Newspaper Page Text
aw r-. s- J .. 1 ' ' . Vaw
v A A IN
A A I HV A A' AV rA
V7 J '.K
U w ,k
; -v .
-'-'A v; ( ; w ' j
Havlnf itd44 to y mil trie. I ntomr offlre nn of
DAY'S MEDAL JOHHHRS,
And ahintmn aitortmni of
Li" M 1 I. T JJ .il V I t U lil
IV ffMrd to tf rt Trjr thing Id out lioo,
. n llmtd UttW
i. . .
It iko Moat Mliiractor munrr.
Orders Filled it Short Notice,
At tbo "
Tribune Job Office.
ATTQRNKL AT, LA W.
Uanrrel Cofi rttrt; liid Rtninen Agi-nt; Ko.loria.O.
It. I,, ti ri HI tli,
Attorney and Counsellor at law,
' " Ti(T.. 0!l. i J
yilHrtln'ninntiril. Ho. ' Jn,?j,l(,
1-trbrr.nV, WATMA' KI.AM Vt.f.ARItI
1VATSOIV & AVIM.Altll,
ATTORNEYS AT. LAW,
"V!M. attend oroaiothr to atlkieita oflerl buonf
1 f Olliue in Cotninrivinl Row, Titnn,(Mno. no J
ATTORNEY AT L AW,
Sin;!' Jilock, opi(it O'oort Homo, "l'p
Cl9 OT if
j. k. iioi:i,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
OFr'ICE in Shoxliw'. Nm llliiok, orrt Plrlvrr'
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
r D fwotAiitPfiiMc; '
AitnnriO Imtmnfo Avont; OAiaf wtlh
li. NolJi 'Iiimi Ulio. it t r
r.li J1 r
Wl.1 II.' Wohle
Attorneys and Connsullors at Law.
Oltle. ia Hlnit.r'a Now Block, oppoUo tho Couil
JOIl.t O. LIE.
lire & Hrewrp,
ATTOKNEYS AT LAW AND
Hollcititr tit Imnrnrv.
Room., inrimgvr. Now ttlofk, opiMi.iio tho r?onrf
lloo.o. innn.iiiy itni, .ir-n
LIAKDEI ITIM. WILLIAM H.JOIINION.
Strni A: Johnson , ,
Attornays and Counsellors at Law.
OKKIt'K.io lloilr.i'Ni'M llo")ftVolliit,. loih.
Inf fltr; Minn otrrrt. 1 lkrofr..!Oitiil bti.ini-fft uml tlio
ooll.rtion ol oil kimli of i-l.tra promjilly oltenileil to.
Tlltin, lli-r, IJtti. II SH.
"J. jr7 Mfincr,
ATTORNEY ,'AT LAW,
II at retained lha nrnclice. and will rive lrirt aitenliou
all bminea enlruiled to him. illit-e in the corner of
Kheti'c IHm k, airertly aJiewe the .li re roooi of Mr.
tiaorye Tayloriand oppvaite thebliawhan llouo.
TVItliiim II Iavenport,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
JYoturi? M'ubUt) fin a
ConimlMHioiiir At K"tukv "M1 C'ttli-rniu
)FKlCK North Katt Corner Fourth end Walnut
Hlrwett, ,lncinratl, Ohio. Tarlicular attention paid
t rVolarieJ he end takta; Depovitiona. oct'it-lr
COLLECTION AND l AND, AGCNCV,
joi:s & TIIOM VS.
Conor.! tNillcctinn .nil l.onit Arvntf,
A 1 ;
ottond to tho ootlootion or oil cl.im. onlruatrd to thoir
otlood tooo.0. whoio h)ftl oitvico Uncoiled in lroao
cotiliv olU boforo Joftico.oftho I'ooro. I'mmmii wlila-
caro, I Hooooo 000 oniolniac I oanlii-l. mil oiu
Inf to bo ot ll lnd or Tows Property will And il to
tU.ir I4TUUU 10 (IT. (D OOUI- . A
K. W. I'Hii.MAS
BorottTO P.initt k Mon, h'imll.y.
tiulT d llHOW , "
K W. P. It II. NooloV ; Tirtio. . .-.j,
Koitki k 04 Foitori.
Doc. si, vw tf ' 7 X-J .'. '' ' A.
ATTORNEY - AT LAW,
Would riicil,lly inform tlio mblio tliol lio liai con
ttootod with tat. pfnenco o ro)fiilnr
L A N U
"to bay Inda or Town t.ota.
ad it to than aJanla. lo oiamlno hia Jooka ofon.
tia. tor Inn.linn. nainea. tomia. title.. ItO.l Ond thnao
ariahio to aellhaee hero ready nodium, by leaving
dcarriiiaiun o4 iroiien,torana,oio.. fur inlry. .
C"OtHra ia xkau"auiV(.'aiuaieroia Blmik.otuae
CAMH PAIU KOH LAND WARRANTS.
ClVIIa KNUINKKIl ANU
c o r.vr i s mi yon.
Oftli-o ia ehawhoa'i Dlock,ocr Uio Bank of Tillio.
All kiudaof watches kept couatautl) on baud
Store i a Commercial Kow.-
Tillln, Sept. 17th, 1851. ly
! iCrc.'K E EC H,;;'!
Ilata'Cana, FnH, Duflato -llobei,
VucKthta and Woolen tiloyea,and Mittenti No. 149
Veiars,lret, Banriuaky, Ohio.
tr"Mif)ett caah iincei pit for all klnil of Fert
n.hiia, alao claala in Lrakvn kak 444 eneirrut
.pioavcy , Kld aud silver coin, elo.lelu. ieplil-lr
VlClnlb'V t rWnyac lCaTl
Offioaof lUoT. Ft.W.R.H.Co.,1
a ltrSna fll.eaiiaaol,ioaiaall) luao
atoo ia 1'iitHi, AO. ttio varuma rfnaiia f.-omile . aro
do tlio tnd alior orTowb'a Hlo.-a;rornrr ot Slain and
year, awool. H . . KU M I I KLU, beaj'e.
di7 . .
C. F. MILLER & CO.
Kil.KRjMn STOVES, eml Manufat-inrcra ofTin
CtMse aadiH Irak V iir, Opyit ihoC'ouil
U.hu asa rliiaoj
r a nio. a;
.1 mAn. Atrti lean .11 j
M'bij "nisi iiiiti w.
ASJfl.Kr) roapootivol, inforaa. tlio publie lliat
b.H.nr .hop. xljoiaina tlio Miowliaa Huaa,
oo.'0 ailUoo,., aVeroao ia f o4r ' ' rll.loo.er.
e.ad .haao.a taian haircut, said a luauna.nl ahaiDMOOoinf
at toaaooablo rotoa. He aeepa oo band Itnuaaai
aaareu.e eol aia kotr, alaM ulal lie (uaraaloo. to ha food
,iwh. - AiWI--3.
nFDP lnr tfi Infffrm hit ftitaiti thrceehot the
. CNLAKOED HW 'stORt, t J'
on Mrtt ttr(. whtrt he kF henj eUrgtene
plJnJ ataifffnt of
1300TS AND SHOES, '
ifttkik h, .tyl.l, M.t prim fro ie.it f. Iktti
Boots for tlio Farmcrl
. JiooU for the Workmanl '
Boots for the Lawyer,
Coot for the Hoys!
Slioca and Oaitors for tho WomenI
To the I.ndlm.
t HtT fltd op my Ttm w tfp top niJ tm pi.
pirt A it Ofl rwjtl'f HM. I hnr iptf-ndM ilork
of Matirr,H1iipT anl rrtn. nt tirt tnt Ton!
(iKOflltW, lir. f hiv a Inrj;? tfvk ill (rxfri, rm
tliri of Jnira?, TV. rfTf, Tnhtrco, JJte., which I
wn ehtaj for ch ot eirhango frith fannvra for
NoTtotfa. t ha t lrr tock of Fafiet Ifotlona,
1(6.. I Which I IflTit lttitlOH.
aaaVI Am JOnN WOrCK.
!Vfw fa!ooilM!TIcW Good a!!
ta elagtto?k of MiHiry , Karwy Ooodi,
lJonnets, Hihbon?', Flowers,
Plnmi, Hntfna, Trivia, Pilka, T,cf. Fmhmldfr
iei Tbrh)( Nffl(, Tim, and alttha etrptraa ofinrh
an itaMUhinrnt to wh). h thr attantinnof tUm laUivt of
anaqt vaail vtoiditt t MapoirnUr1nvtrl. Tlio
fflofk Itot tho boalntMl'lvamt wtll oomM rhesptthaa
nan k boatrhtaHawUr.'- All Irindi of Miiiiavr work
atttnth Ultt itrl wllhdtrpntrh.
A Hborli)ittMOnt maHo to ananrrv MitMnvra. Alio
fbrato riala Hntr. the ht rmlT that hm ever
w nttenvereti loennrnt, mm, riivpnaa. peiona.
Rot W,Chjied band i and all tlisii al injwiea ol the
Ronre in Tomb'i Dloeknooilte tWFhahaalloe,
Tiffin, Miio. F oetltt
" A RARE CHANCE!" '
Toperam,, wj,,jn. to ptm ha
CARRlAGtc, UL'GCIES ...a WAGONS.
IIvinoUI oar Miner...-. .1 . j..
hr ot our rematatrift itok ol 4 Xi.w.,.,
mhr.MlnrevrrT air fe nnd fitrlf v w i tl'ivii ,-diua
rttwa ar etAanre toreood ne-fohahh paper. W e wiM
S art tile Ml or set
Medium lit., w!l broko; 1a a (noil
I O 3MT T5T !
nt aaddle horae. well ttke, for a lady I o ride, bay or
Mark uolor preferred -l won.
n. A r H LlDIitTt
Defl.ff1 1H5 ftme.
THE BEST AND MOST BEAUTIFUL..
French Pattern.' Flint Glass
IJOW PA I.B at Mlllor! Kiovo ffloro. Thy .ro lorn,
pored to atawd hoiltot hot fruit, wlthont hrakin
Irooa hoat, and rrnntro no India Robbor, Tin or i'ork,
to ron,tr tbom Air-Ttght. ri.aaornll .nd rl anpply.
"- - . . t. ,v 11,1.0. H. .
T.IK fUTtnenhip ekittine lalreeo B. T"n.( John
T Hflaa anrl Oo, IT. Hnt, hiteinftthli dav eiinired
lie nndrrirned have naaociatrd heiiirlvra tnppthrr
for the pnrjHiae of continuing the hintiea of Tumh,
mat at co..Mnarr tho imue name and at vie a hereioo
Thrreelllhe no intrmmtion in the bnlneta aahere-
tofore uondiu'trd, nnd the anme rules will b observed
in the pa) men' ni inlrrrat.viri t
7 montiu j nr cent.
' ' 8 9
l'J " 6
Pert (lira tea, in all pate? pnvhlr on demand .
ti, JHfrN T. Ul'H!, (J. K. IHTP8,
' A. ti. tiNKATtl, JOHN t.lLUU.
H.' S. Wenner & Co.;
MANUFACTURERS Or "
JelTerson St;', near German Catho
lic Church, aiflin, Ohio. ,
AF(NKat knfthrtatoat.lvlta ornurjiaa.ctr., fin
i.brd in tlie bot mnnnrr and of tlie mn.t durable
mnli'r.nl., oonalantly oo hand, ond promptly mail, to
orJrr. ml'7. II. 8. WKN.NER II CO.
llr. J. Mr Ailoo, .
VVHI.!, prnmptlr nttond to aft ralla, oiilier In Tlf
V fin orconnlrv.in ailininUtrlna to tho nfflirud.
Partlrnmratt.ntion Mid in Kooialo diacoaoa. Hliowor
and Plunco ballia coiiitri'lrd witbtbr oM'tuo, nio.liralrd
wlicnileein"' 'i-naa.rv ot nim.rii, a imco woalol too
WtMxko llriilfT.' , tl (J,Tlllil, OhltU : : . , .'
I'UTIl R VA1 1 KST.
I!ii:r?y A- Carrinffe ITInnu
t . . lac t urcr,1 ' x' J - -
Ennt of tlio Cour' llnuie, on Market Street.
ITIrs I., C.( Allen, . , ,
Milliner & Dress Maker,
Ronni orrr F. K.Pbowiion'a atnro, Main aUoot
Tl'l.n.Dluo. O. t. Ulb. IfiB Din .
, -U i. :
i. c. ih:ilii vicz,
0PF1CC In Plikwlian'i Bl-, aMry, dirootly
nrt lor tho Tribaho OrHco, Markot ltrcot,Tiflin,U.
AND li.iJ.t ia .! -Mad. Cltihlof, Clolhi,
Caaailnoroo, If ea,iaaa,au.
Bioroon Mala attaot, opiMaaito tho Feaoca) Coanty
tank. ,. a ) t.'.
JAS. D. WHITNEY,
Wholesale Grocer and Oommiaeon
Menhnnt, No. 311 It 313 Water Ktreet, dirwily orio
ail It Daylon H K Ueuot, Pandnakv, Ohio. Raw
anal iHnel Ufusptri, Helr,tHyrui, Hire, Htart-ii ;hll
niitlMiwi ol .) a aiieH i .ali, Tea, C'e, .o. Or
irra Utt Mbit, Halt, floater. Water Lieue, Jcc., oroatt
y 6 1 lad. Mo eartage ohnrgcd. ae3-lr
BANK OF TIFFIN:
ISHAWHAN'H NKW BI.O( K,
Is now Organized and proparcd to
tranaaci a jrtnera Hankinft unatneia. Tnia bnnl w
pay tnureat on lolt, a luliowai
r.( rt 3 raoiuha, 4 net cent, j r.
E. DOR HEY, Preil.
eplO tf A. Hnsath, TaahV.
v , LATB fORTKk It I.HTLK, a '
And Comiuifiaiori Mercliant;
Dealor ioWUea, I.U)iMira, Cisaraarsarlii
lonPoardor, Norauaa lluJI, ala
Formerly 'called' the "CUtf Home.
TIFPIN, OHIO.,. , ..
LEVI WEIRICK, Proprlator.
Tha anderaianed itoetrea lo Isfotm all hlarriond. aad
Iholatepalronaof th.Cll? Ilueao, looay Uio Uavi.) that
hia hotel iaiea.lv (or tho roieolieu of (uo.u. lha
lioiiae baa been ro l.uila, ro.lurulahvd aoi I, as
g.MMla. any ia Ihooooarty.
I anwhavo .labli nr oaowuti to aroomowdate anr annt
' 1 ll'i uL'imi'i:
Tillio' October la lr3e)
, . 11 tf
J. C'. IIAltK:iS,
Groceries & Prbvisions
Pare Wines mat l.iqnorn.
ToaaoM.rrnKa.MMa.Ca.dln. B' . IS. roar's loere
Va.h,ngUo elraol. iiOio. o
Spelal' oliee. -:'.'-'V
a IX poraona iadebt.ft to Tlaoroa. Re. for Boot,
j bOaMaare aeiiueeaodtonaaiioiioinodiaieliaYinajnl
bo moat pay hi. debt. I and all tboee otaing htm
do Ihe aaane. for rar booia oat bo aollled valll.in l ilaae.
l'.BW,allaatt,Uv otaid lUOJ.a lifci.
. J 1
Written for the Tiffin Weekly Tribune.
BY W. RANDELL.
Dltl ton ever hear of Mohikwk,
WiUi lu wealth of hiol tiudet
Vhrr Ut old log liool bouae qtiktntij
Stood within Ilia for! glade
' Where the eat bin! In tht thicket,
Such fantastic, masio made.
And the old familiar pathway,
That we used to tread of for,
Winding, In Ita ahady eotilncwt,
Hj tlio alrcanilet'a !nditi( ibore,
. To the mill poud in the foreat, .
With the willow bending o'er.
Memory in her ahadow j Tcstmcnta,
O'er rao waeea her magic wand,
' And again I bear the laaghter
Of a Jiijoot happy band-'
Feel agnlu the eager pretirO
Of fach youtliful corarade'a hanJ.. "
' When her apcll haa bound tnf aenfea
To IU aaeel crtltirtive trance, i ,
Thoy all rise upon my viaion
. .. In tlio glow of young romance,
.And t foot my bearl brat faater 1 i !'
i : At a mal.lrn'e merry glance.
Since life' happy relea morning,
Time bai changed hi both I troarj ' ' '
IXmrned her eye, and with hi finger
Written furro a on my brow (
I, huaband aud a falher, ,
6he, a wife and mother now.
Much I fear me thai the ropce
On her cheek are now lust fair;
And to pnielnto my mirror,
Now 1 aoarrely ct dnre,
t.oat I iee that guest unwelcome,
Lett I sec the 6 r.t gray Lair. , .
. Tell her that die atill la chorlahetl, '
In thia fa'aliful heart of mine;
Not tlie matron but the laughing
. Little maid of "Auld .ang Syne,"
. : She who roved the neiel thicket,
Where the eat-bird uaed to whine.
- But that old familiar acheol houee, -
T"" Blmll nfctor tee again. .' '
Ye whoae olurnay childish fingera, .
1 ' There Diet learned to wield the pen;
' Ye hd thro the wide world acettcrtt
Now aro women, now aro men.
7 .- .......
"Ye have left the pleasant pnthwayi, " '
"" Where In youth you uaed to stroll;
Ye are eager In pursuinc,
Each a widely different goal;
And the scaaoaa bear yon onwnrd,
In your joun.ey as they roll.
THE TWIN BROTHERS:
A STORY OR THE PLAGUE.
WRITTEN FOR THE TIFFIN TRIBUNE.
BY J. WALLACE BRYANT.
But the morning came without bringing
him tho day pasitcd on, and still he re
mained absent, tlmi adding proof to proof,
so thought Edward, of his guilt. The eve
ning twilight fell; a regular "old Virginia"
twilight, beautiful and gorgeous, and with
it caino letter from William, which un
raveled every mystery. With angry im
patienco Edward broke the eeal, but tlie
stern expression of his eye softened as
hoJ'read,; for it ' gentle peace-breathing
words were like oil cast upon the tempest
of hia wrath, and his fraternal lovo burned
with a brighter, purer flame than ever, as
he want oo ti peruse William's frank and
simple detail of his brief intercourse with
Viola. He described his first meeting
with her in the gallery of art, hia repeat
ed visits there in hope of again leelng her,
tho accident that had prompted the only
words he ever addressed to her; nor with
held the confession of the love with which
her beauty and her sweetnesa had inspir
ed hiin. Its went on to declare that he
had never taught her siuco, but when he
learned she was the destined bride of his
brotlii I, ho had' checked his pttcsioa' bl Us
very bud, and (.hat his strength ti right n6t
prove weakness, ho bad reaolw u to obey
the early inclination of hia heart, and join
church and prepare at once for the minis
try, lie touchingly besought Edward
cherish, as be ever should, the sacred af
fection that had united them in bonds clos
er than brotherhood, and to beware how
he suffered any evil report or unjust sus
picion to disturb it; entreating him with
all tlie earnest of a last request, not to de
lay hia union with Viola, beyond the pe
riod named fur its fulfillment closing
very affecting missive in this wise:
"To me, even were I not voluntarily
nouueing the tender ties and active engage
ments of life, she could never more be oth
er than a cherished sinter; and aa tlie be
loved of my brother's heart, whose hsppi
ness is dearer to me than my own, such
she must ever oontiune, to be.; Seek
dear brother to discover my retreat for
soon shall be far, for away but let time,
which touches all things with its obliterat
ing hand, pass gently on, and whon
are ablo to recall, without pain, what now
disturbs our peace, we will meet again.
The Rev. Mr. Btanhury, under tlie
of the strictest secrecy, is alone entrusted
with the knowledge of my retreat,
through hira we may sometimes hold com-
luuuion with each other. Sock not
move me from my purpose, it Is irrevoks
bly fixed therefore, my brother resign
yourself to it, and let tlie love of Viola con
sole you for my absence. I think of
aa an angel, bora I shall one day
in the realms of bliss; and ever fur
nited happiness, shall ascend the fervent
prayer of your faithful William
' Mary efforts were niede by the Stanley
family to discover the retreat of their
one, but all proved In vain. However,
through Rev. Mr. Stanlniry who
gnotl tlio aecrot ptnc"d In li'm trust titlingw
oflco came from William, anil tho falrn
Bd happy tone of his loiter uTartuallyl
aofVened th puljt nent rogTrU of hia nour-
ninjr ' parent. Edward alotic rcfUat'd to
be comforted rem rsc) for hi injustice to-'
ward his Hoble brother, and grief at thrir
endless peparatinn, prevroi unceaninrly
upon his mind, to the exiluslon rven cf
his love (or Viola.
In truth, he had not seen her sinre the
fatal birth-nijlit; and regarding her as the
causo of William's retirement from the
world, as it were, his feelings toward her
had undergone arcmarkahlo change though
there were) moments when her Image rose
in all its rmdiaiit loTeliness before hltn, and
his heart bowed beneath the mlyht of the
p.Kirm eho had inspired.
But Ue poir blighted flower, how
had she drooped and pined since the) day
on which she heard tho tidings of Wil-
linm' destiny " The, light and joy ofi
youth seemed fled Woven there was no
longer gladness in her languid smile: no
lightness In her step; no rose Of he'nlth
blooming In beauty on her cheek. . She
shrank from mooting Edward, his very
nam mentioned in her presence disturb-)
eel her painfully, and with earnest prayers
she besought hnr futhcr to restofa her to
the care of her aunt. At the marriage, at
Edvrard't request, wao at all events U be
delayed, "Mr. Moroland yielded a ready
consent to her wishes; the more willing
ly, as his own time and thoughts were at
that period engrossed by the public cares
and duties, which the political aspect of
the state rendered peculiarly arduous and
perplexing. i, r
BREAKING OUT OF THE PLAGUE.
We pass over a period of soino five years
of William's absence, a gap of time that
was marked by no Incident of espocial in
terest and proceed to note the ravages of
the yellow fever that broke out in the city
of N , some timo in Xd-17. Thoso who
familiarize themselves with tlie currant
news of the day, will remember how hun
dreds in a single day perished by this fear
ful scourge. Sufferings such as only have
a parallel in Uio history of the epidemic
of 1833, ensued, and both old and young
were swept away like locusts before a
northern blast. Nor was the family of
Sir William Stauley spared. Father, son,
kinsman and followers, all, all of that
patriotic band, sank beneath the pestilence.
The old man with his gray hairs, crowned
with wisdom and honor, and tho son, glo
rious in the beauty of his manhood, slept
together in death for from tho tender hearts
that loved them, and tho gentle hands that
would have closed with weeping love their
dying eyes. The last thought of the ord'
ent and affectionate Edwiird wae with his
brother, and while yet his mind retained
its consciousness, he dictated a few lines
expresdive of his dying wish and love:
" 'Ere you receive thosa, liaaoo. uay
dear brother, the heart of your dying J'.d
ward will have ceased to heat, and I can
not think of quitting earth's career with
out saying a few parting words. All of
our fated house, save you alone, my broth
er, will aoon sleep the sleep that knows
no waking, and I command you in the
name of your departed father, never to let
the name of Stanley perish. Therefore
ford uke your cloister, and call upon your
God for a dissolution of your vows, ond re
turn to the home of your ancestors, to
cherish the age of our bereaved and dor-
rowing mother, 'i' Come forth, my brother,
at the call of your dying Edward, and let
the lovo of tho blighted Viola consolo you
for tlie affliction of the past. Enter with
her, who was the carry ehoson of your
heart, into the holiest bond of earth, and
through the long line of your posterity
let the name of Stanley descend withthut
honor which it haa to much wont to do.
Farewell, dear William, my breath labors,
and the shadows gather before my fading
eight but blessed be God, t feel that
I can now ssy there is a world where we
shall meet again. With this new hope, I
shall remain even in death your loving Ed
This terrible postilence toon swept its
dork wings ovor the devoted city, and the
lovely and beloved withered beneath its
baleful shadow. Durk and silent stood
her dwellings and mausious, and nowhere
reigned greater desolation than within the
gorgeous halls of tho Morolunds. They who
had once diffused through them the sun
light of happiness, and who were at nerves
aad sinews to the groat moving clement
of tociety, now mouldered in their graves,
while in a darkened apartment of her ouce
joyoua homo, luy the stricken wife aud
mother of that lordly house, rapidly draw
ing near to the lust mysterious change
which separatee life from eternity. . An
aged servant moved stealthily about the
chamber, In performance of her duty, while
beside the bed knelt a young maiden, who
gently waved a fan of peacock's feathers
above the pallid face of tlio dying. A pro
found silence reigned in the room, inter
rupted at interval by the luhorcd respira
tion of tlie sufferer, over whose sunken
features a fearful change was gradually
stealing. The young and patient watch
er knew what it portended, but unused
the aspect of death, she could with diffi
culty repress the tubs that struggled Cur
escape. At length the stillness was bro
ken. The cold hand of the sufferer feeb
ly sought to clusp hers, and (he young
nurse observed with great euiution the
deulhly fuce that was turned toward her.
Even iu that moment the pale hps wore
loving1 smile as they parted to address her.
"(aod bless you, my child my sweet
Viola bltta you, fur the love have shown
to the deserted and bereaved, in ber hour
of sorrow and distress'. ' 3ry He preserve
you from the pcbtiloncu which, walks
night and day through tho dwellings of
fated city but I fear for you who linger
her to giv me tomfort Remain rttit
jvhPn I nm (rone." ' ' ' ' ' ' '
"Hoar Larly, Gol rkn (ruart) m hraa
well as elaowhoro; or should ho unite) me
now, It will hi. t shot tort by a few brief
y eani, a life that has hut lilth left to make
The lady sighed heavily, and rvrttnrd.
"Dear thild, I know- full wvll Its flow
era are withered. Would my Edward had
beam spared to cheer It with his Inve.1--Btttyet,
1 mnrmnr not-a-od's holy will
be done with m ami mine. '
A thrill of agony shook the deliealo
frame of Viola, and she dropped her feo
upon her hands to hide the gushing t'ars.
A dot p groan fVotn the dying lacty drew
her sttentioti, and springing up she bent
over heir in speechless anguish. The fea
tures Were teftlinj into the rigidity nf
death, but as Viola's warm tears ft 11 upon
her clammy brow, she looked up and said
with a faint smile, "I am pamlnff away, my
dhitghterj the angels- have come to hear
me on, and I shall soon enter that land
whore death It never knownthey aro
there and soon I shall see them again."
The Old lady spoke with much effort, while
Viola wept blttorly. Regarding her with
compassion, and striving to clasp her hand,
the patient continued, " '"' " '
"lie composed, my dear child, and do
not allow your gtief to take possession of
your better Judgment and reason. You
have been to me a great source of comfort
indeed, and my prayer Is that God may
give toyourdying bed the peace you have
shed around mine. But why-i " and
she paused, casting a look about the cham
ber, as though tearching for some object
hidden in its obscurity then in a feeble
tone sho resumed, "is he not hero? Why
came he not to close my dying eyes! ho
who) bn earth Is all that I iny now call
my own I But give him this my daugh
ter," and she drew a ring from her finger,
"it ia my marringe ring any to him- "
At that moment a light step crossed the
chamber a shadow' fell upou the bed,
and William stood beside his mother 1
"Thank God I it Is my ion I" exclaimed
the dying matron, as his arms enfolded
her, and lay motionless within her fond
"My mother, bless me I live for me I"
cried William. '
"God ordains it otherwise, my son you
have arrested my spirit's flight In timo to
bestow upon you a lasting blessing and
comniand." . ' 1 !
"God Most yon, mother; and, whon you
are gone, it will bo onto me as a new lifo
and the sweetest oarthly consolation to
fulfill your last wishes." 1 ' '
"My son, receive this token of rhy1 plight
ed faith to your rtohle futhcr," said sho
'taking a Hug frorii her finger, "and if his
memory be dear to you, placo it on tho
finger of one worthy to bear that honored
nimo to posterity."
"Cheerfully I obey you my vowt are
annulled- etm am JaowliowilI sustain un
tarnished the name to which the virtues
of my mothor havo added lustre, I bestow
this token of my lasting lovo and faith."
As he spoko, lid gently laid his mother
from his arms, and turning to Viola, plac
ed the sacred plcdgo of an inviolablo un
ion on her finger, and as ho marked it glis
ten there, he prossed her fondly to his
heart, and imprinted on her snow-white
lips tlio first warm klsa of plightod love.
To Viola, suffering aa the had, and worn
and weary as alio now was by her long
and constant vigils beside tho bed of ill
ness, it was a moment or over-powering
emotion, and sho fainted on tho breast that
through every chunge had loved her faith
fully and well. . William bore his preoiout
burdon from the room, and consigning her
to the care of the faithful servant, return
ed to his mother. Sho moved not at lu't
approach very quiet the lay upon the
p'llow, her lips parted with a smile of tri
umph that proclaimed the tpiriu' victory
over death It hud ceased to struggle with
the woct of earth, and wingod its blissful
flight to a world of rest aud joy. .
' A year after the death of William't
mother, Viola, who had been absent seek
ing health in a retired portion ot the ooun-
try, again returned to the ill-fated city of hei
prtu." William deserted not his native
place, for as a minister of the gospel ho
regarded his duty to stand fast and givo
what comfort lay in his power to Uio sick
and dying. However, letters passed be
tween them almost daily, and every one re
ceived seemed to add a new link to tho tie
that bound twq hearts together. Two
weoks later and at the gallery of art, w ith-
in the preciiits of which they had first be.
held and loved each othor, they plighted
their marriugo vows, and from that peace
ful shelter William led forth his gentle
bride; td grace the lordly balls of his pater
nal homo. And there, peace again visit
ed thoir stricken hearLs, and though the
swett familiar objects of their home awoke
fond memories of the deported to chasten
their bridal j y they were memories of
tender sadness, fraught with life's deepest
lessons, and rendered solemn to Uieir
hearts by tho stern teachings of death.
And thus the dear voices of the lout, float-
ing on tho toft breeze, or mingling with,
the perfumes of the flowers, spoke gently
to tlmir souls, and unsoaled their spiritual
, ,,ij '
vision to behold that unclouded Tcgion
where their treasures wheuld he?er be tak
id never be tak-
in the iiK iTuble
en from them, and where
nreseiien of "their God. their DarfecUd
souls should liv and rejoice furevsriuore.
How comes It that people who writo
"prize odes" are never heard of alt erwardt
Who will answer! We Insert the above
for two reasons 1st, because it is pciti
ne:it; 3d, because it Is fm-pcrtinejit,
' Wonder if Mist T, 'would not lite to
chi.ke one with tho intido of her eibowl
Loi.fnil!c Courier. ' '
AN IMPORTANT MANIFESTO.
Popular Sovereignty vs. Squatter
[From the Constitution, April 30th.]
It is eauentinl to tho intelligent tliaruv
aion of any question that the pronise sig-
nilication of tho phrases ciniili red should
otr i n ariy bmu niciirmriT ue .men, anu t:e
hopeless confusion of Mens exhibited In
l I.. I . I .. . a.a.l
the rfliisions of many of oar eoteniporaries
Uoii the leading pnlitienl topics of the
day ftirnmhe a Conspicuous illustration of
tins axmmatic tmtn. We will not tloour .
Olinnnriila itiO ininalifA nf a ,a,iiinr. lli.l
this confusion of the phrases we have pre.
I f -"-. v . ,.. ... w m,i.. ujc .
'ixrd. 10 rur "rt,0C ' the result of a lark
of discrimination. On the contrary, as
the doi trinn of "Popular , Sovereignty," j
ngmiy nnuerstoon. must necessarily prove
l .i . .... i . ,. - ' '
ss popular as that of "NqnitttorNovereijrn.
ty" is odious, from uiiooiialitutionalily, tho
uo of the two phrases indiscriminately
rather en adroitness, uneful enough
to those whose principles will not bear j
ajinijsiB. . ..
Hut Is there snv fo'itulstion for ssstun-'ne
Ing the eoiivrrtihillty of these terms! And
is tt fair to charge that one ia aundrocato
"Squatter Sovereignty" because he has
given in his adhesion to tho tloetritie of,
"I'opular Sovereignty!" Wo think not. ,
ropuiur cioverck'tny and riurtUer Hove
ai,1...,. ... J...al.. . ....! -a- .. .... .
reignty are dortnnrs not only distinct.hnt
antagonistic; and tho distinction is so
clear, the antagonism so palpable, that ho
who run may read, . 1 hia wo
urieliy to show.
Mr. Buchanan, In his letter of accent
ance aud in hia Inaugural Address, has
furnished the clearest possible definition
I'opular Sovereignty. In his letter of
acceptance he anya: "The people of
Territory, like those of a Stain, shall de
cide for themselves whether Slovery ahall
or shall not exist iu their limits;" and in
lua Inaugural ho says: "A rhfloronce of
opinion has arisen as to tho point of time
wnen trie poopio or a Territory shall de
ride this question for thcmolvea This
is, hnpuily, of but little importune?.
Thouirfi it has ever been mv individual o-
pinion that, under tho Neliranla-Kansas
act, the appropriiid) period will bo when
number of nclnal residents in IheTer-
shall justify the formation of a con-
eticulion With m View to Its admission as
State into the Union." This is I'opular
Sovereignty in the Territories. It recog
nises tho rxerciso by tho Territorial Leg
islature of every power consittit with
tho provisions of the Constitution, but It
does not recognlre Uio exercise of any
power inconsistent with the rights of the
people of the States, ia whom resides the
ultimate sovereignty oyer, as well aa the
ownershio of. all Urn. cuuimon terrii.irv
tho Ujiited Stute. i , i
Squatter Sovereignty, on the coutrary, '
....... t P . . f 1
recognizes the riirht of thoso men fwhat
ever may be their number) whrt may have
squatted on tho public domain in advance
of. the public surveys, and without tho
ownership of one aura of tho soil, to elect
a Legislature which shall undertake to
prohibit Shivery within a Territory, and
thus practically deprive nearly half of the
partners in tnis conicderacy ot titutes ol
the right of emigrstlng with their proper
ty to any portion of their vast and extend
ed domain. In other words, their Squat
ter Sovereignty confers on tho first set
tlvra of a Territory absolute and Unlimit
ed power over tho property-rights o(all
future immigration. . ., ,.
1 nils understanding tho mutter, we pro
claim, unhesitatingly, that, while we shall
ever advocate I'otmlar Sovereignty,
Wnflo thenns d.aetriiaa is j-akt,. oouaititu-
tional, and in conformity with the spirit
oi our institutions; tue oilier is uuiuat, un-
constitutional, and in violation of the e
quitlity of the Slates. The one is the doc
trine of the disorganizes and b itters, who
seek to divide and destroy tho Democrat
ic party, and witn it tlio Union.
It was in PiirHuiiiir ofthin train of thouirht
we were led into an expression which has
beon perverted to iiiobh the very oppos;to
of our intentions. We said, a fow dnvs
ago: Tho principles emblazoned on the
Democratic banner are, "Non-lntnrvon-tion,
by Congress or by Territorial Legis
latures, either to establish or prohibit Sla
very in tho Territories, and tho protection
of slave property therein, as lung as the
Territorial condition shall remain, by tho
Judiciary, under tho Constitution of the
United States." Tho plain meaning of
this Is, that Congress cannot, and there
fore should not, uttompt to establish or
prohibit Slavery iu any Territory, aud that
the Territorial Legislature, duriviug all
iu powers of legislation from Congress,
cannot, aud should not, attempt to estab
lish or prohibit slavery iu the Territories.
Hut sineo tin Constitttion of the United
States protects a'! of its poplo i:i the en
Joynient f all their rights pf property,
whenever they may bo found in a Terri
tory common to ujl tho Slutis, protootion
to that property is a duty of those invest
ed with the power of locul legislation. mid
it is tho duty of the Judiciary to set aside
any. unjrtcnaiy legislation wuicu ia calcu
lated to destroy or impair any right of
property. We consider these self-evident
propositions. But it Is suid, in some quar
ters, that the people of the N orthurn States
will not sustain this interpretation of the
CoWers of a people in a Territory. Jf this
o true (u'AicA we shall never believe,') the
people of the Northern States are ready
to set unido tho Com-titutioii, sot aside the
equality of the States, and present t their
brethren of tho South tho alternuto of
submission to dishonor, or tho vindication
of their rights over Uie ruins of the consti
tutional Union wkiuU they havo so long
cherished as a priceless heritage. Aud it
may be assumed as certain thut no people
trained to self-govi rnmcnt, and valuing
liberty above all other things, will contin
ue lu consider UK msnivts Uuutid l.y a
compact wnen perverfd ly
a mere nu -
niorieal majority of their partners into un
in9trmnant raf rinnraasuinii anrl ta-rnnnr.
,r i -.:.; .: a.i F
all true Democrats will and that prj-
claims non-intervention by Con.Tesswith
Hluvory in the States, in the Territorius,
or in the District of Columbia. We stand
by tho Dred Scott decision of the Supreme
which s-curos to tho people of the
the right to cintorufo to, and re-
main in, any Territory of tho' United
states with the property they may havo
heldhi any of thu Ktutes.; lVc, Aci ,
or forced lo tay,, the Constitution xnhib-
it Ihe'teverei Territorial Legislature
from abolishing projierty in slaves; and
tS sam prohibiten applies to Ms f
vlt. of a Territory till fiey come to fot
Constitution prpariUarfilolMat mint
viiti, .ri.v. aw I...D a. , i ia. a, aa v qiuni
to trust 'to 'tho puoplo of a Tt'i'itjry to
protect all tlio people fu tho enjoyment of
u'-l their riiihls!. aud ia u n uufnuudly JfL'-
lolatioq is attefiiipbiil, if . such attempt is
evi I nimU', wi are Williug to trurtt. ,Uis Ju
diciaiy tQ correct U.,., ,,.-,!- - , ,.t
' The WisAKsSTtAur.R. This steamer
made another trial tr'p on Friday, with an
lucreusi) of speed, on the same amount of
j steam uiod ou the Tu-sdny previous, ( ,.
The Government Volunteers to
Defend the Slave Catchers.
from Kentucky on a private miller for his
employer a most disgrnceftil privntemat
argiios jler and (Tots Into tlifl'uulty. Wliv should
the United IStntcs Govcriimrnt so'iroiiipt-
jmt'iit money In his defense? Is this tV.
parental enre that the lorcnimo.it ext r
of jcisea over all private citticus who, in the
pursuit of private objects, overstep the
government organ, or Judgo lleldeii him
of iself, enlighten tho on this
It shouM not be forgotten, the import
ant fnet ahotild not for a tnnmnnl h loot
sight of. Hint District Attorney llehlen
instructed bulks Uavtrnmtnt of the Vni
'ninqt, I.otcf, Iavis and Mitchell.
' How doa it haeneri that theso men rire
,'.. .Ill.r.v U ' I . Ills .,( l.,.,f.u, ml r It-
U .1 V I.. .. . t J-f.nJ IL. -,.l.l . t.
,so lartne pets eeu vr.qu$ ol tne torerli-
ment that when they t into d llicult, the
... . ' .
I'resideiit of tho United Slates tidegrnphsi
'to Ihe government officers hero to I'ornUh !
jlhem counsel and aid at the ptiblic rt-
pensvl I II pfetiiiled that the privis-l
I ,.t ll. V'.,..:i;.. Vln,.. .1 ti
land base enough for this! Or is it rather j
io ui aiiuauuii.vkiin.oov, aic viuau i
another willful prostitution of power lose.
'cure a still further docradalion of the
North, and to inflict upon Northern aenti-'
ment a still deoper
. a still deoper wound! : .
Look at tin tiling.
ly ronh to Ins rescue, tendering to Imn tho
of rrovernnieiit lawyers and trovcMi-
bounds of criminal law and find themselves
lodged !li Jail! Or Is II tho fart that the
btntinrss of slave ralehlng' Is deemed by
this administration to be of such a charac
ter as to entitle its followers, aboro all
other men, to the rare anil protection of
our goverpment! And what provision of
law is diet. led into authority lor this last
and most imprudent act! Will tint some
Cause of the Difficulty.
unuan rsiaies sucn an innuonco as win
render her l.mnbardo-Venitlan soverelgn
tho r- Therefore aha keeps up pnr
ritory jtial military ocenpaucy of tho contral Ital-
nfithe Austrian occupation of Ilitly is iniuri-
The ciiuso of tho Kuronean complication
is thus succinctly stated by a extempora
ry: Austria rhifma thit she rightly owns
and controls LomhaHy and Venieej that
she has a rleht to control them aa she
sees lit; that in order to do this she must
maintain with the several liciirhboring
a!"1" "" virtually nne in an naiy
inn Si ili
Slnei1iiiin ia lr, nnlu InVi.a, It-tKi.n ninnliii,..
which tt an exception. There Austria
baa no ix.wer, and the policy of Sardinia,
which is ftivorsblo to tho establishment of
constitutional Governments in Italy, is hos
tile to that of Austria, which tends to the
maintenance efthe strictest military des
potism. Sardinia and Freno, sympathi
zing with her, on tho contrary, claim that
pus lu its effects on the Italian States,
prevents the development or that country
...I i.. -. 1 ...... 1 1 ' !..!.! f ..
and is virtutlly in violation of the treaties
and compaetsof lfiJl. They demand the
abandonment of the Austrian occupation
of Italy and tho Sardinian frontier, and
that Austria shall ccasn to exorcue any
more Control In Italian affaire than the oth
er great Powers. These demands Aus
tria refuses to comply with, alleging that
nor policy lu rtaly ib necessary to her own
protection In her own depend jiic'es of
Vonice and I.ombardy. Theso matters
have boon iu controversy for throe years,
France end Surdinia proposed iu 18jH the
consideration of this subject by the Con
gress of tho European Powers. 'Austra
would not consent to this. 1 Diplomatic
negotiations were rarrlrd on, liowever.be.
tween France, and Austria, but tho differ
euro hits grown wider and wider the Ion
, KrT WO discussion lias continued, II lit l
n,,w they propose to settle the whole af-
ger the discussion has continued, until
,u,r "7 " resort to arms.
An Illinois Coal Mine on Fire.
' From the Fulton Com t-Jflll.) I.cdper.
Three weeks ago last Wednesday the
Coal bank ol Mr. I-iancU. Johnson, north
of Canton, was fired by person or persons
unknown; although, lie ililbrms us, he
strongly suspects who did It. The coal
was llred eeven hundred feet from the
mouth of tho bank, arid at a depth -of for-ty-livo
feet from tho top of the ground, in
one of tho rooms of tho bank, by taking
in greaso and tar, as was judged from the
smell irisuiiig'froin the place., Mr. John
son built a wall at the entrance to the
room twelve feot loiw and eighteen inch
es thick, and ao great was the heat that
none could work at It for any length of
time, Kightonn inches from the Drat wall
another waa built, of the same length and
thickness, and the space between tho two
walls wns filled with mud and mortar, so
as to preeludo the possibility of any air
getting to the fire, hopi ng thereby to hiii th.
er it out. By this deed of somo malicious
chap, who certainly deserves a residence
of a fow yoars at Alton, Mr. Johns in has I
already been put td a Cost of feJOO besides
the lost of coal, and should the method he
has adopted fail to extinguish the fire, ho
Intends getting an engine from Peoria.cnt
ting 4 hole through from the top of tho
room and fill it with water, whichwill, no
doubt, have the desired elleot. "
Federalism Supreme—Writ of
Habeas Corpus Suspended.
k,d""PP"1ff 'ich fugiUvo, was acting ma
,nUVor Vverwhi' " ho ,iai1 the ttoij.
A,ld 'f defendant was Informed and bad
knowledge ot this condition ol things anil
aftonj-ards urged the execution of the war
Court, j"" f,,r,tllC l"'rP"s8. of ''.'"n'tin? the fu
States K11'' hia conduct m this particular I in-
Tho following Is declared by the Fed
eral Court et Cleveland to bo (aw for the
people of Ohio. It is a part of the charge
to the jury In the trial of Jingxton for the
Wellington rescuers, as published in t!io
Cleveland Herald: '
"When a fugitive from labor is captur
ed and held In uny of tho mod 's and un-
niar rnn aiunririT v i .m irtinTfiii nir r ii. oft
...... . . i , , . . . ..
jwiiicoo vi iwu, aiij nun n-i uuet-- ity un-
oiuita Btiiitorities nns no lustiiicaiion, nor
.1 i... . ...i... ...... ... ,
can most? uo juAaiueu w no ufvo.,: uieir in
terference, when Uiey know tho (ij.;tive
is thus held. ' '. '
"If Jennings seized and held tlio fugi
tive by vlrtua of t good anddiilfieieitt pow
.w - -w toy iwr'-
H"a '" ' '" '''"y Histed ly I.oe, t ie
, Justice ot 1110 ltace
issued a Utato warrant as list I hi ni for
i. . . - .
P.cted urn a s mur-v in xne cnnmoii oo-
my il ail ail" iiii'm u .' xiiiiu.aiii
to tho rescue by physical force. "t
inen vy i,n , mie
at Welliu 'tjn
. A Sthoko AatiiaitsT. A lovivsiok
swuin, who roaides in town a id is said t
be a judge of good living, desirous ti Judi
cata this i stent and chnract r of bis lve
!for tho lady of his hear;, explained: "Ah,
Miss R.-uvvn, my attVction lory.nl If st.ou,
as as as the butt r they giveUa for diu
ner!" Shy Was satisfied, as fha boirdod
at the sTimo houu. The bargain was
struck and they wore n;arrl.'d.
.a. ., i. .,.-..-. ! It'1'
t& 'l lovo you, Ruth; you surely have
beeu ablo to discern it ! Mv hvo ui ar-
d nt and sincere. Oh, sav that you Will
return it !" "lietum It, Paul r no, no
not I. I'ytf striven liurd to l'.uii it
now I h iv j got it, by your leav.1 I'd rlh' r
mr rritii' ii
Habeas Corpus Suspended. ODDS AND ENDS.
m''"'' " '" hnl f n wile ronr, h fi,i(
Tim DtlMPiiofnaM sr Porr t. Tfi'e tif
VV'auI SlltLKT. TV'ail nffui't, Nl W Ycr'r
iniianitants and lorty tn: ol etairway ft
am Mr. Lke, tli tett r-oarrn.T. .
tt is mmnred that the Frnc Henrta
will prrscnt an tiMr.'sa to the, F.li'.jji ry-
Im.-.J,,,!,, i.:. . . . u -
b"""'-h,na U,m .- F.
Rr'. TtW. C.'nrs'l, of reri, Oh'o,
'i he 'tt eV'ct"i putor bf ft. 'Murk's)
Luthersn clutri h, lMnlsdrlphi
he younj man who was forbidden in
l,m"e '"" wecthcart s pajsj, (i-els ery
isii M I'Wk Villi
A SiioT li thr Fi.or:;.o-We wimtfcrif
following Palxhan ' shol, ' from' tho
"ioies trom ttie i-ij-mnrttn niipiT," ry
Henry Ward Beeckav, bit anybody in ail
this region round about! , rVa hope not.
Mr. Bencher said:
"There are sitting nefi.re me Tn thi
tonrreri-ntinn now, two hundred m"ti,h
stuff their SumUya full of what thoy call
rthg on, and thi n go out on 3Ioi.ri.-iyt t
ri teh their brrUier by tho ttiroil, s.-.j ii:g :
'ly mn that thou owest, its Monday hoty
ant! you lireilt think that because we sat
crying t'M'ether yesterday, over our Sa
vior a ouileruiifa and love, that I am troiuir
to let you ofl' from that debt, 11 it does ruin
you to pay it now.'."
Lire Wi.hoit Truls Would, yon
wish fo live without trials! Then yuu
would wish to die bnt half a stun. With
out trial yos) cannot tuess at your own
strength. Men do not learn to twiin on
a table) they nuint go isle deep wator, a Ixl
buffi t the eurgca. , If you wish U jrialar
stand their true cJiacler aif you- would)
know Iheir whole strength of what they
are capable throw them overbaardl Ovw
wiUi tli in and if they are worth saving,
they will swim labor of lueinaulvee. -w,
A traveler snys that If be were asked)
todesrribe the first sensation oft rme!ri.'
he world say: "Take a music stool, snJ
having wound It ap is high ss It WonM t
put it in a rart without springs, tt t on tnp
and drive tha cart lravcrsdy across at
ploughed field, and yoa will' then form
anno notfm of the terror and uncertainty
yen would experience the first timejou
mounted 4 camel." i . i'
Miss Tulip, 1n speaking ol" old bache
lors, aays lust they are frosettoot old gar
dener, iu Uie flower-bed of love.. A a (Ley
are useless at weeds, they should be serv
ed in the same manner choked: r
An Irish Irryar has remarked that it last
groat pleasure to be alone, especially
when you huyj your, twato-hearl. wiVt
" . , . .. .. .
A little girl about two and a half yean
old, seeing the elephant attached to the
circus pass by the home, atiked her moth
or who was standing by, 'what tnatfrreat
liKUu-ruuuer thing was Uiat wan -walking
in Uio street with two tails." , , . .
Reynolds, tho dramatist, observing la
Martin tho thinness of tlio house at one
of his plays, added ho supposed it was ow
ing to the war: "No," replied Martin, "I
should judge it Is owing to Uio pUcxtJ''.
Mrt. Swissholm, In her IcttTs'to yourig'
liuliesS'iys that "every country flirl at now
how tJ color red maifdur." . This we be
liuve 1 1 be an ethnological fact, aa wet
h'ive always nuti.ej th it with all girls tlio
matld f they get the redder thi'y Bro.-'"''
A tW-gist s"iit lrt Irish porter Into a
darkened cellar; aoon aft'r, hearing a
uoitto. be went to tho O.tcning and called
out: "I'tria"k, keep your ryes skinned:
"Oih! duco an eve," roored Tat, "but its
my iiuso that's skint intirely. '
A Fahmi.h's Stobt. At tho Woodlui
ry nlnwinir mutch a few days a"o. Mi
John Daw told the following anecdjte:
Having drained a field whoro nothing ha-1
qver grown ueioro, l was standing oca
looking at a crop I hud there, when a
neighboring furmer caino' up. : Wo have
ono or two loon i farmers In our neighbot-
noou; oue ot them, tn luct, oaaao from
Woodbury (luuirbterrt.but that it aul the
muii I am spoaking of. Ho came up and
said to me, "that is a bootiful crop 1ow
did ee get snrl" I replied ' BratiiK',a
(Laughtor.';'VVatl manure, the field -wl
brain. !' (Mure luiiL'ht.T.l.. The fact was.
I had drained tho field: so I said. "Yes."
(Renewed laughter. Ho replied, "f.-ird
yer honer,1 where did eegetuml" (tX lara
oi latigtiver.) Cthsibaitrna (inr.l Jcntf
a. ., . ' .
A DnuciiTri't REjtEDr.Wa ti ail .the
following in an exchange, but do pot give
it as having any speciul faith In its virtue:
"Rey. F. L. B. Shaver, President ' of the
Alabama Conference of Uie Methodist
Protestant CliUrcli, It au account ayf bjH
wint r tour through the distj-ict, tiya:, "I
smoko a composition of tq ml parts of
sawdust, of fat, ll'ht wood and ground Cof
fee, fur the hcii' lit of my throat, and it
boa done me more good than anything I
huvo tried for yr ors. It is here given to
all who are hi re aill'cted with bronchial
diseases. ' ' Try it, and If It does not do yini
good, it will be the rirst failure,' In pry
liiiowletlgo, after 4 good many g,rod trials.
A NewUsf. roa Pna Shirt Comas,.
Wo liwurd a young inau yeetorduy txu
plaining tluin: "Went and bought a dozen
paper collars thought tht y. were very
nice, isir and so cheap, sir. They were
ehrap -exceedingly cheap but I put it
v , viai o . , e a mi
toyu, sir, ss a Iriond, sin. II H mn't "a.ul-
. - - , i ,.. .
i great lier come alu:ir, hon yu
I eased for church, sir, und tear off
i are at'
tlio whole side of your cellar, t I) -fet his
dt'tOotitlilo t igar with, sir, ss ho (id (imio
sir," "xtiiliited a comneund fracture cf
the garrotte extending halfway ti-urU (,;
, , .
- -'-- fa -; :
vl)lo!"ll"',, rhyme in his Ire, tmnks ke could
;..i. ... t.i.., ...... . ia.iaa
wruo uriltrr liuaiii auata-a..iiiiuH,,,raji.i
has ol taiiicd a position m.itid to Uis tal
ents, huvini been (iiL'tged for a ntinrlera
ni(ht to do up the sheet-iron thunder for
a traveling theater. Genius,' assisted by
perseverance, wijl triumph iu the end. '
'Digs suw a note lying on the pfound,
but he kuaaw it wax a otmlof n it, mul
walked on with(ut picking it up. Ittll
Smitliers the sti ry, when the bitter pcid:
'Do you know, Dis, yon have Coiuniiitid
a very great nffi nee!" "U hy, wlr.t bneo
1 doina!" 'You hare psil a ctuntir
foit biil, knowins;' it to bo such." .... I i
Ati-Wiiisj.ev Movkme.it. At Crr.w
foidsville, a.,nuT'J('Sdi.y night. 'tiif.-R g
ulatom" destroyed the liqutuv in four r
tnil er-txblishmeDtt, aud coinpit ltt y t
dlud tw of tho h Hues. They aro d -t -
inineil that no whiskey ( ahull bo u 1 ! I y
tha dam in Uiat place.' ' '
MADfc JSASB l)V I'lS l.Slt KilL- i
Bro-idl.elit, of Ain.-terduio, N, Y., i
was injured a-vvral day !" by "'
iindMioin the car a tn"V .nil t'v.ne'fi i
ViiU're. been V'k-n to t.;'.I.;'
J Asyium in L't'Ca, , , . ,,