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PEREYSBTJIIG-, O., THURSDAY, -A.UG-TJST 8, 1801.
Hiniy C tawT'Mieo v .T R Mnro el nl.
By virtuj of n Fi Ka ju Ignieiit to nu diru'cleil
Mil deliix-rod from ttio court of common plena of
Wood county, Oliin, I sliull offer for anient llicdoor
of tlni court tuniso in IVrrvalmrjr, in miid cuntv,oii
TlitirsJ.ir, August 2J.I, 1801,
lit 1 o'clock p. in. of s;ii 1 d.iv, tliu wont half of the
north west qunrter of the north east quarter of sec
tion tliirty-tiiruu (8:1). tow n number 0 north of ranjre
number 10 oast, cuiittiiniiijr 20 ncr es : nppraUeil ut
till). O. E. UC VEU, ahurilT.
Donor i- Tvi.kb, att'vs.
July 22, 1861 12wo$3 80.
John 1) Horn V9 V A Smith i-t al.
By virtuo of a Fi Fa judgi-iu -ut to ma directed
ani delivered from the court of common pleas of
Woid cmmly, Oliio, I shall oiler for silo at the door
of tha court house in I'orryslmrjr in snid countv, on
Thursday, August 2lM, 18(11,
at 1 o'clock p. in. of said day, n tract or parcel of
land taken from the south west corner of the north
west quarter of section number 17, town number
4 nortli of ranjie number ID east, beginning nt the
south west corner of said north west quarter, thence
north on the section lino to a county road j thence
easterly along said road to n point wlicro n linu
drawn south an I parallel with the west line of aaid
:ction to the center, will inclu le 1 ft acres ; appr us
ed nt DO. O. E. UU VEU, slwritr.
londK it Tvleh, nttvs.
July 22 I, 1MC1 12va$3 fij.
Ilnwe k Ttrown vs Mcl'ad.len k Salsbury.
By virtue of tin order ofsilo issued in tho'abovo
casj by tiie clerk of the couit of comm ni pleas of
Wood comity, Ohio, and to in- directed and deliv
ered, I will' oiler for s lie at public vendue at the
door of the court house in the town of 1'errysburp,
Wood countv, Ohio, on
.Saturday, August 21th, 1801,
botwon the hours of 11 a. m. and 2 p. m. of that
day, the following described lands and pr.ipertv.to
wit: the west half of the south east quarter unit the
north cast qu trier of the south west quarter of s.-c-tion
sj.ven, of township four (1) nurtli of range 10
east, containing 120 acres of 1 nil: also, the north
west quarter ot section 17, sum j town and range,
100 acres: also lot number six in the town of l'or
tagj, Woo l county, Oiiio. i. E. CiL' VKR,
.S. JiPFBiKlMf'sittv. Sheriff.
July 22, IH.il 12.V5J3 82.
telos E. Wells, plaintiff vs. Austin Van Blar
- cum et al defendants.
By virtue of an order of sale issued in the above
cause by the clerk of the court of comm ni picas of
Wood coun'y, Ohio, mid to nu directed nil 1 deliv
ered, I will oiler for sale nt public voiiluj at the
door of the court house ill the town of Perrysburg,
Wood count', Ohio, on
Saturday August 31st, 1801,
between the hours of 10 o'clock n. in. nnd 2 o'clock
p. m. of that dav, t!u following 1 in U nil I tene
ments, t'i-wit: Tne north-west Jf of the south-west
fractional of s 'ction number 10, township num
ber 4, north of range nmn'ior 11 e 1st, in Wood ('o.,
Ohio, containing 38 77-100 teres of I m I. Apprais
ed at SiOO. O. E. OL'VEU, bheiiff.
Donus & Tvi.Kn. atlvs.
Aug. 1, I3jl l.J.v55.1 63.
fl E 11 IF F
Lnomis k Xynun, ct al vs. Cyrenns Coodcll ct al.
By virtue of an or ler of a lie issued in the above
cause by the clerk of the court of onus n pleas of
Wood county, Ohio, mil to m directed and de
livered, I will oll'-r forsilent I'ublic Von Jus at the
d'or of the court house in tlte town of l'errysburg,
WooJ countv, Ohio, on
S itur.lay August "1st, 1801,
bHwen the hours of 10 o'clock a. in. und 2 o'clock
p. ru. of th it d iv to? following described lands and
tenements, tn-wit: The north-east i of section num
ber 23, toivnship number 0. north of range number
12 easf, in Wood county, Ohio, iinil the nortli J ol
tuo south-east of same section, town an I ramre.
O. E. CJUi'EK, bheriir.
J.Mr;s MritR.w, atfv.
Aug. 1' 13.il -13w-0?3 43
Bites k Miller, adni'r vs. James A. Fpafford.
By virtue of an or ler of sale issued in the above
cause by the clerk of the court of common pleas of
Wool c.nin'v, Ohio, and to nio directed and deliver
ed, I will offer for sale at public vendue at the door
of the court house in lVrrysburg, Wood county
Saturday August "1st, 1801,
between the hours of 10 oclock a. m. nnd 3 p. m. of
Slid day, toe following lands and tenements, to-wit:
The undivided J2' of in-lot number 7t)2, in the town
of l'errvsburg, Wood countv, Ohio, with the im
provem nt thereon. G. E. UUYEli, Sheriff,
Jamei Mr kii ay, attv.
Aug. 1, 1SJ1 13w5?3 13
g II E R 1 1' F "3 SAL E
J inios Barnott vs. Cyronus Ooodell.
By virtue of an order ot' khIo issued in the above
causo by thu cleik of the court of common pleas of
Wood county, Ohio, an.l to m directed and deliver
ed, I will offer for s lie at public vcndno at the door
of the curt house, ill J'eriysburg, Wood county,
Saturday August 31st, 1801,
between the hours of JO o'clock a. nt. and 2 p. m,
of that day, the following lands tenements, to-wit:
Tho west i of the south-east $ of section 28, town
6, range 12; and tho north-east J.j of same section,
town an.l range, all in Wood countv, Ohio, contain
ing 240 acres of land. G. E. GUVEU, Shoriff,
J ami: MritKAY, attv.
Aug. 1, 1HiU-13w5'33 30.
Georgo B. Smith, pltff., vs. William R. Truogdalo
and others, defen'ts.
By virtuo of an order of sale issued in tho above
case by the clerk o. thu court of common pleas of
Wood county, Ohio, and to nu directed and deliver
ed. I will offer for sale at public vendue at the door
of the court house, in the town of Perrysburg, Wood
county, Ohio, on
Saturday, August 31st, 1801,
between the hours ot 10 a. ni. and 2 p. m. of that
dav, the following lands an 1 tenements to-wit:
Comm ncing six rods and three feet south of the
north-west corner of the south-east of sect on Xo.
10, toivnship No. 5 north of range No. 11 cast, in
Wood county, Ohio; thence running cast 13 rods
thence south' 11 rods nnd 3 feet: thenco west 13 rods
thu north A rods and 3 fuut to thu plane of beginning.
Appraised at 1I3,3.I. O. E. UUVi.R, Sheriff,
Dodiib & Ty.-.kr, attvs.
Aug. 1, 1801 14vo5'l 99.
1I1 RIFF'S SALE.
John Waterbury, plantlff va, Leonard Snyder, de
By virtuo of an or ler of saio isuod in the above
case by the Clerk of the Court of Common Fleas of
Wood county, Ohio, an I to me directed and deliv
ered, I will offer for sale at public vendue nt tho
aoor ot the court llouso m I errysuurg, m oo(1
On Saturday, August 31st, 1851,
between the hours of 10 a, ni. an I 2 ), in. of that
day, the following described Ian Is and tenements,
towit: The north half of the north-west of sec
tion number 33, township No. 6, north of ranpa No,
12 east, in Wood county Ohio Appraised at $400.
O. E. GUVEU, Sheriff,
PonoK & TYLEn. attys.
Aug. 1, Hoi 13iv3$: 43,
COURT OF COMMON FLEAS, WOOL)
George Uewm iu vs. Andrew Spcucq and Marga
Thosii 1 defen l ints, Andrew an 1 Margaret Spenco
will take notice that said plaintiff on the
eighth day of July, A D 1801, lilcd his petition
in the clerk's olliee of the court of common picas of
WooJ county, Ohio, stating toat ho is tho assignee
All I owner of a in Ttgigj an 1 bon I given by the
defendants to Stephen WcMstood on thu 1st day of
April, ISee, on the eaxt half of the south-east quar
t -r of section 31, town 3, range 10: bO acres, in
Wood c ni.ily. O.iio. The prayer ot mid petition
is that a kii plaintiff ask julgm.'iits agaiuat said
defeu lants for 123, with interest at 7 percent from
October 1st, lSj'J, and for u sale of the mortgaged
premises to pay the sain '. S lid Jietition will bo
tor luaring at the Ootobur term of said court, 1301,
an I unless said defeu buns answer by the 1st day
of October next, ju Igm nt will be takun by default.
I'KIUE Si Jqiinsom, atl'ys for pl tff.
July 8, 1331-lU'a$4 05.
TVJOTICE. Notice is hereby given that the und
J.1 ersigned has been appointed an assignee of
the properly and effects of Geo. U. Kreis, lately
engaged in the business of merchandising in the
town of Perrysburg, Wood county, Ohio. All cred
itors of said Geo, it, Krcpa are requested to present
their claims to the assignee at Pirrvsburg, Ohio, as
ood aa possible. S, SPLNK, Assignee,
July 8, 50l-Uw4l 25,
JOURNAL lMtlNTINU Oli'ICE.
Having replenished our office witli new types
throughout, wc aro now prepared to execute Job
Work, such as Posters, Sale Bills, Programmes,
Invitations, Cards, Labels, Pamphlets, all
kinds Blanks, e. in the most satisfactory manner.
Orders filled at short notice, and on reasonable
One square .60
)i column 2.50
i column 4.50
One column 0.50
1m Sin Cm 12m
1.2.) 2.75 4.00 fl.OU
n.oo H.sn n.23 i5.o
lo.na lo.oo 22.00 30.00
15.00 so.ua 45.00 C0.00
A deduction of 5 per cent.
from the above rates
will no mme tori asli.
The space occupied by ten lines of the type com
posing Ute body of the advertisement will bo a
All Transient advertisements must bo Duid for
in a Ivance to Insure publication.
A lvertiseni 'nts inserted witn the mark "tf," will
be charged for until or lered out.
When yearly a Ivortis .m nts areiuserted four or
more chnnsres wlll be allowed.
J. W. UAILEV, Pirnt.tsii!:i and PiiorniKTon.
YIVANUS IK V V K 11 S O X
ArronNEY at Law. PmtRY!iiritn, Oittn. Office
in Eabt end of H.xird House Huilding. Will attend
promptly to all business entrusted to bis care, tf
n. w. n. day, t. w. nfTCiitxsox. 3. r. nu.Ar.s.
T ay, HirrcniNsox & imllahs.
XJ ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Collecting anil Real Estate Agents.
Will attend promptly to all business ontruitcd to
their care, Office over W. J. Hitchcock's store,
Perrysburg, Wood County, Ohio. 61-40tf.
r. S. SI.KVJN.
S Jj K VI X ,
MU II 1U Y
Will ntten.l iimmntlv to nil Lecal Imsiness en
trusted to their care in Wood countv. OHice in the
Peirysburg Band Building, Perryslmrg, Ohio, tf
11. 11. nowiK. j, n. TYI.E11.
DO 1) C. K T V I, 12 II,
Attoiinkys at Law, Perrysburg. Ohio.
Particular attention paid to Conveyancing and
Notorial liusiness. Also, for sale, large quantities
of Laul in Wood and adjoining counties, '00-tf
ASlIKIt COOK. J. P. 1'KICK. B. W. JOHNSON.
Ctooii, pmci: joiixxox,
r Attoknkys at Law, Perrysburg, Ohio.
Will promptly attend to all L iw Business entrus
ted to their care. II ive for sale bilge quantities ol'
ml, inclu l'r'j well improved farms, which will be
sold 011 easy teriuf 'tlO-ltf
pi K O 11 G K S T II A I X ,
V.V Attousky At Law, Perrysburg. Ohio.
Will attend to all business entrusted to liis care
in thu several Courts of O.iio, Ullico with John
Bales, 2nd itreet. 'UO-ltf
0 12 T li It II i; I, I, .
1 Attoiinky at Law, and Notary Prnuc.
Willatten I promptly to all business intrusted to his
eui. Ollicc in too Court House with Cook, Price i
lol nson. Nov. 2.1, 1 800 I y.
DI1 . J . II O 'Y K I, t. S ,
1-tf Bowling Green, Ohio.
Dr. . .1 . I) . SMI T (I ,
PHYSICIAN' AND SURGEON",
Bowi.inii Gkkkn, Wood County, Ohio.
All calls will bu promptlv attended to, lioth dav
and nig 1 1 1. 'tip-ltf
1 A I I! I) II O U S K.
1 C. C. BAinn, PitorniETon,
1-tf Perrysburg, Ohio.
I)TJ!tKYSnUUC. 1'lAMXfi Mill.,
L and SASH FACTORY.
D.VN'IEL LIMi.EV. Ph.mmmktor.
Munufacturos to order, and keeps constantly on
hand, a general snpoly of
Boors, S isb, Blinds mi l Window Shades;
Pine, Wnitewood and Ash Flooring;
Pine an I Whiteivojid Doors.
All kinds of Pi.aninii done to order,' Orders
promptly filled at Toledo prices, or, in snm? cases,
below the ni. 'GO-tf
J E W E h n
Carefully repaired bv
W . F . P 0 M E It 0 Y ,
At PEHRYsnuno Bank Brn.PtNS. '00-ltf
II 1 0 COLLEGE OF TRADE.
CHARTERED, MAY, 18C1.
No, 170, Summit Street, Toledo, Ohio.
For further particulars, address
U. GREGORY, Presi bnt.
11 A X I) SPRING Ol'EXINGf
is now receiving bis Erst stock of
wuica wehb BorcnT at tamo trices I
STYLES ARE NEW
and beautiful, and will bo sold at
ASTONISniXQLY LOW PRICES
Maumcc Cl!y,0., May R, 1801.
DRUGS, 3IEI)ICIF(S, VAIXTS AXD
A. J. Gardner a Co., Jlrupgists.
Gilead, Wood Co., Ohio.
Have received a largo stock direct from New
York, consisting in part of Paints of all kinds,
Linskkd, Tasnkks, M it'll ink and Coal Oils, Ffli
MTi'jiB, Coao i, Dkmar, and Japan Varnish.
Pint, Vaknisu, Sash, Wuitewasu, ScitfUBisc
and l.uir Ritt'siips,
l'VB Sti'pkb, like Joseph's coat, of manv colors.
Glass of all Sizes, Prrrv, Sank mi l Kuery
Pacer, Ti-rpentine, Alcohol, CateroK and Swkkt
Oils, English CuiTants, Prunes, Tamarinds, unci
i lisens, Spice, Pepper, Cinnamon by the )b. or 111 it.
Ginger, Cloves, Ground and Extract of Coffee,
Choeolete and Coooa, Starch by tho lb. or box.
A lino assortment of l'fciuTMKuy SoArs and
A largo assortment of TrRB Mkpicises and
Chemicals, and Tilden's celebratud .Medicines for
Wo are selling a fino article of Coal Oil, free
from Mil eke or smell, at 75o per gallon.
I, imp from live shillings to two dollars.
We believe in the principles of Poppl ar Sov
RKliiNTYand Pay a. you uo, an 1 shall hold our
StiK-k strictly for Casij or Rkapy Pay, and will
tike all kinds of Grain and Produce lu exchange.
Patent Medicines op eveuv kinp,
Gilead, May 0, 18H tf.
0 I FARMERS
II O t
Tho unleraicned takes pleasure in announcing to
the Farmers, and all Mowers of Grass, that be 13
the sole Agent for
A NEW 8CYTHEI
which is now unsurpassed for durability, and une
qualled for easy work. It is tempered in a furnace,
and consequently there are no bard or soft places
in it, but uniform throughout ; the last half-inch is
just as good as the Urst. It is also kept in order
much ensier than any other scyth known, requir
ing but a few moments at a.iy time to put it in per
feet order. In sboit it is the' greatest Scythe of the
age. Call and see it at the Store of
Q, B. KREPS.
Perrysburg, June IStb, 181,
A PLEASANT LOVE STORY.—ORIGINAL.
All id y life !) I Innl known Mai y Moore.
All iiy life 1 hu. I loved licr,
Our mothers were iM playmates mid first
eotisiiis. My first recollection ia of u boy,
in red frock and moroeeo shoes, rooking it
urudle in which reposed u sunny-haired,
blue-eyed baby not tjuitc ft yetir old. That
boy was myself Harry Church ; that blue
eyed baby was Mary Moore.
Utter still, I see myself at the little school
house, drawing my little chaiso tip to the
door, that Mary might ride home. Many n
healing havo I gained on sueh occasions,
for other boys besides mo lTked her, and
she, 1 fear, was something of a flirt, oven in
pinafores. How elegantly nho came trip
ping down the stops when I called her
name! how sweetly her blue eyes looked up
at me! how gaily rang out her merry laugh!
that fairy laugh! No one but Mary rould
ever bring her heart ku soon to her lij , I
followed that laugh from the days of my
childhood till I grew an awkward blushing
youth; 1 followed it through the heated noon
of manhood; and now, when the frosts of
ago are silvering my hair, and many child
ren el nib my kneo and call me "father," 1
find that tho memories of youth arc strong,
and that, even in gray hairs, I am following
its music Ktill.
When I was fifteen tho great sorrow of
my lifo came upon my heart. I was sent to
school, ami was obliged to part with Maty.
We were not to see each other for three
long years! This, to me, was like a sentence
of death, for Mary was lifo itself to me.
Hut hearts are tough things after all.
I left college in all the Hush and vigor of
my nineteenth year. I was no longer awk
ward and embarrassed. I had grown into
a tall slender stripling, with a very good
opinion of myself, both in general and par
t!cu!ar. If I thought of Maty Moore, it
was to imagine how I would dazzle and be
wilder her with my good looks and wonder
ful attainments never thinking that she
might dazzle and bewilder mo still more. I
was a coxcomb, I know ; but as youth and
good looks have fled, I trust I may le be
lieved when I sa that seh-coneeit lias left
An advantageous proposal was made to
mc at this time, and, accepting it, I gave up
all idea of a profession, and j'tepared to go
to the Indies. In my hurried visit liopie for
a few days, I saw nothing of Mary Moore.
She had gone to a boarding-school at some
distance, and was not expected homo till
the following May, I uttered ono sigh to
(he memory of my little blue-oyed playmate,
and then called mysolf "a man again."
"Li a year," I thought, us 'the vehicle
whirled away from our door -"in a your, or
Hire? years at the very most, I will return,
and if Mary is as pretty a.-, she used U be,
why then, perhaps. I may marry her."
And thus I settle I the future of a young
la ly whom I had not seen for four years. 1
never thought of tho possibility of her re
fusing me never dreamed that she would
not condescend to accept my olfcr,
But now I know that had .Mary met me
then, she would havo despised me. Per
haps, in tho scented nnd affected studen',
she. might have found plenty of sport ; but
as for loving me, or feeling the slightest in
terest in mo, I should perhaps have found 1
India was my salvation, not more because
of my success, but because, my laborious
industry lud counteracted tho evil in my
nature, and made mo a better man, When
at the end of three years I prepared to re
turn, Tsaid nothing of the reformation in
m3"self which I knew had taken place.
"They loved mo as I was," I murmured to
myself,-"and they shall find out for them
selves whether I am better worth loving
I packed up many a token from that land
of romance and gold, for tho friends I hoped
to meet. Tho gift for Mary Mooro I select
ed with a beating heart it was a ring of
rough, virgin gold, with my name and her's
engraved insido ; that was all, and yet the
sight of the little toy strangely thrilled me
as I balanced it upon the tip of my finger.
To the eyes of others it was but a small
plain circlet, suggesting thoughts, perhaps
by its elegance, of tho beautiful white hand
that was to wear it. Hut to mc how much
was fiubodied there! A loving smile on a
beautiful face low words of welcome a
future home, and a sweet smiling face a
group of merry ohildron to climb my knee
all these, delights were hidden within
that little ring of gold!
Tall, bearded and sun-bronzed, I knocked
at tho door of my father's house. The
lights in tho parlor windows and the hum
of conversation and cheerful laughter, show
ed mo that company was assembled thorn.
I hoped my sister Lizzie would come to the
door, and that I might greet my family when
no strange eye was looking curiously on.
IJnt no; a servant answered my summons,
They were too merry in tho parlor to heed
the long absent one when he asked for ad
mittance, A bitter thought Jiko that was
passing through my mind as I heard the
Bounds from the parlor, und saw tho half
suppressed smile upon tho servant's face,
I hesitated fur u moment beforo I made
myself known, or asked after tho family.
And while 1 stood silent, a strange appari
tion grew before mo. 1'roni behind the aer.
vant perred out a small golden head a tiny
delicate form followed, und it sweet, child
ish face, with blue eyes, was lifted up to
mine so like to thoso of one who had
brightened my boyhood, that I started back
with a sudden feeling of pain,
"What is your name, wy littlo onet" I
asked, whiio tho wondering servant held tho
She lifted up her Land s if to shade Ler
eyes, (I had seen that very attitude iu an
other, in xov boyhood, many and many a
time.) and uusweted in u sweet, bird-like
"And what else?" I asked ipuekly.
"Mary Moore Chester," lisped the child.
My head sank down like load, Here was
end to all the bright dreams nnd hopes
my youth and manhood. Frank Chester,
my boyish rival, who had often tried, and
tried in vain, to usurp my plaeo beside the
girl, had succeeded nt last, nnd had won her
away front mc ! This was his child his
and Mary's 1
I sank, body and soul, beneath this blow.
And, hiding my fuco in my hands, I leaned
against tho door, while my heart wept tears
of blood. The little one gnxod at me, griev
ed and amazed, and put up Jmr pretty lips
as if about to cry, while tho perplexed ser.
vant stepped to tho parlor door and called
my sister out, to see who it could bo that
conducted himself so strangely,
I heard a light stop, and a plousaut voice
' P'td you wish to sou my father, sir?"
1 looked up. There stood a pretty ,sweet
faeed maiden, of twenty, not much changed
from the dear little sisk-r I had loved so
well. 1 looked at her for a moment, and
then, stilling the tumult of my heart by n
mighty effort, I opened my anus and said:
"Lizzie, don't you know me?"
"Harry! Oh, my brother Harry!" she cried,
and threw herself upon my breast. She
wept as if her heart would break.
I could not weep. I drew her gently into
the plighted parlor, and stood with her be
fore them all.
There was a rush and cry of joy, and then
my father and mother sprang towards me,
and welcomed tne homo with heartfelt tears.
Oh, strange and passing is vuch a greeting
to the wayworn wanderer ! And us I held
my dear old mother to my heart, and grasp
ed my lather's hand, while Lizzie still clung
beside me, I felt that nil was not yet lost,
and although another had secured life's
choicest blessing, many a joy remained for
mo in this dear sanctuary of a home.
There were four other inmates of the room
who had risen on my sudden entrance. One
was the blue-eyed child whom I lupl already
seen, and who now stood beside Frank
Chester, clinging to his hand. Near by
stood Lizzie Moore, Mary's eldest child, and
in a distant corner, to which she had hur
riodly retreated when my name was spoken,
stood a Sill and slender figure, half hidden
by the heavy window curtains that fell to
When tho frit rapturous greeting was
over, Lizzie led me forward with a timid
grace, and Frank Chester grasped my hand.
"Welcome home, my boy!" he said with
tho loud, cheerful tones I remembered so
we!!,' "You have changed so that I should
never have known J-uil, lint no matter for
that; your heart is in the right place I know."
"How can you say he is changed?" said
my mother gently, "To bo sure, ho looks
older, and more like a man, than when he
went away, but his eyes and smiles aro the
same as ever, It is that heavy beard that
changes him. Ho is my boy slill!"
"Ay, mother," I answered sadly, "I um
your boy still,"
Heaven help mc! At that moment I felt
like a boy, and it would have been a bless
ed relief to have wept upon her bosom, as
had done in my infancy, Hut I kept down
the boating of my heart and the tremor of
my lip, ami nnsworcd quietly, as I looked in
his full handsome face,
"You have changed too, Frank, but I think
for the better."
"Oh, yes', thank you for the compliment,"
ho answered with a hearty laugh. ".My
wife tells mc I am growing hansomer every
His wifo ! Could I hear that uamo and
keep silent still? '
"And have you seen my littlo girl?" he
added, lifting tho infant in his arms, and
kissing her crimson cheek. "I toll you,
Harry, there is not another in the world.
Don't you think tho looks very much us her
"Very much," I fultorod,
"Hallow!" cried Frank, with a suddenness
that made me start violently, "I have for
gotten to introduce you to my wife. I be
lieve you and she used to be playmates in
your young days eh, Harry?" und ho skip
ped mo on the back. "For the sake of old
times, and because you were not hero ut the
wedding, I'll give you leavo to kiss her ut
once; but mind, old fellow, you nre never to
repeat tho ceremony. Come, hero she is,
and I for ono want to see how you will man
age thoso ferocious moustaches of yours in
Ho pushed Lizzie, laughing nnd blushing
towards me ! A gleam of light and hope,
almost too dazzling to bear, camo over me,
and I cried out beforo I thought;
I betrayed my secret to every one in tho
room. Jiit nothing was snid. Even Frank,
it) general so obtuse, was silent. I kissed
t'ao fair cheek of tho wile, and Lurried to
the silent figure nt tho window.
"Mary Mary Mooro," I said in a low,
eager voice, " havo you no welcome to give
She turned and laid her hand in rnino and
"I am glad to see you here, narry."
Simple words; and yet how blessed they
made me! I would not havo yielded up
that moment for an Emperor's crown 1 for
there was tho happy homo group, ami the
dear Lomo firosido, and there swoet Mary
Moore! The eyes I had dreamed of by day
and night wore falling before mc! I novor
knew the meaning of happiness till that mo
Many years have passed since that happy
night, and tho hair that was dark and glos
sy then is fast turning gray. I ara growing
to be an old man, and can look back to a
long and happy, and I Lope a well spent
life. And yet fcweet as it has been, I would
not recall a 6inglo day, for the love that
made my manhood so bright shines also
upn roy white Lairs,
An old man! Can this be so? At heart I
am as young ns ever. And M try, with her
bright hair patted smoothly from n brow
that has a slight furrow upon it, is still tin?
Mary of my early days. To vie she can
never grow old, nor change. The hotut
that held her in infancy, and sheltered her
in the flush nnd beauty of womanhood, can
never cast her out till life shall cease to wurni
it. Nor even then, for love still Jives abuve.
Mr. Russell's Letter.
Tho lust letter of Mr. Unwell to tho Lon
don J'i'mm recoivod in this country is dated
Cairo, Juno '20, and is devoted to his observa
tions between Vicksburgh nnd that
point, We give three or four otiacti
Taking the train for Memphis, -ttuoiig our
panscnsici'tt were aytith men from Texas
going to Richmond to oiler service to Mr.
t'avts. 1 hey sari the feeling in their State
was almost without exception in favor of Se
cession. It is astonishing how positive all
these people are that Mnglaud is in absolute
dependence on tho cotton for her national
existanee. Thcv are at once savage and
ciiiiiiisii. 11 rmuian i uoos not recoirtne
the Southern Confederacy pretty quick,
they will pass a resolution not to let her
have any cotton, except, e. Suppose F.tig
land does ever recognize a Confederacy
based on the principles of tho South, what
guarantee is there th.it in her absolute de
pendence, if it exists, similar coercive steps
may not be taken against her? "Oh! we shall
be friends, you know,"and so on.
On tho train before us there hail just
passed on a company armed Willi large
liowie knives and rilled pistols, who called
themselves tho "Toothpick Company."
They curried a coiVm along with them, on
which was a plate with "Abe Lincoln" in
scribed on it, and they amused themselves
with the childish conceit of telling the peo
ple as they went along that "they were
hound" to bring his body back in it. A I
Urand Junction Station the troops got out
preparatory to their transfer to it train for
itichmond in Virginia. The first companv,
about seventy strong, consisted exclusively
of Irish, and armed with lilies without bay
otiels. The second consisted of live-sivllis
Irish, armed mostly with muskets; the third
were of Americans, who were well uniform
ed, but had no arms with them. The fourth
clad in green, wen? nearly all Irish, wore all
sorts of clothing, und had no pretentions to
be regarded as discipline. I soldiers. 1 11:11
led to boliovo that the grctvt ntunlicr ol'It ish
who have enlisted for scrs ico indicates a
total suspension of all tho works on which
they are ordinarily engaged in tl o Soitt'i.
They were not very orderly. "Fix bay
onets" elicited a woundcrl'ul iiniiitmt of con
troversy in the ranks. "Whar are yer
dhriviu to?" "Suliven, don't ye hear we're
to fix beenils?" "Ayse the sthrap of 1111 e
baynclt, sarjint, jewel!" "If yo prod me
u id that agin, I'll let dayloite into ye,''-c.
Ollicer, reading muster "No. U.'l, .latucs
1'holan," No reply Voice from the ranks
"Failh, Phelan s gone shure he wint at (he
depot." Old men und hoys were mixed to
gether, but the mass of tho rank and file
were strong, full grown men. 1 11 0110 of the
carriages were some women dressed as
"vivandioro'j," minus the co ptet air and the
trowsors and hoots of those ladies. Tiny
looked sad, sorry, dirty and doilish.
The following account of (Ion. Pillow's
operations at Memphis would show that
the celebrated "ditch-digger" had not yet
given up his profession:
For live weeks llie Tennessee troops un
der lien. IMlow, who is at the head of the
forces of the Slate, have been working at a
series id' curious entrenchments, which are
supposed to represent tin Ulti'ciiched t ump,
and which looks like an assemblage of mud
beaver ilains, In a word, tin y are so com
plicated that they would prove exceedingly
troublesome to the troops engaged in their
d dense, und it would require very steady
experienced regulars to man Ihcpi so ns to
give proper support to each other. The
maze of breastworks, of flunking parapets,
of parapets, lor field pieces, is overdone.
Several of them might provo useful to an
attacking force, lu some places the wood
was cut down iu front so ns to form u for
midable natural ubatiis; but generally here,
as in tho butteries below, limber and brush
wood wero left uncut up to easy musket
shot of the works, so us to screen an advance
of riflemen, and In expose tho defending
forco to considerable annoyance.
On the train coming north, my companion
was a very intelligent Southern gentleman,
formerly editor of u newspaper. Wo talked
of the crime of the country, of tho brutal
shootings mid stabbing which disgraced it.
lie addmittcd their exislenco with regret,
but he could advise and suggest no remedy.
"The rowdies have rushed in upon us so
that we can't master them." "Is the law
powerless?" "Well, sir you see these men
get hold of those who should administer the
law, or they are too powerful or too reckless
to be kept down." "That is a reign of ter
ror of mobrtiflianiKin!" "It don't hurt re
spectable people much; but 1 agree with you,
it must be put down." "When how?"
"Well, sir, when things are settled, we'll
just take the law into our own hands. Not
a man shall have a vote unless ho's an Amer
ican born, and, by degrees, we'll get rid of
these men who disgrace us." "Are not
many of your regiments composed of Her
mans and Irish of foreigners, iu fact?"
"Yes, sir," I did not suggest to him tho
thoughU which rasp in my mind that these
gentlemen, if successful, would be very
littlo inclined to abandon their rights while
they had arms in their hands; but it occurr
ed to me us well that this would be rather a
poor reward for the men who were engaged
111 establishing the Southern Confederacy.
The attempt may fail, but assuredly, 1 havo
heard it expressed too ofieu to doubt there
is a determination on tho part of the leaders
in the movement to take away tho suffrage
from the moil whom they ilo not scruple to
employ in fighting their battles. If they
cut the throats of tho en -my they will stillo
their sweet voices at thu sumo time, or soon
ul'terwurd, a oipitul recoinpenseo to their
Napoleon in New York.
Frinoo Napoleon, a son of Jerome I'orta
part by his seoond marriage, and own cous
of tho Emperor of tho French, arrived in
New York on last Saturday week, in the
gunboat Jeroino Napoleon, The Prince is
accompanied by Lis wife Clotilde, daughter
of Victor Kmnnucl, King of Italy, and a suite
of four or five officers, The yo.tng Duchess
d'Abruntes is in attendance on the Princess.
Prince Napoleon is 3'J years of nge-his wifo
only 18. Bo quiet were the movements of
tho distinguished visitors, and so much is
tho public attention engrossed with homo
matters, that they Lad been in New York
3G hours before tho arrival was chronicled
in the papers. Tho I'riiiee preserves a
striot incognito. On Sunday he attendod
St. Stephen's Catholic Church, with his wife,
and in the afternoon visited Caraji Scott
As already reported by telegraph, Le Las
been invitod to visit Washington, and will,
doubtless, go there, as it is evident thai Le
Las conio to this country to get information
as to our affairs,
THE BATTLE OF BULL'S RUN.
Official Meport of General Schenck.
Sk'OVI 1'ltm.WtK, I't'iST luvisiox, (
Olpap.t. N. F. YiiiiiiM , July ?.;, ldl. 1
To llriif-Utm. 'J'tkr, Voinm-tinli!ij Jb'ittl
(Ii:KitM.: I have the honor to submit this
report of the movements und rervit.-e of my
brigade in the battle at bill's l!im, on the
liumoavillc load, on the "1st inst.
T ;l . . . t 1 ...
i.cm ink ni euiiip, one mile soiiui 01 i. en-1
tetviiie. ut o'clock a, m. oi f.mt dav. 1 1
marched at tho head of vour division. as or
lered, with mv command in column in the
fu'.lowing order 1 The First Usgiment of
Oliio Volunteers, Col. McCook tiie Second
Ohio, Lieut. Col. Mason : the Second New
tork State Militia. Col. Tompkins: and Cart.
Carlisle's H.tttevy of Light Art.llerv, six
brass guns. To ('apt. Carlisle's command
was also attached the lurge Pauott gun, HO
jiounder, tinner tho direction of Lieutenant
llaiueii, of the nrtillei-y corps.
Proceeding tdowlv und carefully, preced
ed by live companies ol nk i iiilshers of the
F.rsf and Secoii I Ohio, which I throw out 1
on either side t f llie road, we approached
the bridge over Hull's Hun. beyond v. hieh
the rebels were tin lerstoo 1 to be ported
and entrenched, und to within n distance
perhaps of three-fourths of a mile of their
batteries on the other side of the stream.
In obedience to your command, 011 first
discovery of tho presence of the enemy's
infantry forming into line on the hill-side
beyond the Kun, I deployed my three regi
ments of infantiy to the left of the road and
formed tiieni in hue of battle iu front of his
right. Tims my command was constituted
llie left wing ol our division, Col. Sherman's
Krigade' coining up and taking position to
the right of (he road.
Alter tho lire had been opened bv dis
charge of tin- large 1'urroU gnu from the
center iu the direction of the enemy's woik,
I moved my ex'endod line gradually lorward
at intervals, taking ad antage of (lie ground
until I had my force sheltered partly in a
hollow covered by a ridge and wood in front
und partly by the edge of the timber lying
between us und tho linn. Here we lay, iu
pursuance of your orders for perhaps two
and a half or throe hours, with no evidence
of our nearness to the enemy except tho oc
casional firing of musketry by our skirmish
ers iu the wood in front, unswored by the
nnukottf or titles of the enemy, to whom
our presence and position were thus indi
cated, with a view toolistntet his attention
from the approach of Col. Hunter's force
from above und in rear, At this time 1 n .
cciveil oiir notice and older, 11111 oMiicing
that 1 1 miter was heard from, that he had
crossed and was coming down 11 bout two
miles above us, and directing th.it if I saw
anv signs of u stampede of the eticiuv in
front, I should liuike a ikeh with the Ohio
regiments, keep-n g tho New York regiment
iu reserve. For this movement 1 immedi
ately formed oud prepared. Soon ni'ler.und
when, by the tiring of artillery und musket
ry in front at the right, it appeared that the
rebels were actively engaged iu their posi
tion by our forces on the other side of llie
stream, I received your order to extend my
line slill further to the left, sending forward
Col. McCook's regiment to feel the bulimy
of the enemy, which was ascertained to be
on the hill covering lite ford, half a mile
below 1 he bridge, and .supporting him with
my other two ingii.iciits. This was iniiiic
dtti ely done. Col. McCook advance d in lh.it
direr-linn along the road, which wc found tn
a narrow hack through a pine wood, thick
and close wita undergrowth, nnd flunked on
either side by u-oilnii. cades of brush work,
which wen- r.ow, however, ub.itiunne.l.
Keachiiig the Lead of this narrow road,
win re it opened upon the stream. Col. Mc
Cook foiiiid the b .itli-ry In b" n strung c.irlh
woik immediately oppouiie, mounted with
at least four hc.uy gnus, and commanding
the DUllcl IVoni the woo I, An open tpace
of low ground lay between, with a cornfield
to the left, (lie direct distance across to the
enemy's buttery being about HeO yards. IV
hiitd the buttery, and supporting it, were
discowrod some four regiments of the reb
el troops, while rifle pits were seen directly
in front of it. The Fust I'.eginient was
there dcplovcd to the left, in the edge of the
woods und into the col nlli I I, one company
(.'apt. Kells' being thrown forward to
ward llie Ituu, up to within, perhaps, twen
ty yards of tho battery, While this was
done, I advanced the Second Ohio, followed
by the Second New York, toward the bend
of tho road, in supporting distance from the
First Ohio, Lieut. Col. Mason's regiment
filing niso to the left. Keceiving Col. Mc
Coolt's report of the battery, und that it
would be in, possible to turn it with any
force we Lad, 1 immediately dispatched a
message to the center to bring up some pie
ces of artillery In engage the enemy from
tho road. In the meantime the enemy dis
covering our presence and position in the
woods, ami evidently having the exact range
of tho roa 1 we were n'-enpying, opened on
us with u heavy lire of shells und round und
grape shot. '1 o avoid the effect of this ns
much ns possible, I ordered the men to fall
back into tho woods on each side of the
road, and was presently re-cnl'orced by two
guns of Aycrs' battery, under Lieut, liansoin,
which passed to llie head of the road. A
brisk cannonading was then opened, but a
very une.iial one on i.ccoiuit of the superi
or force and metal of the enemy. While
this continued, 1 left my horse and passed
through the woo l, und remained some time
by our guns to be satisfied whether we
were making any impression on the enemy's
work. 1 soon found that it was not linn to
be carried, and such u'.mo was I ho opinion
of tho officer in charge of the guns. J!c
tiring, 1 found that most of my two regi
ments iu the lviir had iU!!in back nut of
range of the hot and constant lire of the en
emy's cannon, uguinst which they Lad noth
ing to oppose. The sutler iug front this lire
was principally with the Sr-onnd New York,
as they eero 111 tl0 line where most of the
shell uid shot fel that passed over the Lea Is
of l!0 Second Ohio, 'f ikiiig with me two
companies of the Second Ohio, Vi'hiidi were
yet iu tho woods maintaining their position,
1 returned to coyer und bripig uwuy Han
som's gliui, It was jutd ut tlid place and
point of time that you visited yourself the
position wo were leaving. J piust not (unit
to speak with cumiurjiidaliun of the admira
ble muuiier in which tin so guns of ours were
handled and served by the olllcers and men
having f.liem in charge, A"d J may notice
the fact also that us we wore withdrawing
from tli i:) point we saw another heavy train
of tho enemy's guns arrive, and move up
the stream on the othrr side of their battery
with w hich wo Lad been, engaged, along
what 1 supposed to be tho road from Ma
iinwsus, tow.ud whero the battle was racing
with our troops on tho right.''
My three regiments boing all called in,
then retired and rested In good order, at
tho center of the ft out, near the turnpike.
Hero I was informed by Col. McCook that
you had crossed tha Kun above with other
portions of our division, and left with him
tjn order for me to remain with my infantry
in that position supporting Carlisle's Buttery
which wns posted close to the road on the
right. This was 1 p. w. Cupt. Carlisle,
while we thus rested, was playing with
much, iipnarent effect nnon tha enernvs
works across tho Kun, with Lis two rilled
pieces, ns was aleo Lieut. Haines with the j
large Fairott gun, S.1011 after, Laving suo-
Mive and cheering lpports, confirmed ly
what we coul 1 obs-rve, of tho success of
our army on tho other side of tho Kun, I
dis overed that bodies of tho enemy wero
in motion, probably retreating to their right.
To scatter these und hasten thr-ir flio-bt r
ordered into tho toad toward tho bridge ,th
t.vo rilled guns, mid had several rounds Gr-
e I with manifest revere effect. This. how.
ever, drew from the enemy's batteries again
a warm and qu'ck fire of shell, and with rU
,1 , 1 . . "-
z L 1 1"::'!"1"u!, ',o3,t:r " th..
which continued afterward and with littlo
.merniismon, witn lost ol some live a-rain
in mv New Yoik tegimout, until tho tlosa
of tho light, Whilo this wos going on
Cupt. Alexander, of tho Engineer CotW
nrmigiit up tno pioneers or ax-mr-n. vbirli
with its olli -crs nnd sixty men, had been cn.
tirely detailed from tha regiments of my
brlgude, to open a communication over tho
bridge, and through the heavy nbattis which
obstructed tho passage of troops on our
front beyond the Kun. To sunnort hiin
while thus engaged, I brought up and
I laced iu the loud toward the tn-iihm f.
Cook's and Tompkins regiments, detailing
also, and sending forward to the bridge, o
company of the Second New Yorkers, 'to
coici me men wnue cutting through the on.
emy's abut lis. A second company from
Lieut, Col. Mason's command was n.fao bro't
forward with axes; afterward, to uid in
clearing obstructions, and thus in a short
time Capt. Alexander succeeded in opening
a parage. Capt. Carlisle's battery was
now posted on the hill side, in flic oi.on
held, to the loft of the read toward tho
Very soon after some reverso of fortune
appearing to have taken plttco with our
troops on the other side, who were falling
back up the Kim, it was discovered nnd re
ported to me that a large body of tiie cnomv
had passed over the stream below tho btidgo
and were advancing through a woo l in tho
low ground at our left with an evident pur
pose to Hank us. To intercept this move
ment, 1 ordered forward into the road, still
lower down, two of Carlisle's brass howit
zers, a few rounds from which, quickly serv
ed, drove the rebels from the woods and
buck to the oilier side of the stream. It
was not long niter this that the unpleasant
intelligence camo uf out onnv being in re.
treat Irom the front across tiie ford p. hove
und the order was received to fall back on
Ccnu-rvllle. Tho retreat of my brigade, be
ing now in tlk- rear of our di vision, was con
ducted in the reverse order of our inarch in
the morning', thu Second New York inoviii"
first, nnd being followed by the Second Ohio
and First Ohio, the two latter regiments
presci vmg their lilies in good degree, mil v,
mg together, and urrivmg at Ceiiterviflo
with closed ranks, and sharing comparative
ly little in the panic which characterized no
painfully thai retreat, and which seemed to
he occasioned more by the fear of frighten,
ed teams'ets, und of hurrying mid excited
civilians, (who ought never to have been
there.) than even by the reckless disorder
11111I want of dis'-iplino of straggling sol
diers. Near the hotme which was occupied
as a hospital for the wounded, about a milo
from the battle ground, a dashing chargo
was mad'1 upon the retreating column by a
body of the rebel cavalry, which was in
stautly repelled, and principally bv two
eompuiiiei of the Second Ohio, with loss on
both sides. Here, n!- o, in this attack, oc
curred some of the 2.1 New York Kegiment.
From this point to Cent, rvilic u portion
of the First Ohio was detailed, under com
mand of Lieut, Col, i 'uiTolt, and acted effi
ciently as a t ear giii.rd. covering the retreat.
Arrived ut Cctitci villi-, I halted the two Ohio
regiment on the hill, find proceeded to call
on tieii, MclWdl, whom I found engaged
in forming the reserve of the army and nth
er troops in line of battle to meet un expect
ed uttack thai night of the enemy ut that
point. 1 offered him our services, nnd ask
ed for orders, piemising, however, that un
fed and w eary troops who had been 17 hours
on the march and bailie field might, not bo
very effective, unless ii were to he posted
us 11 reserve in case of later omcrgenev.
(icn. McDowell directed mo tn take them to
llie fool of the hill, there tn stop nnd encamp,
This I did, cstaldiidiing (ho two regiments
together in the wood tn the west of thd
turnpike. After resting here about 2 hours,
1 was notified that your division, with the
rct of tho forces under the Oeneral Com
m.mdiiig, were leaving Centcrviile. and re
ceived your order lo tall btuk on Washing
ton. I took the route by Fairfax Court
House, ami (hence across to Vienna, arriv
ing at the latter pl.u o at S'i ti. m. on tho
morning of the L'.l, und (hero resting tho
troops for two hours in un open field. Dur
ing tho march we did what was possible to
cover the rear of tho column then scattered
on the road. Two miles or less this side of
Vienna, Col. Cook with the main bodv of his
regiment, turned upon the road leading to
the Chain liridgo over the Potomac, think
ing it might bo a better way, and at the sumo
lime a flbr I, l,y the presence of a large und
organized body, protection to any stragglers
that might huve taken that route. Lieut
Col. Maso 1, with the Second Ohio, marched
in by tho way of Fulls Church and Camp
The return of the Ohio regiments 10 Wash
inglon was made necessary by the fact that
their term of service huvmg expired, they
are at once to be sent homo to bo mustered
out of service,
Not having been able to obtahl yet com
plete or s iitisf-tctory returns of till the casu
alilit'a in the buttle, i;i the different corps of
my brigade, I shull reserve the list of them
for u sepui uto report, which 1 will furnish
as soon as practicable, 1 am, very respect
fully, Your obedient servant,
ROBT. SCHENCK. Brig'r Gen'l.
Cheapness of Submission.
It costs too much, tiio Enquirer says, tn
juit down the rebellion, therefore we "must
let the rebellion put r.s down. It costs too
much to enforce; the laws, therefore we must
let traitors establish force over us. If wo
htuj not voted uguinst tho trnltors, they
would Lave stayed in power, nnd we should
have hud pence. Wo can have peace now
if wo will only vacate tho offices and sub
mit to Jeff. Davis. How much cheaper that
would be than to fittempt to assert our
rights in the (Irn'cinment. Tho 6laves in
tho South have peace as long us they sub
mit and take tho lash quietly. We can have
it on tho sumo term. Let us submit and
take the lush. The Enquirer is willing. It
is quite anxious, and has its back bowed
ready for rho whip,
Let it be established ps one of the com
promises of the Constitution that when tho
Smith Ioocb l:o Administration, it may rebel
and throw the prosperity of tho country in
to convulsions and piaUe great expenses,
and there shall be r.e coercion. Then oivr
people will kri'VA the cor.cequ? nces of voting
against the south, ami tho Enquirer thinks
will never dare to vote against it again; and.
ns tho Enquirer knows it can bo moro ab.
jeot and grovelling than any other erccplpj
thing on this earth, it thinks it will Lave t
chance ot some of tho crumbs throwa to
Northern dos. Cin. (faj).
f57A Washington despatch eays, a gen
tleman who conversed with Gen. Anderson
a day or two since, at Cressoo, Pu., i-ys he
is recruited in health, and will
ready to assume his command, is Kentuciv.