Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, August 01, 1872, Image 1

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Published every Thumlsy morning by
Office ill Mit .111's Thu!. el Vie Court Hide,
Terms--$2 00 per annum, in advance.
I vo•els.! I no; 2 11111 3Llt , .1 4,1, 7 1,.1 (m, 99 0l
2 " 1 5 , , 3 11111 4 pil l 5 01' r. 00 . 24 00
01 I .41 6 I °lli I It; OW :41 0
4 7 701 4 7 I, 77 1 .1 21 1.200 1 31FI
1 3 o.ll''. 701 R 401 775 14 iqo nI, 3., 111
6 1 ',ll I
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1 44 , 5 ! ON 7 fo , 11 ;IF :.c?' I 7 y
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1 1 .
7 0 ;1 , ) od 1 . 2
3 00115
1,, xvl, , lot) uu
01,7 1.1.'
I'2 Ii neg etolvit hut. it ~110. r r ,
For Exi , vot,rs',.,o , l A.1, 1 11”1,Cr.t1 t..4' Niail....i. $1 00
1. , ,,, A 0.111.1,0 NOtleo, 2 , Y.
For A - , . 1,401.1..' allgi .tlllll3l . Vutife., 3 00
For y..rtrly estrdr, m I ,0,....1.:,, ~..‘ I inp.., 7 00
F., A ttnottnreino:kth, ..., ,ilt- 2, , , Iv.e, 0-1••••+ t,rt•
too 1,1 (or Icy 11.• ar.
For 1111,n , o, tl 1 , 1 tn. nl , . 1 ,,, r lino.
Doul,lo Sul owl nil, ri l isomonn4
Notir, of MlLrlingLS 1111,1 I.llli 111 - 1,1t010 , .1 fr,
GA 1 - C i),S,
...A. ATWool, W. It SY,:
commi:moN munou Ni'S
Whotemlit :01 - 11 - 1.1,
No. 210 North Wharves,
Mon, Race slreot,
SPRING. 1872,
No. 21 sot•r[r HANOVER
They have constantly in, stock.a large
selection of Notions and Fancy Dry
Goods, ladies' and gent's hosiery, gloves,
suspenders, neck ties and bows, elite
trimming, and ruffling, paper collars and
cuffs, note, cap, business, letter, billet,
wrapping paper, envelopes, paper bags,
tie yarn, drugs, fancy stamp, hair oil,
perfume, and an endless variety of linick
All orders will cocci ye prom pt att en
L) n. .T. S. KNI)E1?,
11011,Ei , l'A I II le 1'111 . .51 , lAN.
I hi, r. 1.0,41 1118 1.)111, u 1 , ..11 /It's (%. C,
of nov.r nin l P. Infret .1 , 11 irri.kin t;,/
E. BELTzitoovEit,
Illli. In Swab II ot•••E•1 xtreet. ••it.
Nl'loole,de &alert , in
X. E rvr. Third on,i'lfaik4
C. P. d TIUSIMCIT. \v r. IC PAltli'Eli
J. 11. GIZ.k. S(
No. 14 Soo/ 1 .: Haii OLT) . Si '(ti,?
114.1. . TI Ornhani, ltvo Pr..sulpul I.ho
Ninth .101iiCial Distrkt ri.R.lntit.ltho,,pram IV , ' 01
Itil hill, 1114 ” 4 .11.. 1 I!.
NVill I In. 4,f
land, I•%•rrj• :11111.11111inin 1.14,71-1.1
()FPICIC, No. 23 sill' rif ,11,1.1.1
No 7, ~. ,r Ott ,
11 7 /NE , A Xi), /, lc) I*o RS,
.11 rect.,
josEr tr
it irls;Eit,
A 1"rtlItNIll' AL I.Alt* 'lNil ItVEVOIt,
Moolotloollurg, 1t.L.1 , .A.1 nit vor, ttr
134.1t00ti promptly tttlt 11.1,11
t ir OS EPH
A G :T
\ t; 1 1 (
Ll l ', VATI. A W. -
PraCUCCA in Dauphin and Cumberland
u court N , .
building, in the rear the .1.•\f!•'1) eft Willi hil I,lllli
JoSEI'I,I F. cur.vri
fur placing OR Dint-chit, inn
Titles tout ll,ntr.n Is
our 'l',•n. Per iistiou.a..ol , l tnipl
payinclit bora curro.p..Rilcor., In
i.v ry part of 11i onion turn: Awn on is,cr.%
IR.:1111v fiii apciuly tiolui
It EFF:It t:NC6?t 110...11101PS
u. i'0111 . ..1, cliP tior, C. N. tia
csti crt.t.
Ilitrri,bcrt. 11. m. C. P. either 11Ild ii 11. ii.,rn tip
10,17 Z, d iimhingtlp, .1) C. Ilectito 11. t t, Phila
itc10111.!t. Clltttmborti h t`tiorm, Nom city.
i r C. lIERMAN,•
L' 116113 P. N.. p Itlicum'd 11. tI. 10640
144 South Sixth ntreet, Ph
11411 y.
Cumberland Comity, l'oetiCii.
All Lnclnune, tint... 1.004 to him will recolvit prompt
attoutlinti 2boct7o
t ATI() it NEY-Ar, 1, A %V
I(ltA,lat'd 14111.01:M, IN, TIII:
1110' L 1 COUIIT
• Arl'OltNET AT LAW,
Otllco, ganith 1110iiivir sArzt , e, next. IA- flood Will
11080 110118. , 10.60
13elow Walnut Strent, .
DANE() .
formerly Justice, of
the Yearn, would notion nee La Lila minter°us
friondi thronglfout the county and vfOnity, thoL
Lis special !Monti°n will lie gal,to tho collodion
and opttlonteut of all claims, boolCsecountli,
duo uot., Ac., and to welting of deeds, utortzugoi, and Oho to the .11.111tuf owl renting of
Real Estnto. 'Totals illo 11111' o lu tho Court
. .
4up72Con .
_ .
Boit,inoto, Wraiths, Croerea, liatltatil, C.ittlowo,.,
and otbor Decortitionx bir l'ariltin, li'vililingii, &a
arranged in Ilia bait htyirb r,f art, t bider.
•. Orderu by Illitii.prothrtly attiabli•,l la Ailtli.,a,,
C. E. YON 11.11.1,121,
- 10 - 01 J. can obtain Dyo Stain, Porfu-
A. awl., and Ynticy Artieletynt J. U. 111 , 411.
rhyoldnua' 'pretwriptione cirofully cum.
pounded at all Witco.
3; 13. 11AVERSTIOIC,
N 0.6 South Hanover street, Carlisle. So
. . . . . .
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• , 4 ' • . - • 'CARLISLE,. PENN A ., THURSDAY .MORNING, - AUGUST 1; -1872. . - '
)t.,.;1 float, A gerM, Scrivener, Conveyancer, ltivor
nice and Claim 'Agent. 0111ce i'dziin Street none
,i!.eitro Square.
L-R. -8 tlityiri,(ittliateil „o-t lie Baltimore 'C urnpjLc,
fi~o miles 4mitli of Carlisle, noon the r Binge of
town...Ctint holland' County, containing 115
arte•— knoll
itui , rot tquenttt Non or.large Stalin 31anrion
•ii ono Pair, Bank 11.trn,
NO • r •
'.V1111 , 1 11 110.1—ii cil it,tt,tr and eitAtti ton.ton. An '
t, . rtllllll , t I.'011.1,1•
and i Nosh logoth,
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Nt 11.001 .1 Plt.'i 11.1♦
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20:1.7'2 It. Al Agent.
Humtc.i on West 00Infrot t.ttottl, &toyer...llU.
Clll . li le. Tht. lot ttt 33 ft • t in iror.t 4 zul 240
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Tho ttllns N% ill 110 I.llolt. 1,-1 1i:1001101 Of
.1004.172 Ro.4ll%titto Attttnto
J: PI: I 1 ATE LF.A1.1'..--sita tted ,
en 112. I,llllly . 21 ,, to..t. a two t .t 00, taa,
lug 12. , lest ' , ask the hti, et, I:. by 4'! fest
con: .11/ '4lO •I 1111'
t (.IIN zrro t{,. ranl in 11, yard,
nbnlsta, s 01 11 1.1 1 '
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and v. 111 I , .Ikp , .1 ..f r , n
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1.1 .1111 I midi, Th.. pr. 5.11) i u gmitl
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0t1.5.:, I 'rill.
A L Agent.
\vo fAT,C7:IIII - ,E F.%IZ:NIS, within
111111, t I,le. illlerti Othi•l hhusen
/11.1.1... end I, ..-o and
1.. ‘‘..! e 1... he .1.-poeed of upou
A N 0111)INANCE.
Itelating, to Contatr,i,m3 Disc.,scs. Sup
-141110)1m.y to au oulinance. ,passed
)larch 1562.
1 1; 1 1 i;"
t•srl• 1,, ut
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.1..1. NV ?•,I , C 1,,.: Barge.
•(.11., t,•C•Jtptl attol. 1 . •111 !.3t
VS"I',VIT I , ', [ C E.—T,f.tters testa -
-JL-1 tn. ra:tr) ost tbo r•tat, 01 &two,' Cot Into
.1i 1.1 ',pot tots twiiito, dot - .0:04 Lin lug' howl
graitttql th, Ito:int • r t.f ctotoly. to
I 11,, ttitIN0:110r• ~11110 t'oullset land hot ottAlt.
All 1110 ~011111. are
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the I.ornngll awl .10pliz,a4. thereof
fol , • t 0.1111,1 11,11 Trtqoul. / lit 11'114 Ilt
tl " on
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oi n5lll any', this purpose or l oci, said toNtiti,
Hod :Hid p .1 it 11, tiflice
ilic Troloiort, Ni 'IN y.1:H1111111g,
lii paid rrn Hr lidfiffe
1 0 1VE'VE1{ C-ENT
tt 11l lm mod.. for ji•ootiot pay.nent, owl for all foxod
1,1011 :111g W Li runt Witt t , .
cork...tog ,o:lect.on thervorittrotolog to
.luiio IT, 167
9IIIE undersigned having been quail
,lnntiro or tho Puaru, iu wre , preparod
1111,, m4lO tt. all hnuin,,,s •en maul to him Olken
In Jlr. (loin's Bulhltng . ,,nuir tko Puriauri,' Bank,
and in rear of MbarPit•.k.yturl Church. Huultlonvu
66 N1',,,4 !tied.
• •• .
miLrrnity cLoTHING!
No, 914- Market Street,
P1111,11)1c1.011)1 :
Fire Companies & Bras-Bands
With ItIiT,IMILE croons, atlow - prices,
kingdos of !foods and Photograph, of
Uniforms 'serif free oat application.
quantity of
Breozin•ll A NO zounvE Uritroams
In good condition, for'salo very clieitp.
• Ay7.23in
Transparen,,cies • and °Banners,
• ,,..111,11t1 for Ba nners,
1111,611; (mkt ony
or,,ti Yl,ll Oil
'IMO Or '111:1410 to or.L.r. thl• oor Lout , ~ of aft
151.,. loot tityleN; IN. Sat,
10 '• Y.° Clut,i lilted out at Ow ton i nt,ll4ite.l
49 South Third Street', Philadelphia.
tjy7° Tir
. .
A. h EVON:q.Eit.
R. Ehtat.• A 4,q,
'Legal Notices
I. AV. I BY,
1 t •nu er.
'Dianna than and cannons roar,
W hat, what's tim mat tor
Walos the gond obi flag onou nun's,
What, what'slho matter?'
We rally round the brave and true—,
Fratoloufn hattlf\y renew,
Hurrah for °mat nd Wilson,
macs what's the tatter:
(Irani's what's th matter now, •
. Orant's what's tirmottor,
To victory we're marching unW,
what'd the matter.
Listen to the nennle's
What, a hat's iho matter ?
and Wiliam is tilt choir.:
That's what's the mattor;
On to list hound lion; non,
Orant ,oarcited awl hurt iteltollion
Ag on to Washington Ifsll go,
Thai's what's the mat tor;
'lrant's what's them:atm . now,
Grant's a tot's the matter,
To ticinry we're marching now,
That's ulna's the ninth r.
11l 1, Ito buitlr host the drum.
The en.,
Tliars wliiit's the mutter;
rout SVilson Jam Ire pri•tit,
Ail toes I,More Mop Most rt•ti
triaill Ihat c h. lien)
;dint mattes r;
ill lint', what's the milt tre
mimes thei 'Antler,
vlulory martMhi:; 1100%
Tlmt n 011111
' Willie was spending the last few weeks
summer vacation with
grandoM Smiley, on the
fine old farm which Willie's father called
the old homestead ; and Willie thought
it almost the best place in the whole
world—the very best when father and
mother, with the little baby brother, and
four-year-old Nettie, were there too.
And truly the substantial farm house
with its comfortable surroundings, ample
barns and roomy sheds—the adjacent
pond, which dimpled and sparkled in
the dancing sunlight ; rushing away over
the mimic falls; part of it m however,
being enticed to run throughWrace, and
over a, wheel, which, when set in motion,
did the churning of growl pa's dairy of
twenty cows, after which it bubbled
al_ng, losing itself in little curves play
ing' in and out, than, with a -gurgling
laugh, hastened to overtake the swifter
current, and all glided away under the
bridge across the road in front of the
house. All this picture greeted Willie's
eyes when he was first awakened in the
morning, hy, the noisy clattering and
gabble of geese and ducks, as they es
corted their several families to their
early morning bath in the pretty pond.
A grand pid woods, too, added its nu:.
morons fascinations to this charming
home ; 'and when you shut your .eyes
and imagine it all, you will not wonder
that Willie loved the plan-, nor that ho
sftould surplise aunt May by saying
that he cdtddn't bear to think of going
back to school.
Aunt May was a great lover of boys,
and Willie was an especial favorite.
Nor had she so far outgio'l'n her school
days as not to remember that there wore
rough as well as smooth places in the
utins of lessons, and by a few judi
cious questioasl;he soon discovered tome
of Willie's tioubles. He says, "
some of the boys fairly hate their arith
metic exercise, but "come to geography
and grammar recitations with pleasure,
they are the very Jessions I dread.
There is tic reason in them. Its just all
remember ; but the arithmetic example
reasons right out. Then when review
day comes, and the teacher begins—
Masier Willie, bound Prussia and tell
its,ll; WhOre is Blackstone
h., so all over alike, I never can
Aunt May soon found that Willie's
teaching wasloo much in tale abstract,
but site said nothing of this, and after a
nice little chat, sent him to hunt eggs in
the harp, while she attended to other
In the :ifternoon, when the large apple
Lace east a iefre,hing shadow over the
croquet ground, she called. Willie out
for a play, but instead of mallet and
ball she (oily handed to him some nicely
sharpen t ed :ticks and a tape measure..
Now, she said, in a ,bright, cheer
ful way' "I hare a new game for you,
awl if you follow my directions I thiqk
you will enjoy it."
Willie's Might eyes wore eager with
interest, and he measured and marked
uut on the green plot of the croquet
ground, just exactly as aunt May dic
When it was allAjt-lii.ed what do yoti
suppose it was
,>'ll9llio didn't recog
nize it at first, but when aunt May
handed him his geography open at the
map of the United States, ho was not
long in seeiyg' that he had drawn New
York Elta
"Now;" said aunt May, "y'ni may
take a good look at what countr i y ,yuu
would put on the north, east, south, and
west." And after he could tell her that,
she told him to take a good look at the
mountains and rivers. "Tked" , ,vCrial
put little heaps of sand for the riyefs.-"
Willie was all animation ovet-,fhis new
play, and soon Lake Erie and Ontarkk,
were done out dn complete miniature,
and properly connected by Niagara river
with its wonderful falls. ,
Aunt May-had to go through quite a
course of login before she could convince
him that ho must make his falls toward
the north, because he would persist that
in the book it looked the other way.
But when - his sand was disposed of prop
erly, ant May gavo him an object-lesson
in contour and relief, which ffqe a now
channel for his thoughts.
Papa came round and held 50 adinira
tion mooting just as Willie was taking
an imaginary trip down the' Hudson.
And 'ho told Willie a wonderful story
about the "Massaro in Cherry Valley,"
that did more to awaken a thirst for his
tory than weeks of 'study could have d9no.
At the tea table grandßa was informed,
of the geography lesson, consequently,
Um -croquet grounds had a now visitor
after tea. Grandpa gave the little boy a
short recount of Boyolutionar,7 times
around Lake Champlain,' I need hardly
tell yOu the consequonceS of these judici
ous lemons. ,But aunt May was, in greit
demtuld to .play geography, and some
time I would like to tell how she showed
Willie the way, to tray e out 'railroads
and had •olties. Willie does not hate
Tim WAY zoo „Lt}' minutes of
weak ripening will - piunge a brave heart
into the depths of unhappiness as suddeulY,
as a thtbider storm will overcast a clear
summer shy. The only way to live into
cast 'aviray troubles and edutentions
which cannot be
,cured 'by fretting.' A
thing that is done belongs to ..the, past.
In justice to the requirements of the
present, and possibilities of the future,.
you cannot look,back
my. make your
.self wretched over things whiely. , eaunot
be undone. '
;41'R NET . Lin?.
Since the days of young Elotehum's
frauds—by the way, whore is young
Ketcbunc - now ?—iffall 'street has had nt)
really first-class sensation, with the ex
ception of the Black FridayLpailid. A
few days sinee, however, it transpired'
that a young man named' Elmore Davis,
a junior partner of the firm of.Davis c it
Qunn, ono door from the corner of Nylall
street and Broad, had been rogularlY en
gaged during several monthspast in rais
ing money on securities which did not
boloUg to him. As has been said, young
Davis held 'a small proprietary interest
in the fires of which his father was senior
partner. Mr. Davis, senior, is a geritle.
man well-known on the street and in
Now York social circles, living -in hand.
some style in Twenty-seventh street,
and keeping his horses • and carriage.
lliy family consists of himself, wife, two
daug,hters•,(ono of Whom was-to have been
married next week). and, one son, the
young man syoko of.
For the past two years . - young :Davis
has led a very, fast life, having, besides
two fast horses and the et deters of
fashionable frivolity, a share in a private
theatre situate up town. In these ways
his money—liberally supplied by his
fattier—has gone, and. the money of oth-'
ere with it. -
Tho first intimation had of the crash
was some six days ago, when a promi
nent Wall street residing in Brook
lyn, who bold some V 5,000 worth f:}f
securities from young Davis, drew upon
the firm in the• ordinary course of busi
ness for the money. It so happened-that
the real securities, in the possession of
another brokery,had that same day been
presented to Mr. Gunn, the second mem
ber of the firm. An eclaireissement en
sued, and it was speedily discovered that
the securities were forged.,
' Who-did yi'm get them of?' asked old
' Your son, sir,' replied the broker.
'My son John 1 Impossible I'
But It was not only possible but true.
John Elmore Davis was on that day cc
gaged with a friend out of the city. He
had not the remotest idea that his crime
was discovered, and did not return home
to Twenty-seventh street till late. Ar
rived there, he found his poor old father,
who had borne an honorable reputation
in Wall street for forty years, sitting up
for him. The young tpau was slightly
intoxicated, but the bitter reproacheof
his father brought him to his senses.
But the worst was not yet known.
Thirty-five thousand dollars was a small
drop in the. financial bucket. The next
eery flesh frauds were dincovered,amount
ing, including the forged securities, to
over a quarter of a million dollars. The
broker who hail held the original $35,-
000 worth of securities, obtained front
young Davis, gave the alarm to ethers,
and the moment the whisper went around
that they were not good,' the office of
Davis and Dunn was besieged. It is
stated that nu fewer than thirteen promi
ment houses in Wall street were bitten,
and every one declares that the reputa
tion of the house and not of young Davis
himself, led to it. The firm, of course,
became responsible for the whole amount
°lithe frauds, and to the credit of human
nature be it said that Mr: Dunn, the sec
ond partner, expressed his willingness
that the whole of the losses shall fall upon
the house, the partners sharing alikein
supplying the deficit. Old Mr. Davis,
however, would not hear of it. It is
said - when Mr. Dunn made this proposi
thin he (lodated that so long as his pri
vate fortune would hold out, he would
4 rimy tip himself.'
Already - over ;SIOO,OOO of the debt, has
been wiped out, and Mr. Davis expresses
his willingness to redeem Bib whole of
the forged sri unities within three months.
The yohng man has liaade full confession,
and has, it is reported,_ departed fur
Brazil. At all events, he has left New
York, leaving behind gins a legacy of
fraudulent debts fllld a ruined -home.—
New York Star, Afay 3.
of a cadet at the United States Military
School, West Point, is not a monottinons
one by. any means, for he has a daily
Tound of changing duties and . recreations,
spiced with adventures after "taps,"
wtten it is officially assumed that every
'ilitlf3Yrt; is In bed. Ile is aroused front a five o'clock by the MOM
ing gun,, and the -reveille stainmoning
him to early roll-call. .He must. be in
thb ranks a - few minutes later. Al half
past five he must have his Rion' in order.
lie is not allowed a waiter, horse or dog,
and must perform all the sweeping, fold—
ing of bedding, dusting and work of all
that kind himself. This done, ho pro
ceeds to study until the drum tape-for
breakfast roll-call ak seven o'clock. Then
lie 41i:treats with; adulatoon to the mess
hall) whore ho is allowed . to remain
twenty-five minutes. Then he has half
an hour for recreation during, guard
mounting, when at eight o'clock the
bugle 'calls "to quarters," which ineaus'
five hours of recitations, class parades,
etc. Front one to two o'clock is the time
allo;voil for dinner and recreation. At
four o'clock the work of the Academy is
over. Drill occupies an hour and a half,'
when a season of recreation follows, and
the pleasant ° dress-parade takes place at
sunset. Supper over, he.has thirty min
utes for recrtmtion, When tbq bugle calls
Wm to quarters and study. Tattoo beats
at half--past, nine, and taps at ten, when
tlio.lights are extinguished.. This corn
.priseallis daily routine of a cadet's life.
. •
GRANT;' WEnniNo.—The prepar
ations fol. the marriage 'of the yOung
Emperor of China are being. cOnducted
on a scald of truly Orientalmagnificenco.
An Imperial edict requires one of the silk
producing prOvinces, to famish' for the
'occasion, 8,850 'pieces of silk goodS, 400.
cattios of ' Silk thread and embroidered
volvoi,, and 1,800 *cos . of ilno • cotton
cloth, 48,000 pieces of brodidedsilic, - '2OO .
pieces of plain green silk, and '2,000 . 0r
what tiro 'referred to in . the redOril
' silk articles of attire' for the "lioasblioid
and 'guard 'of the EmPress-t3lea,''B,ooo
silk dreasda and 800 pieces' of plain
for the.rekerve wardrobe Of the IMporild
chair beareia and escort. These aro to
r ,frce 'of cost, and' the -nee-,
chants upon whoni` these. oVerwhelmiug
lionom.have fMlon, liavo respectfUlly
tit:toned; that On •difiqnytion :May' be
eharod byothor dietriote of tuti
- 1 !Mimed for n foot-fall,
IVben t Ito oilvor moon /Mime bright; - 71
Altt heeded not the apleadoy
Of that andlotided right;
The littlo sows, Ilko gblilen 'lamps •
Hung in the vaillted eky, -
But I only know the ono I lorud, ,
Was quickly - dram - lug nigh 1 - ,
Tho summer wind sighed mournfully
As it whi,poreil to t h e trout, ' • . -
Still fresh with the nerfluno of tlowern
Was Odd forrealihig - Idaului .
But I only full Id., warm atess,
ptealiiro I/ I Ill& hand;
I .1 1 3 Award Id, drulie video
In whilifors bolt 001 Maw'.
I had loved him in my virlhood,
Ere I knew tint pneglon't! power ;
And everything he tlnlimci - A0 limb
Wa.t tutored from that
Ile novel +old "he too e , l mn,"
Who ti e r rich and t . 11 4. WOIF, load
In urnt,tntt of my mion n ridjitc3--
A Idh, (Old 1101,11 d crowd— -
Ile nova' said " ho toyed mry
When my hood 0000 n ildty ttnni.o3l
vetml Ituarls, whow• 00100
• ftlY clittetlng gold Innteanght ;
Lint when my wealth had multthed,
And I thitir c4hlntaa nrtqattl.
Ile rom;ht'altma to win my hi 111 . t
"Twos thin, Ito .11'.‘1 lorea '
HO 801Ight too In my lonelturSS,
Inc.° rOmmed gouda volco
Proolaimfel Mc worth—and 'proud I war
To be hid early choice; •
My hen t full long had own,
And now my nitti..1.211y,,1
finely IVlVu—the only - 17e1UT I
I had at my command.
And too at the ovening hour,
With all a rnmrou'a pridn.
I neon for woleome voice
Posido our oviMrseido;
The, !moo boon tlioso who Nought mo harm,
!tut they lutco mis.sod Unit rod
1 onco <rna lonely on this mirth,
Ito! now 1 havo a friend.
With Ids deur hand my own,
I fool the magic petrel
Of the radiant 1310011'fl resplendent light
At evening's myotic hour,
The perfumed gales, the glittering sin.,
The Joyd of setnVrAnd right,
fpel and Own their influence
With n thrill of glad ilidightl
Lot these who.• um goosed to 11100,11.
Pond., my Amebic stet if—
Titer a nuts ho pae,ipTi no tholr butte
fint Luau tlt,•a front tun greet;
lle ,eint the Calm, si fill , ;tVed rule,
The poet tnnn'n lowly home,
And thorn, he bids hid Milieu wings,
Without II 0 IA to rautn.
BaUbrort, duly 187.2.
Westurn paper tells a story of a deaf gen
tleman's mistalco--It_seems_that-iu-tho
procession that followed good Deacon
Jones to the grave last summer, the Rev.
Mr. Sampler, the now clergyman of East
Town, found hiniself.o‹ -the same car
riage with an elderly man he had never
before met. They rode in grave silence
for a few moments, when the clergyman
endeavored to improve the occasion -by
serious conversation.
This is a solemn duty in which we are
engaged, my friend,' he said :
Hey? What do you say, sir ?' the old
mau returned. Can't you:Teak louder?
I'm hard of herin'
'I was remarking,' shouted the clergy
man; that this is a solemn road we are
traveling to-day:'
'Sandy road ! You don't call this 'ere
sandy, doyen (loess you ain't bulth down
to the South deestrict. There's a stretch
of road on the old pike that beats all I
ever see for travelin'. Only a week ye
fore Deaciin Jones was Ink sick, .1 met
him (hi rill' his ox-team along there, and
the sand was platy nigh up to the huh;
of the wheels. The Deacon used to get
dreadful riled 'bout that piece of road
and East town does go ahead of all era
ation for sand.'
The young cle!,,,y-rltil looked Idlink at
the unexpected turn given to his remark ;
but quickly recovering himself, and rais
ing his voice to the highest pitch, he re
mimed the conversation
flier)d her ha; : rh.oe «ilh •dl the
disow,forts of lie said, solc:r.nly.
nmali 01 gi%%%11111 %s ill souo cover
his selise'.oss clay.'
' Did yult.jmy clay, cried the old
man, .eagerly`. t nigh so good to
cover sand with tu•iniedder loam. Se'L.
to Mr. Brewer, last town-met:tin' day,
' if yi'd cart on a few dozen loads—and
there's acids of it do the river Liank,' sea.
I---' you'd make a , .pretty piece of road
as there is in Tlar'fordcoonty. But we
are slow folks in East Towii, sir.'
It was, perhaps, fortunate fur the
&erg . ) man at that mo , hent that the s.uull
of new made hay from a neighboring
Gehl suggested a fresh train of thou g ht,
' Look !' said he, with a graceful wave
of the hand ; what an emblem of the
brevity of human life ! As the grass of
he field bf, man llourisheth, awl to-tnor
ro-si he is cut down.'
don't calcidato . to cut mine till next,
week,',. said his companion. ' You
musn't cut gnus too 'arly ; and then,
again, you must not cut it, too late."
My friend,' shrieked the ehlrgyman,
ia a last desperAte attempt to make hint
sell' understood, ' this is no place for vain
eauversation Wu are approaeliingylia.
narrow house for all the living.'
They.were alto ling the gravcyaid, but
the old man stretched his neck-. from trio
=Tin& ivimlow in the mposite direc
tion. Do you mean Squire Hubbard's
over piinder?.- ' Tis 'rather narrer. They
band all, them dew-fangled housetilbat
way,. now. To my mind they ain't nigh
so handsome nor so handy as the old
fasbioned 'square ones with a tirdad entry
runnin' clear through to the back door.
Well, thisis the gettin'out place, ain't
it? .Much tiblecched to you for your on ;
tartainin' remarks.'
How TO ENJOY L1Y11...--It is wonderful
to what an extent people believe happi
ness depends on not being obliged to
labor. Honest, hearty, contented labor
is the only source of happiness, as well
as the only guarantee of life. The gloom
of misadthropy is not only a great de
stroyer of happiness wo might have, but
it tends to destroy life itself. Idleness
and luxury produce premature decay
!Twch fruiter than many trades regarded
as the meit—exhitustive and fatal to
longevity.. Labor, in general, 'instead of
'shortening the term of life, actually in
creases it. It is the lack of occupation
that annually destroys so many of the
Wealthy, Who, having nothing to do,
play the part of . drones, and like them
'make a speedy o7it, while the busy bee
fills out its day in 'Hiiofuhiosil'apd
''lf I, were to chase among all gifts and
(futility that which on the Whole makes
lifd ''ploaliarit; 'should select the love
Of 'Children. No circumstances, can ron,.
iltii this world udielly, a solitude to ono
Who' has this possession. , It is free ,
masonry'.Wherever one 't ()Slither° are
ibe . MOO liretbrmi 'Of the thYstie No
diversity of race or tongue vial enimelt
iiifforenco., 'A smile speaks th • iiivoriatl
language. "If 1 'value Myselt n 'any.
- thing," 'said the lonely llawtltgrito,"lt
having a smile that el;ildron
They ore snob vrdnipt little beings, too ;
they require no proludc j hearts ace, won
in two minutes at that frank period ; and
eo fong,au you are true to them thoywili
be tote to , yotl, d" "
Wo have been perniitted to make the
following extracts from the letters of a
distinguished -citizen of Carlisle, now
sojourning on the shores of Lake
Superior. They will prove interesting
to our readers, we doubtnot.]
PACITIt - L - AIOE - COMPAN - y- -
_ Sunday, Jhly 11, 412 . na.) 1872.
Wei have the most delightful lttmos
phdfo on the Lakes. Thia morning I Was,
up before sunrise, but we had a thstur.:
storm shortly after, which hoWever
not last long. By 12 (now) it,. is quite?
clear and beautiful. There is is town,
hero just a year old, since the first houso
was built. I should estimate noW about
130 well built 'frame houses, and a nuns-,
ber more in course of erectien. Thoy
are also commencing a railroad. We
passed the Sault St. Mario, on Saturday
morning, *stint 8 o'Ckelc ; spent an hour
or so there. While passing tlirough..tho
foal; some of the passes:gm got the
Indians to take their over the rapids in
canoes. In the mornings and evenings
we have to wear overcoats, and the steam
is turned on to warm the cabin. Wonder
bow the thentipmeter stands ib.Carlisio.
DuLTITiI, July 19, 1812
When I last wrote 'you:Wo were on
the steamer India, coat hayfield. We got
to hayfield on Monday at 12 m., and' re
'mined there until today (Thursday), at
12 m., and then took the steamer Cuya
hoga, for Duluth. hayfield is not grow
ing, having no commercial advantages;
but it IS . 0130 of the most delightful spots,
and beautiful situations on the filed of
the earth. Ido think the atmosphere is
the most delightful I ever breathed ; and
the scenery of thir /pestle Islands is per
fectly lovely I met ,wlth several who
went there 2 and 3 years ago, confirmed
consumptives, as they supposed, who are
now in robust health. I became ac
quainted with .11n Willey, a very ac
complished gentleman, who is living
there fur his health. Ho had the largest
practice in St Paul, though a young mau,
but broke down from over exertion ; and
is now not able to do anything. lie says
he could not have lived any where else a
year. 11e has been there now, two yearn,
and hdpes to get well. lam afraid his
hopes she fallacious ; but if any climate
will reAcrc him, that will. No one has
any idea how perfectly delightful Ow
climate is, who has nut been there.
3111.. Hone and his son of New York
stopped over with US. 011 Ti.4l4 4 ay we
wok, up the Serie river With two Iddlans,
and in about 5 hours caught 163 beauti
ful twat—my part, however, was only
seven. Yesterday they it was not with
them) caught five immense Like trort.
Arlived here at 8.30 this evening,
tTlinrsday). All well. We bad a view
of Duluth tlooltrogithiong,h the glass)
for 20 miles. ft, has a beautiful situa
tion from the lake, but is, of course, very
much scattered. Will tell you more
about it when I have soon more of it.
lint I know enough to see,, that the
i;truggle between Superior City and Du
hitt, is a death struggle—one or the
other of the cities must subside. Judge
Miller, of the Circuit Court, dismissed
the application (or an injunction by. the
State of Wisconsin, for want of juristile
lion, mid turned the applicants over to
tho Supremo Cmirt without. giving any
intimation as to his opinion on the mer
its. Ifluth can maintain the canal
WISC/I:he has ell:, awl the break watershe
has ejected, t - ;upeiltur can have no har
bor, as the Opal has turned the channel
of the river, an:ii .the enhance to Supe
rior.t6 fling up fur want vt dal current.
if Superior, rathrr the Stab of
which Ints taknn,
C:111.30,) Call compel DU111:11 lu lill up the
Callll lie 11: ' 0, Cat, ;11111 which is only
11111.10 yards long, Superior will be one
Of the fliirk bat burs in the world.
lind this is the view of all the steamboat
captains, without exception.
Duluth has another source of litiga
tion. One butidred and sixty acres, on
which the town standti, was granted'hy
Congress to an old Indian chier—Buffalo.
He died, having made a will granting
it, or lather devising a tract of MI antes
to his daughter ; but he made mistake
in describing it, and did not give the
number of the 160 acres, which ho
actually pwind. His daughter-maul ied
a man Ile 111 Ca , and this son-in-law
by some management, . obtained -the
pilent of the S. to himself. On this
patent, I understand the present owners
of Duluth stand. But the sou of iimndo,
and his other,aildren, either have, or aro
about bringing spit fur the land, declar
ing the patent issued to the son-in-liiw
ftandulent; and the will of the old Waft
• •
I relate tho fauts as' got them from
the captain Of the steamboat, and a
Superior lawyer, but doubt whether I
have heard the correct. story. This is all
I have time to write just note. - I-waut
to go to Superior tomorrow.
• OPIUM Cill:TUnll.—Tllo San Jose .3fcr
curl' notices a cluster of opium poppies
growing in ono of the ;gardens of that
oily : "rho„nlants stand about five feet
high, and'are thickly capped with seed
balls of the size of an. ordinary tea-cup.
Into these balls,. while .yet green,' trans-
VOriai incisions are made with, a Irbil°,
from whence 'exudes a - white . milky sub
sthnco, which upon exposure to,tho
0011 Willa: to a 'dark brown color,' and,
drying, farms a pure opium of commeree.,
Frequent exporhnents have demonstrated
that the poppy Will. thrive iu perfection'
in our soil and climate. Why May, it,
not be turned cp profitable • account?
Opium is regarded as' ono ottlio most .
ValuablO of medicinal drugs. The species_
of'poPpy from. which it is usually 9 4-
tattled is kno*n to botanists as Papavei•
Somniferthh; It is cultiVated gonoyally
for tliO•salce of the opium in the - inpunL”
tainous 'parts of tiro" north of 'Bengal,
where the poby fields. are
Dr. HOokor,• resombling green lakes'
attifirlodavith water lilies.)' It 18 aISOAX.':
tensivOli cultivatOd - ,in 'Many, porta . of.
India, in the Asiatlo provinces of Turkey'
in„Egypt antl'in Persia, although the,
district is a large tract on
the Ganges, 600 miles long by 200 miles
in Width. JO requires along dry stdranor,
similar to, Ours, to
,grow in perfection,
May WO not' class 'Opitnn halturo aniong
ilrerprOliable industries of tho futura. iii
Savages are parigionately fOnd•of .orna
meats. In some of tee very lowest
races, indeed, the:',7pmen are almost un
deborated, but that is only because the
mon keen all the ornaments themselves.
As a general rule we may say that South
erners orhament4homrelvos i ;- Northern
ers, who leave much of their skip un
covered, delight in'-painting then#6lves
in the most brilliant colors they can
obtain. — Meek; White, 'Red and Yellow, -
nib their favorite or rather, perhaps, the
commonest colors. Although perfectly
naked; the Australians of Botany 'Bay
Were by ino t tneans without ornaments.
They paiuted•themsolves with red ochre,
white clay, ,and ()hareem] ; the red was
laid on in broad patches, the white gen
erally in stripes, or on the face in spots,
often with ~a circle round each eye ;
thibugh the septpm, of the - nose they
worn a bone, as thOk as a man's finger;
and five or six inches long. This
of course, very awkward, as it prevented
them from breathing freely through the
nose ; hut they submitted cheerfully to
the inconvenience for the sake of appear
They had also neeklages made of
shells, neatly out and strung together ;
earrings, bracelets of small cord, and
strings of plaited human hair, which
they wore round their waists. Some.
also had gorgots of large shells hanging
from the neck across the breast. On all
these things they placed a high val ue
The savages also wear necklaces , and
rings, bracelets and anklets, armlets and
leglots ; even if I may say so, bodylets.
Round 'their bodies, round their necks,
round their arms and legs, their fingers,
and even their toelT,',llley wear ornaments
of all kinds. From their number and
weight these must sometimes 'be very
inconvenient. Lichtenstein saw the {VII()
of a Ileltuan chief Taring no less
71. brass rings. Nor are they particular
as to the material ; copper, brass, or
iron, leather, or ivory, stones, shells,
glass, bits of wood, seeds, or teeth, noth
ing comes amiss. In South East Island,
one of the Louisiade Archipolrige, Me-
Gillivary even saw several bracelets made
each of a lower human jaw, crossed by a
collar hone, and other travelers have
seen brass curtain rings, the brass plates
foj keyholes, the lids of sardine cases,
and dthor such incongruous objects, worn
with much gravity and pride.
The Felatah ladies isu Central Africa
spend 'Several hours in h, day over their
toilet. In fact, they begin over night by
carefully wrapping their fingers and toes
in henna leaves, so that by morning they
are a beautiful purple. The teeth are
stained alternately blue, yellow, and
Purple, ono here and there being left of
its natural color, as - a contrast. About
the eyes they are very- particular. They
pencil themselves withsulphuret of an
timony. The hair is colored carefully
with indigo. Studs and other jewelry
are woirrin great profusion. Not con
tent with hanging things round their
necks, arms and ankles, ,and in fact
wherever nature has enabled them to do
so, the savages also cut holes in them
selves for the purpose The Esquimaux, Makenzie river westward, Make
two openings in their cheeks, one on
(yob :.ids, which they gradually enlailfe,
'Ad in which they wear an ornament of
stone, resembling, in foam a large stud,
and which may therefore be called a
clivek stud. Throughout a great partlof
Western America, and again in Africa,
we also find the custom of wearing..
piece of wood through the central part
of the lower lip. A swan hoc. ie MI adO
in the lip during infancy, and is 'then ex
tended by degrees until it is sometimes
ae much as two inches long. Soindraces
extend the lobe of the car until it Teaches
the shoulder ; others filo the teeth in
various manners. Dr. J. C. Davis has
a Dyak skull iu which six front teeth
have eivh been carefully pierced with a
small hole, into which a pin with a
spherical brass head has been driven.
In this way, the upper lip being raised,
tir6 shiningknob on each tooth would be
displayed. Sono of the - African tribes
also clip their teeth in various manners,
each community having a fashion of its
own.--Sin JOHN LI) DISOCE'S " Origin of
•These two Men possessed very differ
ent qualities. Ono was art, anti the
othohdeture -; ono was chicane, and the
other thought; one was `declamation, and
the other olognence ; the ono unfeeling
virtue, and the other 'lnman perverse
ness ;
,the ono used cruelty as a system,
and. the other as a last resort ; the ono
.was'partizanship with all its narrowrames,
the other humanity with all its vices and,
its virtues; the ono the gachiavelism,
the Other'the frankness of revolution ;
tho ono was censpiracy, l and the other
war ; the one selfish in his most humane
impulses, the other generous in his most'
abominable crimes; the ono anxiMes Tor
power and glory foirtimsolf, the -other
for the grandeur oais,country ; the cinie
astute and chlmilating, the other strong
and passionate; the ono the disciple of
Rousseau, as meu of common talents aro
always diSciplos, the other personal and
original, as - profound talents always are.
In his cold, pallid, holey Countenance
Robespierre revealed the desolation of
his soul ; while in his giankface, scarred
by small poi, Danton revealed ti ojuto=
riot flash of his genius,. Tho head ,Of
Dante!), who was the brain of the French
revolution fell into the basket - of the'
guillotine through the implaCalile hate
of his life long: ;
.bufivlion Robe
spierre, harassed, accused, driVon to the,
brink' o the abysS byline men of Thor-,
midor, 'wished to speak in the , Conven 7
time, 'and they 'refused, to • hear'imppliCate,;ana tho'3 laughed.
at.h im, tried to silence them, - and they
,rose: against him as hofloaped from
handle to bench in th'6 hostile' and
Atimultubus Convention, seeing no place
of safety, a terrible 'voice- uttered! tho
'Mese:dad of the whole tragody “Robe-
Spi l erro, the n Whoa of Denton oholteif
IN. IL 11
Rebosplerre - has-in:gained . the greriten
natherity: among„the men of-the revolu-_
tion , from tivonanses—flrst, heotieSemly
his friends survived and preserVed the
;spitit of 'the revolution ; and second,
beeaanto on the death of Robespierre
followed immediately the real:don - of
Thermider, which at last, from one
Deccan to . another, led to the eighteenth
Biumaire 'and. , the Alettitorshin of . the
empire,—Unttmo' aAtiTIMAIf,,
• , „
'lttarialtne for July. - • •
,- ....,,,,T
CIIARGE rode to town the other
day with Bath Stewor. lie was ill a
"deuce of a hurry.' , 4le had sold a tub
of butter to be delivered at the station
that day, and ho had a field ready.. to
sow with wheat. Ho didn't know how
. the time, but ho " needed the
money," and -so harnessed his team to
dedNer 'the butter. This ho did, got his
cash; Suld ; returning from the station,
stopped at a store to get two' pounds of
tea, a pound of oOffee, it pound of all.
spice, live pounds of sugar, and a gallon
of molasses. Ile hustled them into Um
wagon, and, ns he was 'untying the tie
strap, ho shouted to the merchant,.
" Charge It."
After we had started home, I said,
" Why 'did you not pay that, hill? You
had the money in your pocket.''
" Yes ; but you see I had got to boy
some clover iced of peter Juniper, who
only d'eal's iniensh—dou't give credit.
Then I have got a bill to pay at the
milliner's. My wife wants anew bonnet,
so does daughter Sally, and last year's
bilbiis not paid ; and the woincii folks
said they -would not ask for any mom
credit there until it was, So gut the
fifteen or twenty dollars to _pay up last
year's bill, so they can get their head
gear. The fadt-is, Garrulous, :I'm be
hind time all the while. Those middle
men - do take the life-blood out of us
farmers." ° a
" nab !" said I. " That is all nr
There are two words, IltoWor, that yon
'should never speak to a man or woman
of whom You malfo . a piirehase, ; poi
should you allow any ono to say them
for you. If you will agree to do 0), I
will warrant that within two years you
~Nrill be Out of 'debt, a flee, happy and
inc:pen/dent man ; and that what you
buy wi I cost you from seven to fifteen
por cetr des than it does now 1 ,
4- What words ?"
" Never say "charge it Never allow
any one to say " charge it." The man
who does it has to pay a good round per
fur the lige of the money he thus
bprrowS—more than any farmer can af
ford to pay. rye tried it Stewer, and I
know. You have often wondered how
I alwaiys manage to have ready money.
It is because I dovzoLsay "charge it."
It is because I will not say " charge it."
It is because I will not buy What I can
not' pay cash for. And it is because
when I do buy, lean get it cheaper than
you can, because I do pay cash fur it,
and you say "charge It " That's, Wilat
ails you, Stewer. And you'll always be
'a Stewer, and in m stew, as long as von
say to anybody, ' charge it."--lt , rttl
New Yorker.
fromE Gums.—" how did that homely
woman contrive to get married !" is not
frequently remarked of some good,
domestic creature whom her husband
regards as the apple 'of his eye, and in
whose_ plain face he sees something
better than beauty. Pretty girls who
are vain of their charms are rather prone
to maim observation - s oNttrYirkinfl ; and
consciousness of the fact that flowers of
loveliness are often left to pine on the
stem, while weeds of homeliness go off
readily, is no doubt in many cases at the
bottom of the question. The truth is,
most 11100 purer homeliness out amia
bility to beauty and capriee. Handsome
women are apt to over-value themselves,
and in waiting for an immense bid °cell:
sionally over-step the market. Their ,
plain sisters, nu the contrary, aware of
their per!sonal deficiencies, generally lay
themselvnis,out to produce ari' agreeable
impression, alid iu most instances sue
coed. They don't aspire to capture
paragons with princely fortunes, but arc
willing to Lake anything respectable mid
loveworthy that Providence may throw
in their way. The ruck ahead of our
haughty Janos and coquettish Belies--
is fastidiousness. They reject, and reject,
until nobody cares to woo - tatem. Men
don't like to be subduedorfo be trilled
witty—a lesson that thousands ofiipretty ,
women learn too late. Miss Hannah
Moore, a very excellent and pious person,
who know whereof she wrote, recom
mends every unmarried sister to accept
the first good, sensible lover who fills in
her way. But ladies whose mirror,
aided by the glamour of vanity, assures
them that they were -born for conquekt,
'pay 110 heal to such advice. It. is a
noteworthy fact hit In:fluidly girls
generally get betkr' husbands thadfall
to the lot of their beautiful sisters. Men
who are caught marbly by - a - Vretty face
and figure do not, as a rule, amount to
much. The practical, useful, -thought
ful Portion of mankind is wisely content
witlittupretendidg excellence. •
editorial correspondent of For 'ley' s
--.l24ess forcibly describes the
scenery #2 . u.g the banks of the Red
" Wonderful, moot wonilerful, is the
foliage along the banks of Red River—
wild, 'luxuriant, and dense 11 A farm
house. or log cabiMis rarely' seem The
tortuous current, the crumbling banks,
soil fertile, had without a single boul
der or rock for a thousand miles, aro ob
jects of interest to geologists. 'Now the
river spreads out its red waters as broad
as the Delaware-at its widest, and now
again 'it is condensed_ into such 'narrow,
limits that a bok , can hardly push its
way thrtiiigfc Great tall cotton-wood,
oak, red willow trees shdot up on either
side, and the finest cattle. are seen tp:azl
lug in the shade. •
"rhe scenes that take place when the
boat stops to receive hor firewood are
full of interest. Negroes dart out, from
the lower hold stripped to the waist;
;each shoulders three or four mticics,, , While,
the passengers amuse ,themsolres by fir
ing at marks or walking along the Mossy
bai&S. This fuel sells at '52.50 a cord,
and is ono of the chief' expenses 'of the
boat. '
Tho first ono hundred and fifty miles
of Red River aro almost entirely devoid
of interest: The banks are ragged, and
'the course of the stream Clumps almost,
every yoar,'.-I,t lti-ait ani imcomMon
thing to see;-giont groups of trees which
have sunk'inte the 'w t tor;nnel tho low,
marshy grounds eeqm to extend back a
long distanCo. The gunpowclMYwillow
grows most luxuriantly, and the Anierle
'can trumpet flower, with its scarlet
blossoms and graceful foliage, twines
around the thick undeitrowth. Very
seldom orb the magnolia 'Mut palm seen
hicahty, although the erapo myr
tio'appears 'in nearly every - little garden
attached to the humblest negro hut."
NUTV.CaTiIt..I 3
Macia.Ann reconqy dotcriniuca to go
to a picnic.
Maria Aim is my w.ifo—unfortunately.
She had plimned it to go alone, so far as
I was concerned, on that picnic - (ix:cur
sion ;-but when I heard it I determined
to assist. She pretended she was very
glad, but I don't believe she MIS.
" It v, ill do ~uu good to gm. :ma:, from
ovorl; a day," slio "a,cl wil
•,) nolo enjoy a Cut,' 1.310111: 7 :;: I
tlm Ctrs, :01(1 - f:in:a!1 in tlni v,uods
On theLig of shat
day ..I.un got up at Ilitt
Aboutpree :ninute, later t;:ie bad
reirooo, and told me to , :acne out in -
bre:dd . :la. I told liar I wal,n't Inuigry,
but it didn't tc‘al..... a bit of liflereoate,
had to up. sun ire, uf.; i 11:01
no I.lea Oft: .
the but.lll( Le Le .„ a,:
arourol, Inc the cars :ILI intlf-paEr
EiX. Eat all the brpalifatt you ur.u, for
you won't get anything before noon."
1 could not cat anything at tha,. time
in the morning, And it'was just will
'that 1 could not, for I had all . ifac 1
could do. There was ice 1...) pueuded
to go around the pail of ice ustia, i , and
the sandwiches to be cut, and 1 thought
I never should the legs of the chicken
Cu that Pt uuhl get tii cover on the big'
basket. Maria Ann dew mound and
piled up gioccries for tie to pack, and
gave directions to the girl about taking
care of the house; and wee puttiog on
her (Im's all at once. Thc:e is a great
deal of energy in that woman—pea:lps.
a trifle tot
; At twenty minute:, r , :d.t
the stop; with a basket, on cr,c 411 . •1.,
lLuia A.111t 2 t3 Watellh'o,l . Coll tilt , utiir
and a pail iu each Laud, a! - ,1 a b.ttlo,uf
~ :ino,4ai in my coat skirt poclLt. I hole
was a Ca chair Lung on_ i11e.,441i0-
whore, Luo, Lab L furgeLju,,
haid . . - litria Ann, "
- \ _M ,
r ., 11.11, or we shall uot eatdi the ear
idea. Hot d yo c::peet i can
m'ith all this
" Yon nkust - , you brute
try to tease mu. If you don't want a
scene on the street you will start, too."
So 1 ran.
I had one conlrt, at 'least. - That
Ann fell down and .brute her paraol
She called me a brute again fur laugh
ing at her. Maria Ann drc - , c vie all tit. 2
way to the depot on a Lri.,l: - troy, and
we gut on the cars ;
could gut a seat, anti. 1 c. , t11,1 not
a place. wlw:a I could : , ct the i;::2),
down, so I stood there and tittl.l
Maria," I said, '"httw
cool morning z
Faid sin , "you arc br4te,
aid T, "my loi . e,y,m 1..1N m:,t!c that
Oba:1 "::aOl.l ben)re."
kept my courage . „1. 301 7 know
thi;re would be an hour of wai.ntl4wllen
we got home. WhilLi we were r uLtin g
Out of tha cars the bottle in litY :.uokot
got - brako, and eane-equently E haa my
boot full of vinegar ell day. That ke ,, t
me pratty quiet ; snit Maria Ann inn MI
with a hig whiskered mitian 1,, and
lost her fan, and got licr fent v,,ct, and
;tiler tine •iiic
Elul Mari:.
wonted to oitqm ou:
rest of the bitsk.ct-, w
AC tat dinmq dm: C.::
dintrtm the woml,„" ion kmyx.
three re‘i ant ;_mt
into our (nutlet . , and tlky were nut 1 to
kick Out than M.,11 Imin,L The k; meani
had meitod, anti thm 110 V
for the cold mmit m(eL M my
boot, and of e nu,e, that vm... im-
'..y ,
mediate mln. Th , rau,ic
a cup of. coffee on Ilea I, :c.d.
pulled all the frimdei out try iu t. ,
ull* the collet W ith his handltmellief.
Then I sat un a ra,pbcrr; pin and .
my white pants, and co. eluded I Shln't
want anything more I lutd to stool np
against a in't, the I CM. of 'the aft.i runon:
The day afforded consider:ple
compared with everyday. life, but thbre
were so many little drawbacks that I
did nut enjoy it as much as I might have
YEARs ago into r-Sale y
storo'in Boston, walkisrl a tall, must,par
looking, raw-boned man, ecidenlly
fresh canner from some back town in
Mains, or New Hampshire. Accosting
the first persolPhe met, who i:11)(11_1Ni
to'bb the merchant himself, he asked :
Yon don't want to biro o 111 all An youi
storo, do you?'
Raid the merellard, ' I don't
Irnow,\lrliitt can you . do
'Do,' said tho man, ' I.lather goes:: I
can turn my hand to anything.
What do you want dolls'
' Well,' if I was to NI e,a. man iN6uld
be one
.that could lift well, strong,
wiry fellow ; out; fur lust:MC° ' t : ilat . :7ol,llti
shoulder a sack of coins.) like that yond or,
and carry it across the 'story and never
lay it, down.' •
There now, captin,' said, cinr country
man, 'that's just me. I can any
thing I hitch WI. you can't see mo.
What will you give a man that can suit
I tell you,' said the merchant, ' if yox
will shoulder that sack of coike and
carry it across the store twice. and never
lay it down, hire you fur a' year at
$lOO per Month.'
' Done,' said the stranger, and-by this
time every clerk in the stoa hal lath-,
eyed around and word waitirg to join in
the laugltagainst the men, whowalking
up to the sack, threw, it across hisstioul
51er.yidth perfect ease, as it was not ex
tremely heavy, and' Walking with it
twice across the store, went quietly to a
largo hook which widt. fastened, to the
wall, 'rand hanging, tho sack upon the merchant and said :.
There now,' iL May hang7there . till
doom's day, I shan't never lay it down.
What shall I go ahout, mister„ Just
Fir me plenty to do and, $lOO a month,
• right.' .
"The ,ulerlis broke into a' laugh, lint it
was out of the other sideS of their mouths,
'and tho merehant,, discomfited yet-satis
fied, Icept`to his agretimeq; and to-da..y
the gre.on:vonutryman is the sonioe put
"nol. in the firt!i :ma 'worth v,
1 .
THE fa.ghlon of throwing an ohl,slippot
after tho carriage of a newly' married
couple is supposed 11 to; mean that thcf
chabed7 of matrimony pro slini,el;3•
s ou Ll•• t