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i?w.:i?:Rrea-vol. 2. NO 5.
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;li . ! ': ). -i.iouv
BY J. O. WHITTIKR.
She roue from her lellolouleei,
3 t .Andpat away lief aoft broru Ualr i i. I
And, In a tone an low aad deep
) A love'a flnrl whUper, breathed a prayel.
ilr wow wbfta hamli toeeUier prewod,
Heroine eye iheltured In the tld,
The folded linen on hut breast
And from her long and flow In? drew
,1 Kacapedabraeandii.owy foot, . ... J
, , Who atep upon Uie earth did pruM . 1 1 . .
' Llkeaanow-flake, wl.lta and mule. , ,
And then from aluinbera, aoft and warm,
' Like ayounptritfrelifroiheaen, -She
bowed that .tight and matcbleM form, ., , ,;
And humbly, prayed to be forgiven,
O. Codt If moli pnaollea aa inee .
Kuod dally meiwy from thr throne ,
If lie upon her bunded knee, .
I. .1 1 ..... mrA Itn rlllt imA! . I ' ' 1
Phe with a faco an clear and bright, . , i
. We deem bur eouie stray child of llKbl!.,
1 IT alie, with those toft eyea and team,
Diy after day In her yottug years, ' J
Must kneel aud pray for grace from thee,
What fur, far deeper need hare we;
How hardly, if alie win not heaven, :i
Will our wild errors be forglrenf i
T ' A PLANTS, Attorney and Councelor
it Law. t....J.,ov. P.- Office In the Court H..nBQ
. ' " j i ob a. BARiijurr.
H ANN A & EARHART, Attorneys t
Lw, Pomcroy, O. All buslooes entrusted to their
car will receive prompt attentlon l.
TIlOWtAS CAllLETON, Attorney and
Couneelor at Law. OfflM, I.lnn Rtreet, eut el o,
two dot, above T. J. Kinlll.'- Shoe tore, opi.tmito
!he iemhigto.. Houae. All bu.lne ontrual to
hi, ,.r. will receive prompt nttentlon. 1-34.
K.. COIiS-IABLK aTd IT A. COSSTA KLE
t v,.o of CONSTABLE &
CONKTABLK, Attorney, at Law, will ,f
. ...i.r...f(i i ii and the U. m. Courin.
OBIca, Btale street, Athens, Athena Co., O. l-d.
A S PATRICK, Physician and Suigeon
Mason City, Va. All calls to the country promptly
JJR GOOtrBGROCEKlEB CLOTHING.
a r v ii T.ER nirtthicr. Grocer and
P Goods Oonler, first Store above lo"nally &
srrad ? om, u. j ...
confident that I innolJe nmlersol-K
OTBRANCil & CO., Dealers in Dry
Ooods. Groceries, Hardware, -""onBWRr,ec,-.7
Kuat -l.le of C ,rt atreot, three doors aboe Uie
nrnnr of Front, !
W TTPRAIrL, Manufacturer of Tinware
and Dealer In every variety or biovos, e., v..-..
atreot. Po.nerov. ;
JTWTJONES, Propnetorlirddleport Sash
" " STJT . I..., ail ,.11 ,.r.lr In his
ad Tire-sing or pplntohj"' I'ldloport. 1-7
STEAM SAW MILL, S'roul street, Pom-
rov luTar Unrr's Run. Ninl R- Nye, Proprietor,
!b sawed to order on short notice. Plustermg
uth conUnntly on hand, for sale.
MURDOCK & .NYE, Proprietors Coal-
, ridge Klouring Mill, ""Uoatt'an
Ing Mill, Coalport. Cash paid for W beat at all
liEVGERV'ILLE Steam Grist Mill N.
Sowart, Proprietor-has been ceVnyrrn!:UiUifr
' la now prepared to do good work promptly
JOHN S. DAVIS, has his Planing Ma-
chlne, on gar ua, .meroy, Xu ord and
0tanl "P'"",- "1"r.,1, flirorder. 1-10
. KITTY JLOYD.
A SEQUEL TO THE "PRISONER'S CHILD."
BY MRS. M. A. DEMSOS.
There must be some attraction down
tliftt wfly' 1 '
The 3 oung man spoke laughingly. The
two friends were strolling down the beau
tiful garden walks of a pleasant house of
which we have had ft former glimpse..
Jt was ten inuesiroro oiugoinj;.
ni, T rlnn't. know.' Carelessly spoken,
but then a flsuh aud a half smile accom
panied the words. '
r r CL 4 1 t ol9
J0t CjUlie a COnuimeu unuiiciwi jro, u
nn,fl -lmHvBidn of twentv-eiirht,' re-
Llied the other, a tall, blender, dark-haired
. ... r r. i j o..:..
man, the oiaest son 01 -oiu oijui.o nj-
- . ii- il 1
aa Iim WAN liniVPlKHHV CHliU.
vrcfvu, v.- j ,
Well, that's a pretty face I saw; who is
.tt.. noma is T.ovd Miss Kate Lovd.'
Loyd, eh? I don't remember, I'm
h a treacherous memory.
and since I returned 1 find many things
have totally escaped my recoijecuuu. .
i !o Uuor tr fnro-et eomethinirs.' said
his fi-iend, George May wood, a blight dash
of bitterness tinging nis voice.
A, teiudier, 1 think you said.' ;
Ye, a wonderful girl. Almost un
:,i d, 11UJ fii.toii Vir-i self for that voca
tion puiting aside difficulties that to me,
a man, wouiu uave seemcu uenjurcau.
Tl.on Jm id tint uenUhvV'
(Vrtainlv not far from it, that is, in
0uu nf tlin word. Since her lather's
VilV I - V ve waav "
death, two years ago, she has supported
heisclt bravely, ner iatuer, uuu.ig ...o
i.i-.. : ..!.- tVio littln p.ottaire in. which
she keep's her school; so that belong- to
I.,. Kh has made herself a masterly
or.i.r.1,.,. lw.tl r-lnssiiiflllv and ornamentally.
I . . . ' i m
1 wish you couia near ner tuny. j.j .uy
she has been offered
VV-IM'" " .
fifteen hund rftd dollars a season, if she
Ll Einrr in rmhlio.'
rr : , . m i.: f..-i
Anarairon. i eee, t.re""
Loyd! Loyd! what was her father's busi
.kept constantly on hand, to fill orders.
PETER LAMBRECOT, Watchmaker &
... . . w. ia.lrv and Fancy
Dealerln watcues, " .,.- Kul.klii0
- - I I .knri llltt I'll.. I
csreniuf rim" ;
W A. AICHER, Watchmaker and Jew-
' w . Z . --.oil rl..lr in Watches.
the Remlagtou nouao, rumcru,. . " " ,,; 1.1
tlon naldtorepalrlug all article. In my line. 1-1
BOOTS AND SUOES.
T "WHITESIDE, Manufacturer of Boots
and Bhoea, Front Street, tliree door, above Stone
bridge. .The Uet f wrk, lor uiie..
n.en, made to rner. ...
McQUIGG & SMITH, Leather Dealer
and Flndra,Courtlreet,3doorbolowtlie Ban
f and oppwlte Branch' Store. Pomcroy. O.
POMEROY Rolling-Mill Co. have con-
atantly on aaod, and ake to order, a uperior
. qaallty of Iron fall. ie.. 'AonValVjr
S.ted.V application 1!
COALPORT Salt Company. Office in
, Cooper' Building Coalport, Ov bralt for Country
-trade. Retail, thlrty-ave cents per bushel, l-l
SUGAR-RUN Salt Company. Salt twen
tyvecenu per bushel. 0
POMEROY Salt Company. Salt twenty-
. rlvayenti' ner bushel. ti
DABNEY Salt Company, Coalport. Salt
twenty-flre cent per bosfiel foi ' eonntry trade.
F E. HUMPHREY, Blacksmith, in hu
new building, back orthe Bank bnlldlng, Pomeroy.
Job Work orall ktud, Horae-.hoelng,&., executed
. with neatneaa and dlpateh:.i- fT
, PAINTERS GLAZIERS. . .
FTTTYMAN, Painter and Glazier, back
room f P. Lambrecht-a Jewelry Store, weat aide
Oo rt street, Pemeroy, O. '"'
JOHN EISELSTIN, Saddle, Harness and
Tronic Manufacturer, Fr-nl Street, three c'.oor be
. low Court, Pomeroy. will execute all work en
' trueted te hi.care wfth eatneand dispatch. Sad -'
dlea gotten np In the neatest style. 1-22
' JAMES WRIGHT. Saddle and Harness
Makor. Mhop ovor Black and Rathbarn'a .tore,
Rutland, O. '''
PETER CROSBIE, Wagon Maker, Mul-
1 fcerrv atreet, woat ride, three deor Back atreot,
Poniaroy. Ohio. - Maiuifa turer of Wagone Bug
Tl" Carriage, &c. All order, filled on abort
3. .TW HALEY. Surgeon Dentist,
Ho wiwier'a. Building, 2nd Wory, Hulland elre' l,
MiddtHrorl,0. All operations perlummg t the
prnfoaaion promptly performed. badios wsiirtl
:po. at-their rrreidenrc, if d.ealred. .. 1.1
He was a merchant once,' replied
George May wood, turning abruptly round
IaI's ore in the house.' ' '
Within doors was a pleasant, nappy,
.,.;oi oii,oi.;n, Tl.o Kiio-ht. Darticular
sUir of the household was Nell; (Nellie
, i . . i . . .. r Ani
Movnnri nti Innrrnr I out & nauuv nuts uu
mother. She had made a 'great match,' as
.i . 1 1 i
the word goes, one sat compoaeuiy uy
the side of her father, who was caressing
her youngest child, a bright and blooming
witli n pill ill of sunnv tresses.
viv tiui -a - j
and eyes that laughed in snnshine and in
shade. A Doy, wild wim irunu. pwu
across the room, followed by a pet spaniel.
Dr. Longsteel, the husband of Nellie, sat
at the piano, playing here and there a few
chords of sweet harmony.
The evening closed in; the lamps were
lighted. Ten years had not made any
very striking changes in the face of Nellie.
As she sat lounging a little, a , dress of
snowy white flowing around her figure,
one migkt imagiue that not an hour had
o1-.ii,qH sin.-iA a waai'v little child, sittinsr
on a stone, by the wayside, had asked how
fair it was to Sin? Sins; or that the child
still stood out in the kitchen eating the
food which Susan had prepared for her.
George May wood and the gentleman
who had been his college chum, were busily
riic.ua&iiiir snniA Httla rxint of Opera eti
quette, when Dr. Longsteel exclaimed:
'JNell, I WISH you could sing ior me uuw,
n a A1 tvh 1 ,
aa y,ju uai.u w . - -
r1 1 a i . r
Doctor, you know I am eimost oui 01
practice," replied the young wife, 'beside,
my long walk of to-day. has: indisposed
me. I wish I could favor you, but really
I must be excused.'
Isn't it possible for us to get'up some
singing?' auked Harry Wells, their visitor,
crossing the room, and seating'himseif by
the Doctor's wife.
'You and George can sing,' she said,
smilingly. 'Pray, get George to sing; I
haven't heard him for an age, and he used
always to be singing.' '
Ah! Kitty should be here to night; you
should bear Kitty sing, sir,' said the aged
r-. i : 1 . i .' i I
rawer. . ..'
Suppose we send for her;' George May-
wrwl (ninpn ttwitxY t liia fa.Lher. his face all
TT wva aa. v.o " r
lighted up. On the opposite side Nellie's
eyes flashed almost fire.
No, if you please, Father, I had rather
you would not, she said, excitedly.
Ah! is that George's lady-love?' asked
the young visitor, smilingly.
His! I trust you will never couple his
name with hers, Sir. Wells,' she exclaimed,
almost 6harply. : ,
'I beg your pardon,' said the young
.Hqu T.nv.l wmild do no dishonor to the
fairest household in the land!' exclaimed
George Maywood, a spot of led tinging
.ut. a vrtrti wall, in her wav.' .said
Nellie; 'but we cannot forget that lier lather
was a prison "bird.' - 1 ,
UeorgfJ Maywooa iuruuu. urauij P";
rrave hia sister onei piercing' glanoe of mm-
B, , A uunimiiiii an.1 Vinmad
giea anguiau su i,.! 7,7
1 1 u ill rriiuiu ir t.
Mr daughter! my daughterl uiai was
ungenerous;' and the old lather a tones
were tremulous. ."'";'
Father, said Nellie Longsteel, lising,
it ..n vArv well to encourage Kitty
Lovd. and to assist her tn her effort, every
way; but wnen u comes w wam .
the family,' and making her one of us, I
must protest against it.' , -
this is norm for your rrveft than singiog
would be.' Beside, . George may not.tw
l. Af oiinli alViino.' i i i
UI know he 1, replied -Nellio.and I
cannot look on u,wuu anypatwuue.
Let us Ulk of something else, my dear,
oaiu n v a iaJ- . .
aat; a favavaA hrnin. Ann bot-beatiDt?
II ft V U C jvwrn-. g - w
heart, George Maywood had rushed out
iV,a nirrlit air. With an imoatient
aiAr. v.. naned the trarden walk, unlatched
the gate, tnrowing n wiue, u lumug
iv ia, iiaAlf hnnk: and on he marched,
keeping down with a struggle the evil
Ihmtnrhla that. rll(TIlL LO US UUUO.IUUOU
Every visit his sister had made, since her
marriage, had Drougni mm pum, uuu. t
dteaded to hear of her arrival at her child
hood's home. '
iTnui r,on kIia?' he thought, bitterly.
i, ,an oVia rhrish feelincs of hate
11V IT a waav aj
..rvnc, ciiiv a Ti nncTpiWcL hentr as Bweet Katv
aHttlUai) OfcV Kaa o t w
Tmii tp liar faiViAr had died in Dnson. a
convict condemned, I should still love
IT ama in ciirlit. nf a Tirettv little home
stead as he walked, but long before the
i;a.ki fmm iia nlpasant Darlor could be
seen, he heard a voice that sent the wild
tbrobbir.ga of love through every pulse.
Clear as a lark-tone it floated out, and
draw down some
uurraiu, miju Uv- ... . ,
a A 1 A -a-l
heavenly innuenceupon meiruuuieumm.
of George Maywood. A gentle, sacred,
u,ti,ino. nir ir. whs! one the vountT eirl
knew was a great favorite of Lis, and it
calmed his excited Drain.
He entered like a privileged visitor,
. ,it..l . i .:r..i
uMthmii. Unoiikinc. VYllUs oeauiuu., w
coming smile, she arose to meet him.
V..H Lir,tr tinnhlfld.' she said.
I am troubled: mv soul is sorrowful,'
i, .muisrail with a fyirl smile.
Tt mfi fiinrr the dark spirits away,' she
aiA attAmnt.inr- to move to the piauo.
r-. 0 T,.
Nr.. itinv ne re. ciobo uy iuo. u n
your presence that I waut; your presence
forevermorer lie auuju, uasoiuui.i.
Oh! Ueorge, you auow uiaii muuui
be. . .
It can he, if you will. My father loves
you, and I love you; no man can love you
But your sister, and ner proua iamuy;
t i..itimt snnnrL consent:' she hid her face
in her hands; the color had faded to a
blanched white. 'I will mix reproacn
upon no man's name; ob, George May
wood, why did you love me? why did you
seek me?' bhecried.a wail ofagonyinher
TWausa Heaven put the impulse in my
heart,' said the young man. 'I have loved
you ever 6ince you were achild tjprine
Loyd. Thaialmost divine act"oT your
young life dEKte a man of me. With little
home culture, no motner vo warn mo, uu
a sister as thoughtless as myself, I was
beginning to sow the seeds of dissipation;
totay the foundation for a worthless char
acter, but that deed of mercy roused my
better nature. It was aa if an angel had
c.rlrlanlv Btutinnfirl herself at the door of
my soul, aud with a voice of gentle har-
" , , r,ii . l .
mony, wnisperea, -i u ine u vu.
Oh, my angel! my beloved, do not reject;
An. nnt rlrlVA 1T1A ITl nniTUlHIl.
uvr i.vrw v - . 3
I have heard how she has spoken of
me,' said Catheiine, in a low, troubled
voice. 'Her censures have cut me 10 the
heart, for how could help it? -And do
you think 1 could consent to vnngenmuy
LHJiiWeoii you tuu i.e.,
where all should be harmony! No, I can-
X . a "I
not; truly as 1 love you, l caunoi, vreorgo
Then I despair;' the your.g man arose
rrMYi iiia &At. hut fell back arain heavily.
His white face and ashen lips alarmed the
.... i .i . j 1 A
beauuiul fiirl, wno, wun icnaer wurua uu
manner strove lorecai mm locannnews.
POMEEOY, TlIKBbAV; :FEBRUA RY K:S59:
. ! . - - -
MEIGS COUNTY TELEGRAPH
Tktnirvnn nnitA well: oli, what a beau
tiful bnbftl' pt aK pazfld..i!?IitfhtedlT - on
the. face , of theu8Teeping childL , Then
turning and "taking a seat io( obedien?e to
Nellie's motionV sh said. i V S " J ' 1 '"
vMra, Longsteel J J have come to upeak
. . . . . i . i . . i t i
with you aoouvyour urvuwu .
. IndeedJ'-was.Nellie'a dintani rejoinder.
Kate 8 cneeK nuanoa uiw hciuuiw
&6 that 'atie came neaflosing her self-com-
j t-l MTlltA1 . ' "
Hi..u, '"rrr-'M u i .
night'she continued,,'. that lie must leave
1118 UenUUIUl uuiuc, uiu
. i ji i r .... :
BaTcaBm in nsr tuiud, o.- un.
wYes, iMri;.Log'eWirietui but
T tint iat. Viim oro' ' "...
iilil rhon vnn ai- determined to come
. rl.U fmil.r'' aaiA XfllllA. in An AlmOSt
III tv, Mlia ww .
harsh voice. , t ;...
Wft Mra. Lonorsteel: 1 shall force my
BAlfon'no one. T shall fro away, instead
KDITOHIAL OOREESPOKDiaipB' ' ; '
. , . No. ".j ...... ,..
. ; , ; Colcmdus, Jan. 1 7. 1.859.' .
Dear Telegraph : In the absent of the
members of the Legislature; who have
generally gone home, the City appears to
b intolerably dull, especially aa there is
being made seemingly , desperate but
Abortive effort at frettinp: P anow storm.
The Weathei' itf blustering-venoogh,11 like
some of tbe stormy oratoia or tins Doay
of the conoentrated wisdom of the Slate;
but like these same patriots, the effort
ends in sound and fury, sigmlymg nomwg,
mii'ed her developing literary powers and
sweet productions in pruee ana poetry,
which have become so widely knowu and
- - . a ... a?
universally admired; ;Motnmg snor. oi
the. "act of . God or public enemies," will
preveqt our attendance'. iu - , . i
To-morrow we suppose ' the members
will be in their seats airaini when the cry-
iiiir wants of the suffering Commonwealth
will be attendee to.. . , ,.. , ,i
(,; Columbus, Jan, 18-, 1059.
Dear Telearaah : The two Houses met
clock A. M.,
after a recess since Friday. "Many 'roem-
berahave not yet returned, but a quoi-um
ll ia a r.hrviiAnl litnlrilind of tWArltV-
't . .9 M ... ... " - JJ- J
three parts, by' weight, of a beautiful sil-
ver w Into uitt sun mouii, ouuiuhi, 'ow .
treJ by Sir lLDavyiB 1 007, and thirty i
. ... ...11 ....
Dve paru oi a puugeyv, yeuuwisu, K'vu
gas, called pelorine, dincovered by Schee
h;e, in 1774 these two combined' form?
this,' the1 most widely diffused arid useful
of any one compound iu the world. .It. id
found in tba so, and . in the rocks, from
which our principal supply comes.- The
most wonderful deposits are in Poland and
Hungary, where il is quarried like a lock,
one of the 1 Polish mines having' been
worked since 1251.. . i r r-.;
In Virginia there are beds.of salt,-anl
the Salmon MounUinSf iu Oregon, are ia-
' pable of afl'yrding large , quniuiues of tlie
8ume material. ,1110 onus eprings i o-
' Of lll'W a IMS ,aawwa---w -J" "tSt .
t f t7 -A ... ft wA t"M.M
af i 1 1 1 . u tint. nvrui'iiNH Hm vttf.it aa. iiuw ii. aiivi 1 1 ri n
being present, business is proceeding aa j about forty gallons of ' their brine one
se Ion no one. rsnaugo away, uisksu .
BV7 . :c .un ,Liinrr m Of course we tan have no reports of pro
., .'v. v:. .:r.. T An KloV, r.riv anil do not kllOW
unworiny wro u who. x uu uv ui y.cao w . -'v rr
to own that he is very, very dear to me, wnere our letter may end, or whether il
but he shall not sacrince himself for me. ... . . , at a!1
He has anoldmther:' the tears came in , :
. . . c. .i ir. i. :! VAotArafl was Ouftiterlv Meetinrrin the
hereyes, l am laineneoo. no uo bwwi - - -.'oi i
t m an r.rnlin. unblessed, with brother Town Street Methodist Episcopal Church.
or sister. He does love me, purely, nobh , TL;a i8 a lartre, fine building, perhaps the
honorably; he would make me his wife; fc- Church in the 0;tVt Hn& was com-
his father would.receive meas a uauguuer, " filled. Rev. Dr. Clark, of Cincin-
but his sister despises me. r , , . .. ., ,
" ' r : ,, xr.ii:- r T.aliAa Rpnoaitorv.
Oh, no; you are misianen, saiu iiomo, i uawi, jltuiwi " r... .
i,..:it T ilpaniRA no one: but our family 1 nra..li1 in the forenoon. Those of our
UaObHJI a,vwa. w W I iwvhv- .
name is without stain, while yours, you veafier8 whQ reCeive that work need not be
know . . ,iri i,ot thA T)r. is a nrofoundthinkerand
JSIX.' T" one ot the p. .nd
TlfA r!Al she said, in a low. excited ters of our country. As a speaker he is
voice; 'take care, your children are not yet not so celebrated, at least we thought his
grown, Remember that my fr11"!8 manner not bo well calculated to captivate
name was once as fair as your own, and his ma who Rre fn,. faelow
prospects were golden ones In evil . '
hour lie iell DUl n repeuieu, aim uinuv ... r-. --
for himself a virtuous name again. Be- and raspy aa if hoarse from cold or over
ware how you pour scorn and contempt exert ;on which may have been the case.
on those whom God pities; He will surely d;8COUrse, however, was faultless as
remember it. Do not fear for me, Mrs. ,',,:,.. on,i mtht safolv
. 1 1 1 I U 111 k I L I V IIIUUUlrllUIH Bfc ---- J
Longsteel; until you iook upon mo no j r t , v
equal yes, you need not flash fire from have been sent to the press without the
" ... t r..i .I.-, T .n, tin virlnu I , 'e - T- our mind
vnnr eve: x icci iu, , , i ciiaiiiru oi a ouikiu r.u.
of a nobility God has conferred upon , e djBCOUr8e md two faults, aa applicable
n . 1 ViaaaV aini1 AII OA. I .a
me.y your !. . bo large and promiscuous an assembly
knowled're that, oo not iear uiai x uu . . - , . , , , . . , ,
cause you? cheeks to redden at the mention It appealed too exclusively to the intellect,
of my name. I will go away where he and waB too long. It occupied nearly two
cannot find me; I can support myself, nours in its delivery, and consequently
thank God! Good morning, Mrs. Long- many wlioa(J raental liabUa hml not pre.
6leShe passed out as she had come.'only pared them for close and protected aUen-
she left shadows behind h,eiv ..... ,w tion and thought, went off to. dreamland
I will walk on the river bank, she said, bsfore it was half through.
softly, 'where we have so often walked to- Anotber tmng Btruck u8 h8 singular in
fast'edLarY fcJSH-S - rf
. . , i.i i :il . e .i . ..ofl.Q,. t.ViA at nnil f)l the
with ever drooping aiuera aim wuiuw ncco. oi inn jiuijihi i
Once Bhe thought, in the midst of her sad preacher, U a deep recess similar to that
reverie, a sunny head flashed in and out, . . . fc ;U(ge-8 bench in the Court-
down where the stream onrvea a utie. ana pomeroy. but deeper. Here is
the trees were thicker than elsewhere. Jriouse.ai x omeioy, uui u r . .. ,
But, plunged in sorrowful thought, she a gallery, a little higher than the ministers
did not take much notice until a curs:- VifiArl. which is occupied by the choir. In
linff scream sounded on her ears. Flying ,i,;a cftBA the choir consisted of about a
to the spot, she saw the beautiful son ot gentlemen and ladies, upon whom
Dr. Longsteel, not a yara irom me snoie, irfni ,i, l .hm-ions dutv
struggling as he came up from his fall seemed to be devolved the l.ibouous duty
.. 9. , .; i v: r .a nnln fnv iliAir.RA.lves hut lor
his hairpiaaiereQio Hia lempioa u n.ut oi iui,rigi " ui;
hands raised in airony. Seizing a stout, Li,e whole conrrrefration. ! i
overhanging branch of the willow tree di- But it ja ea6y t0 criticise, and perhaps
o,tl rwurtianrTinar t.ViA aiint.. the brave frill I . I
IV"J "B--& --- -r-- - 7 . .. w. fiould not have nreacnea any oeuer; uu
jumped in. caugnc arownmg ooy. . cboir doour
WorKeu ueibeil oaua. wuu groai lauui, wv o o-
ciamDerea ou o wio wir mo wj . pan it una jj uuuv....
I..iimiii liful.aa fivMri llnHornnA Arm. I mt.. TUn milllia cfnonaA Ll-riin'llt for
11011.115 xiio x umici "jT o
A .1 A. . - - A al. A rl AtlAA I an. .
ai tuai very inouiem u.o "f" tbe first time this season. Thoae wno pai
peared; he had I been Lff ffS for h boy. , -a ..in,lilut;ou, wiU. therefore
lie crave a cry oi howjuiouiucui, ouu ,,T t 1 i
ejaculation of fervent thanksgiving. have a good time. We very mnch doubt,
aiv uear cin: vxou chcbd youi no i however, wneiiier mo m.i'o r-j-
claimed, his lips quivering; 'but for you Ja Mid tliat ti16 Manager lost a large sum
my child had perished.' , . ,nR,. winter. and from what we have heard
He is sate now,' saia June, transferring . . , , fintel.n.;se
her dripping charge to the arms of the of public opinion, we think the enteipme
doctor. I Will oo a urau
You are wet through, cried the doc- Tbo Cleveland "Plain Dealer," the
tor; 'come immediately to the house.' : Dpm0cralic oran of Northern Ohio, thus
1 can wmk home, ana ...svl UmttntM ad proenosticates over the dec-
' -i'Niv to tna nouse aa soon as uosmuie; -- ... ,
said the doctor, in his quick, professional tion of a staunch Republican benaur irom
, If . .11. I 1. .... . n o I If ' Li . .. A ni1nlnAf1u StAWfllf. tllAni'AU-
wav. ana ivaie louoweu, ner "iuuwj siicniirHii, ix oupuwv r
cnugiug w no.. ent memDer
As they enteroa, ieine came nymg
Catherine, I must leave you,' he said,
at Incr T must na out of the country.
Cl iWUHS O T
I can no longer remain near one whom I
love bo hopelessly. If I cannot alter your
resolution 1 cannot remain.
fiivA mA a week. Geori?e: let me think
it. all over. You must not leave your old
faiitA... it. nrmild hrAak hia heart. Let us
.an nr. mnrA ntv.ut. it while vou stay, nor
again till the expiration of this night week.'
cianrcra Mavwood was oblisrea to con
tent himself with this promise, and the
. . . , .1 .
rest ot the evening was pieasanuy epouL, o
Charley, my beautiful darling, don't
lean out of the window so far;' and al
most flying the young mother caught
hAr hov from 1318 Deiuous pooiuuu, uu
hiAA Vim flnRA to her heart.
Ohl such a orettv lady is commgl
cried the boy, pointing to a giacelul
figure that moment walking up the yard.
Vb. I Bee: it is Kittv Loyd. I wish
.Via Wililrl l-fOr AWAV.'
What for, Mamma; what do you want
her to keen . away for? Don't Uncle
Hanfrra lilzA rlAl?'
iVa T AvmnoHA ko ' replied his mother.
shortly; 'now go and play, but lemember,
i . 1 J 1' f
not ueyona me guruen lenue.
JllBl. AS the child bounded out. wild
wiih vni'inrrlifA. CAtherine Lovd elided in
...... j o - . o
ki.a L.liArl vvrv lnvlv. her uwuei and in-
Nu. muw J - J '
n.vnont for-A fliiuliA.) l.v her mui'ninnr walk.
11 II. . uuv . . -" - - J q, i -
How do you do!' wnb Nellie Longsteel'sl yes
cold reefing.'"" ' w
Doctor! Husband! what has happened !
hhe cried. 'Oh, he's dead! how whs it?
who killed him?' and wringing her hands,
She Biooa uie piciuro ui ueur.
. T ... i . , . r i 1 1. r .
xjushatJMen, ue lives, nei. uremumg,
but for this noble girl, however, our dar
.... . . i . j .i
iioo mi-rht he lying aeau in me river.
. . . . o .. . jo t
Thus, one by one. the Senate is filling
with Rlnpk Rerjublicans. There will
crntic (Senators in the next Congress. JSot
-r- a C Vrin,
one from all JNew Jingiana, none nun. nc
none from New Jersey, Ohio now, uuless
. t . A O. . ,d,.l
the Demociata carry u.e t.pxi oww
un Liu u v.- ... im imi. im lwii wiU6 Beawnic wu
Oh! did you -save him, Kitty j Loyd? d IuinoU one 8nd Minr,esoto one.
was it wtrt saved lhe life of my darling.' T w. n!U Michiyan are fully
Come up stairs with me, quickly, come;' 'euUs& by Republicans. If ihe-Soutu
and clutchinir her arm, the two followed .
tmnn a a MVP rOUB for the Territories,
e doctor and his charge. I nioreLeoompton Constitutioiis they
Nellie hastily srjread dry . clothes, and ... J 1 r. u m.-.i-M Demo-
f - , Dia an eieruiti la.owc. w ""j
KfttA nt.tired herHelf in them. I . r M,.r.W Oi.iiinin
She' took me out,' cried the boy, poin
ting to his preserver, lie laid, yet on . mve .be t National Demo-
the couch; his mother wiping, tue 10. g, . them8elVes." '
piintinrr a kiss on the white brow. can get at the dough-faces, they will gne
Ask her if she can lorgive your mouier . tbem their everlasting aiacnargo. x "u.
. : , . 9 ll,. , i.t
are cieariy uoguu
wo from Minnesota.
Ask her if she can forgive your mother?' tbcm their everlasting d
Can you forgive my mother?' asked the tbj pre8ent Senators nr
dear boy, artlessly.. Nellie ooked up two from Indiana and t
arose, cried, with one wi u soo. ,.:. ,u T.AiKlaturelm8
Oh, Kitty Loyd, forgive mer ana leu in me u . 0-
weeping on her neck. elected two Senators, to take the place of
It is needless lo say that Kate forgave; tiiOBe wl10 are holding seats there by the
that George May wood .was renoerea su- , t and mo8t outrageous fiaud upon
MMAi . nrrr .1,., 'm iik ninvwrM.il i ...
liouivijr iinyyj t v.m ..
thanked God that hia son would be blessed
with the love o.f one he had long regarded
as a daughter ,'aiid that the whole lamily,
thereafter, cherihed the gentle girl, look
ing upon her.jvUh; more affection and
reverence than usually follow those , who
enter within the circle of other homes.
tanat'. Aa. however, tho House is not
full, no bills will be put upon their passage
to-day. " Consequently we will have noth
ing of. importance to note iu , that.be
Iu looking over the papers of this mor
uing, we find an interesting account of a
gentleman in Kentucky selling hia daugh
ter, whUh exhibits one of the darkest
nhases of Blave life. The scene occurred
near Louisvillw, and we condense the ac
count, making it as biier as possible. Tho
gentleman who was a large slaveholder,
was a mom-y-making man, of about fifty
venrs of aire. His house was managed by
a beautiful and accomplished young lady
of twenty. . This young laiiy was ins ac-
knowledge! daughter, whose complexion
was much lighter thai his, an4 in . whom
negro blood was wholly imperceptible.
The mother, who it appears, was a beau
tiful quadroon, died when the lady in
question was an infant, leaving her daugh
ter with its father's solemn promise that
she should be educated, and live as a free
woman aud be acknowledged as his daugh
ter, as she was. The planter gave this
promise, because he really loved tho dying
woman, and was greatly attached to her
and his beautiful child. And bo she grew
up, radiantly beautiful receiving the best
education, and all the accomplishments
her father could give her, and in time took
the management and superintendence oi
his household. She never knew tliere was
any nogm blooU in ner veins uuu nee.
once dreamed that she was a slave.
Last fa'l a series of misfortunes over
took the planter. His crops failed, and he
lost very heavily at play. By advice oi
his attorney, he was urged to sell part of
his negroes. After much deliberation he
consented. He made up a list, but tho
an.ore"Hte fell 85.000 short. The lawyer
remarked: "I do not seeMaiy, the house
keeper's name, on the list. ' She, if offered
to the right person, would make up the
deficiency. I would give that lor her
At any other time the planter would
have taken the suggestion as an insult, but
necessity is a hard master, and he grasped
at the idea, and before an hour the trans
action was closed. It troubled him not n
little to disclose the matter to her, but the
fear of bankruptcy and ruin drove him to
The poor." girl's horror and distress
may lie ima-'ined. . She had known nothing
but happiness, and now was to be plunged
into the deepest and most hopeless misery.
She had been sold, and was then the prop
erty, soul and body, of a purely sensual
m&n. The idea was too horrible, and she
swooned, remaining nlmost delirious for
There was another upon whom the in
telligence came with crushing weight. A
junior partner in a produce house in Louis
ville had frequently viaited the planter s
l.nuse on business, and struck with the
beauty and intelligence of the supposed
daughter, had become enamoreu, ana aitei
prosecuting hia suit a;proper time, had de
clared his passion, and, unknown to me
father, the two had betrothed themselves.
As soon aa possible, after her father had
told her her fate, she dif-pntched a messen
ger to him, stating the facts and imploring
him to save her from the doom that awaited
her. Though thunder-struck at the intel
ligence that his affianced bride was a slave,
and had iust been sold toafate worse than
death, like a true man he determined to
rescue her. That night he saw her, and a
p)an was formed for flight.
The day she was transferred to the pos
session of her purchaser they fled, and in
due time arrived in Cincinnati, where they
huJiel of Hlt is obtained. . There are aU.
extensive salt springs in Ohio. The brine
is pumped up from wello made in the ro k,
and from which it. flows and runs into boil-
. ... , .. ...i.
ers. These Doners are large iron aeums
set in briok-work, and when tires, are
lighted under them tho brine is quickly
evaporated. The moment the brine be
gins to boil, it becomes turbid, from th'i
compounds of lime that it contains, nnd
which are soluble in 1 cold, but not in hot
water; these first sediments are taken out
with ladles called "bittern ladles,' and
the salt being next deposited from tho
brine, is carried away to drain and dry.
The remaining liquid contains a great
puahtity of rr agnosia, in various forms, and
gives it the name oi Diiteru, irom me
taste peculiar to magnesia in every form.
But how did this salt come into the
rock?" is the natural query, and the won
der seems greater when we recollect that
salt beds are found in nearly every ono of
the strata composing the earth's crust.
Tl.ia r..rt. nrnv3 ni.nl hr. that as the ma-
J, l IK HV V Y r "-- .
iority of these salt beds have come from
lakes Jelt in the hollows oi uie tockb oy
the recednce of the sea, the sea 'has.
through all the geological ages, been as
a.Ai ua ir. ia iw!nv Tet 118 take the Great
Salt Lake as an illustration, it being the
largest salt lake in the world, but by no
means the only one, as such inland masses
of saline water are found over the whole
earth; but as ours ia the greatest in extent,
it will form the best exam pie. It is situa
ted at an elevation of 4,200 feet above the
tiAu mi tlm Rorliv Mountains.' and has an
area of 2,000 square miles; yet, high as it
ia it una irfi un it of the sea. which re
tired, by the wpheaval of the rocks, and
that great basin took . Us salt water up
with it. Should this, in time, evaporate,
and its salt become covered with mud and
sand, and the Und agin bo depressed,
then, at some distant future age, the peo
ple would be wondering how the sal; got
there. There are also, however, salt rocks
taking their place in regular.geologic series
villi o.her locks, interspersed between red
sandstone, magnesia and carboniferous
strata. These we can only account for, a
we do for ether stratified rocks: that they
were deposited from their solution in wa
ter, or carried mechanically to the spot
where now found by the ever mobile liq
uid. , . . ,. . .
ir&orBliy and Aitleiss-ii.
The Paris correspondent of the New
York "Times," who was present at the
playing bet ween the great chess combat
ants, describes them as follows:
Professor Anderssen arrived at precisely
12 o'clock, in the company of Messrs.
Preteand Carlini. Mr. Morphy, who had
not yet risen from bed after his late indis
position, did not appear for a half an hour,
and when he did join the party, looked so
pale and teeble, that it seemea as n he was
risking too much in undertaking the task
he had for him. llowevor, he declared
his head all right, and rapidly shaking
hands with his adversary and . the party
present, he stepped at once to the board,
seized a black aud a white pawn, changed
them under the table,' and' held out his
hAiid for the Professor to make a choice.
Tho first game lasted seven hours, and
hv Prof. Andorssen. Durinir
the course of this game, which was con
ducted in the most brilliant manner, and
in which were displnyedan immense num
ber of the most ingenious combinations on
both sides, I hud a good opportunity of
studying the contestants. Nothing could
be more unlike than tho physique of the
two players. Mr. Morphy ia "a frail, small
boy, with a fine face and head, and a mod
est, almost timid air. Prof. Andeiasen.'
on the contrary, is a tall, slim man about
fj f uy years of age, with a small. b:tld head,
a slight stoop in theshoulders, lively black
eyes, a clean shaved face, and a decidedly
German cast of features. Ho is a quiet,
gentlemanly man, with a syuipaihetio e.-pie-sion
ot the face which immediately
tn-edirinoses ill his favor.
During the tirst game M Anderssen
mnvnil mum rnniillv than Ml. MortlliV.
j ... . i J 1
Not a word was spoken-by either player
.i ...i. .i . -v..
UUI'lllg me wuoie seeu iiuuio. iiu m"-
monatrations or false moves were made
by either party to indicate to the oilier
hi ti :ma. 'mere seemea to do
.frTm rliiiri.riii. it much iov the first
.B- ... O " J J ,
year of his m irried life, but nioiejawy the
Lona. 'i ' ' .
the people. But the good work goes
bravely on, and a few years moie will place
the government in the hands of lhe people
instead of an Oligarchy.' ' ' '
Grace Greenwood, the charming writer,
aud Editress of the "Little Pilgrim." i
lo lecture iii the Conaregalional Church,
TI .,!, jv... .i.icr next. Wo knew
UH 1 .1 1... ayjnj ; . 0
n'r-AM m1i..'ii k1;i! wVls little, and "ha
.ri.iirnlli! V mi'il'A (TpllUlB. HlOrB of tllS ITU-
v, ...... .- , - - - - o .
iii Ir. Mornhv'a moves, and morn
due t.me arriveu in viiiuiiiun, r-- - . -
were married and started lor Crestline on , of study and jfxpeuei.ee m those ot 31.
weie mairi.u, aim o Anderssen. The two men are evidently
heir way to Canada. The disappointed Iail,.ly Iljalciej thHii they ever vci j
1.. luvar wH soon in uursuit. but the birds urra
had flown. They reached Detroit by way j On Tuesday the game recommenced t
of Sandusky Oiiy, and without accident
reached the Canadian shore. They are
now residing in .Toronto.
Such are ome of the incidents of an
institution, which false priests in the blas
phemed name of Christianity, pronounce
12 o'clock, ui'id at the close was a draw.
6u Wednesday Mr. Morphy beat Mr. An
derssen two games it rapid succession, tho
first one in a few moves. The young
giant is becoming roused up. '
M. Leduesne. the sculptor, has execu
ted, in marble a very ti.ie bust of Mr. Mor
rhv. which has been placed aloiigside of
Jiauourdonnae anil I'liuifior ai uie ue
..r nA u I'n I Deme-
nui,.ii. an OI UlllnllO 111 31iru, c..,. - J .HOOUl UOU 111 1' mil. 1. llll.,r. ni. wi.vr.
knew lra-y builds' upon as the corner-stone of Club over thp Oate de la Rgnu;e. Sm.i'.l
v H.1- i-our frto lpublie: "Oh! h-w hng? duplkwlrt of thi are on sle almt tnwa.