tio,,and. surprised_. aglitter frt her,, eyes
that took - ri prismatic gleantlus- the- sunlight',
rith Witt heedark - rich- :roe&
red :burned:uporther cheeks, 'herlips quiv
,tried to smile, - the . ' woman-in
stiriet Within 'her' 'teaching - her to hide tor
hermit - forcing the For,prond lips to crush
the tell-tale sigh, and smile down the
- And so, :With reneweitsmiles, hand'claSp-
Ingo, -and promises of : mating again, they
wont their several 'ways: -11 -.•
'Afte - r a brief' allying, Johniremper went
home - to thelonely house that bad come to
him -with his relative's money. . From the
windows of his librari--the room he most=
ly inhabited; *hese:glass docieroliened upon
a , green .slope of lawn shadowed - by great
elms-he could see the great house of the
Wyyertons, and Mrs. Wyverton's garden,
lovely ,green terracee_laden-with-masses of
brilliaht coleiritiong, which hoes hum Med,
birds fluttered, and a tiny fountain upfilung
jets of silyery spray and gleaming arches._
Ile,- lying_under - his elets,..With his cigar.
Bernet:lines sittv a'llkure passing to and . fre
' among theiflowers,h4tocik no note. Alit were
Mrs. Wiliferton, why, Mrs. Wyvertoir was
Meth tollm than 'Flora, and Flora - was—he
paused,' not ' , ruing to fix her place in his heart .
and We t and so; Perhaps,, shut away all those
sweet possibilities newly arisen; buythe name
Was a spell,calling before him a fair face
that would bloom trunceudently lovely .un
der the magic of 'wife arid motherhood, The
,old dreamy look grew in' his eyes, the gar
den and its lonely ministrant faded from his
thought, and his cigar went out.
Before John Herimer had seen a seal out
side of his own domain, it was well kpown
throughout the place that he was to marry
a. young lady from the.eity, and that they
had returned•together_from abroad that the
fiancee . might prepare her trousseau, while
be should make rendre home for tier recep
.he secluded himself for dais, he
grow to - be - an - object of intereetTartd his ap
pearance was eagerly waited for, One hy,
and he drifted quietly- buck into that ones
familiar society. It was-ad old-trick of his
to -churn:, easily, and - they pond he bad not
lost the gift in those years of foreign wan
dering that had brought him to Maturity.
One evening' at one of those impromptu
gatherings frequent in country life, ho en-
Countered,', for the first time, Mrs. Wyver
ton. He- paused to see if the pulses of - hie
heart accelerated, and found that their even
-beat 'was unchanged, before he made his
'way._ to her. "Mrs. Wyverton." be said,
bending over her chair, "I remember that
we were friends in years long gone; and I
am come to see if I may have a little Claim on
your remembrance.'-'----• ,
At the sound of his mellow voice she
looked up, , meeting The .dark, handsome
eyes, which were ail of that face, with its
foreign moustache and changed - expression,
that she knevi. They were unaltered—the
eyes under which she bad smiled and thrill
ed-of old. "Mr:Kemper I" was ail she -had
vo'ce for. • -
If ho was startled at the face he SAW for
the fleet time as olio looked up at him, ho
had the self-possession not to betray It.
-Ripened into a beauty her youth had mere
ly shadowed forth, a serene loveliness that
had grown upon her daily, shcismiled softly
out' her clear eyes upon hira,_and bade him
Ho had not looked for so fair and young
a - face under the widow's cap, nor for so
slender and stately a figure as he beheld in
the trailing widow's weeds. Alan Wyver
ton had gone home after long, months of
ness, which his wife had faithfully
nurseiffilin, wiii . heiEbladli:robCdiform
ilobn,..had idly watched passing to and fro
among her flowers.
"One ought to congratulate you, sup
pose, Mr. IKomper, if the rumors that one
hears. are true,' said a young lady turning
to John, as Mrs. Wyverton'fi eyes, faltering
Under - theold - familiar gaze, foun - d.refOgo in
hing - ao - vague as - rurnors:'What - do — they
foreshadow:?" , '
"All manner of pleasantries S; approaching
hyrnenial rites, bridal favors and the like."
"Am I Lebo married, then?" asked John,
with a smile.
..o"Yes, so it seems. Am ,1 to congratulate
..Ah I that is'a question none can answer.
-Wait until you - see if the step lead - t - hap.
Ellea,.bending over her work, could riot
but bear and wonder if the rumor for which
ho had no denial was true—but she learned
- John never called at the widow's house;
never sought to rival the various suitors for
her'faver, in escorting her home from the
different houses where they often met; yet
he never failed to greet her with friendly
warmth, nor to render her all the little,
courtesies ho sho'wed so impartially to Others.
He became, as he hall fertilely been, a great
favorite in that quiet circle, and because of
his occasional absence, the unknown Fleet*
unconsciously received many fervent anath
emas, of which she was not altogether de.
serving. ' ' -
Ellen, , waiting and watching, found that
her. heartbeat fitfully if she expected to
ineetJOhn Kemper; and ho did.not come;
she felt the flush come and go in her cheeks
at the discussion of his affairs, that went .on
freely in his absence; she .knew, that the old
-Joie, • hnithed and 'hidden, but never dead
throtigh ; all. those years, was, - living • and
growing In her heart, and through that.
knowledge she, grow timid-and-afraid.
..The gun Was fired at Sumter; its boom
,reverberated through every valley of New
'England, and the echo was caught and
tassel amongrits hills,. .
"If in all my .life; I bavo failed, to find
anyth ng to live for, here is something a
tifanmay'be von& w - die for r' exclaimed,
John Kemper, in that moment when the sen.,
littientof 'patriotism ran riot 'through the
!'"You will, go then?" Ellen asked, quietky;
flght,l' ha answered, ;
' , What need ia there* , . Do you not be=
llevn thel; abot3e, who have already gone will:
indeed strangle this, riot, they call rebellion,'
„, 1 • '
-.1 John' slowly shook his • head. s'l don't
- know - - , =-1 - chavo nothing-.to -do with-4.bat—.l._
'gO, been - into duty calls :evory patriot to his
`place in , tho` "ranks." You yourself 'taught
,mo the jesson,'..hfrs Wyvortoni phen . I was
a boy, A hard lemon it was and one for
'which-I:bid do liking at'the tirddr. bar - duii
is not frolittor now ail thod..', 'Time rights;
tho past, and, o line to finoigh an,d
to wither likothi oaditerniinfof occasional;
trageduis4-. I bewyourAtiardoill?' .hoadded,l
starting;,l•Fin afrfild was thinking , alt9l.L
D'utyi yes.' it is tb . 6.)ltitir'tir every mans
wciman,l and .child, oto IGO whatsoever of
strength :IbrY ; Potleso tho • 4°ltt
that; has long wav e ' civu 4 our 'beloved
nOUntrY.". v.Hott did clot n Otto& EinSi' maidenly
the color 4itilladokf , T9nl:hcaf faer , ..when , sho:
gathered eitrlngth s tornik him when ba mad;
rr. '.•.14.11 3 3aident , 414.. e swfihinthe
week... Nay - r code to you ~good,byl
assented, and waited; but
cpm?, being ordered off auddellttsi.•
For ate'vrtrinintbaiiirs: Wyvertorslhinifect
herself' with' Ireparlng'Jint - and handles,"
i l io l l i gtt r inti tit o u r iT attt,lrWer b -t t 41 1, 12
,fiesotido i !oxibitiotpleti stok,-*Nuoded and
4,4 1 111 1 1 PIONIAO.V U! i.T 1 =4414.1k 74V4111f
4ith borrori which her, acustemed - .habdet
might alliivi ate. ;
; Fofi *Atha she gave effloientpidirradongY
of shrink while the' work was to' be done,
- and - their-country-to be--saved.-- At tnany_a_
death-bed Ellerap.swentfalce had meted out
the last conifort,:thei'sherP?.prayer, and her
hands had gentlyPtivered.manypi:leidiip - -
At, last;:wheriP yeatWaii:-:, • Plinest gone,
came the day she' : had - dretidad - 'ak waited
;for with the prescience of love. - - Among
;the newly brought in, •as she Went. her ao
scustomed rounds through' the wards, search ,
ing every pillow for one face, Phe found
John Kemper lying pale and wasted-, ill-of
hardship and exposure more than of the
alight-wounds Which the scattering fire had
scored arm and breast. Ho knew
her; and asked, languidly:-- •
"What brought you here
"The same that brought you, John, love'
and duty:" ' •
"HopMiled but could say..to more.
,The surgeon shook his lielid - Ovin'Jahn and
answered vaguely Mrs. Wyverton's quest
ion.. "So manyuf them die of exhaustion,"
be'said." Ho may weather it, 'if •he has a
strong constitution. We must be' very
careful of him; he may pull threugu with a
..The good' nursing he - had-at' - all events;
.prid,perhapd that saved him for he did not
die, though had a' long and wearhom•
time of it.
"If It had been the last battle," ho one
day told 'his nurse,' hoidly, "I would
not care td"live longer. Whatever the re
sult, when the war is ended, I have nothing
to live for.."
"Not thilt I.would throw *away ' y life
recklessly, only that it is true; I really have
nothing in life toilet, for—no htime, no
wife, no hopes, no ambitions. or I,y hatever it
is that makes - life tolerable to other men."
"You used to ,huvo ambithins," sho fal-
."Used I" ho repeated,. with sad from..
"I used to have a Wye, a faith in it, and a
number 'of other boyish belongings. Yon
der oak usect.to 'Ale an. _acorn, suppose I"
Whereupon he fell a musirg, and from that
,he fell asleep. HO was very weak; and a
litth'talking tired' him out.
•With theluitionce of love, Ellen:sat b&
Vida him, fanning him in his troubled sleep,
- brushing away the buzzing insects that
'would have irritated his feverish unrest,
oaring for him as only a loving worn.in
could, and seeking to conceal it from him
with all the quiet tact of a-sensitive and d-l-
icate nature,. But his slowly return . -
rikeirengtb, John regained his old habit of
quiet vane... Gamingone morning
from an early walk. she laid upon his pill w
a buneh:of erases end wild flowers,all dewy
and smelling of green fields.
)uu for making me a partaker in
your pleasure," ho said playing with the
purple plumes of grass, and mailing Orions
ly in ber face.— • .
_"Are 3 ou quite well this. morning ?"
"Quite well," she answered.
• , "Why do you stay with me now; Ellen
• I am getting well, thinks te your good care;
' and there must be plenty of poor fellows in
,werse plightthdb 1-needing.- the office of this
kind hand." He watched her keenly
Tram on•dtify,."-she answered--
color growing on eryneeas.
"Only that" he sighed. "Oh, when can I
Goon duty' too ? To lie here useless, day af
ter day, is so wearisome I" • '
Ellen sat quietly. She could not trust
herself eithor to look up or to essay a word
of comfort just then.
Ho took her flowers 'in his wan fingers
presently, and gazed into the pink cups of
the °wild - roses. -...Eden. you were always
fond of flowers; many n time have 1 bought
one ofd flouter-girl, for the sake of the asso
ciation. Do you remember the old garden
at home—your garden—where the roses al
most ran riot thateummer when—when you
told me I must go, and I obeyed you ?"
"You are cruel, John I" -she cried, with,
pleading hands outspread., "Can you not
"I do—l havo forgiven, long, long ago!
Did you Over think I'reproache& you, El
len I -That was base indeed I Yet, if I have
been cruel, us you say—although it-was not
meant=l will entreat you to -pardon me.
Will you, Ellen 7" clic raised his dark eyes,
radiant with tenderness, and the old win
ning smile played around his mouth, as he
stretched out his hand towards her..
. As if there could be no other way, she
gave her band into his eager grasp, but at
the touch of his clinging fingers. her power
of self-control, long over-taxed, gave way,
and she burst into a passion of tears.
"Ah, Ellen," he said, drawing her closer.
"Forgiveness is nut enough; I deed more,
I must have more I I must have love, Ellen.
Will you not give me that toodear Te
He needed no answer, but he got one;
and as ho looked into her nyeet to read what
no lips can utter, he was ilartled iu - 13C0 bow
wan her face bad grown id those weeks.
She was indeed overworn with her du
ties as a nurse, and the secret anxieties
which she.did not care to name; and the
surgeon, instigated by John, ordered 'her
away fir change of scene, 'and the needed
rest. Ellen -- was --, reluetant - to go, leaving -
him there, but:John would have it so, and'
His parting words to her were hopeful,
and gave her infinite comfort and peace.
"When the war is. ended, which will he in
God's own gdoct 'time, thoueh wo ciihnot
foresee that, blessed day," ho said, "I shall
still have something left to live for, my dar
—John-scarcely anticipated, even then the
delaying of his wedding-day three more
weary years; but first of all, ho %lois pledged
to his country. and many a Wile lay before
him, with its joy of victory,mr its 'Online of
.defeat,_before he should_ ay
.4ind - once more sMoice, his pipe in. peace, on
the sunny lawn /on ler his elms.
When the wal.,was ended, - Colonel rein
per brought Ellen home, She looker young
sar,tii.nd far lovlier than in her widow's weeds,
with the happy smile of love . on her lips,
antlin the bummer, wilight, as they lingered
under the elms where they had -nom to
watch'tho long faded sunset, John drew
her closely to his heart, and revealed to her
the depths of his contentment, in the low
breathed words, "My wife."—
An old Woman of the middle class recent.
ly appeared in a jeweler's shop in Paris, and
produced n bag of gold and 'silver coins,
which she wished to have made into buttons
for a birthday present for her daughter. •
, "I hear," said she, "that such things ere .
worn nowadays. I'm determinetftlutt petite .
shall have. as (hie buttons as,anybody."
""But madame, perhaps, does not know the
value of these," qeplie'd the jeweler; who
was both honert and learned is cotes.
. "Indeed I do," said the old dame. "Folks
wanted me to belevet they were,rusty copper.
and of no account, but I know they're good
gold. They_could'nt cheat me." ,
"But they have an additional.valutirts cu
riosities," persisted the good man. And be
explained to her. of which she hod no idea, ~
that some coins were worth twenty times
theirintrinsic value. • Hearing this, thegood
woman produced a large number of brocbss•
or'claspe and other ornements,'which her ,
father bad disinterred from Merovingian
graves in IturgundY, and which she had not
.hithertb:dare I to sell, frond a current belief
-that, they heltinged•to the, Government. The
-colleistion,—ishithLwas ofiticiedlble value, •
Was pureitaseiffromluilvtifilit prieerand—
now adorns c tic Tr—•
TIM GiiNss WiLL;Clatilbiti at last been
decided. is one of bitriouily in
teresting will costs', wrecordi worthy
,a prominent placeamong .the ; Catlgetr:atilares
lathe country: Mrs': GeneratGal4l4 - bissiing
noel been. decided to be actually the
mato child, .of her , father, Daniel - Clark,
entries, after thirtY:siir, weary years' of. legal
proceedings, doubt , and:anxiety, ; into pro
perty valued at about, $6,000.00, :which
makes her, it is said; the wealthicet woman
in'Areerlea,. 'Stuall,ldark.'llJVAClOUS, enter
teeing and rentarkahly well preeerved (for
Mrs, (31,alitek trio longeroungl-young)
trilllionheiress la probably' just neei.the meet
)trUniphent Wonsan in the World:reed eho has
given the best years,of her life for this tri-
VITAL°, pdper, In epeaking ,of late ;
itAllln'thateftpmva t - ordiarrii *.;......6T-1141 *IF
7ith #blp/40qtAind WM'S. ntarnots , mu6b,nf
Xention; wlifiti an - erapnge reel ,
OM it - ditiq
with "nothing bat o,band,nn." • •