Newspaper Page Text
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1111 - SINESS DIRECTORY
t• l.'s 1. A it Iti(t•
ir•T.4 r 100 Tell PI WI; -111 , ••• b.*
.1.) 'ti. Public /Miry K,...
1.:1. 4 E V,
1 1. • I.l l lx it. 1.111.11 aiiod 4 11.1.4 Wistik
I. rt N.l IS 'aelw .14. t• nhvor,
I I II s:', 4 , 1 $11:11 K v
, Vlllll.lell/, iillt/VIRS, 4.1 L.•.. :•
ttol,All.4l.vi%u.s sod I
.1, Vtl.k., Uit, 4.1 1/z.04 ilo‘tta , •• Fin
• i •r. 4 d ( •I.! • „
) %. I %NOON a. ('..
tank,ie wad Itota4l lorult.,P•t•P
, „ Of. 1 L ,.„
I:. U.. rThlnl , nrl4. Put.hr FM*. I * ,
„e •d . - ••••cood and Unapt Stnott —ono worry te•t of
• E.•risamite, WGITYtk, Srpt
. 4TE PN•r 4 TI R C II. I34I PPIYI4I.`I.OI allot •,• .1‘
hour htnignn Rlnrk. Itennirner, ftrotßto%o 14n , '
• boom., I . too 2 I..(lnork, P.
) 14. tr. .• • t ,
I s ,o,ltly 1•Itrol. 1.0.
o k oh lo.r, hank Antnhnic.
.1431. 40, 170`.4.
1: . ,11. I'ol.h.
1 Hn B..ANK 1300 k If Alvrica.
• 11 , 1 .. tort rd Rll.l.ornerbn. 'Dock. 1.
• II rIIIK PITOIL/CP"
Vin A IStialrot.n. lither, ,nd
111 evert description at Varnlan and Ikautoiti.
Carrrt,,,.. firths. kc
il%%' 1 n• C. %V I I.nidllfa.
ATTORSIV k COVYSFLI,It CI I •* i.n. Pa
street, near the Park, iri the American
oory the building. ocrupieO ler E k
•lekr. Ile .11! Blasts be Morel in hi. 'fPre, sn 1
IN la KIItTIO. WiSll •,,' I i.41..V.•
I. Prrnch Gittx, Atr, t - loml4.l,xte
AlN•totrtt.,Malatt%..thrrrt, P0Tt....01l kte,t
,temt- R ittoot al•ot olsoufacturrt of reetifir4l
•'1K..n0.4.1s 11111/•••• • I
• I-41 1 111:1 1 . 11.
rtnit-',IrT AT I •••, , itrar , l ,%• 44 .0:1 4 .
••4 '• ,Dana and °thisr baststes. at t.L.1,1 L
. Nii)lertEt •
I 1 A RD) VG art Cotunalmo ..... Illerthnut
ler I a I.
It l 1 A, 11 , Rf 1.411,
'N . 4.1.1(.11 t I;MGM rk., r •
• 14) .ir ~ .+l.l‘
• r•O• "II •
14' litillaknv. I l'a
, Jig ..101(11%N.
1 101 1K•II Y A ”r f• .1 ~• t•T. •
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Itl A. I
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• ?el %I 1 1 It
1•4 1 4,4, ,111,
~I FAuern , . trtv 1.... •
hair- 5.4 4 K.. . 1
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••••••I..l , ..itte . ittett r. r0,g11,...1
.111 . 'O6 41.1(
TTUIO.I I Ai. %L.
." • •". •afti,Sni, t.. the „,
,• •rei The pal Fneu . s.l . TAN.• ssi St, • • ' tli
s/s I 1 .. *III a 1.,. till all ',ler. ls.r 111. w•
. .11, sr 21,,p land. it.
I I •1( 1.1.14:N.
wyri..••Ai watni ft. tat', la AY,I • 1...1•
• ..h ,n-r•IAO•nd Anannean fiardwan-, - •• •
Aaddlery mot rarriao. Tr 11,111.• •,
lt.lt tog and P. klo A En neh , h•
- Jule, PI,
I 41 . 1,6016% at f... • %14 .1t >•1 Ist.
•111,1 kr..l Iry In ...Neral Court. of Yr. 4 ..t/ s,
yr pt , •• , /,.% 611.1 (61,10..1 ..1 1.0 611.1. 66 •••
- •hu it•ao4i6, rah, S. 611 41t or ‘160••r 1 le,
1 111,..• 13 6 LI. pi rl l it l .•eit." raw/ ..1 -1 . t• r
t . ‘l4llll Itl SON.
I ~ 11 Ikulriale 14slrr %la
11• V,* Ilov. H•tkl..•
•,.. IF. 1 'rig 12. (I 1•••• '• •%, '••••
I• • 11,, VA. TrkV.R Wit•. 1... , ,,
rr >Lod Ctstrro Pump .1 r . Mir
RIO n...0k irr ••••••• ••'l,os• ••t• r •Irr••
. • l'raeL, 1 Mr, Pa
jr Aque4nef rarr• II••••j' • fb..
..antral purpooes fur nal. eboiLp
Dopx.it, he. 4 0eht exchene.ou thv
st ouatzetly f.., wal. IlffirtA., t ib•- • our
, qttars, 61i•
Wintanoma and &tali 4...1.- .0 .1 , 4. orir..
Lt.otas, 94 Chandlery, Woad and 11i... *a , . A •
4tata tr.et. Er* Pima.
RS . S. II . II AL I.
Aix Illaoufsetarer sod Wholesale st..l Retail Dealet
Hosiery, Zephyr Kaittkos, awl Vsldtee Sr.
gall Together with a general a.aeortmenr .dl,l
• • .1.• aelt otroet, 4th show e IWpot Jae
,11 :111 111 11 ° 1 , 1 1 % ) .1 1.: 11711 . I , It I/ M II It •rt I 440.0
Block, F.aat e. rar . door
.1 , ..Nr to , Irier. f F••I. , ••• • .... 11...
D I NIIIEFINfteIiT & St
Wtiol•XVltt K 1 • , b '.k". • *.
• I,.thr, Ythia. ;•••••• W ,nn
Ii•PA V 1 Are, \ •els sod "1.•.
S• J. NI VA11:.
te ; r
• h.tk, Y ish. gait, i:ralo, 1 .1 .11 T, w .
Hrft..rtia, 'el , ' or. 4t.,
• I. VI N.. 4 •
^..4. 1.44.. rs shove lb. root r rt.. i r.e "5
I) (IC EH. ItEN•igirr.
\ 4- 140110,1 ‘,. "IL•.. r
4 4 : 1 11.6.11,10.• ..1 P 1 ... 4
6 , 4• •,1 rth
• , ..11/ MM•
ATTOI43X% •T 1.41 r
11.1.1 k 11/, ,
26, IK6Y - 1,28
or , Inn, 1.. I'.llllAl
Yr&w.r¢.er R Ysk.r'• lit•thlt4 itor. Ku
%.: 4 111111 4 Ale It .1?filKIN•
n kind!. of (...! Plao-r rioter
• ke rialte !,,ek hk
• .4 orT r4,1.(11
r tit I 1..e1t. n Flfre
• lo•Otta. l ^ rs ter) Weft., 1....b/be
.•.• 1.1. e•, 4n.1
L l 7
I S••••••••••••••• I • Susani 4
• • ILKT AII 101010114111.1. 011., of 4 4.1. 1.4
• .• Plllllllo, ll il*, Df. Stu& nl.«,
W 11.1.1 tl , l
r. mho,. dlu dt.frtort rtm•fts tt.orts.....E.C.- Lock
•t• ••1 t • 1.‘,1,1.r ',ls, I ry. hi. •
\ i v tt it. „
n. rtt. ott.l. ajl'utelk .K.isiat• r 4..11. s. ..,••••
• • VI -dn.\ *mt., •tete...l
Vkr H. A. fl LIAM
•1 •...rt 11. .1. •
‘ATk. MA 1 1:1 1‘,r
ore, ICI. 1111 #
• • Ftl..eik, to nM.d liM rsrt, v•i".
.41•1041 H 11• h%
PE,N CER t IttFIViN
irntmat 1.4 At COIL N.. 1011.1.41111. 11.1044
oFFICE Parago n Block. near North
west coraer of rams Squart, iv* Pa.
' II 4
GIFT E NTERP R 11371
A Now Plan for Selling Goods
Price of GIFTS, 25 eta.; 50 eta., & *l,OO
R - F` 140 5EV... 0 1.0 ANI , -11 Fit WA IcLIF ,
!IRV GOODS, Flovws, W'• I~'AI
Positively the brst CHANCE known
to Make Money.
IsVet' , prtwo 01 , 1.1 . 11,; 1;1n, I rorn 11,u 1,•1,1
:et vslolibl.• gilts "ftb. bimlt
' , Nun th" in ,:1.‘,4•1.•
CI I rr`; 'en t ( 3 11 dRIIV to nut irtt rt.ii. I
rh i sksr
x u f
*3.1 Five a 11.tro,nv esak Lover : 3 313er Nal, and I,li.
au.! yr", lb MA' the'
1.11,:. T.. .1,11 l a ;46 ,I'4 at
I 14,10 1/ f"1.1111MDZ
ro f In 111. Rain. 01110, • • a id 13 .41,
i1..1 ww"MO It 1.. 6.4.1 r . •• • • .3.1 I
iu the club wuwllt e at.•l up.
~.rtir ..•rtl. r...t Atka..
line 01, clulia and sen.t.nr orApne
(let wobev•eul cth ,1 nn... • L•l4 •
f•.l . Uu lures, an (lift ,') Age ;PO , ' I r
a. torten as ence a t. hec.on•n• - eiri iig
4 evil being uututheil nonr.,:slllf the ginnt•, rysp. 1 , a,• 1r
he returning tlie•iirto in eun.l iiedet ...cid neon
I.‘ rapt...Nu brri tan.l
I gilt- •Iptipn•l In 44 boui• net, •tn nfi r ,1
,I. C. Hu l?S`
•..1 Panllit•ii I.li(wk, `qtt!,.
E. P. MIDDLETON t ar BRO.t,
I I.OIM Ili ue
.000 N AC & ROCRE.LLE BRANDI ES,
8 C,Z-21-a.43.1447 4Gt-M
Scotch and Irish Whiskies,
'NT ' , 1TT...10n . , I*MI t 4'. 1,
1 11 A PAW'. bll
N Y F.
11....• n I,n,t IL« 1.4r/coon u,d Itest
Fine Old Whiskey
iff .1..11,11. In thr I n 14.4 Shoe.. jut , a
A. R 4
DR FOREST. ARMSTRONG, ez CO.
Y 1)1) I) %I 1. III: II A N,
but A tita Chamber% N
\ln tili• Fr lilt. that Ili.
in • •nii wishful •
A :"•••la Priot VI •••••• • •.4 I
t . 114-4•11,0 lA'r. r' • • •
tt.ir PnLI. ••• a, ~ ., •
•Vh . ....ten•,.. •
re - • - •
Brewers, *sisters and flop Dealers.
T.lll‘ ~ 1 tiiter—t
- • 10.".
.11 n r I s nril rick
ini:i.: 1 , 1 , 7 i
110. 1 lir ter Al.. • • :1141
11101/ t in tin.
rho uecommo.latton 01 °tor cc...tot/we" o th.
tton, r hare •pp.ttoted loGtoor. I 4110,V /111 t
Krio, nnr ookt aunt. for Ittl.t rtr.lt,
IrGttl ly:r: 1.14111 Ni. Hit"
Magazines, Paper, Stationery,
PARK ROW BOOK STORF
i itl )C. ERII:S 4411(►( ' F.ltll 1 ,
rrill..lll, , et Owl- , hive ~ ‘I kind th•
L larwrst a.,1 nr4
t 1.1.. .I. • r buil or •der I. ...It.
Wt4SALE OR RETAIL.
or SI/ort •' '1
t NOVI ..,114i1/,
No 2 W. 10.1 1,,A, I A
1 [N4 E *.111.:A
11 •••.I I
Wlf A I 104)ks more , tviglibirtitl , l. l it %%di
I , r than • I,,t it io Arid .11 , tttt 1 - 1.• “..
• -1. y• 1'..1/ 0, ft II" • ►far 1.41,ht., and n... 1,
Inmlosig 1/11( , ar., la
$ .1 14., that "...ill 1.,
Oei 18—Iv I llt it it ft.
$l.OO. oNE $l.OO.
bought for $1 at :• 4 11.1ttr.. • :' 4
S St 'A 1, Es !
lan prepared-to forotris Roan, .1 way kind nr
alar at u,ucb lean prto4.• thaw rtrrtolurp ksk ti.v Vitt
AU( II) IthriteN
SPI4'ES of :in KINN,
at is rirbt' • Rion
April 9. 100. RLCIOI AN. K ./i
- - _ - . _
PAK'S FANS, k HAIR PINS,
1.111445 t t.+.,• j t,.* f.pelle4 at the
West Part Jeow•lrx , .. r tl A Ir•rrl
IVRY ItANY 181 11• '' Y H 'fro for 1,. II p e r
Isopelial Tv* r 64. to tio pc pound
t.ooporrder ft, prr pound
• Oolong IDA MT 411. to 7.. To . It.
t In life 1116taill , tioll or or,
NTArr NTRPET, - ERIE. P. 4
Amnesty •mi Aweign Priteb.
N nee,/ anti /Napo Wars, Vewelabiew., At., are al
e.• ^a hand awl .dralltag rhosp,
AprlyA JOON. HAN Attlrz4 New Gree•ery,
jEturr r 111-TTER ,
trey iar gwilee og iciam wt Iwer quautity, ag
aar4 4SIICJ T r TasM..lam a CO.
THE hitt d
.„..: OBSERVE R,
P. I . 'LAN, liDIToh,5:
In•t.t.itton , j tl;, ' 11
114u:11 YEA;; u,. THE k.• rEiti
I%.TR` " A.
11 CIO OFR,
0400 u eat,
Choice Old Monongahela,
W II IsK I 1...,
J. N. KtilgE & CO
ft, emoro ( u A/ /%/. et , IR//4// !
1 t I I'ottTLIIS i IF
Wines, Brandies, Gins, 4&e
11, 11 'dim! `t r. r And 11 1441,04:
.I:"Jai r lasa.cleklila taa.
J. C. BURGESS & CO.,
.dela.gcku tat lir;oz.
FAIRBA.NICS SCALES !
A6l.mos - x.E.;
I/. I'. F •~luti, rropt Irt•
GROCER I lE. S
Wri..ea a ton sooortwowo t 44 eb.ieo
DRY GOODS NOUSE!
1101 El'it ESSIBLE CONFLICT!
Ladies' Cloaks and Cloths,
B s' " is,/ CHEA PANT'
RICH 'AND RARE !
c A RP E 'l' LNGS,
40011 Cloths dbo.
pt , -mil
G. A. Bennett &
Nos 11 and 12 EMPIRE BLOCK,
1_1" I n wo wiretr-,1
1, 1' 1 1,1 11% 14,
Ames' Shovels and Spades
- ): 1 . L. s kit A.% ‘t
11 A E 'r INI tl NAI e e
lu tter) lior 1 ito/
tsato e§tt-c;c:,l, 2"sa..
; .; t; .1. 1.14,NN TT 10
Rare & Valuable Real Rata for Bale at
Orphans' Court le.
B x ( , r (Irder ft. on Ow )1 pl u m
•., 11 t , ‘• Nut dlr.. rt. I Dans.. 1.•
it •.. • , • I I I.- • Nryl
,• •• • ••••••.: • •••• V.... , • •.. •
••uT • r• • • .• •
• • ,11 /I bal••• smth
l 4 • ••• •' -I then , 1.. Ira 'N. Ilb
, , „ - poi. t.n.her tr.Y Thom, by
~ 161 • • ;,:6, 1 1,061 11,0 , 1 i.rerelles 10 a eat;
I .1t 411 firg West
• t. end rt,ft , r 16, tract 66. :Nr6.l, N..eth
to 0, yam ”f I.•Rfnuwp 106
• •iI wert.•l. •nd alln+anre,
I.o‘ I to MOO a 1.04 frame boar., nod barn.
1 (..;1 ..•n g ..• rtltyyt Ref 11. state to 11.. eity or
• i.ri .11n lot No 1411. i ..n.l the 'bole of 114 lot
\ lao; lomoro. tl. Nottil 11) part of in-lot
14 , 1 1 .n' 41-1 .• \ yal nn Ilto b:‘at by la-tot We 1303
t0..4.1.tet b) tab ateeet, and oat tt'e Nest by tfltatte
fy.t t3JOH,. on Atalp .4t•••••t and IM gent
on .+lteet bietyr tieveribed property will be nab-
I% • losUlt prtrebasera, Into Sr.. parts or iohl,divooone
1. , ^ I a about VI 044 on 4 tat, street, ea . -
k 4 0.1 TOO r..t to an alley 14 feet 'ruts In 1..1 N.
I.c; ~ti di,1.1.41 to to two parts, it dt.YNd by the pair
'•I Of it. bet rot.. oo Stlt street and 1136 fent deep.
31. n The follnerista ettb-dtvistosts ott-lat No 111,
totj•ttaEtny the nest section of the Town of Cha t as made by
ibtoe• 14.14,11 tlee'll, and reeordett in tlee.l Ronk X,
pare f. 41, to eub-Yiltiabnyte Noe 2, 4, ft, 5.10, la, 1 1 3,
4 2 , .. 4 ,* 01 ,P 1 :372., and the lioulb ball of sub-titration'
of Is't,o. 1, 3 And '.
Term. of :NO.. —On. fourth in bawl c.iettemiatue 14
'he the Irlate. iu thiv, eilual %newel loyal
iovutv, with *newel i nierrat on ttsv w heat 1.13011.111F1L1d, In
..• •..rurwl i,
,t jsiegiemet Lonll awl ittorteiviee on the preen
Jaz' r oh Estate of lyine. L 61.4.11, .lea .1
e L, •
THE DELAWARE MUTUAL INSI3 It
H E ono doing brraintaa oe the Wilatuat plan, nightly
•I, to aure.l a participation In Use p,,*s 01 the Vamps
, tryona ti.. premium paid.
Leta 81.1. tim imam sod Canals Mowed oa the maid
, tarn lawn soil 1,0 liberally sad promptly
to ,orrelouselentbstildintra and other property
; t•r •••14.11r . tors limped tend pormaeostly
! Jeoepi, H Joon/ 4:. HATA,
11,optlio. John C. 13avia,
Nolen 1441rton. Jabs Rano%
Jim in eratg, ,`Saemi Felirrinea,
r, I ..newer, Darla W. Stacey,
I harts Loma ft • Davis,
polae;i, Williams Hay,
Isl. S. Dr. IL I.
4 JOita. Teller, Jr t.qoatar Idativaaa„
• , loorolt, Jobe J. illowUs„
danar4 ihnlintoat Jinlen Preserama
c• H. 3otow bolosina.
IrAmilireJ A ingrArg,
1141. Mae , raw
tioniasto A t: islarrua. &soy.
sw Application can be awl. I.
Fr.. April 4, 11t.51' J. gti.l ion°, ee•LlCria.
Stock of Fancy Brawls of CI
OARS and TUB:Wen Cali aad osamteo Thorn of
.moo 4oHoorod to any part of Hoo , rAt./. lIANYAMMII
fIRt . HI - Kt A OLD t 9
Jura, tannins, Rio, roasted oar& wooded Oodrom
gisayarra erliebta, ammaistod, palosehed. Cell* 1.
sad Cody H., Nes Orimea, Maamorade sad Na t tier
ERIE, PA., SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 27, 1860
Wholesale & Retail ! !
••••••", • r. , itoger,, d Bennet!.
%; , ,vlL.'.
-41 u 14—H l ltd E lig 4" 8—
1'1.4 Et) w It?
r Thr 11 slaj
I have bean' it all to awn
ettatad by ualovias llp.
• ti en they dare In min aim* SOT' UV
Utm It • lth their Amp Nap.*
I dual change It llite s garment,
A Iwo 1 have this worts) frame,
aa.l at lifs'A .n,auntal baptuas
I .hr II h.., **Mime nun*
Shadow and Sunshine.
"Elizabeth - Harwood - will you be
These were the worsts of my dignified
suitor, Philip lluest.on, as he stood before,
We one , dull. drizzly Aped. morning. I was
not .ttryiri.ecl to hear him speak in this
manner. Before he moved has lipe l,kuew
the words he would utter, anti yet a block
ofgranite that never felts springing pulse
within it, ezaild not have been deader or
more silent fit hi. words thatzlisy heart. I
looked out of the window sod sow the wide
fields with the first Issediljeah of greets up-
Ull3 them —saiy the mist ,far otf lying still
and white 111.,n rite tulle like great ghost
ly slitelow- saw the leaden sky dip flown
to meet the ‘%eird Dld pines. Isom all thk,
mid y et nv•thitl#l:itight tee how toatiswer
the quey,tion that haft been asked rue. ktv
lit'« run on (lull and sunless through all
the year, I thought. In its spring it was
forgotten. Mi.' its Lumtiug buds had with
ered and died waiting for the blessed sum
171tH' Phut wool,l ne e,
I'd nay --brovii pit!
teuelt of a few now
t• PKINU 4
WiaiLy w itl< llsurt
upon MY hand am
Iluestoo was *till
mu of his propencei.
I rooked up tat
.cotilti, ;alive COUDIPI
to look upon.
thin nnci proutl t
those ~t rangely peculiar eyes that blue and
Wad( alternately —had a touch of fire end
passion in their depths, ft. , though they
Were Ntrong enough to translate at times
the qoul that looked from them. But look
e keenly a, 1 itii.zht l could not read the
secret of prefi nerve for me He wits a
riali man . I .11 , 0 n nrl with u ileid heart.
I a a wist.- of my uncle's
tion,r, ) were tea;•endbeuuti
nil -a he turn frail them tome"
Ile did ii..t Kay that L. loved nu- 1 lik
ed that. fit• li.wl het t* a ivarried matt truce
14• a buLiertlN wealth mil oislatoo ,
her grave held. or her life ligul killed
out evi,a-v sweet thought of passion and
teindertie...4 I did cure to know which
I ,I 411 isle of
So cold a wooing I thought would not
Intel nut to n sunshine ot loveand romance.
But the flowers fot which I asked, what of
them Ah, one spot (+tiny heart had hee'
lett unsealed when the blast came that
made its surface hard rind impenetratable.
I knew and felt this. Through the narrow
portal would tiniPs blessing ever thrill !
For the sake of his little child I thought 1
nould marry Philip Hueston. 'My teal
moved toward the wee. motherless dew
hag. 1 was womanly in that. For the
sake of a divided crown of motherhood I
was willing to give myself away. Iclit e lot
remember the tie-4 that. must oome bet it
that and me, but like a traveler who sees
afar the height fur which he is lottifing, I
forgot the roughened valleys that lay be
fore it. So I said, cooly and calmly to my
-1 will be your wife„ Kr. H.iteston. -
This done. f turned to my sewing again.
-But, excuse me, Kiss Harwood, I shall
be obliged to return home at the expire
ation of a week's time. Will you be able
to arsrompanv me?"
S.() .00n d , that! I thought, hot I said:
-Oh, )PI my pr,punitions will be slight,
and l can g :it one time as well as anoth
lie bowed and was about turning sway.
I „l e tained him by asking for the child.-L-
Ile gave a quick, keen look into my face,
MA though btriving to learn whether or not
the thought of her troubled me. Instead
of dualutet. he saw a smile. Ify eyes felt
large with kindly light.
-I shall send the nurse with her in a day
or two -
I was a little ,loetnpoitited in the answer.
I weir tahoring torn prize, snit l could not
hear t 4) have, it removed ao far from me.
even rot the .Itort'mpace of a few dart • but
a saented quietly, and commenced fold
ing my work. There was a sober bridal
outfit to be arranged. and I must not lose
t itue on our thing 0 /4P.
"A bridal outfit ?"
repeated the words to myself. they
were so strange. Pausing before a mirror,
I thought how poorly orange flowers would
twine with my hair. If I could but have
yew 1 Away tack in the past, some one
had said to me that nothing poorer than
pearls ought ever (o shine from the deep
brown of my braids. 1 remembered the
words then, and caught them up as we
sometimes catch a amid that is dead in its
echo. was a little weak for a moment,
and felt like putting down the burden
that had taken so bravely a few momenta
before. Ent it vras only fora moment.
The cross that is not heavy enough to
break mar strengthen sad wear ; my shoul
ders would befitted to it sometime, l said.
I never looked back 'after that, and in
the week's time I had heatme the wife of
Philip flueaton. and heard from the lips of
his two year old babe the biased word
What a strange life I had after that—
half shadow. half sunshine. For the love
of the child I a'e blessed 'and to it I gave
eveo thought, forgetting the meet, ten
der claim of wifehood that was upon inn.
Craven creature that i west because death
had entered tuyatoul, I barred and locked
its chambers. leaving but ooe little place
for the sunshine iusd the tool* to riot
I had known only Ow watts of cihildluiod;
o t fiat.
In th.. I.lld *hire I wis tunic
%% M. , . my dimly HU is non,
Whvu tbe head* n#44o th.ir
the tired bwarts ache ao
la that laud ••lligbt *ad baulk,
Where no bhikdo• ever
To o Pr cloud toe poinet glory
Whtt 412111. toe snivel nano.
Wt..° the olpil Il• whuas ant rue
Meet no. at ml materted in,
With .hat name of eve and &Wale
N • t'l their wakening words begin •
Not lb. 111:10 no dinneled *lib earth stratus.
Linitieil with thowakta ut gilet and 'ban,
Se, the alma that soortals gee, me •
Will not be sny angel ham.
1,.r the magd► will Out call lot
Hy the DIUMI 1 barren earth
Tbery will speak ► Wier language.
bare I have my huller birth ,
tmhLett In hearsay' r u ins.
Sweeter tar tbn moth nal Mum
Very gentle, pan* saal tuaular,
‘aell shall be my earl saws
It ha* thrilled my gdrit uttso,
to the hottest of my dramas
Out all Lftuty listen with mo
lisly li►. the Worsts' Malmo .
Meaty of the Jarring discord
Whkh th. Ups of mortals Imam.
Whim Mull 1 wish Joy sod rapture
Answer to my sari nom. •
I had had nopother to supply them
it wns that I 4Tew into the gentleness of
the mother, and the little soul, grafted in
to the strong tree of mine, lived upon it,
and the child became doubly my own.
People said that 1 wax cold and deao, on
that fir i tt summer of my marriage ; and,
in a sarcastic way, that I had made the
beautiful house of my husband as much of
a tomb as his first wife had a playground,
and othera, still, that 1 wan working my
way to the heart of the father through the
love of the child. The gossip came to me
iu fragments, some from the old housekeep
-er who had a familial foining everywhere,
others from the careless tongued few who
viaitrel me from time ot time But they did
not move me.
Sometimes a- I troboked with the child,
Kay, would be conscious that my hus
band was watching me closely But I had
no tittle, and less inclination, to interrupt
his glances. I had become his wife as he
Lad asked me. Wife' what a dead, hollow
word it was to me!
Bet one sultry August night, its we sat
on the piazza. together. the little ono with
her shining golden head resting on my
bosom, he said to me, lettinghis yoke slide
down to the low deep tone. to which it al
ways descended when he was unusually
-What it the child *bould be taken from
you, Elizabeth 4"
opened my eyes widely upon Min, scud
held the golden heed more .•lovely 16 nay
"Taketi,,tr. liueston 7" 1 saud.:'' "What
if God should take the sunshine from us !"
Re smiled quickly, and turned his head
away so that I could not seri his features
plairth Did he feel that ins question was
destined to be the sukject ofaprophes) 7 1
was not easy or hap a ft er it. Day nor
night did I allow i c hid from my sight
Dear God! did I Ai e with my mad love.
The next week and she sakeued—and
still anotherweek and she died : Het life
was strongly and in mine. and I prayed
the rather t take us together But no !
mine wtni torn—she was freed'.
was a mottker then ! Leautt
ful prawn which Iliad fitted to my brow
was every bit that of motherhood. In my
desolation I knew and tV , It it.
"Oh. my God'" I cried, in the agony of
heart. "she is all that I love upon earth
I felt the strong of husband's
arms shout me as I spoke. I turned about
and looked him full in the Ilia eyes
had a strange light in them, Lut his fea
tures were calm and still. What did he
know of a parents love ! I said in icy heart
Wild was the white faced babe, with Ito
pitiful. dying cry of mamma ! usnu u ua 1 . to
"Don't hold Inv," I wi 1 . wre . At li m: my
veil From htK armq : "ntv heart 4 broalc
'And noon. tit-."
He pattaed and hurled hu, Lace in tom
hand'. while 1 rwi,e4.l the little waged dar
ling in my arm-. I v.zet el!etning death ;
with her it 'awl .tronger than I it took
my light and I was lett m tiarkttea.
luird me from
towed we the
sowed me how
an whose name
do! fie had
tnly to he hit
did not imply
ti /toly of the
The loss of little 'May will kill her '!'
people laid. as the) looked upon tut
blanched face, I wished that I eould be.
The weeks went away and ()etcher, th e
month of golden roust awl haze eante down
silently upon us. 141 one of its hr:ghiest
mornings 1 Went jute the library and seat
ed myself 1.,) the window which overlooke,t
the garden. I did not know at first—not,
until I was drawn by the strong magnetism'
of his gtice--thot Mr Ilueston was but a
few rods front the house, busy with his
plants. Cif late I had learned t.. 0 avoid
hen, but on seeing him there I del not
move, only watched hen from the low
window seat, wondering what it was that
drew his deep eye to toy face sooften. -At
last he threw down his g ardening hoe and
came toward me. My heart leped to my
4 i u
throat. I thought that no eom on words
were at his lips waiting lor nit ranee.
-Eltialeth,' he began, eonung - close to
the open window, so near that his eyes
hooked directly Into mine, - tell me. please,
do you love me '!" Something in his man
ner moved tue exceeding!). I tried to
speak, but the worts faintest upon my lips.
"Tell me truly," he urged, still keeping his
fbyex fastened on mine.
Was I to blame if he ]creel the answer
from me? I could not, would not, t-ell hun
a falsehood, and so I said, as firtu.l) its I
"1 am afraid not, Mr Huesom You
never tasked me to, and - "
- And what r he asked. almost nerve!, .
clasping my hand until I tho't he would
"I thought you did not oats for lave
Sir." 1 added.
Who will ever be able to tell*Lethei
or not you are right in your conjecture r
he said, dropping my band and walking
Looking after him. I could hut echo the
word - Who
After that, Mi. Ilueston and I were al-
most as strangers to each other Sometimes
days would peas that I did not see or hear
from him. When at home he treated me
with cold, studied politeness that chilled
toe through. I did not think thdt he treat
ed me justly, and yet I had not the heart
to complain. 'The punishment inflicted
upon me was small in comparison to the
sin I had committed. I did not love him,
I m id re p ea t e dly t e myself, but what the
future might bring about I did not know.
The last was but an inward breath ; I nev
er allowed it to resolve itself into words.--
I was too proud and unyielding for that
In the meantime, with this additional sor
row rankling §nd stinging at my heart, I
grew thine! and paler than ever. I know
that I moved:like a shadow about the old
plena`-that e there was no sunlight in 'my
not even a quiet, secret happiness
shining from my eyes, and yet I could not
"Are you ill, Mrs. Ilueaton?"
iy husband asked the question one
miming as I took my seat at the breakfast
table. He spoke in a half startled way, as
though at that moment he saw and com
prehended the change that had come over
"I am quite well ;" I answere4, drop
ping my eyes before him.
I think be was about to speak but some
sudden thought checked hire. knew
that he wee regarding me attentively, but
I did not, look up.
"You remain within duurq tuo much,
I'm afraid," he said, after a few raumemts
%halt not, Sir," I replied "I do not
owe to go oat very often."
'lf you are unable to w alk ,, there is the
canine," be went an r though the mat
ter troubled him.
"Oh, yes, thank you. Some day I *ill
drive home it it."
1 sight have spoken in a pitiful way. I
do net know. The home to which 1 al
ludad WM sr ranted, crumbling cottage
twelve miles distant, where I had lived
with Lay father and mother when I was a
50 PER ANNUM IN ADVANCE
little child It wam all the home I mold
eitll my own.
"Home!" repeated nuestou, his voice
going clown tothat low even melody !wen
liar to it--" 4 lod pity you 1"
J looked up a little startled I had not
heard him speak so fervently for many
months. The words touched me. In my
heart I said, involuntarily, as I met the
deep glance of fa is eyes
"lf lie would onry love me "'
My soul was feeling about in dark nase for
its way. Was it touching theAluning track
su SOOLI :
After breakfast was over, Mr. Hueston
went into the garden and gathered a ho.
quet of autumn downs for my room. As
he placed them in my hand he asked fora
few moments' conversation with me. I
sank back into a chair, clutching my fingers
together-among the delicate petals of,the
"I have something to tell you, he be
gan, drawing his chair neat tome.- "Be
nt with me , I will not task you for.
nee long Of the past I sin not going
to speak, elizabeth—it is better dead. and
you know' its ways by heart as well a s l_
but of / tbe painful preterit, and I trust, to
you, i tt happier future.; You do not love
nies'and because of thatt your face whitens
yby day. If I remain here you will die:
so I'm going away, leaving you as free as I
can, that, apart from a presence that is dis
tasteful to you, you may gather up life's
roses again. I thought, that I knew you
when I was a strange, to your whole na
ture. Too late, by far too late, I learned
this. We are all so wise in our own con
ceits ' All my wealth is at our balding—a
poor prt'e, indeed. I know. for the 'MM.
flee which you have made That is all,
mid may God bless you, Slizat,eth "'
Ile held out his hand to me and mechan
ically I placed mine within it. He raised
it to his 'lips for a moment, then turned
and walked rapidly from the room while I
I.uwed my head lower and lower till my
face crushed the blossoms upon my lap.--
Hours drifted away and 1 did not move or
speak. Through the open windows the
sounds of October were floating in—the
chirping of the crickets in the grate—the
little rough song of the locust and the twit
tering of the swallows. It was Autumn
without, but within my heart there was a
beThutifal resurrection of life's Spring
Among the flowers my tears fell--the first
that my eyes had known for months. The
strong, -wilt waters of my soul were un
loosed at last, and the sweet, wifely lose
glimmered through them like sunshine
I did not obey the summons of the din
ner bell, not e%eu when the good house
keeper gravely hinted that it wits the last
time that Mr. Ilueston would domes& home
before he went AW.” -h e was to leave by
the first train the next morning—nor * •
spite of her solicitous urging did 1 go
down to tea. I knew that Mr. Hueaton
would wonder at my absence, and I WA.,
willing that he should. When the twilight
Lad gutheted dark and purple through the
house. I went into the parlcor and opened
the putuo---- T a had been dumb for months
—and rang out a merry tune. My hus
band was walking on the piazza, out upon
which the low, deep windows led. lie
paused a moment in his walk its the sound
of the music fell upon his ear, then hurried
on tauter, i‘s it to isir..api- from it I went
to the window His garments brushed
mine as he passed up and down, but he
did not heed me. I knew that my light
rube fluttered in the soft breeze, and I
thought he turned away his head that he
iiktortiClint-zieie its I steeped lightly on the
piarnt and ateppest in his way, holding out
my hand to him. Ile did nut take it; in
stead, he vet reat a few pares. I followed
- The night air I. ehilh and you are with
out a mantle," he aaal -Allow me to lead
1 stood tmmov.ible betore him, with my
very 'wart breaking upon tuy lips and yet
I could not peak
Have you something to say to me les
tore I For' he ssked, bendmg his head
'•Yet," I gastie.l. a great (teal." Re
(..inie nearer 10 we, ati,l bent ht., head a
hitl e lowrr. "Lto 1101 ga IthOUt Mr.
Philip -tuy cried trviti9, to
get within abetter (It hi(inrni
The word ei.me in a low, lileaxured way
h-otu his lips. \Vas I deceived then after
all " Was he wn•ing him-eil more than
me in girini , me up! In the frenq of the
thought I clasped both nit hands about hi%
arm, and said
"You do not lorelp• ' Merciful I lod,
have pity !..
He unuerstotal tiie at litst, and as tho'
h a d Leen a iattai held me in hta arms and
held me passii.ninely to hi- hr t syit. How
strong and tender lie What a blessed
sense of peaoe and .e.•urlt) came to
heart as. I rested there
utu happs I silt', amid teary au 1
He iiitly held tuurinuring,
My my wife •
Ftstos us 1.., vioit iere is a witlespreAd
confusi.ni in the porlar mind at present.
Perhaps this i. alw.ty•t o o when parties are
breaking ii , and ith the new affinities
that spring from thoputstions and chang
e,. continuidly tio,lirring, in young and vig
orous societies, .we tilqUICl ezpect these
periods of doubt And uncertainty. Most
unfortunately for the country, the politi
cians have long trifled *tit the great ques
tion that now looms up so portentinusly
on the horizons of the future, and thete
fore that which might Wive been discussed,
and formed a legitimate basis for partisan
politics, which now seems charged with
(possibly) fearful disasters to the nation .-
1 here CAB he no doubt Of the patriotism of
the people if they only understood the way
to make it effective, and not alone the
Breckenridge, Bell and Douglas men. but
a vast muortty 01 those supporting Lin
coln, would drop him instantly if they
knew the consequences of such support'or
comprehended the possible results of his
election. But they will never be able to
see danger of any kind when their oppo
'tents ore sekesting for their defeat, and the
efforts at fusion of well known politicians,
will only induce them to cling still more
desperately to the wild delusion that now
possesses them. Nor is the effort at fu
sion or long continued negotions likely to
affect favorably the mind of the Democrat
ic masses. From the coalition of Fox and
Lord North to Adams and Clay, and even
on the restricted of county politica,
the people naturally revolt at them They
may be deceived, deluded, corrupted even;
but masses are always logical, and, what
ever individuals may do, never stultify
themselves oi'vnte in contradiction to their
What then ? trust we stand still and
permit the election of Lincoln, and the
peace of the country perhaps to be disturb
ed because we cannot harmonize the tern•
porary opinions of the majority ? No—we'
believe that the majorities are opposed to
Lincoln. Let us act on that fact, or pre-
sinned fact. Let os unite , where union .is
possible, and disunite where it is impossi
ble. Let us all support en electoral ticket
pledged to the defeat of Lincoln, and be'
pad that one great common object, let - us.
like honest men and true Democrats. act
up to our convictions and support ..ur.own
organizations—those who truly embody
our opinions on the great question of the
must, therefore, cling to them with-'
out*nohing and keep up their State and
Some six weAsks ago he escaped &opt the
asylum and went to Chicago. Thete Jae
encountered an old friend who loaned him
quite a sum of money, haring no suspicion
of his insanity. With this money he sup
plied himself with new and elegant cloth
ing. and started for Laporte, Inalans, a
thrifty village on the line of the 'Michigan
Southern Railroad. He lived there long
enough to win the affections of a young
and we/lay widow, and was married to
her. During the brief courtship he exhib
ited no indications of lunacy, but shortly
after his marriage he commenced conduct
ing himself in a manner which startled and
shocked his wife and her friends.
Among other mad fancies he believed
he was a sheep, and insisted upon crawling :
around on his hands and feet, ideating in
the most absured manner. 114 would then
fancy himself a rattlesnake and make a
frantic attempt to bite the members of his
household. The unhappy lady, at length
worn out with watching him and endear-
oring to restore his reason, made prepara
tions to send him to the asylum at Indian
apolis. But as is frequently the case, in
sanity had sharvined his wits, and he
We next hear or him in Syr :tame. N. Y.
where he actually purchased a block of
buildings. The necessary papers were made
out, and he was to call the next day with
the money He was to pay an outrageous
sum for the property, and it issaid thiepar
ties with whom he made the bargain
chuckled vastly over the Propitious winds
that ha,* blown them so prot*ble and
frted, a subject. But they saw no ore of
him. The lunatic started wanner* At.
Buflhto he bargained for an =mantle amount
of corn te be delivered in New York City,
and then proceeded to Cleve nd. He ar
rived here last week, and deavored to
negotiate for some real ester on Kinsmaa
stre.a but he talked to ohs ly that the
tern tee wail whom he had terviews re
fused to treat with him
. [twill le h friends, a particularly
hw ivite in Wisconsin, (for be had a wife
utd two children in that State,) were mak
)l:.• veer ) paint to discover his where
about:. They traced him to Syracuse, and
from tilettt.e to this city. His brother ar
rived here on Saturday morning last, but
found that the lunatic had left on the pre
vious evening's train for the West. He fol
lowed on Saturday morning. At Toledo
learned that he had gone West on the
Michigan Southern train, ar4 he persever
ingly continued the abase. At Adrian be
found and captured him, and took hint
When not in his rabid fits few would dis
cover the unfortunate man's true condi
tion. He would make very absured pro
positions, -ad offer exorbitant sums of
money for property that hit. his fancy, but
he would do so in so candid and captivat
ing a manner, as to in most cases disarm
int.i..tran Nara-7-A Rlntalt‘Allui IN
srsxcs or SebourbiD Astsismon,--Tho sold
superstition of "turning in the pave" ill,
no together founded in error, but like
popular beliefs, csastispos a. wilt'et
t Among the Mysteries* tamvergitir
being, which strike the mind with wonder
and ewe, is the continuance of life under
conditions in which it would seem to be
inevitably extinguished. Often, after near
ly all the usual signs of animation have
disappeared for a considerable time, the
patient has unexpectedly and suddenly re
Many instances are on record in which,
but for the presence of an experienced
medical man, persons affected with ewe
lepsy, hysteria, and various obscure nerv
ous derangements, would have been con
signed to one of the most dreadful forms
of death, by being buried alive. Dr. °ouch
give, an interesting example of this in on.
of his female patients. Being summoned
in haste to her bedside, a remarkable
change in her aspect was apparent. The
attendants were greatly alarmed, and said
she was dying or in a trance. She ley mo
t tonleee, and apparently void or animation
Her over were fixed and glassy. No holey
lug of the chest, no movement of the an
passages, indicating respiration. The onl3
signs of lite were her warmth and hes
pulse—the latter being very weak.
The body being raised so as to form se
obtuse angle with her limbs, her thin an"
pallid frame looked like a corpse whici
had been propped up, and had stiffened
that attitude One arm was raised by the
attendants, and then the other, each re
rrui,naing rigid anti marble-like where
was fixed. else was placed upright, albt
vain endeavors were made to arouse he
by calling loudly in her ears. As she stooa.
statue-like and unconscious, with eyes wide
open and arms outstretched, the &lighter,/
touch put her off her balance. She would
have fallen had she not been supported.—
This strange "life in death" defied all treat
mew., and lasted for fourteen hours. Othei
attacks followed of twelve and nine hours
duration, after which she recovered by the
use of suitable restoratives. Such Wade
are often of much longer duration, and
deprived of the aid and protection of med
ical science this woman would probably
have been, in a short time, invested in het
shroud, and would have added one addi
ditional victim to that popular Ignorance
and indecorous baste which have so ofleu,
especially in torrid climates, and in timed
of pestilence, mistaken the temporary sus
pension of organic functions for man's last
NO viz Crry or Bomb:ream
♦BaLtoott.—Mr. King, the teronant, Mid
Mr. Black, of Boston, photographer, made
an ascent ion from Boston Common at noon
on Saturday, in the balloon Queen of the
Air, for the purpose of taking photograph
ic views of the city and surrounding coun
try . The Gamer says : They rose about
1,200 feet with a rope attached- The at
mosphere was remarkably clear, and Mr.
Black succeeded in getting several good
views of the eastern and southern sections
of the city. The cow-pasture obaraeter of
our streets is finely preeenteik, and as de
picted, Boston looks very much like a toy
town that a boy has built of painted block*.
A glimpse is given of the ocean, and the
white sails of a schooner *reeled.* defined.
When the views we completed the bal
loon was drawn down,azul thy- were planed
in the hands of Mr. Black's operators.
when be and Mr. Bing started on ait axial
voyage. The pictures, in a very brief
were transferred to ftper.
Esrcvsera 0 lite* FLA . —Last Satoritay, '
says a Galveston paper, some little girls
who were in the habit of playing erosad
the Post Office. and awing in
e n d
letters, became Mistreated
'end finding the letter box so fir tk
gould thrust Itt-lheithands free& the bet
side and help tbernselvets, they altiptssioted
and carried awry a nuMber of
They opened a portion of tbegu„ and AMA
little girl wens found 4 usin g
the pictures * $l,l diNet, ft fir itet
that the letters were reoeveeed, mad
that nothinc_of 'MOO W COatlaiftt
I. was lost. There is pm founsletkon, for Oka
report that the office entered by tuat
person faith* purpose; •,:,
county organization as the embodiment of
principles thus 'vital and all largorlant
the future safety of the country, and wildlet
• read) to nnitetwherennienila
~( to, tiltl temporary object of defeating
Lincoln, they should reef permit the glori
ous banner they combat under to be furled
or even lowered in a singlacounty or town
in the Empire State. Men and parties
change cum,l4mula away,
.but prin_t are
enduring and everlastig, and l l t
will come when these who now nee
there moat furiously wifi recognize the
Breckenridge men of the "forth as the
true and only "Union Savers," for they
Will have saved priciples that alone make
the Union possible or even desirable.---N.
Y. Day Book.
FREAKA OF A Msspic.—About I;)rear
a gentleman in the interior of •
became insane, and was sent to the lung.
Lac asylum at Madison, in that State. He
was a physician by protesson and of remark
ably prepossing appearance He a-mahout
thirty years old.