Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, November 27, 1868, Image 1

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Ono Square. one insettlen, •
'For eadh addltlonallusertion,'
•For MoreantlleAdvertlaemente, -
-Legal Notioes, •
Profeeelonal cards without paper, • -
Obituary NOUCOBAIId 001111111111 105-
tions reletlng matteraof - pri— ,
-- vateluteresta alone, 10 cents per..
JOB PRINTINO.—Our Job Printing Offlce is the
neatest and most complete establishment in the
In Linty. pow , good Prams, and a general garlety
of matsrlalsultedforPlainandFancy norkdfevery
al d, enables ue to do Job Printing at the shortest
°tine, and on the most 'reasonable terma..."Persons
n antofDllle Illankaoranything IntheJobbing
le o, will and it to their interest to give us a call
-11;)ii. t . W. D. HALL, Homo3patti
Physician and Modica' Blectriblan.
r. MAlllt 0. HALL, triats all lomat° dis4sai
'oolce 37,110uth Minors, iltropt. Carlitio•
tiMIG, Office, in lobar's Building, with W
J hearer, et. Prompt attention paid to legal bush
eons of all descriptions.
3apl 08-Iv. • - - •
JD: ADAIR, Attorney At Law,
• Carlielo, Pa. Office with A. B. Sharpe, Esq.,No
17,-South Hanover Street.
'ay 11-Iy. •
JOSEPH WINNER, Jr., Attorney at
Law and Surveyor, Mechanicsburg, Pa. °taco on
Rail Road &mot, two doors north of the Bank,-••
un.Bl , sulBol. inese promptly attended to.
R. MILLER Attorney at ,Law. J . Moo in llannon's building immediately op•
posit., the Court
29nos 6741
(thAuormix, Attorney at Law,Office intim
room formerly occupied by Judge Graham.
July 1, 1864-Iy.
HERMAN, at Law
3th 417.
TORN CORNMAN, Attorney at
Lww Mee in•building attached to Franklin
lionce,oppoulie the Court Muse.
LAEstato,, Sheptiordstown, West 'Virginia
attontlon, given to all business in Jeirer
eon County and Ilfo Counties adjoining it.
January 10,103.-1 y.
1; 1 )3ELTZEO.OVER, Attorney
at Lam; 0111 to In South Hanover street, oppo-
site lie nte's dry good store Carlisle, Pa. ' •
nptembeF 9, 1864. . .
TAMES A. DUNBAR; Attorney a
efr CAW,' Oarllo(3,ga. 0111.31,1 4 1 , 10. Y, Rheum's TIM
J 1884—;1y. , _
No.lo South uncover stroot Carlisle Pa.
C. P.
L% Main St., In Marlon Hall, Carnal°, Pa.
Loclunan, 21 Main Str/rot. Carlisle, Pa., oxo
lutes drawings, specifications - do., and procures pat
,Ants M InTontors,
19 fob WY. -
at, Law ,140.7 South Market Square, Car
lisle, Penna.
April 19,1867-13t:-
M. B. BUTLY,R ; Attorney at
V Law and United Staten Claim Agent, Car
liele, Cumberland County, Pa.
Pensionalliountl4l3ach Pay.dc., promptly collect.
ed. Applications by mail will receive immediate at
tention, and the proper blanks forwarded. ''
No fee required until the claim le !fettled.
Feb. 14th, 1867—tf.
RIGLIT, Dentist, from the Bed
•• . 11111 1. 11 timore College of Dental Surgery.
114)..Office et Clio residence of hie mother, Bee
Lowther, street, thine doors below Bedford.
.1uly,1,1804". •
'CO. W. NEIDICH, D. D. S.— ,
J - Late Damonetratoraciperativa Dentistry of the
' "alt' -a
-I°;e Collagergo
7 1-1 11 • ••• Ofilea a u t his Y resi
dence ppoulto Marion 110, Wast ?Sala, street, Car
11e la, Pa.
18 July t, 54.
S. M. COYLE. \V. Soma. COYLE
COY LE & 0 0.
Hosiery, Gloves, Fancy Oriode And- Stationery All
orders will reecho prompt attention.
No. 11, South Ilanovor St.. CArllale.
DA..Agants for tho Chamhoreburg Woollen 1111 Is
Omar 68-Iy.
Laspectfully informs the citizens of Carlisle and vl.
gutty that ho has taken tha °nice Wext Main
Mtroot, !Maly oceuplod by hie Father, where he is
prepared to attend to all professional business. A rti
ttaial tooth ineartmcon-110old,•Bilyke,.yuleanite and
Platinum. Oharges moderate.
Mundt 69-ly
iro N DORN .`.
In Kramer's Building, near Ftheorn's
.10., has Just returned from the Eastern Cities with
he largest and most
conalgting DI
Gents' Furnishing Goods, &c.,
fever brought to Oqrliele.
II His cloths.. comprise
of the finest texture and of all shades.
Dorner being himself a practleal cuttor of lOng
importance In prepared to warrant perfect Ote, an c
prompt filling of orders.
Piece bloods by the yard, or cut to order. Don't
forgot the—piace.
lemay_o9-tf. .
. .
Of all the New Spring Styles of
. .
'The Subscriber has just &ported, at No. 15 North
Hanover St., afew doors North oftbaCallislo Deposit
lank, one of the largest and best stook of HATS &
CAPS ever offered in Carlisle.
Bilk 'Hats, Casslnteres of all styles and qualities,
Stiff Brims, different colors, and every description of
loft Hate now mado.Tbe Dunkaid and old fashioned
brush, kept constantly on hand anannado to order.
all warranted to give satisfaction. A. full assortment
at STRAW HATS, blenis boy's and chlidren's fanoy.
• I have also added to my stock, Notions of different
kinds; consisting of Ladies and Cony's Stockings
Neck-Tles,Ponells,Gloves,Thread,howing Silks, Sus.
panders, Umbrellas,' in, Primo Sugars and Tobacc o,
always on hand./
Give'ma a call andexAmlne my Stock, no I Note°,
flderit of pleasing, besides easing you money.
Nq. 15 North Hanover St.
Tha sAbsCribers haring permariondy, , located In
Carlisle, respectfully solicit a glare of the public pot
tronage.' "ThelishOPlttatnatild on the publle Square
In the rear of the let Presbyterlan..Chnrch E where
they can alwely,e be found.' •
Being experioacedetechardes,lhAy are prepared to
Ilioaute all prdars Mut they may be entrusted with
Wit superior manner, and at very moderato prices.
11YDRANTS. •.' • •
LIFT* V0R0F4,13 PB,
WABIT. DABINB and elf otherertl'
eles tke trade.
promptly Attended to In, the moat approved style.
IllarQountry torlr promptly attended to. ,
work.lnarauteed. r
Don't forget the plApe—lettnedlatqly In, the rear o:
'as That Presbyterian .ohurch'. r.
.1n1y27 . ODA.
LIST , II,:f.3I”3TI,VANik,: . • . ' "
seed Unlimited; hafilieeifopened; for iremmetion
ajteneral banking buelness, lathe corner room of
Mvsn's new building, on the North West opener
.tigatystrest and Centre Square.. •• .; •
The Diraotirshopo hy liberal and.bareini manage
ant tusks this a.ponular Inttitntion,. and a oafs
Ponikirffo.r.. 2 gt who, ms,9,tesortho bank with their
• Deposits reeelloA and paid hick on demand, inter.
t allowed : nu spodeV depoetts, flold, Miser, Trees,
7.Nlitelt Iloyermuen4Bonde, hotight and sold.
tfolloctione Made on : oll'accoulble. , potAto Ir 4 the
. Plepannt dak i Tneepley. „Banking ~bourfi
Ain o'elpok , A. 11. $0 ; . 3 P. • ---
J. u. 808 -lIR; *sinter.'
' q • ' ' ,, Prs4,aeut.,, cW,A. •
°may • • ,
ta_ LIN Owtphead'jt: •,A Reiman,. • • ' .Abiatom •
DOSE has' a prime cigar
or tiro cents. Try them.
25 00
1 00
VOL. 68.4
locks restored by it• to the dark, tastrous,
tuken tresses of youth, and are happy!
Young People, with light, faded or red Hair,
have these unfashionable colors changed to
t beautiful auburn, and •rejoice
People whose heads are covered With
Dandruff and Humors, use it, and have
:less coats and clear and healthy scalps!
Etat tl-Itten tied Veterans hare
their remaining-locks tightened, and thg
bare spots covered with a luxuriant . growth
3f flair, and dance for joy !
, 'Young Gentlemen use it because it is .
richly perfumed!
Young Ladies use_ it because it keeps
their Hair in place!
Everybody must and will use
. it, because
it is the cleanest and best article in the
Forßale by Druggists generally.
iLd AZ the weather Is now very propitious,,and the
prices are most favorable for the laying In of pi&
Thu subscriber would offer his stools to, the public
flowing full well the disposition of the traits goner;
ally to roalto many promises to effect sales. The sub.
scriber would prefer to learn the quality of the
coal lie furnishes, speak for Itself and he will be hold
to the following which are his old standards.
Ist. To sell none but the
1.1:440;1 1
B E-S--T S •
2nd. To eon no
C ,E 'A P
as any inbbo trade. .
'3T." TO deliver what hie customers buy, and not
to mix with
articia to make the prise to suit his sale.
4th. Believes in the principles that "-'•
cannot be In use ( without repairs) for a serios o 1
learn to the advantage of the ettatomers.
sth. To keop all hinds of coal to ►o had elsewhere
fith. Nover,to
coal to make a sale,_
7th. To
to the ton.
Ith. To glee the cuttomoro the advantage of
n price at the minus.
oth. Iq
to do all in him Dower for the' benefit of those who
dent with him. Rend on your orders sod you shall
bo dealt as fairly with and on as favorable terms as
any yard In the plaeo.
17July GS.
have this day commenced rolling o ff my entire
stook of Summer Goods at greatly reduced prices]
FRDNeu pAßAsor.s,
A LAPACCAS, Ac., at cost
_full lino of SATIN, BARRED nod STRIPEP
3 - ACON - 1;1TE..111111TE 'MARSEILLES Imler - prlco'
STUFFS, grunt bargains,
Cheap.. than ever sold In Carlis l e.
- G ingharns,
Checks, &c., the lowest price.
Stockings, •
• Gloves,
, Buttons and other notions in
groat variety and very cheap,
DELAJNES, , I23, 18, and 20,
Now la the timo to seouro bargains in all kind
of DRY 000 l p i many articles will bo dosed wu
less thou cost.
No. 47, West, '4l(airi Siroot, Carlisle
Great Bargains in Parasols and
White Quilts•
James McGonigel, at No. 83 South Hanover St.
Carlisle, would call tho attention of his Monde'
and the public generally to his large kook, of
which be fools assured wlll give satisfaction. In
both quality and imlco. •
In the atoyullitahß would call oepoolnl attontlon
to Cho ''
, .
It Ise Perpetual Baao Burning Store. The Fur•
moo wll heat en upper and lower room norfootly,
and leguarantood to be perfectly froo from explo
sion of gan. It Is so constructed that its.. rave of
heat are deflected to tile floor. Warming the foot
Instead of thn face. It le a gas .consumer, and fa
perfectly clear from Unlit. Its vontliatfon is emu.
plots, and the burning teas end ignited, ocean Wile.
out through the Mica Windows, giving the bright.
nese and cheer of en open - lire.. Cell and see it.
'lto also offers all the latest and most Imprw,ed
patterns of ' - -
and a ibrgO. Stdok ' ot Cook Bums, ookolottng of
• , .
• Ilfarmee;.
'ilia a Tarlety of .attiort t all of which orer warrant
ad to be boot cling 8t01 , 0,1=1.1 to giro ontlro Bath
A.lsl 'SUE '; WA:It
made -of •the: very beet.: material, ad, all , othet ,
things noceeeary,for housekaoperelino of
, Whitt:meg kept 'constantly on hand; ' " •
• oypenios ara trifling, compared.. with °there,
ap he deiles Competition. and would ask these do. •
airing anything In hie ; lino of hasp 'magi to ascer
tain prices elsowhore, and than g Jo., him a call avid
satisfy thenisdives thatlid aan doll blast 'articles
foriees money than any other plltab lllPlnnent In the
county'. • Ills motto Quick Eh doe and. Shoal:
Profits,: i Old metal taken .in oxcht 10g0... '••' '
Spouting, }looting mid Jobblug DM/raptly httend-,
ad to, made of the beet • thittewletl and .at mordoi ! _
hto.pricea, • ' , • ''. I 4tME3II.IOOOIiNIAL.I
:• ' .•
131111'rr.A.RD:' •
• lIMENTa, TOIMUS, 116.1W0N1111 gentle,
, Dooreo, on hand and made onterlibidthi Hay;
over troot Pa.
7, ,
. , , ,
b I
: • .- ."
CALICOS, 8, 10; 12
Hoofland's German Tonle.
Prepared by Dr. O. M. JAMItiON,
The Great Remedies for all Diseases
Hooftand's German Bitters
le composed of the pure Juices (or, ne they are medial
tally termed, Bs froth) of Roots
Uerbs and Barka,, making a prepare
thin, highly concen
a tru an t , e i t,. of .
and entlre . ll
(career Alen/wife
lan corobinatien of all the ingredients of the Bitters
with the purest quality of Santa Cm: Rum, °ram
Ste., making one of the most pleasant and agreoabli
remedies ever offered to the public. .
Those preferring a ISt:dicta° free from Alcoholic ad
mixture, wlll.ueo , I •
Hoo - fland's German Bitters,
In cases of nervous deprlfeton, when some alcobollo
Itlmulus Is necessary,
abould be used
', The Bitters or the Tonle are both equally good, ani
contain the same medicinal virtue..
Th, stomach, from a'variety , of causes, such as /nal
jestlon, Dyspepsia, Nervous Debility
e ri - C -- Wr imve_fts function.
deranged - . T le result of which to, tharflg
patient suffers from t seeeml or more o
.tlns following diseases:
Constipation. Flatulence, Inward Piles
Fulness of Blood to the Head, Acidity
. of the Stomach, Nausea, Heart
. burn, Disgust for - FoodpFulness
or. Wei ht in the Stomach,
Sour kiructations, Sink- .
-ing or 'Fluttering at the Pit
of the Stomach, Swimming of
the . Head, Hurried -or Difiloult
Breathing, Fluttering at the Heart, '
- Choking or •Suffoonting Sensations whin
in a Lying Posture Dimness of Vision;
Dots or Webs before the Sight,
oDull Pain. - in the Head, "
ciency of Perspiration, Yob.
lowness. - of the Skin rind
2. y e Pain in..
the Side, .ley • • Baok,Chest,
Limbs, etc., ' • . n' d d e n
Flushes of . •• Heat, Burning
in the Flesh, Constant Imaggs of Ey - il
Sh and Great Depression of Spirits.
These remedies will effectually cure Liver Comr
Jauridic, Dyspepsia, Chronic or Nervous De tr
Chroriiii - Diarrheera-Disesse of the Kidneys, nn 01 -
Diseases arising from aHliiiMiered Liver, Stomach, or
13 - mßir.rr - v,
Resulting from any Cause whatever;
induced by Severe Labor, Hard-
ships, inzposhre, Fevers,. eta. •
There I§ no medicine extant equal to these remedies
In such eases. A tone and vigor Is Imparted to" the
whole System, the Appetite Is Strength.
treed, food Is enjoyed, r
coin., stomach digests
promptly, the blood • is purified, the co.,
•plexion becomes " sound and healthy,
the yellow tinge Is eradicate) from the eyes, a bloom
Is gIVOII to tho cheeks, and the weak and nervous in.
valid - becomes a strong and healthy being.
Perions Advanced in Life,
Ind feeling the band of time welghlng heavily npot
hem with all ite attendant Ills, will fled In the use of
,his BlTTltittil, or the TONIO, an elixir that will
until now Me into their velnS, restore In a tnel,nre
the energy and ardor of more youthful days, hard op
their libranken forms, and give health and happiness
to their remaining years.
It le b wellestabllehed foot that folly one.half of the
female pollion of our ,— r population nre eel
domintho enjoymentj
o f good health ; or ;
to non .their own ex premien," never feel
are lan - - teddydevold of
energy, extremely nervoue, and have no appetite.
To Ulla elaes of persons the BITTERS, or the
TONIO, Is especially recommended.
Aro made strong by the use of either of thew reined
They will cure every case of MARABIfiIIS,
fall. •
Thousands of certificates hare accumulated in tia
bands of the proprietor, but space will allow of titt
publication of but a few. Those, it will be ul a ,ct cad
annum of note and of ouch etanding that they min
be believed.
Hun. Geo. W. Woodward
Chief Juiliet of the Supreme Court of Pa., writels
Philadelphia, islnrell ld, 1615.
"I rald.srootland's -- - (11•rloo 0 1 1,-1. 1 11
a gOod tonic, useful • In ells,••oo 01 tl.•
Elgeitlvoorgaw,tuul - _of groat 1.t0,• 11 1 17
tam of debillty, • nod 1 ' wont or 1.,rvo•o•• .o:
lion In the system. Yours truly,
Hon. James Thompson.
Judge qff i 74 Suipqm'e Court of relfLytonnin.
Philadelphia, Aprll .28,
"I consider 4 Ifoodam Gernoth lilt fern ' n nnfin , hts
•ttedicins hi ease of attneks of Indigestion or Di - .
I can certify this from ,my experience of
Yours, with reel,ect,
JAMES TI10111.81):::!
From Rev. sosepb. H., Kennard, D. D.,
Pastor of the Tenth Baptist Murcia, P/alaft , ph,O.
~ .
Dr. Jackson—Door Sir: I bnve been fteutuu.dy to:
. queeted to connect my name withreetuuntenduttene
of dlflefent kinds otmedlelnee, but regal dine the prne.
lice as out of toy up ' pram Tale, epluuo. I
have In all lib et do , , I dined; but with u
clear proof In Veit I T
, ono inetanneo unlit
particularly in my own ' family, of tbu
usefulness of Dr. lloollandle German Illtters, I clop, t
lot once from my usual conso to exrimo , my , 1, 11
conviction that, for general de/ditty ft," the .;pklii, evil
'tspecially for Liuer Cnmptaint, troje• an , / raitio RI
preparation. In some caeca It may fall ; lint tmunlly. I
doubt not, It will be very beneficial to those , cos • ”ift.r
[rem the above =Mo.
Yount, very respectfully,
J.'II.'ICENNA ll°,
' -
• ; ILlttlttlybolotv Coutes tit.
. •
From Rev. E. D. Fondall,
..driteartl43d s gor Ohri4lia . n qhronfeli, PKilactelphia
'I have derived doelded benefit from the use of hoof.
German'Eltters, valuable et my Vivilego to erg
them aa a ;nest tonic, tq all who erg
Buffering from general debility or from diseases arleini
from derangement of tho liver. Yours truly,
, . .
.., lloofiSnd's airmen Home/foe arScounterfchcd. Sof
thatthosignaturo of, a M. JACKSON
tp o n ,fh o . wrapper, , .of each b alt re
All others go coon terfolt, • •
Prthcfpal ' °like' 'and , Marinfachir3i
:at the Gorman Medicine Store, No. 91, ARC,I,I-eh act
'- '
' ' '' • : . CHARLES' Ni , EVANS, : •
' r Gershon Drugglet u Froprlelor f
Formerly 0..e.t. JACKSON & Co.
INT etile by a! - papists and Dealers/ In Moellelnee.
por . bottlo • • ' RE
; ," ;Ina elozeq 8 64
I:epaaanol's parTaan Tonta pat upiri qaart ia
.pet bottle, a half dotini for' 7 1 0
• piii•Tpp: OS forgot to. oiatoloo welt tka irtlole
piaci Writ the gatiatraa ' ' • '
~„ •••-..
I r ''' • - '. 4...../ '
' • ) -•• , ''',-.
r -••" ' ,CSI
Tho.chlll November day was •
Tho working•worhilionio•thViig
Tho wind came roaring tbrongb tho strode,
Anil set the gexellgbte taring;
And hopelesely and aimlessly_,
The soared old loaves aro flying; •
Whon, mingled with the soughleetswind,
I heard n small voice crying.
And shiveYing on the corner stood
A-child of four or over; .
No cloak nor hot hoc small soft arms
And wind•hlown curls to cover.
Iler (11410 face Was stained with tears;'
Her round blho Oyes rah ovet;.
She cherished in her woo; cold hand
A hunch of faded clover.
And,onnhand round hor trunk.° while
Mle slipped In mine the other,.,
rialrebared, halPoonfldentlal,lmld,
" 0 preen, I want my iTnotlier I"
"Toll mUyour street and number, pet;
Dual - cry; - I'll take yon to It;" -
Sobbing, ebe answprod, "I forgot,
The organ made me Ato It.
lle came and play °Mat Miller's eteri;
The monhey tookllie monoy;
I followed down the street, because
That monkey ma so funny I '
I've walked about a hundred 'lotto!
From ono street to another;
Tbo monkey's gone, I've spoiled my flowers
0 Venn, I want my mother I"
"But what's your rixothor'e Immo, agd w hat
The street ? Now think n mintitS:''
"My mother's name to Mother Door;
The streot—l can't begin ft.".
"But what is atriingo about tho house,
Or new, not 111 co tho others?" .
"I gum y ou moan my trund‘o-Imil—
Mine and my little brother's.
" o,door, I ought to be at home,
' To help hint soy his prayers;
llo'e such a baby, ho forgets;
And we aro Loth such players;
And there's a bar between to keep
Prom pltchtnk on each other,
For Harry rolls when No's asleep—
. 0 door, I want my mother I"
The sky grow alortny, peoplo passed
All muffled, holnewatttforing:
You'll hare to °pond tho night with twee'
I said at last, despairing.
I tied a 'kerchief round her nook—
." What ribbon's this, my bibssoni 1"
ly, out you 1:110\71 -
And drew it from her bosom.
A card, with nunabei, 'street, and name)
My eyes, astonished, mat It;
" Fespi' Fell the ono,'" you see -
I might some time forgot It;
And to I wear 0 little thing
That toile yoit all about it;
For mother says she's very sure
I would pot lost with Out '
It was -'•the - night of
Rio` Ztattle
borough hunt' ball; and Rattleborough,
as befitted the occasion, was employed.
in - holding - high festival. The large
room 'of -the Egerton Arms was full,
and the company-AS select as the-most
fastidious -• could wish.' There were
representaitves of all the great
families of the country, and the cream
of the society of the town of Rattle-'
borough itself, not to mention a score
or- so of unattached males who estab
lished themselves in the Egerton - Arms
and in various lodgings in the place,
for the express purpose of being in.
the immediate vicinity of the far
famed Rattleborough hounds. .
It was to the very best of this so
ciety that Mr. Oliver Henley belong r :
ed—a gentleman young in point of
years, and comfortably off in .the mat
ter of money—a barrister, member of
the Inner Te'mple, burdened with no
briefs, nor with the necessity or the
intention of getting any. . His-ziather
was still living, but he had i'already
come into a very respectable little
.property; and, as was . natural for -
gentleman in the flower of existence
as he was—to wit, seven-and-twenty
years of age—was bent on enjoying
himself accordingly. With this high
ly laudable object in view, lie had just
made his debut in the Rattleborough
distiict; and by his good riding, genial
manners and generous habits, which
a comfortable balance at one's banker's
makes easy enough, be bad produced
a deciedly favorable impression upon
those whose estimatiob was usually
considered worth 'having, Henley,
bad had a day with the bounds, which
he had enjoyed most throughly; and
he was just at present engaged in
talking over its events with a newly
made- acquaintance, and at the Same
time passing a kind of running corn
mentark.upoifAhe dancers as they
whirled past him.
'Now, Mr.. Henley,' said the vigor
ous ball-room whip, 'will you choose
your partner 4 Lean introduce you to
any you like.'. -
.'Who is • that young lady there ?
She has jo i st sat down: The one with
the Wonderful amount of blackhair,
'Miss DeVouport,' was the prompt
reply 'A wonderful nice girl--s—dances
capitally. Let me introduce you.'
And after Henley had gone through
the Lancers with Miss Devonport; he,
was of opinion thnt,this account was'
not exaggerated. Miss Dewonport, he
discovered, was a very nice .girl—so.
nice that he made tip his mind . to get
all the dances with her that shkwould
givd,him. If; Oliver Henley . had been
asked to give•an; account • of himself,
he would, in all. probability, ;have de-•
scribed himself as the most unimpres
sionable felloW in the world . .. had(
become bored .. with'flirtation, and his
days of heavy love-making were over.
Experts; howoverer, in the diagnosis .
of Inve r makizig•Will tell' Yell:that itld'
persons of Henley's; self reliant and
defiant nature, who ; are moot apt itp- fall
victims to, the; tender, passion,, and,if
Oliver Henley had not had Such a
.consummate' belief' in Ids own fniWeri;
it is probable' tbat it Would , liaVO • oc-:
durred to hitn more than';oneetim the .
course of his cenversatio_n with
Devonport that he was ondaßgerous
. grorind. :Mien a gentleinan„ finds
„hirdself ptunnorithe,histary;
of his life; interspersed, here hifal there
with toitelkeS,half,...piithetic, half .I tittf?lr.
i i nd 'cynical; it may he well;lwell;that; he
should, take heed unto his''_ways =at .
' ' ;‘','Yoni own ; 'acdount,':
HenleY, yoif must 'he "a 'terribly:
tolling Stone,' said ~ 'Miss' Develiport.,
'4Lfeel Myself iiii:"Miis''DeiOPPi:it'
a Follin 'stone' Which gathers no 'tnotsy
but•Whichlongs't . o'do sn.-!!"
" 'There' ivits'i `lt" Certain antiount
Vagneness latterlpititof
Mork, butlitamalfoWiii bthgqr it' seemed'
- th - dhatttral thing ;to itaYT'and 11604-
mado x it in ationewhiel was . eiPiestiive
o tv depth of , 'feeling rather wonder
in so cautiona- and unsentimental'
a' an.' .Fle was almost astonished and
Ralf an g ry Nyith. himself liheiA, • tb,e
. •.b
CARJAISfE; .. PENIi'4,,'Figp r A2Y: 1868,--
..' '''.. ,Of:•.. ?; '
i 'I; 1 , 1 t.
fiq. , r,''' .f - 7 7 ; i \ \,_
-:t , p
_..:_f,_:_,.._., ___;;
words had escaped him. He looked
confused,-why,,h9 'did not., exactly
, Unfortunately,, kowever, looks,
area; go6d deal•Mcire eloquent `than
speech; unfortunately; 'the
looks were not unnoticed by Miss bev=
(*port. Somehow or other the remark,
sufficiently : meaningless, as; it Was,
seemed to 111;yOrestabliebea"a kind, of
Understanding . bet Ween Dairen:
port and Mr. Henley; andWhen"Miss
.Deionport's Carriage Was' annotinced
;Miss Devonport; senior, the •yourig
lady'e,aunt—it seemed-11*e natural
to Ilenleito'Offer his arm to escort,
her thither,' arid' for' 'Miss Wirdnport
to accept it. -
Devonport,' said Henley. just
before he, banded her .in, 11. wonder
sluill . We Meet again ?'
'Why not, ,Mr. Henley 1' •
But the aunt at that moment came
up, and I iim diSpciSed to' think that a
gentle pressure,! of bands—uninten
tional, of course—served as a ppecial
Oliver Healey was not given .to
dreanfing, and hesle . pt the sleep of the
- weary and the just: - Strangely enough,
boWever, the first thought which 'sug
gested itself to ,:hie mincriin Waking
-vas 3 .liaP o o
v uport,and the aforesaid
pressu of bands.a, He
. thoitlititoo;-
of lidEand of it more than once over
a late, long, dawdling Breakfast. A
long and remarkably objectless - reverie
was broken by the arrival of, some
friend, who had been staying with
connectioni: . in the neighborhood of
Rattleborough, and Who was - now
waiting a few hours for a train to town.
'By-the-by,' said Beauchamp,
Henley's 4ieird, 'we had - such a capi
tal time of it at the Oaks, and - I have
met there the verf :nicest people,
without exception,
with whom it has
been my- luck to be thrown in contact.
There was a girl staying there who=
but talk of angels ! There she is--
positively coming !'
Henley-looked, and saw .no less a
person than Miss pevonport.
Mirtrae r unit — wite, and air—she
passed the pair on the pave rent, on
the side nearest to Henley, they both
of their took off their hats. Miss
Devonport, with a smile and a gracious
- face, -returned. the.bow; -not, however,
so far as Henly was concerned, but
merely the salutation of his . friend.
Miss Devonport, in fact, so obviously
'looked p_assed him, that ho began
seriously to think her feelings during
the night must have undergone some
I see you ,know Miss Devonport,'
said Beauchamp, after - the lady in
question had passed. •, •
• met her last night.'
'She is an exceeding nice girl,' con
tinued his friend, , and I must say I
think... Hughes—yon know Hughes;
he was with us at Oxford., and has
Sink come into that immense mine
property—a far luckier fellow than he
deserves to be; but perhaps yeti • were
not told - by 'Whodirer introduced you
that she was engaged ?'
'No,' Henley said, with a blank stare
of astonishment, he, had not been told.
But was Beauchamp quite sure 7
'Oh, yes, my dear fellow, I know,
all about it. I only saw Hughes last
week. He *as one of the party at
the Oaks; and he asked me tO, come to
.the wedding.'
Of course this information could
really be nothing to Henley. .The
only remarkable thing was that, as ho
heard it, his thee grew several degrees
- paler than its usual color, and his hand
trembled perceptibly on his friend's
When Beauchamp left hiin his.
thoughts turned • to Miss Devonport,
and the-events of tli& previous - even
lug. There had beetrinothing very
remarkable about them; but lie could
.not help expressing to .himself an
opinion dial Miss Devouport's manner
had scarcely suggested to him the idea
of a lady engaged to be married. With
these though Olin his mind, lie deter:
mined to go'•idid have a last look at
his, horses in their stalls to see that all
requiSite care was being taken of them
to enable them to win both for them
selves sand their owner honor and
glory iu the inOricili's,i_run. As he
was' going out of the hotel door, there
confronted'himlace to face once again
Miss Devonport,.-andlier manner was
the manner of the evening before, and
not of. the-morning. There was,
Henley fancied, a kind of blesh•upon
her face as she met -her partner of last
night,blit'he,wds late sure there was
upon, it, a very. sweet -smile,. and as he
-lookecl'ht her lie feltmore (lispol3ed to
envy than to -congratulate the lucky
Hughes. It was plain enough now
when Miss Devonport met' him in the
Morning she must hitVe faileirte recog- -
nize him. Henley felt half disposed
to speak then' h.nd.there to Hugh sea'
fivnece, audto make some inquires after
',the fortunate lover.
Ltence, he thought, would not. Justify.
'the liberty, and ho had come to a kind
of unacknowledged decision with him
self' that for the future ' it Would . be
wiser for hire not to seek, to renew his`
aequaintatice' with , Devonport.'
1-, The inset happened to be:closed at
'Rattleborough,.and on such &easions
there were iilivaYS numbers, of perbons
;who, came to'-see the" throw. off.. AS
Henley' rode up he reflected with pride..
oh his appearitnce:. He knew he was.
weh mounted—ae,Vell mountedi." . as
ii man 'need' wish te - he---arid' there are
probably fewjiletisures„pore. exquisite
than that Which is ;experieheea by. a
,SPOrtsmrin who is soliseioue- that
.bestrides a quadruped equal to any
,eMe4'geneles"4 the . lihnting4field
Was, thexefbre, with not small patisfae-,
tiob that he witneseed the eyes .otthe
SPeetatorsturrie& toward. him( aft he+
load° his appearante; and the satiaffm-'
itiooyalrinbretiob4 •
that 'iii 4K.dietaime :he '.Yeduld, - ,,4esery..
the Pgelrefk-MisS.Devenport:menArted.-,
on the neatest Of lady!,o backs.: -As
'neare L., lilts 1 : Maori=
port, for. she,,,;it was, turned
,Feipid,'aiid as he ,e4i.e.Mite,4is i e and
,resegaized ventured .to.salute.
lit with a tiow.-an'd a 'good morning.'
At , Miss'lSevontiert-remainedj , :'as.-lk
bulcied, : quite,pssive, or onlyquelined,'
IMF lidada.”VerY` liitle'''forswded in "4:
manner ouriblematle tof frigidity.. What:
44:61d he have done offend'r :40;
:Hialmost wfslibilftVirsklo? an ex
iititkiffenlthO'zisfet: ,
' Oidi(liecwas liktgryi was -hurt'. , . 'lt:
'irti l3 -%:49e.Oß.strand 4.1114019 . tcni.lft
• not-nedeistfio,, Heroyaa,i y9Vcig
Tay: whom liarnet - at2a ,w4h
'Wholitire hart' dial§eolititio
tulles,, who had talked to IlilaV/Itherit
the least reserve, mid who eabSequont
lttoOk it into her head at one moment
, .
to. meet'hini ti friend, and at another
as-almost titi.etitire Stranger, just' is'
the humor prompted her. The whole .
'thing was :'unintelligible. 'While he
'Was thinking over all this, ,he „was
soddenly rousedlw* the familiar signs,
that the heunds sderq of, a ' fox:
He prepared to yoitr.the main body Of
the horsemen, and as. he: was 'cantering
up . to the eopse in which they were, a
voice'he knew said, 'A pleasant run
to 'you, .114 . r. 'Henley.' He looked
round, ~and arid-more Miss Devon
pert, with the sweet look upon her
face that , had attracted him so much
twe, evenings ago. -
The day was decidedly successful.
As there is-no necessity to give the,
reader a detailed 'account of a famous
run With the Rattleboreugh hounds,
the line of country-taken by the fox
need . not here be described. As the
NeleTeb - er twilight was coming on,
Henley rode up,to his hotel, in an exi*
collent humor. with, his 'horse, which'
hadacquitteditieTriaostereditably in
the eyes of the Itattlehorough.bunters,
but angry with himself for being so
much annoyed—pained, perhaps; would
be the better word—with Miss Devon
port.. He could disguise the fact no
longer; he loved her.. He had 'loved
her Man the very first, and she had
treated this__ unaccountable
manner ! But he was , prevented from,
continuing these ieflections by a letter
which wns put into his hands. It was
from his'sister, and he - had half-ex
pected it for some days past. It mere
ly told him that his father, whose
health had for a long time been bad,
and who then staying in
. the
South"of France, had suddenly be
come' worse, and was particularly anx
ions to. see MS son. _ Would Oliver
'come at once 3
Yes, he would start directly; next
evening. But there was one thing
he would do lira. He would see if
he could not meet her in the street,
and would endeavor to gain from her
some explanation. •
On the following morning. Henley
wan:ill:red about , the tom:l.—but Rot, a
seen of his partifer a
the ball • Up and down the streets he
went, gazing into the dim recesses of
linen drapers and milliners' shops, and
other similar resorts,..seemed to
hiin probable that the- young lady
might affdet, but still 'there was no
Miss Devenport Seen. 'Halfway•
up thus _ High street at Rattleborough
there was a narrow turuiTig, which led
to what was generally called theßat
tlehoroUgh La i wn, where the Rattle
borough band was in the habit of oc
casionally exercising • its musical pow
ers, and where the less select of the
Rattle . horonglf young ladies were went
iu the summer,-to erect their croquet
hoops; and . to pursue the mimic war
fare of the . mallet. It was half un
tonsciously that Henley just now took
thia.path. He was thinking of wliat
was to lie done, how he was to see
Miss. Deirenport—for he had qutio
determined not to leave the place with
out seeing _lter,,when an abrupt .turh
in the avenue brought him suddenly
into the lady's,, presence. Yes, it was
Miss Devenport—at last. Ho stood
still and bowed. Miss DevenPort -it
was; but her face no longer wore the
look of tenderness that had charmed
him so much at the Hunt Ball.
h!s Devenport,' ho said, bowing l , l
'I am quite aware that I am guilly of
some boldness in thus intruding upon
you. But I have to leave Itattlebor
ough to:day, and I cannot do so with
out a few words of conversation with
you. Nor, if I apologize for asking, 1 .
do I think you can 'Well• be surprised
at my wishing for something of an ex-
planation from you. How, then, am
I to account for the extraordinary man
ner .
in which you -have treated me
during•the last few days—now recog
nizing me as a friend, and now pass
ing me as an-entire stranger? I con
fess that when I met you I did not
know you were engaged to Mr. Hughes.'
'Sir!' interrupted Miss Devenport,
with a look of absolUte wonderment
upon her Countenance:
'What? Is my information wrong?
Is it titit as I say?",
'I am completely at a loss to un
derstand to what cause- I am indebted
for the luinor of, this interruption in
my walk. The fact of my engage
ment to. M Hughes can be a matter
'of no moment to you. When I first
saw you, you were Stranger,and - a
stranger. you will still remain:'
- And having said these words, -Miss
Devenport, her fnee'fittslred with in
dignation, swept past him with the
air of a tragedy queen. : • '
As for Benley, ha stood rooted to
'the spot. Ta. him it it was 411 a
dream:,. but he . did not dream long.
He laughed a low.and a, bitter laugh.
'A consummate actress!' 'A heartlesn
flirt! I envy Hdgbes! And these,'
he said, 'are the.Rattleborough yuong
indite's! I suppose the- atmosphere of
this delightful:place superinduces the
habit. % And here am I, who might to
be proof against such silly contingen
cies, fooled exquisitely. by a mere
country coquette: Bali let me treat
'her as she deiervesl' : • '
And Henley strolled back to his
inu, 7 angry, and, though he wouldnot
have admitted it, wretched.
AS he . drove 'down. to the Rattle
• borough' 'station 'he 'Caught glimpse
'of a fortntritit which he was familiar; ho
saw 'a ache knew well,: rlt was 'Miss'
Devenpore. Did Lis eye deceive hini?
• She hotted to nothing had
Ipasse'd' • botireen'' thoM. • it Was
Henley's'turn' this time.' And helm
mined still and motionless. As marble.
TWeYeare'lltid"Patiied'away. , iien
ley had' )reached Iliia father" just soon
enough : to beat lia,death-bed i and
'..'eatchdlie.tlyipg;words,. ; We. sisters.
Wad botkparried,"ftpd hc,lntd,returuml•
titgland thC' owner` of hie father's
.estate;--WiCklittin: lftenerl'Att . fiii. 'the
,Misdllevenpore affair he' bad striVen
itardoto forget it( all;•••1%nt in spite of all
file efforts, he .could :not, banish ()Very .
remembrance of,, it. Ho was not : the
,kirtd of man, to,ettssy . ,.aboutwith him
the traces of overwhelming serrew.,
f ~Onvas'ellirjreimg; haawatiltli;'
, nnd ." , en•y
joyedlife keenLy. ,, t:Buty wheneier,:hic
..theagl4o P 3. 9 1 1M14., ae,thpyAid pretty,
roften, toltist•hntfling , ,4ys at ; Rattle r ,
neVcr - far"off. forgatit,'
brave , nnit: .r . OEfolitte-• Int •'' ivaa:
,Greatt.,Veviaa,,lrifil Selfceatrol,••• , •there
WPtc4i,P° 6 swlign , A o. - - •o 4o :wea that:,he
carrisq; also ;OA MIA train of alife!ti
'Boirow..; There' are 'On:kV Who
ibai only love 'pace. • Oliver , Henldy
'wttri` one Of these., Heltad loVed Mies
PevonpOrt, and be_ did not feel dip.:
, t
i , (4 1 , i ii _
posedfolove'ony. other *oman. That
About ttVo years and a half after the
Raftleborongh affair, •Henley„„ayps,
staying , with some friends irl town.
There was to be a dace in "the even
ing,+ and the party assembled at break
fasts Were full of the comink event.
'By' the by, Mr. Henley,' inquired
his - hostess, 'ltav6l not heard you say
that you were at ,Oxford with Mr.
Hughes, the gentleman whose m i ning
property is so immense?”
Yen; of eourse,,Henley had been;
and what was more, he told the lady,
though not without a pang of regret,
he,know Mrs. Hughes—a little. - Per
haps he should hardly recognize her
"Then M . Henley; you will see the
two old friends of yours to-night.' -
, Oliver said nothing beyond that he,
I should •-'bo very glad. :Nor did -he
think much about the 'Mr. Hughes,
whose' mining property is so immense,'
but he wondered how he should meet
:the,Mrs, Hughes who had done him
such a grieViinkiivrong. •
Thq evening came, and when Hen
-163r entered the ball-room, the greater
number of the guests had already- ar
rived.- The • first person whom he
caught sight of as he entered was Mrs,‘
_Hughes._ -He_ recognized -the. -Miss-
Devenport of other days at a glance: -
The face had_changed perhaps,
but a very little; and somehow or
other, as helooked;lhe hair - did not
seem to him the same jet black color
that it bad been. While he was stand
' ing lookingat her, Mrs. Hughes came
up to him.
'Mr. Henley,' she said, cannot
say how glad, how relieved lam to
see you. For more than two years I
have longed to do so. Can you for
give me for .what passed, between us
when last we met? No; I am sure
you cannot. But when you, know
everything, I think you will. There
:was a misapprehensiciebetween us,.but
you shall bear everything by-and-by.'
But Mr Henley could only make
some lame remark to the effect that
bygones were - bygones. Would Mrs.
Hughes give him the pleasure of '-a
dance by-and-by 3
Gledly; and Oliver 'duly_endorsed
his name on the - programme of the
- wife of-the-wealthy-kir. Hughes.
The dance came; it was a waltz,
he same tune as that to which he had
aimed with her when than she was
'Miss Davenport, more than two years
go, in the ball-room of the Egerton
Arms, at Rattleborough.. When it
was over, they strolled into a conserv
atory adjoining. Henley longed:_to_say
something . about the old days but she
had promised the explanation and it
- vas for her to begin.
'Mr Henley,' she at last commenced,
-'do you remember the Rattleborough
Hunt Ball? Do you remember what
happened after Ward—that -interview
between us ?"
Henley made no_ answer.
'Would you like to hear how the
whole mat i ter "originated? Would you
bo glad if i all could , be righted now 1'
'What do yoiineau?' asked Henley:-
'Simply what I. say."
4 At that moment there was a rustle
of a dress heard among the leoves of
the conservatory, but Henley was too
much engrossed with the remarks of
Mrs. Hughes to notice it.
'Here, Mr.Henleyi - is -my explana
tion. Let me introduce you to my
sister,-Miss Devenport.'
'Mrs. Hughes, Miss' Davenport ?
what does all this mean 1'
But Mrs. Hughes had risen and
loft the seat. Only Miss ,Devenport
was standing before him—the same
Miss Devenport - of the Rattleborough
Hunt Ball, with the same jet black
hair, - the-same lustrous' beauty, the
same sweet, sweot smile a's of old.
• Henley was too overpowered to
speak. He tried to ao so, but . ,there
Was something in his throat which
seemed to choke his utterance. But
each understood the other, and Oliver
at hist said ono or two words, and
Edith Devonport knew 'their meaning
'Mr. Henley,' she: said, 'I have
longed for this hour to come; I ihave
prayed for it. I knew it would come
seine time or, other, but I did not know
when. It has come now, and yott
shall know all. It was I whom you
met at the Ilattleb4augh Ball,' net
my sister. We are twins, You are
not the first person who has mistaken.
us. But when you knew us, my
sister, as being slightly the elder; was
Miss.Devonport. I was Edith Devon
port. It was she as you will know
now, whom you met in the street that,
morning on which you were walking
with Mr..Beauchamp. She told me
afterwards how puzzled she was by
your salutation,. It -was slic, too, us
you will khoW, whom you met is the
lane. just before you left. All through
you see, it was a mistake.'
mistake,' mechanically , 'repeated
Henley; 'but,' and the surprise Clear
ed off his countenance, 'ls it : a . mis
take'which it is too late-to mend 1
MisS Dowonport 7 .-Edith- 7 tell, me it
is•not: Tell me what -I now tell you,
tell Me-that you love - me
.qdr. Henley, I have loved you 'ever
since we _first met, Is loye ever too
Bat.the heart's of each were. too full
to. allow tho'm to 'Bay 'many words
They had_waited for their• happiness,
and tho hour, had reached them. The
scales had dropped from their eyes.
All - was 'clear now..
,Howdong they sat in the conservn
iorYithaiy hid fret knovir,bitt presently
Mrs. Hughes" voice was, heard. • She
•savr , hoW ,matters, stood at a- glance.
, Elverything ;WAS righted at Inst r .—
atssell's AMgazine.
MATH i NIAL.—Ark editor s tiy 8 that
a' man in No* York got; himself :into .
trouble .by marrying two arivoEi. A
Western caller replies by assuring his
,centemporaty that a good many men
had don,e • the same thing , in
one.. A. northQrn editor retorts; that
- a. 'number of his acquaintances . found
- trOubre enough by hardy promising to.
irnd.ry; 'Without' going any rfurthei..
southern. editor Says-that a friend of
his was bothered enough when.eimply
fonnain company with` nother,man'B
wife. . •
_ _
•'t • • • • -
'TWAIN *rites,toot utreeley
oiLOo hiroa out ee a w4itingaroleter:, but
the, enterprise copy,
, i Vrtue cOmeivtira;l! • apa.
they get, it, Witobibg, with - poep,.
atiiiura,' gie",truote9l3:
i aleelutrgea hin , fOr'attereptiriglec6i.:
vey bad morels through the mediuth
of wan ponouaghip. •
NO. 48:
[From Once a Weak.]
Ono dull day in August, just after
moorrotalloon rose in' the air at the
foot of Cleet Rills,, on the western edge
,of the central plain of England. It
was inflated with the lightest of gases
which chemical skill 'could produce,
and it rose with amazing velocity. A
mile up, and it entered a stratum of
clouds more than a thousand feet thick.
Emerging from this, the sun shone
brightly on the air-ship; the sky over
head was of the-clearest and deepest
blue; and below lay cloudland—an'im
measurable expanse of cloud, whose
surface looked as solid as that of the wh9lly lost to view. Lofty
mountains, 'an deep, , dark ravines ap
peared below ; the peaks and sides of
those amid mountains next the sun,
glittered like snow, but casting.shad
ows as black as if they vrere solid rock.
Up rose the balloon with trernett
dons velocity. Pour miles above earth
a pigeon was set loose; it dropped
down through the air as if it bad been
a stone. The airmae too thin.te enable
it to fly. It was as if a bark Idden to
the deck were to pass from_tlieleavy
waters of the sea into an inland unsa
line lake ; the baik would sink at price
in the thinner water. Up, up,' still
higher - I What - a silence profound - !
The heights of the sky were as still as
the deepest depths of the ocean, where,
as was found during the search for the
lost Atlantic cable, the fine mud lies
as - unstirred from year to year, as the
dust which imperceptibly gathers err
the furniture of a deserted house. No
sound, -no life—only the bright sun
shine falling through a sky which it
could not warm.
Up, up—five miles above earth !
higher than the Maccessible summit of
Chimborazo or 'Dawangiri. Despite
the sunshine, everything freezes.,..-The
air grows too thin to 'support life, even
for a fow minutes. Two men -only are
in the adventnrous balloon—the ono
steering the air-ship, the other-watch
ing the scientific instruments, and re:
cording them with a rapidity, bred of
long practice. Suddenly, as the latter
looks at his instruments, his sight grows
dim ; he,takes a lens to help his -sight,
',and only marks from the falling baro
meter that they are raising rapidly. A
1 -11mkk-of-brandy , -lies- within a foot, of
him ; he tries to reach it, but his arms
refuse to obey his ital. - He tries to
call on his comrade, who has gone up
into the ring above--a whisper in that
• deep -silence would sufkaa--but no
sound comes from his lips—he is voice
less. The steersman comes down into
-the car; he sees his-comrade in a swoon ;
and -feels his own senses failing him. „
He saw at_ once that life and death
-hung upon a few moments. Ho seized
or tried to seize tlfe valve, in order to
open it and let out the gas. His hands
are purple with intense cold—rthey are
- paralyzed, they. will.-not.responcl to
Ids will. --He seized the valve with his
teeth, it opened a little—once, twice,
thrice. The baloon began to descend.
Then the swooned marksman returned
to consciousness, and caw the steers
man standing before him. He looked
at his instrument; they must have been
nearly eight miles up, but now the
barometer was rising rapidly, the bal
loon was descending. Brandy was
used, They had been 'higher above
earth than mortal man or any living
liiiiigliad - eVer been before: One min
ute more of action—of compulsory in
the part of the steersman,
whose senses were fast failing him, the
air-ship, with its intensely rarified gas,
Wou , ld have been floating unattended,
with two corpses, in- the Wide realms
of space. •
A Ghost Story
We do uot - generally' give- much
credence to ghost stories—but the fol
lowing, which we find in the Lynch
burg News, appears so intrinsically
reasonable, in view of the awful doom
which doubtless awaits the wretch that
would swindle an editor, that we can
not for aMoment doubt its truth. "The
story," says the News, " is dedicated
in an especial manner to all newspaper
readers.' That apparitions do not al-
Crays wander without sufficient cause
is proved by the .well attested fact
which we give below :„ • .
” Last Tuesday night, as Mrs.
a lady of literary taste and studious hab
its, sat reading in her drawing-room,
the clock on the mantel-piece struck
twelirC A's the last stroke reVerber- •
ated through the apartment, the door
was flung wide open. In The - act , of
raising her head to repel the intrusion
(nulling for) of her servant, her • eyes
rested on the form of her late husband
She. screamed. and fell senseless on the.
carpet. This brought up - such 'mem
bers of the family . as had not retired to
rest. Restoratives' were administered,
and when Mrs. had regained her
suspended faculties, being a woman of
strong mind and highly cultivated, in
tellect she felt disposed to consider
the whole distress she had
ne tho'result of certain associations be
tween the mehineholy tale she had been
perusing, and. her late loss, operating
Upon a partially deranged system. She,
however, considered it advisable that
hertmaid-servant should' repose in her
chamber, lest any ioturn of what she
considered a nervous affection, should
distress herself and alarm the family.,
Last Satiirday - night, feeling. serongerf
and in better spirlits..than'she had felt
tor some months past,,Mrs. dis
pensed with. the presence of her atten
datit; retiring alone . to herchamber, and
wept to bed little before ten o'clock:
paractly as 'the clear struck twelve,
She wris•ctivakebed from her sleep; and
'distinctly beheld the apparition she had
seen before, advancing from the tahle
(onl which stood- her night lamp,) till
it stood opposite to,, and •dreiv ,the 'our
tairis Of her bed. She 'described her
'very 'bleed ',retreating. with, icy cold-,
ness to her heart from every vein.—
The 'countenance of her beloved in life
- woronot itsbenevolent aspect; the eyes
once beathing With lei° were now fixed
Nyith stern - regard on the trembling be• 7
ibg; who ; the' COUrtigh of .desper,
ation, thus adjured her : •
‘,‘ Sharks dear Ohiarles I Why
liaVe::ii.Ou;COrnelagain 7" • • • •
esedel. slowly arid solemol3r gasp
lie shadowy form, wavht in his .
Landssthall paphe,'" JesSie;,pay my
.9iewspaper (ic'eoto; tiOd lot mo rest' in
4 51'0,nre not,-accustomed, to cal,p said ,i- r 'olor g yint o t
ocirie-tiVnhed'eoldieilh 'Ain't 1, though?":
reispOridoit 'the'
thhirp eanonieil.prodeedingsFElOWn'theo
in the Wilderness and Cold HarYour,
then we never hnd 'OnVanyWhere,'?
. .
Vromtho Atlantic Igorithly for .1) . 0001a . bor.
-The elder Booth--the 'father of the
distinguished tragedian now so popular
in all American thetitresr—had: a cer
tain strangeness of charactei which dis, _
'criminated• him from all other actors, ,
.and-almost lifted him out of the opera
of the conventional rulea ;which - •
properly regulate ordinary life. More .
than any other English performer of
whom we possess an authentic record,
l;e was Of imagination' all compact."
His real existence' was' passed- in au
ideal region of thought, character; and
passion ; and, however -feeble he may
have been ) considered simply as Mr.
Booth, there coulorbe no question of
his greatness, considered as 'Hamlet,
Othello, .Macbeth, or Leaf. .To the -
student of Shakespeare, his acting was
the most suggestive of all interpretative
criticisms of the poet by whose geniud
he, had been magnetized. Through
his imagination he distinctly divined
that Shakespeare's world repraWonted
-the possibilities of life rather than its
Actualities ; into this ideal:region of r.
existence his mind as instinctively I
nto - anted ; and the essentially poetic --
element of Shakespeare's characters
was therefore never absent from his..
perkmation B. By his imagination, also,
he passed into the spiritual depths of
a complex Shakespearean creation;,
grasped the unity which harmonized -
all the varieties of its manifestation ;
realized, indeed, the imagined individ
ual so completely that his own
viduality seemed to melt into it and
be absorbed. Other tragedians, ap- •
peared, in comparison with him, to de
duce the character from the text, and
then to act the deduction; his hold was -
ever on the vital fact, and ho thus con
cbil4d what others inferraLreproduc
ed what others deduced, ensouled and
embodied •what ethers merely played.
Shakespeare's words, too, were so do-
masticated in his mind, so associated
with the character they expressed, that
in„ tittering them he did not seem to
remember, but to originate. All the
peculiarities of a man who speaks-un
der the pressure of impassioned ima
gination were visible in his acting. The
rapid and varied gesture, indicating or
shaping each one of the thiong of con
tendinr,t' images rushing in upon Iris
mind ;the glean . ; and glow of eye and
cheek, as words struggled impatiently
I for utterance in his throat, hinting the .
physical impotence of the organ to
keep up with the swift pace of the
soul's passion,—these, and- scores of ,
other things lying between what may
be. erfectly expressed andyihat is in,
itself inexpressible, created "a positive
illusion in the audience. Perhaps this •
passages which people are commonly
educated to treat as general reflections, -
entirely independent of the characters
by whom they are uttered. Booth nk.
ways gave these as individual experi
ences' flashing out, in•themost natural__ _ l ._
- Way, from the minds of the characters -
in the varying positions in which they
were placed.
A H undred Years in:Prison.
A certain housebreaker was con
demned in - the lattei part of the last
century iu France, and under peculiar
circuinstances, to a hundred years in
the galley, and strange to relate, this
man recently made his appearance in
his own native province at the ad
vanced age of 120 years, he being 20
years of age when the sentence' which
•cpndemncd bim to such - _adrelidfulf
punishment was passed. It is difficult
to conceive what the feeling,mnst have
been with- which he retnritd,,as moon
as emancipated from the sh4liles which
had enthralled him for a_centiliy, to
breathe once more the cheriShed air
of the scene of his Trifi. Bourg,
in the department of Ain, was his na
tive home, but time had so changed the
aspect of the whole that he recognized
it only by the Church of Bron, which
was the only thing which had under
gone no alteration. He had triumphed
over laws, bondage, man, time, every=
thing. Not a relation had he left, not
a single being could he hail in acquain
tance, yet he, was not without ex
periencing the homage and the respect
the French pay old age. For himself
he had forgotten every conuectedyith
his early youth ;. even all rtr,ollection
of the crime for which he had suffered
was- lost, or, - if at all remembered, it
was a dreary vision confounded with a
thousand other dreary visions of days
gone by: His family and connections:
for several generations all dead, Witt:-
self a living proof of the clemency of
Heaven and the severity of man, re
gretting perhaps, the very irons which
had been familiar to him, and ball wish
ing himself again among the wretched
and suffering beings with - hom his fate
had been BO lon g associated—well might
lie be called the patriarch , of burglars.
0 The Elephant.
'.llis elephant, with a sort of humor
ous jukieo,ls giveb -to return injuries
or insults in kind. In Madagascar, an
eleviliant's comae, happening to have
a cocoa-nut in hig,hand, thought fit,
out of bravado; to break it on the ani
mal's, head. The' elephant inn& no
protest at the time; but next day, pas
sing a, fruit-stall, e took a cocoanut
in- his trunk, and returned the cornac's
compliment so vigorously on his head
that he killed him on the spot. •
if_vindictive, the - elephant is also
grate • •ful At Pondicherry, a soldier
who treated an elephant to trdram of
arrack every time he'received'his pay,
found himself the worse• for liquor.
When the guard_ was about to carry
him off to prison, he-tookrefuge under
the elephant and fell asleep., tilts pro',
teagr would allow no one to approach,
and Wattled him carefully all night.
In, the morning, after caressing him,
, with his trunk, he dismissed him to
•seitle with the authorities as best he
Both revenge and gratitude imply in.._
telligenee;, still-More-does_thefappliett-'
Lion of an. unforeseen . expedient,. ,
train of artillery going -tooSeringapti-,'
tam, had to cross the shingelY bed' of
river. A man, who writ; Edging' on a
gun 'ectiriage, fell;. in
. nuother second'
the wheel would have passed oyor his
body. An elephant, 7walking -by the.
side of . the oaryiage, saw the: danger -
and instantly, without any order from
his keeper, lifted the 'wheel from the•
Frimnd, leaving the fallen 'man unin
• Smythe sponywo.Whole • days rind
nights in considering an answer to his
conundrum : Why is an 'egg .under-:
done like and Ogg overdone I" • - Ho
would suffer .no one' to tell him, and at
laSt hit upon the. solation—beeauso
both aralardly done. ' • "
Au incorrigible loafer, be'ing . taken'
to teak for his lazineie,,,ropliml:
toll, you, gentlemen, ,younro - naietaken;
hair() not a lazy; Bono - in - Oky"bOdY;
but tho fact its was' born 'tired ' •
_Kpowp orreopcatdorit"
doscribe4 a & r entlonmi no Araailfulky smaik-ppi that,lie :tool the
tip O'lii!3-nosetto otilithie letters
71 ' . . , s e;
's BELING le truer oracle `than
thought, hence women arc), oftener in
the right than men,