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RLIN .r SLOAN, PUBLISHERS.
s INESS DIRECTORY
IRA S. GRAVES.
ifinufssetory or the corner of
The highest Men will f.e paid
~-t , z)nth the 'Alblie Square. he
I" , scb Streets, Erie, Pa.
TTPEIIKENSSWES FOR 1 DOLLAR.
E H. &BELL.
Rooms irrer the Erie Bank, *nth
the best sty% of the art, sad warran-
T D EDWARDS.
C,:c . .:rtt.oa at Law. • rIRT/111k Pa. Pro.
and ." , ileetions will moire prompt
cauctissioa . .Ifirtbants, fourth
:. of :ht Public Bridge, Lie Pa.
131}T, Piaster, State*, Fish, Uwe
Irm:;.'„Nails, Stoves, Caesiep, 80., with
: je if-...,1cs for sh.t pint either by sta. bayy
, •.- -Ler , ' L I. by
:. , • , aLLia AT LAW, 01101 on Froatllt St.,
cf tho Park, Erie.
W M - 60RE,
Prc , itions, Wines, Liquors ' Canthr , .,
i: . 7 ''elCW Booth d Stewart'nStaie-rt.
13 - c r .NT, HIMROD & Co.,
Hollow Ware, Engine:, Ma-
Car!, etc., Stara St., Erie Pa.
:F 711CTFRII OF G. LOOXX3 & CO./
;• Watches, Jewelry, Saver Spoons, Musi-
L.,,king Glasses, lamps and Fancy
s nJ, retail.
H JARECKI., •
ni ty. wef.t. sole of Stata-Strest r Erie, Ps. •
L S: TIBBALS & CO.
rue rro or WaLtizt +t 11113•14.)
aadSlaippiatiMerehaats, and deal.
:.r. as, rath,`6llt, Water Liam, Plaster,
,Pc Padcarit intended for onr care
.T B, GUN'lsi-18-45N,
'Mt ni 3 Montbly XnEnsines,. Mop
uSic, 'ewspapers, Gold Pans, Pock
:. Ftsot Coos et oft* Aced House, MAL
1300111 • - STEWART,
Ectad Dealers in Farley and staple Dry
No 6, Poor People's Row, opposite
it.DELL KEPLER & CO.
143 ti Iron Fence, B.iling, Steam Boners,
rs Fird Praof Shutters, andsll kinds of Mu
Cattin e m &c., done to order "
CIRK & METCALF,
z_ i mind deniers in Dry Goods, Cirpets,
- le,. So. 1 Roed
JOHN B. COOK, . •
t Fancy Dry Citocii, and th, eatsst Tn.
:^re in tha city, Chop side, Erie, Pa.
STERRETT & GRAY,
- - and retfill Dealers in wet and dry Oro
.. ns. Produce. Farina's:tend Domestic Fruit,
_ d Stone Ware, Flour, Sis/s, Sal; Glyn,
s.iatety Fite, ia,&e,Fsetsch
.o House, Erie, Pa.
Lal Boats, Veseels, Hotels, and Pri:
I with arty of the above articles
- V3r - S LANE,
LLOR at Law.-0 a over+Jacksam's
• ,: , rner c f the Public Snare
i! iii CKLEb; KEPLER, ~ •
Ltr,bcerios, Hardware, Crockery, ec.
;tsar—trees, Erie, Pa.
at his residence on Eighth
and liallaad, Erie, Pa:
_.;FORD & CO.,
Bank NbtiPS, Drafts, Garttfeatas
- : zacimage cn this principal eithia
• tLrr in Beaty's Block, Public
- -::—Rctid,:neo on Touch ;tract, oZoa
acd Anacrinan Hardware and
Anrll._, Viceagrort and Steel No.
-r - ''; ELL 1 7 17, EWN. tT 7 f -77 , 7.
- 7 -
- . r.d. Retail Deaden in Dry Cio:rdr, Ciro
• c;.asaware, Carpeting, Hardware, iron,
..'...icea, .i.e., Empire Stores State Street,
-w pr3wn'i Hotel, Erie. Pa.
q , , Bell..rrr, gale Arm., Spri,:, - ;.:. and a
... 1 4 Saddle and Carrier Tnmmittne
. _ ___ _______.
-..- .'.I.ERVIN SMITH,
- . lastlC, of the Peace, and Agent for
'.. • . La, Insurance Company—Office
:ore, Erie, Pa.
.. ...- .
I.oii•A: H CUTLER,
- ~ ,---.1 Eri, Count Pa. Collectlons
.t7ur,(ll. I. with mtatvs end die
- ..:...1.1.1 - 1 BE LL G. _ _
... --..,,..... Marche t, ra the Pahlie
- '7 , ; ,,, .
. r!:.:. nth, con distl3 for -:de
JG - SPIV:I. - 3ra --,--'-- -
- :-. -,k Desicrs in 'rocenat, Wines,
• -:,...,,.. Foreign Fred .y et?, Pickles and
.....• ~,- r, Preeerres, ti liersnetrieegy
-..." .itznption al ye on hind, Nr,.
.. -t ,• r. -•t.. , tno!ite . row 's New Ho-
W. I. 311.i0, Buffalo:
07riere in the% from J.
w York, which told
- -1. C. JACY.SOS, Aet, Eric, Po.
Drug", Jfethet e , Pasza,
. 6, Reed House, Erie.
aS.:vr. the mu9rrr• • holt
, :1:. a BCRTON CO.
~ 31^rs ir. Drugi, Stimlicine‘, Dye
4 Rced House, Erie.
D[. RLIN & SLOAY,
- " :2: and Miseellaneou• , Books;
rc• and Printer's Cards, N. A.
• OTheo and Residen
t = - , - ,frns. Stmts.
• •••• A 31; I to 2, anil 4 to 7, It. 3L
HLARN & - CO
• -.-..• 31orcnantd. dealer ,n in Coal,
i - e,r a flail' , line of Upper Lake
- Iter:l Block, Suite; Street.
11; , :clock, A. Al
: - .J MORTIJK
. 71,; and
E tOrtv CO.
i,l %Li:N. in Foreirn si..l lintm
• • , d,.,-I•Atitng, Boot. and Sttori. to
•••••• .treet. Erie.
• •:4 .11,1. &
up .tairfs m Tammarkt. limil
' • l'r , .fhonolary'r. office, }:no.
• ,t.t nit JeT fir•le Wit
one dew" wed of t 4 4isite ItrOetr
, 1 Sew Hotel.
`‘lll II JACKSON,
hardware, QUPens Were.
I 121. Chesp.ide. Erie. Pa / ..
t tt.ll , •rs in Gold and Slicer rein,
• rri Warrants and oertillestes.of De
-4n the principal cities et the
• Pl.' Old Country for sale. OflSee,
r. ..t t.tate-st. and Pubirr
etnoixt Lamar—ollke in
'q , •ry ii k, tomer of S.seteand Faith
' ' ..t . Prt4s reasonable. and
1 , 1; L ELLIOTT, ,r•
Oakt: and dwelling u 0
or the Public &pare, 1 door
Eric Bank Itaildtag. Tenth Ut
from one to an Latin feat Carlotta
(iottl, and rataired uk haahb and ate
:..1444 with inatniateots and Denali, fa
.44 m ci penal:li deleendos, warrigwiL
...- . .
. '' - -
. • I :-) 1
J ~ , n
TRADE AID SPADE
• Betwert two hinds In days of old
A War strife begot+.
A father Spada sad brother Tat&
Disputed awn to own.
'Toe% rain. audrulfal sad proud,"
Saki Spade, with floshlug eyes,
"Yea eons yourthousands whlls I store
Yea wok wy ehlldrat's arias; •
You ride is Oat' with lordly looks:
You dwell is bower sad hall;
You speak of we reproachfully,
And prosper st any fad;
$o Eros this hoar. lsyshiwoor thowor,
We'll hers to lire apart;,
I.ruled the earth en you were hors—
t eon you fro* say heart.,,
Aad Trade lost temper a Ma pride;
Re uteursiworde d osomr,.
'Ton do aotissaw Ys ways et am
Alibildlerliosep mad emu
You'domawa'y the busy day, -
Nor tidal how minutes run -
tla, pert yam shoolder to your wort,
Msd do as T have dose,
You're all the earth to yield you wealth—
bait cots aid pasture Mad;
1 only ask a emadair..hoom, -
Aad room whereon toMiad.
And from this hour, is shine or shower,
Pilloa n na to Tire Wow
do without you well enough---
The world shall be my own!" .
dod thas limy wrangled night •ad day,
Unfair, Ulu angry mat.
Till thinp went wrong between theta both,
And would not right main,
lint , growing wiser la distress,
Each grisp'd the other's band.
"Twat wrong," said Spade, "to.rall at Trade
if. loves IDO in the land."
And Trade as freely owned his built;
"Tee been unjust," be said,
-To quarrel with the good old sae,
Who grows say daily bread. •
Long nay we lieurish, Trade and diode,
In :IV awl in plain!
The people starve while we dispute—
We 'Fist sot part again."
AAA ail the people sag for joy,
To eee tbelr good setter&
While Spade sesesabled all hie sons
And piled his plenteous board:
tad busy Trade rent Beets -of ship'
To every *grad *trend,
And built hls atiU.l and faetorie.
(Yer all the prosperous laud.
And PO we'll slug God save the Quern'
And bag may brother Trod., - -
For sake ofboth the rich and poor.
mite with brother Spade.
A TALE OF REAL LIFE
• It way a very cold. miserable &suet room ,
where,3label Browne, a poor little bound girl,,
lay asleepone New Year's ere. lie windows ,
were broken in a great many,plecrs, and - stuffed
with old rags, that did not keep it th. - _ cold atj
all ;*even the anon drifted ia, and lay in little
heaps upon the floor, close to the toot of Mabel's
strew pallet, where she lay covered up with only
R piece of old carpet You wonder how she
Could work at all in such a plsoe—yoa tux: sure •
y'rotconkl not. Poor little Mabel: sac knew of
no better things. Her parents had been poOr,
and had to work hard even to get 4omething to
eat ; and when they died, Mabel waa bound out
to a huckster woman, who gave her hard work
and worse treatment all the day long :the had
to do et erything—wait in the shop, ruu errands •
to carry things home to the customers, work
abdut the house, wash roil dress the children,
and wait on them, and twenty other thinr . be-
side ; so that the poorsehild
_was tired enough ,
sleep soundly when she was allowed to go to bed,
even on that miserable pallet.
By and by, while site lay there !sleep, a boy
came clamoring at the door, and tang it
when be qaw Mabel sslelep, l he shouted
"Mother:. mother ! what do yon dunk t Ma
bel ain't nit yet, and it's eight o'elitelt, and I had
to dream tnyottlf all alone, and Jane ain't• gettin!
Aresmeti either. I :Qty, mother
The little girl sprung up hastily. "likened by
the rude noise; and hurried on het i poor rag*
clothes. that Are might. go down to arena the
children befole her mistress mime up. But she
was not, irk time to escape a siiiding for her la-
zinegs. aceompanied witka slap, and an order to
"goat Bob and Jane ready for breakfast that
minatl." Mabel was need to such treatment,
she had to bear itAsily and hourly.. She did
not cry or -,ay - a word, but dressed the children
patiently, bearing with all their rudeness and
fretfulnesk, though they Imitated their mother
and scolded her, and struck, het because she had
to -wasti them in cold water Land pinched her be
cause their hair was tangled", and she could not
comb it our without hurting them, and gave her
trouble in a great many war. God had given
the little girl a gentle, patient, forgiving spirit,
and ..b.• h., 1 strength to receive meekly all I t
0141. hL. had 1,. adore.
.kftet , he had given the ebildrewrheir break- ,
fast, and swallowed her's she went into the back
milli of th. , liiti, !.hop and sat down amongst a
heap ..%ergrvens, cedar and holly, and' a box,
that *be hod been tyitig up,into wreaths for sale.
A lady had been there the 41. , before, sod or
dered •a quantity of,wreathY to decorate her pat:-
'ors for New Yearte day. awl Mabel- had been
obliged to sit up very Into the night before to
finish them. Now she use laying then, rare:
fully into a hasket, in which they were to be
sent home. she knew she would-Aare to earry
them. there was no one' else. to do it tied no
matter if it was storming—if the snow mud lie
deep upon the ground, and Mabel had no shoes
—if the sharp, sleety rain "was pouring down,
and Mabel had no cloak or warm covering. The
huclnite• woman nevelt seemed to think that Ma
bel could - feel pain, or cold , or weariness; and
when Atoms -back iatdthe back nom, sad
tommtihst girl and tee Wait of ~poen still
_Skim min wailed bar sharply lour waiting, and
Or GLUM mmuur
' Littre Mabel, little Mabel, •
Wanders forth upon the etreet
The bolt upon her yeilo. hair,
The snow heneeth her feet "•
bade herbegone at oboe to carry them home.—
So Mabel; all barefoot as she was, and with only
a ragged hood and an old scanty cape to protect
her from the driving sleet, started out upon her
errand. Poor child, it seemed a hard thing to
have to contribute to other people's enjoyment,
and she so miserable herself '. She thought how
beautiful the lady's parlors
_would he, adorned
with the wreaths, to make which lo r poor fin
gers had been torn and wounded; how richly
the crimson holly berries would shine out from
the dark leaves in the brilliant light, and how
happy children would romp about the rooms,
nom thinking of the poor child who had come
barefoot through the snow to bring those
wreaths. It was no wonder that bitter tears
started to her eyes,' - and wild, rebeUions mur
murings against God's providence rose in her
It was a lOng way that Mabel had to go, away
from the little, narrow, crowded streets, with
was ?limiter, up into a faihionebti
, quarter of the city. She did not know her way
very well, and had to look up often to notice- the
-numbers of the houses; and once, looking up,
her eyes met those of a child not older than her
self, standing by a window, inside the curtains.
What a contrast between the two chi!dren!--L
Mabel starved, and frozen, and miserable, bare
foot in the snow; and the child at the window,
,I beautiful as a dream, warm and rosy, and richly
dressed, standing amidst folds of lace and velvet
drapery of almost royal splendor. Yet the beau
;ltiful child looked down kindly upon poor Mabel,
•and smiled, and Mabel smiled back again, for the
:j child's look had been like a sunbeam shining
Idoirn into her eyes. Then the child beckoned
jwith a little white hand, as if for Mabel to come
to her, but Mabel did not dare to mount the•
itaarble steps of that splendid mansioti. The
'ehild raised the window-a little, and ea/led out
:to Mabel, "Stay till I come," and so ran away,
;Presently she was at the hall-door, calling Ma
hel to come to• her, so kindly, that Mabel quite
-encouraged, came up the steps to the little lady.
"Now *mid you must be!" exclaimed the
child. compassionately, taking Mabel's frozen
finger, in her soft, rosy hands—"with no cloak
lon, and no shoes either! Why how could your
Imother let you go out so?"
Mabel put her hails over her eyes and bunt
into tears. "I har'n`rani mother," she sobbed;
but it Via not tha4 thought, so much as the un
accustomed words of kindness, that made her
bo sorry," said the child' pityingly; but
don't cry, I haven't got any mother either; I've
oIaTALKYI 1.1' , 1/414"b".1 6 thaluitarivoa
me everything i want. So if I want some niel
warm clothes for you he'll give them to me I
know. But you must come in first and get Warm;
and.put your basket down . here--T wouldn't (mi
ry that basket any more."' .
The child took the basket and set it down .
cei the steps, and then drew Mabel , into the Camel
across the ball , and up the broad, carpeted stair
case into the drawing-room, where she had been
before . Poor Mabel' she stood bewildered with
astonishment and admiration in the centre of
that beiutiful room It etemed to her a dream
of fairy land; she had never imagined the exist-
Loci: of such splendid things. The velvet carpet,
sr, rich and glowing, into which her bare feet
sunk at every step, the luxurious conches and di
vans, and the mirrors reaching from floor to ceil
ing, the gorgeous curtains and the pictures and
statutes, and the beautiful trifles scattered around
upon the marble tables—every thing was new
and wonderful to Mabel. She looked. down at
herself, in all her tatters and misery, and then
with a bitter sense of the cruttnist between her
self and her surroundings, she would run wildly
from the room, from the house: out into the snow
again What business had she there! but the
lady held her hands, and - drew her up to ,
the grate, though the silver bars of which the
glowing coals shed such a warm crimson light.
A large cushioned chair stood before" thegrate,
and in this the child seated Mabel; then she sat
down upon an ottoman by her, and asking her
- what your mune is, little girl,"
.abel; it? whit a prtuty mace Ma- '
t r l is: 41/," name is Adelaide, bat nobody would
ever k it tw it, because grandpa always mills me
Ladyb I wish my grandpa was ynnr's too,
he is so good,-and he would never let you go . out '
into the cold 40. Tell me about it, Mabel, where
yon live, and wilt makes you so poor. Maybe
I can do something for you.'
And so Mabel did tell he ;all the story, and all
that Abe had 'to bear; how; she was cold and bun
gry always, and badly treated, and scolded nod a l
beaten at home. Andlhen little Adelaide eried
With pity and. grief for the poor little bastard
and Mabel cried too—it was no nansual a thing,
this sympathy and kindness, that it affected her
to tears muck more nMaily than harsh woks or 1
ill-usage would have
. done. And there the two:'
children sat; all alone, for no- one had been
the room all this time; and Mabel, in talking
whit Adelaide, had forgotten all about 'her er
rand, and bet basket 'of evergreens that she lad
left upon' the door4tep, and that she had ataid .
away long past the time when she should have
been at home again. But air at once' sherearm- ,
hered it; and sprung up in affright - to go home.
"-What will Mrs. James say because !lave
stayed away PA long? and eh, fey 111'1111u:4—if anyj
thing should have happened to aluceselaim
ed in tenor.
"We'll go and see," Adelaide said, and they
went down to the hall door again and opened it
to get the basket, but the basket 'urine. Some
one had plaited by and taken possession of it, and
it was no 1139 to look any further for it. Poor
Mabel burst into an agony of griet She knew
only too well what would be her fate if she had
to go back without the basket, and without hay
ing done bar errand. Adelaide tried to matters
"Never Mind about the basket, Mabel," •tho
said; "r wouldn't care for the basket or the peo
ple; I wouldn't go beck . to live with people that
treated me eo! and you shan't gp, Mabel; you
shall stay aad live with Ise always; 111.8* goad
pi if you mayn't:"
11 of a saw ilia, do Will tea saws the
iblirriblidlier kilt to the ode-
ERIE, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1853.
owe again. Riming agog- the upper hall past
the drawing-room, she asonnisk two steps at the
extreme end of the hall, mad knocked lightly at
a door. A kind voles aid, ohastfally, "Come
in, Ladybird:" end then as ilia man in s
son diessinglown, and bind Telyet smoking
cap, with l ong silvery hair beneath it, came sad,
opened the door.
"I had a fancy it was knock," kc
said, .toping down to kiaor4he ehild. "What
is your pleasure, Queen dare forward
and proclaim it." •
"And may Queen Adeiiiie hare tier pleaswe,
grandpa, whatever it may WI"
"If she exacts nothing ler firm 'tinnily un
reasonable--tesil, who's - thil he exclaimed in
surprise, breaking of su as
hi saw Mabel
for the first time . Poor ' she bad hidden
behind A.delaide, trembling** 2,elt i gne tear
at the strangeness of her pninlibn 411talf hop
ing to escape notice, NoW'siiits:ti to stand forth
and bear the kind but inquisitive , gaze of the
old tr41110'.9. eyes Poor Mabel! she hung her head
down in ber shame and shyness, but for all that
the old man could see that the face she was try
ing to hide was acery lovely one, with its large,
sad eyes, and the delicate, month and chin; even
though the stain of tears was on the cheek, thin
and pale from want and suffering, and roughened
by constant exposure to wind and weather
"Where did this poor child come from, Ade
laide!" be asked wonderingly
"Why, out-of the street, grandpa, where she,
was walking in the snow with her naked feet:—
Only think .ef it, grandpa," exclaimed Adelaide,
indignantly—"the people she lived with sent her
out to sell evergreens, and I saw her from the
window and brought herin. And oh, grandpa,
I want you to promise that she shan't go back to
them any more—won't you? .Mabel is too good
to go back there, and I want her to Stay with
me always, and get dressed in some warm frocks,
and be happy apd comfortable Mayn't I keep
her, grandpa? say!" - .
'How could he refuse the eloquent little plead
err—how turn a deaf ear to the entreaties of those
childish lips, and the voiceless; but most earnest
pleading of those sweet eyes uplifted to his, all
wet with their recent weeping? ph, grandpa
loved• Adelaide too well, and he was too good and
kind-hearted himself, to deny her prayer long.
I need not tell you of all the questions that he
asked Mabel, and of all the. answers that she
gave him, but only that from Adelaide's plead
ing, and his own conviction of the child's lona
mace and truth, written so-plainly as both were
on hei sweet face, the old man consented at last
tOlee p — label ialhe Notti,", and` care a. er
always. She was to be Adelside'i little maid,
and help her to dress and wait on her, and Ma
bel thought it Timid be a very diliet:ent thing
Mrs. J being the maid to Mrs. J '..sndeibup..
ill'. wild scareelijkoliii . 1 ' -
ri dream, whoa a few hears she stood in the
library spun by Adelaide's side, before ber grand
father. She was each a different pence from
the poor rigged Child who bad stood trembling
there before. Now she had had a nice' bath, and
was so prettily dressed from bead to foot in gar
ments richer and handsomer than she' ever dream
ed of possessing. _ Her face was deep and pare,
and her pretty yellow hair, parted ,evenly from
he i r forehead, and clustered wavity around her
neck; her neat dark merino dress attea4.ls to
her gigue, and her poor little feet had son,
wane stockings and shoe* oa. Altogether she
looked so pretty aad unit that Adelaide was Per
fectly charmed With bee new liOle notid, and could
not redlrala from throwing arms round her
and kissipg her , acid the hi grandpa himself
patted her bead and told her to be a good girl.
So this was the eceameneenteeti of Mabel's
New Year, and of her DOW lifeaor after this she
never left Adelaide. She wasib genii, and faith
ful, and affectionate, that aftiihout 'Ate house
soon grew to lace the Ili** and
grsadpga Asa told his Ledi-iiird . tbitt - ,abe nev
er did a roarelmaste thing than when, in her
childish coespention an pity for sawing, she
brought the poor little bound girl auto the bonne
on that New Year's gee. Nir • • -*
SATURDAY NFORT.—tilirbit blessed things tlit
urday Nights are, writ& some one in the Tribune,
and what would the world do without-them?—
Those breathing momenta in the trukeieg march
of life; those little twilights in the* and gar-
Mk glare of noon, when pale . yesterdays look
beautiful through the shadows, and faces "chang
ed" long ago; smile sweetly again 'in the huh;
when one remembers "thtr old folks at home,"
and the old-fashioned fre, and the old armchair,
and the little brother that died, and the Kttle
sister that was "translated."
Saturday Nights make people bnman; sets
their hearts to beating softly, as they need .•
before the world turned them into war drunin,
and jarred them to pteces with tat toes.
The ledger.cloees with a crash; the irotadoored
vaults come to with a bang; up go the' stutters
with a will; click goes the key in the loci It
is Saturday night, and business breathes free
again. Homeward, ho' the door that haa.lieen
ajar all the week gently closes behind• hiti; the
world is shut out. Shot lint! Shut in, the rrAh-`
er. Here are his treasures after 'II, nig hot in
the vault, and not in the hook—save the old fam
ily Bible—and not, is the Bank.
Maybe you are a bachelor. frosty •and forty.—
Then, poor fellow: Saturday Night's nothing to
yoa, jest 'eyes" are nothing to anybody. Get
a wife- bhe.eyed or black-eyed. lost above all
true-eyed—get a little how, no matter bow. lit
tle, and a little sofa, just to hold two, or two-and
a-ludf, and then get the two, or the twested-a
half is it of a Saturday Night, and then reed
this paragraph by the light of your eyes,
and thank God and take courage.
The dim and dusty shops are swept up, the
hammer is throw down. the &prole% doffed, and
Labor hastens with a light-step, homeward bound.
"Saturday Night!" feebly murmurs the latighisit
ins, as she tarns wearily upon her couch, "and
is them mother to oozier'
liatotttifo at lam!" whispen *Weep.
or abovi4hi4plis "idol it is thoOlay to otiorowt
81 50 A YEAR, IN ADVANCE.
Tie host ?idiot, or a Prosibusa in a Stew
In returning from a trip to the Lakes, a. few
days since, I wienuesetta little affair that makes
quite an item in In
. .note book, and may amuse
your readers. After a weary drive, in a process
sion of twelve carriages that moved solemnly for
' twelve hours over as many miles of beautiful
country, we pulled np in front of thr "National,"
lin Springfield, at about 7, P. 31. The Circ . am
and Court kept that beautiful little town in a
densely populated state, so much so, that the
sixty or seventy pa gingers that I conattkl - as
(raveling-companions could not find beds to rest
their weary limbs upon, but were forced to wke ,
carpet-begs, trunks, juleps, until th* , cars for
Cincinnati would givz.t Us more oorefortable (pars ;
tees. Among the rest, a little Yreuchtuans
whose baggage emulated of a queerly-shaped het
box and a faded silk umbrella, moved restlessly
about with the box in one hand and the nmhrels
la in the other, pouring-forth an uninterrupted
stream of incomprehensible English, in a Way
sufficiently ludicrous to amuse two crowds.
denly, the little garlic worshiper discovered, to
his utter dismay, that he had lost his ticket, par
chased at Buffalo, anti warranted to carry him
through to the Heurie House in Cincinnati.--
Here was a predicament : and, in the consterna
tion of the moment, he dropped both hatbox and
tunbrella, and vociferated loudly, and in razor 1
grinding tones, for the stage agent.
"Pere is de stage agent Vero I shall find'
de agent? 0, mon Dieu—mygar--1 have pay
one—two—four—several—sgreat many dollaires
for von teekets rich I have no get. Who have
peek up my teekets ?—who have find him ?—i
vere is de agent ?" •
•It so happened that M... I.—, the gentle
manly stage-manager and out-door builness man
of the Cincinnati theatre, was one of our passen
gers; and at the time of Monsieur La Frog's
deepest digress, was standing in the moonlight,
in-front - of the arms, talking to 'a number of
friends, when some. mischievous wag pointed
him out to the little Frenchman as the stage
Ina women', de Wa.9 by the side of 'L—,
and breaking in upon the oonremation without
any ceremony exclaimed—.
"Saxe, I have lowa my puts * putt—l have foose
my—vot you cantina, eit?—ah, yea—lhave got
him.. No, -no, I no mean I have got Je tiag—l
mean T have got Je name of de 1;1 w —I ba% e
last my teeketa,"
L—, who knew uattung a the eireittusuut
ces, supprning he wr•,uu rheas ticket, quietly
- with th - eircric sift
"Sare-cu! vat do I etre boot the i:an•cus"—
I no rant df , ire-etta; I rant 'ay tP?ket rich I
"1 sun wry for your low!, fie, tott t am not
•••• • • ar . uo Utile reme l ll."
e • ars • • se *rims frmsillair.4ainadie?
San, are you not connect wis de stage ?..
"Yes, sir, I am connected with the it4v, sod
if I was in Cincinnati, would with pleasure re
place your lost ticket, but I have not the power
to do so here."
.VOtdo Ido via de teekete in emeenete I
no vant de teekets . in Onmenatt—l vent de teek
eto—ber deee pbm-Yere I have loose Trim
--if I no get de teeket here, I shall myth,' e
to CinotrMat-1 'hell bring Mae,. fan, several
ipmelnian; vie* wilt peeve sat I lave ley for
my teeket vial . I have no gm, bat vieb bate
thump OM duty poekete."
• "Never mind, sir," kindly responded'
glad to get rid of la% torinetor on any terms, "I'
will replace your ticket." •
...., saying, he stepped up to one of the atifrhts
of the circus, procured a ticket, dnd handed it to
the , excited Frew/Inman.
Poor naistWook the square ji* of paste , '
board, marked "liiik,"- meriting all right,
pot it carefully it . ' inekts-litick—gathering
up hisliirblix umbrella, and' reaching the
hotel, he was fortunate enough to end six feet of
the parlor-floor unoccupied. Stretching himself
out at full length, he was soon in the land of
dreams, Where no doubt his soul reveled' and
foundered in whole seas of frog-soup.
In the morning, soon afier breakfast, we were
all comfortably seated in the - cars, and tearing
along at a break-neck speed. Frenchy at close
to me, and jabbered ineessaitly. Shortly after,
the conductor entered, with the usual salutation
of "Tickets, genfymen.." .clpr tiP t hi *pa orp-:
V , ligio
64 his PociEeStioiliru vielikoSitt , , It e bad
received the night before, and presented it to the
"This is not the right tinker, air.**
'"He eel no de right tioket? Tee, ,sire, he IT
de right ticket; I have got him from de. step
agent myself." . -
Al* doe% after the matter. OK- kteftelron
that Ain't: the proper ticket.. It *Jeri belong
here—it .hekcipt to the arm." _
"IV. dere midst eartmesocieses owe =Ore.—
Now vat have I got to do wis de aartsiener
"I vow nothing shout year emutections, sir;
I only know that gist the right theket, and if yea
don't praises the peeper ;document before we
mach town, you'll have to pay your fare." • ..
Be was - about to aessitinato English in
reply, when a benevolentindividhad, who eat next
to him, explained, se well as be could, the true
nature of the ease. This only had the effect
changing the eurrent of his rage, and he ehafbd
up and down the door, showering invective* up
on the devoted head of the agent who heti given
him the ticket the night before.
"Ah, yes--by gar, I have now :eee-1 have
been shoat—l have been swim:lane—l have been
vat you tall de humbug; but nevaire mind, I sail
return yesterda y morrow—sometime. • and
ehastise the rascal vent much. great deal. several
While laying this &kering consolation te Ms
wounded soul, his eye happened to rest upon poor
L—r, who sat quietly at the far end of the ear
and recognizing him as the . , stage agent of the
night before, he at once "opened on him."
"Bare, you are 'era great scoundrel, and I iddill
gire - you live cent to bled my boot."
“What's that, air?'
-say yoli aro vow rael--qon WWI* . psir=
prolog ',boat gio toilmor;
ettc-yoc haro sheaf a-mo--you have no goevo
me se teekets I have loose--but you have geove
the von teeketti to do Opera le aced—lAA you
call de horse opera—de sare-us."
"Sir, ,• setts L—, rising from his seat, in evi
bent indignation, 'taint do you mean? How
(Ism you apply the-weird piekpoeket to me?"
.61'erts I sall moon show you vat I have !mau—
-1 man td flog a-yon—l mean to tkhatstive a you,
, vera Intriii,' and suitir the atetion tO the wo r d,
he pitched into his antagonist, and before byst a ml.
t ert , could. interfere, he had torn poor .L--'s
.ltirt eollak, and drawn a copious flood of claret
from hi- inv..", By dint of permation anti force
coitibitc how , ver, he was finally seated iu front
of the ear.L Airrounded bt a number of peace
makerl- :, rho after much difficulty, FUCCteded in
venviseirig him the, taw whole-affair originated
iet a mletke, fle then bagged to be conducted
tel—, lila was busily engaged in latnrating
ihkatiOthaltdkrrehiekin.4 rain attempktu atop
the red current that still peraisted in oozing from
his nose -
''Sare, I have .--a• I have make ~u leo. tile.,
mil:tali, great big mismke.-1 am vet:, :Jrry for
'him. On itiy houaire; ;air, if I have known him
before, I sail not have weep your nose; taut I am
o l e
ready to :Ike de apologize—to make anuttb!,
and for e ry drop of claret which I have drawn
from y , nose, I sell wiz plaisaire put one 14ot
tle in y , bailie."
Hero t , e loud mirth of the bystanders restor
edi L— o hi, good humor, an joining in the
laughter, le shook hands with hi . antagonist, and
they were friends --J-Citi. St em ' . .
e Nether of lie. Gaines
Orleans A.% publi c. the fAlow-
ug obitulry notic , o this lady:
obituary column. do-day, will be
they addition to the list of remarkable
'n the death of Madam Zulime Gar.
mather of Dr. Gardc't , 2, of thi- city,
6 Myra Clark Gainez She died in
t the reAidene of her sqn, Dr- Gar
ii advanced age of :ierenty-eight years.
w , the heroine - of that intelascly Win
°mance iu real iif', which was devel
at: aelebratedlaw-iuit of 3lrs Gaines.
,n aline was, Zulime Carrieret She
in the old French colony of titoxi.—
ts wet, emigrant; from :he find of pn
ronmnce—lhe favourite home of the .
, 14--Protenc,:' The blood of thc Gip.
i l ia in t he , arly chive of Louisiana,
ug our -eaNcoast. anti . whose lovely
*ire the special objects of the admi
i 1 inl, of rho'' gallant Fr•Aach cavalier=
. 114v:4 ;h•. lii:,. .. - :, 1..ui.... sa.ngled r.tith
pair! Frovincial. From such a
The N .'
" T ., 0;1 1
found an. i
and of )f''+
dette,' 4 at t
0p..11 in t
Het par , !
c try ant
‘N ii') ~ ,Ca
it not Yeldsrlrable that Zn Corriere -I
tv,lerirtd etirt - )relivary personal beau
ellarut- (4'lA:rid:awl her three sister:,
, heul,i at iplmll :110u..n dlr.
luisiana hit wars) and geniJi climate,
lons Atmosiallere of the ea-snore, ri-
It r 1,11
se eharta.: into fail muturi:y at 7. very'
Zulitue had hardly cmtage,l into her
teens, be ' re her 1104 was ,aught, by numerous
suitors The sueceeltal aspirant gained his
point; as Claude Melanttd2. in Bulwer's play, did
—by holling an imaginary coronet, or other in
signia of nobility, before ti ey, sof ~ beautiful
but unsuspecting girl
, or. thirtecn. She was
aught by the g itteriug bait. The French no
bleman soon dwindled into a confectioner,
and what %%as : %versed, a married ut.drd, who had
never been- dlitort.e.d. lie %vas : at it , t.el, and
triel by an tett.ek - ..ti.oNtit . ai: court to :hi, city, for
bigamy—was convicted, atm sendeneodt to be
punished. htit ;diet o lasi ~.e a pedi. 'd in I r.--a.: n ,-,
toore hcai,l .4. Thus .1114:N1 %taint( ..-- rddaiton
, with Jeromo 1),.. Graage. I'ddudritg tin- 1 .,,,,..0a- .
Ja g . *94 after Situ ili.envc.ry I,i It.: 1,r0w.x . . pre
rimy., marr i age :, they- ;z ds.o- nit to .in , itrtary hi , - .
raven Zulitito and Ditti id I +'la, 1.. then - a I, a datng
man iti this c010u.% l it i dlasidit, ; :. ti ie dio-, dalodl
Irishman, reported utii.t's ver% st editily—ddi 'stay i
popular character NIPS -dgre,d aid's, manner , . ,Clark
was just the gallant. lol.i-alron t man to esprduse
the causcof an unprd } - ect Pd. and %
.troic i ,d di woman. ~
It jo t sa id—h u t as froto this point AO, I, :he I drdd-
tracted litigation whirs hd. .•..-dent I% ddlincod ,ad
mneh•of the time, a id „mention of ..nr rook t...
we mast .he litliferSto44.l :- g:Villt. titC• N. don ~
lilted by the dewas s d 1 F. Le: self and i v d
friends,--that Clark„lmeiag toot %unlit,. tt, Phil
adrelphid. and satisfied hiniset f ad, to the existence
of 1)e Grange's biga9i3, and tits coo-, einem nul
lity of his marriage With 'NIL- t ' a
t.,ii e. promptly
offered her his hand and heal t,eugdacd,t d ti the ;dew- d,
dame of keeping theist +Barrie:re a seeret,iin ti I, they
utuOd - pireplete the. prdoof of 1)e 14r.,0gs Prime.
we d .
dTIO re then ma ed. Or this arrittg. , but 1
.one witltleze was livin when tile shit wns brought
by Mrs. Gaines, and that wes the sister of Zn
lime: But there were corroborating circumstan
ces, on which the p fof the reality of guar:Ol t '
connection was Mae . After her marriage td
Clark, in 1802, Zulima returned to New - Orlraus .
to take further legall proceeffings to invalidate, .
or rather authentieate. the illegality of the mar-
riage' with Do Otani. ' A suit was hronet for
thispurpose iAt the iivil court_ or the territory,
and judgment Aims o tallied against De Grange.
In the ; meantime, C rk had advanced in pears :
amilusiora. The gallant youth of 1802, bad
become the ambitions politician and millionaire.
As the popular maniof a powerful party,lac was
sent a delegate of die d territory to C . :ingress.—
Here he soon forgot the poor Citole girl, and be
-gas to meditate a more brilliant marriage con
nection. The object of this aspiration, was the
lovely Miss Canton, of Maryland, a grrldatigh
ter of Charles Carr I, of Carrollton, :who after
wards became the Marchioness of Wellsley.—
She was a great belie, and Clark's fine manners,
distinguished position, and great wealth, no
doubt render e 4 hi* quite a desirable match for
so brilliant d accomplished a beauty. They
were engaged ; but some stories of his enemies
caused a sudden termination of their refations.—
Oa hearing of his titourtahip of Miss / Canton, the
unfortonate Zama again went to Philadelphia,
to procure .proo fa of her marriage with Clark..--
But ales ! Clark, 'it was alleged, under the in,
liaises id a reellas aMbition, had mader igi
IMO ahoy pooh,' sod pour lod‘o *pia
tt - t-itt-• rirplatre;
B. F. SLOA. EDITOR.
Nr3 BER •
I herself the victiin of min' . ; treachery. In a
fc , _iine of desertion and helplessness, slime ,
among strangers, whose language sal baits
were foreign to her, she accepted the 11110 41
Dr. Gardette, who generously and isaguallt
monsly, relying on her truth and sincerity, united
his fete and fortune with hers. From that, pa
reel her life firmed snrxitbly on, in the disebar
of hes clutiet . as a wife and moOter. Shortly 4
Iter her marriage with Gardette, Clark had suf. -
feted his severe rebuff from the loVely Ma Can-
Iton. Ina spirit of tree p F nitenke, he hurried to . „,.
Philadelphia, taw Zuliute, and deektred his cla ~,
terminetion to.proeltarn their marriaff. But it
wa,. too late. She informed him that she ccm
1 31n , . Gardette. Clark was deeply distressed at
this, and exhibited a sincere -penitence. He
sought to stone f)r hi , desertion of the mother,
bylinduess to sl a o daughter; who was bora in
1806, of thia,secretatarriait, lhiefwas Hysa
ea& iffiterts.place&-is eherr,afw=
friecel .-3f elm r
*, Colonel Davis, vibe s
edut'atted her as his own daughter. It was not
until the reached her maturity, dart Myra db.
covered the secret of her historj.• Siam-den;
as Mrs. "Whitney and as Mrs. Gains'`. she ha*
provecuted her - claim to the property of ,N l6lll k
Clark, as his lawful heir, with a seal, earner.'"'
nest, and ' nergy which have rarely bees equalled
hit the. attuali of litigation. The difficulty has
.bien to tstablisli the marriage between' Hulas
and Daniel Clark. - Certainly, a mystery has
[long hung over this cue, which only 'the dad
could rise from their graves and satisfactorily tie.
termiae. The once lovely Zulime, "peas*
thimghlso many reverses and misfortune*, re
turned in her old age to New Orleans—hei . obi '
home-4nd passed a peaceful and happy life Ili
the family of her 'son, respected and beloved far -
her many virtues.. She died at the age of see.
1 enty-eight, the youngest of her family—two of
,her Sister; basing attainA their flied* Mr,
a, lozgevity common to the old inhabitants of .
Imisiaita, and particularly to those born on. cer
The Emperor of Chia. ,>'
me eye witneasdraws a.portrait of the intim.
ror of C: ins, Rien-Foung, and his rind, Tien4e.
Here is the portrait of the Emperore—r
"The tuporor, Siete-Foul:1g, is only mrataiy
tw o years of age. Reis of a middle heightount.
his form indicates great aptitude tic bedilatcs.
ercisc. Be is slender, and muscular. Malaga
` , which indicates a certain degree of resolution, le
chiefly claaMctelized by a high farebead, end by
tan ¢lll2ofit dkaCtiye obliquity,l the oyes. Hia
cheek-bones are very prominent, and strongly
markerl. The space: between the eyes ii lsrgs
¢n , l fiat like the forelicad of a Buffalo. Mew
Feung is of a stubblru ..u.l credulous dispcoitiom
In the midst of effeminate luxury, he affects a
v.rity of morals„and, notwitlidaatling youth,
he it :Jr.-lady married. The Empresr,is a Tillie
r,rincc,, with large feet.' totally devoid.of that
delicacy and fragile gracefulness which belong
trs the lnarsll--footed Chinese. ',WCiumpt. %Pt
peror loves to sea - her perfecto the l 'ActiesiS par
ciws which the
_delight of the wititteti debar .
nation; and she
-often gallop- about with hI in
the extensive of the palace '
The been.: changes to.the rebel , and
behold Tien-te, the rebel chief:—
"Titn-te, ti: , chief' of . the , in urtectfou,
no: abc ? ve .3 7, ...ars of ago; but study ;
and- Want of rest have made, him prematurely
old. He ie grave and melancholy and leads a
ver. retirl . life, and - only crinmugicites with
• abeu- Nclon gireq his orders,. • His •
~ f niildness, but.it is tuiameis '7
peculiar 1, - 0 and which neither
n , t Czar uhetirwcy belongi ng
t „ roil 4 1 , 4 , 1.,, g ine , , eotirietiosidt,
;i ;)order, nrAki:V , l , 2i. of sairrea,
is -I!3 ' 4,1)171v;:e' of
In :AV (LEV. i:ell4rthew Hieit.fattie. but
-..ppear:. is >i robteit. them haw
•I:^•-n halln-nt-e , l by their echtettetti r end their -
m op I- are in,liCal,f hy their
The young Eiepr,a, vu-;; in his movemewts,•
and with' tiritine,:,,ie hi, i i,laiice,_bati in- aspect of
Iv, ugh t ,-71innt a ud. and recluire+' tad - obedience..
Ti, etlwr h Ind, haa...liz-fixed gase, r
which penetrate into lite deli - the:of the
hrua and uutua,k' alt its desigria. Hd
le or , ler. En a iv..rd; ha has the tiasitarl
1.4.-ere' of aII t who ha., 1.0141,--relleCtea s below
be ha made apy oue the caitiant of his awn:
.*. ;, •
icie. the arrival of two Irish . 044 Pd that thy
w ho walked moat of the - disianee from New,Vat
to Clminnati.• The 0 7 fi.tirte.sayi: . • .
They arrived iii Now!, Yorkpip , from their
nv.thcr country, about franie.weeks•-aga..."_Tbst .,
ease alow. th, remainder 4 the :AWAY having ,
arrives and Kettle near thik.egy about a year.
F i n , c . When they left the ship Which bratight
them owl.; they had left abort' seven dollen
in muney. Not .having enough ,to • transpose
them to this city, they rt.., - .lved on walking al ~
far a., they could.. The Mat throe- days slow .
'‘talked about forty 'miles a day. -. The :Paw&
day they rode cis a freight trala about thiityisilas
and walketl Eifteeu more. Thus they
day after Alay, stopplag at country !itaills . far
their foc.l. and to test over night.. Thaerbpi
the railway track frOrit New York ill* to Al
bany, thence to Batik, At BuffslOArey rested
two Jaya , and then started again,
to Dunkirk, thence to Erie call land; and
.io anxious were they to meet- friends that
they passed through &valuta:4lx this city.— .
When . at Spring Valley, art. 'the Little Miaaa
Railway, on Sunday morniao they requested-al
Condueitor Fuller permissiai•to ride to this city,
;briefly stating their easeland recent ilsolito•-
iSatisfied that they told the truth, he gewmisli.
'Viol them on board andYrought them to ands
nati. Their names are . Hannah and Mary Dos
ahno. '' • . '
The WaAdagios National Moat
has attained a height of 142 feet. The hll.lOlO.
treaties was from the Territory Of Utehoww.
slating of a block of.stone shoat three hatlessi
nearly two wiht
. 4,40 ,
•4 ; ;