The Erie observer. (Erie, Pa.) 1859-1895, July 16, 1859, Image 1

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    ihe curie Obs,errtr.
,„ I..)l,ll•l,_ , Ai..inußNAl..
, • subscriber*, If pool ,a advance
n i n.a will be ttetit to Welt 94.114 t. for $5, and
tl, larger
• faihng to van • the I ear, the
, o ut toueAl and for accouut tuatie oat at
r t ear, awl left irtth a 'troy, ..Meer
t:W" - t1 , %(1;11-1\,.
uk a a, a et t uare
f :t t)tte ...oar, a 1111 l nahm
14. •• t. •• 5 00
' tiro •• 4 •• h ,
.t.. ~ •ir, r6.uuablr al plea.aur , . tlO
...oh'', ft, ottlOtalitt, I.', 9 tuttotillt,
' ~ .t. gat ,11•13
.r• 00.4 4.44. 1 , 10 • t. 4 Al tF44
• I ••./ t'trd, over and owlet
r r too 'III re, It, t ient, a Ilue , i.ut no
„ lte tower!, .1 Itut..lte toe
, ~1 .tt her, re.N aaaaa g frtni °out
• will toe elltetreti 14" poillArt4t,
•paer, lite .111./ K ett torlll
1 .11, ro.•tlto 0.11,0 Ix. ietit
, atit rt toter hey
. vii erttaerueht. m.p..kre.l .11 ...Jean,.
,its:, 4,11 0* pre.. Ott,' hair ..‘1:1
• 4 1 %111 ICI
1311 , 40 - 1.1.. 1,4101,-,
h timn,lirst, GILA, kr , Chatalp.l,m«,
, , hrrn , all Liu 1-
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t I • I. I 1..Y.1J • 11,011 ..01 41
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11., 111 tI.JI.
r l.
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r TH• I 2/411.
t r Pear!, -Int I slot tl,. POL. r u.r. ,
) lit. It: .1. lIN.NNItT • r,
t A Is. •• .• Rye:. irairas l.L. rr .•
• . Cr. - kerr, naa•*arr. and ••••
Waldirry, No IT and It
; I r• ' fib and ...lair rtrt,t,, En, l'a
1.. a a,. r A Mb.•1111ITT
. 1 1
( can - r•sor, I• Rarhey Of ( ..kev
F 4.erulau and \to. r Iran
Nail., \nui., \ Iron and •,•
• ,•••••••. h fie, l'a
1..• I.Y TLh.
LOX, it.' room r.-e. utl. up..: I I
. Ir. a I aar °®t-a, and n‘t r 114, `•'
...erg) I hie 11.*41 111111 hi 1.1 4 -11 lit•lel
• -\\ l•'l/HD & CO.,
I Pk• I Ik, ~ 11l flank N..te.,
IhTualt. dlr. Stain •Nrimna on 111.
.11..,.,t1111:, f 4 ,1 kair 1.111.• Les•li
~ U‘/••• ,
. 1 I II
• l'rakcl, •t, tas 1.1.• al,,,j.furwerlS cups...!
" I
1).1' 1 1N% IG.
• Groerr).44.Proviatuna,
1 .
14.1, Salt, grain, r, I mita, SW*, Gila....
- -nma, 11lola--.641 Ware
Drina Uth Price* 14,1 r S.. 11Wrwhr.
tin", abort. the 1.0• t 'the, E tte. Pa
dr - Z- - ,
I I ( E & it Vrilil&N, ,_ .....-
IrvATIPTp. 4 1)Vbev in Beaty v •• &&&&&
I /
...• k, uurth vide u( rublic Square, /orruerly OCCUtar..l by
qa4,11 k C.. An ....riv vrarrabbe.i
F ,
G i,,,- ,s: AIIILIII,
N,,,, I,IA/A CRAW, AS, Al/Li ii , Lier, in
V% ewt °caul" 1 . ..... d.-r,.-r, .hot. , vipv, `bagetV V line,
'"l.noro,, e , fc..r . ., rikh.... l , .1. • .Ic , , No 7, ttuuo..l) Hine*,
tat. Atrort, Fr,., N
H . 4.r P V PAR/fill,
I.IWA JIMA% and COlO/01410... IderaiAotA,
• • ...111our, Fob, and agent for *daily lupe .4
• r lake Vro. Pm
II 11111V.1.11, M t 111411, ('o.,
I 11•sw . /AeII•ILICRA of ..tteans Vniotoss,/it.iletrs,
ng. A‘nrk.ltural tms,l.rttouto, km1.....1 Cant,
• I. rte. 1..•
111%* F. M. 11.110D6.4.
ASk110:11•JILI Irarnn MAKKII, and Agent
• '••i• • a Wilann'n etryring Machine* Ponexa encl.
• lIA Store, W...t Park, Eno., Pa. larStltell
n. t.. Anur
I I 4TTOILS PM Erie County,
• ~.-tlons and other buyinriis attendad to swift'
end dippatrlA
aloll'a %%VENNI'.
Jr.Ticii Or TB[ 14u • Office in Bratty's
ti,. ny Kt.lllrs, Erie, Pl.
‘I (AMY ac (liaex.
"01 /VA lON 11. 01 1 4. 11101 1)/0.1.01 1 I n
I, •nd Imported W •Dd LigYon% Moo Srrlll - A,
ru .t, Fugh, Mt, awl Agents for Iliograta tkillato
So 7 Honn.ll Hine*, Stole rtr...4 !trio, Pa.
as M. Ca COMET, ■ J O WEE
10111:41 W. tVILEP.
*I 1.1 I,l7rsucit, Whokoale •ndi
in all kinds of Fancy, (hawing 'groom, Rocking
An. and Dining thaara, No 4 Key -tone 111.4. k. Fri., Pa
1) It It )6. ISLNE
1) Inca Lino In Roots übtlihoes alWboie
r at No. 13, Co.lwill'a Mori, street,
)1.104 de I.OW.
Aar - rat - ma/ma & Wholesale anal
• ••• to Well and r.1,T11 Pumps orf su pert., regality, the
and twat now in now elhap on Twelfth Ararat
eaci, Erie, Ps.
t A• E ur-duct for carrying water for family, bars nn
l••nlral purposes for sale cheap
o °tort, N. L. Low,
I )ii, O. L. ELLIOTT,
Itamaarr Norm •••
• and Dwelling la mouth Part Row, 1114 teas
• •l "lock eke of trio. Flask buildings.
• Juir 10, 14611.
• FAlltlaf. J. MORTON.
FORW•IL01/10 and CofOlaiation MPrehaDt.
• 11.wir, Erie, dealer in Vaal, Salt, Fob, Flour and
‘1 • 1' %IITIKIL & 1iK1.1,044161.
Want .s and Retail dealers is Gm . %aim,
Abip Camadlory„ Wood and Willow ware MA.
••te etroet, Erie, hum
I,` 1114 E MTOILRS.
Wu. A. IiItIIWOLO. Joblorr, mot Retail
• •• r 11...Trry droe.rlption of ?omits and Domestic Dry
•• r tI o EMl Optima Am. No. 13, State divert,
• • • ~t I •Ttli. Erie. Pa.
- _— _ _
VV .
ownos or TO PeAkcie Dewdla, Agree
' and Wortgaget, Loam*, kr., accurately and
II• arson. °Mee on Enoch, atreet, over JAL A.
• - .1. t. mr. rf Store VIM.. Pa.
jI. IFOHNINti. ---
K d l rraelleelo the several Courts of Erie County,
• ' • 1.r . ”..t.i and faithful attention Is all beldam
'• i• Viau4s , either se on Attorney OT Klellllll4l.
I.ffice Empire Monk, corner of Stab aad PUth
,• I •
%11, . Den 4ag.APss.
.1 Arroaaw• T LAW .-011101. roooniorl to
• 1..., ob.( 11,14 of ...tat. Atn44, no (be ;Kolb side of tbo
" Fn. I.‘
)F.ll , AND 111.11 , 411.
Da. GIUSWOI.I., (1..3164 sod
N 2.10 Mai. Street, N Y.
•ttentins to the trestaseist et
...iwes d the Rye sad gar.
et. 19,1111111.-21.1 y.
6:_l CO T'T & H'NKIN.
Dr.turitt4 to all kinds ei real, ' , ale; r, Flour,
Fl*h, ke , he. Public Duck. Erie Pa
A .. COTT.
al . WHOL ttttt and Retail duaJer to all kind*
iorman and Amencao !hardware, Aorile, N. tees,
11.,m, :-teel he. Paddlery and Carriage Trimming*,
klaehin• Belting and Parking Ervnrb ottrert, oppoottre the
tired House, Erie, Pa.
Physician, Surgeon and Dentist.
Q 24:::•1%7" ZWICX.L.T-01311.
KRIM CO., r101:10.t.
11 - 1 R L. 11:1% Ill s :in rtitatientl lovati.,l tit
Yuanlllll., sal attend all calla in Ista proresuutot
salt promptness All useful ot.eratoons on the Teeth
performed and warranted A rtlnetal teeth asserted from
"Ise w an ...stars sett. July 2, 15,A1.-
P. ELLIOTT, Proprietor.
"' Ile. Ft( ; ANIPELEI: INT ITE!
t),..r.,ugb1l 81.,141a.11. fa•ti+Pb
• 11F4,, 1; ~1,1 Illrl. 11. A 4,,,
1 ' • a,r g. r, (1111J:1 It r
. It 1 r. 111.1 t• , qtr. roil, r 11 , 111•',“
rir Prisst, fart Itinntr PartJe... If if
14^11. alli hll.llh. a.comtst...lattot, at tills 114. u.•
.tii.erp.r to an, ..t r th«.rh at,,l the ,harv«.. a. i.. 1
rirt...,..1 1 / 1 mite I
w.'" .31: almau ?W./ •tt.•nh.. hf .et I, re Ir. W s ,
of th.•tr t.a.u... )tar et i
z ia giZ e t For Chicago
And Intermediate Ports !
0 \ I l'El IPI.E'N 1.1 N • 11'
loots ILt. Port for t 1111,6,71 and
Intermediate l'..rt•oti %V EDNE!•41). 1 11 nut !N , lTiiii
1)11 I each week, wind met re sibs N•rmittinz
I , “r Ti right “r pamtago avid) to
t: J
Erie, Jute. 4, la3v —4.! Dock
M A Nit
ha• ju•t.rrturtird fr.q. N. Y. 41. w,th
jar Ia r gr.l said i .let.• anof•rtment
I, .t l .e , trap 4: ~,,, IA
Itn\\};TN.lNS. Fl,l li‘ ERS .\••
In .hurt, every tn tbe !Wittier,' ttoe which will
arlioleanle or retail at petals that &it, coropetitoiii.
ontarr Mtlligrn aupplieti with itwol• at Nriir York
a 'mall t A 4 .1.1. Lai ar
ranwvinetita to reeirire 1,141141 a ever, two meta, alt. one,
euliwr iuituertneutii to those Lu. tag in rail stain to
make their tin rrbaara at her eataitti.iitoent
10 • •01 , 1
•1.1.• I. II
Mrs 1 ,Irsirrs to lufortn the public that ails is pit psr,
srt 1.1 brtutiful to 'rug" at. and ( "hip
, trs , e,..
Littp, spa I ti. a UlOot
rir I , rdo•rN 4At.fsrtion r. at rare r.
M.., I ..rner 4.1 tt..l I..Kbtt.
April 111 P4;.9 1 , 11
l'exch , tlag. Dep.!
Han ) .l..t ..10.110.1 • at I. •nd •pl•whal Strwk of
ill , " - -:=-.
1. / I. efiesig•
mat bin, and land made, bonnet frames and crowns,
=WV" irtfaisis vitas
01 the latest st‘les
rir Particular attention paid to eoloring, Ideachieg
and Pressing bloomers and Riding Hots dressed in the
most faeltiouabie
Or Also, a superior of 1A41•11 Hosiery together
with a general nseortmenl of Lady'. Goods
April 33, 1859 —46 3m
00 recvaving • Lart nod F oil As
•" , ttuleut of Id ILI INERT and FANCY fil)014,
nie n( a grrrat rarirtt of What. and
Aud Hat* or every •tytr, Shaker
listr, kc , Flower*, Rockies, Cap., Brad
Dreff.t, A41111.14TP . • Kid Glove., Hot. n,
Frrach Cornett. •kirti., Ma:. rub ..1 .1i ku.d. for
briAdery •1•11••14 filo*, I !tee. Appl i 44111 •nd I r,rich Work,
( .41e•ev,•,
1111.1. ~,pplted Good* at • hob.. rule.
Plaptvi Bonnet 111raching and Priloss, dog.. is
the best outliner . al.o, , tra• Drab, Henn
and Mx,"
April 9, 14:.9 M
St I' 1.1.1 'Ct ~ CHEAP
KICK I %N, KEN 11111: &
Nu 2. Wright !dock. Erie. l`n
p/VIK •T ON xrr %IL
GREEN, 111. %('}i,
Together with a large assortment of all kinds of GOODS
kept in a Grocery &tore, which we offer to sell at the
lowest market price. CALL AND SEE rkl '
Aprill6, 1850. No. 2, Wright's Sleek
The subscriber has one large site
HERRING*S SAFE, which be will dispose of cheap for
Cash or approved paper. W. L. SCOTT.
Erie, April 9, 11159.-44.11.
Late of Use firm of
(lumbers A Slocum, who were located Irrs
to Beatty's Block, takes this method to • 7.! - 2
&nominee to the that he has ?moored -tore to
State SAlect, one door north of 1.. W. Goodrich's Variety
Store, prbere he will be happy to small his old customers
sod all who are in want of articles to has line.
He keeps the different brawls, of tete County Flour,
amen; which are those of Jobn Robinson and .1. W.
McLane, universally acknowledged to be the lIRST made.
Those io want of &choice article of Flour will nod these
brands to be all they can dodo.. All kinds of grain and
Ned kept constantly on hand.
Erie, April ISSV.-43.1f HIRAI( SLOCUM..
We mean every genuine Lady, each as
uses the Garden Rake and Probing Knife, sheet, poseur,
by which her loads will be perfectly protected help in
jury, and rendered soft, white and dediesee, to be had at
New Drag Stele of
VriEiiAßllAfifkHOOL BELL- 2 .A
NNW sollection of choke bylaw and
tunes, original and standard, carefully and simply arranr
ed as solos, duets, tibia, einni-choruses and choruses, and
foe organ, melodeon, or piano . This book contains nearly
200 hymns and tunas, and b one of lb* beet collection*
foe Elabboth-osbools em issued. Price 12 mots, per
hundred, pilotage 1 mot litegantly bound, 20 eta., 210
per hundred, posters 3 eta. Among the lama somber at
neer and impulse Mies may be farad " Kind Word. can
Never Die, Tbg Voice from Heaven; and "God la
Them" nem worm smog to some five thenisand rhildren
&no teachers at the Sunday -school Celebration and United
States Towbars' Coommtion at Jayse'a Ball, PliiladelWa,
by the Muse Laura and Nettie Tomalley of Brookl n,Y
and were ki&ly agnmeciated. Nearly twenty taewsd
he hate been mai within ninety days. They bare bleu
fotrodaad into some of the largest =hooks is New York
and Itrooklya. Among Um aumber an Dr. Tyne% Dr.
ilatton's, Dr. Gillette's and De. McLane's. hod pablished
Jane 11, 1860.—1.60
dry sod froamd hi whitens's:ldr Warmish. for Poe
°Plain Oohs, al No b Recd Doom.
VA,. Je 4.1115Y.—i4 Ll. BALDWIN.
While toad, dry slid isk AO
Raw sod Nalled ON. Verrliss Red,
/midi 0.51" ammo sad Freselli im% sad Is 'Wet
woo Wag is tbe Use et maws, tor West ICLAIR.
tb• Sion
tryn L S
/.,...r . I.n.u k zl,l 1.. 111,
itr, ink ill 4 i141( 101 lb,
sIR.% ( 11)-
09 11-siCl9 .
1 1 .1,9"CirEli H,
OF DI FFUENT 0111.40104
avid MAC K KR EL
mit Ns.
EG us,
WOOD sad
From the Payette Patriot
"Too Social, Too Generous !"
••He posses - I talents which, properly di
'Lased, would have given him a conspicuous ion 111 society But alas' we fear, he was
n , usocial—low] lily companiam+ too well—and
fell a +elllll to hl 4 )ifirinNictilly p.ene , ure•
- f. 4 'I :11,W
Tongue , of humanity give a lon name
To a love r„, t he cup and to ink in its shame
The drunkard wa• only -toosocial" and fell,
l'he Idiot tine ittVt,/ hi. companion. .ton
'3ll ).c'. hest s ice but a social frivolity
"t ttiontiv a “gutieroum "
cahle yin may qtrut ui the •treet,
\ lid h. Bill 1111ve i.tior , who ena i I k ee p h i , feet
1.0...+00131 h." generous artful excuse
I •I..wti t dent in 1, 4• 4 t'`. 1 31,11.4 e
I.iwer 11,11 111111 V 111111 M all thin belie
tutu' mid truth to force Much a .igh
kit hn lhr been tulutigh with tliegooJ,
\nd.tout tgnin , l .11111111 h he temperate stovd:
Reeti geaketowi too with the gifts or
k n.I mutn¢ the roek., made his talent
ISI ..f Lle , .ing for lip.' %Knit wit h
I %,.111.4 a., H wreat
~f .11,;:t-teo
T•••• uife wor.e than widowed for
Toolgenertil ' to children begging in tears"
11.'0i-tilled he A 1 , 11.9 for the hearth and the
Itilllett he ime-ituent in health or in wall •
1, 1 4 h.• i.. the poor, till he nothing to 40tre"
In.l .lied he indulging good nature too far'
hi- rgrningv, vli a fort 1e.. ,
N l f.• •
11 , M 1 ,1,1 111, •10 , 141111. ill 3101U111
children. beg at the bar,
'Pan• ih, hank f r hi• uaring4 he paid them
I. 0 0 11) %
Vlll. n 04: yt:t, and ...corn you, mild
thi.A he wu•+ i .4ellll. ati ' cnll him not
11{ I 1.0 '
..ti.• r.i.e et eharity ' gild it with gall.
And I.t..adett the fringe~ oler hia pall,
r ,t goi,dnees enprente
AP., .11. I I.) extending it to an extrerne'
r., generona write on the 410111'
Turn 111 to prat.ea. and let hint alone'
W Jr W
Fools ale not all dead yet, neither are
lb.!. experimentalists, theorists, and v .
t u be
irker? p tyyaician
by the name of Ralph Goldstone, who had
a beautiful child—a little daughter. This
child had now no acknowledged mother;
and the way of it was this. When Ralph
was )(mpg he was splendidly handsome—
th, most princely young man to look upon
there was to the city. He had always been
a clo e student, and was called as talented
its lie was hanfkome. The fact that he
but little attention to female charms
.11,1 not ik>tract from his, influence among
women on the contrary. each was anx
ious to lam, her m% t. am actions the most
powerful suecess in fascinating his re-
IA In-twit , ' lie went Into society, which
is as not often, he was the object of tlatter
nu hut time passed wily, and
lie was thirty year , of age. and had never
h t ie.eil his heart at any shrine of loveliness.
This a. 4 not liceau4e he was cold so much
b eeaw i e he was pre-oecu pied. Medicine
a.n onl) one branch of his studies--cheni
istr% aa , mrai , particularly his delight, and
the sciences all came in fors share of his
1 1. e et t•13111g, “circuinstance, that Un
spiritual gist, - or fate, or fortune, threw
him into .1 lath which led him away from
the course he had hitherto punned. A
young girl came to his office, and begged
him to visit her dying mother. The night
ei- rams, the hour was late. Ile knew she
wi- y oung li) her voice, which, even in its
agony, %%az, -weet and persuasive; be could
not -ee her face, which was shrouded loan
oil hood, dripping with the rain, whose
drips were ningled with the tears upon her
rlie.•ks. If she had been a withered bel
dam, he would have gone with her all the
same : for his soul was "open ass day to
melting charity." He thought more of
her entreaties to hasten than he did of her
harmonious accents; and, almost ashamed
to draw on his comfortable overcoat and
spread his umbrella, with that slight and
ill-protected form shivering before him, h.l
followed her as she ran through street after
street, until they came to a room in one of
those abodes where respectable poverty
tries to escape the vulgarity of some.mean.
or lovality.
With an eager hand his guide flung opeti
the door; but when she had hastened to
the bedside, she gave one sharp cry an
fell forward upon the breast of the d
mother, now altogether passed beyond any
earthly aid.
She did not faint, but she lay there bell*
l e ss, in an anguish that was much mo ,
painful to behold than insensibility wool
have been. 1)r. Goldstone looked aroun
the apartment. There was nothing in i
but the plainest necessary furniture, e
ceps an old-fashioned piano, well-h
1 with music, which stood between the wink
down. A lamp burned dimly; he
it, for his eyes were 'dim with tears,
took out his medicine-cue to find somel
thing which should act soothingly upon
the really fearfully excited nerves of the
form that was trembling with its spirit'S
"Be calm, my child, or you will kill youn•
self," he said, In his gentlest voice, as be
raised her head from its cold resting place.
"Then I will not be calm ; for I wish GS
die!" she exclaimed, in the bitterness of
a desolation, which she felt, at that mo
ment, was too great to bear.
The Dbctor was not a man given to re
ligious consolation—be was no professov-r
indeed, he had, perhaps, like Adam before
him, allowed the orsvms after knowledge
to drive out that simplicity of faith asell
obedience which is the parent of all true
acquirements; but as the young girt dung
back her storm-wet hair and looked at hive
with those despairing eyes, he was PreehP4 -
ed to say: . •,
"Trust in God ; He can give you rest+
give you peace." 1
"I am alone! all alone ! and I lov
her rt was her reply ; but now. she
into team, which was better than the MU
grieving; which bad hitherto shaken
The - Um which she had raised toil •
i .
notwithstanding its pallor, was one of -
gnisite beauty, and something in its ins*.
ehoice xittraturt.
ing .
4, 1 d
"Have you no re Ives?"
She shook her b .
"No neighbors ?" '
"I have no claim/ tin them."
"Yes you have ! 6 - e claim of suffering
humanity. I shan arouse them, and if
their sympathies cazinot be freely otreied
they can, at least, be iouv/i , There i
ma_gie power in god le"
He went into Vail and knocked at
the tir. door he e to. Atter a little
delay, a woman, who had thrown a shawl
over her night gown, partly opened the
door lie told twit that the lady in the
adjoining room was fiend, and asked her if
-he would not sit up with the corp,e and
perform the neceassfy duties.
"Is she dead? potir thing ller daughter
told the She was worse, anal hat
()Word to have set up with her, but rill a
widow, and support four children by sew
ing, and have their clothes to tic up be
and a night's rest is neees , iar, to ine
f f I didn't catch a few hours skep f couliVnt
work, But I'm ler, sorry I didn't ofThr
MI go, and do what Ivan." -
"You not Lilo it for nothing, ,ith,r
You shall he '4 - ) well paid for your tim,
that )ou may afford to're•t from our -ew
ing ur two Onl) kind to the
poor child."
"That I ail! try to I,e, - replied the wo
man, in o hearty a tone of bympathy, that
h e could In no otherwi.e than he glad of
the qervire Ulu% secured
floing hack to the orphan, he compell.4l
her, by a gentle firmness, to drink the
draught he had preparvl. told her he ‘‘ould
return in the morning, pressed his purse
into her hand, and went forth again into
the driving, autumn storm, to run over
laml.-hoist to seekiug his rooms, and to
dream of one voice mill one taro in every
vision of the night.
From that hour he constituted himself
Eleanor guardian. Finding that
- , he was indeed without friends and rela
tives, he resolved that such nsrtiv. and
innocent loveliness should never tw aban
doned to the cruel unkimlnesti of the world.
IVhat should he do with her ? Ile wa's a
bachelor, and had no home to °MT her.—
She was but fifteen or sixteen , so he
could not ask any of his freinds to marry
her, even if he had 'regarded any of them
as being worthy of her. She was dying of
grief and loneliness. Finally he bethought
him of a boarding-school; and that she mull
remain in one for two or three year, and
in that time some of his motherly female
freinds would be found to give her their
eminsel and countenance
In a couple of weeks she was hi one of
the most fasloon:tbk schools of a neighbor
ing State---listless rind forlorn enough at
first,--but gradually conquering, as youth
and health will, headeepdejt.ction. Here
she remained for trio years, flurnished with
everything necessary to the most liberal
dress and aecompliahments t ocensionall)
writing her gnardian a letter. but never
meeting him
As Ralph Fn. thinking about her one
day he re.olved he woula make her a visit,
and as it was an unusual thing for him to
resolve an% thing outside of his studies and
practice, he carriedit into execution the
more impulsively. The next afternoon,
he was at the school, sending his card up
to the principal, stitaraititlg in the recep :
Waited, an angelic voice Megan singing
in an adjoining parlor to an accompani
ment upon the piano which proved the
touch of a master. It was a part of
"Norma"—and the perfortner sang on,
apparently without an effort 6 the passion
and sweetness of the music rising iike dew
that is exhaled in heaven, arid bearing the
soul of the listener along wlth it. Uncon
sciously he arose and passed the threshold.
standing mutely listening until the music
was played, and a girl in the first fl u sh o f
womanly beauty, turned from the instru
ment and pereeivisl him. Ife had never
heard such a voice before; and he had
never seen such a face, nor felt the graces
of such a manner. Fair as the very lilies
that sleep in the moonlight, with delicate
features, and eyes and lips of a rich and
brilliant bea l uty, a form whose every con
tour was perfect, and every motion natu
rally elegant, hair black and profuse, she
stood before him like an ernimation of the
music, whose living soul' she seemed
to be.
" Is this Eleanor Bond ?" asked, after
a moment's pause.
He knew that it was her, before she an
onverd him. When he had Met her before.
she was pale. and her eyes dim with weep
ing, her manner constrained by grief and
Uncertainty—yet, even then. he had
thought her extremely lovely. Now, she
was happy, elegantly dressed, self-assured,
rounded into the full blooni of girlhood.
She recognized him, too.
'• Dfy dear—Mr. tioldstrine." she exclam
ed, springing forward, and placing her
band in late.
She had been about tosay' " My dear
,guart lian,"or "friend,"or "benefactor," and
-she looked now as if she wished to clasp her
arms about his neck; but she did not know
how he would receive such imprmions.
He might wish to he only Mr. Goldstone
to her, though gratitude, and the want of
any other freind or relatiSe, made him
seem all to her. Smiles and blushes light
ed up her countenance—admiration and
pleasure beamed in her eyes. It gave
Ralph Goldstone entirely new sensations
to find this young creature •so loving, so
grateful—looking up to him for sympathy.
:advice, affection. The physician, the stu
dent,- the man of science, was no more.
Crucibles, telescopes, magnetic batteries,
were to him as if they never had been.
His heart was in a glow such as no grosser
'fire could kindle ; he had discovered two
;new worlds in her eyes,' and magnetic
`attractions in every glance and touch.
' ; One more philosopher had forsaken theco
'ries for the intuitions now for the first time
;awakened in his breast.
That evening, In a privateinterriew per
mitted by the Principal, he told Eleanor
that if she were tired of her books,' and
wished to go out into the world, he stood
ready to offer her the only protection
which society allowed in its prudence—he
would make her his wife. His voice
trembled as he spoke the words ; he felt
how tender and precious its meaning was.
Eleanor looked down at her little foot,
Which* was patting the carpet, cionfuetdly.
Blushes and tears were on her cheeks, for
she was excited, and a little frightened.
But her heart was not moved like that of
the strong man's before her. She knew
that her beauty had thus early made at
eahle.oonqtaest, and she was flattered she
saw that her guardian was handsiiine as
romance itself could desire, and she was
pleased ; she knew that be was wealthy,
and her ambition was aroused ; she felt
that he was good and honorable, and she
iniagr:ried that she loved him—or should
love him soon. So she promised to become
his Wife.
Thel were married in a few days, at
the school, and Madame congratula
ted herself that her beautiful
imadeAo mavailicent a match, and was so
properly provided for. Dr. Goldstone took
his Wide to New York, and introduced her
to hialarge circle of ikshionable and influ
ential acquallntanoes. They had heard,
with vexation and doge* that he had
thrown himsON away upon a penniless or
phan whom he had educated; everybody
LY 16, 1859
had expressed his or her opinion upon the!
folly of the proceeding, and the want of
wordly wisdom of such learned men as the
Doctor ; but when they saw the young
wire, her beauty hevame his excuse Envy
itself could find no fault with her. except
that had neither fortune nor family ;
and as her husband had both, it was con
clude•d to lit that New._
All that winter the Dot tor and his bride
were lallored gite-ts every wherq, and went
continually t o all kind= of fashionable
gaieti,- lie wept -imply beeatiAe it seem..
ed to ;01 e her plea=uro . and bevaii , e costly
and elegant dress enehaneed her beauty,
be delighted to , eo her wear it. She had
many admirer , . but none who admired her
=o much a= her oan liu.taind ; abet made
her happy 1l:41 accepted by him. lie did
not , ee that , lie aa, I t fond of flattery,
tip, ill, and the doNotion of teen in so-
eiet% n :is to 11411 a, an Ifltuwelit
every caprice is attractive
Brit It.ilph t‘a.- , a man of too tb-ep a
win,' too engrossing a love of Ntuay,
to rem tin lore\ et in the is liirl of the giddy
circle a Inch his wife found so fascinating.
After a time. he returned to his books and
his lahoratcry, content to know that she
IA out about us much and was as gay a. ever.
Ile in %.•r thought of objecting to the at
tention, of others, which allowed her to
out 311 , 1 he annised, while he went on
with his theories and experiment-. It
enough for lion to ha% e her IN his
side in the ..%eer hour, of home ',tire
merit, when all care was thrown hv, and
he tasted the exquisite delight of having
hi, ON% 11 fireside, and this spirit for
his minister. - lie would as soon ha\ e
thotwht of ',looking a flower and ~ x
it to wither in the gloom and amid the
fumes of his iahoratory, as of asking her
to -lore his hours of labor he would have
thought rt hasely to require her to
r,•niain alone in her houdoir, S%hil, be was
avoeation. In Ivhieh she could
Lace no po.,sible intere-t. lie love,l to
het careless gaiety ; and oh ' how
ere his hour, of leisure, %%hen he
co uld dr a w helot eu Eleanor to hi- side,
and haqk in her 4unshiny Leauty, anti ft•el
that her charm., wftre for his happinr. s l .
II r smile-, her voice, her tender eare•Ases;
%rel . e nor. to hint e%er) day . and %%hen,
after a }ear .11 two, her daughter WAN
placed in hi- he wept from exceeding
emot Dm. and blesseA I his wife from the
depths of an ardent heart.
Mother and child ! precious gifts which
GNI had xouclowafed him' so he regarded
Hirai n ith oer-increasing tenderness yet,
hi- lone of experiment crew on him like
e-c--and sometimes he would spend days
nl nights in the apartments dedicated to
he , re , •earche-. only coming out to give his
ife a ki- , . slid tO,, t i e' little otre for a fen'
moments in his arms. Elenor complained
fit du- a g.”. 1, pith that Ii ulent,
half ( ntreating air, so bewiteinn,z in a t>etui
teful w•quan. She implored hen to go out
more n ith her. assei ling that she was al
l% . 9 • I ~t rip,[l., l to ueeept the politene, ~f
other- or remain at home like a nun. Then
lie would ask her if 1.11, , ever wan in want of
one to attend to het wi-lhes-. —tell her
to and happy. he would nut rompiain,
or d ) that she aa- glad t o get 1.:14 kto
hint—say that she knew he never wit- a la
dle,' man—he could not abandon his search
among the -tars tor, will-o'-the-wisps--und
end by kisses, and pre.seuts of more money.
and more Jewels ;—and he would return tet
Iris pursuits, and she would go where she
ars_ juts wsleoty3eCns the brijtte.t, at j
Dr. Goltlstono did not see that his litthi
elohl was left almost exclusively o the ten
der mercies of hired servants. Hi! wa, one
of tho-e men whose eyesare fixed upon dis
tant summits., but who stumble right over
the little affairs of every-day life.
Long after his friends began to talk and
nod and whi-per. and almost to forewarn,
he saw nothing wrong in his household.—
It was a Paradise to him. and he was blind
to all bletnishe... So the shock came upon
him unaware. Lle had been for several
weeks entirely devoted to a series of chem
ical experiments which he was making,
and out of which he hoped to bring a re !
suit that would make the world the wi , -er,
For a tune, he had scarcely eaten, drank
or slept. and now, one midnight, he brought
his bibors to a suceestsful close.
•• My da'rling Eleanor must be the first to
hear of my triumph," he whispered, and
lea‘ mg his laboratory. he stole trough the
quiet apartments until lie reached the door
of het chamber. This hixnriantly rune
ished, and, to him, almost sacred room, he
never entered without something of the
deferential joy of a bridegroom. He knocki
eel softly at the door—no answer was re
My darling sleeps, " he mur
mured, entering upon tip-toe, that he might
gaze upon her slumbering beauty.
The lamp which swung from the centre
of the tented ceiling, and wjtich gave out
fragrance like a censer as it burned, glowed
dimly. throwing a juskv splendor upon
the prominent features of the room, and
deepening by contrast, each luxurious work,
lie advanced eagerly to the bed and drett
aside the laeedraperies which curtained ib
She was not there.
She must have gone to the opera,-1
remember she told me that there was a nest
prima-donna to appeitr to-night, " he said
—but he sighed, for he felt that - he - had
neglected her for a long time, and new h*
felt like confiding his hard-won success t
her. Rut there was still something in th
room to protect him froth absolute loneli
ness. A soft, uneasy breath, which echoed
his, caused him to look round, and discovt
er his little girl in the crib which stood at
the foot of the couch. She was asleep, and
had just, with one of the restless move•
nients of childhood, thrown out her arms
anti feet from the silken cover. The crib
had Leen one of her fond father's many
costly gifts ;—little Loves and Cupids, exl
quisitely carved, hovered at the corners;
holding up the curtains, and the whole d*
vice was like a piece of fairy's workmanshir4.
The loveliest thing about it, though, w
the littleitleeper. This was but the sewn
summer of her growth ; she was at the
enchanting age when infantile wiles
and bewftchments are the most profuse.
As her father stole to her side and look
at her, he Wondered how he had remain
; from her se much ; his heart accused hi
of n4eClof the treasures that were his.
•• So likiher mother—her beautiful Mo
er ! " he mumured, leaning over the di
pled hands and roseate cheeks withou
daring to kiss them, for fear of disturtin
that innocent slumber. As he obsery
the little naked limbs, he drew the cove
ing over them, wondering where the child .
attendant was, and why she was thus le
alone and neglected in her mother's
Thinking to keep watch for the Yeomen
ly-expeeted absent one, he looked on th
table beneath the limp fora book. He
not find one, but instead, a note, the
ing of which sufficed him.
Can you imagine a person whose soul an
senses are bathed in warmth and light, tvh
listens to music, breathes perfumes,. ,
dreams of love, torn in an instant Ikon
presence of the beloved, from the ow .;
.sounds, the melody, and the glow of
sunlight, and thrust out into a stormy wi . 1
ter midnight, the doors barred against
the darkness bewildering him, the ,
drenching, the cold penetrating him ?
awalking akmg over summer
and person
Sowers, with his eyes fixed upon , •
blue eg s sunlit sky, who steps u
sciously over the brink of a precipice ,
falls a measureless depth, and Ilea, .
in pieces, hopeless of aid, yet who does not
and cannot die' These desperate cases,
wad many others, more to be dreaded, you
might imagine, and still, and still have nd
conception of the change which passed
over the life of Ralph Goldstone, as he read
the note—a dainty sheet, soft as a rose
leaf, and traced in a daintier hand :
When you read this, I shall be far away,
never to return to you. ldo not ask your
forgiveness, for I do not deserve it, and
cannot possibly have it. To thank you for
the past would to.• to remind myself of my
own ingratitude. I say nothing, except
that lam doing wrong. You do not love
me as I require to be loved. You are cold
—absorbeti in your speculations and theo
ries. I ant of an Italian parentage, and
your indifference chills me. I have been
over-persuaded by one who loves me more
as my nature demands. You need not
look for us, for we shall be on our way to
Europe by the hour at ohich you discover
this. I will prove to you that lam not en
tirely cruel, by leaving you our child. My
heart yearns to take her with me—but you
Into her as much as you can anything—
and you will make a better parent than I.
lo not hate her for her mother's sins—Vie
Is innocent. ELEANOR.
I 'treat God ! what a stone was that to roll
Over One of the most unselfish and earnest
of litturan hearts ! Ile sat, with the note
dropped at his feet. until the child awoke
In the morning. Once during these hours,
the record of which It IS not for the lips to
speak, there was a silken rustle, a light
footstep, a stealing shadow —but he had
neither eves nor ears.
And thus it came that the little Rosalind
wa- motherless.
('HAPTES SE( 1.0N1)
The discovery which had been the result
of Ralph tioldstone's experiments upon the
evening so disustrotis to his happiness, had
been the manufacture of diamonds ; not
in minute crystals, such a. a French chem
ist has since produced, but of a size and
beauty to suit himself. It was with this
glorious piece. of information that he had
sought the bedside of her who was to re
pose in his arms no longer; and his most
joyfu'., ino.t eager thought had been
- Now, my darling shall have a tiara such
as only queens are accustomed to wear."
And let it stand as one proof of how little
wealth weighs hi the balance of happiness
against the emotions of the heart, when
we state that for days after that lorrovving
night, the memory ofhis discoverg, and his
consequent unlimited fortune, never re
curred to the Doctor
. It may be that if the fair and faithless
Eleanor had tarried that l one night more,
she would never have ail.serted her hus
band ; for beauty loves the added power
which immense wealth can confer upon it.
It must be evident to all, that it was not the
coldness of her companion, nor his pre-oc
cupied habits, which influenced her to give
her affections elsewhere, so much as it was
bewildered vanity, so giddy with the flat
teries paid to such unequaled loveliness,
that it could no longer behold in their right
aspect the duties and pleasures of life.
Iler beauty' has been her ruin," mur
mured Ralph, and he cursed that beauty in
his heart—the graco of that lovely bend, the
swell of that white breast, the infantine
dimples in those arms, that had bean such
a chain about his neck to bind him to her
Will—he cursed all. for her take. even more
hiss friends never spoke to Dr. Goldstone
of the "misfortune" which had befallen his
house ; there was ir look in his face which
forbade it. They did not dare to express
even covert sympathy ; nor to inquire the
why and wher*re of the steps which he
subsequently took.
His beautiful mansion and all its furni
ture were offered for sale without reserve ;
and met with generous bidders, too, when
they were auctioned away, for the world
loves scandal a little better than it does
dinner (which is saying a great deal) and it
was fashionable thereafter among fashion
able people to have some articles of vertu
which had once belonged to—(sp.k it in
a whisper) the 'unmentionable Mrs. E—
G—. It has been asserted with consid
erable show of truth, that that paragon of
virtue, Mis. Potiphar, of our first families,
was so successful ai to obtain at a very high
price the discarded tooth brush of Mrs. E
—G----, which she has placed in a glass
box Which adorns her cabinet of curios. She
probably intended it " to point a moral and
adorn a tale," which should warn her daugh
ters when they grew up, for no one can be
so uncharitable; as to suppose that any love
of a rich little tid-bit of gossip bestowed the
relish which worked down the price of the
dainty article. . .
After disposing of his city property, Dr.
Goldstone took his little Rosalind and went
otf on a journey ; not to Europe, the men
tion of which was hateful to him, but to
Cuba and South America. In the latter
.country he botanized, and made some val
uable discoveries of medical plants. An
old nurse who had been a servant in his
mother's household, went with him to take
charge of the child. After an absence of a
year and a half, he returned to the banks
'of a lovely and secluded little lake in the
central part of the State of New York,
where he purchased the country-seat of a
gentleman who was going away.
Spacious and beautiful as this already
was, he was continually making additions
to it. lie had a few neighbors, the occu
pants of the surrounding villas, who regard
ed him as a very singular and a very inter
esting man ; but, however great their cu
riosity might be to enter certain portions°
the mansion which they had heard were
furnished with strange taste and splendor,
they seldom got beyond the great receiving
room, or the library back of it. Occasion
ally's favored guest was surprised and de
lighted by an invitation from the host to
see for himself the truth of some question,
botanical or mineral, or social or what not,
that they might be discussing, and would
.be led into a garden, which in the winter
time held under its glass roof all the glories
;of the tropics—or into a suite of rooms
' furnished in imitation of the style of the
. Persians, Turks, Chinese or some ancient,
.Itomanuge of luxury ; or be called to welk
in a minature forest sweet with the music
of every known singing bird. Only one
strange omission there was to the general
magnificenoe--there were no mirrors.
Ralph Goldstone had come to the con
clusion derived from his better experience,
that beauty was a curse to a woman. He
blow& It pained him to see that the pretty
Rosalind was the image other mother, and
could not fail to be as beautiful. That he
was self-deceived is evident from the het
that his eyes were not more helmeted than
his heart by her every ohermaingfeature and
bewitching motion. She had 41 the grace,
the nameless charm of manner, of her moth
er, and her exquisitesyminetry ; while add
ed to this, was an expression of the soul
and intellect inherited hum her father,
which promised to give pawls; to her bega
, The ides of Ralph was i this-4o ''conceal
1 from his daughter that she wasbcautiest--
to teach her to beli,pve that she was even
This was the secret of the' absence of
mirrors. There were mirrors * the dress.
ing rooms--Rosalind had one it her =
mets.--but what few there were had
made by Ralph himself , and ,back
but a thstorted semblance of was be
fore 'them. If the little gi I h ad ever
thought any thing about her , ppearamee,
or t i ll * . W5 1 , 4 "„ . 7 /FT!!
with other •Vr she would have
thought homelf a very . dewy, breed-fa Ced
child, with • igaisaugurir. of the eyes and
mouth. But oille was s happy creature, full
of life and vfnetry, innocent as the Bowers
end birds which surrutinded her, azyd
lug almost as much Sees insdnet and as
little front neeeden Wl% She' itldoin
saw mg abildrely /11164111114. to when
under restraint from the presence of their
parents. She loved her, father best, flume
Betsey next, the rest of her impulaive
heart was en to Wyman"
We sai din the
_beginning that old Dr
Goldstone had a std. daughter; yet at
the period of wtdeh wear now writing ! , he
was but little over forty years of age. A
night of sorrow had blanched his hair, Find
the form which was once as firm as it war'
stately, stooped slightly ; the face was yet
handsome. It was more the dress and man
ner of the Doctor than anything in his ap
pearance, saving hisgray hare which made
people call him old.
His precious discovery he kept a pro
found secret.
lie had negotiated privately with the
Emperor of Russia and,several other of the
crowned heads ef Europe, and derived enor
mous revenues from the sale of his dia
monds. His plan was to employ an agent,
who took them first to the Orient and at
lected to purchase them of the Bagdad
merchants, then truniporte them to Eu
rope, and fill orders.
He had added to his first success by learn
ing to impart a lovely hue to such jewels as
he wished. He had also learned to think
that too much beauty, like too much gold,
was dangerous ; and to resolvt, that Rosa
lind should have no knowledge of her pros
pests for either. People knew that he was
wealthy, and had inherited wealth ; but
they-had no inkling of the power he pos
sessed, nor of the princely income which
was really his.
So here was a little girl being trained up
by a man, and what was worse, by a phdcrio
pher. He was going to bring her up in ig
norance of her beauty, instead of teaching
her that self-control and dignity which
would have overcome its temptations
without heeding that some time the knowl
edge moat come to her, and find her unpre
pared, that the voice of flattery, when beard
for the first time, would be doubly sweet.
He was going to keep her as much out of
society as possible, so that when she did
finally go into it—at a time, too, when she
might be deprived of his fatherly protec
tion—she would be as ignorant of its falsi
ties as she was innocent, So wise in human
nature was Dr. Goldstone, the experienced
physician, the distinguished botanist, the
chemist who invented diamonds ! •
Rosa. as she was called smell mes, used
to make faces at herself in the mirrors, and
laugh at their comicality, when she was
quite little ; but as she, pep older, she
Would sometimes look into her own bright,
but distorted eyes, with a musing express
ion of sadness.
I am not as pretty as my birds, or my
flowers,' she said to herself, one tune
•• nor half as pretty as that little girl that
was here yesterday. / wonder my papa
can love me as much as he does."
Her father stole behind her sad took her
in his arms.
" Little girls need ;not be pretty, they
need only be good. I love my Rosa for her
kind little heart." And the hoypocrite
(is that to harsh a. wood for the occasion ?)
smoothed those restless Aarteritig tresses
down against the glowing cheeks, looking
fondly into the brilliant eyes uplifted to
Rosalind had teschere must* and den
cing. and all feminine accomplishments ;
but they were all forbidden, upon paine of
losing the rich Doctor's patronage, to say a
word to the child commendatory to any
thing but her efforts to acquire what war+
to be taught her. These tusebers en came
to the house—Eleanor had been educated
at a boarding school.
It was ludicrous to mark the French dan
cing -master's effort to restrain his admits
tion of the little sylph, whose feat seemed
winged with music, whose gestures were
now oetiutinn yen MI tar yim WM" Mt to
fire se hearts of all zo young—kh ! I beg se
parding, Mademoiselle:—sr step was very
good tolerable."
" Cliaraumi! Mademoiselle ! ze dance
makeyou so bright; goer lips, yourcheelcs,
your eyes 1 you have a *race of an—an
older pupil—if you persevere."
Titus the poor Frenchman was ohlifted to
restrain the enthusiasm of his natureNhen
he would fain have complimented the
grace and beauty of his most admired schol
ar, whose
A CIIIIIOI7, COI or liurincr.—A man
was convicted and sentenced in New York,
s year since, to ten years' imprisonment
for shooting a private watchman, who, ac
cording to the evidence on his trial, de
tected him and a confederate in the com
mission of a burglary. The watchman was
dangerously wounded, but recovered, and
swore positively that Edward Griffith, the
prisoner, was the man who shot him, There
were, besides, several circumstances which
involved him in suspicion. sad the jury
found him guilty. It now transpires that
Griffith was entirely innocent. This fact
is ascertained from the confession of one
Gordon, recently serrated for another
crime. lie was one of the burglars, and
his confederate, Kelley, shot the watcllnsia.
Griffith, who is now in prison for the crime,
was at his own house, in bed, at the time.
Other circumstances oonlinn this &news
ion, and Griffith will doubtless be released.
A Sisoutia Cotacto ca.—An intlllgent
Clertnam gentleman, a . dent of this village,
relates to us that on the • • ng of Our%tame
last, his wife being y indisposed laid
down on a bed &IA tri to sleep of the
weariness with which was o .
But aleepTeksed to two* her re i t
while thus laying with bar es fixed on the
wall, she noticed a mile *jure ell* white
enter the room, approach the and lay a
cold band on her net* and then .
She immediately arose and related t
to her husband, who was in an • "ng
room The husband at the time treat it as
an idle fancy. This took place at 8 o loch.
A letter was received last week by tbe \hus
band from his sister , is Ommasy, costal*,
the intelligence that his father died on Christ
mas Idea, at 8 o'clock, the same hour and
night theapparition appeared to Ms wife.—
Kinderliook 10110 lirwes.
A Lonso firoma.---Jolus liertart was,. ar
rested is New York, lucidity attersent, for
is r S; i dog namassiel, la 'Wanes or
0 Thoonitistana4lMosolitise2 l
Rabert, o wi t= i r a t iraiM
did this to elm k* it • it 'Weald
not istarknirithenallairhir hashondem
bat' this Podia 620 7 vga!4: 0 4 1 40 11 P 8 4 1,4 -
Tan Om ma Stns ol 4lP llMPtertriut. 4 -A en
thsiast wha has trlONlPlOreibia ;
the valorous /talkie peitiOlo a araW rho
stories about his , appoinums
coifbosh."' Wog
man, he is as hOmer as' ftiotty
trogZ as arra. kpol= leir are—
just such • man as and Asa
would ilea from wt:thi
havlsiVaal eagl• ely kia"
squint eye. and 17%i r
sig. ha whom(
Getmett.peper twintill week.
n• woo of •
ledret4satl, pia . s ie v ger
beer ohm liger uste
wee eestitessite peak elilmoirla
tlessia's ektmth. It Irma* tIFIIPIPIA
that, otsisoiseita edOtt Aar
the theile re .
thelnn seas. mw. bate iteier.limadtbat
to met *tight.
Intrubbeemse l r•se en w "ig . ; 1 414 ,
•• Laugh was like a Silty's laugh,
So musical aad sweet;
Whose foot was like a fairy's foot
So dainty and so fleet."