Newspaper Page Text
-, : : " 3
rrnJTST, OLITO, JRTDA.Y, AUGUST 5, :i85).
Iterlne added ta th. njatertal of oar afflra ana af
DAY'S MEDAL JOIJIUUIS,
Wl ara praparaa to aiacata aTarj thing la oat II aa,
ct Shw Rlllaf . Prnarrnmmeira
. Ilmnd lltlls, IaratatiouMt
Label, , .Cnrd, n ..4
Ulnnk Note, Oherka,
I'nmphlrtRt Uook, Ac,
Catka aaottaatlifactory m.naar.
Orders Filled at Short Notice,
Ajo tiki very -.
Tribune Job Office.
M'hKErtr hILF:Y, Propriptura.
If- "-in t , . t- ,..- ,
ATTORNEY' AT 'LAW.
3aarral (Tollrtitlnf au4 Uatlaaa Afrat; Fo.loria,0.
It. L. Urifllth,
Attorney and Councilor at law,
Olllea iiff'amiort lal Row.
'OOPERK. WATSON: tXAM U1LLARII:
WATSOX & AVILLAIII,
A T T O UN EY S AT LAW.
WILL atlaad promptly to 1I kinft oDaitnl batini;
Uttto in CaminarvUI Row, Tirtin, Ohio, movi
II. Fa OttLK, .
A T.T Oil N EY AT LAW,
tjtngt.'1'i cli Oppoit Cuttrt Qoiibt; Up
stairs octu i( tt
J. K. 1IOUU,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
"FFICB la Bliawbau'a Now llkek, OT.t Shrivrr'.
.r Hlgra. Irni si-
A. T T O K N, E V r A T LA W
' J I I I Nllf a, 11 V I'M III I in. . '
AntlOai.riittirant Affltit, ujwo with V. P.t
U.Mvi4i Tufiin Olio. i l v tlMi
r, tor V- Jtt tr3
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law.
Offioa ia dingat'a h'.w Ulouk, oiipoaita th. Coatl
John o. lci. ri i - NciaoR uaaawta.
Jive & llrcwcr.
ATTOItNKYS AT LAW AND
ol hdtnn 4 if .'hnaiaterv.
Rnant., U.-Hurrr. New Ultnk, oppoalta tha foail
llaaaa. I linn. Mht Mm, .V1.ll
LiAfiuaa axial. . williah M. jounsum
Sir hi &, Johnson. ' '
Attorntjya and Oonnsellovs at Law.
IIPI- ICK. in Ha,lara'NwRll'k.v ,VlHlllt'.ulolh-
Iu. .torul Main .traat. Crot'aa.lonBl huaina.a and tlia
ollamioa of all kind. .1 clainit piuaiplly allaadad to
Tlltin, !. 17th, Mo. ' .
JT. .1. Slfiiier.
ATTORNEY A-T LAW,
Ra.ra.amad tha praclioa, and will la "rli t .ttanllou
lo all bu.lnn. aolrailad to him. 4 lOice la tha cornarol
Ebarl'. Ulatk, duactly. ala tha atari ff of Ma.
Uaorjra Taylor, aad oppo.it. tha tfliawhaa Itoua.,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Jntaru 1'ubllc, UUtl
r,.n;. .!.,. fur iLuntackv and California
uyr'lUK NoSoWa.t Fourth rtlr.at.li.lw.ri, Mala
and Valnat .t... owrlaBUl, "nio. f o.-..-..
COLLECTION AND LAND AGENCY
JOM S Si TIIO.UAfj
A.IWii..ui Laon A ran to. arrll rDiamJlr
ai,...l toih.oollaatioa of .11 elamn anirn.tr tn thlr
.... .. a..... and adioinin. Conntio.. Will aln
... i ..... ....... U..I . .1. l. ,. amlrd in Fro...
..i... Mj.k.r Jurttaa.ofiha F.oa. Perron. wih.
a, to bar or rail Land o. Town Proparljr will Had II
"'r J ;''" r V. ION KB
V,', r. . .. . .- E. v. TIIDMAB,
B.ria to PAiata k Mama, Fmdiajr.
Uoit 4t BWH
W. P. k 11. Noil., TiMa.
FouK.Cjk, . Fualsna.
Dae S4, W if '1
n ..Wi I Ha iik Juan?; j
ATTORNEY AT LAW
General Land Agent;
VonldrB.riruS. 4nforo . pli lliki I". ha o
aadt.J with hie maeltee a ror"
utea a roj'iiar -
E N C Y
P.rwn. i.hln to bar Land, or T.w. I-ote,
. . .. .1-.-,-.. ioaaniioa hi. .aka
onka of an
,-. tor lo alion.tiri r.. terra., till., ko.t and tho.r
i.hln, la a.llhavr hrr. a ready raadiom, br Irarm,
da.rri.noa ol piroi.rtr ,lrmn. fc. . I.f .lr.
Cir.) r,r. ,nh.h..,.t'oi.m.r.il Ulock.or.rlh.
Jlt'll A KrA UNO WAR A.TTB.
CIVIL KMG1NKEK ANU .
c 6 fc'.va i' s en rr. vo n
nfl.il Pliawhea'e Block. oar tha Bank, of TilBa
a"i...-L nnd AVatch-Maker
AllKiaitdf WBK'heiMpiaoaataiKlj pnhand
tora ia Corrtievil IUI .j. k.
Tiillii,Soit. 17tb, . y
a a a H tt l.'..iai. Ohln. '
fifth "I qnatitv. A otl'l oftlta Utter h
cotqiy 'tn ft md, at lii ktioif In FuU Thu
aUo for 'U m SuJivan' Hri1r slurt ilTttlir.
A II or lera promptlf aliaa-Ud to. maW-'r
riifttir & AVaj ne ltail
OSaaof IkeT.k Ft . W. F.S .C.., I
, ..v , IJ. hrl H. J
S lir.i.fiao; Jfllllaean,t..ay'e .rtf.oHllrloa.
ran la f' Rn, and tha r.rli.a ,onma leciiOr.
in to. tad.t.rr .1 foaab'. Hlor.k ; eornrr of Mam
r.r..,r.ta. W.- e. KL M Kl fcl, 1, f at'y.
. 1 '''f t ' - - ' - '-
M. na'aurrsa. oowu.
Mc Mister &. Cowles.
nKAI F.RKIn rTTt kV M, nA V.ee Mrer. rTin.
l'o,irtnIHh,elr.in IVara. lmi.1 New B lo.-k;
(a. nrro.ihnl Mara-r". kaiwwar. etvr. h'liii
1 title, ApfllS. IHiS If
a ,II.Krlr..pawtlily inriirm. tha public the,
Jl ..-M-. ahap a lioirsnit Hi" niaavilias irosor,
tiua at atlliw,.,.. wiirr, ha I. rent, I. giro euu.er.a
good, hero, a trinket reel, and a loanriaaLkewpouolB,
..unnibler.lM. HkeA .nbaad Bar avmaad
aiMhrlrnll. bur, ! waic. ha juruwi. h.
trltule,. n. jio.m.
ifW IJood! ". IVCIY lOOd!!!'7rI
MiwwA.m a hi in((iiAiir.iM,.ii,p..
Ill I lti.iMci MiWlltlf 111 M tin,.
eoaf,tiar,of ( g
Bonnets," Ribbons, 1'lowers,
flame,, Ratine, Valeria, lltk., t.ar... Fmhroider
let Tlir-ad., N-eille,, I'm, and allthe eo-tra. or,erh
en raM,r.nrnt HI which tho ntl.lMtnrih. rn.1l re of
Henn rnameand vtrlnlte I. rp..-lrtlretBTiled Tbt
erork lisllhthfil aoal'ty end will h. old i-haeper then
be rsMirhl .hwlii.. -All kin, of MilllRftrj work
oVinointhe letoet ,trU arlthdin.tri.
A libar-ldiM-oent made to eo.ntry MilHn.r.. At.o
rn,.ale Caned. IMK, I ho b,t remedr that ha. ei.r
!. HlM-ove,ed ft Knnti, rVald, Kri.rnlla.. Felon.,
nnu,,i,iiar..d hand. Bad lldl..a,., aad injaiioeotlh
Room la Toaih'a Bkacn:.orBO,it. the Pha whan Hnaia,
Tiffin, Ohio, . setlS
THE BEST AND MOST BEAUTIFUL.
French- Pattern; Flint Olass
' Fruit Jar$t -
FORM.EatMilla,'l aitmaPtara. Tliar ara tv
parad to aland bmllaa hot Trim, arllhnnt kraaktnf
from haat, and fannirr no India Rnlihar, Tla M t'ark.
to rrn.lrr Ikoal Air-1 iht. rla.a aaU and rt a iiifly.
rHR pr1nr)ilp Uiwen K Trnnb, John
f iim. at. Htll. hMlMlMttktitt(
IM aNMtCnti hat Mt.aaM) if, mn a I a n..hat
mrin pnrta or rontintfir t bii)M of Turn b.
mbm naor 100 atiB aad Htm kvretOa
Tkm ill bo a lntmw(iilii tho WnotnoM atliof.
tornrcconduclvd, And Hi mmm mUwiH vWorvvd
irttpiay-maJNt 01 inira1,v,ft:
- f Monlbs 4 p font., ...
v J 0 I . .4
B. TuMIl, JMIIM T. Hl'H, O. K. IICP9.
A. O. SlSEATn, JOHN U1LI.I0.
3. Wenner & Co.,
C ARIUAGES, HUGGIES.
Jefferson St., near (4erman Cutbo-
lic Cluircli. Tiftin. Oliio.
A FINKitm.karthaUtrit.lvlo. nrniiarlaa.ata., ffn-
V latrnd ta Hi Ut mnnaor aad of tha mnit dar-iMr
raalar.ala, oominatlv on haa,l. and arofnutlt mnda to
ururr. 1 - mr7. 11. . ..ini.il a t;o.
' Ilr. J. McAtloo,
UTII-t BrnrBaitl ktionrj to ll roll, oiihr l Tif
tlo or ffoHHtrviiK felmintftMinn iu the nftUrtvd.
rartlrultf 4tntioa paid to Kamitla iliaa, Hhowar
nil riunjt baihi connoctrd ittlhlhe nnc, mJiritid
i-hAadsrrna' ' niaarv 6t himirlf. Oflica waitofth
UooiUn Urldif tViid.Tiftin, Ohio.
TliTEIt VA 1KST.
Iluggy X. CarriaRe manu
Enatof the Oonr Houae,on MurketStroet.
' ITIrs. I- C. Allen.
Milliner & Dress Maker.
Foorn ovr F. K . Ihawhiirt itora. Mala itraal.
Tiilm.Ohlo, 0t. Iftih, 1H5H Om
c. m:iMi Aitz,
VrFICR la "hawhan'a Rlrnjk.fil .tory, directly
w un turn . iiuutia isinve, .iiaraat .trvet, 1 ltnn,tj,
. J' ' 7 - -
' 1 " Iff. Wajnci-, .
IIEHCII ANT TAILOR.
AND Dealer In R.a.ly.'Ma.la Clolhlnr, Cloihl
Btnreoa Mala street, onoo.lt, Ih. S.n.ca Con.tr
JAS. D. WHITNEY,
Wholesale Grocer and Commigson
Maffatkaal No. Jill 33 Wlltf Htr-M, ill TVOt f OfV-
mm r fined Hagara, MoIihm, H np, ktro, Hiti-h ; aTf
laahiiaa mffui.pi and candlot, l a, t on, ate. Ur-
ler for fTla, Halt. Platlrr, Watat Lttnc, Sic, prompt
ly filled. oaartaroobarta. tapJ-If
BANK OF TIFFIN:
SHAWHAN'S NEW liLOCK,
la now Organized and prepared to
trajiiael a raaeral Hankin. ba.lnaaa. ?hl. bunk will
par tataaa.toa !o.iu. a. frdlowai
. . . ...ih.. . HI ea.l. V I
I aaoniha, 4 per cent.
S " "
lg - " . " 't
' . E. IKJRHKY, Pr.t.
1 unlO if i ' A. .H.aT,rah'r.;
(LATK FOKTKIl k tVTLE.)
1 A4 CoQatrjtHsion Mereliatit; J.
Uraret latVlnaa, J lOjtiar., Cn"r.. .rmilln aad bl.rl
IQ.I "owilrr, tu., nortueu linn, iiinr nn.i. r..
DA VI S HOUSE.
( Formerly called tha " City House.
TIFFIN, OHIO. .
i tivl WEIRICK, Proprietor
The andrtitnrd deatrai to Infoim all hit frianilt and
tholatopaitona oftbotJitv Hoato, Rw tho Uavtt thai
hit bolol it raadjr for tha recrpiioa of fuatU. 1 he
l!oua.'M bt aobnlk, -fatal Aba d aott dw a
ftMtdaa an? in the oor.nlrv.
horrboraet,aaU willalwajrtbavaanalinndBn'' at teed
loownavo tiauiinaanoatfn.oaeomRiootBinv nwiu
Tltla Oetaher I. 1AB
Having pa-iiiianciidy toi itli'i in iImm-u r li.i)m ojiPtietJ
at oMtfa lirar and poob htff. No. 1 Miawhan'i
HUfe'h.enil aHti-.ia an tniclion ol'lila I'M' It of .Vnurrtei
t;U bta JoMrrlry aad Hilvar waie, and hi Diertt
a ahare or puhhc palrnmra.
Hi-eirtnf oae in tl baat UyUvf wtuknaaaiiip.
Ttrtm, June 3, l?SQ.
MISS.E, T. CODURN
llaa htttrtwnrSHffiw Yotk aadopano4 "
Full Assortment or IUilmneuy
fumnrutna; atar ('apt, MoeJ-Jraaet. Ainarieaa aail
Vraiivb Huwrn, tmhruideriea, Vaili. U0itvt:n;ba.U,
)itta, raU llair.t irita r-tn)on MuU, ate.
Phillbaaitoiva.4 epoa all hatfaaorher will.
owl. All ordttra peuatitly attended lat. '
Ua MaiaeUal.iB iileA k'i Ulub. TifTiq. aplf
XV. II j Park. n. I.
PllYbKJlAN AND &UUGEON
KKII' . on Mala .treat,
Ofipoall. Black'. Rhck
' . ; ia7 '50
Or. FrankMu Is at Home aaiu,
aad baviaf aatoeiatotl biaeaolf with - - a
ME." 8 A'M.UEL' O EE,
re wilt da all ofk antru-ttd to vi pitruiptlj, ant.
Or. Fraiiklia auiy ba fauiaiiird la re-auiad Ihia eoaa
enuattvlbart bin e eriiiu la Medlutne aud Hoi-jrer?
enablet him to lrt d.aea. T'-cib ad Uaiina wih
nolle a4UMan lb an asauui tahu ai te t lutnaaa.wa hutuKtin
l atiaU.bot wtaeeolaai hr tika I li' ky itapUsM lab
ulou. 4 f . ' .
Allpron.h.lat PFCAVPlTPfTrt, ftTSKAH
Eli lillMri, or la want uf AUTIKit 1A. TKlTU,
wiHVwlltfll h. Ostrajltiua, vo a)ujt VA U at iw
ka liwiML, M tYmy U ...'-
W. fBANKI.IN. BAMUELtiEE.
Tlltta. Jaao 17, IHAft:
TO Till, 11 IlLIC'e.
Th ttauiiuita mitdtmmi Israaea4pat will
ba roawliMiie., at the old ataud by
atkO aaooklSil for hwt paat, a aba tb aottnoad palioa
Ua tajaal ortUrinf a laro and wall tvoUnad
. . STOCK orcooiis, .
wkirb will behcra t f.w dara. I
Asnlirl.lcoi. n . .J I
Jt).tTi'.t 7T.J1.. a,
ILUMU VUUU' VsMVMIU
Written for the Tribune.
BY E. HANDELL.
"Aad tli fountaia (ilayad and aparklrxl,"
Tuaaed on high it, ahuwer of aprny;
Whea Tom Pinch 'a lovely aiatr,
Taucpd beaide ila brink each day.
Sol'a bright ihuttlc fill'd with aunlicanu,
Of tliat woof a rainbow ni.de;
"And Ruth lingered by the fountain,"
"And tha fountain Imped and played."
"Aad the f runtain plnveJ and aparklcd,"
And ita wiUti aonglit to vie.
With jny', fountain in her boaxm,
Willi itn ,unliKht in her eye.
Good Tom rinch no mortal ever
Sietir had ao kind and gotd;
And hi, Kivat heart prii'd aud bleat her,
Proudly aa a brother ahould,
"And tho fountaia played and ,parklod,"
With a g!ad and jnyuua light,
Whtn Hulh went tlierw with h lorer,
"And her maiden truth aa plight.
Happy, fortunate John Wcstlock,
With auch k good and gwM bride,
Life'a bright fount for the. will earkle,
: While aha lingcra at thy aide.
A SLIGHT MISTAKE.
One cool afternoon in the oarlv fall, t
Cheator P. Le Roy, a (fentleman, stood
on the plntfornof the Albany depot, watch-
injf the proceaaion or poaaeners ju-t ar
rived in the Hudaon river boat, who defil
ed paat me on their way to the cara. The
Boston train, by which I had come, wait
ed patiently aa ateam and fire miht, for
their leisure, with only occasional and
faint snorts of remonstrance at the delay;
yet still tho jostlinjr crowd hurried pant in.
to the cars, and flitted through them in
search of seals; their increasing number
at inst warned me that I miL'tit lind it dif
ficult to regain my own, and I followed
"I beg you pardon, sir."
I turned, in obedience to a touch onmv
arm, and aaw a respectable looking ncsro
man before me, who bore tha truvolinr-
bap; and shawl, and was, evidently, tho at
tendant of a slender and stvlish irirl b'V
hind him. "Do I apeak," he aaid, bowinp
respccuuny.ano glancing at tho portman
teau I carried, on which my su-nami was
quite legioie, "Qo 1 address sir, Mr. 1,0
" I hat ia my name at your aervicc
wnai can i ao lor you! '
The yountj lady, Mist Florence Du
nard, who was to loin vou at Albany, at 6
o'clock, this evening I have charge of
ner." Me turned to the young ludy bo
"This la Mr. Le Roy. Miss."
The Vounir ladv. whose d irk hhie even
had been scanning me, as I could perceive
through her blue silk veil, now lifted it
with an erfquisitively gloved hand, and ex-
icnuea tuo ouier to me, with a charrning
mixture ol tranlcneas and timidity.
1 am very glad to meet you, Mr. Lo
Roy," aaid she. "I thought I ahould
know you in a moment. Jenny doscrihed
you so accurately. How kind it was for
you to error nr uhaiu or aw.. aaf
I shant trouble you."
Ia the midst of niy bewilderment, at
thus being addressed by tho .sweetest
Voico in the world, I managed to aee that
I must make a proper reply, and proceed
ed to stammer out what I thought an ki
propriute Bpeech, when the servant who
had left us for a moment, returned, and I
abandoned it unnniahed.
"Did you aee my baggage, Edward!"
asked his mistress.
"Yes, Miss; it is all on."
"Then you had better hurry to reach
the seven o'clock boat. Uood-hye, and
tell them you aaw me aafcly off."
I stood like one in a dr.'ain, while the
man handed mo two checks for tie trunks
and endured ma with thw light baggago
he had carried; but I was aroused by the
young lady's asking ma if wa had riot
better secure our aeats in the cars, and
answered by offering her my arm. In ten
uiinutea we wore seated side by side, and
trundling out of Albany at a rate that
grew faster and luster. .
I had now time to reflect, with that love
ly face opposite ino, but what waa the uto.
Some strange mistake had undoubtedly
happened, and I had evidently been tukeu
for another person of the same name; but
how to remedy this now, without alarm
UaT the innocent youug lady ia my charge
-how to find the right man with the
right name, among several hundred peoplo
and how to tiauolor her, without uu un
pleasant aoene end explanation, to the
core of aome ono whom person waa no
less strange to hor than mine. While
these thoughts w hirled through my head,
I happened to encounter thoso smiling
eyes fixed upon me, and their open, un
suspicious g.'ifce, decided me. "I will not
trouble or distress hor, by any knowledge
of her position," I concluded, "but will,
just do my best to fill tho place of the in-1
dividual she took me Tor, and conduct her
wherever she wi.hud to go, if I can only!
find where it is!" I turned to her with
aa aacctioa of case, which 1 was very tar
from feeling, and said, "it is a long jour
ney.".'. "Do you think sol But it is very pleas
ant, isn't it! Cousin Jenny enjoyed it bo
Why, why,' what queer man," she
said, with a little laugh. "Doesn't she
never tell you, as she docs mo in ull her
letters, how happy sbo is, and that St.
Louis is tho sweetest place in the world
to live nil
, , . T , r Li. ... .i.t k .
A-r" s id vaavu basvssv4 una,
to tell her husband first. How we shall
laugh shout it when we got there.
80 it was Bt. Louis we were going to,
and I was her cousin's husband. I never
wasao thankful for twp pieces of informa
tion in my liTe. ' ' '' : "
"And how docs dear Jenny look! and
what is she doing! and how is my dear
Aunt beman! do tell me the news !
,'Jmuiiv " Kiiiil I. rtitisLeriuir.couraia and
wonts, "is the dearest iittio who iu tne
world, you must kuow, only far too fondj
..f k.. .....n m kiiliH,iil. A. tfft
l,.k. ,y, ci orr.ert me ta say inv
thing, lor sne aiwsys iiwm wiciy
me," , -t .,7 - 1
"Bravo!" said Uua pretty girl, with a ma
licious stnilei "but about my dear aunty's
rhcuinutisiul" .,1, ,
"Miss, I mean of course, Mrs. BeuianJ
is very well."
Well!" said my fuir queationnr, re-
garding me With surprise,"! thought she'
bsd not bca wull fur a auuibor
!" - "
"I muan well for her," said I, in some
trepidation; "the air of St. Louis (which
I Lave since learned Uof tho uioty iuoii
whu h I bad exprewsed a desire
llPr.Ktm r,i.ml,l niir 1, h ,vpu ui.Ufi'il
ago aho had given over intd my posses-
sion her elegant little portiuonnaia,"with
! all the rniwiey iu it, which she was sure
she would lose, aa she could never keep
any tiling," aud as she had ordered me
ff take out all that was wsnted for her trav
years cling expenses, I optiued it with trembling
hands when I was alone, and examined
-There were.besides all the btuk till
'v order) has done her world of giwd.
IShe U quite a different woman."
"I itn very glad," god her niece.
She remained silent f(ir a few momonts,
and thon a ((loam of amusement began to
dance In her bright even.
"To think," she aaid, suddenly turning
to me with a mtisiral laugh, "that in all
thia time, you have not onco mentioned
the baby." .
I know I pave a violent start and think
1 turned pain. After I hadruntho gaunt
let of all the- queationa triumphantly, aa
I thought, thia new danger stared me in
the face. How waa I ever to describe a
baby, who had naver noticed ono! My
courage sank below aero, but in the same
roport(on the blood rose to my face, and
think my teeth fairly chattered ia my
Don't b afraid that I ahall net svm-
palhiao in your raptures,"' continued my
tormentor, aa I almost considered Imr.
I am quite prepared to believe anything
after Jenny's letter you should aee how
she cares of him."
Him I Bleased goodness, then it must
bo a boy!"
"lit course, said I, bliiHUing aud atam-
inering, but feeling it imperative to say
aomething, "we consider him tho finest
fellow in the world; but you murht not
agree with ua, and in order to leave your
judgment unbiased, I shall not describe
him to you."
A h l but I know just how he looks, for
Jenny had no such scruples so you may
spar yourself the troublo or bappiuess,
whatever it is but toll me what you
mean to call him?"
"We have uot decided upon a name,"
Indeed I I thouihtslie intended to (rive
"The deuce she did J" thouclit I. "No,
one of a name ia enough in a futility," I
The demon of incitiisitivcncss, that, to
my thinking, had instigated my compan
ion heretofore, now ceased to possess her.
for we talked of varioua indifferent thinrrs.
and I had the relief of nrt being compel-
led to draw on my imagination at the cx
pense of my conscience, when I gave the
of my recent journey from llos-
ton. Yet, I win fur from feeling at easo,
f.ir every sound of her voicj startled
with a dread of fresh questions, necessa-
ry, but impossible to be answered, and I
felt a guilty flush steaininsf up my temples,
every time I met the look of those beauti
It was late when we stopped for sup
per, and soon after I saw tho dark fringes
of my fair companion's cyo droop long
and often, and bciran to reulizo that
ought to he aslo 'p. I know perfectly
well that It waa my duty to offer her a
resting place on my shoulder, but I hard
ly had courago enough to ask that inno
cent face to lay on my arm, which w aa
not aa she thought it, that of a cousin and
a married man. - Recollecting, however,
that it waa my duty to make her comfort
able, and that I could scarcely dccuivo
ner mora man l had already done, I prof-
ferred tho usual civility. Hho blushed:
slightly but thanked me, and accepted.it
by leaning hor head lightly against my
snouilier, arid looltinp; U any
with a smile, said, "as you are my cous
in." - Soon after her eyes closed and she
slept sweetly and calmly, as if rusting iu
aecurity and peace.
I looked down on tho beautiful face,
sliL'htly paled and fatiinio, that rested
aoaiust me, and f It like avillauvl dnr
j -nrr with niy arm, ullliou,
tho bounding of tho care jostled h r very
much. I sat remorseless until the sleep
er settled the matter by slipping forward
and awakening. She opened her ryes in
stantly and smiled.
"it is no use tor me to try to siocp wnn
my bonnet on," she said; "for it is very
much in the way for me, and I am sure
it trouble, you." So she removed it, giv
ing me tho pretty little toy, with its grace
ful ribbonds and flowers, to put ou the
rack above us. I pro ferred to hold it, tell
ing her it would be safer with tne, and af
ter a few objections, sTio resigned it, be
ing In truth toosleepy to content the poiut;
the tying tho blue silk veil over her glos
sy hair she leaned against my shoulder
aud slept again. This time when the
motion began to shake and annoy her,
stifled tho reproaches of my conscionce,
and passing my arm lightly round hur
slonder waist, drew her head upon my
breast, where it lay all night. She alept
Bleep of innocence, serene and peace.
ful, but it is ncrdleaa to say that I could
not close my cyce or case my conscience,
I could ouly gazo down on the beautiful,
still fuce, and imagine how it would con-
tent pic, if she kn w what I was, and how
had deceived her; or dreaming more
wildly still, reproduced it in a hundred
scenes which I had never before paused
to ImaL'iiie, as the face of my wife. I had
never loved, unless the butterfly loves
and Newnort lul'ht bu so dirrni-
fied, and still less had I mrer dreamed
thought of murryiug, even ns a pussibili-
ty of lor off contngony. N ivor boforo,
I solemnly aver, had I s -en the woman
whom I wished to make my wife never
befure had I so longed tu call anything
my own, as I did that lovely fuen lyingou
my heart. No, it won Impossible for uto
, In the morning won Vd Buffalo, and
spent tho day at Niagara. Ii I h.d thought
her lovely while sleeping, what was she
when the light of feeling and expression
played over her face, as she eloquently
admired tho scene b. f ire us, or was even
more eloquent still. I don't think I look-
at tho cataract as much as I did at ber,
or thought the ono croution moro beuuti-
ful than the other. ,
, She was now quite frmlliur with me
her innocent way, calling mo "cousin
pleasure) In my socl-ty and protection.
r-r.-inn-" nnrl npenoiif. In Laltft a certsin
w as de.ight;ul to bo greeted .0 gladly by
her, wh -u I entered
I!: , .r.' . ".I.- 1. .. . ...
me lloici pariur,
11 a t? UDi l-Jiiiu 1 1 tsiii t 1 ty iwiivi twai, v 1
sho bad been waiting, uot unobserved
or uuuotlcd, to recoivo me to have her
on my arm look up into my face
miv nil hp lltrlo n Wntnren l,,ne.
(how loug It seemed to me) while every
look and smile seemud doubly dear
to me, because I knew the precarious U-o-,
ure by which I held ray right to them
Sho busied herself, too, while I was
mina ont with our Inint huirirmre. and ru.
maeinir all over her trunKs to lind
nd a box
'nn mr tr.iv.'linir r.m. anil foutd mv riin.r
, cos J w ueni ver 1 . uau luri 11, wnico
obout twenty times a uay. winie suescoiu
- 1 ed me tut the carelessiitss which she de-
! clared almost equaled her own. Long
In carnrat, tho thought ol the coming ban
Ishinent from Florence was dreadful to
i me, and the time seemed to fly on lij,rht
particulars ning wings as it drew near. iSho was all
gayety.and was astonished at mysadnusa
meland ahnenca of mind when so near homo
slioito mo uriver.
"Da not misunderstand mo if I was so
Tho coachman threw opon tho door,
nd" stood waiting. I was obliged to do
the sceno and assist her out. I hardly dared
, to touch that little hand, though it was for
j tho last time, but I watched her graceful
i figure with aad distress,
She was ' already recognized, for the
fluor VM thrown open, and a pretty wo
I : Wan followed by a fine looking black
whiskered gentleman, whom I supposed
to be my nameauke, rushed down the
of astonishment and pleasure, a cordiBl wol
R&rutoffo eome.and loino raiiid questions to which
the presence of I lorenc, Irom which
could not endure to banlch myself, I fol
cd lowed them int a handsome purlor .where
j sat an old lady, whom my conscionce told
me was the rheumatic aunt I had cruelly
or journey, in which it appeared our nost,
, Mr. Lo Roy, had beeu a lellow passen
hang per. When she had ended, they all crow
toll ded about me. warmly expressing their
thanks for my "kindness and coiisidera
word, tlon," to my uttor bewilderment and stir
pris", and cordislly inviting ma to remain
with which ha had probably been furn
ished for her journey, and which with pi
ous care, aha ksd parked into the small
est possible compass, as much gold as he
pretty toy could carry, a tiny pearl ring
too small to fit any fingara hut here
which I am afraid I kissed a card With
her name on it, and memorandum in a
pretty hand "No Olive street, St.
Louis," which as I rightly conjectured,
wai the residence of her remain Jenny
whose husband I Wa; a very fortunate
discovery for mo. Indeed, thus far, 1 had
not found the way of the transgressor htrd
In external Circimialaneen, at least, and
when with her I forgot everything but her
grace and beauty, and my firm resolution
to he no more to her than her cousin
nnouin n; nut out or her charmed pres.
ence my conaeienro mode me miserable.
I am afraid I must sometime have be
trayed the cnntliits of feeling I had, by
my manner; but when I wan reserved and
ceremonious with her, she always resent
ed It, and begged me so bewltrhingly not
to treat her so, and to call her by her
awect name 'Florence,' that had I dream
ed as mnrh as I long.'d to do, I cold not
have refused her. Tint tho thought that
I waa not whnt she thought me, hut an im
postor, of w hom, after our connection had
ceased, and she hnddiscorrcd the decep
tion practiced upon her, she could think
or remember nothing that would n it caure
unmerited self-reproach and mortification
all Innocent and trusting as she was, thi
reflection, more than any other,! confess
and tho knowledge of the estimation In
which she would forever hold me, after
my imposition was discovered, agonised
me, and I would have riven all I nscss-
ed to own it to her and leave her sight at
once, though tha thought of never seeing
her moro was dreadful. But that could
At last wo reached Kt. Louis. Do I
say "at last!" Whon the sight of thoso
spires and gnblea warned me '.hat my brief
dream of happiness was over, and that
the remorseful rollections I had been stay
ing oil so long, wore now to cotninenc
and Jenny, and when wo entered the car
Irlage that was to convey us to our desti-
nation, l had half a mind to take acoward-
ly fliirht rather than encounter tho scorn
and disappointment of those blue eyes J
but I musterod courage and followed her
in, giving the address found in portmuu
naie; which fortunately wus tho rightone
'Almost home!" aaid aho turning her
bright faoe towards mo wo were rattling
up the streot and my time was short
"how can you bo so cold and quiet!"
"Ut'C.iuae, Miss Florence," I answered,
"the tuuo baa como in which I must con
If'"" to you that I have no more right ii
the houao to which you ara hasteninc
than to the name by which you address
me, and that my only claim to either, is
that of an impostor and deceivur.
She tnrned her lovely face, wondering
ami pusxled towards me.
Tlionlr Heaven I did nr ., ft
aversion in It.
"No rlghtl no claim!" she repeated;
"what can you mean! "
I told her franklv. and (illv. the whole
truth, nearly as 1 had set it down bore,
denying nothini, and conceuling nothing
not even the useless secret of my lovo for
AVOca tho brief recital waa ended,
we both remained Bireni,--too-rtrrrr
she had hidden her face, I could aeo that
she trembled violently with shamo and
repulsion. Tho sieht of hor distress was
agony to me, and I tried to say a low
words of apology.
"You cannot blamo and hate me, Bliss
Dunurd, mure than I hate and blamo my
self," I said "fur tho distress I have so
unwittingly cuused you. Heaven knowa
that If I accepted the charge of so much
innocence and beauty too liL'htly, I have
heavily atoned aince, In having occasion
ed th:s suffering to you, and my own pun
ishment is more than I can bear.
The conch stopped aa I spoke; she
turned towards mo eagerly, her facc.beur
ing traces of tears, and said ia a low
steps. There were loud exclamations of
Florenco returned very low and quiet
answers, and quickly extricating herself
from tho confusion, present ;d me as "Mr.
Lo RoyJ your husbsnd's namesake, and
tho gentlemun who kindly took charge of
nie." 1 looxea ai ner iuco 10 sen 11 .no
were mocking nie, but it waa pale and
I Mrs. Lo Roy oponed her eyes wiueiy,
but was too well bred to express surpneo,
and alter introducing me to her husband
la tho .sine terms, invited me into her
hous1. Hardly conscious of what I did.
or of anything except that I was sun in
belied; lorence nerseu presmicu no
to this lady, who waa a fixture, and una-
oie to rino iron, no viiani o.i,
could stammer an apology and retirc.rela
tod, In her own way (how dillerent from
mur,; m. .u.. j ........
r,le,.i in rare: and the history of our
! mn.tif.0nA nuts h.Mdf
my namesake and family
I detached mysoii iron
I I detached mysell Irom all
pecteded kindness as soon as
Pectedeaaina.,.-.... .,, .. .
I fancied I read aversion in the flushing
i cruhi, for
Florence, and w ith one last look at her
left tho room. A momeut alter, I felt
I .. . L.. r. I:nl.l J.ikn.w mm, mit
- 1 iiie loucn ,'i.-" - -y
turning, saw, with mute surprise, thut she
1 hud followed me into the vestiuui
Mr. Lo Roy.' sho said hurriedly,'!
caauot let you go awny misunderitaudipg
mo as Iseeyuu do. - If I wsssil-nt while
you so hiiuibly apologised for the noble,
generous, and honoruble conduct, it was
not from anger; believe me but because!
was first tnun.tich astonished, afterward!
too niuch moved and gratelul to suer.k.
I owe you inurethan I can say, and should
be mis?rable Indeed, if a false sham-,
which yrni srr has not prevented my tell
ing you this, should prevent)-ou from con
tinuing an acquaintance) so strangely be
gun. Trust mo, sir, I speak the truth."
I don t know what answer 1 made, lor
the revulsion of leoling was almost too
threat for words, snd the rapture of know
ing, as I looked down into that lovely face
that it was not for tho last time, quite
took away ltttl acnaci I had remain
If you want to know how I felt, ask a
man who la iroing tn be bun, how he
would feel to be reprieved.
Well, how time flies. It certainly dora
not seem five yean lince all this happen
ed, yet cousin Jenny (my cousin Jenny
now) ao bitterly reproaches us in her latt
letter, for not visiting her in all that time,
we have a;;ain undertaken the Journey ,but
under different auspices, sinre Florence Is
Florence Dundard no inorV. and sleeps
upon my arm In tho cars no moro blush
ingly, but with the confidence of a wife
of nearly five years standing, and I regis
tered our name, on tho hotel books, aa
"Mr. and Mrs. Lo Roy," and bloss my
lucky stara as 1 read it over. Even while
I write, Florence, lovelier than over, ns I
think, makes a grand pretenae of arrang
ing our bsggago at the hotel where we
stop, (and which has reminded me by the
past transactions to write down this sto
ry) or comes leaning over mo to call mo
"dear Chester," instead of "dear cousin
Frank," ns five years before, and to scold
mo for being so stupid as to sit and write
instead of talking with her. Waa ever a
man so happy In a "Slight Mistake!
Judge Itiinucy In IN IS.
Thrn in Faor of Conartu'ional Inter-
vtnnon to froaifit laru m fat i erri-
fiiricf, and in ivor of (At A botition of
S;atry in te I'ntrn t oj Columbia.
WaRreh, September 3f, l.q. D ?ar
Sir: Constant engagement! in Court irsvo
me but a moment a tune to answer your
communication of this dato. I hope, how
ever, to be as explicit ss I am brief, in re
sponding to the important question pro
pounded to mo, i tuny agro." with you aa
to tho importanco of understanding tho
position and principle, of nil candidate.
lor public trusts. This Is tho rlL'ht of ev
ery elector, Indispensihly necessary to ho
enlorced to enable him toact understand-
ingly, and the vital principles of a repre
sentative Democracy. The Correspond
ing duty of tho candidate is to tuko his
positiona honrttly, and to maintain them
oponly. Ilia "errors may bo aafcly toler
ated whilo reason is lelt free to combat
I am In favor of niaintaltiinir tho frro-
dom of the territories of New Mexico and
California iu their whole extout, end ut
terly opposed to authorizing slavery or in
voluntary servitude of any kind within
them, or to any compromise which shall
doom any part of them to tho curse 0U111-:
man bondage. I do not stop to stato all
tuo reasons which onngmcio tins conciu-'
sion. buOico it to say tho maintaining
of theirtriM'domia.ininy judgment, iu
to humanity, republican principles, to our
character and interests as a pooplo, to
Mexico,and abovo all to tho poor of our
t'lf flnd'fi'o'mes" for 'Vlieiiisulves 'aird" ttar
families, and who would be degraded aud
fijrjrocedbv the contact of tlave labor
Entertaining these views, if ducted, I
should suppose all auch measures as were
d to maintain them, taking rare
at all times not to overstep tho liuiita of
the National compact, or to encroach up-
on tho res rved rights of tho states.
is coiiceaed that mm. ae.iiiiiiuaarnnuv.jli
l'reo. They must remain so until cluing-
riUi A tit jr mum Vluiim nu uulii lining-
d by posiiivo luw of tho aovereign pow-
a. rt'.. ..... ,..... tm K. .,.. a..,i...i m ,111a
country thun that slavery exists 111 a state
by virtue of tho local law, "It is clear
that it can no morn exist In a territory
without such law, than a man can brcatho
without air." Neither Congross nor
Territorial Legislature, in my opluion.pos
scsscs tho powor to establish it. It can
only he done by tho people when admit
ted as a stato "uuder thu general princi
ples of tho Constitution." I havo no
doubt of tho powor of Congress to erect
territorial governments, and to provide for
the prohibition of slavery within tho ter
ritories, uud I urn iu favor of and would
support such prohibition.
1 uo not 111111K mai-ma icgui pruu-ipio
against territorial slavery would bo made
strongor by tho prohibition," butasapub
lic and authoritative by Congrcsa of tho
fact that thoso territories aro now frao
and of the determination of tho American
peoplo to koep them ao, it may be important;
at all events it is open and fair dealing
with all parties, and I should bu unwilling
to omit anything calculated to;ivc
security to tho principle our fl ig should
never float over enothor foot of slave ter
You ask what measures I am
favor of, for maintaining tho freedom
CI. UUIIUUII ! UI.WI OI.bll.t4 1.1
those territories I havo already stated
which bear directly uoou it aiioth-jtwecu
uf groat importance, indirectly, would
ut! VI iruteui Uli.-Ul, aa wuu aa uw iuuiiu
landsfrom the blighting curso of land
monopoly. Without such monopoly slo-!
very cannot xist. I regard tiu public
1 .1 . ..1. ..,-.1
nient for the benefit of the pooplo, and
think they should bo freely granted ia
This, iu my opinion, would settle them
with a hardy and industrious population
of L men In rega;d to slaver? iu th,
limited quantities, to actual seuitirs oniy
DisUict of Columbia:, 1 answer Uiat nioro
than t'O years atfu I had occasion to moJio
ny oihuiou ol the duty oiongrm-
to abolish slavery lo tho District ol tn.
ed to strengthen that opiuiou. The ques-
ttonMtotfepowerolCongTc'sa over tho
, , ( .,' trJfl h,aj j (j.eye Ut;L.n
, .... . ,
, , . ... .,
I UU lXi ilHUl y IOT WUiCH Ut UiU 1 (ii
! l" 'y l""lVJU .w" wu wu"
11 . :.: . II L .......
: . . .1 .r . u..
as I doeiro no concealment and would scorn
i . a .1.. I. ...
to reccirtl b vow vu.iiiiiu .iiv.,.fa
minnnnrohrinnion. I will auswc that I ii.-
tend to voto for Lewis Cass.
I regard the 1'rosidentiul contest as ly-
hni ween him and (Jenural Taylor, and
olocl trenursi 1 uvior. 111 ,ulu bu io.u,
.... .1 m .i. r 1. ... 1. .....
. . ... .1 .v.. ..1,1
, ' .
wh.Vo education, habits, locaUo.i.aud a.!
snciationa must all incline him to detest
slavery, who Is in no wsy interested in or
cednea-.ted with tle eoufttilution, ssagaifibl
(-;ener.il Tavlor. whobe opiuiousvo care
fully concealed, who was horn, reared,
and educated in the midst of it, who has
now a large fortuuo invested In slaves,
and of whom his Boutheril friends oasort,
wiih his aniiai'cut approbation, that upon
this great paramount question, h") "la
them, and with them, and M them," lo
which may be udded, without dero;al-iigi
from his well-earned military faine, his
wantof fimiiiurity with chil afl'airi,
the thick darkness which rests upon his
These .are my views, honestly enter
tained, and whether they agree with the
"Buffalo platform" can be seen by coin-parison.
Your obedient servant,
R. P. RANNEY
TO B. F. HOFFMAN, ESQ.
Infamy of the Fugitive Slave
Law again Illustrated.
One of the most infai tons of tho many
daninalilo phases of the Fugitivo Slave
Law baa recently exhibited itself in
Washington City, the rational capital of
this "great, glorious, iroe and mairnnmin
one country." A colored woman who
had been a resident of that city for twelve
years, and had boen regularly manumitted
aa was proved on trial, and is admitted by
the National InttM.itnte. u-aa ctnimn.t
a lew dsvs since under the Fugitive Slave
Uw, and taken before a fellow called
Mtrrick, and a Jmlat. By this slave-!
catching, slave-breeding Julj she was!
remanded to Slavery on the proportion of
a rrcord Irom an Inferior court, consist
ing of a petition, fief w-orn to, settine-!
f irth that tho claimant had a bill of snlo
of tho woman, dated anterior to the deed
of manumission. The original bill of eale
was not produced, and It did not appear
from the record that it had at any timo
neon acunowtetigcd or recorded. The
woman had enjoyed her liberty with the
full know ledgo of tho claimant for twelve
years. 1 hero was nothinir in the wnole
record under which a ah- ep Could haw
been held in a Northern Court, yet this
United States Judgo actually refused to
reccivo any t 'slimutiy showing that the
woman had been regularly manumitted,
and not only enslaved her, but decreed
that hor child, who was not even claimed
in the record upon which theso oulra.ro
ous proceedings wore based, was also a
slave. All thl.. ia done under United
Mates law s and by a United States court
The only remedy for this enormous abuse
of power is impeachment, and wo hope t
see procecdine instituted to teat the
tiestion whether a judicial officer can
d aregard all tho forms of law and deprive
a fellow being of freedom. Such aro the
beauties of our boastud institutions, and
tho very essence of modoru Doinotv
racy. Ought we not to have an extra
screech from tho American Knglo on thu
i..iinK i ounii i ii-i niiu nap nis wings
n uuuui rt'iuruilll :
The Happy Family.
omissions, tho lata! positions and frnudu-
lent policy assumed by Douglas with rc.
It ard to our territorial rights. Wo repu-l
tli whole scheme by which it
sought to tie our bauds and oncirclo us.as,
lltl.Hlulil.l wiv , in, jiwn.t v uw vir in...
Tho Cleveland I'lain Dealer treats ita
readers with tho following courteous and
"firat-rato nutico" of a "iuuaUc" broth
er: Mercust Mf.RotHo nto Mari. The
Charleston .Ifsrcurv.a tirolessedlv Demo.
rratlc paper, and one that by Its lunacy
j ou tha nigger question, hss frtghteued
boats ol timid Jlcinocrats out ofthoDetu
, ocratic party, has had another attack of,
, monomania in this wise:
"As for an 'alliance' with Douglas, we
will here state that tho Mercury will sub-
, tuin and contoiiance him under no cireuin-j
i Se'sTiriiru'iF.'' 'Awav w ith' him! Lrt Aim be
'anaMema maranuMa' ny we. Nor shall
tho Mercury sustain any platform put
forth by any party whatever, which plat
form or party shall maintain or endoroo,
directly or indiroctly, by affiliation or
I rjjijii, tir wouui iiau.i. uuu uuiiiLiu u.j..
with the folds of a snake to crush out or
ininihAi f I. a i,ai nnwni. M now mi
"Finally, the Mercury ahall sun tain no
man, of whatever party, clique, creed or
section, who shall ilatid upon the platlorin
ol Doughi, principles though hi. should
be nomlnaU'd by twenty DoniocratlcCoii.,rou";h
vent ons. For ourselves, and we can say
for Souti. Carolina, we will ueither coun-
tenauce, sustain, nor submit to ony such
1 r '"-'i"" poiiiia......
Then you can go to tho d 1 where you
belong.' Nobody wants you tu support
Mr. Douglas or any oilier Democrat
such support would drive from him thous
ands of good and true men. Your oppo
sition ia just what we desire Mr, AferCM-
ry.- We can get along without South Ci.r-
olina, In fact we could never get alomr
with hor and retain our self-respect
"Go to the d 1 and shako yourself
And when como back behave ¬
loon after ho hud tukeu passage; Bo
thoso tho Urbaua and Weal Liberty ta
er tlotis an individual, who sat near tha per-
, u ti.v,.,..-..uu, ....... .n
ductor that be could hot pay his fare, and,
seemed perfectly willing uba put off tho!
train, and as tho conductor was also wil-
! 1: ,i. .; . ,....j t i...i..j
Ou Wednesday a gentleman who hud
como from Columbus to Urbona, In order
to take the northern train, and who had
, .J430O ia cash, and drafts for $3,000, in
his pocket, waarobed of the whole amount
i .u. ....,.!.. h..,.
111 1110 wguur, i.un omul, VUI 11 n nu
mi.neH his norVet.hnoU. ront.ininr,
money and lrafu referred to, and it Ofl
curred to him immediately that the person
who had boou put off the tram had robbed
him. and got 'off, purpose to escape
with hie booty. Up to this time nothing,
the requisite enpaoity and training. We
j feel a little prido, too, in that Scioto cuun
intr ty irot tho mau. Southern Oliio is look-
...jlt.. j . 1. .,... .
".r" lt . , ,:: :
- ,,, . .
Jf al) the fools and knaves were black,
U hat a somber-looking world th;4 w ould
Tho Portsmouth Times, an AdminiStra
tion paper, has the following compliment.
! ary aoUce of tho Republican Undidate!
for member of the Board ol Publio Works
I "Our friend aud nek-hbor, Jhn U
uruuuiy, ftn-iiyuu vuo iiuiuiuatiuu uu mu
,;.Y , w- ... l,M r tt ,j ir .
,T bewhlch HoV art .i!
11 uaiiuL , tv a are nvin 01 ii ana 11 bo
ti. ft..Kii.... ......ri
.1.:., . I .... .1 ..!...... . I
responsible place th.o an, other hiaa of
ki. -.i-. ii, ,0 . ...r.,,.,i .i.n-,.n
this fall, we would ruthcr suo nun in than
1 i.. m. -r-'"- j- -h
honest and upriirht, and; withal,
m a capital young man
mi. . n
The lluvonna uoiaoorat nates mat
1 no ivamuue
Ko.nler, of Suffield,
I little brother, b twee.
acc ..il.anl d by hor!
tween four and five years
' old, went early td school
j the school house being iockod, tlH little
nirl attempted to get in at l!ie window.
Iu tha effort nho slipped, and tlieui.li fell
aud caught her by thu uock, aud held her
fast. The little boy; not apprehending
the nature of the accident, made no out
cry, and whou ah older hoy rcachel the
School house, wnich hrt did soou aft.T, he
.found the little gill dead.
ODDS AND ENDS.
, , . , f if . . I ...
lno wlglnalof the portrait, if t had M
""" UI1 a!a " teo.T
,tlon' , M? knowludKe of hor is qu.te acan
, ty and unsatisfactory. The atury told by
' limine is shrunk up, yer woodn't dowt in 3
! not hi nr means, iiaze oh this waatin
form & these aonkiu Ue," I cride, jump
such I ing up. I shuld hiVJ cotitinured sum t mi
I longer probly, but unfortuitely i loat my
, halanco it fell over into the pastor kor
bnndogos, (leavin only the head out,) so
that they may bo put away out of mischief'
'Bml daiiL'or. On rroiii into a Russian
1 view tl) captivate her, upon a brilliant
oun la(l . pr(g(.nted the following hlrrh
I ..jfumo, there aro just two things in
Uie worlJ tmt 1 jov(,, which are oy.toia
! nnd ,n.mi.uip.nB ,n(j 1 neVer see you
,,u ,,, , .
H,."lthe School hoUJO In NetsV Yorkj
A F.Titr. With Tnarr boztit CaiL--DRr.x
Tun (itanAS. UrrtamoiT .
At Markheidenfnlt, a Village situated on
tha river Msiitr In Bavaria, there Uvea a
man sixty eight years of aye, osmed
Johannes ShloilcnWk. Ha ia a mast?
chimney-sweep, a vocation more honor
able In Germany than in tii!. coontry.aod
for half a century ha, gtvn personal at
tention to hii business. Ila is now livlrig
with his third wif-; and on the luteentU
of June Ian his thirty-sixth child was chris
tened at the parish church, i By bia first
consort he had seven, by his second, slo
ven; and by Ins third, elghtcea children-
of whom half of ) girls and one half boya.
A few families so prolofie Mould supply a
nation With all the soldiery required for
ita defence and laborer, to perform it n
cessory agriculture atid manufacturing.
There is vitaly lelt in. the old Teutonic
tock 7ct' "a',ling it lo sprout so abusd.
autly. The French, and iveu tlru Irish,
cannot Come up with it.
Astcvas) Ward's Coramo Eitti
iocs. Twas a curia slil Lite .ia Jaou
when awl tutor was hnsht &. aary Zuilur
distributed I tic eretisuoiise. I set with
the ubj.-k of mi hart's affekshona on the
fence uv her daddy's pastor.- I had ex.''
periunsed ft hankerln arter hor fef euro
time, but darsum proclaim mi parnin
well we aot thar on the tease a swinging
our feet a &. Irtrw At blnshin' aa fed as Ua
Haldltigvilln skulo hom o whftii it was first
painted, ic looked very cimrtil, i maik
dowt. Mi left erm wnt oknpido In bal'
lunsin myself on the fense, while nd rita
arm Wni wo ind alTekihntiitly round Buz'
Nes I, "duiinncr i thinks vary winch of
Sri she, "IIuW u do run on."
Ses I, "I wish there was winders to mi
sola sos ti cood see sum ov mi leelens,'!
& ,uu doanly.
I pawsed hear, but she made no reply
to It, I continued on in tho following
"Ae, cood yer know the sleepli tiltee
1 parse on yer ackouut, how yittlei has1
aeant la bo attractive tu ma hnw ml
smash, tarelng ml close and severly dam
agin milelf generally. Suranner sprung
to ml Uksintaiice & dragged me 4th in dub
bio quick time. Then drawln herself up
to he full hito Med:
"I WLn'lhoer to yet noncenfj eny long-1
er, Je.t yu sa r.to out what you ore drivta1
at. If yu mean gettin hlchod I'm In." "
Russia UiBir.s. It is said that Rus
sian babies look like so many idols with
their head! carved out and the rest of the-
i . r i.. t.1 v. oj . :
j uouy leu in a uioun. inn oipvaioiico iw
maml hv flinir liwinir rullnrl ill, l tlrrK.
hcuse, you may find one little fellow loft
,j8 d.iir.aruUiV htviv'OAJU) wsl'o-s,
i beams of tho roof, and rockod by tho
mother, who has the cord looped over bet
1 fo t.
"Why, that Is e child !h yon exclaim.
looking closo to ba suro you aro not mia
"Of course; what should it be: aawcr
Yes, sure enough, It is child, hut aa
dirty tint you cannot help asking! "wliua
was it w ashed?"
"Waahod! "shrieks the mother; "wash'
od ! whut, wash a ebildl . Ycu would
Ax 'exquisite' young gentleman, who)
wblied to miika aa unprosiioii, wnn a
1 without thtnkinff ol them. 1
To which the irratefwl ladv rosrionded!
"Sir, thero aro just two things in thio,
world which 1 IUTS, which are cod-fish
and potatoes; and I never te? you with-,
out thinking of them." ..... .
The crest of that killing young mia
thereafter foil eiccditigly. , ,
Falling in Love wnu a Picrona os A
Basic Note. An ardent yjung mm La
this city, who fell in lovo some time since
with the portrait of a woman on a bank
bill, wrote to the dashler of the bank to
know whether it was a fanciful picture or
'tin) reprcicututioa of a breathing woman.'
! If tho latter, he was resolved to have her
I ew .tin in llm .llnnnil Thl, .n1,iMr ...
in that she was a teacher
tw of rr!-,1 dii!u,U,r
: J, wncn uPf falae aUvrm of Sr.
l children Itohcd dow n the stairway,
fC A S"'" f
V" , . r
, V." "J ''"f' """"
mind, that shines in hor face, and to have
iheu leaped from u thud story w.udow
1 Whether Iu so doing sho broke both hei-
legs, .ircpsruuiy ' " "' 7 "7
' dltl ul 1ou c?e' I
My own belief U tWa'hti cam oui uo
scathed and unharmed, uud at once pr
oeeceo 10 uranys, wno pnoto,
1 j n j a l. 1. t j L
. . r-- --n . i
"d thu. gave Ler unporallele,
! to iuiuioiutity m bank notoi I sm
Iiuuiui mi.tin.n iu ilia uuuuu win
, hfcJ Dn"'.r.rl i"'"" ,
choice, ( Would tievurdo anything
- - - -- - j
""""-' y -- -". -a
naieiso,J ana is uow me nappy inoiiinr ui
lour'smull children, and ouosi uie proa."
Of course you'll Uko ao slock iu this
theory of ruiuj and uf yobl ro bout oa
furthor iuvcotigut.oii, I cauoiily refor you
to our cugravcrr1, who C-n posniblo put
you ou the truck. Co in and win, aud h. I
sure, in bti'h a haniiy con-unnnutior., to
1.4. me u be -tun. u n en t.
Kam.batks. J aliall surely obey, ii.,.. ,
Uut "ut,T UiC8a'd,'!'. , 0 '
uiau 111.1, wM.w .... .- v."--M iw-
ply at ull to your iin.u rah " i.e.
' Wo havo been luuk.ng lor a curonrtr'i
case of the dtuid body uf aa iutereiir.r
young maa l'oUad drowned;" but b. .i
disuppointed thus far, hnvocouchi led tint
our hero projlodoa tu fiaj to.inun lion ly
Joiiiiug in tiiti sack race, ttir hKil'o ir
thu gr asod pig, on Hump-Jon JjcaI
Mjii.iay. -iijii tnjf.. 11 Jc.-'ui.'ti .ia
Astasia a V;i.i,. Ti:;s h-hl Ii
proiind Id 1,975 luet doep, and tu,.,. a
strong sulphurous smell. Wc nvf
feari. CVuii-isJ Uaiitli