Erie weekly observer. (Erie [Pa.]) 1853-1859, August 01, 1857, Image 1

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111 E 28.
rnflPlr S TVID. ilr BY
r -BLIc II . - •" -
• 0 ,
al 13,, or within 3 mestk. 31 141, If
. •ttli,u Mb year, the paper will
colt vita a proper east ter est
•E:i4hr: 1,1 bit% SITISINtie • '
_sea or ler maks a mum .
thee spare 3 months l 3 00
oo One 6 6 00
1. 'LS One 51
osr , • .„..t coiner/OA at plass" BIG
, $ 0 months. 1° 9 mouths, $ll 60: 1
• --on. year, $6O 6 moths. 636, 3
tt. Dosser Directory at Ift per imam.
over ea, and under eight, $7
-.a. notices, 10 cents a line ; bot noacivertise
„ .norm the Special Noticed for lege than see
liters rowelling frequent chasm la their
e• , Oe .....ored stpussa, paper, eadeard. for t he ir
pm the charges will be In proportion, sad the
si n oe strictly moaned to the legitimate business
Ps, sent for trawled strvertieeneente required
',r yearly advertising will be promoted knit
per east will be wads as a/loweipt taw
o wham sold la sideaseo
pied by James &HI, Esq.)a• a
o. ofN Mur ll phy bet.** Om Need %
_ -
JdoltPll s. CLARK.
• t_ J tie JO
tirtax sToitiis. Pre
sod Email Dealers to every des.
• , .„ „.rseatke Dry Goode. Campethega, Oil
• .:•eet, corner of 11111. LK%
t 1.11 EmmaNu wrens,
Manufacturer in Bret qtrehty beady
men' . farnshing Goode. Be. 7, Browa's
sod Provisions, Cilium kr Ten
heapiode, Erie, Pa. 47
, „ , Aresesat Boasts sad Mortis.
wad carefully draws. Ofilce on
ilneerry Store Erie, Pa.
- -
Produce, Port, run, Salt, AWL,
as, \ ros, Wooden,
~t Terms lob Priors low. No. 4 Wright'.
‘,„; 4 a te,. s the Post Oilloe, Erie, Pa. 47
till EN
h Ei. bang; No. 1, Moortem Blost. Ceiba
pa. 1 Itsee of the Dulled bates and
-..toi,tlr remitted. Beak Kelm, Geed
, e. , I utereet pod on Sas deposits. No
. . • „,1 a arrhats bought, sold sod Wasted --
era Pilaf= VW practice( n
....of ~ Lad pre prompt sad Ihithtel
. ,nt,4.ted to LL bands, either as an
ham to Empire Block, twiner of
J. q. t. ‘TEKKETT,
• .. ...ler In Wet and Dry Oroonise,
.401 domestic Fruit, Wooden, Wa
s.- • r Salt Gleam, Nails, Powder, S hot, _
- a French street, opposite
the Reid
‘1 dic /MONKS Y
..a n and Americas liarehrsee sod C rattery.
Iron and sheet, N 0.3 timed House, ?xi.,
11. 1111.:KHE at DICKINSON, -
o-parlaser would illy offer their
t., the citiseos of vtelnity.
en to obstetriui
33 S. Dicatisox.
- - -
•TiitM silt rA rpm,
..„, .truer algatcriarre, Deelere In Coal, Fish,
Plaster Public Dock, east of State
33 Jos G. Perils
„.„ hipossus, Brie, Pa. Interest allowed en
:mg ht Drafts, Checks and liparde.
Warrusts bought and sold. CoUsstkaail _
.nes,a, nue, sa the Cased dimes; moneystp
respeasibality• 33
DR. .i.
waosoa. Once Stewart k Sinclales
• ".te and Seventh greets. Illeoldossea,
cest of Samaras terra.
. itinosiarimmur.,
„foluiessi, Cb.
• „..t Foreign and Douse tic Dry Goode, Noe
Shoats, New Tort.
0, Cnomen A. Etaarmas,
33 Cairn A. SAC/Meas. '
- - - - - I
YES at y CO
Tamm and' oods,
„. c:otaa, &a, No. 1 Brews s Dry G
%WILL dit
ts 7 .T..,corsti4tue their Odle* b Ileatro Block
s •ta oto of the Public Square, are prepared to
=Tete with all other operators in pima, estim-
Lt.:4 sort according to Its quality sad mai mina
s -orate in New Blatt corner of Pasch
• wotare, Erie Pa., kY
te Wishes H. idereemid
-olio Square, between the lead HOU/0 and
xtiant !Adieu in the beat style of the set and
toot 83
TllO tlt 9 M. AL. STllif
se ter p.. eJ G Lorena I: C 5.,..)
Watches, Jewelry, Silver Elpeeete, iliselcal
t.e; Lampe and Taney Goods, wholenale
- _- - - -
60011.Hrt KENNYDY,
•ccssorst• Ceihsal sad Sasser.)
.4. Dealers in Hardware, Prockary, VlLvetware
II sod Empire Block, somas sad
r. 3 3
tI.L, KEPLEY, elk CO.
fine, hailing Steam Solute, VealtDoors,
nom of Aschimay and Faso Cast
.UT : , ETTAT-tAlice in the American Block,
•taarttreet sad the habit Square,
rruff. reasusoble, mad all work .
a. •iNDEOHD A:
•• book N.,tes, certimates of Deposit, ke.
* p . ...1p1111 cltwo constantly for al.. Oboe
"suic Erie 33
RIBBON SWAIM Filth street, a few doors gaga ol
rourth otnet, one door Est of the Old
tr.. Dealers to Foray sad Staple Dry Goode and
Lta, hod Hoeseaod Ltrowe'm Betel. ig
101 4:16 . 11.
lomat), Pa Collsetkese and
rim prompters sad dispatalt. U
Omer, In Drege, lll Masea, Palau, Otb, a awed Home, Eris, Pa. 113
in Beatty's Building, up-stairs,
Jilin HEARN At CO.,
weasis.,n Iterchastts, balers in Coal, near,
• stub of Upper Lake Stamen, Public
KO J. 31711-litTilltil, -
osumatOtt Illeywhaet, Public Dock, Erie, dealer
LOU, sad Plaster. as
- - - - -
LRealtorsin Gold and Z.. ,
ilver Coin, anew
! %Carnets and Cartldeal.' of Licipasit. Man, la* Colon, and all parts of
• ' B•att•'io building, la lb* room
kkatt, k 1 aahran, North oda of Pula la
BA.LICT, t 0r.1131111101
T. k. BLAKE,
,esa:e and Retail Dealer in Foreign nest
47.talicial Flower., Ribbons., &Ma, Ida,
So 6 Reed' Block. State Knee,
paid to Onion.
'Y & CL
&u•n &• Deseette God laponed WWI*
Fruit, Flab, ou. Sad Y
'smell Block, Alois street Erie,
Deider ban kia4e4 rasher
2 IM Dining Cleeirs, No. 4 Key
k !, tit : -( . I IIARSHALL
'a tto - nurs ti Isamu% y
13 Lis, Pa.
and ranier, Livery Dealer, Timber
g ar . as. WRAC:Nita the patina Be will
ovet fatal Landing Whirl be grill be to
.15 the west R . C .
J• J. L I NI T
tc.oer. llonthlv ilaradnes. MINI Naar-
Gold NH, POCIMIIt Clliderh
tae B"..! Rowe, in..
W. 0 L - _ --
as CO..
P00t...... < and Befall drams Is Wall wed as
thr cheapest mad toot sow la w.
near Peach, Erie, Ps
•lr water fix tawny, kiln sr tothailliai
1 Amusrr
E . 4 C Kook a. ob.
nf Aub, Deers sad altads. rime
}high Jaw.
Ek.utkle Restalloil ta 1111*
14 ' 'ILIA* K L i ji r -
1,841.1011 L,• .41111,0!''
Neetlasasi Carew af
Swayer ta &rte. et
tbri la Cire
,lima sespsl
M". 4 HOOMO, If.ria,, ft.
a. a: wawa.
IlloormaiLa q &oho WOW Wit Goods. Psydiff.,
Woo_ t, Tobosoo, Apes, VIM, of.l. iro n ea, N..
ima Meek, &bate stesst, &IL ra.
A. M. GOAT. V. if. WOW,
J. w.
Anemia or Low.—Oftoo nolooved to moo post otatato
!Wert, as Ibr earth aide of Or lo st, avow Claik Ikeissirs Ra
gbdiars gam Al
.101111ra Rich /.../s, Jr.
Zakorckoltraza of sal 4e .; ~NIA mid 11140,11
issierta Ott sal assallsitiloi.iimaksrhisielli awl Maims
s . 63 I te 14. r =4 g i t a n 't I
Ilswin e ra, p jaike e Pap, Poseire
11' V I
wenniaw 4C2l raia 00.
mo Damien is litores,
liar 1.4 Stabs await. ids,
*mum AT LAS, CM (111 sot* oprelo.Uto OW" Court Bows,
trio, Pa.
- _
JAM KS 411. JAMISON. Whekratil mid adoWl of
novit coal% lasAL. MILL-Frib. DIAN. *C.,..4C
paid air all Made at se
Park N.h
A L V mid er a % a r m kwi
sk4t eerte treek. Leek nir hap
the BibektriliVe• et 11.!=w1 k iaat Co, No. /1„ Bleed Beine,sigg
Brie, Sept• 27, Wt. Mkt
ANON Of sots*,
Mao eel havri. end ant,. lAswigagurx et emus taseeline
tag bin" via,.
bookie 41 RialLIA,l at 11:00 r.aLtStaarobast Rooms at 4:14 Aa.
NMI Nia. 11. at S:l6 6.4,1Lail . at 4:114 oat
N=llpowia. at ISM ~.. Wight at 4:0 r.z
a at kW " raliflNlN4 sill/1010.a.
Aosopowoodatios at 11:14 o.ri Stook wow, at 10d10r.m.
Freight No. 1, at 9,0 A.M.( Ill'itlike No. 4, at MIS rat.
N 0.14 at 4:44 PA ( No. 4, at 411 Art.
NOTE.—The "li.opowso Naar eoaseeta at Horoollwrillo with
Rolm§ ?rain few New York Hamm sasensu..
Now York, Nay MI, 11167.—.11.: Prooldwat
Buffalo & Erie Railroad.
9N sad atter Itoaday, Jay Peassafror Taigas will tom Sato
am follows:
so Men at Itootlont, Duman*
Siam C il A re t ar= ig at Dunkirk sad Bann
ettS nor= Itxproso Trains tar Nair York.
1 P at atl Mattoon, 00 , 111110 d.
tyrnankirk " V i teLlible vita Lumen Troilus for
Non Tort.
7 as P M., CLociaroati g Woottlotd, Dunkirk
sad S at Dunkin' sad Balton
rah isms histle br NIPW Toot.
• GO A. Id, Way Eames atopplair at all way Stations.
noun Ibr Sale at tla• ammo to th• pritscaral eaStalk ood
Bentham altiwiaad teem
April, 211 W. 51-tf L N. =OWN', 8 a pl.
185T-80131ER T-1857
Od'AN and after Jul 6, MT, until farther notice Paaarager Trans
• will run ar foll y
ows, via :
9 66 A. 61. Nag Data aloof at all Way Staalros =woe Wtrittlfo.,
Parry, dogmata sad Saybrook, and 'Mot at Erie
126 .IL Dunkirk 11 SI P. IL Saikle 620 P K.
4"12 Y. Y. automat Ittptera Troia okras at l'aboarrille, Aabta-
boils, sad Girard oil), sad arrives at 3s. 7 54 P. Y.
De Westp 25 P. 11„ftillaio IS 00 P. IC
9 25 P. IC Meat Expiate Train rope at Paissetlle, Aalttabila,
Conneaut and Girard only, and arrives at Lite 1 10
A. IL buffalo 5 00 A. IL
12 35 A t sight Et ryas ?min stops at Otrard, Censors',
Sabana, lWlwaand PaisariU. only, sad anstrant
Ciowsland 4 20 A. K.
10 aU A. IC Mall ?Isis same at all W.y Sattess ossept sir
amok, Catenstlts, Peery, floater roil Maga sad
arrives at Cleveland at 2 20 P. IL
155 P. K.lmam Train stops at Girard. Connoralt, Marsha
palbr Paliasmille only sad arrives at Claralsail 6
All of tha through trains (*lag Westward 'wade at Clew land
with traits for Toledo, Chicago, Columba; Ctaelmate, ha, he
Aad all the through hulas gulag Eutaw aid sowaset at Dullish
with W. X. Y. At 16. L; and at Halal* with those of the Now
Torittentral aad Buiralo sad New Y.rk City Railroads
Joao 14 xs67. y is Sift.
am iilo II!
_ _
Trani§ run through to IPbooths" IS Pittsburg.
O&ad after Holiday. March Ilth, 1857. trains ran daily. Rua
days excepted,accord IM i l at to
TA Ow followia
E g
'hurts 1.2•• x
A. M P. M P M.
7:36 8.60 6114 Cleveland
8.21 642 Bedford.,
Cid 3:44 sae Hudson,
WWI 4:13 6:66 Itavaaa.
4:40 Atwater,
W. 3 110
IDY 6.19'
12.10 6. 6
I.! El
1341 6:41
110 7 :X
A. M P M
. 2:00 1:13 Bells Alt 4:16 1:00'
6:11 1:36. 56.1=4-rt. 316' 7:46
0:64 2:26 Port 3:00 7.1.11
1016; 6:46 Rasa Ran 2:46' 1:10.
1014 3:06, 1iA6m 6 1 6 . 214, CM
10:63 3:60, Sioubearillo. 1.66 6:46
1111. 4161 Jot Mo. 1:10' INIV
11:40 410 i IkCora 112:101 6:414
12:10' 641, Yellow Creek. 12:16 kW
12:20 1 6:66 ' WrilarUl& 111161 Sal
'12:31 6:46, LlverpooL 11:44 6:67
12.42 1 Smith's Prory 1113 4:141
140 7 ..37 I" Rocl air Lee r,
21,1 , Pirrssana.
Train Nana New Philadelphia NA • al, Dever at 11:44, Wavle
berg at 1134. Arrives at Bayard at 111:110, cesseetiag with Tale
oa Yale Like, her Chirdned, Pittsburg and Wheeling. Leaves
Bayard at lAb r. tits antral al Trate from Chressland. Pitts
burg tad Wtseelleg.) Wa nrhare at 2:46 r a. Arrives at Dom
at COO, mad Now Ph at 110
thagleVers between Cleveland aad Milberg aad
and sw.
The Trains consent at Pittsburg with the POSlMitllaill Saiiread
far if arrisberrg, l Made fletamen, New "'Mt sad Ilatams.
stenbeartle wi S
th the tenbeaville sad Labium Itatireed for
Coshaetoa, Newark, Canniest' aad Clietiarat.
Al Wheeling With the Baltimore AIM Olds litalined fee Camber.
laud, Fredri Washington sad lattiaiere. nies,eith Stea
mers for sad points es the Obte Wirer.
Al Clisrehted witk the Labe al sad Cileveised • Ulan* flail,
reeds for Daffhle, Slaws Flabt, Curds sad Nees Tea; Toledo,
Chicago, Serliageen, Rosh lebe4 Dieespert, Gisteart, Itaelke, YU
washes. St Peal sad Le North Wait.
ai FE ?Worts sea be poweed et the Me tie tise Lialat a zat
or = be
Men af lie wartime reaseatiag
Ow se by say other Route.
J. ovamon, Salt
1311/1111141 oiDestrof these wile. t. She ?.blew,they were the
eues=tasted. sad the Progirteters awl sew essAileatly
tawl ms s wortais ROMPar ter
They ceetsts a. Wessel or lierrery t say Arm, or say other
iS4lll4oslliwpodiesisoral wry be gives Who yeesseetiaded with
ameba . The rastres us tote foam Ow etamtioatio to meet
other V. as they smi PLIDIANT TO THU TABTL "M
aras will rat readily es Coady."
That here bees Wore the titbits lees Ass ewe year, sad within
that One lisee woo for tistakedrie s mieledin saprirawatisteil te
ths urea. of werlisiamo They ere wad ewe neemassehril by war
mar Pirmaterre red seem roepeetsble YOw. with the moat
siorted seresew
Cr "mond awl eold. Intelsat& sad
(Priaraariar Se awes* Airromj
Whidesisio sad Retail Druggist. Ms D eed Dowse, ftyry PA
Chswthere Meek I. T. Wbellsode
Moe IS Coats par Is.. Des. 13.
N .T Cum
Penh Dee. rms. nu.
Mom airi leisithila:••••4ll lam be mon Mos pa
bon promotable ..estimiutsete lltedes," art I mentor Oat
lo my long pe.ette I Moe own rat bead so "serfaii, . nod
=mody tor mime m lIM Mau Mom Mommilme to MI
H re y
noammodnd Masa to ny Mimi and mass* sad .
an bow to my to cowry toss Ma the mot moritod ~low
They Inio mom IMod ha a adagio o.llloPrian Oa elbeteanj woo
Moho of Madam They hue the Mueller cow VargAlivi bo
los so Notissoot ts tin %OW VW ehilltes will see libmes se may
se -." &Any peteseelly setstistel el& their tosse 1
resolute Moo OM WM omma i = mew la mt.
NW 11 SIM odoMidOmod to Ma WM pordtot
ably. I mot 000ddootkr nommam= to Me ei
21116. P. Pa K. D.
Ferule la Mewl hy b A. White as/ leseert__Vs•
by , Cele It Dude; Masher* ley IL IL Welty aril W. IL
Prooditt~oola by b. N - 16414•17: ImMalmat Ay J.
.11. Imes
sa d Id a . pylon anima by Doomport it limrona Catmo
Inksi u rigillad Z BM& Illy INI. PI. ?omelet Wail
her Matretew by R. Pitt* NM* id 17 J.N. lb
tout. wed by . • lentirear• .
II L.. Lay
• As •
'I I Jt
& ERIE R. R.
Q 7
Mt =I
seltrt Vettru
my epirila arm allibt, se Mb patio ' , mina
Tlaa male tar seell Meta art I
My Imart is tree w time aummar ma
Inthi its frog beefy lanai ;
I bow so ems, lay all Malay war
• bow midis far ame—
Ata I Ear at viii by Ur moots la rill
Or mho* ..eta tbe sal Ala tom
I lawyer borrow trouble or mono,
Of Om for air true Sera poet,
Boa says sae\ aware they epee pro erne.
Lad youth will set always has ;
la the gamy glade • time heist diode
1 raw lire elude day therwob.
dad gather iowos her troy hewer%
Fresh with itbe saaintliate dew
daft I trip Mitre the wild hare de.
. Oa the here el **Salty amosabio. •
Ur, with jay etrilpieht, Is a teal retreat
Haas to On erratel *wthlahc
Life* huts ley—end so I obiley
Albs bon that Beet aloud;
.t Mil
on tribal way. I weleseat aash lay
With a NW, mad to sew
Mr Coodue t ter i whem will the ant
espied trakt' go to St Lous?" '
"Eines o'clock and thirty missies to-night,
sir," was the gentlemanly reply to' the rough
query .
"Eleven o'clock and thirty Wanes! Go to
Texas! Why it's ten this very minute. ru
bet my boots against a jack.knite the morning
express is or
" Yep, sir, it has been gene half an hour."
"Why in new didn't you get se there soon
er? Fourteen hours in Minis, is enough to
break a feller to smash. FOlOll4ll boars is
Chigger, pang sad blowing! No been told
they keep a regular six bifidred born steam
power all the while a missile to blow theastelne
up with, and pick the pocket of every stranger
to pay the firemen and engineers! Wall, !guess
I can stind it; I've a twenty that's never been
broke, I think that'll put me through. Why
don't you fire up, old brag—give your old hots
another peck of oats I tell ye, this fourteen
hours will knock my ealculation into the mid
dle of next week."
'.Very awry, sir; bat we've done our beet; bat
as we are not clerks of the weather, I hope you
will cot lay your misfortunes to our ammunt.
Snow drifts and the thermometer sixteen degrees
below zero are edemses we can't readily
"That's sn," said the first spoiler, with broad
emphasis, and a good natured, forgiving mile.
"Fourteen boors in Chicago."
The stentorian voice, sounded like a trumpet,
and aroused every ifeeper from elysiaa dreams
into which he might have fallen, after his long,
tedious, cold night's travel. Every heed was
turned, every eye - wad fixed on the man who bad
broken the silence. He was standing by the
stove, warming his boots. To have warmed his
feet through such a onus of cowhide and sole
leather, would have been a fourteen hours' cope.
ration. Six feet four or live inches be stood In
those boots, with shoulders (cased in a fur coat)
that looked more like bearing up a world than
you will meet with ordinarily in half a life time.
His bead Wrb..terian, his shaggy hair bleak as
jet, his whiskers to match, his dark piercing eye
and his jaws eternally moving, with a rousing
quid between them, while a smile of good humor
ontwithstending his seeming.impatienes, attract
ed every one's attention.
IRA 11l II Asa' ra
A.ll. ?
11:11 4 : 0 914
/ 0 : 30 4,14 9:/
10:00' 3 . 44 8:43
tar 3:13' 1 . 11
2:43, 7:43
9:12 7:21
1.411' CIO
1.18 4,211
12:10 61211
'11:50 6.13
11:44 4:67
,11:32, 4.45
'11:10' 4.30
10:64 4:10
8:46 340
"Fonrtern hours in Chioager, eisl Wal, I
can stand it if the rest esti; if twenty dollars
won't carry me through, I'll borrow of my
friends. ['r• g't the things that'll bring ein.
That's PO."
?was Amman
P 11( P. if
And he thrust a band little lees in sire than a
eommoo epade, down in the cavernous depths of
a broad striped, baby pair of pants, and brought
up that great red hand, full u it could bold, of
shining twenty dollar gold pions.
"Don't yer think T can stand these 'ere Chi.
cagers for one fourteen bower'
A nod of assent from three or four, ands pule
of curiosity from the rest, answered his question
is the affirmative.
:11:14 CIO
t-45' stoo
"You must have been in look, stranger," said
an envious looking little man. "You've more
than your share of ;rid."
"I have, eh?" Wall, I rectos not. I ease
honestly by it. That's so. .And there's them
who remember this child when he went rood
prairies trapping prairie hens, and the Mot, to
get him
. a night's lodging, or a pair of shoes, to
keep the maseausa,gers from; biting my tow I
bang myself up more nor one sight in the tim•
her; to keep not of ibe way of wild varmints;
best sleeping in The world, is the erotei of a tree
top. Now, I reckon you wouldn't believe it,
but I've gone all winter without a shoe to my
foot; and lived on wild game when! weld ketch
it. That's so!"
"Didirt stunt your growth," mid a voice
ttliot a bit of it. It broegbt as up right
These prairies are woad•rfhl roomy; I thought
one spell I would let myself out aatiroly, but me
and mother held a corms, and decided - that alta
was Nettiog old, and blindlike, it tak too long
and cost too sea to iew up tin logs of my
trowsers, and so I put a stop to it, and wooled
ed that pix foot fire would do for a feller that
coold'at afford the ezpeasive luxury of a wifs to
make his breeches. It was only my love for my
mother that stopped my growth. If I'd a had
a ides of a sewing . machine, thora's as telling
what I might have done'
"You bays No sissy gold pieces is your gask
et, you MI 111,0111 to get your soother to hold
or atoms, sod see what you eau do? If eh*
would let you expand yourself, your might sell
out to Barnum. sod sake a fortnse traveling
with Tom Thumb, sod take the old mimes
alone' •
"Straeger," said the rough, great mss, and
hi. whole 'lee loomed up with a miegled a Fee.
Moe of pais aid pride. ulltreepr, I a
word here I dide't mess ter, • digit wad,
like, about my mother. I would give sH the
gold in my poeket to Wag her bask far ember
to look upon this washy as it is sew. fibs bed
her cabin here wiles %ismer wee averbere; hem
she raised her boys—ebe collide% give them lers•
lag.but she taught Ile heeter ibises them UNAs ass
give; to be howestoted esefel„aed Wearies& Ile
taught us to be faithful sad trim; NO And by •
friend, and be greertme to as essay. It's Mr
yoorv i stream aloes we deg her igee• by the
lake side with nor ewe bawds; and with Rimy a
tear aid soh, tweed earealves s from the
sable where we'd bees Weed—the lediese
killed ear father loss baton, sod we had •
lag le keep se—sod es me west hawk Se melt
!Wines My Irrolloov.. he took dews tw, / 11
Louis, sad got monied dews titer; and I j.i
west whewthe irimilihtwed, and whew Pit L.
m i n
t o-
ia, far the plass pion rd Isla liftir bows sip
, :egf=l - ...Aftev; Af
.send, like. W.U, is- di• souse of limo, it
towed up is daeaddilloof Obbiagor. I ovoids%
stead that; I loved sty old Beam too well to
oessibussee mottle over her grave, so I ens
back about Ittesa years ado, sed joie* awed
hot away to the buryie gnaw% amid ekes I won
book to Terme, sod wrote to askew, to sell my
load. What mettle few hossyed to bogie on,
odd for over forty tbounari- rd kept it till
now, 'would have boas worth tee times thus;
thee so; but I getAioagb Ow it. ,
I moos tamed that forty tbessadd isle deity
Amend had that into Mae se muds, sad 88 os,
till I d.s't know sin ears bow 'meek Ps worth;
that's I work bark as thee h re "Tatelir
every touter, member day ay life ir sly
mother taught Ise; sever talk our light; wish
I dithiceweer aid thaw; bat thon's got to be a
hod o' *cad .ate like, asd the oily this
troubles One is my eseiey--laive'st got so wth
son ehilireo and ris piss low to bust st)
brother sad tis folks. f his boys io dim and
industrious, ain't sokamisil gay big boob, sod
old fashiossi ways, sad
t ads is young women
aid tot lollia% if they their mother sad
don't put as sec's two a day, why this
I'll oake 'en doh, ovary we as 'ea.
" Now, pstlestea, 'tales ohms I'm led to toll
on myself after this Whim; hot the.. old Slim
where I towed whoa I was a bey, ma
feel lib* a daik Zino felt liko tell /
these youngsters here about dm
Assam a fallow may meet is life, e t a r osly
tries to mak. the most el himself.
" Bat, boys," said be, taming to a party of
young saes, " thorn something better the,
nosey. Get edusadow. Why, boys, if I bad
es mach Wain' as mossy, I maid be President
is 1867 jut u e•a•e-y. Why, I amid buy up
half the 'North and sot lain it out of my pile.
Get lands% don't obey mimeo; don't take so
Nom, don't swear, and stied your mothers—
that's the advise of a real live Bucker; and if
you =lad what I say, you may be men, Quid it
ala's every feller that wears a goatee and brieehes
that is a as, by a lon ways.) Boller out her
sosasels; sever do a thing that will make you
ashamed to meet her in Heaven. Why, boys, I
sever dome a bad thing but I heard my mot her 's
voles reprovia' me; and I Dever dose a good
thing, and made apod some, but I've seemed
to boar her say, s right, Jack;' aid that
has bees the best of all. liptlkia' like a mother,
boys seals' like a mother—that's so."
All this had passed while smiting to wood,
Jo* out of Chimp. The great man was ml.
lieg with anotiose called op from the dark
shadows al the pmt; his big rough frame heaved
like a great billow *pm the ems. Tears sprang
to his deep set sad MIMI oyes—they welled op
to the brim—tad swam reload asking to be let
fall as tributes to the We of the poi,. Bat he
eboked them dews, sad lonmeisellessateli of
as old ballad, he thrust his Mods dove iota his
pockets, walked bask to the tad of the ear, pall.
ed the gigastie collar of his shaggy coat up
around his ears. and leased back is silence.
The oars raided os. What s Wad was thins,
what s giant intellect, slespiag buried away from
light sad sasfalseas by a ribbisb of prejoakw,
habit sad ouston--doisg bat half work for want
of °altar*.
" A mate inglorious Milton," or rather Web.
star, goiag about the world struggling with his
own soul, yet bawd by the Amine of ignoranoe,
which always precluded haigloing bat a moiety
of the good it layla his pew to do.
All the way on oar tedious journey he had
been on the watch to do good. He gave up his
seat by the lire to an Trish woman and her chid,
and took one farther beck; soon a young girl
mated herself by his side; as the night boon
wore oa, and she sodded wearily. be rose, sprsad
his beautiful leopard skin with its soft rich
iog, oa the seat, made a pillow of a carpet ,
and insisted that she should lie dews and sleep.
" And what will you do?" asked she, 'airily.
" Never mind me- T 1 sae stead up, and sleep
like a %Peale; rt. tom to it. That's so."
A. little boy, pulled up fres a sound nap to
give place to hummers, was pacified agd made
happy by a handful of Amato and a glowing
bit of candy out of the big man's pocket. When
he left the ears for refreshments, be brought his
hands full of pies, and distributed them among
the weary passeagen.
A mailer and seven little children, the eldest
not twelve years old, whose husband and father
left the ears at ererlitopping place, and returned
more stupid and beastly soh time, molding the
little, tired, restless ogee with thick tongue, and
glaring his furious red eyes upon his poor griev
ed victim of a wife, like a tiger epos his prey,
" beams* she did not keep her young ogee still;
they would disturb everybody." No bite of re.
&inhume, no exhilarating draught, so rest from
the fat Gress baby, came to her all the night long,
save when the big man stretched oat his great
hands and took her baby boy for an lour, and
let him play with his watch to keep him quiet.
"I'll give her a thousand dollars for him,"
said he, as be handed him back to his mother's
"You say have the whole lot for that," ea
sleeved the drunken father with a swine-like
" a bargain," said the big man, "presidia'
the mother's willing."
" low* sir, We sot the Biagio one of then
ea' be lied for mosey," was the quite rid e 's,.
pined resposse of the smother.
How kiadly he helped her of the ears, whoa,
at the break of day, they esti" to their joaraey's
Thus all Right had be Wu Wresting the
madam al the inlays ono is the ears. But
is - hiatiness aad rough politanels would Boos ,
vs bees forgottes by the .an of the passe.-
had he mot stumped it spas oar warier
with hie gokl.
" I wieder who he is; sod when did he get
a? What sa latenstiag eheneterl"
" Zdoestioa would spoil him." . "What Ash
Ter "Did you bodes what a eplestlid vela
ioniser "He's seise great smut Wog."
Bash were a few of the queries that passed
lip to lip.- Bat there same so mower; for
e who slow amid have unwind, sat etutehed
a hie fur east, seessiaigly asecessiows of all but
is ova deep thoughts.
" Chicago."' shouted the brahansa, sad I. am
all was essfasioa, sad our her. was last
a the aired. The ant we saw of bin woo at
, by . 4. wstead, looking tip a beedboat few s
ersatz? girl, who was golog to
ror ti - I.7ingliner's trade la the sit y. As we
to oar ..snags, we diamond him spin,
g ea old sea 17 the head, while he grow
ths shoulder of the wadeable of another
with the other, gets* for the deaf, grey
sire the right tafenesties as to the testa '
should take to gat to "his darter, wire lived
Itassatiao, lowa."
"God bless him for his good deader' was our
or i at irimhe
is we whirled arosad the
iti his ihnileite, far Mt trasoree li tt e ..
ad *Alas seml osseier deemed so eseetesseti.
• , • hen and there, lee is *ler ioieg sore
la this dy.sad. jra titse be who
ra , iiii dosseeile to bill liaritab:s biotite.
ito glee how: k mai :Use . .
, 1 ~ i beer as R eal
leo& gnat
VW en aiikl.. Ws !was i
~, An it %mom that 0 1 1 '
' .41
• sad the risk . import ale- . ..
4- sod holier • 144 "
piMmes bo y w , e oddlidlr—peee 10 lie WM.
~ ...~u:'r3ia+.>
ibuirs tot wade sibs a thoomad Wrh leap
for joy--aad pub a t inking for low wool; to
right, sows great sorrow to be soothed, some
vest work to be aosounprwhed; and hill to
lad the rust work, live and dia l iaoaraented in
their selfishness, and doing nothing st all.
This rosgb men's nature seemed the nature of
she little child. His qui* eye saw at a glance;
hie grew heart wanne4 and his great band sae•
owed his little works of charity—so small that
one would have (minted' to see thew slip between
his giant Gagers usecwoinplished--yet were
theydose. The glinted over the right sholder"
will have a kept optima to set down to his
seeettaini deeds well dose, than all the rest of
the passengers of that crowded arose that long,
tedious, stormy sight, is January, 1855.
14 pi A
Judge J., who has resently returned from a
tour is the West, relates as 'sesame illustrating
the Urgers to • travelers is that region are
sepoesd. Is is. of the rivers,
he Jell is sempany ar atlve lady and
gestleesse, to whom be was some of his
easier tram onsequitos.
" Hissimesi," said the lady to the petlenm
owning that title, "you had better tell tin gen
Unman about the use we met, in lowa."
The blot was sullieket, sad the "husband"
=tto say that, in their travels farther
oy made she acquaintance of a stalwart,
rolliekisg, Wastes Hoosier, one of the genus
who amid "whip his weight in wild eat;" but
who possessed a fund of quiet humor. On one
measioe, they had stopped at a hotel in the inte
rim, sot of the most inviting appearance. They
were shown to their rooms, the homier st one
ad, mid the lady and gentleman at the other
sad of a lam hall. About midnight the drowsy
maple were startled by a report of fire arms,
messed* from the end of the ball occupied by
their travelling oompanlos. Both started up in
the bed sad begs. to speculate upon the probable
eases of the untimely alarm, when they heard a
reshisgof het and a contusive of voices in the
ball. Os goieg to the door, the gentleman found
the whole isse-hold, headed by the landlord,
rushing is the direetioe of the report. His
curiosity led him to join thismidaight procession,
and be arrived with the rest at the hoosier's
doer. The landlord tried tie latish, but found
the door fast, whoring*n in a loud voice, he
demanded admission.
1, What do you watet?" roared a voioe with..
" Want to some ial" replied the landlord.
" Oaa't do it," was the response from within,
" It's my room, and I'■ in bed—esn't some
" Let use ial" sheeted the landlord, in a louder
taco, at, the ease time shaking the door violent:
ly, "or I'll break the door down!"
gold on!" rejoined the voice within;
open the door."
The door wee soon open, whin in rushed the
whole party, npeeting to see the whole door
insured with blood. What was their surprise to
see everything in its proper plum, and the hoosier
ads and nuoseerned. A revolver wu careless
ly lying upon the bed.
" Who fired that pistol?" demand the land
" I did," was the reply.
"!Myr' asked the hadlord.
The heftier stepped to the bed, sod 'throwing
open the eovering„ said, "Look here. Do you
see that?"
The attention of the party wu at once direct.
tki to tLe point indicated, and there over the
whole vague of the sheet, bed hop were scam
pering in every direction, like a flock of sheep
frightened by a dog. The landlord wu chagrin
ed and mulled, aid looked to his lodger for an
"These," bepa the hoarier, straightening
himself up to bts full height and gesticulating
with his right hank in grandiloquent style,
"these are my friends I have settled an armis
tics with thenrraad we are on frleodly terms,
bat on the window sill there, just outside, you
will lad two infernal big follows that I oonldn't
do saytbi4- with, and so I just put a bullet
through Wu. Bat it's all right now, it's all
understood between Re and my friends here, and
we shall get along well enough now."
It is needless to add, that the landlord retired
to his own bed visibly me-fallen, while the
s= enjoyed a beady Clangh.—Spirieual
I_, : 1 0 4 4 fi‘ola ft as
A gentlessa 'recently returned from the West
relates to the Boston Tralvelkr that in setting
out early in tbOsorning from the pleas where be
bad passed the night, be ooesulted his map of
the eostatry, mil lading that a very considerable
town, milled Please, occupied a point of his road,
but some 12 or 15' miles of, eoiseluded to jour_
soy as far as that plum before breakfast. An•
other equa/iy-sztausive tows, bearing as sound
ing a name, was laid down at a convenient din.
team for his afternoon stage, sad there he pro
posed halting for the night. He toutioned to
travel at a good mead pees soil the sun had
flees high is the beams, and until be eomputed
that he hild aseomplistied 11110“ than twice or
thries the dismiss* whiehlte proposed to himself
is the attest. Still he sew no town before him
even of the humblest kind, much less such a
magnificent one as his map prepared him to look
for. At length, aunties a solitary wood whop.
preening from the forest, be aeoosted him
sad isqiired bow fir it was to Pisani. "Visa •
as," exclaimed the Asa, ' , why you passed it five
and twenty miles book. Did you mass a stick
of timber and a biased tree beside the rosid?—
dist was Visalia!" The dismayed traveler then
*aired how far it was to the other place at,
which he designed pawing the sight "Why you
are right on that plies sow," returned the man;
"it bogies jest ea the *the side of you raviee,
and runs dews to a slump of girdled trees which
you will see about a farther on the road."
"Are there no hems built?" faltered out the
traveler. 'Oh no houses whitsotnever,' returned
the woodsman idthey hewed and hauled the logs
fora blacksmith's stop, but before they raised
it Ma town Ws tiers all &vend of is the Easier&
ilates and everything has been left, just ai you
see it ever nines."—Panvievenian.
A young man in the town of W—, in
Portage °rutty, Ohio, lankly visited Cleveland,
seeouspassed by a fair dowel. The young also
sever having bees fres !ghat," was somewhat
maessetemed to the "imps of the wait"—
He pet ep at the Weddell, sad ordered dinner,
whisk, is due time, beans sanmeased, the young
gallant boldly walked into a ti nuous repast,
Wein the lady sloes is lithe .root.
Atte' of a meal astonished his
he ratersed to his oessimaien—who
was rather astonished as this preeneding—and
remarked: "The dinner was darned good, why
i e bey seiner The above is an usual
Jet,• the Oissiasal Comesercial vouebes
fee. lady was sixties hours 'about any,
thing to sat.
TNIfie"OTWx."--"Totigi, madam, tough
oky?"' al ibis Iseo boarder to tho
Tx WI woo or.
milatSll OS SS it "Tit 1°
g1 0 v 14 4 1
i• bansoisiobsiz i t t o mob dot ws.'
- al dig wale gal r•
Ohs, Fettles, amp! the stern Is /and.
Re tamable am It roars;
The iky, ow bluing the/Wet-dead,
a threeratair deluge pears
'Tis dark itid awful u tb. MT*
It rages to devour;
Oh, God of might! to roam save
Tho loved ogee born lii pewee'
♦vove the tempesr*MVlrtelr t OOO 9
Whop. thunder redo their bed,
Make Mr commanding messes Maces
And peace ereead gem abed.
It bunts mewl greet God, thy inn'
The lightning tilt the sit— '
numb, ter this pesee—so power ens harm
The deer *nee In thy cm
Frew tau Journal of lidonalou
Criumn WILL n Czn.roury
No, not always; sometimes they are forced in•
to little (ld men and women. We know well
that the above is a time honored adage, but like
too many of its family, it is not infallible.. A
late admired autbor says : "The children of the
eery poor do not prattle." It is none a( the least
frightful features of that condition, that there is
no childishness in its dwellings. Poor people,
said a sensible old nurse to us once, doi not bring
up their children ; they drag them up. The lit
tle careless darling of the wealthier nursery, in
their hovel, is transformed betimes into a mature
reflecting person * * * * It was dragged
up, to live or din as it happened. It had no
young dreams It broke at once into the iron
realities of life. It makes the very heart bleed
to overhear the casual street talk. It is not of
toys, of nursery books, of Summer holidays (fit
ting that age,) of the promised sight of play, of
praised sufficiency. It is of mangling and dear
starching; of the price of coal and potatoes The
questions of the child, that should be the very
outpourings of curiosity in idleness, are marked
with forecast and melancholy providence. It has
come to be a woman before it was a child.
There are two classes of old children :—First,
the precocious, or those who are taught by their
friends and themselves to be ouch; who never
say anything in baby style, but in the precise
words ofjheir parent or teacher; who, from hear
ing their sage remarks and wise doings, repeated
and repeated, become artful, and angle for praise,
as does the fisherman for a bite; who, knowing
they have a reputation hr old age, struggle
against nature to maintain it, by abstaining from
romping, which is as much the lawful business of
childhood as are mercantile pursuits, professional
labor, or manual toil, that of riper years. Such
children we have met, who made it a point to ex
hibit their remarkable powers on all occasions;
who, when visitors entered, slipped away from
play as if caught in a theft, and would be mai
denly lost in the pages of a big book This class
of children aro as disagreeable ri the stranger as
truly precocious onese—of whom there are very
few—are painful The last, by the untimely de
velopment of their minds, forbid us, as does the
premature blossom, to hope for fruit. Such pre
cocity is the effect of an imperfect physical strew
are ; or of the injudicious, hot-house, forcing
system to which vain and ambitious parents re
sort, and from which they must in the end gather
blighted fruit.
Bat there is another class wl4O have no child
hood—uo building_ time it is heart sickening
to see little children made old by poverty, sick
ness. or sorrow; lfut sadder than all by cruelty,
fear or uukiodncs•
About twenty years ago, there lived in a neigh
boriug city, a couple, lifting one beautiful child
—a pale littie girl, at tlaat time abouraix years
old. The man was a pompous, boastful person ;
while the wife was meek, retiring, and 'exceed
ingly sensative Her humble neighbors, won by
her gentle ways, sought to extend to her those
little kindnesses which nature prompts toward,
the stranger. But they were often rudely re.
pulsed 'by the husband `gm- their officiousness'."
Her home-sick 11 ,, art fully appreciated such in
tention, and she expres.sed deep gratitude for
what seated to them but common civility. It
was wonderful, to one who seldom heard a gentle
world addressed to her at home, to receive such
from utter strangers. filer husband was a perfect
tyrant in his own narrow domain She felt it in
her inmost heart, and showed it in- her very look,
and lone, and step The love which bad. found
113 answering chord in the heart in which she had
a right to find it, soon shrivelled up, and ehang:
et' into submission toward him. lint it stilf`t
bloomed warm and fragrant in another direction,
All the swing, Fore, undying affection of her
woman's heart centered on Essie, the pale, beau•
The daughter was never a moment absent from
her mother's' side throughout the day; but the
moment she heard her father's step at nightfall,
she drew up her little chair into an opposite cor:
oer, folded her tiny hands in her lap, and waited
his entrance. S 1 soon had she learned that any
show of affection toward her mother was disagree•
able to him She grew old, wise and calculating.
By her acutenegs she warded off many a jtorm of
passion, and diverted the thoughts of the angry
man away from his poor victim into other chan
nels. She grew so rapidly in wisdom, and took
upon herself so naturally the cruel burdens of
her mother, that she began, all crushed as she
was, to lean upon the child for support, and to
trust to her as a peace maker in all domestic
broils, if such they can be called, where all the
bitterness and railing are on one side.
But even woman, yielding and hopeful a she
is, cannot always be pieroed and trampled. nhe
time must come when nature can endure no more,
—when the iron heel treads out the life, and the
barbed arrow strikes the heart. So it was with
this true wife, this doting mother. Her bitter
cup was fall, and when it could hold no more, it
fell to the ground and was broken.
She was now beyond the power of sorrow.—
Her ear was proot against the words of cruelty
and scorn. She had gained her inheritance
among "the meek" an , he "pure in heart."
Desolate, indeed, • ..r little Essie, when
her mother was borne away. Real children soon
forget bereavements ; but she was no child.—
She emerged from baby-hood into caresburthened
woman-hood. No sports ever begnilded her time,
sio toys ever called forth her merry laughter.—
Her father "hated noisy children, and world
have no nonsensical trumpery laying about the
door; die must learn to behave herself without
such things." .
And she did learn, although it was a ernel les
son for her buoyant spirit. But, after her only
companion was gone she pined away with strange
rapidity. Even the harsh man grew alarmed at
time • work he was doing, and strove to arrest
progress. But it was too late ; as well we
might expect a tender severed branch to live,
after*, tree from which it had drawn its life
was upturn and dead.
Pain and weakness were for months the por
tion of little &sit ; and then a deep hectic fever
bard on her cheek. One day, being carried to
the mirror,by the -wiltuan who had ears of her,
she shrieked out, "Oh, my dear mamma, I look
just like you now ; why can't I go sway soon,
and oe always with you again ? I cannot stay
any, longer in this world without you."
A lady who hod known her mother, and gar
peshised is her solvents, called one day *inquire
ter Etas. Ea the badness of bur hoot she
brought a gaudily dressed doll, bagging it RiOt
maw* the Weedy child . Foie UAL" it in kiw
'l . , , 'LAM' ••••S*Kela.llV*
0 /
hand with a wondering exprsarres in Sr
blue eyes.
"It looks just like a child," she said. "Wittit' s
is it for ?"
"It is for yon my dear," replied the lady.
"For me, ma'am ? What must Ido witkAir .
"Why, play with it, of course, my low It
will amuse you and make you very happy."
"Ob, no, ma'am," replied Essie, exassiaidi
the doll; "this thing esonot make me happy.—.
It cannot smile on me, nor kiss me, net speak
fondly to me. Bat it was 'very kind kyon to
bring it, and I thank you very much. Will yea
not sake it hoste--perhaps it will please your
little girl." Eagle was more than sixyeani OIL
and yet she had never bad a doll, that to*
companion of little girls: She knew no iddidiag,.
and she rarely ever walked abroad, maker mediter
had long been too feeble to accompany her, AM*
her father was too selfish to trouble ltier .
her amusement. She looked almost sempuaiene•-, •
ately at the giver, as if she tho't a person wearer
be simple to imagine that * Melees toy maid"
give pleasure to her eeire.worn heart. Sad, in. •
deed, the let of ehildren made so early gravnemil • •
wise. God gives to all an inillrooy and etitdimatt •
—times free from care, in which our proem may
expand, and we gain strength to boar lb*
dens of life. Woe to those who, through eraillr •‘,
or avarice, rob children of this season, or &asp
it into one of sorrow, anxiety or Mil. Let child.
nrn be children.
One day &ale sail to her nurse, "In hast', '
where my mother lives, every one is kind. No
one ever gets angry, or speOks loud there.—
Everybody likes everybody ; mum% that bb
beautiful ? Oh how much I should love to be
there, and never be afraid any more." •
She died. From some unknown CUM—perr
haps in the hope of atoning f,r his past mated
neee—the heartless man did one generous thing.
He caused the lifeless form of the woman whose
heart he had broken, to be taken from the nit•
row bed, and then laid mother and ettibl in tree
coin. It is true the care murdered innocent lit
tle heeded, in that deep sleep, the what in life
would have imparted such joy to her lonely bead. •
She knew Lot that her cold cheek waaepie iq
its old place, pressed clot.° to that of her mOtianr,
or that her thin white arm lay ncross the boisois
which used t..) be her chosen pillow. No; bit
she did know, in that blissful, reunion, the joy et
loving, unrebuked, that angel mother—of being
free from fear of the violent man—of dwelling in
peace, without care or anxiety, "where none are
ever angry, where none speak aloud"—with the
God of love.
Few lights are more significant and touching
to a teaoher's heart, than the zroup of girlsZ
eyed out of many homes around her table.
is it,to be the earthly future of these youthful
beings 1 That little sunburned honest face may
be a wife in whom the heart of her husband shall
trust, whose clothing shall be strength and hos.
or ; that other childish firm may yet be a mother
whose children shall rise up and call her blessed;
that little one with the fair rosy cheeks may,
alas, tarn into one laden with many lusts, wham
ways are those of death.
Another may be the good and faithful iervest,
so rare and so precious 10 thesight of the Muter
in heaven, u well as the master on
_earth ; as.
other may yet be the brawling woman who brill
etb woe on all around her, or a tattler and busy
body, spreading mischief from house to house.
Bat bow solemn the question, though Imply
depending on the other. What will the everlast
ing future of these children be' Fearful is the
responsibility, deep the anxiety of those who feel
how much of those two features depend on their
faithful use and application of God's Word, and
on their earnest prayer for that Holy Spirit who
can alone teach successfully all things, from the
things that are of Jesus to the performance of the
commonest duty. But go on is the blessings of
God's grace—go on, and be of good cheer; go on
to edunteract the evil tendency--to pluck out the
weed.•-to sow the good seed—to foster the spring
log grain—the blessing is promi , ed and will come
and will not tarry
The Patch on Mr. Malay's Breeches
Hurler's Weekly relates the following saes
dotes of Mr. Marop—While be was Governor
of this State, he was visiting Newburg on some
public occasion, and with a party s of gentlemen,
Whigs and Democrats, was at the Orange hots!.
Good humor was prevailing, and one awry sag
ileated,another. The Goveralways efjjeyed
a story, and could tell one with excellent dent.
A Whig lawyer was present, and the 04vernor,
iscognisicg him, said: '
"Al, yes; I'll tell you a pod story of Spoon
e r The tter day he came np to Albany.; Aln
his way t the-Whig Convention at Utica, and
it s
so he too it in his wly to call on me to get a
pardon for a convict at Sing Sing.. I beard gm
case, examined the documents, and being satis
fied that all was right, agreed to grant the rt.
quest. Spooner handed me that paper to endorse
and I wrote, "Let pardon be granted. W. L.
Marcy;' whenooner cried out, 'Reid, Nit
Governor! that' the wrong paper!' Atirihre
enough, it was a rig speech that heioas
= l t .
make at nica, abusing me the worst
way. But I had granted pardon in advance, NA
I suppose he committed the offence afterward."
The story was receive 6 d with great apphinne
auffSpooner, be* looked to for a resptinsii, fa
stantly.went on with the following, which, for
antempore story, certainly is capital:
Yes, gentlemen'—yes, I did. And whel i t
Convention was over we went to Niagara
and as we were dragging on' by stage over miner
able ciorduroY roads, banging our heads against
the top of the coach, and then coming down 111
if we were to go through the bottom, the stage
came to a dead hilt; the driver dismounted, epee
ed the door, anerequested us all to descend.—
We did so, supposing that tßotne aecidentlied
occurred. When we were all out, standing on
the ends of 4e logs of which the road was made,
the driver toot off his hat and said. "Gentlemen,
we always stop here out of respect for the Gov
ernor; this is the identical spot where Nam ,
tore his panta/oons.'
The story was heard with great jollification,
which no one joined, more heartily than the Got
'eraor himself.
That pantaloon incident deserves to be recce
ded in every history of this groat man. Sven
seat out to hold special sessions of court to tey
the anti-Masonic parties charged with toss,. *
He was to receive a salary asst his eiponese r —
With that regard for details that beloogo4 to his
sterling character, he kept a minute ammo of
all his expenditures, sad handed in the lies ea
his &tarn, without thinking it aeciessary or
proper to revise and strike out those Wes of a
pnrale nature, which ether men, less immodest,
in great matters, might have earehdlyeappreessi
There stood the tailor's charge for minding....
The political foes of the Judge, whew he elms to
be candidate for Governor found it, end perstied
it before the world in the sewspapenr, said mak
ing an effigy of Mr. Marcy, saspemied irßie~t#e
streets of labels', with a great peteb on the peso
taloons, and the tailor's charge on t ie top of that.
But ea observant people saw' tbrovilb the
patch, and tile shares into dm heart et an kw ,
est saes, and is that wrydeid of his they rest
quilted s frisbees and it easpirisey et sinew
ter that commended him to their trandlipprolir
Ono. It is am probable that ib. pptalsoa•
obsess lostior.Vm simile vein irbalculik*
doubtless true AM it made him maltitedef 41.
meads. He was never Ultimo* of it, and su
er hid men to be.