The pilot. (Greencastle, Pa.) 1860-1866, April 07, 1863, Image 1

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(North West Corner of the Public Square,)
the following rates, from which there will be no
le eubecription, in advance..
in six months
thin twelve months
240 paper will be discontinued unless at the option
the Publishers, until all arrearages are paid.
subscriptions will be taken for a less period
six tnonths.
cicct pottrn.
.............. . . . •••••••••'
hath not seen, nor ear. heard..neitber hath it
red into the heart of. man the things that God
prepared for therWthat love him.-1. Cos. . :
Though lovely is our lower world,
And clad with beauteous grace.
It bath no likened% flit home—
Our future dwelling-place.
Earth's flowers, ite streams, its singing birds
Aro not. like those above,
For there no saddening changes &ma
To turn the tide of love.
The cup of pleasure here we drain, •
But taste its dregs at last :
We turn to see the cheering sun,
Bnt meet the wintry blast.
But pleasure there bath no alloy, I,
Its sun so setting ray;
It needs not. fading earthly light it
To glide its fadeless day.
• 'tr.%
0, when we reach the river-side. t t .,)
And catch a gleam of heaven.
No earthly scene will memory cast
Across the lovely vision. _
Press onward, then, throggh,eartitly life,
Its storms and changes dare;
Thy goal, thy future home is heaven,
A world without compare!
o ...
se's come, Zed, bag and b gage, lug and
, e," exclaimed Miss Sus n Blodgett,l
lump and rosy-cheeked Yankee girLabout
.en years of age, to her brbther, who was
hay in a field behibd his father's house,
ho's come, Sewze ?" inquired Zedekiah,
stopped work and leaned upon his rake.
rich cuzzun, Jewlia Burnett; fiom Bos
and she's brought her feller with her."
tat sort of a feller?" asked Zed.
out as cewt and cewriuss lookin' one as
yew laid your eyes on, Zed.. He's <got
hair all over his face, and looks very' Much
the head like eaur big bull•dog."
stop yewer tarnal blackguardtn , Sewse,
dens t, I 'spose the fellers a forrinner,
retty much all of them air sort of critters
much hair on their faces as they detron
lads. It's the fashion wheie they came
if they'd „better stay there, and, pet,cpuic
:ighenite honest people into-fits," ;replied
J. "When I first saw him bandit? euz•
'Jewlia eout of the coach, I didn't know
per tew faint away, bust emit a laffni;Of
Finally, though, I concleWded tew fun
id so intew the heouse, wher,e I. aeon ar•
Is heard Jewlia introduce the feller tew
as Cenunt Gasparivn, from Ittleeye.",
! but don't. that seoutolawful grand,
" observed Zed. "Cenunt Gitspyer
. I caleewlate eour family can flourish
the strength of that. I feel us though
, wit an inch taller already. Neow dew
straight home, .Sewze Blodgett, and
yewer hair, and put yewer red bumbazeen
on, and then go intew my room, and lay
,day go.tew-meiltin' fliib'a 'eout on the
:ddy for me te* put on."
on when ?" inquired Miss Susan.
..s soon as I get home, yew tarsal_ goslin.
' . t aps this ere C:ount Greenerthaugrasso,
04 .g
hy, Zedekish Blodgett, thow yew dew
interrupted Susan. "Can't yew call the
d`. l i rby his right name, Gasparivo ?"
I try and hit as near tew it as I cant re-
Zed. "But I 'spore he'll kind o'lWant
ape w show him round among the nativ4."'
• n't for heaven's sake show him to
7 ,
ran children," said Susan.
not ?" asked Zedekiah.
use the dredful lookin' face of his'n
pt tew,frighten 'em into a second-hand
eout, Sewzo Blodgett; yew're the
blackguard there is in Essex county,
home with yew, neow, and dress up,
It dew I want tew dress up for, Zed ?
't 'spose I want taw steal away Jewlia's
, w yew?"
re ao tarnal ktnely ye* can't git a
feller, let arum ' a forrin ceount," re
I? Don't yew seem to believe it,
mpudence. Didn't 'Siah Hutchins
tguy near dyin! on my account?"
"That was because yew was' arter him, Sewze.
and not - he after yew."
"Ad didn't Bill'Wiggini e'en a most cry
his ers eout," continued Susan "'cause 1
wouldn't let him wait upon. menhome from the
"1311 I's been crazy this last three years, and
that aehnunts for 111; 4 1 : Ally actions," 'retorted
ged. `PTaint o lut use biackgusr4in'.with.tne,
Sewze, so yew *may as well shet up and glyhotue,
and make yowe'rfieff asiv4beable as ye can tew
eour rich euzzun!!
"Hold yewer Waal Aongue, Zed, and., ook
end ace who's•ecitilie-d'own-the Noe."
As Zedekialt turned and looked aleng the
lane leading from the house of his father to
the field in which he was at work, he• noticed
the approach of two persona, the one, a splen
didly attired and very. beautiful young, lady,
whom le judged might be aboui the same age
as his sister Susan, whilst the other was a tall,
thin•looking young:mAn, dressed in the height
of fashion, who sported, besides a tremendous
black beard, an extensive mustache, with goatee
and imperial ki•inatch.
We may as well,,state„here as anywhere, that
Miss Julia Burnett was the, daughter of - a 're
tired merchant, who resided some few years ago
in a subirlan'town within about five minutes'
ride of the city of Boston. Although - this
gentleman was an individual of the strictest
integrity, and had made the large fortune he
possessed at the time our story commences by
means of lucky speculations in the pleheian
articles of wax and candles, he had become,
long before the time his daughter visited her
poor relations in the country, proud, vain and
aristocratic to an,"lfiliinited and very absurd
Fashion was, in, the idol at whose un•
hallowed shrine'Mr. Burnett, his wife and only
daughter most =devotedly worshipped; rand as
it was very fashionable; at the time here speci
fied, for families of his peculiarly expluskve
class to =ape foreign servants, and., bow down.
with studied' humility to titled adventurers . (or
those who assumed to be such) from -foreign
lands, the family in question were overjoyed at
the introduction into their midst, on the occa
sion of an evening party, of Count Gasparivo,
said to be 'an Italian of noble birth, whose
family lineake dated beck to the first days of
the Roman Empire.
, .
"I hope, my dear, said Mrs. Burnett to, her
husband, as soon as the party in question was
over, "you iii4itbd Count Gasparivo‘ to" - Call
lie is ode ,of the finest talkinff men I
Cr.YP awe,
"Tea, mid a nobleman to. boot,',' ; replied; the
husband. "Most certainly I asked him tb.c;ll
agdtn, and he Vratracibusli facetted •totaccept
My urgent invitation. ' He 'dines with Mt to=
"9 I am so glad of that Ifiardly know bow,
to ect-I" , retuto9d ,40 P;ou kuovi
Julia has just oome,out, and if sha , ,Forks the
oar& right, may be able to catch this , distin
guished noblemanefor a lover and a husband:.
Then we envied' by the richest and
most exclusive families' in :Boston, and become
at once 'the very head of and brilliant
"Which it has fora long time been my high-,
est ambitiOn to attain," respOnded Mr. Burnett.
"As to Julia's working her card right, why,
you must sae, my dear, that•. she does so, and
then all will be well."
"Let me alone for that," replied the lady ;
and the conversation dropped.
Next day the count punctually appeared
at the dinner• hour, and Julia, acting strictly
upon her mother's instructions, played off the
artillery of her charms upon the distinguished
stranger with certain and most marked effect.
Se the count immediately became a constant
visitor at Mr. Burnett's, and in less than six
months' time became the accepted and betroth
ed lover of hid daughter.
But Julia did not enter fully into this grand
matrimonial speculation without feeling eonsid
erame regret for a poor young student of me
dicine, with whom she had become acquainted
whilst at school in Boston, about a year previ
ous to her acquaintance with Count Gasparivo.
Edward Harley (the student in question) loved
Julia, and in her secret heart she loved him ;
but well knowing that his unfortunate poverty
would prove an insuperable tar to their union,
she at once determined to banish, if possible,
his image from her mind, and marry a man
who, so far as wealth was concerned, should be
her equal if not superior.
Supposing she had found such a man in the
distinguished foreigner, who had very benevo
lently offered his heart and hand, Julia thought.
lcssly accepted of his splendid proposals, and
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the marriage was appointed to come off at the
close of the young lady's present visit to her
poor relations in the country.
As Julia and her foreign companion approach
ed within speaking distance of her country
tbe'foriner; adaresSing Susan, 'said
. , • !
"Is that good-looking young man standing
beside you with a rake in his.hand cousin Zede
kiah ?"
"That's him sartin," replied. Susan. "But
you hadn't ought tew call him good lo4ite."
"Why not?" inquired Julia..
.ti,Because he's as-preond as Satan
,pepw, and
.; •
that'll make him considerble preouder."
, "Dew yew stop yewer tarnal gab, Sewze
Blodgett," interposed Zed, "and go home and
help ma'am get supper."
Teti, yew mean," suggested Susan.
"Tea be darned! No, I don't mean tea,
nuther; I mean supper, sick as bread and milk,
pork and greens, and Injin johnny-cake."
"Why, Zedekiah, heovi yew dew run on be
fore eour rich cuzzun."
"Allow me," interposed Julia, "to introduce
to both of you at once, Count G a sparivo, a,dis
tinguisbed Italian nobleman, . who, I have no
doubt will be happy to wake your acquaint
"Heow dew yew dew, Mister Ceouut Been
yergaspo ?" said ,Zedeiziah, as he stepped for
ward and rather sheepishly offered his hand.
"Gasparivo, yew tarnal fool," whispered
Susan, loud enough. however, to be heard by
the whole company.
"I shall be at my last gasp before I git it
right, I railly believe," answered Zedeltiah.
"Me vent well,hut, can not speak de very
good Ingleese,"said the count, as he, touched
the tips of his kid floyed fingers to .Zed's sub
stantial hand, and then quickly withdrew it, as
if it had been stun..
"Yew can't, hey . Well, Uspose not," re
plied Zedeiciah. the potater crop in
yewer part of the world F"
"What dew yew 'spose he .knows abeout po
tatoeS," interposed Susan; "he's a nobleman."
"Well, what if he is," returned Zetfi "he
eats' and, drinks like Other hewntans, don''t he?"
"Bless me, how cloudy it has suddenly be
come," observed Julia . , with a view of turning
the conversation into a different channel. "It
looks as thou g h it was going to rain right away,
su I think we bad better all of us hasten into
the house."
"All but me," responded Zedekiah; "I can't
go, for I've got , tow stack up. this hay; and then
go arter the' ceows."
"And for the Lord's, sake dew try and polish
yeWer'self np tint& y ew
'come ye'come back where
r 0 .
eour rich cuzzun is," whispered Susan 1 who
therenien turned and followed Julia and the
count towards the house, whilst Zedekiah
gently stacked his hay, and then started fora
pasture at some distance from the field after
his cows.
' , Pt , i.'
As he passed on his way thither a narrow
thicket of alders that bordered on the highway
and'hid it, partiallyfrom his view, Zeilekiah
heard two men conversing together,, one of
whom arrested at once. .foptsteps and atten
tion`by-sayitig= '{ ' •3
"I don't think it's .bes to go any, nearer , the
house, Chillins because it we .do, we may be
observed by the wrong customers."
"Perhaps not," returned Chillins. "But
are you sure, Hobson, that yonder is the house
where the count is stopping?"
"Yes, I know it is; and his intended wife's
aunt lives in it."
"He's coming a new game, though, for a
fancy pickpocket," observed Hobson.
"One of the most accomplished covies, in
the profession, Bill is," replied Chillins.
"What time did the count agree to meet us
here?" asked Hobson.
"At six o'clock ; and it only wants ten min
utes of it now," returned his companion.
"Do you suppose he has got some money for
us?" ,
"I know he has," replied Chillina, "for he
borrowed a hundred and fifty dollars from old
Burnett the day before he name here."
"Has he begun to bleed him already'?"
"Of course he has, and will tell us•all about
it as soon as he meets us here," replied Chil
Thinking that, for the time being, at least,
he had heard enough, Zedekiah, instead of go
ing after the cows, hastened back to the house,
which he reached just after the supposed count
had, as Julia said, gone out for a walk.
"If it aint tew , much trouble," said Zed,
"I would like tew haye yew go eout for a walk
tew, Miss Jewlia, along with me."
"Doesn't it rain r" inquired Julia.
"No l clearin' all off," replied Zedekiah.
"Upon the whole, cousin Zed," returned
Julia, after considering a moment, "I 'guess I
wont go.
• ,
((Perhaps, arter yew speak With me a mintn
or tew priyately, yew'll alter your mind," Zed
•I , '
heaven's and airth's what
. •,
the ,
'Matter with ye ?"' . Stistin. "What's
" "The moon is, or will be soon," returned
Zed;' whis thorenPen toolr! JUlia aside,' and re
peatea'' eas nis eea s e verywor of
the'ciiriotie'Odeigatien he had" heard behind
the alders. 'T ut further hesitation,
Julia l astily " put g oo . her `on et and 'shawl, and,
under' Zedekiali e s 'faithful championship, re
paired by a circuitous path to the same place
'of listening` the latter had previouslY occupied.
, „
The first words' shp heard were uttered by ,
Chilling, who spoke as follows:
"BY gad, Comit 811 Swazey, I hope after
old B 't'
you marry urnet s daughter, you wont
cut the profeEsion altOgether. there'i a nice
little job of breaking in` in New York
`coming off soon, in which we shall very much
need your advice and assistance."
"Only give me time 'to get old Burnett's
daughter and a little of 'his Cash," replied the
quondam Connt*, and y o u shall have both: If
I could get the cash witbon t the girl, I wouldn't
be' bothered with her; but as that little thing
can't be dene, I must Make a virtue of neces
sity and take the two."
"Tell us , how you managed to come the no
bletnan over the old man," said Hobson.
"My dress, mustache and broken English
did th'at to perfection. But I'm in a hurry to
gc;', and here is fifty dollars;to divide between*
'you. Where's your team?"
"ifit l ebed to a tree ehisa by," r e plied Chil-
. 4 411 rig,hi. .600 d-night," said the count,
and turned back towards the house, Whilst
'Hobson an4 , Chillins got into their chaise and
drove away.,
- oThen,i compauyi With' Zedekialti. Jislie
rushed through' he thick - et 'el - alders into the
highway, and as she ,caught up yrithlhe count,
'addressed him thus : •
for once. io,my life I have beet a
lucky listener, and overheard you unmask your
own .true:criminal character.", , •
without ,apswerin g , a ,word, Mr. William
Swasey n alias Count Gasparivo, took to his
heels and decamped from Julia's presence; and
the next day Julia, accompanied by Zedekiab
and. Susan, went home to her father's • house,
whcre.sho ,exposed tho count's., true: designal
which so exasperated. Mr. Burnett tta,to, cause
him eZeOtto Oen:kJ° .the ;police, .who
'soon after arrested,both. Swazey •and .his conv
paniqns, and discovered that:they were old of
fenders „ So„they each ; had a f term in prison to
verve out; whilst Julia, ailowingt her. 'secret
love I to:,come. r toplight, - accepted, the hand ,of
Edward i llarloy; .and, tas !his wife,. our ,rich
cousin, with: her busband ,and 4 littlek.boy, , iei at ,
this, present, time, enjoying.; an= an Dual visit to
her country friends, ' ,
i ;
121. 00 D . D V 10E.
Never, cut a piece_out of a n'ewspiper until
you have looked on the other. side' where per
haps you may finit!something more valuable
than that which you first intend to appropriate
—Never put salt into your soup before you
have tasted it, I have known gentlemen very
much enraged by doing so—Never burn your
fingers every day, when they might have escap
ed if they had been careful.—Don't put your
feet upon the table. True, the members of
Congress do so, but: you are not a member of
Cougress.—lf you form one of a large mixed
mpany, and a different stranger enters the
room► and takes a seat among you, say something
to him, for Heaven's sake, even although it be
Only "Fine evening, sir!" Do not let him sit
bolt upright, suffering all the apprehensions
and agonies of bashfulness, without any relief.
Ask bow he has been; tell him you know his
friend, so and, so—anything that will do to
break the icy stiffness in which very decent
fellows are sometimes frozen on their debut
before a new eirAle. Take the PILOT yourself;
do not borrow it from your neighbor, and pay
for kin advance.
IN Dante's journey through hell he found a
set of people who were suddenly taken up by
a fierce wind and borne about at its will with
out any of their own; they never knew when
this wind was coming, but they could not rest
long—it always came. These might have been
holders of public office,-this wind the breath
of party.
A Corrupt ruler is but a reigning sin ; and a
sin in office is not entitled to respect.
Advertisements will be inserted in Tits Pao? at
the following rates:
I column, one yeer
of a column, one year.
f of a column, one year.....
1 square, twelve menthe.
I square, six months—
I square, three months-.
1 •square, (ten lines or less) 3 insertions 1.00
Each subsequent insertion— ....... 26
Professional cards-, one year 5.00
NO. 10.
Marry if you , would prosper ; a pair amid
ways tour-liandedl- , 'individual never..
If womaedo.the greater part of the talking,,
they also do the better part of it.
A. beau dismissed by a belle and an arrow
diemissed by a bow are apt to be olt ii a burry..
Few ladies are so mexiest as ter be ►illiog
to set in the lap : og .eise a homy.
Stuffing in a good way'to preserre a dead bird . ?
bat a poor way to preserve a lira person.
The most vahrable help a was ever gets is
when he helps himself.
Maw leads woman rate alter•;. in dad ad
his leadership begins and ends.
Don't put your watch under your pillow; a
man should never "sleep upon his watch."
There's many a slip between the cup and the ,
lip, and not a few between the first kiss and
the, ring.
The rwts of home earth 'at the centre of
!the earth, and blossom over a eottap does is
sight' of heaven.
Woman , should. be protected Bry men as the
rose is guarded by its thorn, the honey defended
by the bee.
The mitend of a passionate seen's life is in
contractins debts in his passion which his
tue obligee biro to pay.
There is noshing so had en the shive o f des
pondency when he attempts to dance ,in the
chain' s oftrhyme.,
Nothing so adorns the fiee a* eheetfulness.
When the 'heart is in flower s its Mows and
beauty piss to the features.
We dealt wear , eaririugs as thowevaaa do,
but the dear. oreaturmofteu bore; our ears as if
they' tbougbt we ought to,
The great ein is limitation. Aa soon as you
once come up'with it man's limitations, it ie all
over with him.
Peeple neither acute nor profound often say
the think without effort, which we wept and
hare Jong been'hurpting-for is vain.
The mountoin swan* sublimes its stiffness
before ws, any awe of draped , zwiesty,s atalaa
mite .er eternity - P , •
. 'The prospect of `a 116fterdeffties iteeltin '
life `treigi faintly bat '`defiiiiiiiittify,
scaVe'aiirroia i 1f in a lai!e. '
It is vain to struggle against change and con_
fusion. a The-. whole is turned upside
doge ;every twenty r four hour*.
In the in erchapke or Nadu! , and "iron com
pliments between soldiers, it iti'tliong,lit more
blessed to Ore than to receive":
The laws; according to Cicero, are silent
amid armi; latiryers are-silent neither
n war nor peace
The soul that has tm'established limit to cir
cumscribe its endeavors loses itself He that
is everywhere is nowhere.
The best pill in the world is a grain of corn-
Ilion sense, but it is not to be bought at the
apothecary's, for it is not a drug in the mark 3t.
An English writer says that Arkwright
wrote his name upon the streams. We don't
see how he could ; streams are not stationery.
Nothing is more impoverishing than an inju
dicious pursuit of wealth. Thousands of
searchers after the philosopher's stone have
died beggars.
He that sympathizes io all the happiness of
others, enjoys the safest happiness, and be that
is warned by all the folly of others, has attained
the soundest wisdom.
Victor Hugo says, it is woe to a man to leave
behind him a shadow which has his form. It
is not strange then that a man is sometimes
afraid of his own shadow.
Choose a clergyman of cheerful spirit. If
you can get along with people Who carry-a cer.
tificate in their faces that their gooddestlivao
great as to make them very miserable; Your
children rannot.
Have nothing in your dress or furniture so
fine that you cannot afford to spoil it, and get
another like it yet to preserve the harmonies
throughout your person and dwelling.
36.0 C
. 5.00