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PERKYSBUEG, O., T.HUBSDAY, S13PT1CMJ3J3.U 2G, 1801.
QjROCERY AND PROV ISION STORM
Low Price mid Ucudy Pny
ItTlnR purchaaed tht entire stnrk of GHOCEH
1E.S fnrnnrbr ownod by Oeo. V. Ilolljnbci'k,,! will
AT THE OLD STAND,
Wher, having replenished llio Slock with a large
and J . . I , '
ENTIRE NEW ASSORTMENT,
I Am now prepared to supply the ritiiou of Terr.vs
burg, and surrounding country with
tirdevrtrs nl Provisions,
Of the choicest kinl.i and at the cheapest possihle
firiecs. Tunsi wishing to purchase anything in mv
itie will fin J it to tluir a lv.111t.1ge to give uij a cull,
m evjrything 1 a ill will bo
SOLD AT TITS VERY LOWEST PRICES
I have ou baud, also, a large and well selected
BOOTS AND SHOES,
which I warrant to five satisfaction or no s-ds.
IckI IckI lcr.1 I have on hand a large supply
f choicj I. tke Icj, which uuy t3 obtained at all
r j.tson iblo tjrms.
t-iy"AU kiu Is of produco taken in erchnnse for
gil u. J. B. VEIiB.
P-irrysburg, Nov. 29, lS50-tf
E1V GOODS-AT N E1V IV US r Fl V.l.Dl
An entirj stock of Sew Oon-U have recently been
opene I by the subscriber, consisting of all the raii
tUCS of I
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS!
Ilats and Caps,
Can 11 o,
Putty, -White Lead,
Pow 1r, Shot,
, Caulias, Cloves,
Waits Fish, Co J Fish,
and uumrous other articles on hand, to be sold
FOR READY PAY ONLY I
as this is the mil v m;thod which allows the mer
chant to soli CHEAP.
will be purchased or taken for Goods.
A. K. JEROME.
N. Tt. T shU also be connectel with the, Stnr
airJ, Fonvar ling an 1 Commission Business of this
lilac, an I hopa to nurit tae conlM-nrc mi I itvnro
Dation ot tin p ionic.
A. E. JEROME.
The subscriber is now rea.lv to furnish Fanners
"j Willi cither of the two bost Grain Drills in use, and
vill warrant them to give entire satisfaction. They
w ill sow Wheat, Rye, Barley, Oats, Buckwheat,
7lfi,IL'nip, Timothy, Clover, Millet-seed j aUo,
' Corn, 1'eus and Beans equally well
i It is, perhaps, the. only michiiui a Farmer can
.use that '
WILL PAY FOR ITSELF 1
.(in the incra isj of yield, over and over again, in a
jyear or two.
I " I have abun 1 ince of testimony showing that the
incrjasj of Drillinfr over bro.ui-c.ist sowing, is on
iin av rape from throe to five bushels per acre,
n 1 the differeiicu is often much preater. But
taking the lowest estimate, (3 bushels) if you put
-iut 4J acres, it will givj you increase of 120 bush
;ls, which would pay for two Drills. Call on in.'
If you want u Drill, in preference to buying of a
jtranger that you niiy never sec ajrain, and if the
'("Jrill don't prove pood, it will cost you all it is
(tvo'th to g d jruur m mey buck. , ; ."
it In addition, I keep tha very best makes of
"31-JCl riowg, ounsoii riows,
Harrows, Road Scrapers,
Corn Shelters, Straw Cutters, .
Clover Hnllers, Horn Rakes,
liarsj Pitchfork, Fanning .Mills,
Sawing Machines, Sugar Evaporators,
Cider Mills, Tbermom'r Churns,
Cider Presses, Tlir-'shing Machines,
Pltt'u P.l,!,r.t.l f .inti.ot.irn n.,,1 in linrt
Uvervthing a Farmer needs on his farm to help him
.milieu wijit U19 nuift una ijub iiitui.-, iiim ma
,f.neket. I). KREPS.
jl P. S. I have just received Gibbs & Bro.'s
,;eloUratea winner riow. tins is unuuuot.uiy
'ho best plow in this county or unv other. It has
leceived the First Premium at every State and
.ounty Fair whore it has been exhibited, for Us
ool work ntid easy ilraught.
Uall aui aeo it. ISO charge lor showing gooiis.
Perrvsburg, August. Oth, ISfll 8ui3.
n e jporlenced Nurse and Female Physician, pre
sents to the attention of mothers, her
TOR CUIt.PRBN TEETUIXO, .
Mch greatly faciltitates the pnicess of teething.bv
ifh'ninir iho'ciims, reducing all inB ainnntiou will
f Hay all pain an 1 spasmodic action, and is
BVKB TO HKGL'LATE TUB BOWELS.
cpend upon it, motliers, it ill give rest to your
ELEI F AND HEALTH TO TOUR INFANTS
It not only relieves the child from pain, but luvig-
ates the stomach and bowels, corrects aeidity.and
iv.-s tone an I energy to the whole fvstem. It will
liUJbt instantly relieve
OftirlNO IN TUB DOWELS, AND WIND C0LI0
id overcome convulsion s, which, if not speedily ro
idie 1. en I in deato. Wj believe it the best and
irost rem J.ly in thu world, in all cases of Dysen-
ry an I Diarrhoea luciuiiiren.wiieiher it arises irom
ethiog, or fnmi any other cause. We would say
every ui ther who lias a emu auu oingn-oin any
tha for.'irointr conuilaints do not let your preju-
ees, nor too jir.'iu lices of others, stand between
hi an. 1 vour (uiliViurr chil I. and thcrelief that will
; sura ves, absolutely suivj to follow the use of
is mi lieiu .', if tiui ly used. itireelioiis for
.in? will accompany each boitle. None eeiiuine
doss the fac-similb of CUKTIS i PERKINS,
ew-York, is on the outside wrapper.
Sold hv ttll Di'uck'isUs aud Dealer iu Meniciaes
Wood sonutv.' - ' '
Principal Office, 13 Cedar street, N. V.
RICE UM.Y lib UENIS Pfcll UOi'TLE
April, 18H1 48ly. ' - ;
I Nfr. M. A. Carnenter would respectfully announce
ti.. i l.i li t nf P.n rviibiirir and vieinitv that she bus
ui vod h.-r MilliiDi v Slore to the hnise formerly
Mioielbv FtizA P. Jones, r.n r ront street, where
-rj will bj foun I a beautiful assortment of millin-
go.tds. Mrs. C. will keep coustauily on hand a
ga variety 01
. Flowars. ' . . Ruches.
Hats, " Caps and Flats,
fact evervlbinir uerUiuinB to tha millinery Uue.
.0 is also prepared to Cut, Fit and make Dresses,
pes, Cloaks, lalDJ'iaaml Ubudrou VUntiLiig.
jachiuir and Pressing doue to order.
Ladies will find it uauuh to Qir advantage by
vtog mo a ran ueiore purcnasmg eisewnerc.
Ay'iUf, tMiiilM. D:JAlfENTER.
JOURNAL PIUNTINU Ol'l'icK.
II iving replenishc 1 our offtce with new typet
throughout, wa are now prepared to execute Job
Work, such as Posters, Sale Bills, Programmes,
Invitations. Cards, Libels, Pamphlets, all
kinds Blanks, Ac. In the mist satisfactory manner.
Orders filled at short notice, and ou reasonable
AnvBnTtsixo, lw lm 3m tm 12m
Oncsomr .SO 1.2S 2.7S 4.03 (t.on
V column d.M 1 1.2 1A."0
column 4.50 Irt.nn 11.00 22.00 30.00
One column 6.50 13.00 30.00 45.00 60.00
A deduction of .1 per cent, from the above rates
will be made for Cash.
The sp ice occupied by t-n lines of the tvno com
posing the ho ly of the advertisement will be A
AH Trinsi?nt advertisements must ba paid for
in a lvancp to insure publication.
A lveriU nn -nts Ws.'Vtcd wltn the mark "tf," wilt
be charge I for until orb-red out.
Whm veirly n Ivortis-mMits ar inserted four or
more di'in?" wi't be allowed,
J. W. BAILEY, Prnt.tstiER and PnoPRiETon.
LVAM'S J K V VERS () X
Attouvky at Law. PRimvsnfiio, 0"". Offioe
in East en 1 of Riir 1 II nisc P.uil 'ip. Will attend
promptly to nil business entrusted to his care, tf
P. W. It. BAY. T. W. nCTCItlNSON'. i. P. PILLARS.
DY, IIirTt'IIIXOV PII.I.ARS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Collootiig and Real Estate Agents.
Will atton 1 oromptly to ill business entrnitcd to
their cir OOlce over W. J. Hitchcock's store,
Perrvsburg, Wood Couuiy, Ohio. Gl-40tf.
.1 IKS ilfltRAV. T. S. Sl.EVIN.
MURRAY Af HIEV1K,
Attonmri at Law.
Will att 'ti 1 pn mwdv to nil Legal business en
trusted to th -ir ca-o in Wood e iu:i'y. Oiric - in the
Porrysburg Band Building, Peiry.turg, 01 lo. tf
u. n. nonoR.
,T. 11. TVLLIl.
OODCB & T Y I. R R,
Attorxkys at Law, Perrvsburg, Ohio.
w Particular attention paid to Conveyancing and
Notorial Business. Also, for sale, l uge quantities
of Laul in Wood and adjoining counties. 'C0-tf
A9IIER COOK. J, P. 1-KICE. II. W. JOHNSON.
nOOK, PBICU & JOIINSOX.
ATTORNKTS AT J. AW, renysburg, Ohio.
Will nroniDtlv attend to all Liw Rusinass entrus
ted to their care. 11 ive for sale large quantities of
ij n 1. inoluv.'T wjll lmproveU larms, which will be
sold on easy terru '60-ltf
R O It CJ R STRAIN,
IV Attoiixkt At Law, Perrysburg, Ohio.
Will attend to all business entrusted to his care
in the several Courts of 0..io. Office with Jc hn
Bates, 2nd itreet. '00-ltf
1 R T R R II I'. I. TL ,
Attorney at Law, asp Notary Pt'ui.to.
ill atten I pimnptl v to all business intrusted to his
care. Ulhce in tno Court ll.iuse with Uook, I'nce 4
Johnson. Nov. 29, 1800 -1 v.
HII . 1 O R .
Attorney at Law.
Napoleon, Henry County, Ohio.
Will tu'om.illv utt u t to all Im.-lio ss enirusted to
his care in oo l and a lioiiiine counties.
Olll.ie in II ily an 1 Johns iu's brick, Perry street.
August 11th, 1SJ I layl.
it . J . ii o yv r i, l s .
1-tf Bowling Green, Oliio.
Dlt . .T. II. SMITH,
PHYSICIAN AM) SURGEON,
Rowi.ino Gr.r.Ks'. Wood Couuiy, Ohio.
All calls will be promptly uU-'udc'd to, both day
and night. '00-ltf
R 1) II ( U H R.
C. C. BAIRIi, ProruiETOR,
1RRRYSIIUR Pl,.XI MILL,
and SASH FACTORY.
DANIEL UNDK. I'ltoiMiiKTon.
Manufactures to order, nud keeps constantly on
hand, a general supply of
Doors, fiash, isliinls an-l mctow Miauesj
Pine, White wood and Ash Flooring;
Pine an I Whitowood Doors.
All kinds of Planish done to order. Orders
promptly Idled at Toledo prices, or, in some rases,
below thu m. 'CO-tf
E W E L R
Carefully repaired by
AY . F . P 0 M E R 0 Y
At Perhysbvro Bank Biimtng.
II IO COLLEGE OF TRADE
', CHARTERED, MAY, 1851..
No. 170, Summit Street, Toledo, Ohio,
For further particulars, address
U. OitEGORY, Presi.bnt.
1 BAXD SPRING OPENINGl
is now receiving his first stock of
SPRI NG GOODS
WHICB WERE BOUGHT AT TAXIC PRICES 1
STYLES ARE NEW
auJ beautiful, and will be sold at
ASTONISHINGLY LOW TRICES 1
Maumce City, 0., May 8, 1S6 1.
DUUG3, .MF.DICINRS, IMIXTS AND
A. J. Gardner a Co., Druggists.
Giluad, Wood Co., Ohio.
Have raceived a Lirco stock direct frr.m New-
York, con dsiing in part of Paints of all kinds,
Linsekd. 1 ANNt its, macuine ana COAL UI1.H, t I u-
niti'kk, Cuto I, Dkm ar, and Jai-an Vakmhii.
Paint, V aknihu, sash, Uuitgwasii, bcRi'UBixo
and Lamp Biicsiiks.
Dye STl'Km, like Joseph's coat, of many colors.
Glass of all Sizes, Putty. Sand uii I Emury
PaI'KII, Tl HI'ENTlNK, Alcohol, Cai-tor and Swket
On. English Currants, Prunes, 1 amarinds, and
Raisens, Spice, Pepper, Cinnamon by the lb. ormat.
(iinger, Cloves, Ground and txtr.nt ot Cutlec,
l hoci.lete ami Uocou. niaren ov ine iu. or oox.
A fine asioriment of Pkrevsieby uf and
A lame assortment or vvum Wrdicines ami
CneutCALS, and Tilden's celebrated Medicines for
Wo are selling a fine articlo of Coal Oil, free
from smoke or smell, at 7oo per gallon,
Lsmnfrom live sliilliiiirs to two dollars.
We believe in the principles of Popi-lab Sov
RFinxTYand Pay as toc bo, and shall hold our
Siock strictly for Cabu or Ready Pay, and will
take all kinds nf Grain an 1 Produce ia vxchaugc.
Patent Meuicineb op every kind.
Gilead, May V, ldl tf.
M OTICE. Tho undersienad have been duly ap-
l pointed administrator and administratrix of
Jacob T wyckoU, late of Wooil county, Ulno, ue-
ceased. All persons indebted to the estate are re
Queued to make iuunadiate payment, and those
havinK claims agraiosl tha same will present them,
duly aiuhoattoawd, to th undersigned for allow-
ance. juli? k.ai'uw,
17wj ' ' MATILDA WYCKOFT.
THE FRENCH REVOLUTION.
AN INTERESTING SKETCH—BY LAUNCELOT.
Tho scene of tliis etory i Toris during
tliat period of the rcin of horror known as
t'. o French Revolution. Wo w ill not Rtop
to recapitn!ato all the tenihlo deeds enact
ed at that t!nie enough lias already been
told but will proceed at once with our
story. It is in a narrow street in one or the
lowrst and most vile districts of Tai-iB, that
it opens. A group of men, such as ore
m'ght reasonable expect from tho neighbor
hood, wore convei s'.ng noisily upon the pre
vailing topics of the day.
'Well comrades,' taid ono largo brawny
follow, 'I guess we have given tho roynlistn
of France their death-blow. Where iu one
that breathes the air of Paris, unless thro'
tho li on bars of the B-istilc?'
' 'Tis a most unhealthy atmosphere for
thorn!' put at another. A coarse laugh fol
lowed this sally.
'You speak truly, citizen,' said a third,
'and yet it is said that young Henri dc More
ton, son of the old Marqu's, who escape d to
England, is now somewhoio in the city.'
'What does he here?'
'lie was traveling in the South, when he
heard of our outbreak, aud came up hero to
save his patents, and now he has found that
it is easier to get into Paris, than out of it.'
'Well, he was a brave young fellow, any
how. I knew him when a chil J, and if he '
'Look out, rierre!' interrupted one laugh
ing, 'he is a royalist!'
'Old as for that,' answered Pierre, 'his
head would not bo worth a sou if I had h'.ni,'
While this conversation was going ou, a
dark figure, wrapped lo the eyes in a cloak,
with his hat drawn down over his eyes, was
walking by on tlie oilier side. Tho night
was very dark, and a deep tsh. d w rested
on the side-walk, fioiu tho tall houses.
None of the party therefore, except Pierre,
had seen the stranger, who w as evidently try
ing to get by without being seen. The lat
ter had been observing him for some time.
Desiring to escape from his companion, he
'Well, comrades, I must go now, and see
Pcrchcy, tho fisherman. I havo some secret
for his ear.'
'State secret, Pierre?' laughed one.
'Nay, 'tis a proposal for tho pretty Mario,
'There you arc all wrong. However, I
must go, though.
Pierro walked hurriedly after the dark
figure, which by this time had got some dis
tance ahead. It w as near midnight, and the
streets were descried. As soon as he got
some distanco up, he increased hi pace.
The unknown, hearing him, diilHhe same ,
but Pierre walkod tho fastest, and soon
'You arc in a hurry, citizen,' said he.
'I havo business," was the curt reply.
Pierre, in the meantime, came close up to
tho 6trangor, trying to penetrate his dis
guise. 'Citizens of the republic, have no need to
muffle themselves up, and conceal them
selves fioni honest men's eyes.'
'Attend to your own business, sir,' waf.
the stern reply; 'Ican uiauagao rny own af
fairs.' 'Such languago Bavors more of the days
of royality, than now. I suspect you, Mon-
s;cur. i ou must como witli me.
'To tho Perfect of Police!'
'I refuse. Touch mo at your peril 1'
'Well,' said Pierre, 'an examination if
quite unnecessary, as I happen to know you,
Henri do Moreton. My comrade?- are with
in call, but I prefer to deal with you myself.
I um doing you a favor, Monsieur, as any
brave man prefers tho eword to tho guillo
tine.' One of us must die; rnoro words arc un
Both drew their swords, aud tho next in
stant they wero crossed. Pierro was by
far tho largest and strongest man, but the
superiority of the young nobleman in fenc
ing was at once made manifest. His sword
curled and leaped around th other, on 1
though Pierro stood only ou the defensive,
and, for awhilo, warded off tho other's
strokes skillfully, yet tho rapidity with
which his opponent niarlo pluy, soon con
fused him, and ho warded off at random.
Under these circumstances, Henri soon
found an opening, and in an instant his.
sword was driven through his opponent
Tho clash of tho steel had aroused the
people, and several were already looking
out for the cause of tho disturbance. Pier
re's companions had also heard tho unusual
noise, and were almost upon tho young man
before ho was awaro of it. Under these
circumstances, it may bo surmibod he did
not long delay, but 6heathing his 6word,
started away at a run. Pierre's comr anions,
divining the cause, 6tarted iu pursuit, yell
ing at the top of their voices, 'a royal. st, a
The ttpecd of tho young nobleman threat
ened soon to distance his pursuers, and such
would undoubtedly havo been the case had
they becu unaided. But hearing the dread
ed cry, other patriotic citizens joined iu the
pursuit. The young man began to flag iu
his exertions, bis breath came thirk aud
hard, and his legs trembled from weakness.
As a last hope ho darted down a dark alley,
which fortunately was at hand. It was to
dark that they could not sco him do it, and
ho was in hopes that they woul.l be throw n
off tho scent In a few minutes, with loud
yells, tho leaders swept by. But soon oth
ers, more slow, cme up, and stopped at the
ulley to debate. Henri, in the meantime,
had not been idlo, but reeled on as well as
ho coud. Tho terrible pain in bis side in
creased, and he soon found that he could go
0 farther. Dis pursuers ha4 now dividod,
I ' . . ' ... i
' fart koeping on up the street, and the rest
coming clown tho alley, lienrt leaned up
against a door to await his fate. It wor
not fastened, and pave way s) suddenly, as
nearly to throw h in dowr,. lti had the
presence of mind to closo tho door behind
him, and then ovorcomo by Lis exertions,
sauk down insensible.
It was a narrow ci t.y of omo sort, In
which theyourg .lolleuuwi had taken refuge.
Tho cold damp bricks with which it was
paved, Roon brought the yonnpman to his
senses. Conscious of the danger of remain
ing where ho w as, us his pursuers were
likely to return at at y moment, he pushed
h's way forward through tho darkness, in
tho dircct'on of a light, which was, appa
rently, shining through an open door. Cu
rious to know who was up at that late hour
and fearful of putting h'msclf in the hands
of enemies, he approached tho door, and
peeped in. What was his astonishment at
beholding a most lovely young girl 1 For
a few minutes astonishment kept h'm; but
the next moment h'a resolution was taken.
He would throw h'mself on tho mercy of
this beautTul girl, whom ho felt could har
bor no puile. IIo knocked at the door.
'Conic in!' she said, as though expecting
The young man ontcrod without further
The young lady started v.p in alarm.
'Why, you arc not Perchey!' she said.
'Xo, mademoiselle,' said he smiling, 'I am
not even honored with his acquaintcnec.'
'Ho is my uncle.' sho repl'ed, 'some busi
ness is detaining him, and I am awaiting.
'I am to stay here or leave at your option;
my destiny is in your hands.'
'I understand you, sir. You nro ore of
that class who should all be far from here
out of the courtry.'
'Ia short, 1 im, or rather was, a nob'o.'
'Your appearance indicates it, monsieur.
Rut why arc you here? Arc you not in
nor companion smiled bitterly as he re
plied: 'Danger! 1 have but now escaped
with my lifo from a pack of bloodhounds.
I may not even now bo sale. rn!es9 you
give mo your protection, I am lost.'
'Fear not, sir. But why did you not leave
'I dare not proceed opcnly.aud to attempt
to cscapo cladestinely would lead to certain
Jetcction. I dare not trust any one.'
At this moment a heavy step was heard
'n the entry. Tha young nobleman turned
an uneasy look toward tho door.
'Fear nothing., - It is my uncle.'
'But ho may ... .
- is at p.-f snnt w-tiVthe revolutionists,
because ho has to be; but ho is at least hu
man.' Tho next moment Torchey, tho fisherman,
entered. He was a small man, with a wiry
frame, stooping shoulders, and a sharp gray
eye. On the whole, his appearance was
rather prepossessing. Ho stopped in sur
prise on seeing tho young man, aud gazed
inquiringly at his niece for an explanation.
'Your guest, uncle,' said sho gnyly. The
next moment she altered her tono to one
hair-imploring, as sho continued: Terry, it
is a young nobleman who has been driven
hero for shelter. You must not betray him.
Enough blood has already been spilled.'
Tho fisherman turned calmly to the yourg
'You are the Count nenri do Moreton."
'I thought as much. It appears that you
have slain Pierre Desprey, tho butcher. His
comrades wero after j-ou, and m'bsed you.
as they supposo somewhere in this alley.
You wero fortunate in coming here, for any
of my neighbors would havo given you up
'Then you will not betray me?'
'Xo, sir; you may consider yonreelf safe
for a time. You must leave Paris, though.
I will find means to get you off. For tho
present you must keep concealed.'
'Just as you say; I place myself entirely
at your disposal.'
Well the first thing, then, is for all to re
tire, and 6cck repose. Marie, my poor girl,
you need not await my arrival at other
times; I am often detained to an unanswera
ble hour by unwelcomo friends.'
'I felt no inclination to sleep uncle.'
'However, it is now timo for us all to re
This, to the young nobleman, fatigued as
ho wi s by h'a previous exertions, was an
exceedingly grateful proposition. Ilo was
shown to a neat littlo room, and no Eooner
had his head touched tho piibw than he
was in a sound sleep.
It was lato ero he awoko. Tho room in
which ho slept was in the second story. It
w as separated from tho fishoi man's by a
narrow entry and the stairway. Immediate
ly beneath it was tho room of Marie, the
fisherman's niece. There w as an air of sub
stantial comfort about the place, that, con
sidering tho humble occupation of his host,
rather surprised him. There was a window
i.i his room opening on tho alley. As well
as bo could judge, ho was iu a sort of tenement-house,
in which, however, each suite
of apartments was entirely separate.
Having made these observations, the
young jioblo, feeling very much refreshed
by his night's slumber, descended to tho
room which served at onro for dining-room
and parlor. Ho found Mario alone.
i perceive I am rather lato, mademoiselle,'
said he, smiling.
'I saw you wero very tired-, Count, and re
quired rest; bo I would not disturb you.
But you must call mo Marie; everyone ad
dresses me so.'
'You called mo Count, when you must
know that I no longer have any claim to tho
title. If you will know me only as Henri,
you shall be Marie.'
'Well, Henri, then it is a compact.' And
the young girl laughed prettily as she thus
llonri bt gati to feel a strango Interest In
tho lo ely girl by his side. It w an not pro
duced by her boiif.ty alone, though she was
tnoro than commonly endowed in th;s re
spect. There was something strange in hrr
rofinoJ and well-bred deportment, that
nfght havo honored tho drawing-room of a
queen. In no instance could ho find any
traces of the coarseness or vulgarity to be
expeeto.l in one of her station. She was
well educated beyond a doubt.
IIo wan aroused from a sort of reverie in
to which ho had fallen by th; pretty Marie
inviting him to breakfast. Ho sat down
with a keen appetite, and did ample justice
io tho simple, yet excellent fare. The young
g rl waited upon him, both sho and her un
cle having breakfasted long since, and tho
latter having left to attend to his daily bust
nisa. Henri was charmed by Marie's grace
ful tinnier. His condition was evidently
Breakfast ONcr, Man'o got outlier needle
work, saying, 'Xow, Henri, you must pre
pare yourself for some of tho dullest days
of your existence.'
'Xo time could bo dull when spent with
you, Marie,' said the young man, with an
earnestness that brought a slight blush to
'Like all Frenchmen,' replied she. laugh
ing, 'always complimenting our poor sox.
How long, sir, do you think yon will remem
ber me, after we have parted?'
'Forevcil' ho replied, energetically. 'You
havo already made an impression on me
that time never can efface. Besides, it may
not bo necessary for us to part. I '
Here tho young man stopped suddenly,
and an expression of paiu crossed his fea
tures, lie seemed to be struggling with
some painful recollection. Marie bent closo
over her work, and ho walked for somo
lime about tho room uneasily. There was
a long silence, bolh seeming busy with their
thoughts. At length Henri said to his com
panion, as though to give tho conversation
a d ft'ereiit turn:
'Do you know, Marie, that your eouutcn
anco seems stranitcly familiar to me. Havo
we ever met before? B:it i o; we could not.
I havo been absent from Paris nearly ten
y 'ars. I have been serving in the army at
Toulon, until within tho lust year. Were
you ever there?'
The young girl shook her head, and re
plied: 'I, also, havo been littlo in Paris un
til lately. 1 have been livirg at a chateau
a little distance from Paris.'
'Indeed 1 This, then, account for your
deportment. You wero educated there,
'I lived with those kind people since child
hood; received the same education an their
daughter. But when this horrible revolu
tion broke out, they lied the country, and I
came to town to live with my uncle.'
'Then you are not much of a revolutionist?'
'Xo; nor my undo, either. He detests
their atrocious acts as much as 1 do, but ho
is compelled to join them in order to secure
his own safety. Ho has never yet been
guilty of any act of cruelty; indeed their is
no necessity for it. He can talk as loud as
any, but there are always too many ready
to execute the deed of blood.'
'Too true! lluw long will this honiblo
state of affairs Uu':'
'Xot long, 1 hope. Tho people will soon
becomo sated with blood and carnage.
Their own leaders will be their final victims.
A new sort of government will spring up.
Hut I fear that it will bo long ere good or
der is restored.'
'I fear as much,' was the gloomy reply.
At this moment heavy steps resounded
through tho entry. Mario hastily said: 'To
your room quick! It is somo visitor for Per
chey. You must not be seen.'
The young man did as he was bid, and as
ho entered his room he could hear the door
opening below. The visitor did not remain
long, and in about ten minutes Marie called
'Yon must ccpoct to bo a little inconveni
enced,' said sho, rniiling.
'If that is tho worst, I shall not grumble,'
was tho reply.
Tho remainder of tho morning was spent
by the young man in reading, while Mario
preparod tho dinner.
At noon the fisherman entered. Of course
Henri's first thought was about his escape
and ho asked Terchey if thero w asnny pros
pest of it.
Tho fisherman shook his head.
'You will havo to keep quiet for a few
days; your escape has caused cnimiderablo
excitement, and surprise, too. Every sus
pected houso has been searched. But of
course,' continued ho laughing, 'they would
never think of coming to tho houso of Per
chey, tho fisherman.'
'Then 1 havo littlo prospect of escape for
'You must wait for some dark and rainy
night. I can take you below Paris in my
boat, and laud you on tho road lo Calais. If
properly disguised, yon can easily escape
to F.ngland, as you will not meet any ac
quaiiiteuees on tho road.'
'Well, then, I must havo patience.'
Tho libherman soon took his departure.
The afternoon was passed similarly with
the morning, in reading and conversing with
Mario. With tho latter, tho young noblo
acted rather strangely. That ho was alrea
dy in lovo with her, was quito evident, per
haps even to the maiden herself. But while
talking freely with her, ho would suddenly
check himself, and an expression of pain
cross his features. Marie could not fail to
percoivo this, but sho said nothing; in fact
she 6eemed not at all surpriso ut it.
Tho night camo at last a clear, moon
light ono. There was no hope of escape
hat night. After supper, the fisherman, as
usual, went out, leaving tho two young peo
ple to spend the evening together; and Hen
ri retired to his conch that night with the
conviction that be was about as badly strick
en a swsln as ever existed.
Of tho feelings of Mario W'o nro more ig
norrnt, and will not pretend to guess even
of tho tendency toward her companion.
Still, ho made no advances to her, s-mic mys
terious obstacle rooming to event.
[CONCLUDED NEXT WEEK.]
How A Loyal Irishman Talks—
A Democratic Irishman.
Thomas F. Meagher in ft speiuh at New
Yotk a few days since saldi
For my part, I ask no Irishimri P di that
w hu h I myself am not prepared to do. Tre
mendoiM applause. I My bent, my arm, my
life, is pledged to the national cause, and to
the last it will bo my highest pride, as I
conceive it to be my holiest duty and obli
gation to share its inrtunrs. fltenewed
cheering. 1 care not to what party the
(.'liict' Magistrato of the Hepublic has belong
ed. Hear, Ikvu-. Ieate not upon what
plunk or platform lie may bae been elected.
The plat ol m disappears before the t'onstitu
t.on, under the iniimetoin of tho oath he
t'V.iic on the steps of th. Cipitol, the d iv of
his inauguration. Iie;ir. and loud
cheers.) The party d.Huppoai'M in the pres
ence of tho nation hear, In arl and as the
Chief Magistrate, duly elected and duly
sworn, is bound to protect and administer
the natoiud property tor the betielit of the
nation, so should every citi.eti concur with
li.ia iu loyal and patriotic iu lion, discarding
tho mean persuasions and maxims of the
loeal politicians bear, hear, and milmli
titling the national interests, tho national
efficiency, the nat ional honor, for the selfish
ness, llio huckstering or tho vengeance of
a party. LutliusiAstio cheering. J lo Hu
nt all events, the potency of tlio Xutional
Ooven ineiit, the honor and glory of the Na
tional l'la, are of infinitely higher value
than the Kegeiicy at Albany, the Tammany
Wigwam, .io.. u t Hall or tin: lVwter Mug.
Immense cheering and louts of laughter.
Nor shall outcries on behalf of tho liberty
of tlio Press, or the liberty or immunities of
llio citizen, restrain mo in the active allegi
ance 1 owe the nation and its Executive,
now that the lights and authority of both
are jeopardised, Hear, hear, hear, The
integrity of tho untie n il domain, the potency
of tlio National tjoverninent, the reputation
of the ualioiutl anus, the inviolability of that
tranquil sys em ol election, without which
no popular t loveriiiuent can have legitimacy,
consistency and force these considerations
are far dearer to me, and 1 claim them to be
of far more vital consequence than the liber
ty to promulgate sedition or the liberty to
conspire, Immense itpp'ause. Such liber
ties must succumb to the demands of the
crisis, the public safely, the d s .-ipline and
efficacy of the Armv, and the altitude of the
ri-vult III, ir li.i-.i- 1 Will, in Hi., r; n.'r- .,('
the laws, the courts, llio propriel es an I in
terest i of the community, let them havo full
swing in tho days oi pe: c Smb. days l.a. e
their peculiar sanetit es luoro than llii ,
t:iey have their reeogii.zed and favored a
b.ises of popular institutions and preroga
tives: and the licryist or foulest sheet that
is scribbled in the coal-holo or tho garret,
in well as tho most fa thless citizen among
us, ami t!ro other lo drop in crevices and
corners, tho seeds of dixit ffeclio:! against the
(io eminent, without the I'omiiionweahh
inclin ing any d.-trillion t. Hoar, hear, lieu .
But in titue of war above all in t;mo oi
civil war the suprcni u y of the (1 ivernment
should bo the sole grand object loud cries
of 'hear.hoar.'J and to this end martini law
should bo tlio higher law tremendous
cheers and tho only one in iinii;-nted
force. Enthusiastic, cries of "Hoar, licr,
hear" aud cheering. Who s(n a'ts about
his right as a passenger about li s bag of
money, his chest of books and clothes, the
photographs of his wife and children, his
lino stock of bales of uioseiiaiidiso., when tho
steamship has met with a collision, threat
ens to go down, must bo cleared of every
cmhurrasiucrit aud dea l weight, and u.l
hands arc siiiiiiiiond to the rescue? Hear,
hear. You know well. 1 assert it w.th. ml
lear of contradiction from any quarter, an. I
those who bad most latitude an I impunity,
were they frank and ge.iory.m, would be
the first to own it. The X:uienal tjovern
inent bus snllercd more from the patieirv,
the leniency, and magnanimity it has prac
tised towards its enemies, and those who
are in sympathy and league with them, than
it has done from the courage, the science,
the fierce energy of thosn w ho have taken
the field ugaiimt it, and vii torously shaken
the banner ol revolt mi l repud'alon iu its
face, dies of "hear,' "heir," and loud
applause. The masked conspirators of
the .North are minutely more cr.niinai aim
mischievous than the hold ami tinned recu
sants of the Sou tli, renewed shouts of "hear,"
'hear, "J and Democrat as 1 am enthusias
tic, cheers --spurning tho Republicanism of
the Chicago Con vent. on ai a r.purioin creed
outbursts of applause hav.ng no
sympathies whatever w itii tin- men in power,
other than those which idioiild subsist be
tween the citi'.cti an I his government
hear, hear. I would promptly and cordi
ally approve of the severest measures tho
President might adopt to parali.o the treach
ery which, in this aud other cities, under
various liberal and beiielicient pretences,
has been and is still at work, to undermine
ami overthrow the legitimate magistracy ol
tho nation. !rcat applause. Do I not
speak in the name of the Irishmen of New
York anil they arc counted by tens of
thousands when I speak these sentiments,
and declare in favor of these rigorous but
imperative proceedings. Enthusiastic
shouts ot "That yon do." Were I met with
a negative, 1 should ren i id mv i o mtrymen
that English aristocracy lerriliu groans
an I yells which is the domestic class in
E'iglan I to which tho Navy, tho Church,
tho Army almost exclusively belong, and
which is'in fact, tho political opinion, the
Parliament, the sceptre and tho sword of
England hear, hear,--1 should remain
my countrymen that this aristocracy is array
ed against tlio iovf rnnient at Washington
rc-nowo I cries of hear, hear. -and that
as it was dead aiiinst the Revolution, out
of which urosrt the liberties and nationality
of tho Cnited States, so is it now in hot
favor of tho revolution which sett ul nought
those liberties, nnd against that nationality
directs a fratieidal blow. Shou!s and im
ineiifio cheering. A revolution tint has tho
flattery and patronage of tin aristocracy to
w hich' for generations Irolanl has ascribed
hor social wretchedness and political disor
ders, and which bus scoffed at and soando
lized her before the world, can surely never
havo tho heart and arm of any Irishman who
has learned tin history of tho Stars and
Stripes (hear, hear, hear) vuluo tho bles
sings and protection they insured, and who,
in tho frustration of tho schemes of this
incorrigible aristocracy, its chastisement
and downfall, foresees a healthier and
stronger life for the England, ami tho liberty
of Ireland. (Loud and reiterated cheering)
Ba it wi'h Irishmon.at all events, the lesson,
tho incentive tho animating conviction, tho
rallying Iwttltt-ciy in tills teoipent'.ums tim.
Every blow that, with tho shot of' Foao aa
boalac" (enthusiastic cheoring) clears tho
way for tho Stars and Stripes, and plants
that flo); wherever it bas a prescriptive right
to float , deal to this English aristooracy a
deadly mortitioatiou and Uisoouragoiuent,
depriving it of new allies aud resources
(hear, aud loud ohoering) and rhu titr
avenge and liberates tire lalanJ cf which, it
has been the pf rurcution, the crippling
fetter, the recurring famine, tho porvadinjf
blight, the social cancer, fliul the rank source)
of tho poverty and slanders in spito of
which her children make their footing good
and assert thi'iiisolvts abroad. (Loud and
long toiit'tincd . hcoi ii g.) Which being so,
li t in, who hail from Irei.ind (loud cheers)
--we, who have taken an oath of loyalty,
not to New York, not to AlobPi-ia, not t
Maasuchusct! -. not to Florida, not to Kansas,
not to any ore ins. dated Stato, but to all tha
States (immense cheering) that built tip
the powerful and resplendent Union whico
tho sword and rounpols of Washington
evoked, which tho philosophy of Jefferson
approved, which tho headstrong honesty
and herosim of Andrew Joehson prrsorvoa,
whici the great arguments of Webster ron
dered still more s did, nnd which tho loving
patriotism of Henry Clay, whoes precepts
and example still animate tho sons of Old
Kentucky (loud and enthusiastic cheering"
for Kentucky) commend to tho heart of
of every true American let us, at all events,
who had from Ireland, stand to the last by
the Stiirs and Strinos (tremendous cheer
in,'. ) the illustrious insignia of tho nation
tint of nil the world, has beeu tho friendliest
sanctuary of tho Irish raeo.
Colored Emuiuatios to Havti. British
brig Tru.eiiiu cleared yesterday evening
with eighty colored enyiants for Hayti.
This is the tenth colony sent out by tho
llayticn Hurcau since January last, "it is
expected that live thcusiind will rail from
Canada Wciit aioi c uuiin,; t;:o comirg au
tiliiin and winter. The ei.coura--ing accounts
sent by those who have alreaify emigrated,
have created quite a fever among the color-'
e I people in the different parts of tho coun
try. Caro is taken to select those only who
have established a character for industry
hii. I integrity, and none except those who
intend to be farmers are forwarded. Ar
rangemeuts have also been made by which
the railroad lares of agricultural emigrants
will bo advanced from places in the interior.
Tho movement is assuming largo propor
tions. Hoston jnippn
UiX-A horrible murder was committod
m-ar lilooinington, Indiana, recently. The
victims were a Mr. (;. his wife and four
i dii'i':-' :. The cii . urn stances are sulmtan
tialiy ii: f ilo.viii,: Mr. Cox and wife
wen; aw.ike.ed lihortly after midnight by
seicaiac.;.-, in the direction of their son's
house, a short distance from their own,
Starting I i asecr'.iin tho cause of tho alarm,
in Ihe darkness- they stumbled over their
son's body, who was dreadfully mangled
about tho throat, though not quite dead.
Lying near they found the wil'o and the lit
tie girl, three years old, with their throats
cut, wero discovered a short distance from
tno first, though in the latter there wore
somo symptoms of animation. Xeither tho
fuller nor the child can survive. Two men,
o.ispeetcd of the bloody Joed, have beeu
E-.We have good reports from Missouri.'
Oeii. Pope bns taken St. Joseph, and tho
work of quieting the rebels in Northern and
Western Missouri is again fairly underway,
and the General says it will be completed
in live days. Lexington has been menaced
for some days by Price with 15 to 17,000
rebels, but up to tho 10th inst., it held out,
with a fair prospect of relief. We havo
various items of interest from that State,
the general features of which aro more en
couraging. v.V Hon. Wm. Eust's. tho last of the
(!ov rners of .M t isaciiiuse; who lived in
the V. .,'.ui'..i"i; y cr . d:.-i in lj25, and in
the ti.i-i;-..v v. . oiiiig years only ono
death occurred anion:? tl.o.o who bail filled
the Gubernatorial chair, n.anv.'ly, lion. John
Davis, w ho died in 18." 1. i'he 'namo of Geo.
N. Briggs has jiut been added to tlio list of
decerned Go onion. Of his predecessors
iu that office, Levi Lhieoln, Edward Evcrott
and Marcus Morton survive. Gov. Androw
is his sixth successor.
ti--iyThe New Brunswick Frcdonian says
that tho letters received in that city from
soldiers iu tlio army, charge that a New
I'ruiiswieker 1ms rtvct.t'y visited tho New
Jersey camps, near Al-'Xandria, and distrib
uted some S70 among some of tho men
from New 1 J im.-wick for tho purposo of
inducing than tj write homo complaining
of imaginary hardships, bad food, poor
clothing, hard work, delayed pay, &c, and
thus discouraging others from enlisting.
yThe Hon. Joseph Holt in his speech'
at Host hi an Tuesday night, said that disloy
alty in the midst of us is one of the worst
obslueles to the success of the Union cause,
ami that he rejoiced in tho lato decided
ineasiues of the President to subduo this
clement of weakness. It was iu vain to toil
at the pumps while men were kept on board
boring holes in the bottom of tho ship.
JTi'-rf' The White-feather Democracy of.tho
Williams district have nominated Charles
Marshall, of Allen Co., as their candidate for
Senator, and adopted the Compromise' re?o
iutioiis of tho 7th of August Convention as
thoir platform, Ii would not bo creditable
to the Union men of tho corner district to
doubt that they see that no such represen--tativo
gets to Columbus this winter.
JN'd-First Lieutenant John M. Wilson, of
Carlisle's Hatter, which performed such sig
nal service at Hu:l Kun.reeeivcd by telegraph
a few days ago. a request to accept a Lieut
Colonelcy iu a W -..-1 ;:i regiment, provided
tho War Depiirteineiit would consent Ho
returned tho following reply: "In battery,
facing tho enemy; many thanks; must de
cline." Hic'-lb ii. MeClclIan has granted a full
pardon to private Seolt, who was sentenced
to bo shot for the military crime of sleeping
at h's post. Tho considerations for thfs
exercise of c'oiuency nro the past good
character of Scott, and the fuel this is tho
first o Deuce of the kind committed in thq
fiviy-B.ltimoi o was in considerable oxcitc
inent oil Tiiurs lay iu consequence of impor
tant arrests nrvle there including tho Mavor,
some 15 ?i o 'asiun n.anbeis of tho Logisla
tmo, 11 ...-a Winans, Congressman May, the
IV ice can lidat for Governor, &c. They
were taken to 'Fort Mellenry.
C"uVM usachusrtts will snonHend to the
field f mere regiments of infantry, ono of cav
alry and three additional batteries of light
artillery. Of the infantry two regin e-ts are
being raised by Senator'Wilson, who is de
voting his whole energies to tho war.
l;-"!lwCapitaliKts, large and small, are com-
ing toward whenever opportunity is offered
With their contributions to the patriotic
fund of the Union, promising a suphly to
ample as to encourage the boliof that we
shall need noforeign loan.-
IJMl-tho people, with a unanimity never
before witnessed or oven hopod for, aro
rallying to the support of the Government
in their political relations, promising in
many sections, almost an utter obliteration
of old party lines.
BSuThe military affairs of Indiana are
admirably oond noted. ' Already 2,300 troops
havo been dispatched to Jeffersooville, and
twice as many more were to be there Thurs
day. BKjuFriend.ihtp, it must be confessed, ia
of a far nioro eanaib distic turn than euruitv.
Men aro merely bitwu by their enemies, but
thejf are etca up by thir fcicade. -