Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, June 19, 1868, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

One Square. one internal,
t:For eaoh additlonatinsertlon, .
For Ifferoariti !liAdvertlsemontsi.•
I ;ro g l i eit t n i a c rearde with . Ci ' dt
4ibituary..Notices and Communica
tions routing to maSter aof pri
vate interests nlono, 10 cents per
JOB - I!ItINTINGINi'r - Job - Prlnting - Oftleci7le the'.
neatest and. most complete establishment in the
pouutY. Four good'Presros,hnd a general variety of
ntsterlal Butted for plain and yaney work of every
kind, enable.; us to do Job Printing at the shOrteat
I Aloe, and on the moat reasonable' torms. .Persona
rt want of Bills, W lankt, - or anything In tho Jobbing
too, will find It to their interest to give nil a call.
Locbman, 21 Main Stmt. Carnal°, P4,,:exequtee
drawings, specifications de., and procures patents
for inventors. '
19 fob 68 1 1 y. •
NEYS AT LAW, Office No
16 South linnovor ottoot Carlisle Pa.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. . 9.ffioo on
Main St., in Marion Rail, Carlisle, Pa.. ,
JOHN CORNMAN, Attorney at Law:
oak° In building attached to Frauklln Muse
oppostto the Court House. '
Ibmay 08.1 y.
Estate Agent, Shcpbordstown, West Virginia
115rErompt attention given to all booboos in Joffor
- son.County-and-theEountioaadjoining it. a-
January 18, y.
E. BEIA - ZHOOVER, Attorney
4 s at Law Omen In South Hanover street, opposite
;onts'e dry good store Carlisle, Pa.
September 9, , • -
J AMES DUNBAR,.. Attorney -
Oar, Carlisle, Pa. Office In No. 7 itheent's Hal
July 1,1364-Iy. , -•- 7-
EMIG, in ‘lnhorra Bonding, with W
. hearer, Esq. prompt attention paid to legal bust,
now of all descriptions.
3apl 08-17.4
11_11 ADAIR Attorney At Laiv
it, • Carlisle, Pa. Offico with A. B. Sharpe, Esq., No
17, South noncom Street.
May 17-Iy. •
JOSEPH RITNER, Jr., Attorney at
Law and Surveyor, Mechanicsburg, Pa: Office on
Rail Road Street, two doors north of the Bank.
Julyda:Buslness promptly attonded to.
R. MILLER Attorney at Law.
•t.' Office In Hannon's building immediately op
posite the Court 'Rouen,
2grdov 67-ly
ijor.AuGaLiN, Attorney at Law, oMce In the
room formerly occuplod by Judge Graham.
July 1, 11364-Iy.
- C _IIERMAisi, Attorney at Law
lut.'llarlielo, Pa., No. 9 Rheem'a, 111%11,
at, Law, N 0.7 South Market Square,_Carllelo.
April 19_1867,1y,
W.M. B. BUTLER, Attorney at Law
and.llnltod Staten Claim Agent, Carlisle,
Cumberland County, Pa.
POIIPIODB, Bounties; Back Pay &c:, promptly collict•
•d. Applicationn by mall will receive Immediate 'tit
tention, and the proper blanks, forwarded.
No foe required until the claim is settled.
Feb.l4 tb, 1807—tf.
JLIRIGHT, Dentist, from the Bahl
moro °piing° of Dental Surgery.
'*D OM. at the resideitco—uf hls mothor,blas ,
Louther street, three doors bolow Bedford.
July T, WA.
/2X70. W. NEIDICH; 1), D. S.-
Lte - Demonetrator of Operative Dentistry o(the
131111114 1 • 7.3;1' DentinEalore College of
alttet Surge ry e ft
e l t
e tide nce
-- Vest Mato street, Carlisle, Pa .
opposite Marion
July t, 1864.
Hosiery, Gloves, Fancy Groda and Stationery. A
orders will rectify° prompt attention.
No. 11, South Hanover St., Carlisle.
MAgents for tho Chambersburg Woollen Mill-
Omer OF •
No. 10 South Pitt .Street, Carlisle, Pa.
N. B. Agobt for Raton Island Dyeing 'Establish
2 . 4april 69.
Respectfully Informs the citizens of Carnal° and vi.
elnity that be has taken the office No 25, West slain
Etreet, lately ovupled by his Pathos, where he Is pre
pared:rto attend to all prmetsional bnalness. • Artlfl.
clal leeth inserted on Gold, Sliver, Vulcanite and
Platihum Charges moderate.
DR..7HARTZELL, Allopathio Physi
clan and d crouch eure,havlng permanently to
cated In Leesburg, , Cumberland county. Pa., respect
fully oilers his professional servlcvs-to-tbe...public.
Special attention given to diseases of women and cbil
JOIN G. OLIOII, N. D. Waynesboro,
Dr.. SAMUEL 0. LANE, Cleamberaburg.
Hon. ED. 1110PIIER8ON, Gettysburg,
ISAAC SNIVELY. M. 1): Waynesboro.
S. D. FROUTZ, Wayneeboro:
- N.,5.:--Alwaya . found 44,01coyhon not otherwise
prefesslonally engaged. • • - June 21=tt
May %Oh, 1868.
-OREAT-:TRUNK—TANN -P.11051- 211.81 North and
• North-West for Philadelphia, New ',York, Reading,
Pott sville, Tamaqua, Aehland, Lebanon, Allentown,
Easton, Ephrata, Litls, Lancaster, Columbia, Ac., &c.
Trains leave.llarrlsburg for Now York as follows:.
At. 2.50, 5.25, anti 8.10. A. M and 12.40, noon, and,2.06
9.36, P.M:connecting with similar Trains on' the Ponn
- sylvania Rail Road, and arriving at Now York at 5.05.
10.00 and 11.60 A. it., and 3.60, 7.40,, and 10.30.P.M.
431eoping Cars accompardng the 2.50, A. M. and 9.95
P. M. Trains without change.
Leave ileirriabarg for. Reading, Pottsville Tamaqua,
Minot-81 , 1110, Ashland, Pine (trove. Allentown. and
.Philadelphia, at 8.10, A; M., and 2.05 rnd 4,10, P. M.
Mopping at Lebanint and Principal Way Stations; the
4.10, P. M.'makin onnoctlons for Philadelphia and
Columbia only. or Pottsville, Bchuylkill liaicen and
Auburn via Schuylkill, and Susquehanna Road
• hum Ilarrisburg 8.56 P.M.
Roturning: Leave Now York at 0.00,..A. Ai., 12.00,
Noon and 6.00 and 8,00 P. it.; Bleeping cars accompan
log the 0.00, A.M. and 5.00, arid 8.00 P. M. trains
without - change. Way-, Passongor Train loaves
. Philadelphia 7.30, A. 51., returning from Reading at
0.30, P.M., stopping at all Stations. Pottsville at 845;
A. Si. and 2.45,P.M., Aehland 0.00, a. m. and 12.10, noon,
and 2.00, P. M.; Tamaqua at 8.30,-A. M. and 1.00, and
8.46, P. M.
Leave Pottsville for Ilarriaburg, - vid Schuylkill and
Susquehanna Rail Road at 7.10 A. M. and 12.00 noon:
Reading Accommodation Tralai Leaves 'Reading.
*67.20, A. M., returning front Philadelphia at 6.15
Pottstown AccominiaTitfon Train: Leaves Potts•
town at - 0.40, A; M. returning leaves Philadelphia
•Oolumbla RAH ROad Trains Iwo Reading- 7.00,-A',
M. and: P. 5 1 ." for plirtita, Lith, Lancaster,
Col ,
umbia, 4a. - ,'• • •
Perklemen Rail Road Trains leave Porkiemen Junc
tion at 0.00 A. U. And 5.55 P. M. -Returning : .Loseb
ilkippackat 046'A. 51.,*and 135 P.' 'lll., connecting
. with similar trains on. Reading Rail Road.
• On Bandar: Leave Now York. at 8.00, P. :M.,
PhilatielAtit 8,00, A.M., and 8.15, P, 51" the 8.00 A,
M. Train' running only, to Rnadinin, Pottsville 8.00.'
A. M., Harrisburg 5,20 A. M.aMp 4.1 a and 0.80, P. 51.:
and lioadhel i atl.lo,2.6s and 7.15 A. M . for Harrisburgi
and 7.00,A: , and 1140, I'. M. for New York and 4.25,
P. M. for Ph ladelphia. - Y , : ,
Commutation, Mileage, 8021601:1 ; School 'and Excur
sion Tickets, to and from all points, at educed rates.
Baggage chocked through; 100 pounds allowed each
Passenger, •- • .. • , rG. A.NICOLLB, •
Gen: Bup't.
- Readhig,Pa., Marde, 1808. ',"' -„ .
- I,OOK 01J7 , 111tY :GQODI3 MEN
• _LA •• • ' TO TAB PUBLIO.
I liave just. returned From tini keel with my OPFlnce
Stock; and se Tishah ram Jelling Goads a tittle cheap.
erthan any Ot h er'-Dry Goode - 'House kr 'town. 'do
not think it nocessaFy to, oneipy a eohomn of • media.
paper to keep' up my reputation for selling cheap
It' Dods. nor do I wish to , resort any. 'elip'trap, to. gull'
the public. 'MI I sot of them , t 6 all and hxamlne for
themselves, and 'lf, not satisfied. vrlttrtbdptiees; lot
11. Jtemember the stand No. 82, North Hanove
'street, next door. gleffer% an d Minor* &Merer
' ' PP. 8-X wilm.
'' Int.& =WM ~ ~
rand opening'. lgMna ildrd "Ad ,foiql
• 'April 07 -
26 00
4 00
INV° commenced at, Um storo or the. taslorslgned
of all lands of - waros suited to the wants Of House
keepers, Hotels, and all coutemplatldg the furrklsh
leg of their houses.
Having just returned , frora_the_cttles they are pro
parod to supply all with
of ovorykluds such as
oonalatlngin part of the
Barley Sheaf,
also the noted
They are furnish those contemplating
housekeeping, with all things necessary to a WIIL
of all ileserlptlona, ,
Roofing Spouting and - Jobbing
and everything In the line of the tinner- dons at tie
Shortest Notice and on (he Mast-- .Reasontale' terms
all wares WARRANTED. Give them a call as they
are anxious to exhibit, feeling satisfied that they can
convince on that: No. 138, Is the place to purchas'.
and BEAUTIFUL WARE of all 7.l:pds, found Inn fi
. .
No. 16 North Sixth Streot Philadelphia
Blinds repaired, Storo Shades, Trimmings Fixtures
Plain Shades of all kinds, Curtin Corntees,...Pletur.
Tasiels, Cord; - Doll Fulls, de. ,-
17apl 68.2 m.
Forwarding and Commission Merchants
At tbo hod of MAIN STREET, Carlisle, Pa.
Tho bighost marlcot price will bo paid for Flou
Grain and produce of all ktode. ,
Coal of an kinds, embraclog
Limoburners' and Blacksmith.' Coal constantly to
Rale. Kept under covor, and delivered' dry to any
part of tho town. Also, all kinds of Lumbar on hand,
J. BBEL'ICit 4h.qitßOS.
17apr 68
Real Estate Agent, Scrivener, conveyanceelneuv
anus and Claim Agent. Office Main Street Nea.l
Centre &team
WANTED —sl,ooo for one year on
T Real Estate security.
A destradie suburban Residence On •.
West Lordlier street, Carlisle, con•
taining two acres of ground, haring N
thereon erected a two-story
Stable, and other outbuildings, In good condition
with abundlnce of fruit.
Redd $2OO, to be well secured, payable quarterly.
Union Pacific Rail Road Company,
Interest PszynbAo Soint.Annually in void
SubsCillitlons received by A. L. SPONBLEIt; the
Company's financial agent at Carlisle.
•These bonds haying boon recently sold for Ninety
cents On the dollar, were on the 31st•ofTanuary, ad.
yeeillsed to 05, and on the sth of February Mete again
adlaileed Trom 55 to 100 tpay,),st. which latter figure
they are min held. and regarded as the best invest ,
mont In the country •
Situated on West Pomfret street, near Woat street,
In the Borengh of Carlisle. " •
The Tot ,c,o,, n talta 80 feet in front and 240 , font_ n
depth to an alloy.' The improvvnents• 'lire a cal.
•modious two story BRICK HOUSE, containing
Double Parlor, Hall,. Dining-room and Kitchen, on
the trot floor, and five Chambers on the second story.
Balcony to back building, a Frame Wash House at
taolled,Stooko Rouse, Bake Oven and other oon•
venient • out buildings, - A large now, Stable, and
Ca..riage House, nog Pens, andsCern Crib, at the foot
of ilia lot.. There is a considerable amount of fruit.
such as Apples, Orapea, ac., a collar under the whole
house, and a fine Brick Clatern,"'kUd Pump, as well
as aHydrant In Ho yard. Per terms Ac., apply to
Real Estate Agent,
sept 27 07
INtintte on the North side, and partly bounded by
the Cognodoguinet creek, about 4 miles West o
Carlisle. adioining, and lately , part of the, property
known as "ZIOLER'S MILLS" - containing about
2150'ACRISS, 20 of 'which - are excellont - moodow, or
crook bottom . lend, and about 60 ACRES of which
artreovered with good timber. The Improvements
are a large Weatherboarded Dwelling Llouee, contaid•
log eight rooms and a kitchen. A largo Batik 'Dale,
Wagon Shed, Corn Crib, Hog Con, Carriage Roam
Wash House acrd. other 'convenient out-buildings.
Au excellent Weil of water near the door, a dine
young apple orchard, besides other 'fruit, such as
Pears, Peaches, Cherries, Grapes Ice. This is ono of
the most productive Stuns in the township, and • the
location the most desirable espettlally for the raising
of stock. Tho fences are In good ordor, there being
betwoon 0 00 ind 700 paunch of board, and post and;
fails.. The land has all: ban recently limed over,
part of itia second time, and 15 new In the highest
state of enlthratton, And'will- bo disposed of upon
roaininable tarots. r • .•
For time and further parth
F O R . ~
tract, of valuable lialber Land containing ONE
LIENDRED'AERE3, *lag on the South'Mountain 3
'ulifeeabov., J UL trolly, known , qo Me steam sole mjE
repertii.Wlbo trt et Is most favorably located, easy o
of, !Weed and the , lyw ler of the beet quality. ' •
For terms ko., apply to j
. •
_ A. L. aroNsimic..
eopt2l ti
•• "After etwieral years' experience with . •
thu prepartitlen, the aubecriberplacee •
It before the public In the contident
ballet that it will meet every reason". • Illt s
, .
hie expectation. A fair Wel will con- )12"&\,
wince the moot skeptical °Ulla merits. Amur. •
ror, - bruleee, outs fuoterlnt aorta, - •
flotilla, 'Taal.% aniline, eWelllogo, Ao., in, home, it
bee proved an Invaluable. remed ial
efficacy In curing dlecasea of the human i[eeli; snob
scalds,d limbo, attic_ .aeree theihnatlem,:.. Inane,
Ad.; haa Ileonfaily tested.. .•... -- - .
aair for sate at Maned °rooky lam and Zillah's
.00afoctIonary Store.. .•i 22otax_08-gm.
' ';----------._ „., •• '•-,.., • • --- "--.:.-,, c - •*. 1 .-•:.: ,•'; '
...:'...i:, (.I_,;*. l _ , 'l..':: '..' !i...'11 ' - -.' '
'. , itj '''
~:' tr...,:„..,...i.....):....:7..,,,,,,,.,1,„;,_.:.„,,,,,..,_..:.:.)".._,..,,:...._
VOL. 68.
RHEEM & DUNBAR, Editors and Proprietors.
NO. 68.
Noble, Coole,
a load.
Parlor and
No. 68, Hanover B
(Henderson's old stand.
, nlaro , ouqulre of ,
,Roa), F4Lito Agent
'Hoofland's German Tonic.
Prepared by Dr. C. M. ,TAOKSON,
The Great Remedies for all Diseases
Ifooffand's"German Bitters
la composed of tho pure juices (or, ne tboy are medici.
natty termed, E; o f Roots,
II orb end Barks, , Malting a prepare.
Ron, p eormen . trated, and entirely
free from Alcoholic " admialure of any
I'D a eambinntion of rill the ingredients of tile Bitters,
with the purest quality of Santa Crux Rump Orange,
etc., making one of the most pleasant and agreeable
remedied over offered to the priblic.- -•- -
Thosepreferring a Medicine free from Alcoholic ad•
naixturo t will vac
,H ooftand's German Bitters.
In canes of nervous depression, when some alcoholic
stimulus Is necessary,
should be used
The Bitters or the Tonle are both equally .good, and
contain the same medicinal virtues.
The stomach, from a variety of _canoes, such as Indi•
gestlon, Dyspepsia, ' Nervous Debility,
etc., is very apt to vey. have Its functions.
deranged. The result se; of which is, that the
patient suffers ficim •" several or more of
the following diseases: -
ConstipatiOn, Flatulame, Inward Piles,
Fulness of Blood to the Head, Acidity
'of the Stomach, Nausea, 'Heart
burn Disgust for - Food, Fulness
or ' Weight in the Stomach,
Sour Eructations, Sink
ing or Fluttering at the Pit
of the Storpach,_ .Swimming..of_
- the Head, Hurried or Difficult
Breathing, Fluttering at the Heart,
Choking or Suffocating Sensations when
- in It Lying Posture, Dimness of Vision,
Mita - or - Webs 'before they Sight,
, Dull Pain the, Head, Deft
ciency of Perspiration, - Yel
lowness of the 'Skin and
, ----- Pain in - •
t he Side e
~ ate Badk, Ohast,
Limbs, eto.,. W/ Sud d e
Flushes of, Heat,,Burning_
in-the'llesh,rdonatant Imaginings of
and Great Depression of Spirits.
. ..
Theea remedice will effectually cure LiVer Complaint,
Jatmdlee, Dyspepsia, Chronic or Nervous Debility,
Chronic Diarrhtea, Dlectise of the If Idneye, and all
Diseases arising from a Disordered' Liver, Stomach, or.
137013, ; 1[1,1T - Y,
Resulting. from any Cause -whatever ;
induced _by Severe Tabor, Hard-. .
ships, Exposure, Fevers, etc.
There Is no medicine *extant equal to these remedies
In snob eases. Axone and vigor In Imparted to the
whole System, the ------ Appetite is Strength
ened,tooti is enjoyed, ,J "
• _ N the stomach digests
pmptly, the blood •• to purified, the corn
plexion bre comes sound and healthy,
Sip yellow tinge Is eradicated from the eyes, in bloom
is given to tho cheeks, and the weak and nervous lir
valid becomes a strong and healthy being.
Persons Advancedln Life,
feeling the hand of time weighing heavily upon
them, with all its attendant llle, will find In the nee of
this BITTERS, - or the - TONIC, an - elixir that will
instil new life into their veins, restore In a measurer
the energy and ardor of more youthful days build up
their .shmnken forma, and give health and lioppinese
to their remnininglears.
It ill a troll•establlshed feet that fully ono.half of the
'female portion of our - population are gel-
Qom in the enjoyment • of good health; or,
to, nee their own ex preesion, "never feel
welL" They melon gold, devoid of all
energy, extremely,remoue, and have no appetite.
To Ode Clam of pereons the' BITTERS, or the
TONIC, la especially recommended.
Are made strong by tho ma of eltherof these remedle
They will clue every aim of Isenasgus, wlthou
Thousands Of cartillcaies have accumulated -In the
bands of the proprietor, but -space will allow of tho
publication of but a few.' Those , It will be obeerved,
are men of nolo and of such starding that they must
be believed.
Hon Geo. W. Woodward
Chit/Justice of fhe quprente Court of PeL t writes
Philadelphia, Mach 16,4887.
0 .1 find Olooflandls • German Bitters , Is
A ii,
a good tonic, useful " In diseases Of the
digestivebrorriand : .: , •:or grent.bonollt -In
cases of debility, and want of - nervous am._
Sion ilithe system. Yours truly,
Hon._ James Thompson..
Judge of- the Supreme - Court of Pennay/whia. -
• Philadelphia, April 28, 1880.
"1 considei Hoofland's German Bitters avs rusbte
snadtcfne In case of attacks of Indigestion orDys pepsin.
I can certify this from my experience of It. •
• ." :Yours, with respect;
Prom Rev.. Joseph H. Kelmard, D. D.,
Pastor Of the Tenth Baptist Church, Philadelphia'.
Dr. Jackson—Deer Ellr : I have teen frequently re•
quested ter connect my name with .recommendatlons
of different kinds of metliclnesizbut regarding the prac
tice an out of my ap - IfToprinte sphere; I
r il
have ill ail " mum do . client ; but with a
'&or, , proof In , varl A l
Geis instances- and
partleulorly Id my own faintly of the
usefulness pf Dr. Doefland's German Bitters, I depart
for once from my usual course, to express my
,conviction foil that, for general debility 4y , thcaystem, end
especially far Liver Complaint, - it is a safe and valuable
preparation. In some eases It may - fa; but usiutdly, I
doubt not, It will be my beneficial l i p t h ose who suffer
from the above causes. , . -. '
Yours, very reepeetfully i .,.--, '
J. 11:10EN$4.1-16,
Eighth, bolow Coutea Ot.
• FrOmilev. E, D. Pendall,
:Anistant Zditoi 07;rittian . Chronicte, Phiiart/ph6,
have derived deckled benefit from 010 use of Goof
land's German lintels, and feel It 'my privilege tore
commend them as a moat valeable.tonlo, to an wbo are
suffering from eneral debility or from diseases arising
•c.rom derango[nect..of the liver. , Years truly, ,
•• , ,
.110ofteed'a Gorman Remedies are counterfolted. See
- that, theelimature of P. AI: JAUKSON
Is an • the wrapper •
of each .butti e.
All others are coun- torfeß„ 0
• Principal Office 'and • Manufactory
at the German hfedlolhe Store, ,hlb. 881 ARCM 'Street,
Pffiladolphia. o .r' ,
• '' • DDADDED 'ltl. EVAiiii; ''
. .
Gorman ra Drtitst,'Pniptiotor
. .
. . rmorly O. . JACKSON dr:O0
FOrilail) by ill Druggists mid Dealers In Ifedlelnek
dlandi• 001111111? porbottle L.,Or 00
. 41 • •;• U. ! bun dozoU . 000
. 3:1001100's elnpup . Toup3, put. up In'Tzartbottlpe, 1 60
por bottle, pr. hO,l-ttizon for., .....
DO not forioi: : to rnialCtloO wolf tho
bis, tit order ;,o th! go.uulm,;'
OW lie knows the Boys in Iraqite:knowe the
Bode In Blue,. -
And with hellion' as with - bullets ho will IWO thonn, ,
over true.
And tho Graybacks no thoodopporheado will loatn the
truth anew,
That our_Yankoo Inds will no'er forgot the wearing of
•- . •
the Thee.•• •
They may weep for 6tnnoUall Jackson, and of Leo they
still may, Taunt.
19hllowo shout - for Appoinattoicand•Cot6 for General
They Tony sympathize with Davis and uphold bin beat
on crow.
But no robot Gray twill over stay the loyal Boys In Else•
OLI wo trust rho.floye in-Blue I Oh m ; we know the lo3a
in Blue,
. .
And they'll_nover__ flinch, or glio an inch, whit°, work:
they have to do; -
So, brin f on yoar, Rebel Gray again, and give us but a
And we'll show you that too don't forgot ,tho wearing
of ttorßluell
Here Is anoftter song written "by private Mike
O'Reilly, for the Gontral Giant Clubo_fliow—Yor .
Both Cherie songsivero.printadiffelifisago, before the.
looreliiiillone — lVOTO MOO:
AlR—Benny Havens Oh I
Como fill your glasses, follows,
. And stand up In a row,
On a Presidential drinking,
Wo aro going 'for to go;
Let us tranido down all-party ties
Beneath our. Idvanf '
Aud proudly elarni'UlS•eaOs Grant
~AqaptfAin of oiir fight . .
• - So; for President Ulysses
• I,et,a,rry:gieoes ho.bright--
. 2 Maihe rglo tiro country ho has saved
And God dofo'nd the right i
In-tho world td.Slainiiiiratatier mune -
Is borne on any hineze,
And with Grant to steer the ship of State,
Our flag shall rote the setts;
No -"Dentinion" shall be north of us,
And south of its no fee—
Ohr Stars and Stripes In the Canadas,
And likewise l!dosical
" - For with - President Ulysses
- Will be few sae core to fight—
May ho rule the country lie has ear
And God -defend the right I
Ills hand in soft to meetn friend,
- And mall&I - to - meet . a foe ;"
lie's the Mississippi river -horse,
And our brethren of the beaten States— _
These "aliens" of to-day—.
Will find a generous hnnd'hold out
When Grant has come to sway I
For generous is Ulysses
To the coonwho felt his might— .
. May ho rule the Country ho has saved
And God defend the right 1 "
So, boys! s. final bumper, .
While wo all the chorus chant—
" For President we nominate ,
Our own Ulysses Grunt V?
And if asked what State he hails from,
Our 8010 reply shall be,
"From Appomattox Court louse, -
With its famous appleAree I
-,Forltavati thorn to our Ulysses,
' Loe goo up tho fight—
Now Boys, "To Grant for President
And Gad defend tho right" ~
Frank garwood, a young barrister, yet
'unknown to'famei,". was walking-through
Lincoln's Inn Fields ono line May morning,
on his way to a lawyer's office in Red - Lion
Square, when, by one of those unaccounta
ble impulses by which we aresonttimes
governed, he suddenly changed his mind,
saying to himself, will just go round to
the chumborstrstomd - see - if there is f loc=
ter from Whiston." .So he turned about,
and was making what be called short outs
,through some narrow, dirty . streets,. When,
in passing the door 'of a house in a very,
dilapidated, otindttiod, he was stopped by a
boy about ton years old, who, said in. a
piteous tone:
"Please, sir, will
.011 coup in hero a min
uto ?"' •
"What'for, my hid?" °
"Why, 'cause she's a taking on so,. and
mother's out,-and I don't ItpOiv what to do
with hor I" •
"What do yob mean? Who-is taking
on to ?"-
- ' , "The lady . has ow:nein hero a little, while
ago, and asked if she might'sit'dOwn a bit;
and them:v.49's been a taking on over since,
and she won't go; ,and I don't know what
tod4 W °l' lic . ;do o n moan by -, takingbri?"'"
"Why crying like anything! And ,aho
keep• on a saying as how she's got nowhere,
to go to; but I can't help it. I. wish she
hadn't come hero,- for mother I'll say it's
all my. fault, and it isn't."
"WhbrO is you mother?" •
' "She's gone - out wAshing,- and ' won't' be
home till night."
"And where, is this lady, ifs you call her?"
"In there And he pointed to:The front
room in doors. l' would go en, and
tell bar she - mustn't stop. there, .perhapi
she'd mind you."
'Frank wont, into the ropm indicated--a
poor place, containing_only.two or-throo old
,rush-bottomed chairs, a round deal table,
I and a bed in-ono corner. htut on one of the
chairs-was seated, with :hot' - hands clasped'
before bor , in an attitude' of despair, ono of
the molt beautiful creatures be had ever soon
in hie: life—a young girl',' apparently not
more than seyentoon, with a lace such as an
artist might paint in portraying an angel.;
iler.bair, which shono lino hurnlshect gold,
hung°in long curls ever hor shoulders, and
her' ltirgahluo eyes had that.'beavenly,
Prossion that can bo imagined but, not des
oribed... She Mid.on a silk: 'dress,- but-was'.
ivitliout either bonnet or shrivil; -- Which waS
remarkable, as she roust have cotnothroligg
the atfpets, and the, only way 'of deo:inting'
for it semiied. to be.that she find,:escaped,
from some place of confliMmont.
,• '
.1 ;"What is the matter t" said Frank; in a
gentle tone. "Can I. be orany • service to
you t,"
'she looked up atilim for a ininioniiand
tribd to speak; but boy' voice waestifled l by
Sobs, and she eould wily shako her bead.
•"W6ll, but surely something, pan bOdohe
to holp,you. Whore worn you going ?" ' •
don't knoW."; ,
"Not hnow :.That is strange I Whore
,did you come from ?" And a suspitdon
'Crossed his mind that shewas n lunatic, and
bad escaped from 'some asyluin; but: thii3
idea waa - dispplied by. her answer, givonpa
little more - coherently.' •
"I came from my fothariq: houSo—there
was no alternative. If I had not come
away iiiilioart woUld:have bqon brolcon.'
,Frank began to feel deeply biterested,
be now , perceived that her Slight had bqon some poworful motive,- and ho:
was anxious to learn what it was—nbt
morely.for thogratifloation of.elltiostty, but
_,, &e# M.
. . _.
As Om election..
approaches, wo may look for ilargo,
'crop of spfriteri campaign songs. Ono of the Area of,
them; which - appeared in tha W. Y. Dispatch, rings
with a vigorous andatlrrlng strain as follows:
Hurrah) for Aphomattoal Hurrah for annual Grants
WI th hint,wo , whippod the rebels, and a song forhim
wo chant.
We'll rally round Lie btittle-flag, aba flag at Union
. And dri♦ o the Itobel Gray again before' the Loya
Grant for President,
with of rendering some assistance to
theiforlorn girl, who-was--evidently--suffer.
inglfrom misfortune or ill • treatment,,
sat dowh by her side,mnd entreated her to
confide in him, saying that, unless he knew
the cause, of her distress, it was iinpossiblo
, for him to do anything towards relieving it;
,but - eliii 'Still continued td wring her hands,
and ory':
,4 What will become of me? Where shall
Igo ?" •
say you haven father. Who is be?
Where does ho live 7"
•• "He liVes at Bow. His name is Gilson."
• "What is he?"
She, looked at him as if she did not on
• "I mean what is his business ?"
.1 is not in any business,"
"T en he is a 'ioh man, I suppose 7"
in don't know. lie says - he is very poor;
bitt"other people says he has it great deal of
money somewhere , and I think that is the'
truth.' -
- "Have you no mother nor sisters 7"
"No-,only my father."
"And why have -you Jaft : him 7 • If you
tollme - that - IMay perhaps" be able -- •to - de
you some good."
is, becauso of that hateful old man ha
would force-me to marry. I shudder when
I.' think of it I. I would sooner Staryo,.and .
die in the streets He is ,a-wretch I de
test the eight of him ,
• "But, my.good_ girt_you_ could not _be.
- forced to marry against your will.", •
"Oh r sirl you do not know my father /
Ho can be very cruel/ He broke my poor
mother'i heart, • and now he is breaking
mine!".- _
. "Why does lie want to_force you into this
marriage-P"--- -
the lovcrof money. The old man
I toll you of is 'very rich, and he. is made an
'agreement to give my father two thousand
pounds if I Willmarry him: Oh ! it is hoe
rime—hoiribleto think of!"
"And suppose you had not come away,
and had still refueed,.what would have been
the consequence :
"I egret tell; liut I think something very
dreadftil. ' Lust night he told me I was to
'be married this morning, and that every
diffig was arranged, so that it was no use
my making any objections, for lie should
take me to church himself, and if I did net
submit quietly, I Should be :starved.- starved_ and
'beaten till I did. Then - he locked me up in
a - room next his own; but•this morning, as
soon as it was light enough, I got out at the
window, and I hays been walking- abobt
ever sinee.P
: , ..Then you have had nothing to eat since
yesterday 7"
"No, nothing; but I am not hungry."
"You must have something, however. I
will-sea to that. And now listen to me. - I
shall go to my mother. She lives about
Iwo miles from Wallin/1 I will consult with
- her as - what can•be done' for you: "So - yeti
-must wait here till I come back.;'
"I em afraid I shall not be allowed to do
so. Tho boy is impatient for ms to be gone."
"I will speak to him about it; ho must let
you stay. So make yourself as easy as you
can. You shall be taken care of, depend
upon it."
Sheiooked pt him so gratefully that'list
could not resist an impulse to take her hand
in Isis, and he hold it while he repeated his
injunctions that she should remain 'quietly
-whore she was until his return, and then ho
went to tind - theboy, who - was playing at
mollies in the street. Seeing the gentle
man come out alone he seemed terribly dis
appointed. •
" What? ain't she a-going 7"
"Not just yet, my man. 'She must stay
here till I come backs"
•..11.ow long shall you be ?"
"Two hours, perhaps; or it may be a little
"What! and she's to slop here all thu
while ?"
'-Yes. You won't mind that I'm sure."
But the boy was of a different opinion,
for it struck him that thid arrangement
might seriously affect his own personal in
terests; therefore he said, promptly and
defiantly ;
"Mother's only left enough of dinner for
me and, Jem, so we can give her none."
"What have you got.for dinner ?"
"Bacon and pickled cabbage."
" , Should you like some roast boot?"
"Oh, shouldn't I I"
"Then look here.' Take this shilling and
go to the cook's shop in the next street and
get as much roust beef as will sqrvo you and
.Finn and the young lady too."
The boy's oyes sparkled with joy. Roast
beef was, a thing of rare occurrence, and it
softened his feelings wonderfully toward
the intruder; especially when a sixpence !
was added for a new loaf and some beer.
..with_the promise- of-ailother—to—invost—in—
cakes and oranges provided - the donor should
find on his rqturn that tho yoUng lady had
bdon treated with civility and induced to
'oat some dinner. Having thus secured the
boy's allegiance our chivalrous knight set
off in all haste to Camberwell, where his
mother resided, hoping to ordiet_hosympa-_
thins in behalf of the beautiful fugitive; who
had interested him more deeply than ho was
!iNware of
.-'FrazilAiarwood was not more
and-twenty ''and his means being very lim
ited ho had' sedulouslyj'avoldcd falling in
love, as ho was utterly , hopelosa -of being
able to marry for many' years to come, for
his prospectsat the bar were by no means
brilliant; and, in fact. he saw nothing-'bet
' fef'before - him than-a solitary life in Temple,
chambers. He was not exactly -what would
be culled a.hanclsome man; but he was tall
and..alell , madiyhisfaCe was.a-Ipleastint. ono
to look upon, and his manners were those
of a gentleman. These are valuate lo quail
ties,-no doubt; but they do 'not make a man
rich; and though money, according- to--the
old adage, is the source of all evil, neverthe
less it is quite certain there is very little
good to be done without it.
Mr. Harwhod did not fool altogether sure
that his Mother would approve of the, part
he was acting in the strange and somewhat
romantic adventure that had' been thrust
uporiliimjrfor the good lady—banevolent
and. kind as she was—had her. little oddities
and peculiar:ways of thinking, which did
not olways chimein with her son's
and, sentimenta. However, she was 'very .
fond of him and did not often 'oppose his
wishes; therefore ho truant] that his elo
quence would prevail on this occason, and
the poor.girl be reilovhd from hor-embar
rassment without:the nxidtwaidness of being
obliged to :confide herself imtirely to his'
'Mrs. HarWood ; a nice-looking old lady,
scrupulouily neat in her attire, was,. sitting.
in, her parlor alone, engaged in some sort of
needlework, when her soh mitered the room;
"Wily, Prank, what has brought, you
licire at this Limo of the day 7"
•; 0 1.. : cante .on,yather. a . curious,
mother, and I shouldn't wonder if you were
me a- foolish; follow • for my pains.",
"Very likely, my:dear.. You arc not. al-
Wayi particularly wise, you 'know. What
isAY", -- . •
Frank told his story; but for some reason
.out knoW to hinnself, suppressed the fact of
• ho girl's' extreme beauty, and, in. 'answer
to n.inouiry as to 'whether she was pretty, ;
answered, with soma indifference: .
, Yes; rather so." L.,_--:., . . '
"Well, Frank, this appears to be a cruel
case. Thispoor young woman must not bo
turned Out into the etroots. I think, my
dear, she had bettor come hero to inc till wo
.eo what can be done. You think 'thoro is
no doubt-about the truth of hor story 7" ,
"I have not the tenet doubt mysolf; but ,
It' may ~, bo easily ascertained, and. I shall
. Matto iiib, to see into it 'at once.
It strikes me the father is : on,, old villain,
'Who would sell his anon° another old ras
cal for a aura of money;- 'and although Alto
I.\ \
law would protect lie - r
to a certain extent, it
.could not altogether shield her from - a great
seal of ill treatment if wore sho,to return."
"Poor thing 1 . I am roallyonite'interegted
abont'her. Thave a great mind to go 'with
you, and bring her bore myself."
"Will you? That's a good. soul: And
see horn,
mothert she has no bonnet nor
cloak. Can't we take her something to put
on ? It will look more respectable."
'"True, my dear. am glad you thought
of it. So now Frank, you can be having
some lunch. While I got ready."
And as Frank' said nothing against the
proposition, she rang the bell, and gave
order 4 to that effect.
In the meantime the fair object of their
solicitude was anxiously awaiting the re
turn of him who seemed to her like some
good angel sent by Providence tosecure her
,from a fate far worse than death. And then
he looked and spoke so. kindly; there Was
such' a world of goodness in hie face 1 Oh I
yes; she was sure she might trust him.
It was well for her,'lmor child, that he
was really an honorable men, for it would
have been easy to deeeiieOne so inexpori
encod, ao ••unconscious of the . ' danger to
which her unprotected-state might have ex
posed bor. .
She , had gladly partaken of the meal that
Harwood's . thoughtful careliad provided,
and it had recruited both; her strength and
spirits;_ eo that she
_appeared even more
beautiful_thambefore,_when Frank-and-his'
mother entered the ioom, escorted' by the'
`boy, who was looking out for the promised
- "rho old lady was evidently
She/had not been prepared to behold such a
vision of loveliness; and oho now began to
understand the extraordinary interest Frank
lied exhibited, and. the vast_ amount of
trouble ho had taken. HoViever, she 'did
not allow her Misgivings on that score
terforo with tho - benevolent purpose that had
brought her there, which was soon explain
ed to the grateful girl, whose eyes spoke the
thanks her_tongue tried in vain to utter. •
- Mrs. Harwood prodhced from a small
basket a neat little straw tronneciiiid a black
silk shawl, with which she invested the per
son-of-Jessie Gilson, saying, _as she - did so :
"There, child ! now you look a little more
like a Christianl" n.doetrine, it must bo
confessed, that Was more emphatic than
Frank saw his mother and her prptcoe
safely deposited in a Camberwell omnibus,
and then proceeded to his chambers in the
Temple. . .
At un early hour the next Morning: he
went to Bow, and with 60630 difficulty
found out the. abode the old miser, Peter
Gilson. Itwas a dismal-looking house, ap
parently falling into, ruins -from negleet.•
Most of the windows were closed; but the
street door was open, and there seemed to
be some confusion inside, as several people
worn standing in-the paisage, talhing in
linshed;'mysteriods tones.
narwood,saw at orro that something ex
traordinary had happened, anq., was eager
-learn what it Was. Nor died he remain
long in uncertainty., for while The was do- -
liberating whether or dot he should enter,
two NOmen,..came out..a - nd one 4aid — to"%tWe'
other -
"It was a - judgment upon him—an old
skinflint 1 That poor girl lead a sad time of
it, I fancy."
"Is anything the Matter with Mr. Gilson?"
"Matter with him ? Yes; matter enough!
He's deadl"
• "Dead ! Then he must have died very
suddenly; for he was alive and well two
days ago."
"Oh, yes rand ho might have been alive
and well now if it hadn't been for his wick, (
ed temper,"
"How do you moan ?"
"Why, you see, sir, I' have no doubt it
was his 111-usage that drove the young lassie,
his daughter, to run away from ; her home
yesterday morning; and when ho found she
was gone he flew into ' sueb.a violent 'rage
that it brought on a lit, and be lay insensi
ble and speechless till this morning, .when
he came a little to hiniself; and the first
thing he did Was to send for a lawyer to
make his will—fOr thOre!s a power of mon
ey, though ho lived so mean as he did. But
if ho has made a-how will, I doubt whether
the young lady will get a• penny, and she's
as sweet a girl, air, as over you clapped
your °yds en."
"Whop did the old man die?"
"About an hour ago. Ho was taken with
another fit, and the doctor was--fetchedrbut
beforo - ho got there it was all over;" -
: "Do you know Who the lawyer is that
Made the will, and whero ho can be seen?"
"Ile is in the house now, sir, sealing up
all the drawers and cupboards; but -you
won't got - ii word Quiet hira,-T-curi-tell-you:"-
Frank, however, bad his own opinion as
to that; and having thanked the woman for
the information she had afforded him, he
went into the houke -and looked about for
somebody belonging to the establishment.
But all the persons he saw appeared to be
neighbors, who bad comb merely , out of cu-'
-riosity. At - lengthlie - ',nslced if any one
cobla tell him in-what-part of -the Immo he.
might find the gentleman who bad the man
agement, of the late Mr. Gilson's
"If so be you mean the lawyer,", replied
a man who worn' a paper cap and anmpron,
"hole up in the first-.floor front room."
Frank went up without ceremony, and
rapped at the door of the room indicated,
.which to his great surprise as well as pleas
ure, rues opened by a gentleman he know
_quite well—a solicitor of high standing, in
named Forrest. •
• "Harwood! What' , the deuce brings -a y - 6u
hereM '
"A matter of sent importariee, Forrest,
fOr it concerns this old man's daughter."
What Jessie Gilson? Doyou know where
she le"
°Yes, I do: She is with my mother --at
Ciim herwell."
"Thank 'nation' she is" safe. I was seri
ously alarmed about her, not knowing that
she was acquainted with solespeotablo a la
dy-as your mother. In fact, the old man
kept her so shut up. here that I was afraid
she know4iohody, and might fall into bad
bands." • ..
, !She did not Anew . any one altyiateet
inV with her was the hddeSt nOcident in the
world, and . finding she was friendless, I per
suaded my mother to take charge of bor. .for
the time being. What a beautiful creat
ure she is, Forrest!"
. wres, She h 3; and Mir charms will be tn
dressed tenibld -now, for I,abould say old
~ Gilson was not; worth less thati sixty thou
sand pounds."
Then ho did not make/ a will to disin
herit her?"' naked HarwOod.
filie intended to do so, and sent for me
this Morning on purposo; but I sew that ho
was going - fast; and that, if I could onlygain
.time, his object might bo oefeatel• So I
wrote long preamblo, and asked a great
questionsriniiii't about various investments
need not to have naked; and so' I con
„trived to.put off calling the necessary
fiesese till he was; seized with - another ilk
'which 'rendered him ..totall, inSapablo of
Signing the, deedoo that it is nolotter than
wasto paper, and the: young lady be'sole,
heiress to all his wealth.---Ho-was a Misera
ble-old miser, WWI/oho would Mum sold:
'himself, body - and soul,‘for fifty pounds.'
"Ho Would hive sold his 'daughter,” said
Frank-. "That was why she abscondedA
Ho then Mated - all the particulars of his
etrange introduction, idess'..Gilson, which
zr., Forrest lietened,to with groat interest,
and, eviMn ho had concluded, said: ' •
?,Harwood, you aro a' lucky follow. 'Such
a 'Chance doesn't happen to a man every day.
You are - one of FOrttlllo . favorltes, &pond
upon it.". , .
"But would it lic; ' the riehttliirig, For- l•
"Right thing! Yes, of course llt wail&
Fate has thrOWliA golden opportunity in
your way, and it. would ho thohbightofPol
ly to neglect' it., •AB for the girl herself,
TERMS Advance, within the irea;
There dwelt upon the great river Euphra
tes, near thegreat eit'y of Bassora, two Arab
tribes deadly hostile to each caher. The
enmity' was so' proverbial !and • well-known
that when ono man spoke of the ,enmity of
another towards, a foe, he would say, he
hates him as an Anizee hates a Montifee.—
It fell out that the'pacha of Bagdad, being
apprehensive of.the invasion of the Kurds,'
from Kurdistan, sent out an order to the
chief of the Anizees to seed forthwith.2o,ooo
moe, and the order was obeyed.
The pacha, dot placing the eame,reliance
upon the promptness of the hiontifee
resolved to take him by stratagem, and 'then
demand -of-him-the aid of his tribe; He
succeeded in obtaining the - attendance of the
chief, and he was brought in to the Tur .
"I have taken you prisoner," 'said the pa
cha, "fearing that I might -not otherwise
have obtained the assistance of your tribe,
against the Kurds. If you now' command
that 10,000 of your men shall come to my
assistance;'your—chains shall be struck
you may return safe and uninjured to your
tribe ; but if you do not comply, your head
shall roll at my feet."
The chief looked the pacha sternly in the
face, and replied :
"Your ignorance of the Arabian character
has led you into this error. Had_ you sent
to me for 10,000 of my tribe when I was free,
I know not. what answer I might have re
turned ; but as it is, my answer can not be
'but negative. If you order my head to roll
at your feet, be it so : there are many more
in my tribe equal to mine. Shed one drop
my blood, and every one will become an
avenger. The,:Arab may be, treated' with
when free, but when a prisoner, never."
The haughty pacha looked upon him for
a moment in surprise; then, turning to his
soldiers, ho ordered them to sever his head
from his body. The chief stood , calm and
collected while the 'drawn-saber-gleamed
-aloft in the air. At this moment the noise
of a horse galloping' in tho, paved court
yard attracted the. attention of the 'pacha.
At every bound he struck the fire from the
-stones, and seemed to be striving to outstrip
he wind. In a moment the rider vaulted,
from 'hia -horse, 'and, almost in the. same
breath, stood io the presence of the pacha.
"I am come," said. he, "to strike off the
chains of my enemy._ Had he been taken
in open conflict, I should not, interpose, but
as he has been taken by treachery, though
my enemy, yet will I be first to throw off
his chains. There are 20,000 bright lances
under my command glancing yonder in your
defence,,but you do not ininidiately. re
leaseT7iny enemy;,every one of them shall
he directed against you at aloe,"
Tho Turk was forced to yield, and the two
chiefs retired. The chief of the Anizoes
conducted his brother chief, though his dead
-Hest enemy, to his own tribe, and then said,- 1
-"We are again enemies, 'we have only
acted. as Arabs _should always act to each
other; but now yOu aro safe4fpd with your
tribe, our ancient hostilities aro renewed."
With this they parted, and the chief of ,
the Anfzeps returned to the pacha."
Some ono hue evidently been thinking of
hie Old sweet heart, became a little luny.
over the matter, and giving vont ,to his
pont up feelings in 'the following strain:
You can never forget her. She was so
very young, and innocent, and pretty. She
had such a wky of looking at yott.ov ...her_
hymn=book int:larch; She alone of 11 - the
world, did not ttiink you a,bey of eig teen,
but wondered atyour size and learnin , and
your faint foreshadowing of a sandy pious ,
tachp, and believed you ,every inch a , man.
When once, upon a certain summer eve the
polkaed with a certain druggisea clerk, and
never even looked at you—how miserable
you were'. It is funny to think of it now,
but it was not funny then, for you'were aw earnest. .
Qneo at a plc-de, she _wore a ;white dress,
and had roses twined in her black hair, and
she looked so like a - bride that you fairly
'trembled; sometimes, you' thought, in Just
such showy costume, with just such blossoms
in her heir,'she might stand beside the altar,
and you, most blessed of all mortals, might
phico a.golden ring--ppon her Anger; and
when you were left While with her for a mo
ment, some of your, thoughts would form
themselves into words, and though she
ed and ran 'away, rind would not let you kiss
her; she did not seem angry. And thou you
worn somehow parted for a_ little while, and
when you,reot again she Was' walking 'with
a gentleman a large, well,whiskered man,
of twentSr eight' or thirty;'and had neither
ward -- nor smile for' you And"some . Well
meaning_ gossip informedyouu shortly_aftor,
that she-was "engaged': to the tall gentleman
with black whiskers and that "It wash splint'.
did match."-' Ft was terrible news to - .you
then and sent you off to sumo great eitylar
tlom your nativti:Plaeo,' whore; after a good
4Oal of youthful grief, and many resolutions
to 'die and r ,hauht you.recoverod your
equanimity, and beganctc make money, and
call love stuff and- nonsense.
You have a rich wife of your own now,
and groWn up cliildren—.aye, even' two or
threo toddline.grandobildren about your
hearth; your hair II gray, and you look your
heart up in the iire-proof safest your coun
ting-house when'you go, home at night
'And you thought you had forgotten that
little episode of your nineteenth year, Alla•
the other day, when you road her death in
the paper. Yon:know she was admit lady,
who wore glassee,litid had datighters older
than sho was In that olden time, but your
heart wont back and yon saw her ' smiling
end blushing with her 'golden hair about
hor face,- end you aboy again; • dreading of
wedding robes, and rings; and, you laidiyour
grUy4ietidniion'your offie'e desk; nialltept
for tho 'memory of y our 'first love.
nothing could be more,dosirable, for she ?s
as simple as a child; and if she has nolegal
guardian is as likely as not to .become the
prey of, some unprincipled adventurer: I
suppose yoit will take upon 'yourself to in-:
form her other father's death?" • •
"Yes, most assuredly; 'aid I shallnts6lOt
her know at once what heiown position is."
......."Exactlyl She bad batter not come back
to thiewretched place. She can do 'no good,
and yOu may toll her that I will see every
thing properly done as to the burial. By
the way, she will want money for mourn
ing. Yoli shall take her twenty pounds.
That will dq,porhaps, for, the present; and
in a few days, as,soon as the funeral is over,.
and I biveaseekained the true state of af
fairs, I - will cell upon her."
Twolie months had nassed away since the
death of the miser, when Faank Harwood
led, to the altar the rich and beautiful heir
ess wbOse heart he had won on that eventful
day wheialke took compaesion on the home
less wonderer.
_ .
Sho had continued to . reside with Mrs.
Harwood, to whom she had_grown much-at
tached, and was froquently 'Visited, by Mr.
F.orrenti who had the management of her at*-
, faire., and took great interest in the progress
of Frank's happy • wooing. The property
had turned out to be even greater _than _he
had at first supposed; and when - Frank, - in
-accordance with his wife's desire and his
-own Inclinations, -purchased-a - flne estate-in
" Suffolk, and commenced a new= life as a
country gentleman, the friendly lawyer was
always a welconie guest.
"You have been - a fortunate man, liar
wood," he said one day, assy were stroll:
ing about the grounds. "Who would have
thought a year ago, were living in
that don of yours in Pump-court, that you
would so soon be master of a place Mai this?"
"It Is a = wonderful - Change, indeed-=Fo r rest; and it is wonderfUl, too, that it is all
owing , to the trifling circumstance of going
down one street Instead of another, and I
have every reason to consider that what oc
curred is the reward for , s‘ good morning's
Anecdote of Two Arab Chiefs
First S#eet' Heart
CHMAcio - itine6 1868.
Emigration westpritrd this - spring. is Un
usually large.. Every train .- - comes laden
'with 'its throng of - seekers after-new homes.
•ThOusande prefer to - Journey,lh their own
conveyances and' linesor 'Ovin, day after
day, tread the roade l leading to' 'the . lifisels
eippi. Never slate- "11358,'• , bay.Ahei 'lowa •
papera, has:there' been" eneh - an . inttux of
men, women, children '
Nebraska, too, gets its full share. From
Europe 'we have fresh arrivals almost every
day. Sixty carloads,. comprising Several
thousand Scandinavians, reached this city
over the Michigan Central this week. Those
are generally destined for Wisconsin, to
settle among their countrymen already
there. So ,numerous,' indeed; havo those '
brethren Of Old Bull becoMe, 'that a paper
is published hero for their benefit, called the
Skandinaren, now in its third year, with a •
circulation of over seven 'thousand. -
The remains of Stephen. A.. Douglas,
were rernered on Wednesday froth the grave
in'which they have,heen reposing for seven
years, and deposited in the sarcophagus of
the monument fiow_rising_Stii hie.memory
in Doculas Place,
on 'the shore of Lake -
Michigan. The body was - Sound in an '
excellent state of preservation. The , eyes
had slightly receded, the forehead was some
what marked, but the general features of
the illustrious Senator, seemed to have lost
little by the ravages of thOtomb.
A. new route has been opened to the East.
The Chicagoand Indiana Central Railroad,
Aormerly the Great Eastern, has completed
arrangements for making a through lino to
New York, Philadelphia and Baltimore.'
At Columbus, connections will be made
-with the Pennsylvania. Central, and Balti
more and Ohio Railroads.
.Ap route'
passes through 'the central counties of
,Indiana and Ohio, and, next to the Pitts
burgh and Fort ayne r it is the most direct
line to. the seaboard, itwill - doubtless men
-grow in public) -favor.- . •
'At the OperdVense, the "White Fawn,"
has been drawing enthusiastic crowds for
several nights. For scenic 'magnificence,.
rich costume, brilliant displayiit is tho finest
epecitacular play ever presented in this_coun
try. --Nrr wonder - that it lately reached the .
188th performance at Nibfo!s. Min Green-,
-ftel d ,- the - "Black - SWan;" - eaneon'Thursday ---
night; at Musio Hall._
Clouds have , been banging overhead
nealy all week, giving us one shower- after
another. A day of good warm sunshine'
would be - hailed- with- universal, delight, -
The streets are very muddy, and the coun
try is saturated: Throughout -the North---
west crops look well. Wheat never
promised a richer harvest. Corn was not
-geniirally planted early; butis now coming
forward rapidly, The market is stocked
with strawberries at fifteen cents per quart.
NO. 0
'Human Skeletons in Pompeii
Some of the details of those discoveries,
-contained - in-'the journal-of-the exdayations,
are eittretrfely curious and interesting: Thus
'we road that, on the 30th of . August, .
1787, a human skeleton was found in the J
corridor of a house which the volcanic mat
ter .had so completely closed up by Alf •
structing (the doors that escape was impossi
ble. Here the wretched man lived in utter
darkness,. we - know - nothow, long.. It is a
signifleant circumstance that his bones in-.
stead of lying in -one place, wore scattered •
About the apartment and showed marks of
having - been gnawed.--Near - th - tnn - lay tho
undisturbed skeleton of a dog. It is evi
dent, therefore, that the-bruto had not only
survived his master, but-had-also °mein him.
In a shop connected with the public paths,
not far-from the forum, were also found two
Skeletons of persons who - had died in dach
other's embrace. They Were both in. the .'
freshness of youth and of different sox. The
I affecting spectacle excited unwonted effusion.
tif sentiment in the antiquarian bosom, and
the bony 'twain were - christened " The
Lpvirs.. -
On thi3"l4th4ifili;Alrtreenlia-e—yeTtic---
eight skeletons were found finder the ruins
of a wall, and in May, 1818, another skele
ton was discovered near the Temple of Ju
piter, crushed by "a marble column;' - thus
proving .tonclusely that the eruption was
accompanied by an enithquakO. In the Tom- -
ple Isis, also wore discovered the remains of
several priests, with--chicken bones, egg
shells, wine goblets, and other indications of
a banquet on a table near them. Ono of
them had siozed a sacrificial axe with whial
to effect his escape, but sank down exhaust
ed, or, probably suffocated by the_ mephitic ^
vapor, before accomplishing Ins purpose.
The statement made by . several writers,
'and reiterated by M. Mounter and Dr. Dyer,
.that the said priest actually cut his way
through two walls, is entirely erroneous; the
walls do not exhibit any traces of such op
erations. Tradition tells of another priest
who lo,y In - the centre of tllo adjacent Forum
triangulare. This man, Whom Bulwer calls
Calenus, was said, to have been carrying off ,
some of the rich silver furniture of the Tem
ple, when death overtook.him. •
BURYING %TavE:::-This mode of punish
ment was occasionally resorted to by the
Jews argruther nations of antiquity. Ho
rodotus mentions burying alive as a Persian
custom, and states that„ Xerxes • burled
alive nine sons and nine 'ffaughtors of the
Edonians; and that Amostris, the wife of
Xerxes; in her old age ordered fourteen
children selected from the best Persian film=
to be buried alive in-ordcrto show her
gratitude to the god under the earth.. In
anc:ont Rome it was the punishment award
ed to the vestal virgin- who violated . her
vow; and during the middle ages the relig
iouswerc for a similar offence subjected to
the same terrible penalty -Sir Walter Scott
in , L.Marmion” describes the
.manner in
which it is carried out.- The culprit wits
- placed in a small - niclin made massive
weal of the convent, a slender meal of •water
and broad wasdeposlted in it, and at'tho
worth Vac& in Pace,go opining was closed:
Skeletons have beenspovered in an up
right position in the ruins of, abbeys in Eng
land, and Ms probable that they aro the re
mains of persons who - have been for some
offence or other immured. It was at one
time the punishment of a female thief. '
. THE Lanai" of WomEN.--A wciman has
no natural gift more bewitchlng than' a e %vein
laugh. -It is like the , sound of flutes on the
'water, --It leaps from her in -4 clear, spark
ling rill; and the heart that bears it feels as
'if bathed in thiii'cool, exhilarating spring.
Have you over pursued an unseen fugitive
through the trees, led on by it fairy laugh,
now here, now them, now lost, now found f
Wo haVe ;and we aro pursuing that wandor;'
ing voice to this flay. Sometimes it conics
to us in the•midst of care, or sorrow, or irk
some business, and thbn wo turn away , and,
listen, and hear it ringing in the room like .
a•silvor boll, with powen to scare utyay , the
evil spirits - of mind. How much we owe, to
that sweet laugh I It turns prose to poetry;
It flings -flowers to Sunshine over the dark
•noss of the woods in which we aro traveling;
it touches with light oven our sloop, which .
is no more than the imago- of death, but is .
consumed with dreams that'aro .shadows of
immortality. . • • , • -
has' risen upon ue.,from• the •
grdet deep of eternity, girt round Wit won.
der; emerging from the womb of darliiiess,
a, new. creation WAIN and light spoken into
,boing by the word of God. In itself one en- 4 '.
tire and perfect _sphere of ',space and ' time,
and-emptie?. of very:.pnst
genefitiOn. is represented in it, is diet:tower
-Ind oGail history, - and In sa much it is rich• - • - ,
or and better, than all other days which
haye Preceded it. And we have been recren- .
ted tone Opptiftunities, Waft now petvera.
--nailed to this utinostproniontory of actual-,
times, this centre of all- Coining 'life; 'And .
dt ie!for to-darework- - - wq./1111.15 been on.
doWed; it is for this wo hre pressed and sur-,,
rounded' with these facilities.' TIM, sum ot,' '
our beirigis coneontrated, here ;
to-day is all the time we absolutelyOusVe. 7 :-
When Profesior, Weliter.was Lifialting his
trial murderi ho is sald - en'havo complain, U.
ed Of his follow prisoners for fri e sultlng Wirt
through:the welly of his:coll,and.soresOling.
to hini,,; "You are , a bloody ,:rriangf,.: On or,
aminatiou r the charge ,N , A4s;-fo,uxid
ginary,,merely Apo, echoes, ot,e.', ; guilty, Con.,
science. ; 'But it is, a fearful thoughtthet Op •
soul ean,lie made to,rtme with • suckoonees,'
8 oral,* it le "fearfully an d nwiloAleßymade„",
, It pi sciontitatSd.aato , registorlts -own, ; •
Chines, conduct itenwn trial, and prat:mance
condemnation against itorli; •
, •
Letter From. Cliibiego•