Erie observer. (Erie, Pa.) 1830-1853, September 11, 1847, Image 1

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t ` g 6 T H E 'IV Q R 1..0 ISDO V R N:E D TOO . MU C H
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),- '7
E XVIII. i _
I A MBER 11 1847•. • 1 . -
,--- 1.. N.
. . •. • -• 1 • ,__________. -
BW! . . rif.D
T RM S •
yew, in advance,. $1 50
dollars a year will invariably be
terms Will be strictly adhered to
inserted at 50 - Cents per square
ion, anti 25 cents for each sub
l ot" all varieties, such as Books
bills, Show Bills, ljards,Steam
for Mites, Receipts, &c. exe-
LAC and on shortnoticc.
One copy, one
Otherwise, tw,
charged: These
)in all eases.
or .the first inger 1
sequent inserti9
Job Printing",
Pamphlets, Hang
boat Bills, Blank.
toted in thckbest
Dealer in Grocerii
fc. Np. 1, Peri,
I --
es, Provisions, Candies, Frnit
y Block, State street, Erie, Ps:
AttorneyLai Layv. Mice up stairs in the Tam
many Hall building,north of the Prothonotary's
1 (Mike. 9
Grocerips, Harilwiire,
, Limo, Iron, Nails &c. No. 121
Dealer in Dry
Cineenn \Varc,
Cheapside, Er,
fgh Surveyor; °nice in - Exchange
it., Erie.
.101.1'(NSON, •
1011iee to the Public Building
Louse, up stairs. in the room
Sherit£ and tilfectly over, the
sill be given to all busineus
50 ,
County and Unroll
, Buildings, Fre
A TT oi
Has removed his
near the Court
occupied by lii
Prompuitteili ion
dusted to his c
—.mit,' ... vy Alt DiAut :........
A ND Dealers )n Lelii.gli and Erie C1, :4 Salt
/1 and Prodttc genet ally. Pa rtiettla'y atten
tion paid to tie shale of Produce and purchase of
Al erchatidize.
.N 0.3 & 4 Cobuirn Squar9(mtliWlia;l. '
E. N: nummtr, - U. DIOGG'i3.
Minh), N. V. • 19
Attorney and Co inseller at Law ; Ofilee No.- 2
'State .1., typo: ite the Engle Hotel, Eric, Pn.
Attorneym \ St Con iFellort. et Lan, Office on Frond;
Street; o-ker, S ackson 4 , . Co's. Store, Erie.
April 2/I, 4817,
(ht.. ELIA/
Ilas pertninently I
residenie on tit'
locattll in Erie. ()nice at his
,e cannier of Seventh and Peach
Pelers in Fore". , n arid Domestic Dry Goods,
Readv Nladc Clothinz, Poo•:4 and Shoes, &e.
I, ,Flemming Block, State Street,
Erie, Pa, \
'Attorneys and qounsellks at Law—,olTice on
Sisal street, 4st side / tile Public Square„
Erie, Pi,
3. GAttlit %Mt
0. ..001111:3 & CO.
Dealers in \Yalu es, Jewelry, Silver,German Sil
ver, Plated and Britninnia Ware, Cutlery, Mil
itary and Faller Goods, N 0.7 Reed House, Erie
Pa. / 2
Iyholesale and Retail Dealers in Dry Goods, G ro.
eerier', Hardo+re, Crockery, Glassware, Iron,
Nails, Leather, Oils, etc. etc. corner of State
street and the üblic:Squa, opposite the Eagle
Tavern,,F.rie. a.
Cabinet Maknii, Upholster and Undertaker,
State Street, Erie Pa
Physician and SOrgeon, office on Seventh Street,
west of the M • thodiqt Church, Erie: Pa.
LKER & coox,
General Forwar.inz, ConitniSsion, and Produce
Merchants; It d Ware House, east of the Pub
id2e, Er* l e. , .
Manufacturers Tin,Copp and Sheet-Iron
ware corner French and Filth streets, Erie.
Iron Founders,
Stoves, Rollo
cholesale and' retail dealers in
-ware kc. State street, Erie, Pa
WholeAnl(l and r
D ., ye stufrs ,G
Eno, Pa.
11. BURTON &, CO.
! , 014 , dealeri n Dri , s,Medicinci
'oceries, &.e. N 0. 5 ., Reed House
• - _C. M. Tri
Dialer in Dry Goods, Grjnxries, 4.c. No. I 11,
Chpapside, Erie Pa.
- - - -
Dealers in Dry Goods, ;Groceries, No.
Bound Block State stAErie, Pa
Dealers in pru_s, Medicines, Paints, Oils, Dye,
a. Glass, e., No. 6 Reed Home, Erie
forwarding anti Commission Merchants; 109
French Street, Erie, and at - 6 111 Street Canal Ba
son, also deal ra in Groceries and Provisions,
Dealer in (lard% aro, Dry Goods, Groceries) &c.,
east sidp, of th• Diamond, find one door east of
the Eagle Hotel, Erie, Pa.
By l i firam L. Bilown, corner of State eared and
the Public square, Erie, Pa. Easter4-Western,
and Southern Stage office,
Fashionable M 'reliant Tailors, on the Public
Square,' a few doors west of State s tre e t , - Erie,
Pa.. ,
Dealer in Theologicalreellnneous,•Sunday
and Classh alSchool ok; Stationary, etc. etc.
No. 111,
Attorney and Counsellor at law, prairie du Chien,
W. T. practises in the counties of Crawford,'
Grant and to a, W. 'Land in Clayton county,
low a Teyritory.
. _ 1 .
WA NT V.Dn exchange for Goods, Wool, Rut
ter,i, Cheese , and all kinds of Country Pro-
- June 6, nag.
.....:_- 3
Li ARDWAP,?..—SheIf, Hardware and Mouse
_ it - Trimmings can always be had very% cheap at
the cheap store of ' S. JACIiMON 4 co.
'November. l, 1346. 27
V scribers will pay cash for good clean Timo
thy teed. B. TOM LINSON &CO..
01‘4 5 GUFFEES' series of School Books, 1, - 2,
111 . Erio l :Aay and 5 1 A i raale at Nd , lll, French St.
LOOMIS & Co. have removed their stock
` l 4-A • of CLOCKS, Witiettes, JEWELRY, FANCY
GOODS,etC. etn., Noi.s, People's Row, State street,
nearly opposite the Eagle Hotel, where they will
he pleased to have their 'friends call as usual.
N. B. A large addition to their stock in trade
will be madeln a short time.
Erie, May 19. 1947. . I
GLoVES., We have the. beat asaorttnent that
will be in this market of ail kinds, including
Stewart's self imported black and 'fancy Kid,
faiicy and vat
e s ated Silks and China Linen.
I April 46, AVILLIVISiIa
Written for tteo Erli
why am I shut in the
i Made fast by clanking
A ahuitiler cold Nino me
And chills my weary b
The waning moon is in t
' And shines between m
And oh! there must be t
The bright and twinkl I
A dreadful gloom aniline'
Opo! ape! that irou d
-011! bear me, keeper!—l
Ah! ha! tie hear. no m,
I loved her once, andlny
Methinks I her voice,
And hear her light step ei
- •, 'Rejoice, my heart, ref
But hold!—it is the keep'
The rusty hinges crns I
31y soul is filled. with fun.
I hoar his voice u&u,
Ha tells me that I mast
Oh! keeper I'm not m
Ile bids me lilt the night
But eh* my heart le ea
Once more hoe gone, en
In This lone darkabod
Again upon my face the
Rods down in sorrow's
HONESDALE, Auu.,1847.
The Outlaw of the
"Would that the Califor
as lof t y as the California
claimed I, extending treys
less upon the loftiest so
which edges theSacrale
"Not so," returned my
would be too haril•to elim
Harry South . was one o those men who re=
veal only to their intimate friends a marked
peculiarity of character. There are many
such; all indeed may be re Ily so, for every
man f onv inc . es those who know him best that
ho pOssesses a true and fu I individuality; but
more,than any other of m acquaintance, my
friend managed,to' musk dreamy poetical
imagination and a glowi g heart under the
appearance of a mere fas iionable and high
spirted man of the world His wealth and
cen,neetions in society, of courad secured him
. •
theposition of u gentleman. Nobody sus- 1
pelted him of being a poet: yet though he
never wrote lines, he alwitlyi3 thought poetry.
Between the ages of fifteen and twenty-three
he served in the navymidshipman and
,i s
lieutenant, and then left t e profession to suc
ceed to a valuable estate, nd consult his own
pleasure by travelling as gentleman at ease.
At Yerba Buena I first met him, and our
quaintance soon warmed into fri ends h i p, so
that 3ekfore many days pa s t, we found our
selves travelling together,on, a half hunting,•
half exploring expedition along the beautiful
Valley of the Sacramento. Every hour re
vealed some new-trait in his character. A
peculiar freshness, not of inexperience, but
the vivid glance that never dulls by often
looking, seeined to form ilia ideas upon every
subject, and made' especially delightful our
conversation upon the most delightful of all
topics, love and woman's' heart. Hithertd
untoched_by the gentle ptission; ho had set
up f r himself ad ideal mOdel,:not moulded, as
heas wont to exclaim, after any form of
1 r
ial clay, but one which rose within hi§
in dim yet lustrous beauty, like a trans
miSt before the dazzling sun. Such a
cter he conceived .O. be Miranda, in
Tempest," and looked upon it as a love
ion, never to be realized, yet ever before
with a delicious, tantalizing presence.—
d, so often did he rhapsodize upon Mi
, that before " two days had elapsed I be
1 1
heartily sick of my .friend's poetical
hobby, and sought every occasion to draw
him outon other things. In this way we ar
rived at the edge of that immense valley, and
ascended the loftiest mountain to catch a fair
view of the scenery around us.
"Yes," said Harry, "it would be too hard to
climb. You are ambitious, apd can never be
stationary; you must either move onward or ,
else keep out of sight. If I were disposed to
compliment, I might say, so is the sun: but
the dource oi light would be degraded by com
parion with a merely ambitious man. For
my own part, I would simply 'take the goods
the gods provide me,' and glide through a hap
py li fe , i in cultivating, not so much My 'pa
ternal acres,' for I confdes, myself no' farmer,
as My own heart. The little society I would
have must be associates, not rivals nor info
riorS. But you would struggle, and prefer
rising above the ignorant weak to _being sur
passed by the educated strong. This is your
country. The Californians are too indolent
to strive with an energetic man, and will qui
ed.)) allow him to ride over them, provided he
I •
is nut rough shod. They have all the pride of
Spfniardi, half the quick intellect of Wench
me, and more than the terrible- revengeful_
1 •
ness of an Italian bravo. At this time, the
laz'est Turk that breathes through life in a
clod of smoke would open his eyes at these
n l i
lu ps of Californian clay, for ever asleep.—
Look from this mountain top, and say, are
they worthy of their country? The air, that
breathes delicioUs healilithrough others' vows
enervates them. These noble mottntatria,
that we love to climb with soul as- well' as
body, l only arouses in them a lazy horror of
the troublesome ascent, as they, stand below,-
dully gazing upward. But, by Heaven! there
is onebelow us who is not gazing upward hi
dullness! That attitude is entreaty and des
pair itself." . , . ,
I sprang to my feet and, looked over 'the
edge of the roount4n. Beginning at the spot
where we stood, an almost - perpendicular
precipice seemed tolide down full six` hun
dred feet, and then another peak rose aloft;'
leaving between huff, valley with al*ftfty
yards of looui rocke r garlanded With verdure.
At that moment II did not notice a rude hunt"
ing.lodge in the middle; my atteention was las
ened on two human beings in that remote place.
'One of them was very tall, gigantic, for- a
Californian, and his herculean limbs, [arrayed.
in theilunter's finery of his nation, bespoke
himit once a dangerous neighbor in time of
toed. At his feet in an attitude of exquisite
suffering, kneeled a young girl, lovely 'even
in the distance; and so truthful was her pos.
- ture, that we almost fancied we heard a plead
ing voice, broken with, sobs and tears'. Yet
the hunter stood savage and immovable, look.
ing contemptuously on her for a moment, and
then turning away, he walked swiftly out, of
tke ravine.
a• Observer.
ere on high,
ng stare
dot my cell',—
"There is something here for us to do," said
Harry, firmly and rapidly. • His words roused
me frOm a gaze of wonder at that singular
pantomime, and hastily exchanging glances,
we seized our rifles, and descended the moun
ta in in silence.'
d tier true—
ming, tme—
, ce:
r'• tread!—
and drcad!-.-
_ Spme hours passed before we could force
our way through the thick underwood down
the more gently sloping side, or skirt along
the base. if ven there was great difficulty in
searching tor the narrow gorge. At last,
however, we found ourselves near the cabin
of the hunter,. but our steps were delayed a
moment by a huge dog, the Cerberus of
these regions, which rushed upon us with a
howl that Sounded as if the triple headed mon
ster of old had opened with every throat at
once. Our business did not allow of stnch ob
stacles, and a shot from one of nur revolvers
stretched hint upon the grass. We entered
the, lodge. In one corner sat the fair suppli
ant we had seen before, hiding her face in her
hands, and moaning to herself, the most'
mournful of all Spanish exclamations:
de my! ah de my!" She had evidently mis
taken our shot for the return of the Californi
an hunter. Harry spoke a few words of en
couragement,.but at the sound of a strange
voice she started up with an instinctive scream
and then, to our utter amazement, clasped
each of us in her arms with a shower of tears
; and a broken cry of half hysteric joy.
We drew back at this strange reception,
but at - the next instant would have surrender
ed a yew!_ of our lives to have been in that
delicious embre again. Strange that we
did not feel it at the time, but when 'tile first
astonishment wore off; there lingered
idea of a sensation that we might have felt
and remembered to the day' of our delath.—
But the girl evidently did not intend to repent
the salutation. She stood wondering at her
rePtilse as much as we did afterward, but
'wfth - better reason. It was a common and
innocent token of friendship among the warm
open-hearted sex of her country; and she, poor
thing, saw a friend in every stranger at that
time. She seemed aboutseventeen;and 'her
form exhibited a rare mingling of grace and
voluptuons symmetry that I had before deem
ed iimpoisible, All Californian senoritas peg
s* the latter, but it is united with a spread
ing luxtnience of limb that forms a magnifi
cent contrast to the sylph-like airiness of
some other climes. Here, however, the two
were so connected that it seemed hard' to
know to which class of beauty she: belonged.
At this time,, indeed, no critical thought en
tered my head; I saw before me only the Cal
ifornian glancing her dark eyes on us in fear
ful hope, and wondered that I had ever thought
the phrase "billoiry boSom" an extravagant
expression. She came forward' again, and
taking a hand of each, pressed them
between her own, saying inquiringly, and
with inexpressible softness of tone; 'amigos?'
Then, without waiting for an answer, she
hurried On: Her father, she said; was at
wealthy plinter near the ,Sacramento river,
heiself his only child.
e still—
bird's trill—
loft Inc here,
I car,
ian character were
mountains?" ex-
If almost breath
mit of the chain
to Valley.
riend, quietly; "it
A young ma% the companion of her youth,
had been convicted of a 'capital crime and
sentenced to death; but a few days before the
execution - he Ind etscaped, and was' supposed
to be lur k ing near the •mountaini., He had
once beeri atuuomiccessful suitor for her love,
and his flight relieved her from the load of
fear'she had always felt of' his character and
designs. , But, two days since, she exteided
he t i . "evening walk too far , and suddenly ;the
outlaw stood in her path! He stopped for no
vain - entreaties; they would be useless; but
placed her behind him on a swift mustang,
and fled for his home in the mountains. - No
pans° or rest was allowed; in one day ~4 they
crossed the'vtilley, and stopped at last before
his Cabih. , Here ire lifted Her from the horse,
faint ,with terror, fatigue and hunger, and
leaving a savage hound as her keeper, he had
just started forth with his rifle in • search 'of.
game. She told this brief story simply and
artlessly, 4 if conscious that words were not
Wanted to color the deed; and then dropping
our hands; stood before us, still in her beauty
and distress.•
Excited 'as I myself was I involuntarily'
started at the' first word of Harry South.—
His usual calm exterior 'changed into an ex
-1 kession of terrible meaning, and even then I
Saw that something more than mere compas
sion and 'anger agita r tqd my friend. What he
said was broken, and ' evidently came strug
gling 1 p' from his heart. ' lie promised her
prote ton and safe return, and without wast
ing words, urged an immediate departure.—
We turned to go, and our eyes fell upon the
gigantic form of.tho hunter, terribly lacerated
and dripping blood, ati • he leaned against
1 the doorway for support. He appeared hard
ly able to stand; but the dull glassy look of
fainineas'in his eyes seemed to itirround a
fierce 'gleam 'of foiled malice. A fearful con
teat was going on between lis'aiounded body
I and the unconquered will,of 1 his soul. The
latter prevailed for a moment, asi , with an ac
tually blazing eye he rushed towards us, rais
ing aloft his Clubbed ' Me. ' Thi .blow was
easily warded off, and the lanceted deepen':
do fell. . .
„ , .
Never did I fully appreciae the womanly
loVeliness of Clare, holding the head of dying
Idaimioo to ber !freest, hntil I saw the young
CalifOrnian girl strive fa raise her'enemy and
stanch his wounds. We soon found that he
was nut dead; and havinkcarefully deposited
him upon' a rude couch, the perideiing ques
tion arose, "What is to be defier' He de
serves nothing at bur hands but death, 'yet hu
manity forbade n l s even tdletivi,him in that
dangerous condition." We therefore remain
edl there full fo r l days, while he was ' balan
cing between Ife and death.' The cause of
his wounds we ;mid not then enquire, though
they were evidently received
,inclose• fight
with some wild beast. During this time, I
acted us hunter and'purveyor Of food: the Cal-,
ifornian, of course, was the n u rse; and Harry,
equally of course, - elected hinisilf surgeon.
Prom what the hunter afterward said, it
appeared that he had wandered some distance
up the mountain. in search .of % wild sheep, or
"broad horns," and suddenly found himself in
close proximity to a grizzly hear; alMost the
only - animal which the bold western hunter
feats to meet. .It is nearly impossible for ono
to kill it; rifle balls bury themselves in its
body, and seem but to increase its 'ferocity.—
Knowing that the eye was the only part open
to -it mortal wound, he calmly waited until
the fierce monster -was just about 10 rush
upon him, and then fired with deliberate aim.
Vain hope' The bear moved a little at that
instant, and received the bullet in its[thick
skull. It was staggered at first, but instant
ly recovering itself, it seized the hunter in a
terrible embrace. Nothing but his ,calmness
of nerve saved him then. Torn and,breath
less as he was, while the monsters hot breath
was yet upon him, , and the foam ground from
those,frightful jaws flew into his face, he drew
the long slender dagger, worn by Californians
for a. hunting-knife, and applying it with
steady grasp to the eye, drovq it stiddenly, up
to the hail. The animal's struggle was short,
and the hunter arose, fearfully ntangled r hut
still aliv. lie tottered back as well as he
could, ant] arrived only to find new enemies
in his owl home. i , .
At the end of four days, the question,
"What -Shall we do?" was as perplexing as
ever. The hunter was' fast recovering: too
fast indeed for our own wishes, fur we could
not expeat hint tea:44lly to relinquish lila
prize; and it was accordingly determined by
the council of peace to leave him secretly, af
ter placing within his reach provisions enough
to last him sdvkal days. The next morning
saw us five leagues distant. ; :
Duringkhe journey, I had few opportunities
of learning the character of our fair compan
ion. She was mounted upon the'sante mus
tang Mild] had carried her before, and Hai
ry,,walking by her side, kept up incessantly
a low-toned - conversation, so that 1 took the
hint and led the way. At the close of the
first day we bivouacked in true hunting style,
and makidg up a hasty couch for the Califor
nian ;girl; laid ourselves upon the soft moss
in silence. -I was just falling into a gentle
doze, when a single word from my friend Woke
"That you hare found your tongue at last?
What else?"
"Why, I never thought to ask her name."
"Perhaps I can inform you."
"You! ' how did ydu learn it? What is it?
exclaimed he, eagerly rising.
"What can it - be, but- I —Miranda?" said I
"No more of that, IIal!" he replied with a
manly blush. " "But yet," added - he, more
earnestly, "she is Miranda in truth. In a fevi
words, she unveils her whole soul: So inno
cent, so child like, and yet so womanly. I
could say to her with Ferdinand:
-"Full many Si lady ,
I have eyed with best regard; end many a time • '
Tho 'moony of their tongues bath into boudagi
Drought my tee diligent ear; for several sirtues
lla%e I liked several woman: haver ally
With so fill a soul, but some defect in her
• Did quarrel with the noblest grace she owned,
And put it to thn foil; but you, oh you; f
So perfect and so prerle.a, are created
Of every creature's beet."
Her beauty and distress more than interes
ted me at first, and s ince that-why should I
not confess it?—our conversation has showed
me a fresh, noble soul, and has actually—not
as I-was about to say, made a fool of me, but
a wiser and happier man."
"Happier! I may, congratulate you, then:—
But her old lover, he will of course recover,
and her is a Californian. They stab in the
"True; but a Californian
.practices grati
tude as well us revenge. I
,hardly know
which he feels towards us. Wo probably
saved him from"a lingering death, but at the
same time.robbdd him of something more than
life. Let-us nietition kim no more. He is
a dark shadow in my path, but thank heaven!
behind me. I feat him not. Strange that I
never thought to itsk her nain3!"
With this soliloquy; he tutned over and I
went tossleep.
The sacond Any gave me no better opportu
nity than the.firl'it for examining more minute
ly into the character of our fair friend. 'ter
ry was still her!constant cavalier, and I some
times fancied tiat his treatment in excluding
me might be aptly termed by the same word ;
But situated as be Was, it was a point of hon
or to give hiexclusive posseilbut of her
company, espe ally as We expected Boon to .
reach her borne. l Still, as I occasionally
glanced, and marked her free, artlesitkearing,
or heard the musical murmur of hor lanth, I.
could hardly h i tlp envying Harry, and his.
place by her side. Toward the close of the
afternoon we left the valley and ascended the
first hill beyorld. When the summit was'
gained; a. faint loutcrylof joy from our corn- .
pinion, as she pointed toward a large hti-tien
dm, abotit half a mite distant, showed that she
recognized her .ibme. We stoWedi and were
almost instantly seen by astra i ggll
f ir e slave
who ran to they hacienda , and
n i wmo
ments, a gray - headed old man spurred toward
us at full speed ) ; with a crowd of gervants
owing him.
"My father!'i,
"You have another friend to welcome," said'
a deep voice at our aide, anti
the outlaw stepped from behind 'a rock. 1
' "I have waited,for you here." be i continued,
with singular calmness. "Your companions
L might have waylaid and'slot down before
j but they once spared and elven saved my
lif , when I expected death ,' from them, and
now, at this:our last meeting, I I come with
one request. By the memory of our childish
days, by_the death of ,my love for you. grant
it!' Let me see you alone for the last time—
forever!" 1 .
' I hesitated; but—. I •
, i
'lt ,cannot cannot be Herman," was murmured
faintly by the girl, and "it must , not be,' more
authoritively from Harry South, decided the
what I hare to say,
Ile paused, and his fingers
sively upon the barrel of the,
was leaning.
"Why have I left my ret . r l l
you thus, while fever ran tr
my wounds _opened at ever;
tell you? 'Tis the same H
my -proud nature in boyish
that drove me forth, the sam
but to lose all. Need I tell
shrink, and well you may.' 11
day, of violence has passed, all
peace from another. I must
this; I have come now to l l
and to terminate the existencs
me. - Farewell! I commend
Virgin. • .
lie-held his - open hand tow
went, then suddenly raised hi
I taught her in my arms—del
• A maddened scream actin9
friend. He instantly recovei
with a friglitful slowness, pr
and deliberately covered thel
"Firer' cried he, bearing I
you save me from . self murd:
be hateful to God, and in her
"No," replied Harry, lowe ing his weapon;
"thou aatan ,of fallen angels, I will not murder
you. Wounded thouglryo I are, you shall
have an equal chance for li , but we cannot,
both live. Imagine the gr and measured,"
heladded, with a mocking gl astly smile.
H-i:;' took a pair of pistols. rom hie belt and
handed me one. I -received it Mechanically,
and gave it to the Californian. /They stood
oppositel' each other, I counted and at the
last word Sere was a. single explosion.
The outla'w held his pinto
sition as before. He totte
one hand upon his bosom,
body of his-vietfin.
. "Let - me die by her side!'
__Ttleu looking up to II
rible? - ernile, "It was a poo '
youveie — a hater marksma
pistol to his head and presse s
Thoughyerolutve paste
get that scene; the body . of 1
stretched beside her gigant
my noble friend gazing on tl
agony in his look; and in th
ltairedfather hastening to h'
I ,
The following account of
aiding on ; marriage between.
Lapland, is extracted frim,p
of England:
"Here let me insert a peel
in this barbarous country, M
credible merchants
,whose e
is death in Lapland - to marr.
her parents consent; whereff
affection for a maid, upon Jl,
her friends, the fashion is ttui
ted for her friends to beholl
run a race togethr. ' The
starting the adva tag° of a
l i
ce, so that it i impossibl
of herself, that she should
the maid outrun her suitor,
ed, it being penal fur the r
mention of marriage. But
an affection for -him, :thong
hard to try the truth of h
(without Atalanta's golden
speed,) preterid sap() cast.
voluntary halt before she co
end of the 'ace. Thus nom
Rimy against theiroWn wit
ciki33e - that in this ceuiltrit
are i
. richer in their own con
cith r lands where so rival) ,
nialte feignhd love and real,
for i ced
1 pass,it along, whether you;
not—, that one-sided whisper ei
character of a virtuous femsle. Y 4
don't believe it, but you
,will use 3 1 ._,
once to hear up the false r port, and pass it
on the current . Strange c eaturei . are man
kind? How many reputaticns have been lost
i b
by a surmise! How many hearts ave been
bled by, a whisper! How many l enekelent
deeds ,have been chilled by the shrug of a
shoulder! How many indMdualslariti been
shunned by a gentle myste ious hi le! How
many chaste bosoms have been wrun with
grief by a single nod! low many early
i graveS hive been dug by a alse reriort! Yet
you will pass the slander al ng; you will keep
it above the waters by the w gof your tongue, I
; when you might sink it fore er. Destroy the 1
passion for telling a tale, w pray you. Lisp '
not a Word - thatmay inju the character of
another. If the female has erred, forgive her;
and forgive the past. She h s woundsenough 1
without the fangs of guide a tongue. Be de- ,
termined to listen to no ate that is repeated i
to the injury of another, an as far akyou are
concerned the • slander • will die. But tell it
once, and it may go on the
l ivings of the-mind
increasing with each bre 0 1 ,611 itae Cir
culated through thei_etate, ritiabronght to the
grave:ono who might haiil livednd been a'
blessing to the world. I i I 4
I. 1
the tall form of
My Country's mirth is hushed,
- And awe enthrones herso
The hope of millions of her sons to crus
Broken the golden bowl!
So strong in mind, so purl. in life,
Has met the Foe whom none mly o'er wi
• • The Nestor stern of State,
; High o'er his honors towered the 5
And ever, on the field of mad debtite,
Before his man form,—
Beneath Mt light' imtef•his eye,
While eloquence ho you cd in thriuter••
Knelt Sophistr y to die.
will say before
long will Wisdom lave •
Her sacred limbs in streantriif
And greatneis. bending 'o'er the elya.ntpio
From sorrow• spurn relief.'
tie on which he
l int and followed.
n my veins, and
;• step? Need F
use that curbed
days, the ' , same
that gained you
you now? You
1 orgive me; .thend you will seek
t not live to see
Eryou " farewell,
which torments
i you to the Holy
1, Whose tretWures ure the Ratlient
Ir e counts his jewel', while he gripes th
ithileasure born of
Yet envy not;-0 Worth!
Tito transport whi.•h that iniser ft
'Though severed is a mighty mind frcan
The grave not all conceals:
I t
Your panas, pide Grief, :mina!:
_ And tionn the last mad )vateli ofnt
in condort turn to glory's &hied tiagei
Arid read .the name
meal>, Sept. 3, 1817. 4 [Buff. R
rd her for/a mo 7
a rifle and fired.
Iy convulsed my
4.ed himself and
esented his rifle
loutlaws's heart.
From the St. Louis-RmelSo
On the rail cars between Alban n
10, the conducters are frequently t cha
ring a single trip,'and as eaClilieWt
%barge, he
s announces himself - in 'oilic
exclamation "Show your ticke s!",
011 a night trip, recently, h ! sty
hoe was ne if the' passengers 'an
exhi'Ated his ticket to the first ' ohd,
carefully Placel it in a Well -worts pee,
buttoned it up i t breat.pocketpf I is c
.ed,his hat tightly on his head,„ . an fo b
arms, resigned himself to the caru
eus.. Ilis nasal organ had scarce ) . I
ed him in dream-land, before anothir
for came along, with—"Show,,your i
is broad brefist, l
r, Which Would
=ight!" '
The old Yankee awoke with' n s
hying been made conscious i.)f w
wanied; he exclaimed.
' !.1. reckon you don't want to he. se
the time, dew your'
"Once will do me, sir," said the , conducto
"Nell, you hey seen it that 064( repiic
the old gent., "so you kin pass on." 1 '
the same po
:d, and pressing
.taggered to the
14 cried. as he
• rryf with a hor
d !hot; I thought
—he raised the
the trigger.
, I never can for
hat lovely being
c outlaw lover;
em with life long
- distance, a gray
's child!
The conductor insisted upon looking :t i
and the disturbed Passenger .unbtit t onei,
eclat, unstrapped the old pocketbook, ha ril
out the ticket, and thelconductor passed .yl
, ol l 'hern fellers air Tity afeaq of getti
chiseled," said he, as placing his ticket.
his vest pocket, ,to agatn resigned linself
asleep. , I -
'The conductor, thinking he halmiss
Csome of the p ssengers, came ba k /
4, ‘g,,
presently and a ked to see the tickets! •
"well,Wha;! agi !" - exclaimed the/ild r
"well, I wow ou are the mostyeskid li
I over seed. Jest. take a good/lont
hey cloned' . , ..1/
The conductor passed °Again, an
he method of de
young persons in
, tiller's Worthies
Man stuck hisl ticket
z iri hie hot-19
this time gots z sleep.! The
he cars in a sNort, time loosened , hhtl
:ago of a castor\
im the mouths of
beheld it. It
. ,
it fell off„whi ili / a' / i
sleepless wag in .
clerceiving, hereked up the conductor's
and approitcbing the old gent., shouted i
ear—" Show yMar tickets!" '1
I . "Patience - gassy!" said 'the old
here aint one of dim ticket , fellars;" !
he pulled out his pocketbool4 and .sec
put: it back, then felt in his vest. pm
in vain. "Xou've got it," said 'he, yoi, I knolr." Here he recollec
ing it n his hat-band, and now con
Sparch for his head-piece. The liat f
sbuflling ,of the passengers' feet, I
kicked along under several different
After a busy search of some mi utes',
thought he preceived it beneath a fat Itl lady's
seat. In reaching, for it lie awoke her.
"What do you want?" she inquired' snap:
pishly, as eien the most amiable old s rady
would do when awakened out of a sound sleep.
,4 1'm Only reachite for 'ruy lint, marm,' said
he, "its got under yoiiri seat." j ' I
"I tell I you' taint," said she. What's a
nice excuse to be corniiTt" feela mu id a body
with, when they're asleep. 1'1! tell t i
e agent';,
1 •
see if,l don't." - ,
if one bear an
l eaking
t a da
d I the
thereof to
is appoin
vo parties
Mowed in
rt of the
higl p
e, ewe
•1 1
,e o l %er
lie inn
t willing ,
aken. If
er is end-
renew the
irgin hath
the y
at fir
t running
she will,
retard her
s love,
aity; a
d make a
le mark or
impelled to
(this is the
t ied 'ileople
int:than in
1;. and
e mare,
l uiarrinqes
"'Why, good gracious, tnarm," said he, "you
might sleep an age In th same bildin with
me, aud,l'd never dream of techiu you." •
believe it
kainst the
say you
qpr inllu-
ibl'ou 'mightn't (Worn of done so," said she,
"but you aint a bit too good to, I'll be bound
wakin' people up in the middle of
'lyre night, when they're all alone, (therewcre
fifty in the car,) abort a hat =why
don't you git your hat, if it's there, and go
- -
away; but hell you it zint there, now,,that's
enough, l l think, for any reasonable person—
why don't you take it I say?"
Thus 'commanded, the distressed old gen,tle
man reached'under the seat at the dark-lbek
ing object which he fancied was his hat,' Old'
the Of dog, which he caught
bold of by die neck, seized him in turn by the
iingere, with a trio-u-u-trough!
"Ow-oh! 'ciya the consarneZ thilig!" ex=
clained he; "why, it's a live innr.nitit!"
f ".Vowr'said the'eld l dy, "I reckon you're
'satisfied that it aint the kind of hat- yoU're
lookin' , for and :yeti Can go somewhere else
and ranch for your old hat."
A jolt 'of the cars here nearly threw , him io
ta her lap, on Which'sbe,nrive•etiglo Stream
and Called tor protection.
"Perhaps this Is your hat, sir," said th e
weg,who wan *Vitiating the, conductor, at
the !lime timo banding him his chapeau, with
the ticket safe in the hat-band With an ea.
ilataation of pleasure, he seiz d
The Roman of the land,
And [elan in the t.trire!
lie calmly kept the vain
The "inexorable Past,"
"1 ere, take the Ounsatiteti tieket# will
he e. claimed, handing l ottl pfolatitetioi
but e 'etybody refused; , . , ..
"Wont nobody 'hey 1(1" -he inquired
.eur gfatiousi I wont carry. i i t, tarn
! il
• I
hriii y'tir alas!" exelaimed the
r, entering,: to *hick he added,
Auburn; gentlemen." l‘
ere, take it s 'e i sttid tfal old Yankee !
high state of exclioment4 "I"d jest rad
( locked up in your clod-rottedeld jail 44 1
travel by nigfitt Ou'Nhese' waggins. A t
eturnally showiti'llis titket= - Icarningi
cross doge, or wlnii:s au all-fired sight.
--',t cross old %cholla!"
-As ho leaped from .the c 'r, is'itra
' tormentor 'shout 'after hi n}, Shim
• tickets!" ••• J .
"Darn youd tic ts, and tbe huff bil
' 0 • yePllie 1 shotited bask, as making trac
the ;toter, he, disripared in the darknei
"ALL'S WELL - 141AT - E,N OffilFEJ
it ;
are a,
I et;
In lit
• ----
We find in ;1 recent number of . the N'
Advertiser, theloitowing account .of et
riage which was celebtqktfil i in New Je i
few months since" Ottdtided hi rem&
circumstances. It ceitainly Trace
"while there is life there, is, hope-I-and
prolonged existence only in the
dense, bet of reformation of character,
such change is necessary. :
Some eighteen years
, ago the bri ,
bridegroom, then quite yonng, were liv
gether in the same houie; and became
attached to each other. The parents c
1 1 1 young woman' ho were? ~ utterly oppos
marriage, and:finally sueceded in bra it
the, ecrurtship,!and in'driving the youn
froM the neighborhood. He became in
perate end led a restless and , wanlerin
I ttiele \ ss and' burdensome., apparently ,t • L
self' a.a td tip with whom he was con el
In the_ meanktime, the mother of the g t.ldi
: On& she herself removed to a little far 'wh
he tii ] ierited, where she lived by herse Cwi
out neighbor or associate, doing -h for
work coven to clearing op her farm, ,r / o affix
her fences, plimting her fields an t i e lib
leading the lifeiof a solitari : is thrsp,
thougllmaintaining a characi r for entree
and virtdous . diportment. 4,boat a ar ag(
the man quit -his intempersie habits itd be.
caine industrious, and haiing then rd col,
the situation of his eld sweetheart, rid the
death of her mother,4e came to this *f ountry
to see her. He fond her in therfiolit y fields
burning _brush. i hey recognize es other,
T i n
and then relay the -various scene Which
they had pasied through since 'Ol3O, awed,
their vow( b;an4 agred to mrn Ole
utu nip., He' returned toi his airless_
'll °Era kiln county, but was hardly me be
fore//he was back again. Th ' rend f this
/ ,i- I
;econd interview was that th y agree to be
narried at once ? T i he marriage weal agree)
,;lied a. friend wbn visited
Item the ?titer day says that they hale appi
'e l ntly renewed their youth. The l lady had .
leserted• the bruit(' helaps and the ienneti to
I # ..t
)eriurin the more seemly dutieti of a wile at
iome,lii bile the Man has taken her Wonted
lace, and cheerfulness and happiness dwell
the home of the fOmer miJenthroPe, and'
sobriety and industry has suppliinted the Itab
ts nt the drunkard. ; 1 ' .-
ged, du-
I nc
t i k •
kb . th
ha iiig
eto , he
.at, s'ull-'
I, nd, 1
We should like to o l e the < newso l
Vonld suit eriarybodY i . It would be a
ty. Such a thing never did, noi • net)
ave a place among the things of ear!
tousands are astonir i Shed that the j
vhieh they are subsbihers does not
ist such articles as they like to read
)no elorts moral essays—another, oi l
flectli - iies—anotherlooka fogs' Berm(
r a ther, loVe tales 'arid mis el;hiny—wl
yonder that their 1 - .c.01i r i tastes,
toited--'never for ti momet tl opt:rosin
:ilito.r caters for all the ; tented api
lousands. .. ,
i • A lIIN . ' . .
Never tell your own Milt ys to an, M goo:.
tipping lionsewife. Let li?.r appear vets('
;pee : loos—so ,
sineete—so candid— sure to
tvoid her, and keep your own con g a I; for
60 Only reason shit has ; for prying to your
• t ecrets—for insinuating herself into y of eon.
'donee, is to learn some error, or d furmity
xiating in your fa nily; On Which ale may
Last in se ret deli , lit for i a hisitriOtis mo
nent, and then shire some of her choicest
f i ts with I r neighhor.. Treasue thii up awl
et upon i : nd its will save youyears of
rtificali n if nut of heart toiiiting Itili k or.,
, r.AnANGE p i:—i , i became poor, and my
rel soon evinced it-1 t - unlversalfy
led--I passedli through the at ets as'
gh a desert: I had ,t / 1 me old hats.--I
them all for on , put it on and
out , --q. was litattiediat ly ace Aid by
is. My wife contrived t? get iiti . one
Ible coat out . of two oldnes—l put that
3 ii
;o, and went out-ever 1 one not* retog-
and th
rch d i
S id
L udt , d
ami t
tad se
A •
I ppa
me, and I w
,orner." '
n.DICATIONS.—The Empcirer of Russia, IC
is tia d t In his recent large lniPNtnaents in the,
.'..4ig ish s/id Freneh fund has been prepar
*the mkans of till prt for. icriself p nt ! ,
tioryTto ationdoning; his triiik, and *wig the
tlinsitidei of his days in prise y.Leefirriti of
I teiglurn its also becoming tireil of malty.— ,-
she,og Queen of. Spain ; column' liter is:
s simila r; movement; What It less° may be
derived from these facts of, the insu diency
Ofhcitiorii and station te:contribtie to asl s rtfity
bappinesi. ' 1 2 - •
2 ave I got more than one hi err
11./LW% yon dont know , what you an!
talkingt about.,"
wt} ma r toll , the Congreint to h abot:
their' brave four-fathers!"
4, Mr-Bnoodle you must stop eat y fro
Csading the newspapers.:' •
in I
er be
• gild'
[ your
n' on
s for
• wark
thief+ •.
sey a__
I rkabla
I trot: of
, r can
t, yet
• per to
rth and
ile ell
re, not
hit an°
item of
ands with at ev-
1 '