Newspaper Page Text
WOODSTOCK, VA?, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER, 18,1878.
II PUBLISHIP WXIKLT BT
SHENANDOAH HERALD PUBLISHING CO
XT' Subscription, Two Dollar? year per parable
In adraaoe. If not paid in advance, Two Dollar?
i ad Fifty Centa will be charged.
AU ciramanications of a private nature** will be
charged for a? a advertising.
All kind? of Job Work done at short notice and
at the most reasonable rate?.
A G. WYNKOOP,
AT T O R N E Y A TLA W,
Office on Main Street Opposite the Court House.
Will practice in the court? of Shenaudoah and
UV Special attention given to the collection of
Maini? and ?11 legal business entrusted to his care.
Will BK in Mt. Jackson on Thnr?.lay, Friday
?nd Saturday, before the ?nil Tuesday of each
aaontb, at Dr. L. H. Jordan's Drug Store.
Moses Walton. M. L. Walton
WALTON k WALTON,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
?S?**MOSE3 WALTON ?lso practices iu the Coun
'.ie? of Page, Warren ana KockiughaiH.
Having tiualiAed in the Instrict an* Circuit
Courts if the I'uited States, in Virginia. He is
orepared to proaacnte claims in ?aid Courts.?
'.living special attention to caeejiu Baakraptcy,
H. ?-. \llks. r. ,v. ?BairnSB
ALLEN ?ft MAG RUDER,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
SHENANDOAH COUNTY, VA.
laa.II. WILLIAMS, *. .,. ?JAMS,
am. t. william? ?
rVriLLIA.MS k BROTHER,
Practice"lri !be Court, of Shcnaudoah, Rocking,
hain, Page, Frederick aud arrcu Couutle? ; also
? tke Coarta of Appeals of Virginia and in the
?. S. District Court.
Special attention givcu to the collecton of
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
VST""Will practice in all the courts!.
January, liiTC? |
rSriLLIAUS * (lUAIlIl.;..
FIKE INSLUANCK AGENTS.
W e ?re prepared to Insure property in the Vir?
gin1* Fire and Marin?. Iuaurance Company, and
tue Lyncbburg Banking aud Insurance Company.
Both are fir.-t class compsuies aud insure at the
ATTORN Y AT LAW,
New Market, V?
ill practice in the Circuit Court of Shenr.*i il,,ab
?uutr, aud in all the ?Courts of Uocklngham aud
. ?ge Counties.
I hare made an arrangement with Messrs. Walton
k alton. Attorueys-at-law, by which any maltt-r
lousiness at Woodstock ?11 receive attention
vithout any additional charges to my client?.
1 have made the same arrangement with prorai
?ent lawyer? in Rocki^gliam and Page Couuties.
9 ?Bce? Next doc? v li??)?vl Keiner & Co'?. Store.
Y ALLEY CENTRAL HOTEL,
Nearly op? Depot.
Edixbv b a, V ii'.Gi.NiA.
JOS. F. IIOLTZMAX. - Proprietor.
This house l? conveniently located and plaaaaat
ly situated. Bjardtis by the mouth at reduced
raSaa. Transient -ustoniers by the mtal.'lay or
week will be accommodated at reasonabe ratea.
Excellent Sulphur and Limestone springs Lear
B A? MARTIN,
i? l R G EON |MHL 1 ? h N T1 ST
Respectfully informs the pabilo that
he has resumed the prfeCttefe of his pro?
fession orders lelt.i.t the ?tore ot P. J.
Kr.ivel, in Woodstock, will receive pro?
Jan. 13th tt
/?.REJSN'S MANSION HOUSE.
VT ? ALEXANDRIA, VA
JA-MES OREEN,. . ..Peokietob.
1? ?? ?st-ctas? hotel, iu every respect. The citi
letal of Ihe valley, baring bu?in?i m Alexandria or
>Va?hiBgt'iu, ant) travelers goini- North or Soutn,
?ill Had this an agreeable resting place mil!?
nute, a? it doe? not r??iuir?? the early ?tart b]
?ever?l hours?? from Washington or Baltimore.
Car? and Steamboat? leave Alexandria for Waah
lrt_'?',n?and return every bout from 6 A. M. t o 7X
I M. IIInEY,
CABINET MAKER AND
KeepaconsUtntlr on band aud for ?ale at lowest
:??b pricea, jTTJKMTl'liE UF EVERY DESCRIP?
He ha? an hand an ?ssortmjnt of Lounges,
Chair?, Bore?n?t, Bedsteads, Safe?, Ward?
robe?, Washstan 1?, Ta!?!,?, Writing
Peak? and will always have
B> will be prompt to furnish coffin? at short notice.
"[?""'All work warranted for a reasonable time, as?
Julv 23?tf. Edinburg, Va.
?I UNSMITH IN G'.
HAVE reaumed tny old trade, and oiler
my service? to ray okl fri-nd?
NliWGUNS ALWAYS ON HAND
Repairing neatly ami expediently ?lone
Ail kin i? 01 material furnished, such a* Bar
els Mountings, Looks, Triggers. Xc.
?^"Cash and Produce for work.
mar 3t, 18T0.?ly.
Rdargtd and Greatly Improved
I ne reamed Dem ?i n ?I ?i of Piililif
fni? hotel has *?een recently improved by
Hi? erectioa of a brick addition to the main
building which will give cmMiderably more
room, aad afford ample accommodation for
"So traveling public.
THE TABLE will be well ?applied at all
> time? with the best the market afford?, and
no paias ?hall be ?pared to satisfy- the want?
of guest? in this department.
THE BAR will be stocked with the best
Liquors. A full supply of Wilson's pure
Rye whisky, (the only home-made whisky
*> Id ia the couaty,)can h? found by t*K>se
wishing a pure article for iiediral purposes.
Jarors attending court will be boarded
for their fees per diem, and their certificates
?j,k*a in paynaeat if desire 1
Charges Mo?er*."? A call respectfully
THE ORIGINAL PURE
COD LIVER OIL
This Oil unlike others 1? not the fishy
raneiii.disagreeable, smelling and worse,
tasting article, bur ns a pure, bland,
tresh Oil, without any admixture, easily
accepted anil retained by the most
delicate stomach, and possess a'. 1 the
m edie.il properties and elUeacy in to a
m uch greater degree thanany other
COD LIVER OIL
makes it most valuable for patient? or
Invalids requiring the use ol COD
LIV Bit OIL. For-saleby
may 10?ly. B. SCHMITT, Druggist
G. R. i-alvcrt, - - ? New Marke!
COMMOSWK vi.Til's ATTORNEY.
H. H. Kttldlebergi-r, .... Vsod!"l,
CLERK OK THE COURTS.
George.Vs" Miley, .... Woodstock
VVm. II. Rice, .... Sew Market
!,,?:-li Stickley, ... - Straslmr?.
P. Uoshour,. Woodstock.
Oc. VV. Win le, Edinburg.
I!. SV. Windle. "
T. J. Burke,.NewMa-iet.
?loltn K. lticc,. "
O. f. Sj.iker,. Saumsville,
George W. Koontz,
COMMISSIONERS VY REVENUE.
George C. Hamroan,
Geo J. Graud-taff,
William Tisinger, .... ML Jackson.
SUPERINTENDENT OK POOR.
J. B. Sheffler, .... Maurertotvu.
Jas.H. Sibert,.Mt. Olive.
1 tsi-ph Khodee, .... Baunisvill?-,
John Hauscnfluck, - - - -
R. M. Lantz,.Edinburg.
Levi Riuker,.Mt. Jackson.
R. C. Bowmau,.New Mai kit
Dr. R. Grave?, - ? Marrertow?.
S. V. II. Clower,
S. M. Lautz,
C. E. Rice,
- seven Fonntsln*.
Sew Marki ;.
n. ?. lictikci,
?? ?'. 1(. Calvert,
D. F. Kag.y,
Jos. T. Kronk,
Geo. A Hupp,
1'. VV. Magrudt-r
Geo. M. Borum
Jas. H. Siliert,
Henry J? linings,
Jos. K. Milty,
JUSTICES 01" THE PEACE.
Davis Dist ? Dr. G. A. Brown, Obcil Funk and
Jno. H. Snarr.
STos-F.tv.tLL.? J. II. GrabiU,*Eli Coffcl', S
Johnston-.?J H. Roilcffer, Martin Strickler,
larri H. Culler-.
viAi.isos.?Samuel ?', Campbell Jame* I.
Coffuian, Samuel l'.inker.
Aihbt.? Sanil. llamman, Samuel Kinglet .
Us.?M. vvLitc waU?m?oti D. P. Zirkle.Ji on U.
D. H. Gocheuour,
P. H. Grandstatf,
The?. J. Burke.
New Market., i
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS.
?J. H. Grabill, - ? - Woodetock,
Pavis,?G. A. BrowD, Harrison White, it', li
Si? N1.WALL.? Jos. Doll, D. F. Striker, Jacob
?Johnson,?E. B. Shaver, Daniel Bonniai .
Madison,?Job. Cciner, Philip Bowers, Samuel
A?iiu?. ? Joseph Perry, k.J. Myers, H. II.C!'
Lf.e.-G. M. Tidier, J- II. iMgej, Mark Tl.
Cornelious Hockman - ? - Mt. Olive.
Joseph Maphis, ... Saumeville.
Abraham Ross - - - Edith
Sainl. C SniueU-r - - - Columbia 1-'
laaac B"??Tnan, - - - Hamburg,
Mark Thomas, .... Fol
SHENANDOAH COUNTY BANK
Moses Walton, - - Prt-il.tit.
George M. Bortim, ? ? - Oaahler.
?I. w. Magrudi-r, - asat. Caahier,
NEW MARKET BANK.
John 0. Mecm, ..... Preddent.
David F. Kagey, ..... Cashier.
COMMISSIONERS IX CHANCERY.
CtncclT Court.?P. W. Mag-ruder, E. E. Stick
ley, I. Hite Bird, E.D.Newman.
Cocsti CotKT.?P, W.Magruder E. E Mi,-k
ley, L. Triple?. Jr.
COMMISSIONER OF ACCOUNTS.
P. W. Magruder - - - Woodstock Va
? CENTRAL HOTEL
j 1SFAV MARKET, VA.
.Mus. S. IIoi.tzman, Proprieties.
Having fully refitted and repaired this we|
known Hotel it is now open for the reception u
guests and boarder?. New Market is surrounded
by a number of excellent spring??among wbleb
are Sulphur, Chalybeate, F'ree, Stone, <Vc,_easy
aif access, and situated amid the most 1
and picturesque avenry.?Persons in the cttMMde
siring a few weeks of country ?ir, wilh qc
fort, at reasonable rate*, will be accommod?t? il.
I lie table will be ?n especial c?re ; the Bar sup?
plied with choice liquors, and the Stables provided
with best ef provender.
Ft b. C?tf.
OLD DRUG STORE,
established about is*-, |.y Dr. John G. ?Silimit
B. 80HMITT. - - Proprietor
Drugs, Medicines. Glass?,
rEKFl'MEKV. SOAPS, BRUSHES,
? Stationery, etc., etc.
CANDY, TVUXS. FltUI-l'-cto.
tytW As cheap ns the cheapest, "?S.
Purity and Reliability
of good? alwaya gnarranteed. Preacrlptlon? care?
fully compounded ?t ?11 hours.
ARBOR h HAMILTON,
l Loutsiftn? A reuue Washington, B.C.
We bare connected with our Wholesale Grocery
and Liquor Business
A COMMISSION DEPARTMENT
UNDER THE MANAGEMENT OF
A. ? PHILLIPS,
for the ?ale of Flour. Grain, Hay, Lnrnber Egg?,
Butter, Chec??, Potatoes, Poultry. In fact, all kind?
of Country Produce.
All consignment? will recelre our best ?ttei tion
and prompt returns made for the same.
Mr. It. F. ttNOX, formerly of Alexandria, V?.,
will gwehis personal attention to the Virginia
?nd M?ryl?cd trade. Respectfully,
Apr. 11-lyr. BIRBO?B* HAMILTON
Creeds live and die fai h foUow* falta.
Deeds prove i'Ut motker'es of the s? li;
Ami dream? t 'at wm to-morrow'? ?r?
SubllT. ia a"' our good ilie three?*
Of ill is wror-ilit: our falree) fair
Is d-Rggcil to e:i.,li in being ours,
And trt'leth there !
Light follow? light, ard ear? i-cisi'n!
The preeenl trill in- a? u? i?:-.:
Wave b eaison wave, cud i ; i tat "01 :
As each ? last !
Life leans on faith, and rrreaeed 1 ard
Faiih ( r.eg to Cod. and cli'y s.amls '
When, b?ai in* ' f? up ia b? i la i. :.
She clasps God'? bauds
The distant hi'ls are darknei
The moirow bi.rgs the m ri "?'? lijht
11rs nui.-'j I? ours-to-day lo do
The present i ?ht.
This much i? out t, an 1 things beyond
In love's own ??isdoii lilditen lie 1
But this lies close at band?to do
His ss.ll, and die. |
a*i nnn wtnttn,
'Wait a moment for this one.'
The speaker was a middle aged geu
tlcmen, Mr. Morton, who was rapidly
writing the address on sonic letters.
The one waiting was a clerk in the
establishment of Morton ?fc Co., Tre?
mont street, corner of Dover, Boston.
'It is necessary for these to be mailed
to-night to go in the iirst train to P. in
the morning. There in a samall amount
of money in one of them. It ought to
be sent to the P. office, I suppose, but it
is too late, and I guess it will be safe
enough to mail it In a box.'
'Yes, sir.'and the quick-motioned.
handsome youth of nineteen went to
the nearest letter box and der?
ibcin therein ? ? ? ?
Mr. Morton looked up from a pile of
letters lie was perusing as Byron
Forcythe entered at bis summijns. 'I
received no receipt for the money 'you
mailed last Tuesday evening. Did you
make no mistake !" eyeing the youth
?I mailed them, sir, at the corner,'
he returned reapectfully, ibe rich blood
mounting to his cheek as be compre*
hended that be was under ?tupici?n.
'Strange,' muttered Mr. Morton.
?Warran is always punctual?never
knew carelessness like this on bis par!
be/ore?you can <?o now.' He dashed
off a note to the gentleman in Prsvi*
dence and mailed it.
The next day he r? eclvedanswer lhat
the money bad uol reached there. He
again summoned bis young clerk.
'Do you still maintain that you mail?
ed the letter all right ?'
'I do. sir.' Again the blood rushed
painfully to Ins face at the Imputation,
Mr. Morton, eyeing him Brjspiciously
through his classes tbouglit it a proof?!
'1 liave written to Warren, and In
informs me that lie never received tin
money. You see. sir. under the cir?
cumstances, I can barfly trust you
You may be innocent, but it looks
picious, I cannot retain you longe:
| unless I have complete confidence h:
' you. I do not say that you have acte?
dishonestly, but it looks dar!;, sir, dark.
And Byron Forcythe, with his prou 1
sensitive nature stung t? the quick b!
the unjust suspicion, went outoi tin
employ of Morton k Co.. with hii
?scanty earnings in bis pocket, to bi ?-.l
Two policemen belonging to statioi
5. Boston, met at the junction of their
respectivo heats, corner of Trcmontanc
Dover streets, aliout three O'clock a,
m. TbeOiSelves in a shadow, they
'spotted' a man standing at the n
letter-box, sesmlagly engaged in some?
thing questionable. After glancing
around hastily and discovering no one
in the dim starlight, he unlocked the
box and transferred the contents to his
pockets. He repeated the preces* at
the next box. When he reached the
third box, the officers, who had followed
stealthily, concluding that the situation
was ripe, surprised him by a heavy
hand on etch shoulder, demanding
what he was about.
T am mailing a Utter, he said.rcadil.v
reeling the interferrence. 'Can't b
'A letter, yes. Let us seethe con
ten ts of your pockets.'
Finding himself cornered he pro?
duced a handful of letter?.
'Sorry, but we will have to invite you
to take a walk with us.' And, form?
ing a squad of honor, they escorted him
to the police station. lie seemed t<>
have something in his hand that he
wished to be rid of. Thej gave way
purposely, and soon heard a Blight click
on the pavement. No: easily b.illi. d, a
?harp search with matches brought .1
duplicate key to light. Arriving at tlie
lockup they relieved liira of the leiten
and left him to await his trial.
Mr. Marion, running B*% ev s over
the columns of the Journal, lighted
upon this item:
'The man whom officers While fend
Patterson arrested for robbing 1> ttei
boxes has confessed that it was Dot his
first offense. A quantity of mail
matter has been found with him. union.!
which he owns he found several sums ol
money. It can be seen at-de?
partment of the po?tolff'je.'
Mr. Mortou rode down to the office.
Asking to seo the recovered mail
mattei'8, he ran his eyes over them, and
was not much surprised to find the ones
he had given to his olerk to mail that
Tuesday evening. The money had, of
csurse, been abstracted, the envelope
having been carefully opened at one
end, and it ?till contained the note that
had accomnanied the ni?.nev.
'Never knew such a thing before,'
thought Mr. Morton as he rode home?
ward. 'Through this piece of rascality
I have turned off .Forcythe. Wish 1
knew where he is. It did look sus?
picions, though,' trying to case hi?
conscience that told him he had been
Veronica Morton made a lov?
picture as she sat under the subdm
gaslight in her warm, bright sitti
room, idly dreaming over a volume
crimson and gold that contrasted in
the lilly whiteness of her dimpled han
A rarely beautiful girl of eighteen, wi
eyes conlaining unfalhonable depths
womanly tenderness and truth, ric
??ream-tinted complexion,that deepen?
gradually into vivid color on her c'iec
a mouth sweet, lovable and firm, and
form of exquisite proportions, attired
ly-fllbng dress of maroon silk.
Footsteps in the hall and 'Oh, pap:
you've come; you arc later than usual
was the greeting that Mr. Morton n
ce"Ved a? he entered. His carewoi
face relaxed from its drawn lines as II:
girl put her arms around his neck ar
kissed him. They passed, into th
supper room, with its bright silver an
'What is the matter papa?' ftfeked si
that he lO'jke?! unusuall
He hesitated a moment, then told h?
the story of hi? dUmissal of the youD
clerk, and the finale. A look <
Intense sympathy sverspread her face
*Oh. papa, how dreadfully he mu-?
have felt to be SO unjustly .?uspected.
saw him a few times. He looked to
good and noble to do anything mean
Don't you think you could find hlmf
'1 am afraid not. dear, but I am go
tag to do what I can.'
And when Veronica laid her head o:
her pillow that night the face of ilia
tall, handsome youth, with fcarlea
blu .; and fair, broad brow. wh?
was under tile shallow of :.
picion, haunted her dream.
She had never guessed 11,at t!.> visi il
of radiant loveliness that ??a?! appearr?
once or twv e in her Ice, ii
jaunty hat and velvet, was inn
engraven on the memory of Bjrot
Forcy?bCf ?'. well born ai
sin. and (hat he cu poverty
i t',..t I. ibadc him ;?' iry to win tin- prizt
be coveted. Mr. Morton's
him proved fruitless, ami the world
The crowds on tin- thronged sidc
wa'ks slopped and held itbcir breath;
teams and luiu ? lo clear the
way as a rudaway horse came gallop.
ingvp Trcmonl street, champing his
bit and foaming. The driver, who was
!, had completely lost
control of him. There was no on.
brave al empt the n scuc,aH(l
?vas in mom? nlary danger
of bi ' one
! ?api d from : i-i ??. I, caught at the
bridle i ? and clung
to him with a desperate c.in. lie was
dragged along a short distance,
terribly bruised and Lb? n oil
lo the rescue, and he was taken u>
ble from the feet of the liors8,tha
inting and steaming, but eon
quered. Tb- of the carriagi
.?' re a lail* and a gentleman,
I while faces showed Ihe terrible frlgh
hey 1 ad e**p< rienced.
; him ben.' said the lady'i
sweet, silvery voice, a? they hi ?
what lo do man. ' iV'c an
?Ms ; imed Mr. Morton?
for it was he and Veronica?as the*
.; him on the Boft cushions. "It ;
Byron Forcythe !'
. ,. of Veronici
her father, In the ?pet
lad i alight Ihe eye of Byron
i' lythc, aud in an instant he had flung
himself between her and a terrible
?Ob.' ?aid Y. ' . ;i little cry
of terror, a . d the
face. "Have we killed him?'
And Byron Forcythe was uncen
that the little gloved hand, winch he
would have counted a happiness to
touch, was ret Ling gently apon the rich
mass o! biown bar that clustered above
his fair, opeu brow.
The best medical aid was summoned,
ami he was loon reston dto
? No prince could have been ten
dul more carefully than he, lying in a
darkened chamber whose lieh, sofl
?carpet muffled every sound. He hada
skillednnrse, but Veronica herself often
soothed his restlessness. In spite ol
careful nursing, a brain ?ever ensued.
His wild ravings of nnjust suspiren and
hoplelesa love chilled the hearls of his
I'steners. V prayed that lie
m'ght live to know that his 'nnorence
bad been proved, and her father who
had just come up from the borders of
deatb, longed for reason to return, that
h. might atone to the sensitive soul for
the injustice. The boon was granted.
One afternoon be opened his eyes to
see Veronica's lovely face bending over
him. not radiant and animated, a? be
had ii.i-1 seen it. but sun-used with tend? r
'You ben '. Where am I f It was your
father srbo dm of --,' he said,
'l'an you foiglve mc, iov boy? !
hasty, I proved your Innocence long
ago. Will you give me your band. ' ?aid
Mr. Morton, who stood there.
Vou almost gave your lile for ours,'
Veronica, In a faltering toiip.rcach
otit her hand also, which he carried
reverently to bis lipsr
And Byron Forcythc, the junior
Partnerin the firm of Morton X Co..
and the happy husband of Veronica is a
firm believer in th'-. doctrine that
?inistoriuiip? are blessings in disguise.
Good hrcci?n'-.' I upon the
tongu?; llic mis:?! time is lliatwc put it
off and on with our fine clothca and
visiting mann? i?. and we do not wear
il where it is wauled the most?at
A man is obliged to die beforo his
?ill amounts to anylhiug, but that of a
woman is always in force,
[Published by Reque?t.]
Letter iroai Uotky fonirorl.
IiuiToR Gkkat Southwest:
Dear Sir?We have two active partici
politic here, namely : the Nationa
Greenback and the Rcpublican-Dcmo<
crat'c-Bellmout. But a majority of oui
most honest and wide awako citizens
endorse the National Greenback party
on account of the good it can and will
do, while on the other hand wc severe'
ly. though justly, denounce the othei
party because of evil that it has done
and will undoubtedly do if it remains in
There are some who object to the
Greenback platform, beuausc, as they
say, it is a scheme fabricated by ctrtaiu
politicians to ?livide the Democratic
party. It is erroneous to conclude thai
this new movement is tire result merely
of a split in the Democratic party, foi
the records of most sf the Greenback
clubs throughout the United ?jStates will
show about the same number from both
the old parties, who have joined the
Grecubackcrs. It is true that the Dem?
ocrats are divided, and the same is true
of the Republicans, for every honest
and intelligent man, who heretofore in
his blindness clung to his old party
with the vain hope that it would give
rulief to an oppressed people, but at
last awoke to a realization that he had
been deceived, has deserted the ranks o?
a parly which has failed to fulfill its
pledges to its constituents, legislating
in in-half of monopolies against the in
! terests of the people. These are the
1 men who have espoused the Green
- hack cause.
Y'cs, with gratification the writer
adds that both parties are divided.
( weakened, lost, ruined, as they justly
ve to be. And now they stand
? paralised, while the triumphant shout
| of a new party, which deserves the
sympathy and support of every true and
: patriotic man and womm, comes to the
of the oppressed millions, whose
- swell with thanks to God.
It is true that there are a few whom
; we hear blasphemously croaking from
| their sheep's clothing, words of denuu
? dation for the Greenbacicer and vainly
trying to defend their obnoxious laws.
But the working people of the United
States have h. en Imll.lozed long enough.
Another objection is that there are
too many ignorant persons, uaraely,
farm? rs connected with this Greenback
ment, In reply to this the writer
asks if the tenor of all laws is not 1er
the greatest good to the greatest uutn
Then do not condemn or censure'
the National Grccnbacker.
Again the National Grecubacker is
[Snored because be wants an absslute
irredeemable paper money. What log?
ical reason can you assign for objecting
to such a money? Does not history
and common sense teach us that suca
a money is, iudced, the prime requisite
to the welfare of a nation? The want
of an absolute, irredeemable paper
monej Is emphatically what has brought
our country into Its present condition.
Soma denj tin* ; they refer us to the
fact that the money that was issued in
time of the war was lawful, absolute
t. inli'i'. The platform was good enough
which was testified to by Sec. Chase at
the termination of the war, when he
said: "Inmy humble judgment, if out
of this war this cirrcncy becomes SS is
. led in our platform so that the la?
borer, at the end of his day's work, re*
: ceivei bis dollar or two and shall be
perfectly sure that it will net turn to
dust ?vr a.thes, what more docs he want ?
? If the government is administered as it
should be, every dollar in greenbacks
Will be as good as a dollar in gold.''
j Fonder over this, ye corrupt pthticians,
if your petit minds can retain so much,
Sad *cc if you do uot stand ou slippery
rod. Yes, the money and the law
were good, but the law was violated
and yet there arc a few shallow minds
by theiiilluence of a little aristocratic
?hat persist in violating the laws
of our nation.
If the government had been adminis?
tered as it should have been, this issue
of paper mon ay would have been equal*
ly as good as gold and neither would
there have been any probability of its
turning to "ashes." But the govern?
ment was not administered as it should
have been, therefore our paper money
ha? not been at all times equally as
good as gold. It has turned to '?ashes"
because of unjust administration on the
part o*f our government. We have
Bjmpatbhf*. With and fought for our
government, and uow as our first re?
ward for all this it has legislated against
us and placed burdens upon us too
hi ?ivy to bear any longer, and now, ex?
cept it redress our ?vrongs, WS will syni
natbize vsith it no more.
Our money has been turned to "ash?
es" and an unlawful anti-democratic
bond lias, been given iu return, which
has drawn from lahor | hundred mil?
lion or moro each year; whereas not
one cent has been given in return. Si,
-'.I.V01.1.1 in the last fifteen years
has been taken from tho laborer to pay
to the theiving bondholder.
Ami further, sec what the expenses
of the government,?not our govern?
ment hut that of a little body of thcij.
ing aristocrats,?have been for the last
fifteen year?. Sec what a ?urn (1)7,591,?
917,.. 14 00) which wc have paid to main?
tain a government that deliberately
rebs iuduslry of all her enterprise.
All this, exclusive of interest on the
unlawful bonds, ha? been taken from
the people to fatten the corrupt politi?
cians of both the old parties, now on
trial and shortly to he swooped out of
existence by the honest (ireeuback
Wo have been duped. We have been
fed on busks with the swine, and such
a state of things has brought us to re?
alize our true condition, as il did the
prodigal son. So let U9 arise and re
turn home, return to the constitution of
our forefathers. Let us, for the sake
of God, of ourselves, our wives, and our
children-, leave the old parties and per?
sistently contend for tho principles for
which our patriotic father? fought and
Then let us leave the old parties, for
the one i? immersed in corruption while
the other is inflated with iniquity.
Leave them for they have done us no
good whatever ; but have wronged us>
seriously wronged us in the past, and
now is it, as we must judge the future
by the past, reasonable to presume that
they will do better in tlif. future ? No !
No ! How could they ? l-'or they are
Read, think, and then vote yourself
to be a slave to prejudice and corrup?
tion, or a. free, liberty-loving citizen.
Not with the fond hope and fervent
prayer that the Almighty God, with His
spirit of good, may forward on, with
success, this just and honest work of
the Grecubackcr, the writer hereof con?
cludes. Very respectfully,
In a Doomed Tillage.
CHILDREN ABANDONED TO THE NURS?
ES, HOUSES DESERTED AND STORES
A letter ?written trom Memphis on
the 19th inst., gives a vivid description
of the conditi on of Grenada. The
writer says that twelve houses to the
right and sevcu to the left of bis home
where deserted, and for hours together
not a person was seen stirring in a once
happy neighborhood. The groceries
were closed, nearly all of its proprie?
tors having fallen victims to the scourge.
Being assured by physicians that one
who has recovered trom yellow fever is
exempt from it ever afterward, tho
writer tried to find his acquaintances
and assist them. He says :
'I saw at least ten of them dead, and
scores of them dying, or slowly await?
ing the crisis of the ?epidemic. It was
appalling to behold young and obi
women huddled i.i some by-way, trem?
bling, praying, sobbing and casting
despairing glances in every direction,
not knowing whither to go. Mothers
abaudoned their stricken children ; wives
tied in terror from their afflicted bus
bauds. All the ties of kindred seemed
to have been too frail to withstand the
pressure of fear and dispair. The loved
ones were left in strange hands. Ne?
groes and n?gresses who bad bad the
fever proved very useful in some in
stances; but many of them took advan
tage of the situation, and asked exhor
bitant compensation for their service!
on account of the scarcity of the How
ard nurses. I saw as many as thrc?
white nurses seized with the 'shakes'
and even with vomiting while in tin
discharge of their duties.?Three day;
ago I saw a man resting against,i wood
en fence. I was about to pass on
thinking he was only under the iuflu
ence of drink, but heating him moat:
and say, 'Oh. my God !' I approachci
him and found that it was unmistakabh
a case of yellow fever. I assisted hin
to one of the tents near the police sta?
tion, where I fear he is to be anion?,
the list of the victims. I do not be?
lieve that one-third of the cases of tevei
in its most maliguaat type among the
uegroes have been reported. I thought
it my duty to report to Dr. Becks, who,
I suppose, would refer the matter t?
the authorities, the many horrible sights
I had witnessed in some negro cabins,
wUere, lu some cases, whole families
were prostrated by the fever?even
three in bed in two instances, and dy?
ing children sprawling on the floor.
'1 canuot omit mentioning the hero?
ism of the Sisters of Charity. Their
ministrations arc tireless ; their temper
is never ruffled in the least by sleepless
nights, spare diet, aud constantly at?
tending to the petish demauds of the
sick aud witnessing the agonies of the
dying. Where they sleep or eat I
could not divine. I saw the same faces
arsuud day and night, and again at
dawn. They carry medicines about
with them, work like bees in disinfect?
ing houses, and have a magical faculty
?f raking up clean linen and bedclothes
in out-of-the-way places. I also saw
several clergymen who were behaving
in a very disinterested way, one of
whom had not removed his clothes for
three couseculivo nights. It is nol
possible to describe the harrewiug in?
cidents of the fatal pcstileucc at Grenada.
It is a blighted, forsaken, and doomed
'You want to break on this road, do
you? Well, you can sit down there. Wo
havo no vacancy just at present; but
we kill bout tsso brakeinen a day, uud
1 dau ' in a few minutes I shall hear
of some one losiug an arm or a leg, and
then you can have the job.' The man
thought he would aot wait.
A proposition has recently been made
that the national debt can uow be paid
oil'by the imposition of an annual tax
of $20 on "generals." t)10on"colo'iels,'
and ?0 ou "major?."
A tree will uoi lie a? it fall?,but it will
fall as it leans. And the great question
every one should bring hoomc to him?
self is this, "What is the inclination of
my ?oui? Does it, with all its affect
tions, lean toward God, or away from
The boy at Suuday school, when ask?
ed who made the beautiful surrounding
hills, replied that he did net know, as
hi? parents had only moved into town
the ?lay before.
"Will the boy who throw that pepper
on the stove please come up here and
get the present tf a new book ?" ?sked
i a Sunday school su|reriiitendcnt in Iowa.
| But the boy narer moved. He was a
The Cirl H ho Si? veil ibe Central.
Fai down the Carolina coast lies the
lovely island ol St. John, when; stood,
one hundred years ago, a noble brick
built mansion, with lofty portico ?.nd
It was tho home of Mr. K obert Gibbes
and his beautiful young wife, and the
great bouse was full at all seasons.
Eight children had already come to this
good couple, an 1 tevi n little adoptml
cousins were their playmates?'be or?
phan children of Mrs. Fcnwick,
to Mr. f.ibbes. He himself was a crip?
ple, and could not walk. In a chair
which ran on wheels be ?vas drawn ?lai
ly over the pleasant paths, sometimes
by the faithful servsats, sometimes by
the still more devoted children, who
tugired at the rope like so many frisky
colts. The loveliness of the spot suited
well its name of "Peaceful It?, treat,"
by which it was known through all the
But in those troublous times it could
not always remain "peaceful." In the
spnng of 177'.' the British took possess
sionol'all the s?*a*beard. (ien. 1'revost
marched up from Savannah and laid
seige to Charleston. But bearing that
General Lincoln was hastening on with
bis army, he *tiu^k his tents In the
night and retreat id I ipidly toward Sa?
vannah. Lie ei. Ferry.
and fortifie,I himself*on John's Island,
as the island of St. Johu's was often
For wecke now the voice of mil?
and heavj guns destroyed the quiet joy
at "P?*accful Retreat." T..e children,
in the midst of play, would best the
dreadful booming and lilddenly grow
still auu pale. The eldesl daughter
Mary Anna, wai
girl of Uiirteen. She had Hie care .of
all tho little onca,for I i bands
were full in managing the great estate
and caring for her husband.
After a time the enemy determined
to take pt-t ?-'; m of thi? beautiful place.
A body of British and Hessians quictlj
captured the lauding on.- midnight, and,
creeping stealthily onward, filled the
park and surrounded the botlSO. At
day-break the inmates found them?
Then came trying days for the tituiil
The otBcers took up their cuartera iu t
mansiou, allowing the family to occui
the upper story.
John's Island was I,-- than th'.r
miles from Charleston, and when t!
American otlkei's iu the citly heard th
"Peaceful Retreat" had been captun
by the Bnttisb, they determined to re
cue it fro.n the enemy. Two large ga
leys were immediately manned at
equipped and sent to the pl:in!atiou,wil
strict orders not to lire uptMi the mai
Sailing nolslessly up th.. stone rive
at dead of night the vessels anchorc
abreast the phr.it.iti'jii. Suddenly ot
of the thick darkoes burst a llame au
roar, and the shot came thruugh th
British encampment. The whole plac
wa? instantly iu uproar. The ollicei
in the house sprang from bed and hast
ly dressed and armed. Tho family
rudely awakened.rushed to the windows
A cold rain wa? falling.and the soldiers
halt cad. were running wildly hither an
thither, while the officers were franll
cally calling them loarms, Mary woki
at the first rcrrible roar aud fled to he
mother's room. The excitable servan
uttered most piercing shriek?. Tin
poor children were too frightened t<
scream, hut clung trembltaglo to Mary
Mrs. Glbbes was m great d.stress
She knew uot at first whether it was ai
attack by friends on the camp, or au
assault on the house b/ the enemy, ??he
ordered the servants toceass their wail?
ing and dress themselves. Then hci
husbaud and the children were prepar?
ed; and while the cannon bellowed in
quick succession and the noise around
the house grew louder, the lather and
mother consulted what wa? best to do.
It was not evident that the attack was
by their own enemy. But Mr. Gibbes
did not know that the house would not
be tired on.and he advised instant light.
He was carried to his chair, and the
whole household sallied forth from a
The scene was terrific. The n ight
was pitchy dark, and when, justas they
stepped out. a sheet of llinic belched
forth from the vessels, ?t I? emed to be
against their faces. The roar shook the
ground. The troops were too busy
saving themselves to notice the fugi?
tives, and they pushed on a? rapidly as
Not one was snilicicntly protected
from the rain. I-ittle Mary had the
hardest part, for nearly all the children
were in her care. The mud was deep.
Sjnie ot the little ones covld walk but
a short distance at ? time, and had to
he carried-Mary having always oue,
sometimes two. m lief arms. Several
of the servants were near her. hut none
of them seemed to uotice her or her
bur?leus. The last horse had been car?
ried off that very day; there was no es?
cape but on foot.
Suddenly, n ball ?came OsV&ing by
them through the trees ! Then a charge
of grape-shot cut the boughs overhead.
They were exactly in the range of Ihe
guns! It was evident that they had
taken the worst dirc.'tioii.but there was
no help for it now?it was too late to
turn back. Iu her agony, the mother
crieil aloud oat God to protect her fami?
ly. Mary hugged doser the child io
her arms, and tivmbli ?1 so she could
hardly keep up. Another crash ! The
shot shrieked past thorn, striking the
trees in every direction. The assault
was fierce, tho roar was incessant. The
frightened family nHied on as swiftly
as possible toward a fnend's plantation,
fur back from the shore, but it was soon
seen that they would not have strength
to reach it,even if they were not struck
down by the flying shot. The Ameri
Ad?reru?ement? ?rill he Int-rt-d at O
Kr ?quare 0f ten Une?, or lea., for the ft
tion, ?nd SO cent? for each subs-ajatat In?
Unleee the number of Insertion? be marl
the manuscript, it will be publie-aed ant!
?nd charja.d accordingly.
Notice? in the local column will be lai
ten tent* rxv Im, each intertloo.
Adv*rti*emeuta for three moataa or lot
be inserted ?t lower- rate?
cans were pouring their firs inlo
woods, thinking the enemy would
reluge there. Tec wretched fuj
expected every moment to be the
Ou they pushed through mud aud
and ?.creaming ?hot.
Sooa they found they were K'
more out of the rauge of the guns,
began to hope: yet now and then i
tore the trees around them, or i
fearfully across their path. They r
ed one of the houses where their
hands lived, with no one hurt :
were over a mile from the mansion
out of range. Unable to flee fui
the family det'-rmined tostopher?.
soon as they entered, Mr?. Gibbes
her strength leaving her, and sank
on a losv bed. Chilled to the b
crenched, trembling with terror and
haii-liou, the family gathered ar
her. She opened her eyes and lo
about. Sho sprang up wildly.
'?Oh, Mary!" she cried, "wher
The little girl turned pale, and m
ed: "Oh, mother! he's left!"
broke into crying. The servants, qi
iy sympathetic, began to wrin.2 t
ban?** and wail.
"Silence!" said Mr. Gibbes, I
stern but trembling voice. The t
were in his own eyes. The little c
now missing was very dear to them
and, moreover, was deemed a sac
charge, as he wrs one of the orp
children of Mr. Gibbcs's sister, intr
ed to him on her death-bed.
The wailing ceased; there was siler
broken only by sobs, and the mai
"Who is willing to go back for i
No one spoke. Mr. Gibbes tumet
bis wife for counsel. As the two tall
in low tone?, Mrs. Gibbes called 1
husband's attention to Mary, who ?
kneeling with clasped hands, in pray
at the foot of the bed. In a mo me
the little maid rose aud came to the
"Motber,I must go back after baby
? Oh, my child," cried the mother,
agony, "'I cannot let you !"
'?But,mother,I must," pleaded Mai
"God will care for me."
It was a fearful responsibility. T
guns yet roaied constantly through t
darkness; the house might now be
tlames ; it it might be illed withcarnai
and blood. Mr. Gibbes turned to h
husband. His face was buried in h
hands. Plainly, she must decide It h
self. With streaming eyes, she look?
"Come here, my child," she calle
through her sobs. Mary fell upon h?
mothers neck. One long, passional
embrace,iu which all mother's love an
devotiou were poured out,and the clin?"
in" arms were opened without a word
Mary sprang up,kissed her father's fore
head, and sped forth on her dan?crou
mission of love.
The rain had now ceased, but. tin
night was still dark aud full of terrors
for through the trees she saw the fre
queut flashes of great guns. The wood:
were filled with the booming echoes
so that cannon seemed to be onj even
hand. She flew on with all speed. Soot
she heard the crashing trees ahead, ami
knew that in a moment she would b?
once more face toface with death. She
did not falter. Now she was again in
in the fierce whirlwind! All around her
the shot howled and shrieked. Un ev?
ery side branches fell crashing to the
earth. A cannon-ball pluuged into the
ground close beside her, cast over her a
heap of mud, and threw hsr down. Sho
spraug up and pressed on with redoub?
led vtl*or. Hot even that ball could
make her turn back.
Shfl reached the house. She ran to
the room where t'?e litt'e child usually
The bed was empty ! Distracted she
fled from chamber to chamber. Sudden?
ly she remembered that this night he
hail been given to another nurse. Up
inlo the third story she hurried, and, as
she pished the door, the little fellow
sitting up in bjd, cooed to her and put
out his hand-.
With the tears running down tier
cheek?. Mary wrapped the babe warm?
ly nul started down the stairs. Out in?
to the darkness onee more; onward with
her precious burden, through cannon
roar, through shot and shell! Three
times she passed through the iron storm,
The balls still swept the forest ; the
territlic booming filled the air.
With the child prcss?.l tighty to her
brave young heart, she fled on. Sh?
nciiher ?tumbled nor fell. The shot
th?-ow the dirt in her nice, and ahower
cd the twigs down on head. But she
?vas not slru'k. In satety she reachei
the hut, and fell exhausted across the
And the Utile b?y thus saved by a
girl's brave devotion, afterward?bccamo
Gen. Fen wick, famous in the war fef
A fanner rec ?utly bought a horse by
photograph, thus literally getting Hat?
earte belfere the horse.
Edgar Fawcett wishes thai "man
could love like a bird. " He docs, Ed?
gar, he does, like a goose.
"Y'sa," she said, "a dish of ice
cream relaxes the muscles sf my heart ;
but two dishes?oh, tw* dishes!" And
l-.c made it two.
An orator declaring that fortuno
knocked at every man's door once, aw
old Irishman said, "When she knocked
at mine I must have been out."
A nobleman said to his guest : 'This
.imely rain will bring everything above
ground." "Heaven forbid," replied
the other, "for I have got ?three wives?