Erie weekly observer. (Erie [Pa.]) 1853-1859, June 05, 1858, Image 1

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    A y & MUORE, PUBLISHERS.
lit' ‘I 14: 29.
ERIE,O7%NED.x OBSER VER. B
0 m irar
mi AND M. M. moosts,
a i n , urnMLTN rar: p o s T olanct
,;l, "'LOA N. Editor.
"0 to adraser, or within i iholiths, $1 60, 1 (
ir eb a d vrabin Ow year, lb* japer Rd/
110. awrowat WI with a proper deer, for 00l-
Tcr.w. or ADVERTISINtI
hoot or Ins mike • roam 4 11E3
*vet, $ 75 06. wpm» 3 awatt,* $3 cal
I 00 Var. - 6 6 00
g 01135 Va. .y
d o • .war, thaarsable at plasouro, $lO.
ay.jthk, $o d taoatat, $0; ft iwuaauk $ ll 60.
.14 146 1/ — O,lO PrOr, SOKI 6 unkoths, $36 3
Dtroctary .t S.l M•r 1141.1111
ki tickler eight, *7
; but Da adv•rttmt
• (Dr toot than Da,
Bum,—
carl, over
nal notice*, 10 woutil,
ankpag th• tipreist
others impairing froquost
showed two aquares, paper, anti,
p s i., ,be cbsrem will be la pruporttoil` , ..,
A soot Le strictly cananad to Use lectindite Ws.
te a Psyuteat fur transieut advertualussata res t ate.,
i tos la yearly advertising will be presented Lett
wtsztluu of 14.1 per went will be made ow ell ru,ept
elon purl IA Ar.iTatid
INEBB DIRECTORY
CIL4N. V. ADA)" X, b..
rortrua..o4--Asooor at M.. J Forrnsive. ....1
4 r..ach aa4 Math Sta., Via, Pa. Au
''.- pi. A. n - Vourroitt. - . _
~.,,, . as. tsk Crutml Block, over Neuberorr St
.Wrs. liaattabee on State Sttvet.
- •11. 41. C 141.11111.141791.
f + r - mac. Ithit, nearly oppeheilie the
T. A. PkiNCLAIM,
Was.," ele .`ottaraui 4 Jrarlarr,/
A ILI L Hut Wall; lonot of .late sad 7th it's,
1,1 4., r - Studs, Ma., lastso4 . 4r, Out wag
wow k` --- -
W 7 t AGENT.
ea ikup/ Livaler la Haney sad Dry Goods 4•4
I Sp•or opposav Oro Wit al Hate/
4n
umeat 'vial . ,
:r•osoica, Shoo Vutdioso, age hui
rtgist 6 11;x666666
- utll«,
ILIAAM M. LANE.
. 0 ( olVtl.Loil aT Late.—thhoo miaowed to coruto
F0 r b0.,.. • tilook, coroor State Litroel, red t t'oblo
IllUi;0104 ea HOrbEitIPIMPN.
a ta• (taw* it+ ikdensirlog'•
,1„y, itfl Nat, Brit., Ps..
u. , 'awe I{l it 1.4.14•10( Is4of till *U of
ttle ?art. t!,,, Pa
an,, %Or, 7 1867.--TS.
t. S. W MOUT, at CU.,
iorslokry la t;oid •ula Alirer ispeur
UP arrant* Lod Oertidestes of Illoptuat
tie K1LW4144/ eltwl to the Uortaitt. 0144 1141 parts Ut
f.r 16.1. ofike, in ktarustrr4(4 l3tO. , CA) raw r
is t.n., ex
tu xll4ll.b.i, C i 01.101140 k .
l'l-11k al Ii.TILL/.N. -
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Ete..mitoce, itkoteueereoles *We,
le tram+ the corner, Kne, en. lutereset aSlowrd
Time and Meat I 1
t. Ole. k. u.'
wow I Laud Warrant. temicbt •13.1 viler
. principiti $.
FH...ye kill L• 11 1. urn re.p,...16,t,t)
K. L. CIA 4 11) N.
ntatlo.o), bioUtbly 11111011,1..11, t laeSit
sysle, Nrwmpaprr., paW retagl: Voikt•l t ulier#, 4.e
.eel the Nand k-rw
,ol*costli k%' 3 Pal IN NUN.
Nlactearmari t.. Nurser 4r M L'maltry
Itg U.h. g1um...4 201 A urrr,, , xn t
111.”{11, wen, hi1. , 1 Nr) 14..-.1
JA 1.11
la. , ...ft receliffy fYJ , Nb I 1 JAW.. .11,1 , n( 1,4
.0 4 "per Ilar Mort. t.I N lip. )it-e..1
r•r. r. . Hotel
...111.10 • 11 el. tit
lon,.
VO,
Hank Note., efilbo Ale. a i. 4-9.410, Le,
• , u t I.+ prtnelpal rA , lsalluutit f,..• Kale Ilikcip
utplbe ?.n.•
.I.lMh eatuOirk & VAL.
tuners pour* and 111,11.4, rt./ 4 Of
awastriroccupbsl by Hugh Jour*.
ItnititOtti sTUART.
• ii.w..5.a7.-015er, at il4 resitt e br., bt,uttb .Irwt
• 4.• ultl Apotttorsty
1 1W,4114 BANN' ARO•
Vroasea, ru,a, yAah, S.l t
At I mit.. W.ta. Olson, iir,Aolklo,
Wow Wars, t,• Tama Carl h i.. 1-w so 4
, Stato SLIVOt, 4 door. rbo,r t ,
>♦TAltlt rA Y Wilt.
.‘# Iwightousg Maiscm,urra, Immlers to Coal, Flab,
stAr Lame •nJ Masai ral,l.c !Jock, Stag,
f
rt1e11.L.1.451 H. LI,Ch.
rr, Ofthott is fileaty'r Miuek, uorth ride. of
rum, Naara, fonntoiy ..e..4yiv.l k
4 , All ir .rk warrsat..l.
. -
ILVIS J. 130 itTOlll •
miwou Y.rehwt, Puktto bock, lne, Jokier
VI, 'lour and Mater.
Josicril aiceilifitu. -
.4 artsil dealer in linooefles„ Prt•viaw.a, Sisip
, altar Witte at ,ac e . Stat.. Mstwt, !tit,
I
B. K. vtlhaaeftiN:
b 04.1.11.1 `lptwi 2, Hugbei. Bluck, Street,
Jitllll 11.
brt , t , ll sbd stilts, has rsturiiral from the West,
normal, htie 4utiog Use rioter. Thus. ....slims Lis
• 64,1 .m at to rtiLlth.tare., 1E01110'34 reach sta.
- - - --
131i1R112 1470111.k54.
• sussis, Juwr , tad Itelail busier to every., &Iv
.11.arga 141.11k4otalle Dry thK.ia, CaleetMga, Oil
/.4 Nate itn.eL Denser of Fifth, tnr..
BUSTALo t:LOTHINti
Ihisisfseturor In drat quslity Rawly
• • isolientleown • • furnishing hiteets.
• O •Ne4 hrs., i's
WII.I.tAM Ttiosurrom•
m Y~r a becee, Agreement W.wla and Murto
n «manly and carefully drawn. 'dice too
ero Jac H plierrett, femme, glum grue
.1. M. LVOWNINIi.
". 4 Alp Ji sTwa or Tux Picrs. V. JI prartuv in
•ra..l En. l' , .unty, &Rai give prutapt awl hllbiul
Cei tits Panda, ettltar *a an Al.-
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GEOILIIt 11. ('LPT/I.Kit.
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• :I I ': i lo'n °niacin. in Conl, Flour,
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=1
CHAPTER 1.
Mr diploma—precious document !--was in
my hand; the voice of our president, so paternal
that it amounted almost to a blessing, still ling
ered in my ear 7 i-stows all, sweeter and deeper
than all, was the glance of sympathy which wet
mine, au full of gentle triumph, so serenely
tender, from the most beautiful blue eyes that
roan ever looked upon in *ll that assembly I
saw only those eyes, felt only the soft smile that
beamed upon me from those blooming lips. How
beautiful she was! so fair, so fresh—like an
apple blossom with the May dew upon it !
Never bad she looked at me so earnestly befurei
and now, when I gate back her glance with a
timidity wbi,•h true feeling alone can inspire, it
brought ihe,coh.r iu a rich hood to her cheek and
temples flow I reproached myself for the
audacious lisdc which had clouded that fair facie
with (meson'. flow could I dare recognise the
glances of her sympathy so boldly'. A sight of
the long lashes that drooped over tier cheeks,
lovely 111 they made her, stung me as a reproach,
and I turned my eyes away, first upon my diplo•
ma, time upon my companion*, wintering a
they had romanced ate Nest me, with UiR
diploma held can lesaly, as if already forgotten,
stood young White, the most. brilliant and dar
lag graduate of our clue; for the world I would
not have hail his hard look upou toy face, seareh•
;lig fur the hlimiltd Aticret which &tibial !t
warmly; but the direction which his bold eyes
took filled me with sensations more embarrassing
than his curiosity coubl have ocleaslotied lie
wan loOkillg aruestly at Dora; a haughty smile
was on his tip, sad iu his ey.s. I could have
struck him down fur the very cspressom of those
eyes—they seemed to bright. n ov e r her d own .
cast 1 0 „k a , an d f e ta upon the bitllhiseri for which
my soul humbly reproactd ilea, with 'titmice,
seifccomplareuey. Dora lifted her eyes, sust-pn
countering the gate tkit t t i had um:tit/smugly
fastened upou berriCeilltdow, it seemed, of dit+
pleasure scut the blushed from her cheek, sod
she turned away with an air of constraint that
made my heart sink. Fur the world 1 could not
have approached her bed'ihe crowd permitted it;
and-yet l saw young White detach himself from
the group of graduates, and with his diploma
held loosely; as the Koolau orators carried their
scrolls, for ornament rather than reference,
saunter through the crowd to where 'Dora stu d.
The blushes came back to her face, ebbing to
and fru like a tide, as be addressed her. She
seemed restless and embarrassed. No' wonder,
poor girl ! *be knew that I was watching him;
guessed, perhaps, at the condemoatiou sod con
tempt with which I regarded his character—for
of all our class he was the only man whose up
prottett to the woman I loved would have given
me pain. An egotist and an infidel, what bad
be to do with a creature like Dors?
JAM I. P.l
The ceremonies had broken up, the crowd
closed to between us, and they seemed swept
away from toy sight—this Ulan and-Dora Sand
ford. I would have given worlds to know if
they went together—if the audacity of that man
had reached so bold a point; but when I went
swiftly forth into the street they were gone, and
though I walked up and down for a full half
hour before Dors's dwelling, they neither passed
in nor out. So I went b owi e t o my so li tary
chamber, in a students' boarding bow and sat
down to think wide, wide world was be
fore we. What should I do? where should I
go? The past hail given we knowledge sad
strength, the present was a single spot of ground
upon which I might pause to breathe before eu•
tering the great battle of life. The future—l
bad no future but Dora, my bright, beautiful
Dora, whose blushes had that night convinced
me that my wild love was not entirely without
its reward.
IZEZEI
My profession, with a small sum of money,
was all I had to Jspend on--test roll of vellum
on the table was my title deed to vague greatness,
which should in the end be laid at Dora's feet.
I. bad no professional aspirations that did not
centre around this fair vision. The Bret grand
passion of my youth left no identity to any
other; ambition, every thing, was merged in my
hopes of attaining Dors. While a student I
had stud:,., bard, with an ardent love of my
profession; my youth had been filled with a burn
ing thirst fur knowledge; I longed to add some.
thing to a science at once so grand sod an beam
?oleo( as that of medicine. Nay, in my studies
I bad early felt a peculiar interest in certain
&asses of disease While the general se►enoe of
medicine occupied my attention equally with
that of my frllow , stodeots, there was an absorb
ing desire to make myself the master of some
disease whieb science bad as yet failed to eon.
trot.
U I. lAPV,
This tissevoleat anibitioa—C.r I must esii it
in--grew and Mrengtbened se I gathered know.
ledge: I believed then, sad believe now, that
few, it any, abitelately ineurable diemmies mast,
sod that minim bas • power as yet but partially
developed over the bumsa system. My althition
was Dot merely that of securing frame or wealth
to myself I thirsted to brooms a b , itefactor to
aiaskiad, sttd to this ead my Medias bad boss
lament,
•
p 1.
TBll WORT ICLIONIL
MT 411.061711TV11 WAITS/LS
When minieet gilds the western 6Ma,
And shadows haunt the dreamy vale;
While tired swains their teams release
And al the frugal baud revile,
nem, perched on high, to leafy tent,
Tau bird proeialsos the death at day;
Seearidy hid, he strikes the knell,
A e•.J until midnight MU. sway !
Miiieleoce will ! Whipwee• will '
le the moonlight—La the shade ;
Theo' the Salwah—tbre' the glade,
Over park end over Aran
Utuiallites that plaintive strain,
Whip-poo-we whippod will
Or when, wrebatiee, nocturnal dismiss
The perched sod carcass' eurn relieve*,
And ?man In wheat aitrsets
Fret* all the sort-freuen catnip envie.
ren nun the lonely moots? pours
Elie liquid notes upon the pis;
Mid deepest gloom he pruluthrs
The burden of hie mournful tale
Wb 1p pan' *ill rt . hipprse will'
In the darkness—ln the storm ,
Paint his Twee. and chilled hI. lona
TLru' the souile arid u'rer the plain,
htppou '
Use Ausob.so
witb hope of pralee
ou btu path,
ern his days
n.
I 10••••• •
He Dover
The stars erase
Awl sung I. all that
: 4 41,11y .Igh dm midnight _
TIC. MOH weeverith pearly
No atedmod warblers wake to gt
N.. gorgeous landscape* meet his et**,
Whippet,' .Hl' whippt,' *III'
le the !dittoes* —ln the shade,
?bre' lb* losest--throe the
reeve past and cow ',Min,
',Walsers the owl relearn,
W pl.) . • wee' whippoo'
Vet, tr,n3 44 usiciat, lb, paintivo Tare
tN Aoreo:e deceit oft &tee the toy,
Yi kote tieDreast to virtue atreleal
Reenorea 'At romp-4 frith rosette fear,
Thor earnest like ea honest friood.
W bee *Widows loom upon Our rah
To , hwee the soul whom yieldlag bark
laiwtoobt• escape from future wrath
' wul
lu the starlight—la the shade.,
`t►adory gletk;ot moonlit glade,
On the oak, nr by ttt► rill,
Heaven e►irtd Uwe ' W \ippon' will
=I
Froin lia►prr's Weekly
DORA.
But area thia.sreattumbitiois bent beta* my
=hint* flora-ibis tut/spoken but ever
ag love, which, op to the night that
gave me an authorized suedieal position, bad
been the dearest secret of my existence Now
it was • secret no longer. Donee blushes bad
revealed her oonsciousoess of my adoration, and
her sympathy in, my aspirations! But White,
what bad he in common with that gentle girl--
or did be in reality addresa her? iie might have
recognised some person is the group of ladies
that sarrouuded her. Still, it troubleti wo
somewhat that hors and be bad disappeared at
the same moment.
I sat up late that. night, thinking nvt.r these
things, with vague feelings of impatience that
the good fortune which is the natural growth
of ezertion must; be MO long coming I panted
to be up and doihg for my own sake, and for the
good of humanity. The theorkes that. bed float
ed through nay brain and fastened upon my coo.
vietions regains., the confirmation of practise;
but where was tit be my held of action, with a
thousand eases o 4 suffering humanity within half
en hour's walk/ flow was Ito reach the tuner
sanctuary even eif a poor man's borne, io order
to test my knowledge, without yesra of patient
waiting r
These were seiions questions, that drove my
hope. of Dora into a remote vision and dampen,
ed the triumphs 'clusliieved by .tie rultninatioo of
my medical studies. A. s the night wore on I
grew feverish and restless; like a young race
horse panting fora held of action, I could neither
repose uor eat. Thought made me wore and
more wakeful, 6(1 eleven o'clock found we walk
•, _ my room, soC,if mere physical exertiou, th a t
Is ••.: nothing, could aid me to plungo at once
into a - .1 couram of action.
My wax& small chamber in the rear of
a boarding h and overlooked the hack yards
of other huildi , the same square. In one
of these buildings, jog of which projected in
to the garden, Dora lie''' It. was at a window
in this wing of the house I had first seen
her, twelve months before, at,- ;log uvt r a table
as if copying .manuscript or maps Thu
delicate profile of her features—the deu am.
tier of her hair— the cloud like mush . Ler
dress, all came back to my memory as I
the room that night, and, notwithstanding
lateness of the hour, I looked out half espeeting
to nee her.
f
~.:
There was a light in ber mama that shone pale.
ly through the soft folds of a muslin curtain,
leaving a glow upon them lake that which sum
mer moonbeams shed on the edges of a cloud
The window was open, and the curtains waved
dresinaly to and fro, but I could see nu two stir-
ring within She slept, no , doubt, sweet girl.--
1 fanciener lying upon her snowy little cowl ' ,
with her b,,ands folded over ber pure boson), lake
a dove with its pinions furled TLe very atwos.
phere around me seemed balmy withher slumber
ing brestb This youeg girl was to me lake a
flower that freshened the very air with her life
—a magnolia, a white lily, a car jessamine,
Whinge very purity bad a delicate riehness in
It was something th look upon Om curtains
that abut her slumbers out from the tight, and
I lingered near the window, praying bir her
happiness in the very depths of my
The night was very atilt, you could have heard
a wren flutter upon its neat, hod one eve i p thought
of building in the heart of a city As it was,
the y dreamy quiet,.irerained unbroken, and s
tender starlight lay upon the grape arbora and
young fruit trees that otnatuented the yards
Ail at once I heard a rustling of leaves and the
sound of yokes in the neighboring yaril—‘ery
low and cautions were the*, noises, but I knew
that they were human, sod that secrecy wL u.
-
tended. The vows, low as they were, seemed
familiar to we, and with suspended breath I
Nut yet, it ..,;arcely midnight—and ;
will bu Nu lung, so very loug, before we w.e•
The vilitte chided ale from head u, foot—it
Was Dora's! I sunk upon my kLIC4I/1 by the
wiu
dt•,w, for all strength left me; wy forehead tell
uPon my looked hands, my breath wag !impend
ill
Dora there, after midnight, pleading iu tbo•e
fitrful tones! and with whom?—who but myself
bud a right to her presence?
"It Will not Au. I must be gone now, my
girl, or the fellows will mina mu and ask awkward
questions as they have before," ass the r athe r
impatient reply.
Now the blood rushed in a torrent through
my heart. I sprang to my feet, olenehiug my
beads bud, and a groan broke through my den ,
obed teeth.
The WSW who spoke was Wasop Whig,
Then Dora t►leaded---my angel Dora pleaded
with this MO White; pleaded piteously, only
for s few more minutes of his time
" No, no—out yel; Only a few 11:lit:lutes more.
[ feel week; I sin ill. 1 shall die if you leave
we so suddenly:"
" Nonsense, girl; I shall write to your'
" Not often—nut °near lILe said, with a.ni
ziety. "'Mere will Apt to time for many ietters
before you oome. Will ere?"
" Why, bow impatient ye at, Of course
shall COIIIIO the moment I aut-setLlW'
" Ob i that may Lea lung tiwe — wet•ick prr
haps maths. indeed, Wilts.)°, it would kill
to wait awaits. Daya will anew like years
me!"
"Oh, iota will soot) get over the' Tile sex
airway' recover from these extremes."
" But I you; how eau 1 live, tlaea, with
Jut your precursor?"
• " flow Dave others managed it?" answered /he
man, al4ently, as if not quite cooseiiit. of the
force of his words.
Otistro—othsrs! what is this—what do you
wean?"
" Ob, nothiug--it was one of my iufertuil
nuiclogi photo. Don't tore SO pale 11, **trials
nothing; upon my honor, it means ut)tbtog!"
As he spoke White opened a gate *hien coo ,
[meted the back inelosteres, for the inhabitance
of the two hawed were old neighbors, and h a il
arranged this means of ccommunierition between
th ei r dwellings:' Lie leaned upon the epee gate
whiletnisbing his sentence, then hurriedly held
out his band as if anzJous to leave the poor girl
without more words.
But Durs waved amide his hand, passing
through the gate, and walked by b:a side till
they paused directly beneath the window where
I steed. The face Ism pale in the dun light,
and bier eyes sparkled /site stars. Seine deep
feeling was aroused in her gentle nature. She
lass startled and earnest.
•• Wilson, why not have this marriage cere•
moray before you got flow ceo I live through
your abeenee and notyour wife Think what
may be called upon to endure."
Her voles quivered as she spoke, and she
seemed trembling all over with eachemeut.
The man uttered a low, uneasy laugh, and
Berard to offer her some careless caress, for she
drew back 'Whir, proudly, saying.
"It is bat a minute. Any hoar will do. At
daybreak, before you Aso." ' •
" Noumea; I could not get a clergyman.—
What a little goose the child dal"
" It oeede no clergyman. Any one eau marry
us. Indeed we can do hOWIPOIVes is Ibis State.
To sight, than, if there will be so time in the
morning._ t will stay here; tell souse of your
elesentates out; it wilt be informal, bat enough.
Will you obooest to this, Willmar'
" And *boo shah I call out for this detect
SI 50 A YEAR ;IN ADVANCE.
ERIE, SATURDAY MORNING," JUNE 5,1858.
aide ceremony?" said , nistt—younl.lo.6, shout
with a sneer. "Podolia you would like young
----" Here the wreleb uttered my Wee. --
"The fellow is in love with vss, and I shouldn't
mind calling him. I yaw him geeing and you
blushing, this evening "
.4 It was only because I tikonght you had made
him a confidant, be looted at me so earnestly,"
replied Dora. "Him my confidant, and about
our affairs! That is rosily too unsophistiested.
No, no; the fellow is in love himself, and you
rather encourage Dim, I think!"
" Oh, Wilson!" .
" Nonsense; don't elasp your bands ind to
so pathetic. I'm not offended! Far froin it.—
He's w h at we c all a hard-working student, and
such fellows always get on. It you have a cap
rice for the fellow, why that's all about it—l'm
not offended."
Wilson White, this is cruel—it is uumaoly!"
exclaimed Dors, ins voice sharp with stica*ing
13=1
" Then why talk to um about-hriaging a aft
of thesis students out to amp 11.4 married by star
light, as if you and I were ant iiitoemesimough
for any thing that regards ourriiilvesT"
" But that, *areaway simedso lies belweea, the
creature and bis area aiist is. irsittiug Le-
Almon us two. In the name of my mother who
is demi I tiernanirthat before we part some sere••
loopy which shall make ere your wife before
tied shall be eompletod "
The poor girl spoke earnestly and with
ty. White et drat /teemed impressed, then
annoyed; at last he sayi , recklessly,
" Very well ! give me your hand-=both bandy,
if it will make the thing stronger Now, I call
your (4641 to witness that from this hoar I, Wil
son White, take you, Dora Handford,' to he my
wedded wife ! Will this satitdy you?"
Dora drew her hands from his, nod, covering
her face with them, Borst into tears "Oh yes,
I am your wife— I will be your true wife to the
eud of my days!"
Hush, hash, we Khali be beard !" he exclaim•
ed, impatieutly. " Now do be a rod g i r l an d
go home, Dora!"
" Wife—oh, call me your wife before we pert!"
she exclaimed, creeping timidly into Li* anus
and lookiug upon him 'with her telrful eye* end
pale pleading face.
" Wife—yes, yes, you pre, my wife-1 ailk
witness it! Is that enough?" be said,
kissio'4ber impatiently, and half forcing her
from hiiiNiitas "liood-night good-byl take
care of yo
She moved s's •
and returned agal 4,
" Call me your al
" A thousand tiuses4
in—the night is damp, tio•
soul !"
" And 1 too!" said poor Dom, ,t
away like a ghost, disappearing into t
of her home.
I witnessed all this--it .had passed hefoily;
like a maniac's dream, horning itself upon
memory I grew cold at heart. The first sweet
romance of Ilfe WS, torn op, root and braut4h,
but I grew strong under the very fire that harden
ed me My love for Dora bed not changed—
could not change—but it wanitto looses a pas=
sloe I did not stop to thinklf ober fallen'
—if she w oi less holy than in my worship I had
imagined her She was wronged and helpless—
this thought was enough.
I arose and pitted the room, revolving over
what had passed before ute l :Mhinking of Dora
and her helplessness She was an orphan, de
pendent upon her own pretty aceomplishm e uto
for , -upport felt sure, was about to
0.0411,i,01l her fore‘er. Thy v , ,w that he had
taseo, sokuiu an'! morally binding as it was, I
knew well he would mock
,at she ever
attvnipt ta hold It as hinditigs„..4Vhat did he
CAN! fur a vow before God who opet4t.zpressed
a disbelief of the Divine existence? M u , po or
Dora'. hewn could l help her A thought struck
we Jkfure a witayss that vow was a legal
marriage. Watt not I the witness? had I not
heard this solemn warrittge. vow uttered in the
pure starlight, be fore the most holy God? The
law required no more. If Don wan lost to me
forever she was a 'wife, and I held the secret of
her union AU night 1 walked my room in the
darkness—twine 1 looked out toward bors.'s
chamber. Both times she was seated by the
window, with the muslin curtainse brooding, like
a half luminous cloud, over her; pale and tears
less, looking wistfully in the direction of a room
over mine.
In that room the young graduates were mak.
ing a night of it before their separation
Loudest among these revelers I heard the voice
of %Vhite My blood boiled with indignation as
I listened lie was singing snatches of a bac,
chanalian song, which rang ont neon the night
with i clash of glasses and a broken chorus that
mneti have penetrated that poor watcher to the
heart
AA the gray of morning came on Dorn disap.
peared like a mint from the window. Thus cutl
et' my first love dream with the first night ofTty
professional life
The second year after this found me in a mail
nuntry!town to the northwest portion of New
York An advertisement in one of the city papers
Aukd sent me there. A physician who had built
up "a` ractice in the town wished to Se ki 1.0 ;
and, fro is account, the position peon a is e d h.
be a good nee. Twelve hours after reading this
ad.sertiseuttut I W nmy way to the interior,
eager to *cite on any • that promised a fair
start in my profession. lily t movement, after
reaching the hotel, was to seek o the 4loetor's
office and commence negotiatiows. !slimes small
white building with green blinds, sarrouriUkby
a picket fence, and with • tin sign on one
of the tl.bor. 1 glanced at the sign. "Doctor
White, Physician and Surgeon " I toetor White!
the name startled me a little. I remembered
the man who had so recklessly abandoned poor
Dora, and fur a moment shrunk from °Tiering
t h e ( ,th ee R a t the name was a common one
enough—there was scarcely a probability that
this would be the man ; and, if it were, what
had 1 to fear ? 1 had oever wronged him, or
any one; is my life. Why, then, hesitate to
meet him t
It *as an easy question ; but when a young,
honest heart has been wounded, the owner may
well shrink from looking at the instrument of his
torture. I felt mine shrinking together, and nay
whole frame quiver st the mere possibility of
meeting my fellow student again
I opened the door and went in. A young
wan sat in fruot of an open window with his
feet resting on the sill and lying back in his
cushioned office chair smoking a cigar He
beard the door open, wheeled round, ehair and
all, looking as me throagh a aloud of smoke which
,be slowly emitted from between his lips before
'attempting to speak. It was White filmset
"Hallos, my fine fellow !" ho said, reaching
out his hand. "What pleasant wind brings you
this way f"
His insolent composure swept away all my
nervousness. I told him my business ins few
words, standing all the time while be sat still.
"Oh, that's it--I thought sot your tastes
were always rand—now mine are pot. Paved
streets and two pair of horses for me I But sit
down. Here is,* ehair, and you will find a cigar
in that ease Let as talk the matter over cum ,
fortabty."
I sat doer* but rejected der.
$ few roseeot, very dejectedly,
Dee again."
-oa wish it; but do go
sat abated ki the
d she glided
.derknems
CHAPTER II
- "Atl i temperate as ever !" he observed,
heoekfig the ashes from his cigar with a Clip
°Obis finger. "The same old fellow. Well, the
Me is a pretty good one for this part of the
extuntry, and the prospects encouraging—that is,
for a person properly recommended and tires's.
stanced ; but the old ladies have a prejudice io
favor of married men. All right there, no doubt
--noosed by this time, I suppose r
"No," I answered, briefly.
"No ? that surprises me. I thought you had
a fancy for•thst—that sunny haired girt who
used to oolor maps in the window- opposite our
boarding bowie. Not married to her yet?"
I did not answer. The blood rushed to my
face, sod I grasped my cane hard, so tempted to
knock him down that my whole frame shook with
the suppressed desire.
lie east II sidelong glance en my face, and I
saw the.alaw blood mount to his temples., He
turned the subject instantly, and began to con.
verse apes the business is band. I saw at once
that he was disposed to join me it, a bird bar
gain, resisted him resolutely, end at letigtli - we
came to terms. Before I lets his office furniture
and ride were thine.
I went Lock to•my betel ; a tralb hot-Orived
kithieg nrfabeenekt, mad comiug slowly no from
the•depos I saw a young .011111411 earrying n►mall
leathern satehel in her hand. She smre'a:linen
traveling dress, and a brown veil full front the
little straw bonnet concealing her lief.. As abe
paused me I caught a glimpse of her features : it
was Don--not tit, beautiful girl I hid loved,
but a frail, /air creature whose reins seetned_6l ,
led with snow, and whose large, mournful eyes .
grew wild at the sound of laughter from a little
boy who rushed by following his hoop, u if ?I btr
bad learned to think mirth out of place in tie,
world.
A bench ran along the wiadows of the mon
soon receiving room which opened upon the long
veranda where I stood. The sight of Dora took
away my strength, and I sat ilovfn near an open
window, unconscious that sbe had seated herself
just within.
A. light buggy wagon came up to the door in
which was a yuuug lay, with a lad wbe.drovii
the hurts. The lady sprang out and no law
the horse, throwing huh her veil u she. went
Sbe was very like Dors, Paseo, that her heir wee
of a deeper brown and her eyes haul iusteati of
bine.
I heard a rush, ID eselatuatioa, and thee the
mood of two or tbreo caw kisses, wbieh seemed,
bowever, all oa ose side.
"Dora, my Jour, dear sister Dora!"
There was no answer, only a suesessioa (f low
sobs
"What, crying; dear, dear ebild, erying I
Bat it is for joy. Oh, tell me it leanly forjoy!
I would pot bole toy buena befog abed , * tear
of grief today for the whole wield."
There were a few murmured words that I did
not hear, but their import was betrayed by the
tIONWOT
"Yes, Dort, it is my wedding day.
.Why did
not tell you in my letter? Because we all
iihticed to give you a little surprise, and him too
I dog not think be knows that 1 have a sister--a
half.eiAter, you say. Well, What •of that? we
had , aftweilitte needier ; end let grandfather think
militt Will, you are near and dear to me as if our
faitbervend our 'lsraeli had been one There is
no diferenee."
"Except that your father was the son of a rich
man ; vaina t ioor all his life: that you are an
brim's, and
"Bat it iq not my fanit \Ana not of age
The property, belongs to my g father, not to
me, or I would have given you if with wy
whole heart. But nt ver mind, to tndhew I shalt
be a married woman, with a handsomi'vrtion
and a husband, Oh, sister, when you seeqt , :m
all the tuottey in the world will seem nothing - 4o
the happiness of bearing his name "
"Then you love him very much," said tbu low
voice of Dora, "and be loves you ?"
"hove him ! Oh, Dora,' lam ashamed to say,
even to think bow much ; and his affeotions
make me an proud, so rich f Tho very thought
of giving him pain would kill me,
I am sure
But you shall see him ; he will invite you to
live with ns, for we are going to the city You
shall never sew a stitch or color a map again in
your life. Then kiss me, &Wing sister, and let
us go."
tl3ut you have not told me who it is that you
are to marry, Charlotte !" said Dora; and I was
mire from bar voice that mhe was trying to smile
and could not.
"Indeed ! baven't 1 T It seems as if every
body must know, but how could you ? Well, he
is a physician."
"A physician ?"
"Yes, sad his tit we is Whits, Wilson White!
There was no enewer,tut tbat instant I saw
a hand clutch hold of the window frame close by
my with a sudden spasm, as if it would dink into
the wood, and then 'fall away again eol,) and
stiff
I spraug to wy feet That name wert dint'
me like a poniard ; it accrued to have killed her.
Without giving myself time to think I went
into the room, aud, lifting Dora - from the sour
where she had fallen, I laid her upon a sofa4wltile
her half sister looked on silent from terror. At
last sbe was about to run for help.
"Ile quiet," I said, gently. "I mai a physi
elan ; you require no one else ; she will come to
herself presently."
"Oh, Sir," cried the ardent girl, "what is it-.
what can have dose this Y She looked 111 from
the first:, but the 8t came upon her suddenly,
like a shock of lightning."
, •She is evidently delicate; the fatigue was
enough Rse, her lips are less blue. Thai i.
rigbt ; rub her poor hands. There, 'here !"
She opened ber eyes while I ram e pcakit g, saw
Flo held her baud, and drew it sway shuddering,
, e could see bet frame tremble from head to
i,ll
font.
"Sister, id the bride, while the tesrs ran
i.lown . her Ghee , "sister I"
The shuddering/ &sett Dora drew herself
together, and shook t be teeth ebattereck in
her hea d.
"Dear, dear, what can I do f'''erke4l the yoang
girl, appealing to me
"Let her rest," said I; "call fora I
will prepare something that will do her g
Return home for a few hours and send agairi
She will be better then."
Dora opened her eyes and - gave me a look of
thankfulness tbat went to my heart.
"No,* said the sister, ''T can not leave bet; I
will not."
"You must," I answered, firmly "Ptlei,
clans have a right to be tyrannical. My patient
requires rest ; I will see that she obteins .
"Rut this is cruel, Sir."
%at is kindness to her," I answered. "You
can do no good, but much harm here. Return
later is the' day--or, better, I will bring her
myself to your house the moment she is well
etbougb.”
led the young lady toward the door as Ispeke.
She resisted a little, and when Dora liftedt her
band•ratt beak witileager affection sad beet ovar
her. Dora made an effort to speak, but hernia
only trembled at last abe said, to a hoarse wbh.
per, "When is it?"
" In the evening, dear, at Wee."
shell be better—qty well before that
boor," she said, and lifting her arse drew Ake
young girl dolvs and peened her lip, mead
which the bine coldness still lay, to AM rosy
swath, are or three them
I=
Thee the was rosy,
Dora up s* w, to s room *at • •
for her.
She looked it so very earnestly as I hid bey
upon the bed, like a poor little fawn, shot through
the heart, which feels itself bleeding to death
"Be quiet," I said, gehtly, "an& all wilt be
well."
She looked st me with a strmip., wild pu t
questioning me with her eyes, bat not ones with
her lips.
"Yes" I repeated, "ill shall be well
my poor girl., I know every thing."
She uttered a low cry. Her pale hands flew
up and covered her fere.
"Do not he afraid ; do sot livable Po, my poor
ehild," I said, speaking as if I had been bar
father. "lie did not tell me; I heard it by so.
oldest."
Her bands.lotwened their clasp over bet hoe
sod fell apart. Her lips trembled, evidently
withlhankfulneas that the mew she had Loved so
fatally was not altogether base as my words had
suggested.
"NW, be did not tell me," I said; "but on the
night when you parted in the garden I heard all
that. pained I" •
She 'darted up. ' " Tees--then--you heard
him say before Almighty God that I was his
wife ? Tao heard that ? Ob !my you beard
that !"
"Yes, yes, 1 heard it; sod a very importaut
admission it wits, for by the time of our State
thooe words made you his wife."
She felt back u if T had shot her through the
heart.
"Ilis-wife—his wife ! God help mo I God
belp us all !" she exclaimed wildly, struggling to
get up. "God help any poor sister most of all !
It is ber turn now--.ber turn. Ob ! what can I
do ? 'What will bcebme of us?"
She sat on the bed, reeking to and fro like a
demented thing. •
'Yes," I arid, "it a a Z si taszriage ; ad vows
could be more solendily . ' I was a witneNs;
/ et a eb u te n t not wain aaother•"
"Bat he will:`' ahn said, graspiag toy arts with
ta t th hands, and ?Wiping nos with her wild Woks.
"At Dine, she aid; at Dina."
i was frightened by the glitter of her eyes..—
"Lie down, ' I said, gently furring her back to
the pillow. "Promise rte to try end rest while
Igo in search of this auto. Have no fear ; the
marriage shall not -take place "
“No no ; if I am his true wife it is insposei
bk. - I mart be dead before he ea* marry her ,
that is the law isn't it f"
""Yes, that is the law Nov try and rest; Abe
can not be his wife,"
She turned sway her heed, and I left the room,
ordering t chambermaid to go up and sit by her
nit I went down stairs, for titre was something
in her eyes that made me anxious
Doetor White was not in his offsie. A lad who
loitered near the door told me that he bad gone
over to old Ille"laincolo's, two maps away up
the valley, and mtgbt not be it - his °Sae again"
for days, as he was going to mare) the rich old`
gentleman's grand d aughter, hiisseharlotte 14:
vita, that very evening.
''Two miles away, end the 1140.1401436L4a14e4*
ting ! I asked the boy to pointont tlia intention .
ef old Mr. Lincoln's house.
I could keeplhe road, be told me, or take a
ah 4 rt.cut seems lots and along the river, which
was pleasanter by far.
It was tbe.ehortmt mite, nod - therefore wi ii
looted it. Leaping over the nearest few. • So s
meadow. I soon found myself on the s of
the river, a email stream that broke op through
the greenness of the valley like a vein of vita
silv.w. I could see that it was very &spin
places, forming dark eddies, and scooping out
little eoree:in the shore. O ne of these coves was
scattered thickly with water-lilies, now blossom
ing in great stars of spew, which were just be,
Mooing to abut themselves up for the night as I
pureed ; for the sun was near its setting; and
though...gleams of gold still broke upon the water
those shedows which *limp hush the American
lakes to steep were slowly gathering there.
In all my e'hcitement I remember feeling sad
dened by the stiltuess of the scene. Those clos
ing blossoms seemed like pure-human heart. from
which all hope was vrithdrswo. Still nothing
could be more tranquil than the spot; a flock of
sheep had encamped on the bank ; some were
drinking of the waters before lying down, others
bad already selected places of rest hi the ferns.
Nothing in life could be more inneocent; no re
pose could be more perfect. Yet my heart sunk,
and I held my breath wbile passing this little
cove.
A stone bridge, composed of s single arch, gave
my firrt view of the spacious old farm-boas& in
which the wedding of t bat night was to take place
I knocked at the door and inqnired for Doctor
White. lie had not yetcarrived, but they expect
ed him every moment
Which way would ho come?
By the river, no doubt; be alwsys walked, sod
was sure to 00IDo that way as the road was dusty
and hte hbrse at the farm.
I looked st my watch—it was near eight I
turned from the house with a dense of relief It
was far better to meet this man ill the open air,
away from the household to which I brought so
much cause of sorrow. We should eneouuter
each other probably on the river's brink, where
I would tell him all that I kaew, and forbid the
US holy marriage be was about to make.-
A, I eloped the e door yard gate the curtain was
hastily withdraws frost an upper window, sad I
saw the beautiful beef of Dura's half sister looks
iag eagerly out. She was crowned with white
roses, and her bridal garmentaiglesused before me
like waves of stow. The very sight chilled me
to :be brart. It wee a terrible duty I was per
forming
The taillight bad deepened before I Grossed
the atone bridge and /washed the little cove where
the water lilies were sleeping. This spot was
about half way between the old mansion bonne
sad the town. I had seen no human avatare
yet, and 'began to fear that Doctor White had
taken the road. But u I mine near the cove a
sound as if of something falling into the river
mide me halt to listen For a ns . sfent I could
bear the water dash up and down against their
banks; then came a rush of tiny book and a
Whole floek'of Sheep...mitred over a piece of rising
'tom
ed free
All at Dames dark mama rolaop froakthe depths
of the strew, ireltared s atoms* smog the
leaves, and teak 'pis. 1 sup nothing hot this
heap of blaalmeme---heml mathimg hot the soagh
of the wain ea they closed eversti but I omm as
emetaio tile* as I am aow that it was the body of
Dora fiesmilari.
ba l l f e ryed, beim ths! river-4 stroggiedwith the
roots eV* wirer Nlis
a 1411 4 01
bratty sod *aged spit. Up from the
ed raagm I dragged her. The fetus
:kr " gi;4lll:rjtai oar
s bldt NAY
lab
affil mei that "mat Oa.
.. •• f"
=I
P
=MI
=I
~.
Listen,
Aors
ally
lost
4oma
broad
aor I
birth
than
AaMt) friflCT Llint
#4,1 ..:tztlait .111 t
t inesjaiii . ler ;01.10tait 44 10.60,s es
MVP 4
trot, old se tesdietif 461 1 1 # ess
01001 to my hears fiat gm, tisiktassair,
bosom. I tamed torlheawp vittiesimemetiesp •
her ca—e• along the howite , tkieer*kilaktennm.
wage the some bridge to dim oliWW4emit. -
It was owe blase of light& ilfwillailulihndly •
amidst, dm bum of woleea, and tin MI6
_ _
garapesta—die
py bridal glowed mid .
They mere- mead*
Me minister ofetid---ti
pit The briiiitivia
bride timidly happy
Ivry shed fts roma on
inner room wileetribio
away right and left,
and laid the dead wife
Hi looted dove ea
which the water wee
row frogs mom his
Then, without a Wbtti
turned and left tie'
the bride could rem
which 'eked tiponlo
log with a Leavy jar
st me—at the oak
but es the pato fear
pre way and she
with a burst of sudden
my master!"
,4. 0m1;1;1;itili ,o
No look or movemasit mum a •
Dora was dead. 34froabi.
We Naked a sets is hew eliamona
it coutaised only a *ogle g, t. gto,..ago i c ~g,
1,0; set musk aex sialsat as
muslied. Be bas warailikiegrommic: .11101114 . •
love, o* is the Lukel I edit ,, thimiyiliome,-*
but Ale shall liner attifail=
driven Om wild,. D 9 au "Peek
L charge you with the li=, l
I charge you IS WPM, •
Let the meddles go ail lishissaimahmillektum
widower; sad I, oh at Gled,Arowimmapbmimmic ,
shall -I her . 43 )0 Wild
k vas itsposakio to liasp•Does
Motor otimi tiosookb,imporpoord4ll/ l s =
or 010 so Immo balks over,low
of shot bookoo-osossior. , oittoc.4 l $046 c
I do - 'kr-
Knueieslllldpadie '
Setae poetises et I sk ~
Fora iiisets,sseee•wally, Mail '., _
. - 1
the plinth', moreebberieie of . . 4 ,4: i.i ~,r,'
wader erne of iGeneval Lutudielleti .t ~ ,
gomery, and kpeltillee....-
,' '
M'Nelty. A letter from lir '. '.
Louis Repetitions, dated the tiltir, '
.• .1,... ... 41 ,
the state of affably • . .1..
From all I ean gather, I sie - , . tit _
~
dog they are a thorough bard`
dering alike Free State sail* ,
c itiV
who come withib their 'meek eiWil
their sets are not only eriesfnalObiet he
the highest degree. I give you art'
.. Jll'
two:
On the loth a Dr. Itookwell, of if . '
town inside of the Missouri fiat, via, :
, i, 4
~ f "7 1 :' '
through Lion cAmety, when he Inle .
the highway by a larg gantof AMA_
~ ;7'
He was ordered to di e
smont and 11100
,„, • :r.,
They took, from the Doctor's a
~., •
, i •'. ill
gold, a valuable gold welsh, a 20414 4, .. 4
'elvers, and a fine horse worth Rsov:• 'l4'
bad made this , levy on the Deldoe s ' ' '...
told hire that it be had never, wail ,lie
before, he would pow have s got
to break himself to the karats, sad
parted, leaving the Doctor in pusureiglotig We
own hum,.
On the 6th inst., a band of at...:....:....„„;pt
outlaws, under McNulty, met lieuitelatek
ent, a resident of Davenport, lOurlit 4114 1 nriie..
tee of Linn county, sod tloOli/ *VIP* . 211111
whether his horse was a good tutrelliterinialthe
be responded it wan not. The robbeerattemilit
''root a tim,eo' soar," and as our al ellbelMailMilli
the hill had no horse, AP *mid siaalk ir e Lis
diamouut and let them have the sus el eile4ll6l
mal. There being fourteen hate* eritentanem
around him, resists/lee wa• aselempliatiamoun
pellell to diatemadt and 4nts op Agee
which the robbers deliberate/7 led egi IN
poor man, had to trudge afoot tieembiameteergos
eighty miles. „ ,J
Hr. Parent is oi espeetshle sad
I know, sad gives the best of r
port. He is s decided Wee Stab uNeFoillbo
Frei:soca solbool, •Wit doroo
install:emits of
h ßilsek&hassadm i fteih o i
was professed by hat • 1111-116iL1te11~..41,
1856 He has talented thatpobilioshood *for
as be &lbw for the presest; •tho isibsur4i
"Free &ate" or 4 eProltilemer hot *lobe*
eharass or remelt foe hiss.
Oat rage have Imes eostaitied-witiNitiltili
children 14 the groment Whithiefar, 1110
wit only be deprecated empirkAte i
the vengeance of tbe law
with its he Imo.
The state of things is herlibtr he_ 11144/06/..
Owner. of aisles, who Awe teek‘titel OMAN,
are either robbed or thieve frestrillak
sad seeesearily there wiN be nadir
leads in Liao Ocitety this seasolli—'
the United States Marshal fat ti!'
emabodjiag footles for the arrest elf Min
lEZI
'OGIIIIIO
El=
I 4.4.. 3 4,4)
II