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THE CAROLINA BELLE,
y each: Ned set his heat t upon marry
ing me to my cousin Rosalie; but the
thing tarot,' of compulsion to me, nod I
made up my mind to he justas obstinate
the nature of the case might demand.
I confess to being a little sentimental.-
1 have rend heaps of novels in toy day,
from th•• of the Abbey down to
Ricoh thought 01
toy wife for me wait
tuleraL:; i . .pugnant to my ideas of propel
. !t- ate! ! the rights of loam
!"„t :•- W 43.1 1. jolly old fellow, and
nay faro when 1 told him I
calif not think of such a thing as permit-
Aing him-to , select my wife for me. ' 1 look
ed dignified and felt dignified ; and was
not triktle met lied when the• old fellow
. I,tteg hetved i pht i me la.
‘• I HEE NO STAR ABOVE THE HORIZON, PROMIRIND LIGHT TO GUIDE US, BUT THE INTELLIGENT, PATRIOTIC, UNITED IVIIIU PARTY OP THE UNITED STATE,L".
"Bin. my boy, she is as rich as inud—
with an income of eight thousand dollars
a year," said he. "Think of that."
“Aly dear uncle, I beg you will deem
coo above mercenary motives in so impor
tant a matter as this,”' I replied, with a
s , rionsness in keeping with the solemnity
of the topic discussed.
Perhaps you don't mean to take a wife
—die nn old bachelor—eh ?"continued he,
punching me under the short ribs, as he
poured out another of his abominable ctguf
"Not so; on dm contrary, I mean to
take a wife just as I can find one exactly
suited to my mind."
'And you don't mean to marry a girl
that has n it got any money ?"
•That is perfectly immaterial, sir, as
you aro aware that mt• fortune is amply
sufficient without the addition of a wife's
"But the money wouldn't do any harm,
would it !"
, -No, I should not object Lou over who
possessed the requisite qualifications, ho.
cause she happened to have a fortune at
her disposal, though in my estimation it
would odd nothing to her fitness to become
$ 1 25
”Indeed !" drawled uncle Ned, look
ing m me with such a fancy expression
that I could not tell whether he was going
to laugh or get mad. ' I didn't care much;
for I deemed it beneath his dignity to at
tempt an int,rrerance in such a delicate
‘.1!1I, Cob. llosnlie is the most beauti
ful girl in South Carolina. There are
liete.utnl3 of young gentleman of the first
faniiii,s; at the Smith who would jump at
the chance to step into your shoes."
"They can do so, sir; I tell you plain•
ly she can never be my wife, if she were
a pearl and had all South Carolina for her
dowry," said I,
: with dignified earnest
Your sneers will he as useless ns your
persuasions: they shall not move me."
“But, Bob, you know her father earnest
ly desired that you should be married, be
fore he di,d," added the,unc'e, more seri
It matters not, sir; I must be entirely
unembarrassed in the choice of n wife.—
Let me tell you plainly, that, eyes if I
had no other objection, the me re fact that
you have attempted to draw me into this
•ntlicient reason for nte to
puppy, what du you
1,, by that f''
"Jo..t exactly what I say, viz : that I
will neither be led or driven into marriage
with ltmalie- I think we hare said
enough about it,"
1 had begun to talk a little cooly.• lie
was, in my opinion, trending on the pre
rogative of a free born cilizen.
What did the old fogy mean ? Did he
think I hadn't sense enough to choose my
own wife ? Ri,salie was entirely out of
the question—could not, en principle, be
driven into a matrimonial connection, even
though the other party was Ott angel And
had a doivry of eight thousand a year.
„Bub. listen to reason. Rosalie is
harAlsonie, and graceful, and all that sort
of thing ; sings like a nightengale, plays
'I, 'donne and harp, and can talk French
like a Farislenne.”
, It matters not, ,ir; I object to the prin.
ci,dc of the thing, and 1 repeat,l can't and
will not marry her."
'Ton my word you ore ; you don't know
on which Bide your brood is buttered."
.Enottzh, sir !"
puy us a visit, won't
b, you will
Certainly; you do not flatter yourself
that I shall make love to Rosalie. I shall
go prepared to shun her; yes, to be even
tcivil to her. If I not, blame yourself
fur your impudent iota ferenco in my con-
'Saucy puppy !" awl my uncle laugh.
We were on the tnoet tumilior terms.
"You arc a mudler ; you make ine sau
cy. , I trust I shall always he prompt in
resenting. atty invasion of my natural
.Hope von will, my boy ; but I will bet
one thousand dollars you marry Rosalie."
"But one condition."
• "What !"
“That you come to my estate in South
Carolina with a susceptible heart—that
you are not engaged to another.”
"I accept the condition" said 1, grasping
hie baud; yen have lost the het."
"Not vet, Bob—wait 31 hit."
HUNTINGDON, PA., WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15, l 8
IS was rather foolish in the old fellow to
make such n silly bet ; but I was sure
could resist the attractions of my cousin
even though she should prove to be a `'e•
nus, that I considered the money already
mine, and what was far better, that I had
won the victory over him.
That night uncle Ned started for his
plantation in South Carolina.
My lather died three years before this
conversation, leaving me an ample fortune.
Ills two brothers had been in South Caro-
lina for thirty years, where the tether of
Rosalie died, leaving my uncle Ned her
I had often been told that Rosalie was a
very pretty girl ; but she had been to the
North only once, and then I was travelling
in Europe, so I had never seen her.
I had written uncle Ned promising to
spend a month with him in the autumn.—
Business had called hint to Boston where
our interview occurred. Be had more
than once expressed a desire that his bro
ther's property might remain in the family
and pressed me to unite my fate to that of
his beautiful niece.
This was out of the question. A ' , made
.up muicW' was my ab unination. Cer•
tain'y I had no other reasons for my vio
lent prejudices against the marriage. I
considered it a sacred ob.igation to full in
love before I took a wife, and the idea of
being pledged to Rosalie before I had seen
her myself was so absurd that I had not
patience to think of it.
And then 1 had a principle for my gui
dance in allairb of the heart, which abso
lutely forbade me to think of such a thing
as a "marriage for cnnvenience."
The.auttinin came and I paid my pro
posed visit to uncle Ned's plantation in
I was disappointed in my cousin Rosalie.
She was a tolerably good looking damsel,
but in lily opinion very far from being like
the beautiful creature she had been pictu
" , Isn't she handsome, Bob 1" said my
uncle. 'Did you ever see such lips, such
a head at blur, sum h eyes, such a graccral
form z Isn't she handsome, eh, you dor,
And the old fellow punched MC in the
ribs, and roared with laughter till he near
ly split his sides.
I couldn't for the life of me ~ce what he
was laughing nt.
, Isn't she beautiful, you rogue ?' hem-
'Pa:"..Wie,' I replied very coldly
, Passable ! You puppy ! What do
you mean to say that Rosalie is not Muni-
.rolerably,' 1 answer.', twi4tinb off the
leaf a palmetto, which grew by the side of
the bench on which we were seated, just
shay ;Jim how indifferent 1 was.
'Bob,' said he, looking more soberly, .1
hal an idea you were a man of torte, but
1. see you are as likely to fall 'in love with
one of my black wenches as with the pret
tiest girl in South Carolina.'
'Who's that, uncle Ned?'
This remark was called forth by the
sudden appearance, upon the gravel walk,
of the loveliest creature 1 ever beheld, and
that, considering 1 have flirted with the
belles of Paris, Naples and Rome, is say
ing a great deal. I was confounded by
the sudden apparition, and springing from
my scat as if an electric shock had aroused
the slumbering blood in my veins, I stood
bolt upright before her.
Shades of Venus ! did any one ever see
such loveliness ! suuh a graceful movement
or such a divine eNpressioo !
1 could neither speak nor [cove so com
pletely was I paralyzed by the glorious
beauty of the nymph.
didn't know there was ant• one here,'
stammered she, with such a detectable
blush on her cheek, that I nearly went
mad with enthusiasm.
Before Lcould recall my .cattered senses
the beauty bounded away as lightly as a
11 hut the devil ails you, Bob ? what
are you staring ?' said uncle Ned.
11'ho is she I' asked 1, clasping my
hands in the rapt n roils excitement of the
''Phut ? Why that's little Sylphie
ard, one of Rosrlic's friends, who is alien.
ding a few weeks with her,' he replied in.
• 'Beautiful !' said I.
'Site !Passab !'
'She is divine !'
"Tolerably viol looking, but 61ie is
nothing to be compared with my Rosa
I was about to say something saucy ;
but 1 thought since uncle Ned really belie
ved what he said, I would not hurt his feel
logo by denying it. At dinner I met both
L, li • and was formally introduced-to
•-•y Iphie Iloward. I was provoked with un
cle when lie assigned me a seat inext to
Rosalie. I colfd hardly be civil to her,
with such a pair of beautiful eyes before
me, mil I hardly ceased to gaze upon
Sylphie during the hour we spent at the
After dinner we went out to ride horse
back. Uncle Ned annoyed me again by
contriving it so that I could help Rosalie
mount her horse, and ride by hor side, and
he the provoking old fool, did all those of
fices of gallantry for Sylphie.
'No use, old chap, you shall lose your
bet,' thought I, and I tried to be civil to my
I don't think I succeeded very well.—
lam sure I did not fall in love with her.
My eyes rested nll the time open the fair
and graceful horse-woman who rode before
And thus it was for a week. Uncle
Ned managed to keep me by the side of
Rosalie nearly all the time. If we played
whist she was my partner ; if we rode in
the carriage she sat by my side; if we wal
ked, he monopolized Sylphie and left Ro
salie to me—and morn than once the old
fellow left us alone together as though he
thought I was all ready to pop the ques
tion, and hand him over the thousand.
But I was discreet. I gave her a wide
berth, and sighed for the love of the beau.
tiful Sylphie Howard. I was head over.
heels in love—would have eloped with her .
in a moment, if she would have consen
In spite of my uncle's vigilenee, how.
ever, I found opportunities to flirt a little
with Sylphie, and one day I lurrod her
into a grove of palmettos in the rear of
the mansion house.
Time was precious. I was the hero of
a novel. Cruel uncles in bob-tail wigs
sought to crush out the affections of my
heart. In short I threw myself at her feet
and with all eloquence that Ilarverd Col
lege had been able to crowd into my com
position, I declared m love.• Al used clas
sic terms, I quoted Milton, Byron and
Sli al,3pero and called on all the gods in the
Ureece and Rome.
i nr ? Of course she
cid; she coulden't help accepting me—l
am not an ill-looking fellow, let me say,
extenuation of her weakness,and I had pop
ped the question in a decidedly original
manner. To be sure she accepted me.
I printed twenty four kisses on each of
her pretty cheeks, and she blushed till I
thought her eye lashes would take fire
and cheat me of my prize.
We kept our counsel fur two or three
weeks, and one morning, when we were
titling out, we got away from uncle Ned
and Rosalie an:l clipped it away about ten
miles to a clergyman, who was so obliging
as to supply :ne with a marriage certifi
We rode buck more leisurely. Indeed
my elopement was just the kind of excite
ment to suit me.
Wo got back to uncle Ned's about
"Where have you been?' asked uncle
' , Over to Rev. Nr, -'s. Allow
me to present my wife,' said I with per
"Just so; and uncle Ned you have lost
the wager. Ono thousand if you please,'
said I, holding out sty hand.
"Nu you don't you puppy.'
"Is it, Rosalie ?' said he turning to my
lilt, what do.you mean, Sylphie
'.lla, ha, ha, roared uncle Ned.
1 didn't know what to make of the utlair
"You hare lint, Hub,' cried the
old fellow a, ,tain as be could speak.
Fact, Boh,'snid he, pointing. to her I
bud hitherto known as any cousin, "this
is 831phie Howard,'
\'Ou have cheated me, then.'
"I have cheated you Into the handsom
est wife, and biggest fortune in South Car
olina. The fact is Bub, you were preju
diced against Rosalie. Yuu came here
resolved to be uncivil to her. I deter
mined to give her a fair chance, though
I had totease the jade into compliance.—
You are caught.'
"Not quite, unole Ned, this is not a le
gal marriage . Rosalie was united to me
under a fictitious name.'
"I don't cam a straw for that. You
married the lady you held by tte hand.
But, Bob, we will have it over again. Dn
you say so, you dog ?"
01. course 1 did say . so. I would not
have lost my divinity for all the treasure
in South Carolina. I paid over the mon
ey, end uncle Ned gave it to the free
schttol, of hia Shift.
A 1 . 4.‘v weeks after we were re.warCed
—and I return ed to the North will] my
Rosalie, the most beautiful and th
loving wife that ever Imbue l the d,stiny
of a wayward fellow like
1 ,( hiCii(1111011C
"Selling" British Officers.
At the encampment of a body of Brit
ish troops in the providence of liajepore,
in the East Indies, one of the officers had
a horse stolen, but the thief missing the
road before he gut out of sight of the fel:Ls,
was detected and breudit bad:
The gentleman, highly pleased nt
cove ring the horse, and much surprised
at the dext:rity of the fellow who carried
hits front the midst of six or seven files of
grooms, was more inclined to admire his
address and expertness than to punish
Next morning his reseattneitt Itavntg en
tirely subsided, he yielded to limo curio,ity.
Ile ordered the fellow, therefore, to be
brought before• him, and inquired by wbat
contrivance he had effected hi, purpose.
The fellow replied, he could not well
tell his honor, but if he pleased he would
then," snys the officer.
you aro scf had at desttrip• Lt, we
}tow you do it
"Now, sir, pray take notice.
the way I era vied over the grooms. The
next thing was to loosen the ropes behind,
which I did thus. I then clapped a halter
—observe, sir, if you please --over his neat;
"Admirable clover, by jure!" cries the
officer, laughing and rubbing his hand.,
.4n this manner," continued the fellow,
"I jumped upon his back, and when once
lam mounted, I give any man leave to
catch me who can.,'
In saying this, ho gave the horse a kick,
pushed him through the gaping crowd,
put him to his full speed, and carried him
An Illinoiu Judge.
I I:,ew one Judge, who presided at a
court in whi:h a man named Green was
convicted of murder, and it became his do•
ty to pronounce sentence of death upon the
culprit. Fe called the primer before
him and said unto him:
“Mr. Gree u, the jury by their verdict
say you are guilty of the murder, and the
law says you are to be hung Now, I
n:::nt you and all your friends do vu un
Indian creek to know that it is not I wit
condemns you, but it is tl:c jury and t!.
law. Mr. Green. the law allows "so tie:
for preparation, nod so t!, , . • -
to know what time you IC, . •
To this the pri •,• :
'•May it plea, dinti'. I.! .1 •; IV
at any time, those that kill the •
no power to kill the soul ; ray prep:Hat •.
is made, and I am ready to suffer of
time the court may appoint. —
The judge then said :
Mr. Green, you must know that it is a
serious matter to be hung ; it cannot hap.
pen to a man more than once in his life,
and you had better get all the time you
can get ; the court will give you untd this
day four weeks. 'Mr. Clerk look at the
almanac and see whether this tlay four
weeks comes on Sunday."
The clerk looked at the alma a le ca
directed and reported that, "this day :'our
weeks came en Thursday."
The judge then said :
Mr. Green, the court gives you this Jay
four weeks, ut which time you are to Lc
The case was prose Outed by James Tar.
ney Esq., the Attorney General of the
State, who here interposed :
'"May it please the court, on solemn oc•
ct.s:ons like the preset t, when the life do
man is being sentenced away for crime by
no earthly tribunal, it is usual and proper
for courts to pronounce a formal sentence
in which the lending features of the crime
shall be brought to the recollection of the
prisoner ant he be duly exhorted to re
pentance, nnt warned against the judge
ment in the world to come !"
To which tho judge replied :
'Oh, Turney, Mr. Green under
ttands the whole inciter as well as if I had
preached to him for a month 1 " He knows
he has got to be hung this day four weeks,
you understand it in that tray, Mr Green
don't you 1"
"Yes," said the prisoner.
Upon which the judge ordered him to
be remanded to jail, and thecourtadjourn•
it Thu happiness of a man depend,
iihnnst entirely apon hi, int a tine inersi
'; st.iry is t,,i,
of congres,l rrcnn Uii
s.al consecutive years returned to Cf u- No tuna ever dreamed so instructively,
grits; and as the hotels and boardinv an.l to :,o good a purposemerhaps, as 13on
s,s in Washing,ten Ci'y in ti, .e There is something in the nature of
were all on a par, or rather below p; r, (I,w:ls, though few profess to believe in
the members where in the habit of them that so relates them to the spirit-land
pying year after, year the rooms. The they excite interest an I attract atten
table of Chi.. H.'s boardinghouse (which ti's The dreams of Bunyan have led
was kept by a widow lady and her two thousands to rase too and to seek (Itsir
daughters)was regularly furnished with final home in Heaven. Whatever is illus
stereotyped dinner, and at one en 1 of the toatire of our duty, and inspires confidence
tablo always appeared a broiled mnekeral. • in God, and faith in the sure promises of
11., whose seat was near the fish. Ills word, is of abiding interest. If the
had gazed so frequently upon it for a EV, fu•lt sloth lead anybody to stars
to was touched except by the tha: upon a now line by mitts-lug the narrow
he knew it all .by heart." 413-1 CIO ,ing the invisible bridge, the
Now, if the distin!nished repto,tita- am wall not here been told in vain ft
tire had any one peculbr virtue, is was , is rAated by the P , :r.:llr. [liken, in a voi-
n (P. ? , ietlate desire to iuulie every person tune jteit published
att.; evert' creature around him ,tappy.— man dreamed once that ho was gt,
In the cant, of time t.`ant,..fre,s adjourned, lug along in the Urcatd road, and Satan was
and lien. Il paid Lin bill to •Ihe widow, tlra. , :oing hint down to hell. Alarmed, I),
and tint ready to start home. sta t ,, cr,tl I, a lit•lr, and ytddenly one appeared
stead at the dwr ; the old in lovelier ler., saying . , “Follow tne,"—
diawing the hcao toni, the 1nt,.0. , ,date1:.• !dtatt vattidied, and in lits
wida te Lc the h a nd, and it, Lade 1 lan,i tho wan thought he followed the
her farewell ; then I;i,s)ig the thol,litters, het:vet:ly my in a i!r,tight and natraw way
said he would like to t.e., the, in Ohio, t.t.tii i,. tane to a ricer whero ho n
and furnish the, ry
Bureven this NV ,a
Who stor , d along. thy w;:l
As he passed around the breakfl.st table, more narrowly, the drew
which was not yet ' , cleared off," he saw' n: ~. what ;11,1,e:iced to be a hair, ex
his eld friend the mackerel. The tears tending from. one bank to the other batik.
came in his eyes, and raising it by the tail over ideas, sail the ang.d. 'O, how
with his finger, parted with it, saying:— can 1?' said the man, is too slender and
Loot! bye, my old Loy ; you and I ; cannot sustain ine."lt will sustain you.
have served a lung campaign together ; Ma from al, tee--I cannot tic, and I give
but (wiping his eyes) I suppose we shall j you my word it wid sustain you.' And
meet again next winter! Good bye !" now while the man was trerribling and
The old gentleman rapidly left the house, afraid to venture, he thought Satan again
and jumping into the stage rattled off, and seized upon him to drag him down to hell.
fortunately fur his ears, the widow.. tee,' t r I.ir7.,ed by necessity, ho put his- foot up,
,an• him again. the bridge, slender as it appear , H. and
,11.,!ant a , ot
' • ,
I . III:SENCE OF I : :
• • ;. n botrayia,.. .
••.: ' os, of mind, entered with 0 ca.
v i.ttife in his hand, and shutting the „
door, come up to her and said. ” lar t -r
'• e".th still h'''
- (H , Fiuwers hrost`to
an odd idea has occurred to tile. t ividi keop s:gltio„.•
to taint the hand of John the Baptist, and I Naught seems to pea . :
Clasp the !quids meekly over the still
I think yours might make an excellent I
breast—they're no itt,,r, work to do ; close
study for it. The lady looked at her
the weary eyes—they've no more tears to
brother's eye, and seeing no token of a jest
concluded that •cut to do an he said. shed ; part the chimp ;or!.
There w, • •nc and b,..fleunv
nest rah) to bear. UL„
to love, It voice, and calutnny't stinging
si•!,.. • '• • •
i n fro
a ; tO
• . have come—aU too tile
put it „ in r4ive you! No frown gath
._, • era en the marble brow as you gaze--Ito
„ wing, scorn curls the chiselled lid—no flash of
she stepped iightly iicr,s, the lbw, and wounded feeling mounts the blue veined
p..ssed out, ln another moment she was I temples.
God forgive you ! for you; feet, trim
safe in her room, whence she easily gave
alarm, and returned, when the madman must shrink appalled from death's cold ri -
I ver—your faltering tongue ask: , can this
be death ?' Your fading eye: lingers lov•
ingly on the sunny earth, your clammy
hands yield its last feel. 46 flutter.
t• • !
11, :1.2; 1
EE;;'••Viilia.n, I valid my vig."
VY , my ng, box. rich ,
ros a voek, von 1 rent 10 1'
•I Anl wely n_t ' from a sister' , .
rronuncitttion, Mr. ' C:,‘,501C.,..14ure from t!ln
wig not .1r„.! . .. Lc.. 1:1 , 1 hos,)l ?
y, Lad I,,ettk r ea/ !
I had on the Ida.. t • ;; these brokelt limb, were never ga•
up ! If beyond death's swelling
meeting, DI the wt,trs
yuu „,,. , „.) riot ri..01 there were no etornal shore ! If for
your criticise,_ .in nv vorJs; I out not V:, the strugglint.; bark there w, r.: no port of
j ug a it; I,lit 1 n t , I>o CC! If athwart 'hit lowerinj cloud
going to utl n call: t, Log the t:trvei ruu ! oprattg to bright ho;‘• of promise !
als3 uvound uer
hops t g,) far ;1, th, Vater Furl,:..'
NOT DEAD YET —MrS. •1 I • I uutz.-1. , :u,r, honest labor, is
a sprightly old lady in her hand s• • •.• ! ifol. Activity is the rul
who had been promising her ha, - • . • • ..f lie, and blightest relish.
tuna to her nephew. He had v . ..•: .i • • conquest are the results of la
it hallo century, lisping daily : • .• • ' - an hilma g ine "' th in without it.
pleasure of. closing her dying o:. - .• . " eta" on earth is he that puts
lingering her money. Every night, ...lid chiefly and proudly to honest la
he heard the slightest sound in the hen, i_• a business and ordinance of
God. Suspend labor and where is the he hastened to her door, in fend hope thi:t
ry and pomp of earth— the fruit of fields
his dearold aunt was in her last pains, and
places of fashion for which men strive
his day of possession was at hand. At ' aid
last she rang her bell violently at one o'clock I"" war ! Let the laborer scofler.look at
in the incasing. He flew to her bed,ide• himself sod le"'" what are the trophies of
She must be dying. lie was cure of it, toil. From the crown of his head, to the
and glad of it, too, sole of his fost, unless he is made a beast
"Aunt, dear aunt, what can I do for he is the debtor and slave of toil. 'rite
labor which he scorns has tracked him in
ou r to the ,tatt•ro appearance of man.—
! John, nothing's the matter. It's i where gets -be his garment ;and eu .
the first day of April. yon fool you. I , page ! Let ' s hut. oi 11, 1 ;7
ain't dead iitt a fi t r i ow. tot
VOL. 20. NO. 33
lk,)Ciitittfitt l boltqlits.
I'uiat:nt; is a certiiit direct",
•tP:,ss over that bridge'."
:1 the man. 'Yes,
a di.. t
.1 must pass over
fimtli,re is un told ilt.Vell is be•
four - d it a plan
A. Beautiful Sentiment.
Tile moon bulk calmly dowo %Olen matt .1
'Cit , , mid the n
I ill I I trIVC ruth-
I r .11 that pied-
• . Lr,•les:ili turned away;
• • ice, and watt!,
Ici !,, :7 Tar !T.t another victim
, • . ',••••• ! What ! nn
the houschohi sleep-
if this 1.0 nil,
: //d /Pf ,111111
to OW ear alilc