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A: P. 7i17117421 & 0 0., Proprietors.
frit 111telllt1 Ovrtier.
A. P. DURLIN &CO. PROPRIETORS
B. I'. 111.041101, Editor.
OFFICE, CORNER STATE ST. AND PUBLIC
• TERMS OF TIIE PAPER.
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of tu!•,enbutg, tw•o dollars will 1.4 charged.
jjAllamutuunications mast he post paid. -
RKFES OF ADVERTISING
Cards not exceeding I lines, one )ear.
du. do. six months,
do.. do. three mouths, _
.Thannrnt advertimernente. eent• per, equarr, of tifti•en line* or
leg., for the tint ineeri 23 CCMs fur each sntairipteat insertion.
I ell'earl ad% erupers base the mi. liege ot changing at plea-dre,
at no lime are allowed tOcieciiii). more than two .quaree, and to
itr honied folietr timonedsale butanes'.
Ads erti.ement, not hat ine other directions, at 111 be thaerieLl till
~eurt.l and charged accordingly,
1:10 D'sO 0 5[4 ILO :14
A ricnisry • r Livii.-01fice at pie.,,,:nt in the Chronicle Office, in
J. W. D-OCT,U.ISS
Anor.rrr oser & Writ!he•ltinkinq
entrnnre firq door,n . em. on the ruidn• Square
l:ONIVION. - 11A1 LAS ricK :ie. CO
pr.tras in Dry Guodo, Crocerres, I.lunors of Crockery
Nail+. Ike . one door south of `oath Jackson's store, French
nr.,l. Erie, Pa.
B. II o k t ItfTAX
G. N E
Ark ofJ. Aadrie,ollenhath—llepot of Fore ma mrste and mu
sicar Mereliaitdrze. hiale..lll• and retail, tp, .sth 13t.
ab. Clieatnut e.trect. Philadelphia.
Pit. C. BRANDES
P111%.1 , 104 and FromLom—odire 'tomer of Srnte and Seventh
Street, Re,denee on ,Kaihth Street, twtneen French and
• Holland, Erie. Pa. 1
M. SANFORD .& CO
Deaterr e itiGolit.Stlver. Bank Now+, ' , rani,. Certificate. of D. ,
potot.t.e. Sight Exehin , oo the comitaittly
for sale. Other in firatt•ii Itior h.
fit RGIOV •VLI Pirrron•ititfrtlieri, corner of Freuch and Fifth
•treela. ovt•r Mow. Koch's ;tore. ruurtti .Ite r,
orialoor east of the old Apoiheeary Plait /
K. T. STERAETT Sr. SONS.-
NA. r4li*6llllV on hand a full .apply of Grucerie.i. i.iq - :or•. Ship
Chandlery. Provolone. Produce. Arc . dce ; and +ell. Whole ale
or ltelan as cheap as the cheape.i. No. lltt.C.lreapi.iile
WM. S. LANE.
Attorney and Counsellor at Law.
Revolutionary, army and Navy 'Pension., Bounty Land. and
- tor r*traletv. and all infer torques entree-OM to we shall
rerel‘r prompt and fa ithintatirlinten.
'ttre to Wright's Block on State street, over 3. IL Fullerton's
'isms Erie Oct. lit.
W 11.4 'Pk! Ret:nlDraler. in Dry 1 1.).1.1.. 1 ;rncerinf.11ardWarr.
!lour, Fl.b. Sall &c., I, )'.'right',, Block cur
nrr :state Street!.
V 7111.14 I Nan. t rrt.or ILVRT.
- GALEN H. 'KEENE.
I.l•Notre TWor, n.ms over Itie of :4:1111h Jvkion.rheap
sale - 1 r - rri NG. do., on now,
14,k.eher an 4 Stmhoner, and !thouf.leteter of Blank lkoOke and
r,:l4ck, curlierli of the lifiamond an.l eq t.t , 3
J. B. NICKLIN. _
Fri', i.,r 'and Senega l Agency anti Cunuln,sion biomes,. Tank
! In. P.t. . -
, It Cr( 'S R FIE D.
'IV Arr ii!..in rnati.h. Genoa n mid %met eau II are awl Plit!nr..
Ai.). h: Ne e An% Ils e Virts. trun and Oteci No. 3 Reel House;
hr e. I'4. - . /
• W. J.,,F:LIL)I)I,IE & Co.
Carriage loud ‘Vagon uwl.ler , State Street.
_ lnreu se, era, M. F4glith. Erie.
SIifJNG, M. 4 9.
orrice. one T Wel4 ‘‘'r 8* tit • xture_lip
DOCT S EW A 11r.
Orro V ail rill. A. nLitsr, Se, entit new S.torafra4 ptireo.: Res-
Men e. oil Sa 'arras. oire•loor tu,rtit of Seve:ith
' C. SIEGEL..
WIIATAULT And Retail dealer in Grurerie., Prurient : moo. VViur...
Liquor!. Friut ice..-/ke Corner of Ff.. ticit and Viiiii 1 4 tr0.t...
rogsplite the ra titers' Ilotti, Er V'-
\ J(111.:%o"'111cCANN. i
WIIOLICALT and Retail Dealer u t Irannit Grorerie+ 4
Glassware. Iron. Nail.. ilLe .. l. Cheap Sr.ir. 1:r,... Pa. I
The highest pile paid fiir Cout.t , ) i'vplurr. r I '
m.R.ri A wrT.ay.rt. and Hahn \la er.-1..r... No. S Block
(oPldoalt•Tha , !domicil Hk..-c , &tale S/reet.
J. W. WEl'MtntE,
T TORIVEI AT LA U',,
In Walker's (Mire. on SeVPIIIII Suet . % Erse.l!:i.
EN Rl' •CAD%% . 1.1,L,
licrorrirnjoliber. and Reruil Dealer w Ily) Groeerieii,
Crocker), Chan are. iriirpetirg. Ila rdii are, Iron, ?`.11 , 1 . 1. Nn , ",
Pink , 6.e. Empire Stores eq.ate area, fuur dwrr, below
Brown's Hotel, Erie. I.
NO—Ana il., Bellow P. Alk• St•ring., and a general
amortinen aof pa le and Carriage Trillion:qtr.
S. NIERVIN S'11"11 - 1,
ATDOR , ET ' •T Law and /Ilene! . of the rear., and :tient for
the Key Stone Mutual Life Insurance eunittany—ltdiceAdtroti
west of Wrights EOM Erie, Pa.
Al - 76111FT it LAW, Guard, Eric County. • Ca. 'Collection! and
vt t lii»utw auended wvt jib prOltlibllieSe• and dl,uatch.
T. W. 3101)11E, •
Piosill in Grrieerie.. Pagy ‘V,a Liguori, Candle", Frult,
Nod, row Peopleq Row, Slain. An , l. Erie. t i e .
Forwavfing 4 Cotiinsowd . ou Merehaot. the Public Dock. east of
Coal. 51,1 n. Piaster and White Fish. coomantlyfor rale.
J.' H. IV ILI,T.AMS.
tanker and Exchange Broker. (Male- in Bills of Exchange,
Draft, remelt-any...of Deliosilie. Gold and -dyer coin, he., he.
.0111c...4 doors below Mutsu's Ilotel..Erse, Pa.
I. ItOSENZWEIG & CO.
•WD .R6TAIL OCSLER• 111 Foreign-nod DOMePtIC Dry
re•oly ulnae Clothing. Boots and Shoes, ice.. No. 4
right . " Block. State Meet, Ene. -
BENJA-NIIN F. DEi.SISON.
AryougirT •T 4.14. Cleveland. un Superior street.
.‘n.s ater's Mock. Refer to liner JtoOire Parker. ~ , ,, a lto
Lawdtchoul. Ilon, Richard Fletcher. 'metal , ' st., thrston• lion.
'Samuel II Porkins. I . iII R'alant at..l'htimlrfi , htal Rtrhar.l 11.
.33 Wall at.reet. New York. For iestitnon als. re
, fir to etas office.
MARSHALL & wick:NT, • „
Arnut 'try.. VT LAM—Office up stairs in Tanfutany Hall building,
.nitot trIT Prothonotary's office. Erie.
• M/Ufkk - AY - lIALLoN, -
ArlNtafirr COTTIELLOR •r LAW--Offier OVer C I . R. Wright',
1-t,re. entrance one door west of Stan: street, on the Dtaino . p.t.
C. M. TRIBAL:4.
Drat ER in pr ) Goodia.Pry Groceries. Crockery, hardware,
No. I 11, Chekiang*. Ene.
De talit iiiEnieenes and Pro, pions of all kMds, State street, three
dodro north of the Diamond. Erie.
D . in Dry Good.. Groceries. Hardware. Querns %Vara. Lime.
Iron. Nada, ace.. 1210.'branaiiiie, Ent , . Pa.
Cairn %maw Uphohnet; and Undertaker. corner of Suite and
tenth mtreet.a. Erie
EDWIN J:KELB6.Ic. CO.
G, Forwardong, Produce and , Cosumnami aterehant,deafrrs
n%' , oaras and fine salt. Coal, Planter, Shingles, ate. Public dock.
;ie.( aide of the bridge. Erie. _ c
WALKER & COOK.
f.r.rat.r. Forwarding. COLUI/1110 , 1011 and Praluce 31ercbanto ;Se
ond Want-house east °flat rahlie Bridge. F.r.r.
G. LOOMIS do Co
rir•t.ras in Watches. Jewelry, silver, German. Silver, Plated and
. lir 'Latin nt Wart. Cutlery, Military and rank) Cund.. ,4 ule ourEt•
neari)-opposite the Eagle Howl, Erie.
G . T. 4i. Arst4n,
j CARTER S. BROTHF.R.
TrII.I rsct.a and Retail dealers in Drugs, Med ic Me!. Ira into. Otis.
1 , ,,,tu EIS. Glass, 0, Reed House, Erie.
F , ,ntorasuC3leichant Taslor. on the tolle minim, a few &oily
of Ntate Wert. k..rie.
D. S. CLA.Sk.. -
Wnnl iial-lt •WO I IL Dealer in Groceries. Provisions. Skip
xliandlery.Sione-ware. ke. ice.. No. S. Bonnet, Illock. Erie. ,
0. D. SPAFFORD.
healer in Lave. Medical, school Miscellaneous Books stationary
Ink. ke. Suite M.. Four dons below the Public square. •
DIL O. t. ELLIOTT,
liernlent Dentist; OfEreanddwelfing in the Beebe Block. on the
Lam. ”de of the eudie Square. Erie. Teeth iu.erted on Gold
Plate, twin one to an entire sett. Carious teeth titled with pure
t;o14. and ventured to health and usefulneing Teeth cleaned
n ahlinitrunienti and Dentifiee 00 ar to leave (beta Ot a pellucid
rteartient. All work warranted.
PST MIMI • 111 D Scauton—Eqbee his respilenee on Seventh street,
opposite Use Methodist Church. Erie.
JOH H. BURTON & CO.
Wlinttll4 aolo RETAii.. N
leakro Drugo, Medsotoeff, Dye Mu&
tqc.. , r)e., Ice. No. 3, N red now*. Eric.
T H ..
~$... : 16
1 I E.,: oBs E
, - 1 , •
L. N TIIIIALI.
THE SHIP IN PORT.
ST C. S. MICMAC
' Safe, oneeagain in port , ' -
vewiel freighted with our hope% mid tears,
Shane& and rent each spar and sal aprat I
Too long of storms the sport'
Vpon the envy wave. •
l i t
Far Quiet sea we saw thee madly to ;'
Fearing each moisten' we mina see t lost,
Without the power to sore
To stele thee sift again.l -. .
ollrisrror-rtielten hearts %Mt Joy it ekkers. -
Thcitifh still the rands that nati.ed our itorioutt lei"
Are brooding o'y the main: ; -
Cling to the sheltering shore;
The Ptortn that vexed thee is not wholly past;
Still in the distance, barely 'seaptd at last,
The breakers loisily roar.
Trust not the pilot no w;
Whose reckless hand again upon the wave
Of wild rotnnttnion, sure to be tht• grave,
Would steer thy shelterrl Brow,
Brand the vile mutineer.
Whose viper tongue, amid th.y loyal crew,
The raid! strife and discord wou d renew,
That tale has cost Mee dear.
Rest thee in peace a while.
Within the haven safe at anchor ride
Till storms are hashed, and aegry waves subside.
And skies serenely smile. •
Then, with thy sail unflirleti.
Thy mast ereet, thy proud flag at its head.
Go forth, the fruits of tartly to optima
O'er an expretant fousnal
cal site 311i5tellainj.
. TIIE JEWELED WATCH.
From Chambers' Ed Mburgh Journal
Among the mani.offleers who). at the close of the Pen
ntnaular war, retired on half-pay. woe Capt. Dutton of
the regiment- Ho had lately married the pretty,
portienleendaughter of a decMised brother officer: and
filled with romnntie visions or rural bliss and '!'love in a
cottage." the pair. who were equally unskilled' in the
practical details of hirsute-keeping, fancied they could live
in affluence, and enjoy all the luxuries of life, imam belt
pay which formed their sole income.
They took up their abode near a pleasant tows in the
south of England. and for a time got On pretty well; but
when at-the end of the first year a most little boy made
his ei4earance, and et the end of the ;second an equally
sweet little girl, they' found that nurieMaids, baby=linen.
doctors, and all the ,itcaterse appertai9ing to the kntre
duction and support of the betty-visitnirs, formed a seri
ous item in their yearly expenditure.
Fora while they straggled on witholt filling into debt;
but at length their giddy feet alippi into that vortex
which lM,cdgulfed els many, and th ; r atrars began to
assume` a very gloomy aspect. Abotit this time an ad
ventnn7 named Smith. with whom Caine. Dutton became
casually acquainted, and soh+ plausible manners and
appearance completely imposed iin•the frank, unsuspect
ing soldier, proposed to him a plan for insuring, as- be
represented it, a %aria and rapid fortUne. This was to
be effected by embarking considerable capital in the ma
nrifactnre ofsome new kind of spirit lamps, which Smith
aeenead the captain would when once known, sa'pereed•
the use of the candles and oil lamps throughout the king,
•• . ,
To hear him descant on the marttellous*virtues and
money-nriaking.nnalities of his lamp: one would .be in
clined to take him for the_ lineal desCendant of Aladin.
and inheritor of that ocampish individual's precious heir
loom. Our modern magician, howelver, candidly con-,
ferad that he still wanted the ..kltive of the lamp." Orlin
other avoids ready money, to set thelinvent.on . • going;
and he at length succeeded in persua ng the unlcky cap
tain to sell out of the army; and furl i :
st the fines of his
commission in this luminous venti lf Captain Dal !
San had refused to pity the money nill he should be obis
to pronounce correctly th9ortitme lit p it e he invention, he
would have saved his cash, at the ir'' dse.probably of
semi-dislocation of his jaws; for ths arni) rejoiced is a
elght.eyilabled title, of which each; belonged to a di
fereot tongue—the first being Greek 4 the fourth Elvri ,
and the last taken from the ahorigiiiill linguage of Ne
Zealatid the intervening Noland, bellerld to be respe.-
tively akin to Latin.' German, Sanshit. and Malay. No t•
withstanding. hOwever, this prestige pf a name, the la •
was a decided failure; its light was bvillistit enough; b t
the odor it exhaled in burning was se - everpowe•ing, o
suggestive of an evil origin; so veiy abominable, I th t
thoselniventuroda purchasers who. fried ii once. add°
submitted their olfactory nerves to •iecond ordeal. e
sale and Manufacture of the lamp arid.ite acconipanlyi •
spirit were carried on by Mr. Smith oleos in ens of t
chief commercial cities of i England, Its having kindly a -
ranged to take all the trouble off his partner's hands; a
emir requiring him to furnish the neCeasary funds. f'•
some time;the accounts of the bushiess transmitted , •
Captain Ninon were most flouridliirtg. and he mut h
gentle wife fondly thought they were about to realise
splendid fortune fur their little - ones:: but at length th •
began to feel anxious for the arrival' Of thb cent
profits which had been promised. but which elm • ;
and Mr. Smith'eletters suddenly ceasing. his minuet.° a
morning set off tit inspect the acene of operations. 1 ,
Arrived L he repai•ed to the street %horst a
manufactory wali aitdrated. and fouid &but up: !b r.
Smith had gonekiff to Anteriei. considerably i 'debt o
thoeewho had-bitea foolish enough to trust mi. • d
leaving more rect'doe on the mem*s than the Mal -
ing stock in trade of the unpronotticeable lam woo •
pay. As to the ioor ex-captaio. bi xeturneitto is fa •
ily a ruined malt. • f
But strength is often found tit the' depths of vefsit .
courage in despair. and both our hero and his erica
resolutely to work to support themselves and their pb
dren. Happily-Jhty owed ,no On 'Berner o 1.
Captain Dutton-had honorably paid spry teething' a
owed in the world before entrusting • the remainder of it
capital to the unprincipled Smith; and new this pp •
conduct was its own reward,
He wrote i beautiful hand. and while seeking eel
permanent employment. earned • • trills OccaeriensllT
copying rnanoscripta. and engmeisiog in an atterne &
office. His wife worked diligently with finrradio; .
the care of a young family, and tbe fleieessit ofdisps •
sing with a servant. hindered her from addittg meals
their resources. Notwithetandingllseir extreme pose
they managed to preserve a +cent 'appearance. and le
prevent their neighbors from knowltig the straits Wahl
they were often reduced. Their little cottage wait alw
exquisitely clean and neat; and the children. despite el
scanty clothing. -and often insufficient food. looked. as
they were, the sow and daughters'of a gentleman.
It was Mrs.. Dutton's pride to preserve the respects
appearance of her husband's wardrobe; and 4ton did
work till midnight at turning his coat and darning
linen, that be might appear as usual among 111644 mi
She often urged him to visit his fortnee,acqualntaw
who bad power to befriend bin), and solicit tbeii int
a obta • in` semi perm
ho w as briive as
hmuk wi • theitimidii
• the humiliation of a I
l ess his urgent peed. I
• is.clairas; he wee too
• there snceeided
It happened that e
ad, and who hid lost
rem the orrice, cams
nag place near whic
l ot a .won a hands°
se morning Ob the se
,• ere saw, with surp
l • reaching; and with a
'ed to avoid a recogn
ral Vernon was not t
ith an outstretched tr
•'What Dutton: is LI
e met. Livibg in'th
' , Yes, general; I ha
rem the service."
."And con sold out,
oppose, Dutton? Ah
newer for. Tell Mn
erasing. and read her
Poor Dutton's look
• wind's visit aarprish
or menial labors, rath
rue cause did not ocet
or Dutton, considering
• fficers under- his corn
I se. his • rmer commander ap
sadden fee gor false shame. be
'on. Rat th qttick aye of Gen
be eluded. au intercepting him
ad he exclaimed
at, you?' It *elm an age since
e b en living here sin I retired
think—to please the rrii rest
! these ladies have a great d Ito
. Dutton I shall call on her so a
a lecture for taking you from ns.
of confusion. as lie pictured the
g his wife in the performance of
er surprised the veteran; but its
rto hiuf. He had a great regard
him one of the best and bravest
..and. and was sincerely pimpled
so after a ten minutes' colloquy.
hich the ex-soldier. like the vise
i s aerial the sound of the i trumpet.
1 ed. es old' associations ohhe camp
him. the general shook him hear
Fl meetinphim again
during the progress of
horse 141i0 pricks up h
becamo gay and anim
and field came back o
Lily tly the hand and s
You'll dine with
few of year old fried
you must not turn her
At first Dutton w
thought accepted the
good reason to offer fc
of the general. therell
and announced their
occugied hersolf in re.
al raragea of time
an already snowy shir
II s to-morrow, Dutton. and meet a
• ? •Come. I'll take no excuse ;
it on one hands."
going to refuse, hut on second
nvitation, not hiving, indeed. any
declining It. Having taken liave
re, he proeeeded towards - hortio, 4 -
encontte to his wife. Sho„-poor .
• k out his well saved suit, and
icing, is best she west, the
well as in starching and ironing
to the highest degtee of perfec-.
e. he arrived at Gen. Vernon's
1 • welling. and received a cordial
eats, civilians as well a 2 soldiefs.
banquet. After dinner, the elm
ors on the .recent improvements
-0.; and comparisons were drawn
'tent for invention di' layed by al ,
es. Watch•estaiing happfaiNg
of the arts whieb had during late
impieved, tne host desired his
otiful little watch, a perfect dief-d'
which he had lately pdrchased
as leas valuable for its richly jew
exquisite perfection of the mech
he trinket passed from hand to
admired by the.iroests ; tFjen the
other topical, and• many subjects
ey adjourned to the drawing-rota
Next day. in doe li
w;ilcome. A dozen
eat down to a splendid
ve6ation happened to
in !arts and manafacto
between the relative t
tiset different eosin
to ie mentioned as on 1
yeitra been wonderfull l
valet to fetch a most be:
asirre of workMinsh
intaris ; , and which 1
ellZd case, than for th 1
'Mom it enshrined.
Mnd. and wits great].
cobversation tumid o
were diecussed, until i
to ;take coffee.
bile, the general soddenly recil•
ringing for his valet, desired him
ing-room table, where it had been
to proper place In a few moments
looking somewhat• frightened : he
telt. General Vernon, surprised.
but was not more fo r/nets. '..
or one of the company, may , have
nte the drawing-room 7" -
we will trv." - i '
After tilting' there a
leeted his watch, and
to take it from the di
left, and restore it to
the serve it returned,
could not find the w
went himself to 'mare]
" Perhaps, sir, you
carried it by mistake
"I think not :but
without avail. ".
which all the guests joineo. but
What 1 fear,l'
by chance may.tread
d the general. is that some one
upon and break ft.'
a ,wirlower, and this costly trin
present to his only child, a daogh
rrie.d wealthy baronet.
General Vernon w
ket was intended u
ter, who,had lately
" We wilt bone of
exclaimed one of the
1.1 leave t h e room until it is found !"
gentlemen. with ominous etupha-
That decision," said a young man, who was en:
gird that night to a ball, " might quarter us on our
host for an indefinite tirite : I propose a much more spee
dy and satisfactory elipedient, lerns all be searched."
The suggestion wale received with laughter and accla
mations; and the young man, presenting himself as the
first victim, wassearehed by the valet. i who , for the once,
enacted the part t of cdstom-honse officer. The general.
i l i,
who at first opposed this piece of practical pleasantry.
ended by laughing t it; and each new inspection of
pocket" produc e d fre bursts of mirth. Captain Dutton
alone look no share in whai was going on : his hand
trembled, his brow d rkeued, and he 'stood as 11:uah' apart
as possible. Mien h his turn came ; the other guests
had all displayed th contents of their pockets; so'with
one :accord, mad ami renewed laighter. they surround.
ed him, exclaiming that he must be the guilty one, as he
was the last. The esptain, pale and agitated, muttered
some excuses, unhea d amid the uproar.
"flew for it, Joh
" Johrown, we're
en , e the culprit !"'
on !" cried one to the 'valet.
etching you!" said another. " tiro-
The 11101 TIMS stirs
on hie breast, declar
by- violence, no one
awkward silence e
'red t*it Dutton crossing his-arms
d in an agitated voice. that except
hould lay a hand on him. A very
nod. which the general broke. by
long enough. I s ila
s right. l this child's play has lasted
m exempticia for him aid for my-
Dutton. trembling, unable to speak, thanked his kind
host, by a grateful look, and then took an early opportu
nity of withdrawing.l Geneial Vernon did net make the
slighest remark on' his departure, and the remaining
guests, through poliieness, imitated his reserve ; but the
mirth of the eveoing,was gone, every face looked anx
ious, and thi host himself seemed grave and thoughtful.
Captain Duttiiinirent. some time in wandering reSf-
Testily o n the sands before he returned; home. It was
t i late.when he entered the coltage..and his wife could not
repress an exclamation of affright...o6o she saw his pale
• , and troubled countenance.
•• What has happened 7" cried-she.
" NOthing." replied her husband. throwing himself on •
a chair, and laying a small packet on the table.
** You have cost in. very dear," hs said, addressing
it. Ice vain did his wife try to booths him. and °boil an
explasatioa. " Not now, Jane," he said. so to-82,6mm
we shall use. Te-morrow I will
Early next morning he sweat to General , Verne'!
boom. Although he walked resolutely, bls mind was
sadly troubled. Hew-could he express himself 1 In
what way wield he be received ? .How could he speak
to the general wittiest risking the reception of some word
or look wbiab be «Mld never pardon ? Tho very meet
ing with Johnson was to be-dreaded.
lie knocked i another servant epeeist the i door. and
gave Jam admissimi. " This Maw. at all events." he
thought. " knows aothing of what has passed." Will
the general reteise him 1 Yea, he is ushered late his
nent employment. bat the soldier
lion when facing the enemy.
of a girl from exposing himself
fiial, and could ..not beat to con
le had too much dAicaoy to press
proud to be importunate; and so
general ander whoM he had ser
ight of him since his retirement
few months at the wa
ils resided, and hired
shad house. Walkiug
liscomiolate mood our
U D ..@.7
NG, JULY 12, 1851.
,dressing room. Without daring to.eraise lots opts the
poor man began to speak in a low hurried voice. 4
" General Vernon. you thought my conduct stringe
kid night, and painful and huMiliating as its 'efplanation
will be. I feel it doe to you roil to myself to make it
His auditor tried to speak, bat Dutton area on with
out heeding the interruption: •! My misery is at its height;
that is my only excuse. My!wife and four little ones
are squally starving !"
•• My friend !" cried the'ge
cannot describe my: feelings' yesterday while seal-,
ed at your luxurious table. I thoight of my poor Jane,
depriving herself of a morsel of bread to give it' 'to her
baby ; of my pale thin alinnis, whose delicate appetite rd
jects. coin* food, which we eau give her; and in
an evil hour transferred two pates from my plate to my
pocket, thinking they would lompt my little. darling to
eat. 'should have died of shams had these things been
produced from my pocket. sail your guests and servant
Mad* witnesses of my cruel poverty. Na r, general,
you know 'lli and but for the fear of being suspected by
you, of a crime,..my distress ahoold never have bean
known t" k
"A life of unblemished honor," replied his friend. "hai
placed you above the reach of suspicfon ; besides, look
hart" And he showed the missing watch. '" It is I." ' j
eutirined he. " who muse:ask pardon of yen all. In al
6t of *once 111 had dropped it into my waistcoat pocket.'
whe iiii Joh son's presence. I discovered it while un. l
demi ."- , •
. , .
"111 d ly known." murmured poor Dation.
" D•n't rat what has occurred." said the ' general.
pressing his ' nd kindly,. "it has been the means of ac-'
quieting me th what you should never have concealed
from in old frig d, who, please God, will find ,ome
means to serve yo " .
In It few days Cap in Dutton received en invitation
to dine teith the gene I. All the former guests were
asseinaided. and their hos Wok occasion to apologize foil
his is up forgetfulness a ut the watch. Captain Dut
ton f nd a paper within th folds of his napkin ; it was
his iastion tams hnnorabl nd lucrative Tian. which
soup comisetuce and comfort o himself and his faml
.__ . 1
The Wife's Night p. ,
str..--,—. who does nut live more t n a mile tront
the Past-Office in this City, met som e "N thorn friend"
with gonjhern" principles the ether evenin and in eel
lending to them the hMipitelities of the "Cresc at City."
visited Sei many of our princely saloons and 'marble
halls," imbibing spiritual consolation • as they , jour eyed,
that when he left them at their hotel at the Midnight ti r
he felt , decidedly felt, that be had
,a "brick in hiti 'l
Now, he has a wife. an amiable, aecouiplished 'and beau
tiful lady, who loves him devote .Iy , ant finds but one
fault with him. That is , his too frequent visits to the
palaces where these **ricks" are obtained.
*net leaving his friends. Mr. paused a moment
took his bearings, and having shaped a courio. oti the
principal that continual angles meet, made sail kr home.
In due course of time he arrived thew , : and was not very
much astonished. bpi triter frightened to find his worthy
lady sitting op for kiwi, Olio alwiqs does. She smiled
when become in. rift also she always does.
"how Ire you. doer E. 16 said the, "you staid out so
ate. that I feared you had been taken sick."
"liic--alet sick, wire; dou't you th-thick Pre
—l'm a little t tight?"
"A very little, perhaps. my dear—but that is nothing
—you have so many friends, as you lay. petit must join
them in a glass once in a while!"
••%Vita, you're too good—th-the truth is, I'm d—d
.-Oh. no, indeed, my dear—l'm sure that even ano•h
er glass wouldn't hurt you. Now. suppose yon take a
;lasi of Scotch ale with me. just as a uighl•cap.dear?t'
are to kind. my d-deai, by half-1 know i'ni
••Oh, no—only • julep to nneh. love—that's
..Yes—juleps—MeMasteni make such stiff 'Ons •
take a glass of ale at any rate—it can't hurt
you, dear; I-want one before C retire."
The lids , hastened to opewa.battle, and as sbe plac
ed twatomblers before her on the sideboard, she put in
one a very powerful emetic. Filling th• glasses with
tho foaming ale, she handed one to hei>hosband.
_ ; Siospicion came cloudily upon his minds... She never
before had been so kind when he was drunk.
ed at the glass—raised it to his lips-then hesitate!.
"Dear, w-won't you just biota mine, to make it sweet
--eweetert:' said he ..
"Certainly. love!" replica the lady., taking a mouthful,
which she was careful not to ewlillow.
Suspicion vanished;' and so did the ale,' emetic and
all, down the throat of the sitiirried husband. After spit
ting out the lute, the lady finished her glass. but .seeni
sid in no hurryto,.retire. She fixed a lust-tub of water
before an easy chair, as if she intended to bathe her:
beautiful little feet. Buil .small as were those feet, there
was not water enough in the tub to cover ,them. Th e
husband began to fiseh•and wasted to retire."
"Wait only a few minutes, dear." said hii loving
sponse; "I want to read the news in this afternoon's Del
found it in my pocket " , •
A few minutes more elapsed end then—and then, oh
ye gods and Dan'o the lake. el , at a time. The husband
was planed in the easy chair. I - le bow to understand
why,tbe tub was placed theralse coo rued what ail
ed him. Suffice it to say, that when he arose from that
chair the brick had left his hat. ' It hasn't been there
since. He says he'll never drink another julep; ha can't
bear Scotch ale, but he is death on lemonade: Ile loves
his wife better than *yet..
Readers. this is a iraihrol story. Profit by its moraL
—.V. O. Delta. •
Work for Children.
There is no greater defect in educating children th'en
neglecting to accustom them to work. It is an evil that
attaches mostly to large towns and cities. The parents
do not consider whether the child's waft is necessary Lev
the child. Nothing is More certain ARO that their fu
ture independence and comfort inhch depends ou being
accustomed to work—accuilionisd to provide for the
thousand constantly recurring wants that nature entails
on tts. If this were not so, till it preserves them from
bad habits—it secures their health—it strengthens both
body and mind—it Garbles Them better to bear the coo
fisomout of the school room—and it tends mo r e than
anything else. to give; them just' views of life. Growing
up in the world without a knowledg of its toils and carts,
they view it through a false medium. They cannot ap
preciate the favors you bestowout they do sot anew the
toils their cast. Their bodies and minds are: onirvated.
and they are constantly exposed to whatever Vicious as
sociations are within their roach. The daughter proba
bly becomes that pitiable helpless object:a novel-reading
girl. The son, if he surmounts the _consequences o t f your
neglect. does it probably after his plans and station's for
life are fixed and whoa knowledge. so far as ens of its im
portant objects is concerned, cornet too late. No . , man or
woman iv fully educated if not accostomod to manse! la
bor. Whitever accomplishments they pommies, whatev
er their mental training, a deduction must We made Tor
their ignorance of that important chapter i 4 the words
great book. !-
117 A chap down East has invented • machine to melte
pumpkin pies. It is driven by the force of cirdentstones.
' i ; .. 1 ."
. nein did *audible:, _ _____ _
The name Ogontz hie freimen y escited puzzled ;I re
mark in the towaslof Like Erie. There ill A propeller
so called, end whs.4 the Teaselig' rat reported in Cleve
land. the Plaindealebi we belies was prompted to ex
claim: ••• Phcebus. stint a name !" The craft hailed from
Sandisky, and herd we tim familiar withthe'frequ'ent re
currence of the appiellation.' A Company of firemen an
swer to tile naine,Eogontz, slid 11 , e notice that Mr. E.
hiker has just denominated hie how establishment on
Wayne street, between Market and Water, the Omer
Hotel. Of course. the term has len explanation or his
tory, which eve propose to give. .1
About the iniddir of the kit century some Jesuit Mis
sionaries, who were exploring thel upper lakes on a viiy.-
age Of curiosity ami ti duiy, came into possession-of • bright
Indian lad. It is :itclime whether he was a captive
or a wanderer ; hot,his French patrons look
to Quebec, baidis d' hint hjat ay rate ,
ithis name of Opel;
and resolved to make missionary.of their Ettle keen
eyed protege. Foil that purpose he was placed in a mis
sion echool , taugh t the French and English languages,
and justified, by hi it intelligence •nd docility, the kind
ness of 'which he wasl the subject. Ho grew to man's
clime, and re-visited the North West, no longer thew ild
°rattail boy, bta. a s ahrewd. sagacious. 'cultivated mani—
as much so as theiearly advantages of that period and It s
own intractable bleed would anon!. Ile was assignedy
'come ecclesiastical authoiite. to a tribe of Ottiwa indiads.
who dwelt upon. the eastern shore of Lake Huron, slid
became identi6 d! with them. It is probable that the
monk was 'soon loid in the hunter, perhaps the wardr ,
for midi-wee the initial career of those'
,irelto, like Ogon
were restored to their native woods. and to the wild t
eens° of Indian hi., with ne other res•raiot than the fa -
hag, Memory of a fqw homisick years in a missionary
These particulars have reache4 us so itup4fectly,fliat
we can give se dates; and few Iketails of these reunite
events, It is aa Indian tradition that the Sic Nationslof
..flew York had long before exierininated the Edits.% tribe
which occupied-the South shore of the Lake new bear.:
ing their name. , Inileed,i those brevelering bands weirs
the conquerors of Ohio, 'ldaho tribes which were found
by the early settle ere mbstly immigrants at no
remote day previously, from other regions of the con,-
try. The Delawares; fuscarlisses, and SeneCas 'were
colonies front New Yorit..whilel the Shawano e cane
firm the extreme South, even frdm Florida. The Wy
nn-duns seem to have .been more indigenous, hut their
villages were fik away from Lake Erie. in the county
now bearing that name and thence extending to the head
of Sandusky Bay. The Lake shore was left derelict, oc
casionally hudted over by strolling parties from the inte
rior, but on the whole open to auth occupancy as the fear
u Iroquois irruptions would permit. • These restless ro
ver after the French aud Engliilh colonies Baca mrpa w
erfiii, Wired' more and more wrthiu their
dories ceased to be swessiva—rie longer scourged
the horde a of.the %Vestern• Lek/. by tlitir ruthless war
parties. Lonsequetrtly the Canadian Indiantivere tempt
ed Southward. and . we find the iplttawas squatfng upon
the Islands, P\A
eninsula and shore* of Lake Erie. lout
'the period of the erican Retrolution, appear ir or
and traditions of their settlement in those porious of Ohio.
and Michigan which extend front Vermillion fiver, 4d ,
miles east Of Sandusky, to the neighborhood' of Monroe
or Detroit.. They were never very numerous, and were
held in no very great respect by their haughty neighbors,
the Wyandotts. They were not disturbed in their new
'feats, however, _ since fishing veal their habitual means of
subsistence, and they kept clolelj'along L the Lake.
Ogontz at length emigrated to Northern Ohio, and we
1 , find him as lato as iBO6 an influential Person, front his
knowledr:e of languages nod superiority uf character au&
J education. lie a as'interpreter of the trate, but held no
rifiletel station. 'lt is not known in liether Ike reliipsed in
to heathenism. but he hod long su j irspdereil his otr.:e. lie'
availed himself of the adyantages of his early training,
but omitted the mission which it contemplated. The Ot
tawas held him hi reverence as • great medicine, veldts
the chief of the tribe entertained:a bitter but secret jeal
ousy of his growing influence. !The game of that chief
is now forgotten, tier is it known %kegler his sway ex
tended over th'e tribe which still ;remained in Canada, or
Was confined r the scanty reinanut who had wandered
away to the Southern shore of L'elte Erie. -The last wee
, proliahly the case. ' I
era', with emotion. But
AliMt this time, our informatiou rests more 'on testis
mony Mid less on tradition. A Meng the earliest settlers
Girlie Fire Lands (it will bo reMenibered that what is
novillurou and Erie counties, Nee iranted,by Connect
icut to tlre,sufferers in the ton rislil o':royeal by fire ring
the itUil`ilaciracitit of the Ste air ':9)' was a railer
named %Yoko:who first landed at the mouth of I urea
River, about ten Milee~ enct act Sandusky. The date of
his arrival was near IF.N.'.' lle, found a predecessor in
traffic at the mouthef liuMu,s l Frenchnian iianiedFle
rnont, usually oronounced 'nettling ; who hail passed his
life,ou tile Late frontier—lialf•via)ager, half trader, and
wall the - dealing out " wet dainnat.op" to the Ottawas,
and recming is exchange the! skill; which abounded
along th Erie orcbipetago. th i the very day.thati
cott landed, there was a harvestldance—sointi great fes
tival or other...laid the wood* were sonorous with the
shouts of the Indians, as their sports, stimulated by Fie
mont's whiskey,l went forward. ; In tho trader's shanty
the bead men Were gathered, and the chief of the tribe,
blind with j'alousy and drink, was patching the forbear
ance of (gouts to the utmost. ; The latter. was sober,
glove and indisposed to quarrel, but it availed him not
The hatred of his superior was onsinofhered by his pa
roxysm of intoxication, and at length he assaulted Ovum
with blows. The latter, driven to self-defence, slew his
assailant. and, without an effort ! to escape, walked forth
among theekeiltd groups of Judi:ens, with thetrave bear
ing and impessiie countenance for which hie rice is so
remarkable in an emergency. i. As night opproeched,
Wolcott remarked to Fkmont that no means were taken
to impriion or fetterlOgentx, and that he would be likely
to flee from the justice of his tribe: " Not he." replied
Illitrader. " Ile knows well enough that if he shows
the least disposition to escape, his doourissealed. There
will be a grand council to-nioir r . and Qgontz will 'ap
pear for trial them jolt as curet as the euu rises." And
AM it proved. .lle told his to —it was confirmed by
others—he was unanimously acpitted, and, in the next
Instant proclaimed chief in the lace of the dead Indian ,
with the heartiest acclamation Hi. Wisdom, knowl
edge and bravery all concurred o suggest th e choice of
Th. next incident has ;till
The deceased chief had an oni%
was childless, perhaps he had
jrued uipou the Catholic priest
Sees the yvaot *rehab the shell
mavtaaimouely adopted the be
fatherless. Wolcott, who aft,
the peninsula which eeparatee
kv Bay. Is the authority for t
informant received fr:
lived ow what it noir the site o
a stootett throe from tho Og
Of this locality first known to th:
eras °gouts Tower. At thnt e
more settled the 'souther
0 .outs was a astorued to pro,
lagoods. ' liis mweuggr,'• w
o Is osonz 1
r oral the air of romenre.
won. a mere led. °gents
retained the celibacy en
tkmoilJ and he generously
I r this own lodge. He
whom he had rendered
aids .opeuod a storiCou.
ke Erie from Bandits
, est statements. and oar
This own lip,. Ogouts
is !lota—and the name
dwellers on Lake Erie,
y day. the peninsula was
border of the bay. and
nre of or send to Wolcott
,en he did NA go safer-
11150 A TEAR, in,Advasci•
son. was ao old white-headed ladies: who bore a writ
ten order from Ogontx—always phrseed with commer
cial accuracy. and a neat specimeu.of penmanship. On
oise occasion Wolcott expressed to this Indio his admi
ration of the chief, and particularly of his generous Con
duct towards the lad whom he bad adopted. The old
man shook his head with a grime and sorrowful look
quite in Contrast with his proud and pleased expression
of countenance. while hotenini to the previoos praiser of
"No gooj." he muttered. "Boy kill °gout: some
• "What do you mean?" exclaimed Wolcott, with much
eurprise. " °gouts has been so kind to hiti, treated him
like a son—why Yhouhl he be so ungrateful ?"
Ogoutz kill his father—boy saw blood—never forget
--Ogoutz know he kill him," repeated the lathe*, as if
announcing a fiat of destiny.
The prediction was fulfilled. A few years afterwards,
the orph■u. then grown to early manhood. shot °goats
on an excursion to the Maumee river. He was not me-t
tested for the homicide, la fixed and imPhicabla is the
Indian right of revenge, and the drunken Jim Omits.
who died about 1821. (having assumed the Dame of the
‘rioble.lndiaix who protected iiim, and whose life be had
taken.) must not be confounded with the educated and
wise chief who made the name illustrious. Had tbs
Ogunts ari}owl sway extended over a few Ottawas. a poor
remnant Of filing and . trapping Indians, bees placed at
the head of a powerful and warlike tribe. he would hire
ranked in the history of his race with Pontiac or Team.
seh—es it is he is so obscure that o ur narrative. although
confirmed by the best testimony attainable on the sub• •
jvct, may. be received incredulously by the reader. We
have compiled ti fo'r the purpose of eXplauatioti. and bare
preferred to tell the tale as 'twas told to us. rather than
make any imagivatiie or ipeculative additions to its in
Thel'onag Widow; or only Thirty-three.
A census taker going his round left fall. stomd at an
elegant brick dwelling house. the exict of which
is no tnitine4s of oura. was received by a stiff, well
dressed lady. who could be well recogiiiited as a widow
of same }ears standing. On learning tho 4tt' ion of her
visitor, the lady inv.; ied him to take feat the ha 11...
Haring arranged himself into a working looshio „-lie
quired the 'millibar of persons in the family of :h lady. ,
"Eight sir,•',replied the lady, "inc3udiug myself.
"Very well—your age madam?" . " I .
"My age sir," replied thelidi with a piercing digit
fled look, "1 conceive it'. none of your Wiliness what my '
age might be—you're inquisitive sir."
"The law compels me. madam to take the age of
every persoit in the ward—Ws my, duty to alike the inr
••WLII, if the law compels you to ask, I presume it
Wavers u e to &Ilium I am between thirty and forty."J
••1 presume that means thirty-five?"
...No air, i 4 meauo no ouch am only thirty-three
"Very well, 'esadam." . pritting down the figure..."joat
as ion say. :Now fur the ages of the children. commen
cing With• the yourigest. if you please.r •
"Joiephine. my yOungest, is ten lean of age."
• •Jaseph ine—pretty Oame—tee.'; , . • • .
"Minerva was twelve list weeit."
ocieopmra Elvin!' bas just turned fifteen." ' •
Chlunstrs Elvira , --chsrming—fitteein."
"Aug fi ne is eighteen airo r iustighteau."
"Angelina—favorite uarna.—ei teen."
"My eldest only married dau
phis, it a Bile over twent)-five."
.•'l'irenty-five did you say 'madam?" .
air, t. there auyt'.ing renvukable t her 1)94 of
that age?" /
"Well, no. I can't say/there is, but is it marks
bile that ”tu Aoultl be her moiAer.sCheiyint to a only
eight years of age.'"
About that time the census teksewas observed ti
eing Out.of the bons.., cbsoly p,ulSued by a bloumsti
it, was the last time he pressid s 'tidy to gito,:tter sue
Arrest tit Capital Pingslimefit.
The I' stun reicued fron trikfles the Gallows.—Passing,
op Orange,afreet the other day, our attention was atr
it-acted to a boy who was climbing up a lamp pest. en
desrtiring to pass the end of a rope, which was attached
to the neck of a terrier dog. over the hart:mon which the
lamp lignter rem* hi* ladder when lightinuthe lamp..
There were some half dozen ragged urchins around
cheering- I ' . An o!d• gentleman present.l supposing
foul Play, asked the little itilkiw.what he was eying toll°
to the dog.
"Hang the sucker. he's bia, a murditia.r said
the excited bay.
••Murdering what?" asked the old man,
• “Why„ Jockey Babcock's i pet rat, wet Itedotehed VOX
they tore down the old bildits." •
..Oh. don't hang him for that." pleaded the old man.
"it islijs noturelo kill rats; besides he looks like a good
dog. if you wish to get rid of him I'll take him along with
"Oh! it can't be did. daddy;• he'a a infernal 'monistical.
and the jury brought him in guilty. :ma he has 'got his
sentence. and you can bet your life hantbim.
"Jury! what Jury?"
..Why, , our.jury; them fellers there sitting on that
railer' door. They itiied him this morale, and Bob`Lia
kets sentenced him th be hung. That's right. slat it
daddy? It Was all on the square. 1 was the lawyer
against the dog, and Joe Beecher was for him, trellis
arguments were knocked all to thunder when -I brought
the murdered bldy inter court. It took,:'eut all dows.- 7
They all guv in that I was•rite. 'He aint wink a rusty
nail now, but as soon as he's deed he's werthdity cents.
"cording to law, at the City Hall. and we want the me
ney fur the 4th of July." •
The old gent'ssermid surprised at the toenail's bet.
but was about entering another plea for the condemned.
when the scene was 'interrupted by the arrival of the .
Willer of the dog. (a stout,lrishman.) who soon dispersed .
judge, jar) a d executioner. and rescued the trembling
culprit .—N. Picortre.
atrimony Made Peary
This very iota resting event in • womaa'slife RNA he
very trying to tl• nerves of some of our delicate mum
ladies!, No doubt, your buxom widow, who has Weed
her th i ird hushes d, 'thinks it a very trifling affair; but she
has list the freshness of her feelings mid is not to be
spoken of in the same breath with • blooming middles.
As*the results of much philosophical iterestigatiol. (let.
like Washington Irving. we have "speculated roach
abont'artatriumny." but have never experimented.) we
incline to the opinion that a person can experience be
sensation of getting married but once! IloWever this
may he, we are glad to be able to state to those who
have aeripas thoughts of committing matrimony. that it is
in our power to give diem a, valeable hint as to the best
modi of getting afire' the ceremony. We have beard of
of getting married by steam, and by telegraph. bet we
have now to propose a more original plan. which may
be called "marriage made easy." We recently over
heard two young ladies talking es this subject;--Mill
*aid she was sore she should faint.. but the other said.
itilsen she get married she intended to take Ckberiefriesaf
Thus is decidedly better then the plan of the bashfal mast.
who wanted to slide into matrimony by degree.. A
whit. handkerchief applied to the now. • menteni fem.
ed in a bilsifial dream, and you awake Inthe promised
land! - Getting married by i*lerisforas will .tdoihtedly
become very popular with atiossidel 'young Intioni:—
Portland Treastripc. • -
r ~ ~~
tar, air, /Lass Sa...