Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, July 14, 1870, Image 1

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132 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
For •Cottag., Farm Mum., Court Ilounro
/MIN, Church., School Ilourrs . FRENCII ROOFS
No. 210 North Wharves,
No. 5 South, and No. 10 Northltoodvur etro•
No. 68 East !Main .street,
(it row doors east of Gardner's Machine Simi
Carlisle Penn'a,
Will put In teeth from :In to per 001.
roan Luny require. All work warranted.
InfoWO '
From tho Itultinthre'Colloge of Dental Surgery. Othro
nt the residence of his mother, East !sloth, xt rent,
titre° doors bulow Bedford. toroGU
D R. I. Y. REED,
Mx located to Corllxle. °Aro next ,1001. to St.
Pool's Phnugulirnl Church, ?N'ett Louth, street.
Patients from a dint:owe pletre - rall in the forenoon.
, Roma:ol.lmm YSICIAN.
OM. Ow room horliierly occupied by Cot. John
Vormerly of Dickinson township.onee
of Or. %linty, bees leave to inform Oho citizen.
Corinth) nd ichity, that' be boo perninnently
aided in this
Unice, No. :t Irvine'll Row.
.22 • Al"r OldN EY AT LAW. -
Waco ln Son111:11n tidy, strost, opposite linuti.'s dry
goods tlti4 , .. ineiPi
(2_ W. NEIDICI-I, D. D. S.,
%_A • I),ENTIST:
Late Demonvtrator of Opemt Ire Dentietry of the Mil.
timoro College of Dentul Surgery. 011 ice at him resi
dence, 014.0011 u Marion llnll, Wee y. Main street, Car-
Mile, Po.
N. E, Cgr. Third and .Markilt streets
C. P. Jinni/CIL
ATTORNEYS . AT f. (11 - 7
(01,11 Olt Main ntrevt, in 31 arina flail, Carl 'lit
No. 5 South Hanover Street
14 r7oly
No. 148 NORTII SECOND ST1.11.:1,
corner of Quarry, Phildelphia.
Au e.ssortniont of Wotchox, Jowolry, 811, or
Plated Wore conotuotly oh hand.
41-Itoplaring of {Vntclu•9 anti Jewelry prom!,
1790 pt G 9 1)
No. 14 South Hanover street,
0111c.1 ntlioining Judge Ornhani'x
(Mire In building ittlachod to the Franklin Hotel, i
tiohlo the Court iiollll, 1 1 / 4 1
3 ochititicilblieg, P.a. 011 ice on Railroad 'afoot, i
iiirt northiif thO llank.• " ' ' •
tiiiiihiiio'prouthilY . didoodoil to. . psi
T44-tgitNr:y A'F 141Y
.14, N0.18'9.1011 Ingov r xtrovt, oppolliv Ogle
--mkt A'l"l'OltNEY Al' LAW',
CarILAIL No. 9 Itheeni'9
t - .11161ICK CA' TIE PEACE,
Plainfield, Weatimunaboro' tdwn.bin.
Cumberland County, Pen n'a,
blielneo, entrusted tp liim will tbeeive promid,
2fiacl 7u
It D. YpIRK.
54.1114: & ?MO:
htl 1114101.0 ill Cwill try 1 1 ro11 , 10 0 . Con
cialimorad redpoutfully refo relic° gi
No. 1035 Marlcot stroot,
Corner North and Pitt ntreots,
Having parelmed tho xvl.ol lately conducted by
Prof. IL W. Btorrett, I will opon an •
English and Classical School,
for. Young flontionmi on thu find Monday of Sep
tomber nest, in huntes building, Honorer etruet,
, _
The conno of Andy trill ho I.llmlgnod to prepare
young moo for rolicgo. Addroto
Ilox 21111, P. 0.
11911.70.6 m
• •
0 1 1 . 4 1 1 1 1E. 8 I?()qEB'S,
. 11470ver 0% airligia, Pa.,
!opla contoppy q n Land a full,mortniaut
'w4Toil HSI •
at tif✓ iciwotit . onsli prim. Particular attention , pitnl
to tho repliring oI Watchoe, and - Janary.
:11PP, AIUSIO couvantly on litual,
N. 8.-911
' Arl'OttNllY,B .4 . 1! LAW.
_Office, 22 South finuovor street, next the .(lorel IVIW
/lose lionee • '' ' • . • Ittitthi
Offico in; olunteer bud Wing, Carll!liu.
Otticb to northettat corner or the Court. llouNo. Ifhtellll
WEB. B. BS 8915113,
Jam's* AND,courtamito* , , AT ,LA)V,
. ' Fifth Atoot bolow.OlitmOut,
, Litbraiy,
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1 . .. - ... . • .• .•
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-...--.- P. ' . . . • .
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... „mi... .. •,.. .' . '
... ;el
n a . . . .
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E. ,I! Hv •--1. lA'
. , .
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on and Thuriolrty, .1.01,+ 10, 19.0, l'afiseimus
Trains will, ns follows, (900,12. yd
8:00 A. v , 8:30, Carlisle 9:11, Nowvlllkk
0:47, Shipptulablik g 10:20, Chankbersburg 10:48, (I reek..
rustle 11:10, a:, iving at Hagerstown 11:45, A. M.
31A11. TRAIN...IO:Ora Harrisburg 1:38, r. q, Mn
clunileaburg 2:011, Catllslu 2:40, Newklillo 3:15, Ship
pansburg 3:45, Clunnburaborg 4:20, Orem:castle 4:44
arriving a 0 lingo:Mown 5:25, P M.
EXPRESS TRAIN le:mks Harrisburg 4:15, 0 a:,
Mr,:hatilkaiburg NOWVIMP 5:50, Ship.
pelimlillrg 6:17, arriving Ikt Chant beiabn rg 6:45, P 31.
A MIX El/ TltA IN loaves (11:unibokralkorg 8:011, A 31
0.111.1,10110141. 6...1111 . 1V11114 . N 11:Mr4MMIlMVII 10:110, A 31.
A CCOM NI ODA T lON N leaves Chantlrrsburg
saoo A N, Shipouniburg Nowvlllo 6:011, Cal lisle
6:33, "Mechanicsburg 7:02. arriving ut Harrisburg
7:30, A N.
MAIL TRAIN leaves Hager stow') 8:00 A M, Green.
ensile 8:35. Chambarsbura; 5:10, Shlpponsliarg 11:40,
Newvlllo 1(1:14, Carlisle MN, Meehilllictiburg 11:24
arriving at Harrisburg 11:55, A. st.
EXPIIIIBB . 'PRAIN leaves Hagerstown 12400
Greutientle 12:25, Chumbersburg,l:os,
1:37, Newville 2:10, Carlisle 2:50, Mechanicsburg 3:18,
:arriving nt Harrisburg 3:50, e 51.
A 311 X III) TRAIN leaves Hagerstown 2:05 P 31,
reancaatta 4:12, arrivi:64 at (Illantbarshurg 5:05, P
Making clono rannactitaai at 11arrlaborg wit)
rainx to and from New To: It, Waal:lag
10,, Boll:more, Nall:mg, mad nil 5011110
SI/111,ifli1.11111 . 11rn 0111 v•, thatub'g, April 3J, IS
Office of General SaynTiniemlod
aro Carll..lo V. U. 11. I)opi.t,)
11011 y,...
• II Nun
lin. sal Pun. 1;1.0,.
v\p Pl.'
1111111i.1 . , 111111
j'etilittio, 11. p. int In. 11'010 1 . 111113
n. halt inwri• and Ibirm•litirc.
Conti., tog mlll3 1,4 n
in 111111 Bahl:urr, and t tniti+ from
IniONVII atilt urg
Tltt • ra•ltellult• to be got.titatoa to and till.
,lir ground:, at Ilantos'. 1:111,, for llttoutroott I
at of It'll or 1110/1..
Connot.tlng tit 11 inornit,ll.l traitt:.-to
Baltimore and Ila, -
lly t.. in, Crev nuJ n•tuil
- Iluttte•t'n Itott '•
From Cal 1i.,1c in 311. Jilly and 1,111111...
111111t1.1 .. HIM
rifle 4410,
6UMME T I 31 . E T II I. E.
Eight Trains (Daily) . to and from Phila
'dolphin, and Pittsburg, and Two
TrainS Daily to and from Erie
1870, P.on.enger Trains ol the Peni 1,3 lynina
IL - ii n n o l von, 4 ,0 y will7 , ,itri lon. Hart klpunz and
arr., r al Po nwlvlpina MI I 1 . 1,C41/111 . g tI4
10—PhIladelphla 11.avea Harrisburg
y ( v‘e-pt Monday) 10a. in., nad ry es at
fit Philadelphia at t 110 a. in.
Yu—Pahl Liva kays.. Ilarrt,harg daily (5 , ...•p1.
at 5 . 12 and a; at PhPIOIYI-
9 35. It. 111.
31+11 I ron ion:,, Alt. 113 (t,t.1•1. s
3 on p. a/1.1 31
to .t::--Ci)II iittuttl I,:xitret,t I:•.:v,•v tttrrivlttly t t
111 IG p ttlitt Phil:1111'4111M
111 II
H la•avrs 11.trrklmi daily
S ::11 aln., awl 1.1111, al 14 at
20. p. Pl.
IS 13—EltIF: EXPRESS Iran., 11.,181aln: .I.IIV
~•pl ,Prolit3) p 00.1 at, hes nl
HlOlOlOllO at 5 SO it
lurrlshorg Avesnallmilallaab
today ext 0.1100 1) at 7 10 a. 01., ~...0011, rAt liar
burg tOl2 p.
3 65-Ifarrimhartt .It.catanantathtt la.tvea llnrri
jig at 3 rob p. at., and itrrir ti at I'ol talalphat I
40 1, in.
0.-I,untuuttor Train, vin Mount Joy, Ivavett
riqlturg ILtily t.untlanut 7 tht n itt , atit.l
vex iti \Vvitt. Plillude'Oda ttt 1,1 ft:. 0. m.
4 15 = Erli. 11(t !Atilt rill, tie Ei te, llttr
rialturg daily (..,:ept :tinolay) nt 4 VI arrh iug
at Erie lit 7n. 1111 . , • ti
, 20-1111117 MAIL wept, for Erie, leave+.
bp rt.; daily nt 320 it. , arriv Inon t Erle at 740 p 111 1
12 10—Geri elandl:sprain lea( ditlly
O'Neill, Smithy) at 12 LI it. tn., nrri Veil al Alt , ,, ina it
4 to a in.. and arriit at 10 04 n.
2 40-1 1 111alitir t t Exprotm leaven Ilarrialoorg daily
(except Slimly) at Ii 30 n. 11., aril% ati at Alba.. at
110 II r r, 1111110 111 . 1.1l1,11I•t, 1114 , 1 arrllo, lit l'ltk.burg
nt 2 40 11. In
'4 Expreso leaves 1110 rlsbortt 1111111 al
2 01'n 111.. art Ivo+ at' Alto-I,a at 007 it. to , tulles
111 . 1.111,141 ht 111114 nrrives at Pittnlinc t t at 10 20 if. in.
Vogt Lino leaves Ilarritattirvlnily (except :pinky)
111'4 111 p.m., arrives at Altoona at N 12 p. tl, , lutes
sapper and ni rives at l'llkbitry:.nt 12 12 n car
and 'Pets lesye) /IttrrinluPl; , (any (except Soil.
t h a u 4( r i ) ta " a t [ A t t b?l''' ,' g " at lit l 4 ' , 1 0 0 I P )
Viny Pattnenger 'Frain loaves Itarrisburg daily (ex
cept .110101.ty)la 7 45 It. 111., A 11...0na at
2 20 p. in.,111111 at Ilitt/bill'4ol 10 20 p.
Supt. 310141 e Dtv. I'VDII.I. 11. It.
ILarlitlittrg. April 30,1870..
111 t I, I
Monday, )Tay 16, 1870.
North l'hillahlialva,
Putt ewille, Tlllll/11Ra, *14.1111L4,111. Lula non,
Alionlowii, E,gclon 1,, ,Le,
lenv, It rluburg ror Nuiv York :is
g.:in 11.2, A. M wild 2.50
with nifollar trainx u l'enn.ylvania 11,11 goad,
.d arriving n I Now 171clt at 12.10 won,
, . .••
and 1000 0. rerprrtivoly. 81.5.100 g Corm 10:...0o
pttny.tlio 5:1.1 ttntl 11,25. A u I halos without rhan,....0.
Ituturolog: Leave Moir York 8t 0.00, A. 51 12.00
noon. nrol 5.00 at 015
and 3.30 1' It. Slooplog ears acreinpatly the 0.00
A. kr., and 0.00 P. kt. tralint horn Now York,
without chango.•
Leave liarrisbarg for Rending, Pntlavlllo, Taunt
qua, illineravdie, Ashland, Shamokin, Pion Grove,
Allentown .and Philadelphia, at 8.10 A, 1 , 1.,
4 . 10 . P. Cl"xlopping ot"ladtnun and
way htollona ; the 4:10 I. at. [rain con w , cting tar
Philadelphia, I'olol,llln, and Columbia 'only. k'or
Pottsville, Schuylkill 'navels and Auburn; aIM
Schuylkill and Suaquohanna Itailro td, lonvo Harris.
burg at 0 ;10 P. Tt:
Ea:A n oylvanlu Railroad train,. Ivo Redding
for Alluuttiwit,, and Now York at 7.23, 10.30.
A. 31., 1.27 aid 4 45, P. St. Ibinntigg. leavo Now
York at 0.00 A. 31.. 12 00 noon mad s.oUrp. M., and Al
•lontown at 7.24 A. Al., 12.25 noon, 4.20 and 8 45 P. M.'
Way Patwenger Train leaviix Philadelphia at 7.30
A. at., counecting.with nl aillar train on knot 14 1 1111-
hylvooln Railroad, returning from Reading at 0.35 P.
Di., Mopping at all Station,
Loavo Potttiville at 1.40 and 0.00 A. M., rod 240 P„
31, Herndon at 930 A. iihauaticht at' 6.40, and 10 -
40 A. 31., Aahland at 7.05 A. m . and 12.30 00011, Ma
11011y Oity at 751 A. M. and 31.; TIIIII3IIIIO at
8.33. A. af., and 2.20 P at , kir Philadelphia and Now
Loavo Pottsville vIA 4cLuylklll and 81.1fifIllahAIII/H
Rail' Road at 0.15 A. N. for Altirrlabilrgoild
for Pine tlrovu anti 'groin. ht.
ltoilding Acuoiniumintion Train, 'myna Putinvllla
at 5.40 A. N., 1111111:1101 111110110 a At 7 . .38 A. N., liOlyl
at Philadelphia at 10,20 A. N. • 'lncoming, loavaii
Pliladulphli, at 5.16 P. NE., pituallig 'lndia.; at SAN
0. u, arriving ai Vattsriliu nt 9 .10 9: nt.
Pottstown Annuittiodatiou Train, Iti . viu POtto•
town at 0.25 4. N. returning loam Philadul phis at
4.00 P. N.
Columbia Rail Road Trainu 'env., Reading at 7.20 -
A. N., and 035 P. M. fur . .Ephritta, LIEU, lanes afar
Columbia. to.
ono rAcmi,
Perklonian Rail Bond Tridna lenvo Pura loniond un c-
Mil At 0:00 A. Mt, 000 and 5.00 P. arilreturn
log, larva Rohlvenloatillu at 5.00 A al., 12.15 noon,
and 4.15 P. or., connotting
,with dinner toinN on
Rending Rail 'Road. _ •
Coleldookdalo Railroad truing leave-Pottstown nt
040 A. al.' and 0.20 P. 01. returning, 144. Mt: Nora
ant at 7.2 ' 0111.111.25 A. NI., connecting with dinillar
"trainn on Reading 11011 Road..
()Roster Valley Itnilrond trains leave' llrldgeport at
8.50 A. M., and 2.osand 5.02 P. At., returning, leave
Downingtown at 0.20 A. 01.,12.45 noon, and 5.16 P. DI.,
connecting with rlmilar traffic on Reading Rail Road.
On Bundaye I Leave Now York., at 5.00 P.
no., Iladolphla at 0.00,A. at; and 3.15 P: at,,(tho 8.00
a. W. train running only r to Rending,) leavo Porde.
villa at 0.00 A. 114 lenvo Ilarrieburg at 5.10 A. IC, 111111
430 P. at., IVIIVO at. 7.25 A. ar., avid 8,45
P. at., leave Rending at 7.15 a, rla. and 10.07 P, u.
for Hai rlsburg, at 7.27'A. at., for New York, et 4.45
P. DI. for Allontown, nod at. 0.40.8. at. and 4.25 P. It.
for Phlladolphla. ' .
Clomnintatlon, Allleago, Reason Sohoal and Ilxcur-,
111 1 1110 pounds nllowod oath'
1 ,01 42,0 t reduced ratan.
B g ga c a k e oAn . ,
k o
a n 4 n
t d b f r r g o
u n
. . NT,8,17 Run%
Wading, OAICOL
- on,
I;A - '1'\VAILi)
Carlisle, Pen!Ca, July 7, 1870
0 4
11E11' RNINI
10, Jr,, If u"
F.' C. ARMS,
leral Sop't
Real Estate Agent, Seri vener, Conveyanres
- an en and - Claim "A OM t. Main Stfro
VIRGINIA LANDS in the Shenan
doah Valley fur sale,—A number of valuable,
and highly improved farms in "the are of
(bred for Bale. The tracts run from 00 to MO acres
The land in of the bent finality ot Ihnestone, fully
equal, if not - superior, to tbe 'nod in Cumberland
Valley, and will be distumsd of at astenishing/y low
figures, The extennion of tho Cumberland Valley.
fiallroad into Virginia, as now surveyed, will run
finmediately through • the sertion or country in.
which these lands are' located, whine, vhsn onto
plated, together with the. advantage of the Shenan
doah river transportation will give them nil the
vantages of Northern and Eastern marlteta. A'
rplendid opportunity for Incentive Investments is
lierC offered.-
A full and milmtn cleserli.llou of tho location
elykrarter of illy Vlll lulin 11a018 luny be lind, by
plying to A. L. SPONSLEIL
deposit of the heat quality Hartman° Ore
yle ding MI per cont. coloprittleg about 18 ACHES
located In Mena° tow nship, about 2 mllett trout th
Iron Works 01 0. W. & D. V. Ahl, Routh tilde
of the Yellow Breeches creek. There to a stream 01
water running th I °ugh limn tract aulllelont Ins
washing the ere and furnlablng water power he
dosirinuts of vlawlnetbo bank inny
upon llea'rgo W. Lo Bich, o,“Leldieles
nterly known no Itrlclinem,, mill, Monroe townk.
Cumin.. land minty, air Upon
30Jtiney heal Est Ate Agent,
( ~ .11., , ant the Ore thtok Ovlogi
Lehlieb, nearly liew. 'Will In mold very low. Al.
ply to A. L. SPON`,I.IIiI
FOR RENT.—The brick - residence of
JILIIIOII Sumo, ritual.' on South 'llnuovel
street, 111,111 y opposite Early's hotel, will 10. lensed
to one year hula trot of April Soot.
Also, in eunnorallons two Story brick resitlenco, um
East rireet, between Main and Loather streets; and
a lot of ground on the Cost bide of the Iretort Spring,
belonging to the heir.: of Arneph Shroni, deceased,
will be libur lensed for raw year from the first of
April nest.
utlvrA at pri,itte ,ale, that ‘v
tcl Dwelling , tonece, situated on North
eer, two doors north wt 111, C.lrttOli• Deleon
ca in the ocrwpaccey uI 11. l'ohly.
pcopcnty to .4•1-fent front on Hanover
• had in depth, to a 12-Icact alley
Tito flow loot, contattoi thin Inrsrvt. Iwst
ul molt cooreniont Store 11111 /111
o lii thou is rooreded till Its ,11 to In. lln
otrol all 1 protiiiiivot.
The II WO 11011 X e L liirgvi
fifcri nl ti first i•la's
the nevi! ul N'vlitch iv x, plait
Weill, alike ti.
There - i,,tt't,to on Glut toot tl Ow lot, a twol.tory
•ather-lomkrtletl which rettqi retolily, at sfill
hia prolturly i. ulll , re• I at n Inn price, mid
to easy U•runt. Apply 1,
AT riavATE 6AI
Sit Mar On NOl . lll Pitt At ell, in r.le 19oottglt of
Carlisle. \o. TO. Tn, tot ahem 22 hot In
front and 110 toot to neptib to nt nilry. Th.. ins
proven99llt. are a
TWO-STOII V Olt I CR' 110 Usp
voillnining R,'° kfithen on tit r first
Tour, and time einulertahlu chambers an the iiiirond
.stirs, and un unfinished stile There urn quite a
x'ari,•ty of fruit tree, on the lut. in good piquing or
der, tionviini.nt snit n tine ristei it and
hydrant in the firoil mmi•
sod trill be ilingoiel of .11.0
.fllll - I
If. (I AR D
. N E R 5• C 0
'i• atm and m ill mil for th
curt of Iti7U, the Nett lbtiont Cuttibil loud Valley
Combined It KAI'Elt AN ft AIIMV bit, with SELF'
awl all ode r late bpi.., ettuOits. It a ill Lo
built iii 1119 Qtylo, 111111 11arrant oil 10 wort satis
factorily. %taut ern 110100,111Z1111' long
L.. Ii frll, allll ue eApevt to be able to eller to the
4 of C . llllll/ and adjoilling
!hail I/O voloploo• porfta.l
t. , the bruughL Iron) a disl um.
n 11111111/11g. t/111.1.11,011. enly 11 1 / 1 10•111 1111111
Hey Ititken. l'he Neveliy Jinn LI, &ell Acting
egiimeni, or line lie mielti•ii ley hind, tin the
op', 11 will I 111:1111. 0,1 mitten/On, In
/ 1,11 Wi11i . ..111,A t.. gIVLI
I Iu pi, s
'II 4 ”nllialk. 11011411111; Ille original NVllloughby
ttent (1011. ryriuo 1;1.0111 111'111, no ,%4 11 1.10.0'i1,
0,0141 r oolong farmers. No good farnterran nifottl
ishoot the IVldonghloy, for it Itirgely' in.
ease.., 0101 iilllool,l his crops, and soon pays 101
ell We Inakt. It as a lintin 0041 lila. 13t0.111.1 -
010., ,Jr 01111 (1110110 Afille),11.111 sownig
10S11111.1t x or guano. IVe also 1 , 111141 Mu W1110110:111,,
11, 1110 tilitiV4 , lN 111 straight rank or zit; 444 g, 00
, •[Ol.lO 1011 y ilrolur.
\%o:u•umanuf.t..,ll,..t (I varlet). of ogileultiirtil
ijilidnents, flitch horse powers and tliou , liots,
der mills, tint, size, 0.11.1
5i10161, , , litirelra fielder cutter, and keep itllvit)ti
hand the National Fodder Cotter. throe
Utlt rations other lin ming Ituilleunent,' IV ° u i 3O
tut, Furner's patent Tiro bender, tun! Porter's pst rut
uyere, watell every Iltachtonith ellonl.l bate. Also
tot iron, vont crushers, 0/1011 kettles, four 010111, eel
rates, fire ottlerent putter., plum cuttings and
titer root lugs kept oluaye on, 111{111/.
The CA111.181.1 COOK STO,VE,.uur own rusting, is
.rf the best Itutt,cliestpet.t shirrs ill the uuti It 1.
dH Iteretoftne, we giro p.rtirn ar nilent on to
Ind ldlut STE %311f,NOL IVES,Itott
PUl.l.llis, it. A evrry l or' 01 the
machinery connected with Paper mills. Flouring
10111 r, Sow udlle, 'l'unneries. Aut. Our p.tte. as for
ntrytAmteginttH are from tree; up to twenty Ilmt home
[Aver, 1.0111111111104 xiwpilelty ur eortutrtiO ion null, ell
modern Mt provenutittH, furnitAteti et 10 COllllllO-
11% . 0 “1,0 1 11111111 porMble ettglnes of
two horse tootver for rittottn4 Prvettettmte•
Iry have nit exteuttive 01 1101 , 00 for 111111
morli, 10 , alien ,vu 111. e con4tnittly unAtliny adtfition,,
id mm till multruuta tilt eitgi..v end utak Ut 0114,01
Attached th our establishment is an Extensith
LAN NU )lILL and SASH nod 151011 FACTORY.
'WI all the machinery Ii r Drill itho.turing door and
lodate frames, math, .11111tUr , and [binds. brackets,
lauldirms, caralee, and .parlith drapery, stair rail
.id ',Austere, flooring. 1411414. d every other article
the line of building !nab Hale Irmaithe lowest
rice to china quality. t!untractors
uy r. ly on all ordersdargs or Ninall, being-promptly
.An es ten Ave supply bf sessened pine, 'cutout
111 auk lumber kept conStantly in our .umber yard
.asly for use. Nnurll 112 M of lull, and law priced
.0111111W,IS'el an /1.11 . .11, old other lortlvl t s o nt o, t o
All ordem r luquh lex 113 . moll, or tollorwho. ' In
norelloO of our I.ltolmoto loll! ho
umptly attended to
Clettnzbersb ur y Nursery.
TRE C1TAiN1819..§1 . 39 , 11111Sgt,T•
''As AKJLATio:I.• ' •
(Fppni 4104 Nunimi Astinclation,)
vu for onlo, In Inenn Or tonal' gnto ti Lien, .11 ell o l 6 l
ino.nt of' '
• Pear,
t Op! , lIIIW Or COOll idndx of
Grano Vinos;
Over ono Irundrod Varieties of Roses,
And an rodlrss amortnient ofoverytling that Is du.
sirablo to stook a first class orchard or garden. ,
• Our prices aro low and our trees aro as good as the
hest. Orders by mall will recolvo our host attention,
and vntlnfuctlon guariudied in all our 'dealings. For
Catalogues and other Inrormation !attired the
Chainlivrtiburg Ntirtiory Amoclution; -
Ciabinutiouna, PA
• .
IVO wont n good, renal& Ilion In every town to net
nx ngunt roe tlnk nolo of our tropti and plants.
Two fira.t.old Pianos, which lnwo hoon In use but
_A almittrUlDOViii bi , fitlill iory - loly - for cuoIN - Apply
of onoo to ' .. r., , ,. .
,O11N•II. ,11t,1131111
Oh, a dainty plant Is the Ivy green,
That ereepelli o'er mine old I
g,Orriglit choice fond are mealy, I wei
' Ali his eell`Li lone and cold.
Tito walla must be crumbled, the Atone dee,
Tu plettatan his dainty whim;
And the smouldering dual•that years Lino
Is a merry moid.for
Creeping where no lie Is seen,
A race old plant Is tlio Ivy preen.
Niel he edealeth on, though he woo, no wing
And Relaunch old heart line ho.
llowuloupl3 he twltlyth,ll l ,w tight hry ollogn
To his friend 1110 hugh Tree!
And slily he tiailelh /limo! the ground,
And Ids Levee he gently \S ANT.
AL he Jnyouerf tours and eniwlelli round
The rich mould of dead nuol'a graves.
Creeping where grin, death hits brell,
A rare Ohl plant I. 11.0 Ivy green.
Wlt le ages have lied and their works de• ay
And maim; have scattered been ;
lint the stout old Ivy shell never hole,
Froin Its halo and hearty green.
The brave old p'alit In Its lowly dap.,
Shall foMent upon the post :
For the stateliest building man can raise,
It the Ivy's focal at last.
Creeping on where tone has beea,
Ajar.. old plant le nit, Ivy greeo. Th
" Kitty, Kitty, child !"
"Yes, mother!"
"Do yon know that it ip paSt six
o'clock, and the children to be dressed
and the milk thtfrned before breakfast ?
Anna has been up this hour, while you
are still sleeping and dreaming."
Kitty arose with a sigh. She had not
been asleep,. but had certainly been
dreaming—those vague, lialf-conscious
dreams that us in our first wak
ing moments when we like to lie and re
view the past day and think over the
present, and so piepare - ourselves for
what awaits us. We 111 like those
ments of drpaMy rest before rising in the
morning, and generally 'feel ourselves
refreshed and invigorated thereby. Yet
Kitty had seldom such .a luxury allowed
her. She must be up at six precisely,'
and set about her day's duties—the, mo
notonous, irksothe duties which made
each day to her :tn insupportable weari
Not that Kitty was lazy, Or cross, or
selfish. Qn the contrary, there was not
a more industrionkk,and- , obliging girl in
the little town of Greenville, or more
universally, Incur . Her father, who
owned a large wheelwright establish
ment, was "well off," as the phrase, is,
and - lived in one of the prettiest frame
cottages on Elm street—a white cottage
with green blinds and a trellissed porch
extending its whole length. Ile: was a
good mans, - all elder in Ills church, Mid
much respected by his neighbors. His
wife was a notable housekeeper Mid
manager, and he had a large family of
bright, healthy children, of whom Kitty,
now eighteen, was the eldest. She had
had a good plain education at the best
school in Greenville'; she wan never
scolded by her parents, though Mrs.
Lennox was sometimes rather peevish
when there was much to be done ; and
she had plenty of wholesome food and
comfortable clothing. In short, most
people thought that Kitty ought to be a
very satisfied and happy girl ; mid yet
'she was not so. Why, the reader may
perhaps discover.
A: 1.. :PON,I,EIt,
Eual E•latd
hntato Ageut
kitty stood at her Ulla back window,
'essing herself. It was October, - and
o morning was cold but br ight. She
looked toward the cast, at the rosy flush
of the waking day, and the light, crim
son-streaked clouds, which floated Nice
barks upon t h e clear blue expanse of
sky. It was a pity, she thought, that
anything so lovely should fade.....--She
loved beautiful forms and.. colors, y'ct,
without :6n idea that there was Itnything
"poetic" in al nature. - She hardly
knew what "poetry" meant beyond the,
verses in the .stray papers which OP
casiobally fottud their way
. to her filth
pr's honsp, and some of which site would
carefully c.nt out and beep between the
leaves of her old school atlas, which now
served her its'a portfolio 1110 scrap-book.
Yet there was Harper's M'aga2in4., and
at the thought her face flushed and her
heart gave a sort of • throb—a quick,
doubtful little throb, in which it would
have been difficult to say whether there
was most of pleasure or of pain, for Char
lie Hallam sent her those precious num
bers of flarpor'B,—asiiellad done for six
months 'past—ever since he went away
front Greenville to. !Nu. ill the city as
clerk in, a fium there, Bo had paid one
brief visit to Greenville this summer—a
two days' visit ; and oh, how often had
Kitty Letmek's thoughts gone back to
that August evening whenho had winked
home with her from church, and lingered
IX the little gate, talking in the bright
moonlight, till her mother called her \ in
to get:), Pussy asleep—that spoiled child
having. awakened at the very moment
when Charlie was IMsitating, as if about
to say something very particular, and
had been obliged to go away next•morn
-ing in time' to take the five o'clock train
to,-,Kitty thought bitterly of it
,as she had many a time before. If
only she had not to be forevevattpding
upon the children! At first she had
hoped, and, indeed alMost that
Charlie would write. But no,. he had
only continued sending "Harper's," and
it was only_a week since that Ilary
lam, his pustn , ,
.had strid sometblng
e abont a Miss Myra .Gra,y--englf vrctty
O r i — Wll° 11 0 .: 1 4 . 4l1 ill PIP 91110 beim
with hiMeelf, and 'had •we iced him 4.
watch case, , Myra Cray 1 What a pret
ty, ntime, So clifilwelit from Kitty..LeM,
~" Kitty,,mother says you're to dross
us directly,; and mend this hole in Ed
'fflefs.Stocking; and run up this rind in
my apron for mo to wear to,sohool ; and
come down and do the cluirning, quick l"
How Kitty'dreadedlimedaily him of
washing and combing, and mending
those three restless children. But she
set about the task—arguing with Alice
as the. oldest ; coaxing Neddie, and ex
orting herself to Beep Pussy quiet, by re- .
posting nursoryNrhynies. * And, then she
wont down stairs to h . or half-hour's
.after which , sho was to give
Puksy and Noddle 'their breakfast,' and
see Alica'off to 801061, and wash up the
breakfast things, and "sot to rights,"
generally. . And than same the sowing
and mending—such ,quantities of it for
this large family. She did not Neat to
fine "sewing; sho rather liked to sot gown
quietly, with a skirt Wham, or an apron,
clect gale,
to make ; bUt, oh I the boys' thick heavy
jackets anti trowsers, which her little
fingers could seareelygrasp without ach
ing ; and those coarse flour bags to mend,
and tlre•carpot to patch where Pussy had
burned it with a hot poker. And then
the looking after the baby, and
ing her mother and Anna, the hired girl,'
to got dinner and hang out the washing,
And all the time there lay beside her
on the little work-table, the unread, last
number of "Harper's ;" and through the
gold-tinted vino leaves over the window
the sunbeams peeped in and danced mer
rily upon the floor ; and without, all
warmth, and brightness, and gladness ;
and poor Kitty, he• spirits dull, and he•
eyes heavy, longed for a stroll under the
willoWs by the river, which she could see
not far away. Whitt Nuns tila use, she
thought,. of such a life as this ? Not, that .
she did not love her family, and was not
willing to do all in her power for them;
but it was so dull, so tiresome, this dai
ly, never ceasing routine of petty tasks
and troubles. Was there never to be
anything pleasant or beautiful' in her
life? And she felt so lonely,, though sur
rounded by those most near and dear to
her. She thirsted for companionship,
for sympathy and congeniality, and, in
short, for something=she hardly knew
What, to fall the meaVy void in her heart,
'and her life. "ler father was alimys ab
sorbed in business matters, her mother
in domestic affairs. ' Neither of them
over seemed to pay any attention to Kit
ty, except as regarded her physical com
fort, or to imagine for a daoment that she
needed anything beyond this to leaks her
happy and content. And as to John and
Dick, those great growing boys, what did
they think of her, except thatllux-was a
good sister, and so convenient to run for
anything they wanted. And it was no
wonder that poor little Kitty felt herself
very lonely, and . that she -was not quite
content with her lot. No wonder that
she sometiOses bad fits of desp‘oncloney,
or felt cross and peevish, so that her fa
timer Wondered at le,, and her mother
declared that "girls were the most cog
t rar y things on earth. She never es aid
understand them "
"Anna," said Mrs. Lennox, "I want
you to go over to Squire Lee's this after
noon, and see about the fowls she prom
ised me. Dick will have the
. hen-house
finished bylo-morrow."
"Let me go, mother !" , said Kitty,
looking up from her Sewing.
" Why, Kitty, it's a long walk."
" I knolk but I shall enjoy it."
" Very well, if you'll, take Alice and
Will-Tong with you," - said her Mettler.
Kitty would have preferred tho soli
tary walk along the meadows and mill
stream to Squire Lee's t but she kne,W the
Children, noisy .and boisterous-as they
were, would like it too, so she made no
"Kitty !" called out sonic one from the
garden gate ; "Kitty ! do run here fur a
"It's Sue Somers, mother," said Kit
ty, dropping her work on the table.
I'll be back in a'.'
"Just take the baby out with you,
then, Kitty. It'll amuse her, and she's
so cross."
So Kitty wearily lifted the heavy, fat
baby, and took it out to where stood Su-
sail Somers, radiant
"Oh, Kitty' I just wanted to tell you
Aunt Mary's going - to have au. apple
paring to-pun•roW, and We're all to ho
there—such fun ! and don't yon think,
Cluttles Ilalliun huts come just
time, for it !"
Who?" said Kitty, her heart leap
into her throat,.
Why, Charley Hallam ; only he has
Brown so old with that moustache of his,
nil so digliified that we'll have to call
Lim Mr. Hallam in future. He Callc
this morning, : I'saw him just now, at
hig 'male's, and really hardly knew . him,
he's improved so ranch, And he'll stay
till Hie clay after to-morrow, so we'll be
sure to have him at our apple-bee. lle's
been to t:--on sonic business for his
employers, and., got leave to stop on the
way. No* be sure, Kitty, that you're
at Aunt Mary's iii good time. It will be
so nice !"
Kitty walked back to the house,
bright spot burning on either cheek.
" , \Vell," said her mother, approvingly
"a little' fresh , air 'does krighten you Alp
A. walk to Squire Lee's will do you good
no doubt, uncl you ;nay go as soon as yot
But Kitty hesitated, with a , hal
ashamed look. "I did „think I shouk
like it, rriptlibr ; but if you had rathe
Anna should go-- 2 —."
"I suppose you've changed your min(
about it," said Mrs.
,Lennox, shortly
. "We 4, girls ' ar5 c the most coatrar!
t pugs.
So Kitty stayed at home that after
noon. .„She slipped upstairs to her little
room, and very carefully arranged her
curls, and looked at herself in the glass
a long . time ; and pe laid ready, just,out
of sight, behind the pile of books on her
dressing tablti, a little knot of pink rib
bon which could' be pinned on in a mo
ment. And every time she heard the
front gate open her cheek would flush
and she would give a little start, and
stealthily., peep from behind the white
dimity curtains. But _nobody cane 'at
least, nobody that she was looking for—
and as the afternoon wore away, the
color loft her cheeks, and fifer stertS grow
imi.voirA Until,' at longth, about dusk,'
she away tit° tittle rose-colored rib:
hop, and wrapped herself in her moth ,,
or's brown cloak—a •jor'y ugly cloak, but
thick and warm—and started for a-walk
tip and down the book garden alloy. •
.; "Kitty I"'- called her, mother, "since
you're out of doors, and all wrapped'oP,
you may as well take this Palk' butter
dyer to Miss Martin's."
Kitty walked Mt slowly across , the
field, with the heavy brOwn 4 jar in her
:time. The wind' was colkand blew her
hair about her face, and made her nose
and cheeks • rod : but she cared nothing
for her looks now., . • •
- -
Just as she reached Mrs. Illartin's gate,
it was opened for her by a ,gentleman
'Oki:had walked behindterWith ayoung
lady on hie arm.
"Dear me it isn't Kitty Lonnoxy"
Said Miss Cynthia Martin, patronizing.
ly. Come in You'll ited mother in'
the kitchen, I dare say. It's the butter,
I suppose." . • • •
But Kitty did not reply., She had
looked_ up ' and recognized in the tall,
good looking r Moustached., and_ WO.
dressed young man beside - her, Charlie
—no, MP, Chtnl©s :Hallam Hoe face .
became crimson.; hor eyes fell and rested
upon the hrowp jar, she carried, and
upon the ugly cumliersome old brown
Cloak of her mother's. . -
"I am glad to see you, Miss Kitty,"
smiling and holding out his
And then, seeing that RIM could
not let go the jar, to shako hands with
him, ho added, "" Let me carry this for
you." . .
"No thank you," said Kitty, in a low
voice. She felt not only mortified, but
indignant. While she had been so anx
iously watching for him ho had Leon
walking with Miss Cynthia Martin—a
young lady just from a fashionable
boarding school, and with a wardrobe
which was_the„,3vonder, of Greenville for
its style and expensiveness. A thought
of her poor little rose colored ribbon
crossed Kitty's mind ; and of the ring
lets which she had that afternoon care
fully arranged. And to think what a
sight she now was ! What right had ho
to.surprise her• thus, when she wasn't
fit to be seen? So she answered him
briefly and coldly, and unceremoniously,
depositing the hateful jar myth° bench
of the portico, said hastily, "It is late;
I must hurry home,' and so departed.
"Dear me, said Miss Cynthia, look
ing after her, with a shrug, " I had no
idea that she had so much temper:"
Kitty felt herself suffocating. She
walked rapidly across the field by which
she had come, but she could not force
herself to go into the house. To go in
and give the children their supper, and
undress them and put them to bed, and
then to sit down and help her mother
darn the family stockings- 1 511 as if noth
ing had happened! ph, .ghe 'einild 'hot
do it. The effort would kill her
, "Ile cares nothing for me—nothing !"
she.repeated M herself, with an. uncon
scious wringing of her hands. .And she
felt thaeall the light that her life had
eVer known had suddeply gone out for
So after walking up and down; up and
down, in the cold October wind and
darkness until she was chilled through,
Kitty stole in by the side-door and went
upstairs to her room, and there lay down
on the bed, - feeling herself unutterably
" I can't attend to you this evening,
Alice," she said when the three children
came tearing up stairs to call her to tea.
"My head aches badly.. Ask Aima,
please, to give you your supper and Put
you to bed."
i‘ There's no accounting for girls,"
said Mrs. LeUnox, peevishly, when this
message - was delivered. " I never saw
her look better than she did this after:
noon, and now she's laid up with a head- -
ache ! It's all contritirinesa, I rr doubt:
However, Alice, don't make a 'noise,
A rest may do her good."
Kitty fell into a dull, restless slumber,
from which She was aroused a few hours
later by the - slamming of the front door
by Master b r ick, who.then came bound
ing up stairs to bed three steps at a time.
"Oh, Dick, dear, pray don't make
such a noise I", pleaded Kitty, as ho
pased . her door. "Who was it wont out
just now?"
" Only young IkEr. - Charles Hallam,"
answered Dick. "I say, Kit did you
fix my fishing line for me, as you prom
ised ?"
" Did he .tay long, Dick ?"
" Long? I thought he'd made up his
mind to stay al,l night. It's past ten,
I guess. I say, Kit, where's the fishing
don't •know," replied :Kitty, ab
sently. " he for mc,
Dick ?"
" Yes ; and mother said yon were sick
with a headache, and must n't ho dis
turbed. Ilnlla ! hero's my lice. All
Poor Kitty ! Let no one smile at-her
trials. Slight as they may seem to oth
ers, they were to her very bitter and very
severe. Let us all look back to our own
youthful days, and recall those experi
ences, and then ask ourselves what trials
in after life have been morn bitter than
those of a girl who loves, half-uncon
sciously to herself, and who ilutfers iu
the tormenting stvponso of hoping,
doubting, fearing, Nelletllol' AO is herself
bejoved? Wbo sees la her visions
,a par
adise of love and bliss that may be ilea=
yet beholds it drifting away, and knOws
herself powerless, through her • very
maiden modesty, and Womanly, sensitive
ness,:to grasp and retain it ? And it was
her mother who had placed this barrier
between herself and Charlie, as'sholutil
clone mere 'than : .. - Teo before. She had
no feeling, no Consideration for her. Did
she look . upon her as still a child—al
ways to stay at home, and work and
never to be loved and courted and mar-
ried like other-girls? Poor Kitty 'felt ro
sentful towards lien mother, and to hor
whole f roily, who had shown themselves
so unconscious of, and regardless of her
feelings. That
,they should have fancied
that Mi.. Hallam hail come there and
spent two hours for the sake Of their so
defy! So tatty was sulky next nuMn
ing,,and scolded Pussy, and slapped Isred.
die, and had never, its Diok declared,
been half so cross and disotliging.. And
then, in the afternoon, the poor child
went upstairs, and cried in hittel'Vopent_
snee r and. , camo down again, lookitigyery
meek VG I 4 iiiihaPP‘ t X•
Still {fatty had ono hope, one consola
tion remaining. Mr. Ilallani—it was only
proper that she would call him so, since
he was Lsix years her senior—Mr. Mi
lani had called to sco her, and though
they had both been disappointed, yet she
should certainly see him this evening at
Aunt Mary's apple-bee.
Ilow cheerfully she dressech . hersolf in
her new blue merino, with the little
rose-colored ribbon fastening the frill' of
lace ithopt her throat, and another rose,
colored ribbon• confining her bright
brown ringlets behind. She was pretty,
and . she knew it ; prettier than Cynthia
'Martin; with .all her silks and jewelry:'
She 'lvondered if Mr. Hallam =would
think so.. She. wondered whether he
would pay her any attentionescort her
to the supper table, or walk home with
hei. Perhaps ho would call for her:
Ho had done that once or twice"just
fore-his G 1 .6117.41143.
Ma:tat-tat I wont the 'brass knocker,
and Kitty's heart beat almost as loud
again. She flew to the head of the stairs
and !peeped . ovor'ah Alice admitted the
visitor: - 'lt was only Sue - Somers.
__'..!Are,yett r _ready, . Kitty r? she -called
'outC , Do inakelunte, and we can - go on
. together. fivee'cleck already, and
I met Cynthia Martin • and Mr. Hallam
just now, on their way to Aunt Mary's."
She bad run up stairs, and now stood
leaning pn the little dressing table while
Kitty fastened the lace frills about her
"Slt thinks that-she is making a con
quest," pursued Miss Susan, ilaroastical-'
ly " but /know better. Mary Hallam
showed me to-day, while he was out, the
prettiest card case—all of pearl' and sil
ver—that ho had bought in C , for a
present to'that Miss Myra Gray. It had
her initials on it ; and when grandma
asked him this evening if he was not go
ing to be married soon, he'colored and
laughed, and said 'he hoped so.' And
what puts it, beyond liiloubf," - qiintintied .
Miss Susan, positively, "is that Mrs.
Moore told Miss Higgins, that her sis
ter, who lives in the city and takes in
sewing, is engaged upon _Miss Myra
Gray's wedding clothes. So there's no
doubt that Mr. Hallam is to marry her."
Kitty did not answer. She sat down
on the side of the bed, and her fingers
trembled about the lace frills.
"Let me do that for you. Why, how
youtremble—and your face is as white I
'Why, Kitty, what is the matter?" cried
Sue, in alarm.
"Indeed,. I don't know. I am not
well—l have not been well all day,"
said , poor Kitty, brokenly. And she laid
her head on the pillow and closed her
eyes, as if she wished never to open
"You'd better stay at home this even
ing, child;" said her mother, who now
came up stairs. " I don't know what
can be the matter, unless it is that you
took cold - staying out so late last night.
I'll get you a-cup of hot tea and let you
go to bed early. But, to my mind, girls
are the most unaccountable creatures!"
ICitty took -. Off her blue merino and
her ribbon, hardly knowing what
she did. .To her all wasa dreary blank
—a dull, dead, hopeless void. • hie did
not care to go to bed. She went down
stair,s mechanically to supper, and drank
the hot tea, and then took the baby
which her mother placed in her arms,
and rocked it to and fro, - to and fro, in
the low rocking chair, feeling all the
time as though she were in a dream—
but such a dreary, dreary dream. -
"If you are Well enough, Kitty, I wish
you'd stay with baby while I go round
to Mrs. Somers'. I've been trying all
.day, but couldn't find the time: I'll be
back in half an hour, -before your father
and the boys come home.
."Fatler and the boys" had ono to
hear 1, militical speech,— fof' there was
politics even in Greenville. Anna, too,
was out, and the younger children were
all asleep, so that Kitty-was in the house
It was then that the unnatural restraint
upon her feelings gave way ; then that
the full sense of her misery broke upon
her ;_and. leaning her head `upon --her
hands the poor child cried bitterly.
She could never love anybody else—
never,• never ! For her was no love ;no
happiness, no pleasure in store, through
all the years to come. To stay at hoine,
and work, and grow odd, seeing her
young sisters married and happy—this
was to be• her lot. Well, she would try
and be a good child to her parents—and
especially to her mother. Her snottier!
Oh, if her mother were but more gentle,
and tender, and sympathizing towards
her. Oh, if she could only lean her poor
aching head upon her mother's breast,
and rest there as she had done when she
was a child I Poor Kitty !
Her head was burning and her temples
throbbing. She went out into the little
front porch, and sat thew, screened by
the trellis work. It was a mild, pleas
ant evening for the season ; and she felt
refreshed by the open hir, and soothed
by the sight of the calm moonlight.
It }vas late—almost nine o'clock—and
only one or two persons passed hastily
along the quiet village street. Pres
ently, however, sonic, one stopped at the
little front gate—her mother, no -doubt,
No, 'not her mother, but, her father, of
one of the boys, for it was a man. He
opened the gate and came in.
"Is it you, Kitty ?"• he asked; and
Kitty's heart beat so painfully that she
could not answer—could not even rise
front her seat on the green bench behind
the trellis.
"I have to leave Greenville early, to
morrow;" pursued Ur. Clmrles Hallam,
very quietly, " and 1 could riot do witl
out seeing, you and telling you goodbye."
" thought you were to be at the
apple be its evening," murmured
Kate, mechanically.
"I have just 1014 here. I had ex.
pectbd to see you there;Kitty.
" Me?, I was not well enough to go. "
" So' Misa Somers said, or I should
have oalled for you after having escorted
Miss Cynthia Martin. I was on my
way hero when I met her, and as she
complained of not being able to cross the
muddy place above, I offered my ser.
"Had you lt phinsant ovoning?" in
quire(' Kitty, in tin) snino low, mochani
cal voice,
"Nak very. I missed' yo u, Kitty."
" Me!"
Looking up, .sho .met his eyes:fixed
upon her with a strange look—a look
which sont a sudden thrill to her heart,
and caused her almost to tremble. Ho
moved a little nearer her on th 6 bench:
"I have wanted so much to g r de you,
Kitty," ho said in the - gam - e 7 low void();
"and to :talloto you. I wanted to ask
you komething."
" What?" said Kitty, lifting hor bluo
eies wonderingly. They were very sad
eyes • now, for she bad. not forgotten
Myra Gray. • "
" It is this," answered Charles Hallam
,taking both her hands ittps, and look
ink tenderly and earnestly down into the
blue oyos. I. bavo loved you a long„
time, Kitty, more than two years ; and
what I have
.to ask is, will you ho my
little--wife, and go away will i
'home of our own V!
oh; what a light.tind glory burst eta;
donly upon Kitty's li ()with those wordS.
It was Onehantment, nd • for a moment
she could not real4e, eon not believe
but," sho fahm'ed,'drawing a iittiO
huh, and looking !anion* into his face,
"you-L4 heard that you weio to be mar
ried soon." .
"I hope so, kitty."'
"To—to Miss.Myrs. - Gray 2'T
- Mr. Charles 'Mallam'.sonketil. !Miss
Myra Gray is certainly to, bo married
next week, Kitty, but not to me—only a
friend of mine—and I am .to be grooms
man." -
Kitty suffered him to , pass his arm
around her and ch:iiiV - Iter-grntly towards
him. There was no more
,darkneris for
her now—all was glorious sunlight.-
What a wonderful change in our lives
may be wrought by a few spoken words
"Dear Inc !" said Mrs. Lennox, as,
coming in a few minutes later, she found
Kitty flushed, happy, radient—" Dear
me Of all the unaccountable, contrary
things on earth, d do think that girls are
the worst. There's no understanding
them, anyway l"
Perhaps she understood it bettor next
morning, when a letter was delivered to
Kitty's father from Kitty's suitor ; and
in the-extremity of her surlyse her only
exclamation was—
" Well; r•do declare ! Who'd have
thought it?"
Who, indeed, except those who- had
not forgotten thiiir own youth and its
secret joys and sorrows, that aro so
keenly felt and so seldom told.—N. Y.
Sunday Times.
031,11oire Vintrg
Judge not; tho workings of his brain
Awl of Ids heart thou owlet not sea,—
What looks to thy dint eyes a stain,
In Gail's pure light, may only bo
A sear brought. front Inttno well•won field
Where thou would only faint yiuld.
The look, the air that fret thy alght,
May boa token that Inflow
Tho soul boo elosod In deadly fight
With Homo internal dory foo,
Blanco would scorch thy smiling gra
And cast thou altuddorlng on thy (deo.
_Thu fall thee daroet to deeplee—
May be, the slackened angol's
Me suffered It that It may rime
And take a firmer, triter etand;
Or, Waiting loss to human things,
May hereeturth learn to me hill wings
And Judge none lost; hot wait rind see
With hopeful pity nut disdain,
The depth of the abyss may be
The monitor° of the height of gran,
And love and glory that may nice
The soul to Goa In after days.
riscrlianettits rntlirr
THERE is a dentist down east who has
a daughter who is loved by a young man ;
but he is bashful and don't like to go to
the houSe to see her unless be has an ex
cuse. So every TueSdaY and Friday he
calls and gets the old man to pull a tooth
for him, and then he goes into the back
parlor add sparks the girl under the pre
tence of trying to find his hat. Ho has
, only six teeth left now ; acid what wor
ries him, is, - to know what he is going to
do when they are all Out and his now set
is made and put in. Ho is all the more
anxious about it because the failliiaid
doesn't seem as if she was. going to re
spond to his-heartfelt sighs, and there is
room fOr 'suspicion that she has been
playing . the coghette so as to rope in a
good customer for her fond-parent. The
young man's confidential friehds state
that he has intimated his intention either
to have that girl or to jerk the whole
skeletoiiout of her father. ,
house should be entered by burglars,
the following rules may be found highly
• Lio very still and draw the bedclothes
over your head.
Sit up and listen.
Pinch your wife and tell her she ough
o be ashamed of herself.
Tell her to go down stairs and,see
what's the matter.
Call the servants to order the rohbers,
011 the premises.
If the burglars still persist in their Ue
fariouii purposes, go to the landing and .
ask them if they know what they are"
If they don't desist now make your
wife tell them that in your opinion they
aro wicked mon, and that you have a
great mind to be angry. • .
Say you are very dangerous when you
are once aroused.
Beg thein leave„quickly And so.obviate
the necessity of disturbance in the house.
Ask them if they. wouldn't like some
cold meat and pickles, and a glass of
beer and a pipe.
Let •them have what they like, and
leave them a dollar each besides.., When
they've gone, bring out Your pistols and
send for a policeman.
Go to bed again, and "saythe only rea
son why you didn't go down stairs at
first, punch all their heads, shoot thie,
and take them prisoners,, was that your
didn't want to disturb the neighbors.
Major- James Garrison, - Leßoy, New
York, though a small, ma», had a most
powerful grip of hand. It was like a
smith's vice whenever he chose-to exert
his strength. It was one night in the
oight of tho anti-masonio oxaitement of
188G'7'8, that a silly "anti" by the name
of. Smith, dame - Co Leßoy and sought out
the major, saying that ho-had heard that
he (the major) could give the real master
mason's grip, and that he had come over
- eighty miles ou fOot to obtain
meeting took place in the bar-room 'of the
village tavern, " - Where, as usual, Many
persons were eminregated, who knowing
4 2
the strength of the major's grip, were on
the .look out for fun. --Having, veording
to the custom of those days, first toolc a
drink, the major, extended his right hand
and slightly graspod that of Smith.
"Aro 'vou ready!" sine major..
1 All roadY," mith..
The major, steadily looking Smith in
thooyo, began to tightonhis grip. Smith
became unea'sy and began to wince. •
Tighter and tighter- 'grow the majoes•
grip, and Smith began to hog to be let Off.
"why,- this is only the entered appren
tice grip," said, the major. "I will give
you the follow:craft,l' and the major gailo'
his hand several more turns which caused
more groaning and many ludi °Fans contor
tions on the 'part of Smith, who lustily
begged to be let Off ; said he was satisfied;
and did not want any more grips. The
Major, hOWever, was inexorable, and hold
on to Smith, tho time shakinghis ltand .
and every shako causing a groan.
• "Now," said tho major, "having penm.
a long' ay to get the real mason's grip,
it *Mild be' wrong' in me to let you go •
Immo without it., . Hem it said _the
inajOr; " tho.roal rnagtor mason's grip, and
tho ono you Wilt not Sochi forget ; and at
the.Barno time "exerting-to his utninat his'
great muscular powers, causing the bones
of SRO's band to crack, and the' blood
to start from under the finger—nails ;
Smith, in the meantime luilloing with'
pain. ,
"Go home," said the major, "and tell
all, your anti-masonio friends that if any
of them want the master mason's grip,
to come to me for, I flatter myself that I
can give it as well as any other man."
The-rnajor . kavo ono more turn of the
vice and then released his victim. The
next day, Smith with his hand done up
in a'poultice, started home, entirely sat
isfied with the masonic information ho
had so painfully obtaiiled—a wiser if not
a better man.
. , .
'Pinto rolls toetrl.
No sweeter girls than those of onto
Need critics hope to find;
They wear their hair frizzed op in front
With too big braids behind. -
Vllon o'er they hear the voice of pain
Bach breast with pity moved;
They wear. their drones double shirts,
At,,t doable-battened gloves.
At home tinny study to perform
The dutiful that they find;.
Their skirts aro ruined to limo waist
A pannier on behind.
{Shen Sunday comes.they go to church
Ench,qulet In her pew,
Nor ttuakx the Into3t foshlorpi nano,
As 1)ople say they do.
For in tho hearts of those they love
They know their reign seem, ;
Fantastic bats are on their heads,
The thoughts within nro pore
They lone nb taste for polities,
Nor wish tolegislate,
Contented best that moldy hands
Shall guide tho Ship of State.
Their claims to voto-and equal rights
They little comprehend,
The only titles they will wear
Aro sisters, wife and friend.
Mn. EDITOR :—Will you permit me to
propose a few questions to .my•fellow
townsmen of Carlisle, and to ask them
to answer thorn, if they can? Can any
one toll me why it is that Carlisle, fa
vored as it is in so many respects, is not
flourishing as it should, and as it might?
Can any one toll me why it is that many
of our neighboring towns - which we could
formerly regard with a patronizing air,
aro 'now - springing up so prosperously;and bidding r fair to rival, if
not to surpass the ancient borough of
Carlisle; in wealth, and social standing?
Can any ono tell me why it is that not
withstanding the advantages • and facili
ties of a College, Barrack and Railroad ;
notwithstanding the ea — legacies of our
past history, and the vantage ground of
high social arid moral, standing be
queathed to us by our fathers that are
dead--=-can any one toll me why, notwith
standing all this, tho dullness and inac=
tivity of Carlisle have well nigh passed_
into a proverb among our scoffing neigh
bors ?
The question is ono of vital importance,
and a proper appreciation and true solu
tio"of it is the -yew first requisite for
our present happiness and future success.
The true secret of our difficulties is often.
said to lie in the improper combination,,
or rather,on-combination of labor and
capital prevalent hero. It 'is 'a well
known principle of political economy,
that the material prosperity of an indi
vidual community or nation is in exact
proportion to the right union of labor•
and capital. Let all the laborers of a
country fold their bands in idleness, and
the result is impoverishment. Let all
the capital of the ecrrintry be locked up
in its coffers, and the result imiltirnately
the same. Lot both be united, and hap
piness and prosperity set at every man's
' door.
r 'Now, it is often said that Carlisle is
not as prosperous as it might be, not
because of any want of money, (for it
has plenty of that,) but hOettusc the
money is not in the right hands ;• be
cause the men who s hold it aro so short
sighted as not to see that a judicious ex
penditure of money in aiding public en
terprise and improvernent, is` always for
the. advantaße, not only of society at
large, but for themselves' as welt; be
cause misg,uiGled by principles of self-'
interest, and lacking 'that true magnan
imity of soul which rejoices in the well
fare of others, as well as of self. ,Thoy
fail to see that a benefit to ono is a ben-
ofit to all, and so lock up their strong
boxes, and gloat Over their golden troas-
Urea, and sit idly by, while ttado deserts
our Streets, and indiistry - wings its flight
to other more genial clinics. This the
men who could make Carlisle as pros-
porous as it would wish to be, , !oin noy; and those who would do so, can
not ; while all alike, must lament the
proverbial dullness or the times.
Such is the answor usually given; and
it deserves to be pondered well, • for out
of it aro the issues Of life or death for
our inland town.
..But .there is another fact to which we
would call the attention et; all, and it is
this : The moneyed men, alone, are not
responsible for whatever maybe unfortu
nate in :our prosiiiie stain's. :Them is a
o'Ortain, silent and
. unseeniOworvioldqd
by society at large, which is equally re
sponsible, for the ills of which wo speak.
Money does much, but the moral influ
ence ofiodety dims much - too. The lat
ter-is no less essential , than the former.-
The tree may have.'a moist soil from
which to draw tlie main Materials of its
life ; but if it have no warm atmosphere,
no light and no sunshine, it will wither
and die—and industrial pursuits are
very much like trees. There musrbe
money at the bottom Of theih, on which
they may' draw for the prime conditions
of their being ; but unless 'the genial
sunshine of friendly encouragement be-
present, they will load but a sickly life
at ~ best, and finallyladguish and
literally for'want of 'atmosphere—moral
atmosphere. The way to Make any trade
flourish, is to make it reSpeetable—and ,
the way to malco4t respectable is tore --
sped all men whose' trade it is. 'The
sturdy sous Of toil have a right to tlio
estoo:u of their bo they who
they may, and they know that thay have.
Withhold' that, esteem ; withdraw. the
encouragement and respect of the more ,
favored classes from: , them, and they in
:staidly feel thenisolves to ho wronged;' .
and it is• alvrong ivliich no rummy van -
sot ; for there is nothing that so .
Ivotinds and stings the soul of mi honest
coxermnun ON kEC0141:1
$2.0:.; R yonr.