The Erie observer. (Erie, Pa.) 1859-1895, June 18, 1859, Image 1

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    *kit -*der.
, k\l>Pl .TPl' UN AL.
13 Y IL F. kiLOAN..
-mirk. erberrihenr, if pod u arbratrce,
••/.1 bo area b. sea *Alaimo bur and
• ow% mie 4 . 01 011116/4..
ourniber isitt•tr M jai, within' law rrar, the
thiles.Ol.llllOll Mad tM ii•rommiLaurul• out .4
r riper, sari 11•110•141 h • propos . oa•er for
rinrea %low leserinslie
10111•0 ftwinrommith. $1 011 00 Otte . 1 I" •op
• 1 ta Otlia '• ft
A oar, ebas;guilD• piesaansSlt
0 7 . - asontba, ilk 6 onolan. VI 1!
.„„, „, Ntuinesse yew. PG; 6 Booths
• . (14e awls/mos Ditecton at pot
• for a V•rd, oaar Adz, and avatar
notion'. 1.0 mate line ; bat un
.or will be ineertedeinung the ripegiel.Notkin
..4. our J"llar.
• . s,,hts %ha "then, requiring freewheel etutafee
will tie allowed Nen aqeerre. piper,
tz. or- .14itinsal Apace, the chervil will
rir ,Ition, &WI the derrtianahtite must be Ade*
J . i., U., loci tirade betsuerep et the sutrertirar. Posy
veribeenente required to adembak.—
advertising will be weaselled half -?early.
OrloK OLANII 800 % Iltsor.howaxit,
~t ort ut Itiodetseches Enoch, vie, P.
rrmurr & Coeitent.t.on et Las, Erie
Street, beer the Park, la the Americas
, • •tr.ry the building, acrapirct by F.klll
i.or Ile will always be found iu,lll. edam, wad
urtu ally attended tik,
Itt it 111 N, KENT:IIU a:
I ) Narr•is. (booms, seal
7 lemur, Pork, nib, Salt, Sonia, Wood and
. ‘‘ \ ail. and Maas, at I.ta. Block,
k kau ItT. ItILIkK, en kMAJI. 1w 411/001.2
I '
4,1 N . IS.\ I.KBl{.
Al - 14110111T L.ow, Lamm, Ago .
prompt attention to the tosittueg d Wed
• 0t..1 tip Wt) moot of Tato. to the States of )(to
-3.1 'Ala aloo fill all order% for the porelmoo
• . , ;IA roil., I and. kr
.11 %. R. IVOI.R,
f:Orrretroor to 'I". R. Etteke,l
‘r v. T RP It %WI W 6°1194310 mod Retail Iloolor lll
r. 1 41, aret'll,dneatte Striair Artlflatal Pinner',
;lilt a, lace > , and 1 aahlonable Millinery, Para g on
.dddlu:, - froutina for l'atk,Erle, Pa. Inreular attentlnn
1 4 .101% TO\ P
k 1 ToseN I A 71.. wr Other on CheNtunt
n • r Ib4Yl Ima,kitait Gilt
tlerr 11444 F &Ilr) l:Ou.11., Huil4tug,
•% i it, .1 I hi 4 near Pearls wt
1 1 ► r '4
j 14 ° 2 1. ..1 1) 4e 4 A N L1:A. DRALIR/I fu Valley
.41,e , Pre (PiPPlA,l24rpr 14, ilattloge, I hi il,,,tbea,sk.
I 11.,,,re • tti , Ml , Erie, N
1. I/1Y FCl\lll.llll le.
111011 AT AT LAw —ollllr. in Orutral
ts • I Ne•elwrtor k Raker's. Clothing Slur.- /:o
-n r , t Mtmet.
v‘ ,U. t I. t UHL% /Tll.
A 7 TO lAA K 1 AT I.A W —OM,. on 6th .trert,
;.%11.• (M4OOlllll HOUMA., Ent, VA.
T •••,.
to Nieman 501...44W./
I .
, ••1 D0W1.171157, t.uu.r ..1 and
Li, t to ValutNiAlß,Dye-Stuttaoliiarts, Campion,*
1.1.a.t3t rt. L thE.
'll t0t,13.1 .wP I or 'IMILLIAok •T 1.4 R
5u0,..1 to coruvr rooroi atts
of kAhsir.lq .,
r ' L , trevt nutt the I'ul.l3c ..kquatt,
. 1 •Yr Oflier Ito.en
Ni 0... A entrain, on Ule
D W FluteLit,oil ia .t a r ) Putdie anti Commis
r ”rik , eds tlAr wt..ralAteil •tl.l Territerteg
kith.b/Jr. b. v. HI ?CHINS/03
ur E. 3‘ll 1.1 LL.
N I • 1.10.1r3167, (Mee lb e-•.a•,•••••
north sad.. of thy Pwrk,
t.k a0..1 Retail dealer an all Linda
r n, lull, Wur.l Americium Ilar.lmar.., Amain V trca,
hr Car Trinuni
{telt lug and Parkin., sr b .ippinitr the
I Fri., 11
I ) 14 • Ell: 4 it EN EiTT,
11 '4 lint ILA* r n a• n RITA( I M•iit rn its Hand
. Len., inowswarr •rol ...40.1411rri, Noo Tl 01.412
, ar.ll , tab Pi n.. 1 tP, KAY. Pa.
A A. sioNxwrs
VI 1 1.1.1N1i.N.N mIIANNON.
( .sornmera to liaromy ler 1,11.4( y .
.Y 1
ng Itch, tierman and American tiariiirareami
OW, Aavilr, Ctoss, /MO II SiOiti. No.
krie. Pa.
_ _
7" Uwe, in Lbw event.) rentwill, k. 114. It 4la
• •• , t. F• 1 ee
" La w (Mire, lad neer the PM.. el
't , - r.h , t* , -.-t the Reed Rnuwe and Prosier; Finn,'
I . 1 1 N VOUD CO,
to (10.M1, Sliref, Wok
• .... , ,tee .4 Deposit, he. Stielit evehange on the mat-
I ales eouNtontly for sole. flatreNr. P heed Hour
Nquaro, En.
t M ICS4 C 110(111M 4 CO.,
.1 liviLmeam wd llamEneturen. .4 Sant.,
n. aes , l Rhoda, l'eseb i 4 , to the ronneyly
Hugh .i ()Dol.
1i1,11: ac HIl
101 Mu Lana in Gnocirrips, Prot Wool% l'ro
Pork, Flalt, Sall, Grain, Flour, Frulto, Auto, filar,
Brooms, Wooden, 14 illow and Stone Ware,
T,•nna mall Priors low No. 4Wntht'• Meek,
- •
• , trvet, 4 .100111 U. P. ..t oaks, Man. I•a.
iharri Office In !tantr le
. Ltiga.
~ .k,north 'kids of PabUt &I azer, immune? °soup. by
V A , ill 6. Co. All work warrant«L
Ott% V & PARR tit,
T • ww.,.rnaLic Mug-nun, and dralers in
India anode, Plnreter, ShM, (fiat, Safety row,
1 r”, engario, lints; 011. kr-, Le., Na. lionn•11
•ua, otmet,lhavn. 1,..
tI w A Rh, to: and Comm:rheum Meretratita,
ootiort in Coal, Flour, F tah, and Vent for a daily lint of
; ;.. r Snaastora t ItilWie Pack, brie, ha
I 1 111)E I.L, HSU, & Co.,
ILA t'PA CTTILERS 01 gtraon Eaglaralt4 , llrers,
1I Grarukir, Aftnealtural imploarrata, Railruad Cara,
A , . Fn.,
‘ NI I Mll 4 Y. K.
F ASHI011•111.2 PRIM W• 1111101, •nd Apeat
•."4 hornier A Wilona Hewing him Rooms rnelor
uOttEri Jewrlry Sieve, Went ,trit , Ps. arMtitcß
,l,,oo to 11/rder.,p
- - - - - --
a 3 . Arrourr sr Law, Girard, Erie County,
e Coltechow and other boolborno ettetoled to with
romptneee wad dispatch. •
011,4 ?KV BUNT •
PP J us? 1011 or not Plumy °See ta Beatty's
~s , l ol, a t, up-stairs, Gk. la
Wnois.tls allaciotti, and Inknalton In
‘n•-• U.. and Itnported szol liitnars,alno Segnas.
eAs, Vruit , Ptah, tpl, Awl Agents. for Illeatata Bugraln
So, T Donnell Block, State tarrwt Erie,
Xll X l'a CuiLlrf,
4/11111 W. A rafts.
141SrriterrVitim, IVll..lrtalgr sod Ketill
In airy Ix all kiwi.. Vanr,, PI. in, R 04.111, RorkiNt
ofnew and I lin tog Chairs, No 4 k A Mork. Pa
CI. 111•2111 0 AI 11' kali J i k D-11.4 it. 'IMAM.' Roctl
ti.4l WJ• ink.,, in lb. RM.!' Lou .. on leroorb Ft.
has Lots la Roots mu/Shore .tWbolt—
and Et No. 13, ritO..oht itto.4 StotPirtrpoi.,
Pa ,
)I.Urw & 1.1.)%V.
Hoot's, rostonto A. Who%roof.. and Retail
owl Pumps of ouporiornuitill,y;Hol
and hoot now,ll. GOO. Sh.., I'r.llol WOWS
• Vowth, ICrto, Pa.
11 r 0nt0...100t for rorryloq rotor for fatally, torus to
«)..nt..l p0rp...11 for 114610 0b.R14).
W 01.1A,_ LOM.
U. 0. 1.. El. I OTT,
..In-. and forrolllwir hi south Park How, !Il i
• a a
• - .t root of Hole Harsh brdldlniro.
July 14 lea. -
I roil'. Among° and Commission Ilastistn
neale V.o4*, FAN 4bek. God, Anil, fish. Moms
K. 4' t T de Mi 11.1.04. 4 111.
W and Retail Arelers .In Groceries,
• Rbip Clis a diary, Weed sad Willow ware fa,
wt. etrepti RAN Peon.
I , &I 11th loTI)
..,.Mr&owl of ForrlA • And Dstomytie D
Vartwtiuire, 011 Clatln r An. Mil 11.1Itwita
"1,1.7 M Pllll4, trio. h.
J r ii TU °
r i Ts 9 Puns. Mtda, *grow
Bowls and Mortgagos. LocAon, ilw,seisandinly ttatl
,intly drawn. (Aka on Franck stiort, aver Jan. 1.
- 4:Docirry Mort Lie, Pa
Aiirotorrt AT taill •ND ifroITIVVI Of TIP
r4r it W,ll prattle* In de, anima Marta of Rria4lresaity,
..,,•1 Ore itronagbas4 tdtleaUttamilain twallionsicerion
.• ~ ••I to Lb Waldo, Pith/Tee an - *tame.? or ilkesda.ll4..
rr " A t . 1,110 0 10 Innarrearellred 4 ellee sad 71116
•, . k rir. Ya
. 1 W. Derti I Ar 44,
mn Inn AT LA w.-011e* mowed to
141 si lost ot Stab flt*Pl i no 1 . 1454 1414114,4 6 4 _ _
rd. Pa
Jaynes or ems Pmes—OM
of Penah Str..t and Us. Public. Square. lb"
Da, thuswout, Oculist mid
A , rut. No. 230 Nab Sirloin, Bottalo, N. T.
" 00 net ht. oltoootto3 excluf/n4y to tlio trobblost at
,MINI.. of the 3,T0 anti tar.
Vol 10, 131/3.-37.1y
w 1.
ASM:Wita et Coal, Salt, Plaster, neer.
5064 /64he. beat. Pale. Ps. al
l For Chicago mai
And Interaeditbe Ports I
Proponent win kart this Port ~•r Minor sod
latoruontiste Portroir WICON*IIIOAY KATInt-
DA Y mob week, sind aod weather persofttlap.
nr For freigtit or purge opply to
Erie, 'too 4,1,50.--53.1 f. Public Dock.
' his Jed ehterasi boo New Totit with
th. Loral aatimototeooopiloto Onoolhont of
latest styles 9014 110.1.15,
In ahort,nvery thing to the Ymtoery liow r which wall be
raid a
_or retail at gnaw that Oat wererpatitiou.
Country Milliners supplied 1. It h tloode at New York
prices, folding a anal' Communion. As she has made ar
rangements to merle« (loads avert. two weeks, she oxen
peculiar indueemests to Mom buying to well again to
Inaba their nominee, at her eetabliabment.
Uri. Y. dogma to !alarm the palate that she 4 prepar
ed, by a new and beautiful protion, to renovate and Color
Straw, and Lowborn, 1..1 molt superior
o r (Warn ■niidtrd, and itattelaetlan warranted
Store Corner of State and Righth titreeta, trio Pa.
April 16, 11*a-4W
PURE •ft RA N Et,—.lust ri•otivol
through the euatntu Haan* at Erie, unit for wile
by April AL CAHTlirt k ISBir
No. 2, Wright's Block, Erie, Pa .
01 , 721 AT IP 111414.1111 A Llt oa kit iI.
Together with a large aaaortineot of al l kinds of &nips
kept to a Grocery altora, which we oder to Dail at the
lowest market price CALL AND BEN 118 '
BECKMAN, iiitNDNl & CO.,
April In, 1959. No. 2, Wright's Block
Tbs subeerilier Lea ow laws time
HEARING'S SAFE, vibkb be win dispries of cheap for
rash or approved pew.. W. L. SCOTT
Erie, April 9,1969.—N tf
Lie of the trot of
bomber, k Sl..cutn, •ho wine located TT'
in Bettly's Blnek, take, thin method
announce In the publk., that ha has removed h tore to
State Steel, onv door north of G. IV. Goodrich's Variety
Store, where be wilt be happy to see all his old enntomein
and all who are in want of articles in hot lane
Ile keens the dlikvput brands, of Erie County lour,
&mou l t which are now of J o nrstonson ash a or
unlvorsally arkno a ledge,' to be the Bp_uv
Moo to want of achoke *redo of Plow •ill dad them
brande to be all they can &etre All Lin& of grain and
feed kept eonntantly on hand
Eno., Apnl 2, 111141.--43,tf
t ;WWII;
'CR( . II:4SFIi FOR c,c,sil
Over Credit Prices.
No. 5, Exchange Row,
MArch 1 9-41 . viM. BELL. JR
The Middle Aged, Attention !
will certainly ipige min a grind head of Maria you are set
ting bald. It Ii warranted to grow hair on held beads,
/stop Its falling out, and thicken it up as good as elrel
Cures a dandruff, is the beet presenting of the hair ever
compounded, and will pritirent Its becoming gray. Try
it Prier 50 mut& and $l,llO • WAY. AN &circular and
read the evidence.
le.arti bottle has the worth blown in thIP Rurti
" Yd►ntb►r'a Hair Itertoratise glad laviforator, BOW.),
biroafartnrr.l and Rohl, arbelraale and tail by
204 Waabinitton at. R &Jo, N. N.
nr To whom all lettnra may be old szkl °Hera
wilt. NoI4 by CAKTICR li IIIROTRIGR, Pis, Pa. And by
!Imo/WA krotrallyi April 30„ ISAR 41'
}lava *piped a Graerrt and
Story to Beatty's Block, North 4lde of the Wait Park,
where a root oupply of
sir NA aid the Word mutat prior paid, for all
kis& of Country PPOderd
Rrir., Ara * 1m r.
A xpliodid eollectioa of Fn6e6 Imo Meta,
Liter Mantles, sod Black Wk Turtle ; now new.-
*it Os Jane 4, 11119.42. axr Illy it.
NW KM on bawl as inninneonnnal d
Rola, Tyr', PAset Tyra,
Onprisnruni Scan% Reiman Tyra.
Now Onwaores.
Vino =sr tyre, ilosonan.
Snug; Ann litrr a Man Luca,
Bade LID 2111700. C 1110146 An Rumpus.
, 4,6n0n Manna Ras" Vows WAD,.
'llnlas Tinunnnon, AC
The typo an all oast bp diem power foes the bard
opal peculiar to Ws laeutdry. The weegealie4 rapidity
hti rt otAmating whims toe lo eell thew woo
tOpeali Se ille ildilPlie fireablill# WM% &Aar
for oath or watt. ,
•Poitoce. greed la, dem. Mists. Aa,'huohhoti
at the torudatho Wrest plow , hopeeime pow.
grist et Penh of Letter oair t erali pratelled topetet
eibeee, ow thr reeeptioa Wiens wohl, to Pipe? the
Miriam of l i t s ‘irlie dream to picitlidi lido ad
' this ate% three *coo Were the
lltrertageet, l esdibrwead Yes, of tbepapers,
will lieelliewa the& et the thee et tewhies • w
earies how me of ate time the =mist ef tof roorsoket
hoe 4. 18141 , --4114 14 41 =5 3 M. .
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__________-__ __ ______ . , •
•'1 A / I 11
r actil,,lLagl k Si,-; , -; '. a • 4 .. • ' t II!, :.? t. 1859 . 4 •
4 - - -• •
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; ' .' f .: f -' tlOritt iontlf ,`"
link .., " 771 7 . 7 lt S
Z i ' • Sem& t4R-4"cir T al= ,- - '
(:' ',At . .? ~. . Fanny called
I ;" .•C.•_ L , . R. Wheil pre
T ,, ,, r . a , -td not, tell
• • -
- 4 nly
woo us.
Ever brought to I tit
city, torloollng .11 the
II it NM,
WOOD wail
!IMAM 41.(w N(
rt renerld mtock of
FI:01f (*ASH 1)1141.k:1t.N7
Ott Al.ll,
71piritiat P A
A 1111WrArl'ORAL.
rntortib e Kew Ytrrhibafise.
The Summer day 'hobo hot sad calm,
The Soiltsuer noon drooped herb and tree,
The cedars yielded bnisibs of bent,
In silence shunbered load sad set; •
The verdurous branches smattered shade
Above a group of pastoral rest ;
A stalwart shape in quiet laid
Upon the cool oarth's kiadly IKeast.
Another form, of tendr mold,
Beside him spread a nheperd's fare,
In rippled rings her trefiales rolled,
A careless miss of glittering hair
From rurtic vessel filled with food,
She served the simple, brief repast
Sweet idyl of the solitude,
That caught wy vision as I passed '
Oh line array of poesy '.
This lovely idyl's milted truth
Was outhiag but an apple tree,
And underneath 1111 Trish youth
A ragged man who rests at noon ;
Ilia red-haired wife sat on a rail,
And watched him, witionVfork or spoon,
Eat, dinner from an oJelinpall•
lie ate It U. and filled a pipe.
Nor noticed her by mile or frown ,
She 'tole at, apple all netripe,
Shut up the pail, and walked to town
do altt. the classic idyls out.
Ftum words, and glosses overlaid
-1 nut Damon is a Helios lout,
Vier Daphne is a chambermaid
Is then the poet knave or fool 1
The fool of words, the laughing knave
Or does his sight transcend your rule, ;
And beauty froth the abysses save! s j w. r
t hoist gitaaturt.
From Ow AtlatUt Meathlly. '
Why did the Governess Paint.
We were all sitting together in the eve
ning, and my Dieter Fanny had been read
ing aloud from the newspaper. For my
father's benefit she had read all the polit
ical articles, and all about business, till he
said he had heard enough, and there was
nothing in the papers and then be left the
room. So Fanny loglied over the marriages
and deaths, and re. about the weather in
. New York and Chbiagoi and some other
things that she thought Would interest us
while we were sewing. Suddenly I looked
up where Miss Agnes was sitting, fkr away
at the other end of the room. She was
leaning back in her chair, and all in a trice
went I thought she kiolekti white as though
she had fainted. I did not say a word, but
got tip and wept quietly towards her,,
found she bad fainted quite away, and her
lips were pale and her eyes shut. I °peek
ed the window by her, for the night' woo
cool, and all the windows were closed'
There come in a little breeze of fresh air,
44... - aa I • ..• -
When I returned, I found Agnea reviving
a little. The air and the water served to
revive her, and very gradually she came
hack to herself. As she opened her eyes,
she looked at me wonderingly, then round
the room, and then a shudder came over
her, as it' with a sudden, painful memory.
I'm Letter—thank you for the water."
she said; anal then she rose u e and went to
thi , window, and leaned against the eage
ment. I had a glimpse of her face; so said
a face I Lad nrs IT seen before.
For Mks Agnes was not often sad, though
she was quiet in her ways and mermen .
could Le guy when it was time to be
ga). She was our governess—that is, she
taught Mary and Sopiiy and me. Fanny
was too old to be taught by her, and had
an Italian master, and a French teacher;
but she practiced duets for the piano with
Mks Agnes, and read with her, for Agnes
ea.. a favorite everywhere. She bad a LWeI
word for everybody, and listened kindly to
all that was said to her. She talked to
everybody at the sewingsocietles, had some•
thing to say to every one, and when she
came home she had' always something to
tell that was entertaining. I often wished
I could he one quarter as amusing, but I
never could succeed in snaking my little
4`X ),eiiences at allwgreeable in the way that
Miss Agnes did. I have tried it often since,
but I always fail. Only the other day, I
quite prided myself that I had found out
all about Mrs. Endieoft's going to Europe,
and came home delighted a ith my piece of
news. She was going with her husband ;
two of the children she wits to leave be.
hind, and take the baby with her; -they
were to be gone six months. and I even
knew the vessel they were ,going in, and
the day they were to sail. My intelligence
was very quickly told. Miss Agnes and
many others would have made a great deal
more of it. I had no sooner finished the
Fanny said, "Who is going to take care
the children she leaves at home?" I never
thought to ask ! I was disappointed—My
news was quite imperfect; I might as well
not have tried to bring any news. But it
was never so with Miss Agnes. I believe
it was because she was really interostedin
what concerned others, that they always
told her willingly about themselves; tOul
'though she was never inquisitive about Oth
ers' affairs, yet she knew very well all that
wits going on.
So she was a most valuable member of
home circle, and was welcome, also among
our friends. And we thought her beaatt
ful,.too. She was very tail and slender, and
her light brown eyes were cif the Color
her, light brown hair. We liked to see her
come into the room—her smile and fisee
made sunshine there; and she was mere
to us than a governess—she was our dear
fri t i t . riow shit looked around, pale
and sad. She suddenly saw gist I looked
astonished at bon, andehe said, .01 itin %of
wejl, Jennie, but we will not say anything
about it. lam going to my room; to-140 , -
row I shall be better." She held her hand
on her head, and I thought there must be
some heavy pain there. she still looked so
sad and pals She bade us all good night,
and went away.
I.did not toll the others what had hap
pened—partly because, as I have said, I
wait not in the way of telling bags,
pertly because they were all talking, and
had not observed what had been soin on
But I found tbu i paper Tinny haerj
reading.' and wiciadered it Aliere wits anyl
thing in what she had read that could have
moved litlas Agnes so much. I had not
been paying ranch attention to the readln
but I knew upon 'which-side of
to look. Fanny told ale it wai tate go
k hitt 11( =
eh& ) niol= " flud' an • • .
oonenffekties Agn • t • at
and. bode her good . , ? 1 M
came out to me, and knew coati l i;Esisaikl
was a good oluid, end mostuoi Ifluble r ogY
sealed her.
nest day she seemed et., th.
lamella egret. Though I saki finthfoll to
t. ar
singular A hist, ring, anal
ring, with letters engraved
upon it. . le opinion that
MS, Agnes was . .cehow connected with
the lose of tliiiiiiiiigiset-ring—thst it had
some influence • •• her fate. Jessie tbo't
that Mice Agnes . ' , have been formerly
engaged to Mr. '• •• • •• Black, and that
when she beard his s = n e- 1 --but I in
terrupted her • • ,• is . In the
first place, she . ' ' d 'never have been es*.
gaged to a Mr. -I. • , •• Black; and then,
nobody who con '• marry lasi, Agnes would
think of taking with a Susan Whitcomb.
So Jessie fell , ispon Paul Shattuck,
and to tell the we had some warm
discussion on • .
Mum led and it was June. One
lovely atoo e had quite *frolic with
the hay, the having been cut on the
lawn front of house. Mtn Agnes had
been with us. e had made nests in the
hay. and had each other hi deep
mounds of it, had all played till we
were quite t* 1 went. into the house in
search of Miss ' es, a ft er she had gone
in, and found sit ting in one of the side
windows. I near, then wished to
draw back agai n ' for I saw there were tears
in her eyes. Bit when I found she had
seen me, I tried* speak as if I had seen
" How high tlie cat ham to step to walk
over the grass e" :l said, as I looked out of
the window. ,_ .
Miss Agnes Olt her arms about me.
" You wom beca use you see me m-
ine" she sai d y o
d looked up into my
" I nester bathe saw anybody ery that
was paint up," timid I.
Yuan Agnes iled and said, "They tell
children it ienanlighty to cry, but sometimes
p t i
you can't help ng, can you?" and her
tears came dro g down.
'• Oh! Miss es," I said, "141
could help your keying! It is too I
is too bad !"
Yes, it is very bad," she said. as 711
held me in her arras, lit is very bad;
you do help me; you shall be my li
That Was all." Me - lid not tell me -
thing, yet f feltAv if she bad said a groat
deal—and I M.lltot speak of this to lee
A few days titer, as I was ping the
door of the par , I fancied I beard a little
cry, and it to me as if I bad heard
the voice of X 'Agnes. I hurried in.—
A strigler hae ellterelt. the room. Be
fore 'ttie ittokni Agloat..hale, erect, her
lips quivering. o held fast a chair, which
she .had dra , rt of her. as one
Wudd place a tween one's self and
Te7ceirsiV ked !: I fc=2 the ter
rified glance of her eyes. There, in the
middle of the room, stood a 4ra/wet—not
so terriblo to look upon, for ho was young,
and it seemed to me J had never seen so
handsome a man. Hie black hair and eyes
quite pictured the hero of my romance.
lie was strongly buiaand directly showed
hti strength, by seizi a large
ms table
that stood near the tre of the room, and
wheeling it between himself and Miss Ag
" I f you are afraid 'of. me," he raid, "I
tesHill ist, et barrier between ug. Poor
lamb! you would like to get free front the
clutches of the wolf!"
- 1 gun afraid of you." aid Miss Agnew,
slowly, and the color :i.rne into her checks.
"You know your power over me. 1 beg
ged yon, if you loved , me, not to come to
" And all for-that foolish ring! And the
spirits of mischief betrayed its loss to you;
it was•aone of my work that published It
in the papers. Can you let a fancy, an old
story'a a ring. disturb your faith in me ?"
"If the faith is disturbed," answered
Miss Agnes, "what use in asking what has
disturbed it? Ernesa, as you stand there,
you cannot say you Bove me as you one,
professed to love met"
" I say that you are my guiding star—
that if you fail me, I will away into ruin."
"Can my little light keop you from ruinT"
said Miss Agnes. shuatlenng. "Do not talk
to me so ! A laS yeti know how weak 1
ans !"
" k
,now that you are an angel, ant . nat
I am too low a wretch to dare to speak to
you: 1 came here tb tell you I was worthy
of your deepest hatred. But, Agnes, when
you speak to me of wer over you, it
tempts toe to wit.' it a Itttle longer, before
I all before your cxinterript."
He walked up and down the room, and
presently saveine standing . there.
" A listener!" he exclaimed; "you are
afraid to be alone with me !"
I was about to leave the room, but he
called me back. '
" Stay, child," 114 said "ff f can speak
in Aer preseason. it makes but little differ
ence that any one else should bear me.—
Agnes, little Agnea you would not like to
be quite alone—let the child stay. Yet
you know already that I am faithless to
you. You know What lam going to tell
you. 1 love you passionately, m f have al
ways loved you. #ut there are other pair
alone hold me tighter. Massey and pow-,
tion—l need them—l cum* live without
them. The first I •have lost ith.mdy, and
the claims I willibliow
soon. lam mad I; I =flinging away hew
obsess for the sake of lass •
os*. isfesttweek
I marry riches-4, fortune. With the gold
en laity Igo to Takope. fonskeboute—
my Vetter self. I. lame rev Agnes ; and
you mar that* God that d o leave yon—l
sup not worthy of you."
Mise lifted herss . sif from the chair on
which she *MO and walked towards
him. She laid her hand urchin shoul
der, mid, white and• pale, Icoked in his
' ' Do not go, Ernest. You are urine, A
mabseannot be broken; you are prom
nlM to me. • - 4301y--410 not go away!" ',
" lit, holutin 4 4.11P05," be said. ikloyou
Come to lay your pourwrif down in the
male Apia* all m Mee ind all my plo
sions t You stand bebre air too lovely for
me. Itia Indy in
.o that 'can
appal[? noble . _ - W . :Xvon het*
by your side, I see lihs ,Mmim.lead with
you, the struggle that yen musts luair f . In
...,0. would only see me Ail, 1. , , 4 apt
Nail never be stroil. Il&bt tab go
the current.. Yotir heart will not
• 1 air age t ei Z e r o ibnirt e usatibue,
u on • ' -eat die. , "Yoit
itiOdenteeoW, wow* and you must
'brims_ AbWeessit ward *Warne. Oli, Ernest!
tceird•Adoka, indeed, ityon come to taunt
nie with your Brithleunters." ,
" I needed to are jou onee more," he
• . tivrilled, I - "I weeded it. But Batt
tit t„ .Nywill—the sing was a true
0 :,,,4
.ellientredwiler I a ~i trill SF
1 6,,.. }re a arPd that the letters
1 eauld never have f ' the word "Faith"
)•—that the word waa some black word that
rattan' death. I left it with him,. aim •he
might study it. When I saw him again be
i declared be had lad it, and had advertised
it. You see pit alp trust your talisman
sooner thatryotf can trust me.' •
At this moment the outer door opened,
f wd presently Fanny came in, with one of
Liz,. . visitor &o n : " l°6. li e e d eo beir rey4l ll.3l‘
"Nis; slimy, I believe—l have met yon
before, I have just been bidding good-bye
to Mies Agnes before leaving for Europe--
Con I be ef any service to you tv
Before we had time to think, he had said
Something to eftehione of us, and Lad left
the house. Fanny' turned to speak to Me
Agnes, but she had fallen to the ground
before we wad teach hes.
She was ill, very ill, foe along time. She
had the brain fever, so the doctor said.—
They let me stay frith her ; she liked to
have me with her.' I was glad to sit in the
darkened room alb the long day. I never
Waika "handy" child, but I learned to be
useful to her. I waited on all her wants.—
I held her hand when she reached it out
as if to meet some kindly touch. In the
quiet of her room I had not heard the grmt
piece of news—of !the terrible railroad so
cident i that Mr., Carr, the Ernest, who
had been to see Miss Agnes, was among
those who were anddenly killed the very
day he left our house ! I had not . heard
it; so I was not able to warn Fanny, when
she come into the sick room of Miss Ag
nes the first day she was able to talk ; I
could not warn Fanny that she must not
speak of it. But she did— How could she
be so thoughtless ! Miss Agnes, it is true,
looked almost well, and she was lying on
her couch, a soft dolor in her cheeks. But
then Fanny needmot have told her any
thing so painful., Miss Agnes looked quite
wild, and turned to me as if to know
whether it was true. I could not say any
thing to her, but- I knelt by her, and she
seemed almost calm, as she asked to know
ail that was known--all the terrible par
ticulars that Fanny knew so well.
She was worse After that. We thought
she would die one night. But she did not
die. Either she was too weak or too strong
to die of a broken heart. Perhaps she was
not strong enough to love so earnestly such
as Mr. Carr, or else she had such strength
as could bear thti trial that was given her
to bear. She lived, but life seemed very
feeble in her forit long time.
One day she began to talk with me.
" You would like to know, Jennie, the
story of that ring," she said.
I " I told her I *as afraid to have her talk
it about it, but she went on:
in the
some cle ar
other.: I
Fumy bial Um*
had - been
to ibe.
had raid a
u It was an heirloom, and all our family
history is bill .of stories about this ring.
it There are so missy tales connected with it,
le that every one of us has looked upon it
with a sort of superstition, and cherished
it as a sort of talisman connected with our
lives. It was tdways a test of constancy,
and the stories Of those occasions when it
has detected falsehood have always been
remembered. I suppose there are many
when it has been quietly worn, undisturb
ed, that have fergotten. It has told many
a sad" tale in m own family. It came back,
broken, to my brother Arthur, and he died
of a broken heart. My sister Eveline gave
it to her young cousin, to whom she' en
gaged herself. But afterwards, when she
went to live with a gay and heartless aunt
o nal l Ape n VlVI ißa er Aomin!ol . km for
she was married, our cousin far away saw
the black letters turn red upon the signet
rin g.
" Oh' Miss Agnes!" I exclaimed.
" And why should not letters change?"
she asked, abruptly; and I saw her eyes
look out dreamily, as if at something I did
not see. "The letter clothes the spirit, and
the spirit gives life to the form. A. face
grows lovely or unlovely with the spirit that
lies behind it I cannot say if there be a
spirit in such things. Yet what we have
worn we give a value to. It has anexpres
sion in our eyes. Do we give all that ex
perience, or has it some life of its own?"
She interrupted herself, and went on:
" I had known that Ernest was not true
to me. 1 had known it by the words he
wrote to me. They did net have the ring
of pure silver ; there was a clang to them.
When Fanny read aloud the loss of the
ring. it spoke to a suspicion that was lying
in the depth of my heart, and aroused it
into life. My little Jennie, I was very sail
" You do not know how deeply I loved
Ernest Carr. Youdonorknow how I might
have loved your brother tieorge—les, the
noble,upright George. He loved me and
treated me tenderly ; he found this home
for me. I did not banish him front it—he
tOriuki have stayed all these yesra in Cal
cutta, if it had not been for me—so ho
said. You cannot understand hew it was
that Ernest Carr, whom I had known be
fore, should have impressed me mere. You
do not know yet that we cannot command
our love--thnt it dries not alwAys follow
where our admiration leads. I /loved Er
nest for his very faults. l'hu fascinations
that. made the world, its prizes, its money,
its fame, so attractive to thin, won me as I
saw them in him. It is terrible to thinkof
my last meeting with him ; but . his fate
seems to rue notso.awful as the fate towards
which ho was hurrying—the life which
could never have satisfied him."
She left oft speaking, and dreamed on,
her eyes and thoughts far away. And 1,
too, dreamed. 1-fancied my brother George
coming home, and that he would meet
with that ring somehow. I knew it must
s come back to her. And it did ; and be
et came with it.
RErfiffNo.—A railsman who had drank
a little too freely, fell from the raft and Was
drowning, when his brother seiseki him by
the hair, but the current was strong. and
the brothit's strength being nearly exhau
sted, he *ma about relinquishing his hold,
when diapering, the drowning one raitied
his heed above the water, and Raid : '
"Hang on, Sam; hang on-1 , 11 treat, I
mean I sin."
Ilia. words were stimulating ; and pw
giber at iength saved him.
IiSL The Richmond Whig s, tells
„,r prOtty
good story of a Virginia negro , Who
practised to be dreedftlly at, ithe
cholera. He took to the avoid it,
and was there found asleep. Being asked
why he went to the woods, he said—no
pray” "Blit,t' said the °veneer, "how
was it you went to sleep?" "Don't know,
mama, lactly," responded the oegro; lout
I spec I must have overprayed myself t"
NS. '"Neighbor, what is the most Chris
tian news this morning 1" said IS gentle Man,
to his friend.
"14ssit just bought a barrel of flour tot
a poor woman.,"
"Just Ike you, Who is it that you have
made happy by your charity this time t" -
"My Kite
ricarx on the "Eastert Shore,' of
Virgina there is an editor, whir is WO his
own compos itor and pressman' ) whp makes
"Imps don g the cOnd of pgor
folk asacaptato of the admen* Polly, who
miaow. on Spoday t teacher. school on
week days, and stall finds tone tOtake care
of a wife and sixteen children
~/4:l6 l thiling liiii*lit ,
In returninSa: PhiladeiOde 'heist
the middle a tn , 1858, thi ears were
very crowded, my companion in the
same seat with me I found ant to be a lo
comotive engineer, and in the course or
our conversation, he made 'the remark
that he hoßed he had ran his last trip upon
is locomotive.
Upon =kiln; bold to ask the
he gave me the following story, and
since then I hare found it to be strict
ly true : •
"Flve years shwa I was running upset
the N.Y. C. R. IL My run was front B--
to R— L-. It was the Lightning Express
Train, and it was whet its nazi. denotes,
for it was fast-4 very fist run, and If do
say old Tommie could 4 0. I bore
seen her throw her six foot drover so as to
be almost invisible to the eye. And let
me here remark, it is supposed by many
that railroad engineers are a hard-hearted
set °rime ; their lives are hard, 'tis true,
but I do claim to haves* fine feelings, and
a heart that sympathises with the unfortu
nate, as any man that breathes. But to my
"About half a mile from the village of
B— there is a nice little cottage but a
few feet from the track. At that time a
young married couple fired there. Tim
had one child, a little boy about four years
old, a bright, bliek eyed, curly-headed lit
tle chap as you ever saw. I had taken •
great deal of interest in the little fellow,
and had thrown candy and oranges to him
from the train, and I was sure to see him
peeping through the fence when my train
"One fine sunny afternoon we wets be
hind time and running fast, nor did we
stop at B—, and I war to make up one
hour before reaching R—. We came up
at a tremendous speed, - and when sweep
ing around the curve, my eye following
the track, not over two hundred feet ahead
eat the little fellow playing with a kitten,
%chicly he held in his lap. At the sound of
our approach ho looked up and laughed,
clapping hie little hands in high glee at the
affrighted kitten as it ran from the track.
Quicker than the lightning that blasts the
tall pine upon the mountain top, I whistled
"dozen brakes," and reversed -my engine,
but knew it was impossible to stop. No
bly did the old engine try to save. The
awful straining and writhing of its iron
drives told but too plainly of 'the terrific
velocity we had attained. I was out of the
cap window and down on the cow-catcher
in a flash. The little fellow stood still. I
motioned hues off and 'shouted ; his little
black eyes opened wide with astonishment,
and a merry laugh was upon his lips. I
held my breath as we rushed upon him,
made a desperate attempt to catch him,
but missed, and as his little body passed I
heard the feeble cry of "mother," and the
forward trucks crushed his body to atoms.
"0, God, that moment! I may live, air,
to be an old man, but the agony of that
moment can never be erased from my
memory. The carsstopped some ,rod s
from the spot, and I ran back as soon as
possible. His mother saw the train stop
and a fearful-foreboding flashed upon her
at once. She came rushing frantically to
the spot where we stood. Never shall I
forget the look she gave me as she beheld
hetrtfirst-borri a shapeless mass. I would
have given my whole existence to have
avoided that moment ! I have seen death
in all its forms upon railroads ; I hare seen
men. women and children mangled and
killed—l have seen all this, but - that little
innocent boy as he looked up in my face,
Der~'C(l me, anti trom in,avaprmildri
solemn vow never to run a locomotive
"That young mother is now in thefUtica
Lunatic Asylum. Erom the hour her boy
was killed reason had left its throne." He
stopped and wiped the tears from his eyes,
'and said, "You may think it weak of me to
,shed tears, but I cannot help it." "No,"
I replied, "but think it noble ; and, air,
would to God every man had a heart as
l arge a s yours." I have often thought
since how few are those who give one pas
sing thought to the man of strong nerve
antra stout arm, who guides them through
darkness and storms, with the speed of
the wind, safely to their journey's end.—
,They do not , for a moment, turn their at
tention to the iron monster that is drag
ging them forward, with fearful velocity, to
meet friends or relations. They do not re
alize that the man who guides the fiery
monster holds all their precious lives at his
command, and that the least negligence
upon his part would cause sorrow and
mourning in ft thousand homes that are
now waiting the return of the absent loved
ones.—( lentland &mew.
Truly wonders will never cease, and
must forever increase. Within a few days
we have heard of the "double-headed girl"
who has been seen and examined by thou
sands, the "horned mortal" who has been
looked at by hundreds. We have now to
record, on the authority of G. 11. Smith of
this city, that a man named Karl Saul, who
was born in the Five Points five and thirty
years ago, has four eyes in his head, two
to frontand two behind. Mr. G. H. Smith
thus speaks
_of this wonder Saul is
man of ex Creme diffidence, and the pe
culiarity of his vi.ual construction has been
carefully concealed, and has heretofore
been known only to some of his most in
timate friends. The back of the head is
quite fiat, but he ham long hair which ef
fettually conceals the large eyes, which are
generally protected by a bandage. He
rives in a rough neighborhood, and gener
ally remotes the bandage when he is out
late. Mr. Saul will stand in the middle of
a street and read the signs on both sides
srithout4urning. He will read from a book
held wet° the back of his head as well-u
one held up to his face. lie will Wink at
once with his beck eyes the same as with
the others, and in a word all his eyes are
perfect." After that interesting fact we
have perhaps no right to mention the mon
trashy of a child born last week in Law
rence, Mass., with a oat's head. But as
4te tale has slipped out, the reader has
only to know that the child did not lire
long.—N.. T. Naas.
lierriAtiziel Porson.—A genera reader
sends u the following prewription :
"A poison of any conceivable description
and degree of potency, which has been in
tentionally or accidental swallowed, may
be rendered almost instantly harmless by
simply swallowing two gills of sweet oil.—
An individual with a very strong mastato
don should take newly twice thequat►tity.
This oil' will most positively neutralise
every form of vegetable, mites./ or mineral
poison with which physiciansend chemists
t •
at acquainted!'
Y, An honest farmer WS, invited to
*rend a party at s village squire's one
*veering, where there was music, both vocal
and huttrunsestal. On thefullowing morn
mg he met one of the v ests, who said
farmer, how drdyou enjoy yourself
last night? Were not the quar,,necteel
'Why, really., sir, I can't say,' said. be, !for
I didn't, taste 'era; het the porkehapswere
the finest I ever ate.'
A vita polite Youngman 'MAIM ask a
young iady if be might speak to er a tbsr
m omenta, wanted to know "If be
roil the wheel of . oonvenio
at n aro un d
szletree of her understanding." The poor
girl fainted,
- I. '
XIS en:4M =l4ll 11 :
roepcm ce of the Loudon Zeivniph, and
one which *ode meek light upputhe man
ner ih which justices is meted out in fin*-
. 09,,ttp *at iteAstOilt:Yist winter,
a youty OWer, * t
mid the ; elegant uni
ons oftiriteilh • AIL=
. •
Mx a' in the iiilernant.
Mee officerrepatired to his, hotel, and
sent for two orbs - boom own like
wise in the are*. Over IN the
three educated a plan ho cony ofr the girl
that night. All•Ofilogiyat the Appointed
hoar, wall fortified with. wine, and him*
acarriage in Waiting bard , they con
tested themselve 111
s 1111, the ner's store.
The girl' was late, and did trot make her
until it was quilltrdark. As
terZs inte about to enter the door, a cloak
was thrown over her heed, and she was
hurtled to' the carriage, with the utmost
rapidity the parent* taken to the udgh
boring town at Otaidm Zetto. Here the
°Moen hired a room in the *del. They
were in uniform, though their feces were
disguised, and no one dared to ask any
=. It is needless to *ate that the
I were strong etiough to over-
COMO the resistance att ired by , a weak and
gentle girl. The agony of her permits,
when she returned home, can be Letter
inn than described. The Whet', it fter
his first burst of vengeence, set about to
find theperpetrators of the crime. He
laid his case before the Emperor, and the
whole machinery of the perm force was
put into operation to aid him. The•cul
prits were at last discovered. The young
officer who was the leading spirit in the
clatraips, turned out to holno ether Akan
the Prince Galitsin. His outwards= were
Count Tohdoi, and anotheryoung officer of
rank. They were brought before the Em
peror. He did not take their heeds off or
shoot them, as Judge Lynch undoubtedly
would have done in this ,country. lie
made the Prince marry the girl, settle one
half of his immense fortune on her, and
then granted her a divorce. The two
abettors were deprived of their commis
sions, reduced to the ranks, and seat to a
regiment on the frontiers of Siberia. The
story was bushed up as much as possible,
but the English correspondents got hold
of it, and gave it to the world.
CANNTSALI3II ox iu* PLatllf3.—The Cleve
land Pl:Linde:der says that an old man, who
stopped at the New England Hotel, in that
city; the previous night, told a frightful
story of cannibalism on tho Plains, between
Pike's Peak and St. J,h. Wissouri.—
He was direct from A.ttroaty, which
located right in the heart of the' so-called
goldreg He left Genesee county, New
York, in m id -winter, andirith his son and
nephew, two tuft grown Men, started for
.- es Peak. He said they found it to be
a huniWg and started for home. They
had been forced to setl thelinxethikagona,
he., st the Peak, and therefore proposed
g the journey to St. joseph On
W. ln rhey had a week's stock of provis
ions in theirktrapeacks, and trusted to lock
to get clear through. 'When some two
hundred taller on their weary way they
overtook a party of five emigrants, who,
like thearselvee, were returning to the
States in a destitute condition and on foot.
This party were almost in aytete of star
vation, and greedily pounced upon the old
man's scanty stock of provision. • _ They
all went on, hoping to meet some Peak
bound train, which would relieve them : —
But they were disappointed.
On the tenth' day out two of the party
that, the old man and his son and nephew
Nadih em i r* died adoration.
them was from Morrow county, Ohio.—
His name was James Richards. The othet
was from New Hampshire, but the old
man did not remember his name. The
party crawled on until the next day, when
another died, and was buried like those
who died the day before. Matters were
now desperate, and one of the parties pro
posed that they should draw lots to see
which one should be killed and eaten by
the rest. This was done, tremblingly and
silently, and the old man's nephew was
the unhappy loser in the terrible game for
life. He was despatched by one of the
survivors of the party they had overtaken,
and eaten by the miserable men. The
next day, towards night, they met an out
ward bound train. They pounced upon
the oxen and slew them outright. be fo re
the astonished owners could offer a word
of remonstrance. They at length reached
St. Joseph, where they separated. The old
man and his son found a friend there who
loaned them sufficient money to takethern
home. The son was with his father at
Gleveland..and folly corroborated what is
related shove. The Plaindea/er says that
they were "apparently candid and honest
AN OLD MAN IN Lova.—ln Albany &DOW
gentleman worth some half a million of
dollars, fell desperately in love with his
servant girl. He proposed and was accepted ;
but the old gentleman's children learning
bow matters stood, threatened him with s
birth ill the Lunatic Asylum. He became
alarmed at this, and finally told the girl
it" could'nt be did." Young lady bears the
announcement, and then talks of " sold
phen" and blasted hopes. She consults a
lawyer and threatens to make Horne bowl.
Her lawyer bringssnit forbreach of promise,
and to get out of the scrape the old gentle
man pays $2.500.
Tws malt who cairies a lantern in a
dark ni ht can - have Mends- all around
him, safely by the help of its rays,
and he not dad: So he who has the
God-given light of hope in his breast can
helpon many others m this world's dark
ness,not, told" own loss, but to their precious
116.. Fascinating gent, to premcious little
irl--" You area very puce little girl ; you
Shall be my wifey wbenyou grow up !"
Little Girl--"Po, thank you; I don't want
to have a husband ; but Beast does ; I heard
bar say so Ir
Sensation on the part. of Aunt Beaty.
A conimerosesirr, dimpribing the Artesian
well near &niisiflle,Kentucky, says it Li
two hundred feet. deep, sad *rims up sjet
one hundred bee in thigh*. From the
taste and smell cif thiter 4pt i 1 7 3d ihoold jade
they the main
sewer of his Monti& ' d o minions.
ELOPRElnerknliAolialliAZT.—Ransom Tom
linson, the Ist* proprietbr of the Ilunapkrey
Rouse, stileywors, Conn, who is over ilfty years
dap, =dimsa elite and b.mfly, has eloped
with tho wins of David Deb, Illooftinmaam , of
Seymour, who is thirty-OVII, and ha a daugh
ter Uteeu years old.
a s. Jogs AiMx. bang called upon for a
costribadolt to keniga teiseleas, remarked: " I
have tibig
T tat tbsteatual, bat then
are the
mk , six ministers, not one
win preach la tbe nesn's pulpit; now, I
will (bream wait sad Iwo* don any one else
to sham ado slagerma."
se, Then lo . hot etkakens of people 111
home wikoeist so brut'. s.laoeat chateau,
aattaemotki. hiadsotvegatalges. titepeople
of frelatek lbeadongiline t *bast*d moiety ea
potatoes. Thewlimitsogstreo not seer* *at
Barr an bras onnalmate is oivil:Zas
that do not rabid** oars bread, but an y
*mina ilist,tinry katenot seam it.
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