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BY H )FE ARDOB.
My God, thou kDowest mv heart,"
And every thought therein is known to thee !
Thun make me quite content .
To know that l nou wilt do the best lor me ;
When anxious thoughts arise.
And o'er my heart the shadows heary He, '
Still let me ret content .
'i hou ee't it all, with ever watchful eye.
And when my heart is fflad,
Still let ine not forget to thank Thee, Lord,
And so, thro' all my lite
Make me to feel that I am near my God ;
W hate'er my prayers may be.
Thou frrauteet only what la best for me !
And I am patient Lord,
Since i may tell my wishes all to Thee. .
A litlle child, with her bright blue eyes.
And huirlike golden spray,
But on the rock by the steep cliff's foot :
As the ocean eobed away.
And she longed for the milk-white shining foam
As it danced iu the shingles' hum, -
Ami sti-etubed out ber bawl, and tottered fast,
'io bring the white feathers home. ,
And still as she strayed the tide ebbed fast,
And the gleaming foam laugliedon. ...
And the wnite DuU shrunk from the tiny feet,
And the little l'at hands caught none.
She sat wearily down by the steep cliff's foot
Till tbe waves seemed to change their mind.
And the white foam flowed to her as she sat,
As enough 'twould at last be kind.
An 1 the fluff played over her soft white feet,
And the feathers flew up to ber chin.
And tbe soft loving waters kissed her lips,
Audi carried dead child in. .
FRO Tt BEBMJt. '
Autumn's yellow leaves are shaking, .
One uy one they slowly fall,'
Summer's lovely charm Is breaking',''
All assumes. deatii's gloomj pail. -
Hushed are all the songs" of gladness,' .
Flown each merry flutt'ring wing,' ' "
'en the rilla lioi-get tkotr sadaese -
Their sweet inurin'i-ing giee ofspring.-
PKinfullythestm-raygMsten-'; ': -f" '
Itouud each leaf -use. ted tree
Ah 1 tnis mar the parting kisses . .
Of the dying summer be.
Inwardly my heart it weeping :
- As their saddeuioa scenes 1
Weep because they are in keeping
With my taking leave of thee.
For I had to leave thee, dearest.
And I knew that tbouwouldstdie ;
Thou was like the dying forest,
Like the parting summer L
by ir. p. willis.
My mother's voice ! now often creeps
its cadence ou my lonely hours.
Like healing on the winfs of sleep,
Or dew on the unconscious flowers.
1 might forget her melting prayer, .
While 'wintering pleasures madly fly.
But in the still, unbroken air.
Her gentle tones come stealing by ; '
And years of sin and manhood tlee.
And leave me at my mother's knee,
2 have been out at eventide,
Beneath a moonlit sky of spring.
When earth was garnished like a bride.
And night hail on her silver wing ;
When bursting buds and dewy grass.
And waters leupingto the light,
And all that makes the pulses pass - -
With wilder fleetness, thronged the nights
When all was beauty, then have I,
With friends on whom inv love is flung
Like myrrh on the winds of Araby,
Gazed up where evening's lump is hung.
And when the beauteous spirit there'
Fin u over all its golden chain, -My
motiier's voice came on the air
Like the light dropping of the rain ;
And, resting on some silver star
The spirit of a bended knee,
I've poured a deep ami fervent prayer
'that our eternity might be
To rise in heaven, like stars by night f ,
And tread a living path ofligbu
A little elbow leans upon yonr knee,
Your tired knee, that has so much to bear ;
A child's dear eyes are lookiug lovingly
From underneath a thatch of tangled hair.
Perhaps you donot heed the velvet touch
Ol'wtim, moist Angers folding yours so tight ;
Yen d not prize this blessing over-much,
You almost are too tired to pray tonight.
But it is blessedness ! A year ago '
I did not see it as I do to-day
We are so (lull and thankless, and too slow
To catch the sunshine till it slips away.
And now it seems surpassing strange tome,
That while I wore the badge of motherhood,
1 did not kiss more oft, and tenderly,
The little child that brought me only good. " .
And if, some night, when yon sit down to rest,
you miss the elbow from your tired knee ;
This restless, uurliug head, from off your breast,
T his lispiug tongue that chatters constantly :
If li-uin your own the dimpled hands had slipped.
aihi uu vr wuum ueiie in your palm again ;
ll'thanrhila fwit int. 1 . . i . .. ...... .... I. . . : 1
I could not blame you for your heartache then I
I wonder so that mothers ever fret '
At little children elirging te their gown :
or that tlie footprints, when the days are wet.
jlic etui uiiKk eiioujii iio uinKc mem ouwu.
If I could lind a little muddy boot,
Or cap, or jacket, on my chamber floor ;
If I could kiss a rosy, restless foot,
And bear its patter in my home once more :
If I could mend a broken cart to-day,
To-niorrow make a kite to reach the sky
There is no woman in &od's world could say
She was more blissfully content than I. .
But ah I the daintv pillow wejet my own - :
Is never rumpled by ashining head
Sly singing binding from its nest is flown ;
The little boy I used to kiss is dead 1
The Lady of LindenwoAd.
A STORY IX FOllt PARTS.
BY SIRS. It. B. EDSOS.
RS. WALLACE stood, regard
mg witn an air or pride two
mammoth stone jars, filled to
the Driiu avi tn tlie sweetest and
gohlenest of fall butter. She was a mar
vellous dairy-woman, and though Mrs,
Livingston had several personal servants
at the house, the Wallaces still lived at
the cottage, and had the general super
vision ot tlie estate; mat is, tner agricul
tural nortion of it. "
A shadow fell across the window, and
aroused her trorn her pleasant contem
plation. ' Looking tip she ' beheld the
good-natured face of Asa ?Lo we,1 Miss
Livihgston's lad-of-all-work,' looking in
at the open window, and regarding her
with a quizzical smile;
'Doesn't look fit for the pigs to eat,
does it?" saitl Asa, with a tantalizing
Mrs. Wallace made aim at his head
with the churn-flasher, but he suddenly
" ducked," and it went straight into a
young colony of cabbage plants that
were hardly able to hold up their beads
scattering death and devastation in
' '"Oh dear me! Whatever will Wil
liam say ; His beautiful green Savoys
that he thought so much of, too! Asa
Lowe, you ought to be ashamed of your-
sein" exciaimea inn vexeu woman.
"I didn't do it, Mrs. Wallace. You
can't sav I did. . If 1 hadn't dodged you
might have killed me. What's a cab-
basre head compared to mine?"
. "Xot much difference I'll confess,"sbe
replied, a smile struggling to her face,
"They both belong to one genus, but
are different species., cimeriug prinu
pally in their naoit 01 growtn, ana tne
color of their foliage one being red, and
the other green."
Asa looked up to where the voice pro
ceeded from, as he slowly replied: -
"I ain't a parasite, any way Miss
Annie, growing on trunks of old trees."
"That's beciuse you don't know
what's nice. It's deligbtl'ul up here,
and just see! if you won't dodge I'll
throw you this 'lady's sweating" they
are most gone, you see."
"Throw away, but don't aim at the
cabbage bed ! I've suffered enough al
ready from 'salt and battery.' Ah, this
is nice" catching the apple. .'-Now,
Miss Annie; I shall have to trouble you
tocoine down. My mistress sent me up
hero with express orders for your mother
and yourself to come to Lintlenwold to
day. She bade me say that stie was at
-leisure, and should esteem It a lavor."
"Certainly, Asa; tell your mistress we
shall be pleased to come;" ana Mrs
Wallace hastily set about maJdng prep
arations for her visit to the "great
hous3," while Annie came down from
I W I 1 II u
VOL. II. NO. 14.
ber perch in the old gnarled tree that
shaded the spring, aud donned her
pretty blue "barege and -white 'sash, and
stood of! the porch'awaitln her mother:'
Miss Livingston was very gracious
that day, and toot tbetn into the drawing-room,
where the family portraits
were. She had an object hi that,- how
ever, as presently appeared. After a
little desultory conversation she eame at
once to the subject.
"Toi prqmjsb ine; ., Mr4.' Wallace,
when I first came here, that sometime
you would give me the history of my
uucle SlrTtaoraas's family. . I have
been so busy I have not found opportu
nity, at least when I felt like listening.
But I am in the tinood to-day, and if you
are not needed at home, so that there
need be no interruptions, it will please
me to bear What Oil know coucerniug
"There is nothing to hinder that 1
know. ' Mr. Wallace has gone to market
with vegetables, and won't be back till
uight. Aud Arthur," she added, with
a little touch of pride in her tones, "is
to be admitted to the bar to-day."
A swift glow of pleasure lighted up
the haughty face of the fatly of Linden
wold. A softer flush stained the exquis
ite cheek, but she, did uot forget to vast
a qi-lct searching' 'glance "toward the
unconscious Annie, who stcod with fol
ded arms before ber favorite picture of
the Lady Alice.
: "I congratulate you," she said in the
suayest er voices.- "He fe not yonr oiok
son, I believe."
"Oh no. , But I couldn't love him any
better if he were; but perhaps he may
be some day," with a meaning glance at
Annie, whose fair cheek instantly suf
fused with blushes.
Sit was only a little-word, but some
how it seemed to contain whole volumes
of meaning. -It struek the sensitive
heart of Annie "with a dead, heavy chill,
and even Mrs. Wallace noted the pecu
liar intonation, but she continued :
"It is nigh fifteen years ago that Wil
liam went to the States on some busi
ness connected with tbe farm, for Sir
Frederic. It was late in the season, and
the autumn storms were unusually se
vere that vear. Their sloop was over
taken by -terrible" gale oit.the return
trip, 'i'hey were just off Eastport, but
the height of the gale did not reach them
until they were off Garinet Bock Light
which perhaps you don't know is inten
ded to warn vessels off a very dangerous
range of rocks and shoals, which ex
tend along the coast for some distance.
It was' a terrible nighty I never slept a
wink, for I was momently expecting
him, and if it had not been for Annie,
who was scarce two years old, 1 should
have gone to the city, despite the storm.
Oh Miss Livingston! you ' can never
know in what a fearful agony of sus
pense and dread I clasped my child to
in v bosom, expecting she was fatherless !
As soon as it was light, Sir Frederic
rode into town himself. Ob. the long
hours of that dreadful morning! At
last 1 could endure It no longer, and as
the gale had -somewhat abated, and- the
rain almost entirely ceased, I wrapped
Annie in a thick shawl, and taking her
in my arms, started tor town. I had
uot eaten or slept for twenty-four hours,
yet I battled with the elements with the
strength of a giant. I remember, in a
vague sort of way, of seeing men blown
along by the wind, occasionally catch
ing at a post, or tne corner ot a duuu
ing, to take breath, and then, whirling
on again. Presently I saw for I was
straining my eyes for some glimpse of it
Sir Frederic's carriage coming down
Germain street. It was a long way off
too far to see anything plainly, and the
suspense just crazed me. I started on a
swift run, and when they first saw me
they thought 1 was an escaped lunatic;
and I did look wild and haggard enough,
expect, uut 1 looked, and saw Wil
liam sitting on the back seat with Sir
Frederic, aud then well, then I don't
remember anvthinir distinctly, until 1
found invself in Lady-Alice's own cham
ber, and her sweet face bending over
me, and her lovely blue eyes swimming
in tears. w imam was cnaung my
hands, and he looked just like a ghost
himself. They said I had fainted, and
perhaps 1 did ; but it was the nrst and
last time.'. As soon as I was strong
enougti to sit up and look round, l saw
a little pale, drenched face lying among
tne. pillows ou tne . lounge that very
lounge which is stored away among the
rubbish in the north gable. The face
startled me,- it looked so weird and
ghostly ; and I pointed to it and tried to
speak, but my lips were so stiff and cold
that tney would uot move.
"It is only a poor little fellow, Mary,
from a vessel which was wrecked on the
Murr Ledges, and every soul on board
save him lost! I tied a rope round me
and made the sailors lower me down, and
picked blm off a' broken spar, where he
was clinging with the whole of his tinv
strength. He could have held out but a
few minutes longer. The vessel was
reeling' and pitching awfully, and the
pilot had as much as he could do to keep
of the rocks, but I was determined to
save him, and I did! Are you sorry,
Mary? His mother was lost, and his
father was already dead.- Can you find
room for him in your heart r"
"As if I could not find room for tbe
whole world in my heart, then! And
though I was very weak, and had to
bold on the wall for support, I made my
way to that lounge, and took, the little
drenched lace to my bosom, and kissed
the little quivering lips, and vowed be
fore Heaven that I would be as true a
mother to tills little orphan, as I was to
my own child. And I think I have
kept my vow, and I could not well help
it, for in every one of these years he has
been growing more Into my heart, until
I say, as I did when you first asked me,
1 love mm as it he were mv own."
There were tears in the beautiful
eyes of the fair lady of Linden wold, and
Mrs. Wallace thought she never saw
ner look so lovely oeiore. She never
saw her look so' again. '
But 1 beg your pardon." Mrs. Wal
lace exclaimed.' suddenly recolleetlns
herself. "I have been talking of my
self, instead of telling you what you
aesireu to Know."
"There is no pardon needed. I thank
you for tellingme Avhat you have. But
x nave a uttie curiosity to know about
my cousid Clarence, Sir Thomas's
youngest sou.. I have , never heard vou
speak of him, and I do not find his pic
ture among the family portraits, x lind
his name, with tbe record ot his birth.
in the old family: Bible; and also the
record of his death, but with neither
time nor place affixed. What was there
about it or about him, rather, that
there is such a strange silence main
tained?" "Well, it was never talked about much
at the house, but of course I knew about
it. It was the old story of the younger
son, and Clarence was very high-spir-
lteu, anu tne manliest injustice iretteu
and galled him terribly. He brooded
over it until in a fit of desperation, he
resolved to go to the States; to cut
loose from all communication with his
family, and alone and unaided, make or
mar his own fortunes.
"This project he was verv careful not
to broach to his father or brother, but
he made me his confident. I was a mere
child, and he made me take the most
solemn oaths that I would not reveal
his purpose, and sortie first his father
knew oi it, he naa enectea ins escape
He was scarcely twenty a brave, fear
less,, high-spirited, handsome fellow as
one often sees. He was a true Livingston
too iou resemble him strangely while
Frederic afterward, upon the death of
his father, Sir Frederic resembled his
mother morA and I always thought Sir
Thomas was more fond of hiin for just
"Well, Sir Thomas was dreadfully
angry when he found Clarence had
gone,' and I was forced to tell "what I
knew of it. I remember now bow fright-
eueu was, ana now x soDDea so ttiat x
r ii i li
PAIXESVIIXE, LAKE COUNTY, OHIO, SATURDAY, OCTOBER
could not speak intelligibly for a long
time- There was no effort made to re
call blm for a long while, and nothing
whatever was. heard of him. But after
a time, carefully worded advertisements
were sent to the leading American pa
pers, but without eliciting any reply.
Porbably they never reached him. And
Sir Thomas died, with the fate of his
youngest born shrouded in mystery. It
was the thought of his closing life; but
the longing remained unsatisfied. Some
five years after his death Sir Frederic
received a letter from hi3 brother. I
never saw the letter, and do not know
what became of it, but I know that Sir
Frederic answered it, begging him to
come back, and offering to share the
fortune with him if he would come.
But he never cams. About a year after,a
paper marked at a certair death was sent
to him. Then it was given out that
Clarence Livingston had died; in the
States. But, it was not until after Sir
Frederic's death that I knew he had
borne another name in tbe home of his
adoption ; what it was I never knew,
Olive Livingston sat awhile in a rev
erie, and then asked, abruptly :
"Was he ever married ?"
"No. That is, I don't think he was.
There was never anything sail I about it.
But I declare! it's near four o'clock, and
I haven't thought of them blessed 'pigs
to-day, till this minute; so, if you'll ex
cuse me, I'll go home now." If you
thinkof anything elseany time that you
want to ask, I shall be happy to tell you
what I can about it."
"Thank you. You must let Annie
run up sometimes. It is lonely here
with only the servants, and I have few
"She will like to come, I am sure, and
yon arc very kind," and Annie smiled,
and looked much pleased at the invita
tion, and promised thit she would come.
As soon as they were gone, Miss Liv
ingston called Asa and went up into the
north gable,and after considerable effort,
succeeded in extricating a faded, green
brocade lounge, and had it carried into
her room Hhe one that was formerly
Lady Alice's. .
"Well, she is a queer one, and no mis
take," soliloquized Asa. "What in
time did she want of that old thing in
Jtsut after Asa bad gone down, the
haughty - Miss Livingston knelt beside
the faded lounge, and laid her proud
head on it, and something very much like
a tear glistened in the tender eyes. She
passed her White jeweled hand caress
ingly over it, and dusted it carefully
with her own lair fingers. Something
fell from the lining as she brushed it.
She took it up ; it was a sealed letter bear
ing Sir Frederic's superscription. Me
chanically she unfolded it. The first
word rivited her attention. She read
on, growing white and rigid as death as
she read, and when she came to tbe sig
nature, sue cried as it in sharp pain.
Then she arose like one half dazed, and
going to a little writing-desk, pressed
a curious spring,and deposited it within ;
and white and trembling, threw open
the window and leaned out.
Fire! fire!" rang out in sudden
sharpness on the heavy silence and
gloom of midnight, it ran up and down
the deserted streets, and the surround
ing hills caught it up and echoed it back
to the bay. Windows were hastily
thrown up, and numberless heads, in
every shape of dishabille, were thrust
out. Firemen were running toward
their different engine-houses,, there was
a hurried "limbering np," and the famil
iar rattle of machines over the rocky
streets. A window was thrown np at
the Wayerly, just as the "Emerald," Xo.
4, went lumbering down the street.
"Where is the nre, boys?" shouted a
"Up near the bead of Carmarthan
street." And a score of voices caught it 1
up and repeated, 'fire! fire!! Carmar
than street!" "All Carmarthan street
in flames!" and the like.
The window at the Waverly was
speedily closed, and almost immediately
the Rev. Paul Russel issued from the
door, and joined the stream of people
that were now pouring in that direction.
A sudden turn brought him in full
view of the flames, which gleamed with
a ghostly, yellowish glare, through the
dense clouds of fog and smoke that en
veloped the city.
It was a large, square building, occu
pied as a boarding-house, in which the
fire originated, but two or three smaller
buildings In its immediate vicinity had
already caught from it, and the wildest
excitement and consternation prevailed
througnout the entire neighborhood.
"There's two girls in the back third
story yet," somebody cried.
"Who are they?"
"It's- them two English girls who
work at Breeu & Sons. Everybody
else- is down, and it's too late to save
"JSot if they are alive, man! What
are you thinking of, to let two women
perish without an ettort to save them!
This Way boys." And the lithe form of
rant Kusset - disappeared around tne
back side of the burning building.
The wind had blown the hie a'vav
from that portion of the building, and
having originated in the basement, the
back third story was comparatively uu
irijnred, although smoke was beginning
to issue from the windows, at one of
which a white-robed figure was
standing, motionless and speechless with
A ladder was hastily procured, but it
was not so easy a thing to mount it. The
heat from the lower portion of the build
mg was intense, and burning boards
and shingles were tailing in every direc
tion. The firemen, knowing better tlie
danger, shrank from attempting it.
There was an instant's pause and Paul
Russel sprang to the ladder.
"stop!" cried a voice Trom the crowd
It's my young ladies, and if anybody's
coin' to save them I am." And Tiinmy
JJryne drew back tne rector with his
sturdy arm, and amid the shouts and
warnings of the crowd, sprang up the
ladder like a cat.
"Ddn't be frightened, little gfrl," he
shouted, halfway up the perilous height,
"Faith ! you're too sweet and pretty for
the ugly nre to touch '."
. In tbe meantime l'aul Kussell was
preparing for emergencies. He bor
rowed a thick coat from a bystander and
sprinkled it literally with water, and
then buttoned it to his chin. Then he
took a silk handkerchief, and making it
very wet, bound it carefully about
head and' face,
Tiinmy Brvne had reached the win
dow, but, instead of taking the lady and
descending with her. they both disap
pearea inside, uut it was only lor
mcmcnt, as he almost immediately reap
peareu, bearing a light burden, care
fully wrapped in blankets, in his arms
A wild snout went up from the crowd
and somebody proposed three cheers for
Ximmy Jiryne, which were given with
a will, tor Ximmv was a general lavor
Ite; being as brave and generous, as he
was honest and warm-hearted. But the
cruel flames had no feeling for hiin
notwithstanding, and the red-hot cin
ders fell on his face and hair, and caught
to flame the collar ot his checked shirt,
and the wind baffling round blew whole
clouds of .-aoke ami name into lug nos
trils, but he persevered, until whei
within a few feet of the bottom, a se
ond-story window loosened from the
sash, fell with a crash immediately upon
ins liead. He toppled aud would have
fallen, but strong arms caught him aud
bore him, with his inanimate burden, to
a place of safety. Though stunned and
bewildered, he had still presence of
mind enough to point back to the win
dow and make frantic gestures to the
'Alas ! they had forgotten there were
two; and iu the excitement of watching
the descent, had not seen the little
white-robed figure s,tlll at the window.
DEVOTED TO LITERATURE, SCIENCE,
But there was one who had not iorgot i
ten. One who remembered the sweet,
earnest faces" that looked up to him so
trustingly every Sabbath, and whose
clear, pure voices were always beard in
tbe responses. And so when the crowd
turned their attention once more to the
window, they saw Paul Russel nearly to
the top of the ladder. He had very
thoughtfully provided himself with a'
wet blanket which he threw over the
light undress of the girl, and folded
carefully over her face. It was well he
had taken the precautions he had, for
the front roof had already fallen in, and
the flames were licking with their forked
tongues the doors and ceilings of the
chamber from which he had just taken
the girl, she yielded berselt submis
sively to his directions, only asking
ouce; if "Alice was hurt."
Some one called out, "the ladder is on
fire." Almost immediately he felt it
give aud sway beneath his weight. He
wastenteet from the ground. He drew
his arm a little closer around the muffled
figure, aud leaped to the ground just as
the ladder snapped in two six feet from
the ground, and fell with a crash into
the debris of broken glass and bulling
For a moment there was a dead si
lence. Only the hissing and crack
ling of the flames disturbed
the stillness, and then there
arose simultaneously, from more than a
thousand pair of lungs, a shout that
rang and reverberated through the clef
ted hills and wooded ravines, startling
the night, birds in their secret lairs.
And Tiinmy Brvne, with his hair half
singed off his head, his face and hands
blistered, and his clothes hanging about
hiin in scorched ard blackened tatters,
sat up on the grass and shouted as loud
as any of thein! Timmy had splendid
Arthur St. Orme had stopped in the
city that night at the house of his prin
cipal, Mr. Vanstone. And it was he
who had taken the insensible form of
Alice Clair from the arms of Timmy
Brvne when he fell. Mr. "Vanstone's
house was but a few rods distant, and
there he bore the unconscious girl.
And a little later, Amy, pale and fright
ened, and in a sad state of dishabille,
was borne to the same hospitablo shelter,
for she had begged pitifully to be taken
"I forgot to ask permission, Mrs. Van
stone," Arthur said, after a little of the
excitement had subsided. .
"I should have been very sorry if you
had, Arthur; for it might have implied
a doubt of my humanity."
"Do you think they are injured at
"Xo; although the youngest Alice,
I bciieve her name is still lies in a sort
of stupor. Her sister says she had not
been well for several days. She has a
bad cough, and looks to me as if she was
inclined to consumption. She could not
rouse her, she said, sufficiently to get
her to the window, and the smoke,
which came through the crevices from
the other rooms, seemed to Btifie her and
render her insensible. But Dr. Gray
thinks she will rouse betore morning."
"Do vou know them these Clalrs?"
"I have seen them at church. You
know we worship at St. James. I have
heard that they were orphan girls, who
could not bear to stay in England after
the death of their parents and only
brother, and so emigrated to America,
They have peculiarly sweet, pure faces,
but the younger one looks too Iragile.
"Sewing girls aren't they?"
"Yes, tailoresses. They work for
Breeu & Sous, King street."
"How long have they been in the
"I think we both have reason to re
member the exact date," she replied,
smiling. "They came over in the Ber
muda, at the same time that Miss Liv
ingston of Liudenwold came."
Ah : mat s what limmv Jiryne meant
by his young ladies. I have heard some
thing ot it. borne rivalry between him
md English, I believe."
x es. you see English was fortunate
enough to get the heiress, upon which
lie plumed himself a great deal. But
iimnv insists that though 'Miss Liv-
ngstoii may be a born lady, his young
ladies are born angels.' And I think
the xoor fellow has displayed his devo
tion in a very heroic and praiseworthy
'Tim is a nnbie fellow ! If it hadn't
beeu for bun and Russel, these girls
would both nave perished. X don't
th nk there was another man in the
crowd who bad nerve enough to do it.
didn't get there till Tim had started
to come down ; but if I bad, I don't
think 1 should have done it any sooner
than the others, I tell you it was terri
ble! the firemen said that tbe attempt
was sheer madness that the thing was
imDOsible. I've taken a desperate fancy
to yoo, Mr. Russel. Is tliererooiu for
me at St. James?" he queried, laugh-
in sly .
With us always, when you will
But the Wallaces have an especial
weakness for Trinity. It was the church
of the Livingstons, and I supposed, of
course, the present mistress would make
it hers: though, to be sure, l aon't
think she has lost anything by her pre
"You knowMr. Russel, of course. He
is a native of St. John ?"
"Xo indeed. And, by the way, you
outrlit to know lnm, lor there is a strik-
ine similarity in your msiories. ne is
like vou. an orphan. His mother died
on tbe passage from England to this
nort. tie was too young to remember
or understand much about it, but he
has a vague impression that I? was Some
sort of crief or nnhappiness that preyed
upon her, till she sank beneath it. She
died very suddenly he found her lying
dead beside him one morning, xms cir
cumstance made a most vivid impress
ion upon his mind."
"How old was ne at mat nme?"
"About six years. He is thirty-one
now. Lo you Know x arways naa a
fancy that be had the Livingston look?"
"But his mother's name was known r"
"Oh yes. It was registered among
the list of passengers as Mary Wayne
Russel. The boy stave me his own name
as Paul, and so Mr. Derby, the.former
rector of b redencton who witn nis
wiie chanced to be among the passe n-
gers called him Paul Wayne Russel.
le also very kindly adopted him into
his own lamily, and as he evinced a par
tiality for the church, he prepared him
for the station which we think he fills so
"Quite a history, truly; and as I feel
strangely attracted towards him, I hope
to make "his acquaintance."
"Which you undoubtedly will, as he
will probably call to see tna oiairs,
whom I shall not permit to leave until
they are tully recovered from the shock
which the nre must nave giveu main
TO BE CONTINUED.
ASEtDOTEH OF PUBLIC 31EX.
BY COI.. J. W. FOKXEY.
Now that tlie Territories have assumed
a significance, not to say grandeur, un
known in the days of Jackson and Polk
we may better appreciate Thomas H.
Benton's stereotyped advice whenever
young man called on blm at Washing
ton to iisk ins innuence ior it clerkship
in one of the departments: "Go to the
Territories, sir; or to one of tbe new
States. Go to Iowa or Missouri ; go to
Wisconsin or Illinois. It vou are a law
yer haug out your shingle and show
that you are deserving; if a farmer, buy
a quarter section of laud and culture It;
if a mechanic, open a shop and work ;
but don't stay here to burn yourselves out
with rum, or to rust out with idleness.
Do anything but to serve as a slave in
one of these wretched bureaus." Good
advice thirty, forty, even fifty ytsars ago
and better to-day. The men who went
forth into the Territories in Xtaiilou's
time, ;when be leftenuessee for. MTssii-l
n, or .wnen sam-xiousun leit leuucssee i
from Kentucky to. Iowa, after the Mex-1
ican war: like the early, pioueers to oth-1
er regions," when tlie West was bounded
by the Missouri river these men had a
hard time of it. They had to meet, not
only a primitive people, but to traverse
a primitive country, with lew or no con
veniences, either ef food or shelter, and
to give weeks and months of valuable
time before they reached their destina
tion- xiow different to-day! w e go West
in palace cars, swift "as the sightless
couriers of the air," to find even in the
heart of the Rocky mountains, and the
defiles of the Sierras, the best luxuries of
life , and the choicest temptations to bus-
ness enterprise or protessional ambi
tion. These modern inducements take
off much of tbe superior material of the
other states. and we need not be surprised
if the West and the Pacific slope furnish',
hereafter, the strongest minds in public
affairs. Perhaps the manifest deprecia
tion of tbe lawyers of the old States is t6
be attributed to the exodus, to the more
attractive lields.ofonr young men. Brains
have not long to wait for employment in
the Territories; they are in demand,' aud
always at a premium. Money goes' a
great ways, but it cannot forever buy me
diocrity into office. There are too many
competitors for the prizes, aud in fact,
too much capital in the hands of able
men to give an interior man a superior
chance. Xo doubt money decides many
a contest, but the winner is nearly al
ways fit to fill tbe place he secures, And
as the opportunities for wealth Increase
with the chances for preferment,-: ybii
may prepare for a new rush to the Terri
tories parallel. We are in fact in , the
j .p .......l.. l -
as tha nnntrost.hetHTiwMhe nresent and !
.r-. -.. i. I
tile near llliurc. vur uruisies naa uuiui v I
ODulent worlds to redeem and Wine ' to
conquer from our neighbors. Men like
Senators Nve and Stewart,- of Nevada;
Governor E Van s, of Colorado ; liovernor
JAcCormick, of Arizona; len xxomaayj
of Oregon ; and W.V. Rallston, of Call
fornia.lbrtuiiate and honored as they are
will be succeeded by intellect as marked,
and by success as brilliant; and most of
us will live to see it ior ourselves, anu to
realize that, however -heavy the rem
forcement, there is enough and reward
enough for all
BEY. PETER CART WRIGHT.
One of the oldest " and "most " widely
known Methodist preachers in America
died on Wednesday, at his home, .near
leasant i'lains, Sangamon county; 111.
X'eter Cartwright was eighty-seven years
old. He was a native of Amherst comity,
v a., and was born in 178o,' two years
after tlie close or the Revolutionary war,
While he Was still a child his parents re
moved with him to Kentucky. His early
years were spent in that wild frontier
land, where the war-wnoop ot the sav
age often aroused his father ana ins
neighbors' to the defence "of their' lives
and homes.' Peter was scarcely sixteen
years old when be was converted by an
itinerant preaeer, and became a member
of the Methodist Episcopal Cbnrcb. "The
event determined the' career of his whole
life. He conceived the idea that he had
been called to preach the gospel in the
wilderness, and almost immediately he
entered upon that duty. In his auto
biography, published about fifteen years
ago, he relates many interesting and
often amusing incidents of his early la
bors in the backwoods. Like - many of
the men ot his time and section, he had
an iron constitution ana a strongly
marked individuality, and was a bold,
courageous,' and zealous worker, tie
feared neitner man' nor tne devil, ana
tor his cause was ready at any time to
fight both if they stood in his way. His
speech was homely, but it was earnest,
and went straight to the hearts of his
rough audiences, xie was heard to say a
few years ago that he had received into
the church no fewer than 12,000 persons
and that: m inS : long career he had
preached 15,000 sermons,
in the eany pioneer days he naturally
met some hard characters, who, insti
gated by the adversary, would endeavor
to bring disgrace upon him. lie tells Id
his autobiography that once a brutal fel
low threatened ' to whip him. Peter
said, ' Well, sir, I never like to live in
dread, it you really intend to whip me
come and do it now." Tlie man con
tinued to bluster, whereupon' the fight
ing preacher, dismounting from his
horse, walked up to him and said, "XoW,
sir. you nave to whip me, as you threat
ened, and stop cursing me, or 1 will put
you in the river aud baptize you in the
name of the devil, for surely you belong
to him." 1 his cowed the bully. An
anecdote is also related which illustrates
his .singular boldness and independence;
He was preaching before the Nashville
Conference,' when the time-servlng"cler-
gyman whose pulpit he occupied, seeing
uenerai Jackson standing in the aisle,
leaned over and said in a loud w hisper,
" General Jacksou has come in. General
Jackson hascoine in." Wbo-isGene-ralJackson
?"cried Cartwright in a voice
Of thunder, "if be don't get his soul
converted God' will damn hiin as quick
as he would a uuinea negro.r' . This did
not convert Old Hickory at the time, but
it commanded ins respect for his moni
tor, and he treated him with tlie great
est consideration ever afterwards. .
i Mr. Cartwright was first appointed a
presiding elder in 1812.. . He spent eight
years in the Old - Western. : .Conference,
eight years in .the Tennessee Conference,
aud oyer forty-five years in the Illinois
He held at "different times
many of the most important offices in the
church, and was , delegated to General
Conference thirteen times. In 1833 and
1838, m the absence of the-Bishop, he
was President, of the Conference, . It is
recorded of him that in all the years of
bis ministry he was never discontinued.
located, or superannuated, and was never
dismissed for a time for misdemeanors of
auy kind. In 1856 he publislied the
story ot his lite lu a volume entitled
cVutobiograDhv of Peter Cartwriehti
the Backwoods Preacher." This book
had a wide circulation and made the old
man better known in the East, where he
seldom had visited. During the last few
years the feebleness ot advanced years
prostrated him, and it was only a few
montns ago mat nis death was prema
" No joy so great but runneth to aa end.
No hap so hard but may ia time amend."
What melancholy and yet what conso
lation in that couplet of the old poet,
Southwell, xt contains within its simple
ihyme the secret of life's greatest sad
ness the instability ot earthly happi
ness; and it shows that property of
good in all things evil which makes the
evil tolerable to the most impatient aud
insubordinate spirit, and profitable in a
high degree to the patient and obedient.
Liet us think at least about these things,
That in human speech there is the
word joy-that in the human heart there
isine emotion wiucii tnat wora expres
ses-these considerations alone should
makeamau religious, isureiy no one
Can feel deep gladness tn his heart with-
out being gratefid tor the blessing of ex-
Istence, hopeful for Its continuance, and
trustfuliu that higher power without
whose wise providence he could uot I.
or hope, or enjoy.
come oi us many oi us know ine
full mea.ii.ig of that, word joy. How
ueautiiui : now origin it is : x nat joy
which, as Coleridge says :
ncVr i given
pm-e nU in ti.e.r purest ..m.r. -
Let us dwell for a few moments on the
nature or joy, as we nave neeu anow
io kiiow it nereon earin. i nut a giory:
What a brilliancy! What a perfume, as
oi tiicureatnoi angcis, nas it snea over uestrucuve tnan uiiro-giycenue, and Jesus, which does not believe In mystic- one time intimately associated with Fil
the world within us and . without! confidently recommended to families as ism, regards, him with anxiety, not ippo Casablanca and his gang, . The He
Blessed are they upon whose souls it hns a satisfactory substitute for kerosene to quite knowing whether he is a friend or tel de Leoue D' Oro has beeu eonllset..d
AGRICULTURE, AND GENERAL NEWS.
like'a diviBbrttlu ; For; sbfief space
n. ; tray a icw inuura uugnr:uvuc,
the moment -witb.-the'faeult.jvoi seeing.
nothing inut Prefer und.ilghC la tne-uta-
verse th prince of the -powers tf dark
ness having vanished utterly- into.. non
entity to us, goodness; lore, end beam v.
encompassed .-our sttuls-. .. It is then that
we are most conlident that our souls are
taimorlali that there-is, indeed, a -ftfr J
higher state of existence for us, a state
mi which this; "joy Will be-permanent.
The light of this "surpassing glory once
shed upon us never "Wholly leaves us.
Some joys come upon, ns gradually.
rolling slowly on, gathering force and
beauty, as tuey proceed, tut . tney sweep
over our souls like a huge -wave over tbe
pebbles on the beach, st irring tneiu tui
they give out music. . Otherssburst upon
uf suddenly, like the sun on a gloomy
day ; and we almost lose our breath, or
shed tears at the surprise, and shrink
trom tbe contrast with the previous sad
ness of our lite.' Others, ag.nu, are so
delicate and intangible that they will not
bear expression; so fleeting thai before
you can say to youself, " Lo ! this is in
deed a joy!" it has; passed away. .. It
would eem that such short-lived joys are
peeiiliarlycdear' to the memory. You
feeL that what there was scarcely time to
enjoy iu the reality you can preserve sa
credly, there, iu the stronghold of yotlr
memory, and recur to it whenevepiiyou
please.,. "AH true joy. ia.. bright., i There
are many sweet pleasures . which ace not
joys,:- properly: speaking,-, thangh, they
havefioraewhatot chastened joyin them ;
these grave and melancholy pleasures we
do not at this point take into considera
Pehapsthe brightest side of all teartmy
c.. l .u : w . T I
is seldom all iov. as most of us know. It
i.!..... . . .i . 1
a Miiwt-ncct, a juvoiv- uci nji, a uim I
ancholy. bliss -to many; but all who have
ever loved and been beloved iw matter
what -their condition, position educa
tion, mental calibre have: known what
tree joy means- The best organized, the
nignest gifted individuals . know it. the
best, because; they Jove the most i ibut all
1 caa feel, sueh . a simple truth as.Emer.sou
has happily cast into a poetic form, thus :
"Deep, deep, are loving eves,:
Flo-w'd with1 nawlm, ner'v sweet.
And the point i. ttnulise :
Where their glances meet."
Perhaps there are few : joys on earth
superior in intensity and purity to that
meeting of loving eyes. It ispeffectin
its kind." There' are; again, certain looks
and tones which the memory treasures
as its most precious deposits. ' These
were joys which, "earthly as their badges
may seem to uninterested ' observers,
were still to the enjoyers themselves Un
mistakable evidence that they were ca
pable ot alar greater aniountof felicity ;
that tbev could do and .be better than
their' past existence shows;- and : they
yearned towards Heaven with an infinite
STEAMt OS THE ERIE 'c ASA 1.1 .
It w ill be remembered that the New
York State authorities last winter offered
one hundred thousand-dollars to any
person . who - would, construct a - steam
canal boat, capable of carrying -200 tons
of freight from Buffalo to New York at a
cheaper rate than towing by horses,: the
average speed to be three miles per hour.
.Numerous experiments have been made
and a boat has just been-completed at
r ishkill Landing designed to compete tor
the prize. The boat and engine were de
signed by Mr. William Baxter, ot New
ark, . The boat, can be run at the rate of
five miles an hour on the riyer.. ; Three
hils of coal will furnish power sufficient
to move the boat from Troy to Buffalo,
A horse boat averages nine trips a season
a trip meaning the passage between New
xork and Uuttalo and return. The
steam canal boat will make fifteen trips.
When the saving in; time is considered,
causing a decrease-in the amount paid
for wagesi provisions, &e.,..besides movr
ing so much more freight,
,, the advantage
of the new mode of navigation .wllLbe
seen, on Minmiuy atrial was made and
among those on boain was David A.
Green, of Troy, engineer'of the commis
sion appointed by the Legislature to test
the boats placed In competition.
The boat started from tlie landing at
one o'clock, and ran above A ew Ham
burg a distance of ten miles in one and
and a halt Hours," returning against a
strong tide, in two and a half honrs,
making an average of five miles an hour,
the consumption of coalbeingten pounds
per mile, tne cost ot towing being thirty
five cents per ' mile. The .Erie Canal Is
352 miles in length, and is openfomavi-
gation 212 days out ot rfbo. A boat towed
by horses travels-one mile and a half
ner hour, and thetowaare costs from. 3o to
Snoonlz' nal -mllo - iVctAniirt nonal- hnQt
will run three miles ner hour lit less ex-
pense. On Thursday the Baxter ie'ft the
dock of the Fishkill ' Landing ' Machine
Company, nnd -proceeded to the dock ' of
the liewbnrgh Cement and Plaster Com
pany, -where -'she took on 800 barrels of
cement weighing 100 tdus, with Which
she was to start lor xsuttalo.
A new style of colored paper has been
recently introduced, designed to be used
for checks, drafts, and other commercial
purposes. Such is the preparation oi
tins paper that figures once made, upon
it cannot oe erased or chemically re
moved without leaving a mark, that
I would lead to immediate detection. In
the samples of this paper that have been
shown an admirable degree of perfection.
nas been, obtained, ana the invention or
discovery promises to become very pop-;
ular. . The preparation ot-tins paper Is
extremely simple, and It ' is a matter of
surprise that, the process - was not dis
covered years ago. The coloring mate
rial used Is simply dilute wntinsr fluid.
winch gives the paper, a delicate French
gray shade. Characters written with a
pen on this cannot be removed iu any
manner. Xf scratching is . resorted to,
the surface Will be removed and the
white body .of the paper underneath
would show the attempt. The coloring
matter of the surface being the same as
the ink used in writing upon it, any
chemical preparation that would remove
one would remove - the other, and thus
any attempted alteration won id be dis
covered, a ne process, it would appear,
is designed to furnish an article for bank
checks aud valuable documents that will
be absolutely proof against alteration.
If this result is obtained the - paper will
undoubtedly come into general use, as
it will be much more .convenient and
satisfactory than the variety of stamps
and punches that are now used to secure
tbe same result. The machines used to
cut out or impress the figures upon the
check, at best, disfigure it, and a prepar
ed paper that would be equally sate
would u idoubtedly take their place
At Bnvonne New Jersef Frirthv
'f 4nZn- of nitr'o-fflvce,--
- , ,". r.,, t,.S,' .,
. BomrtiahnlM ,lli( w r wt
track hiiildiiie- Glveerine ..nnll,l
fmJ$&!?? Then" uarrv-
r ml fbon deVs and afterTfie
AVlJSi wm not
J lc0 5(Hs anT wnv tound
Ablv mangled, with Ids right rm
.. , . . nnother
,, ' :..i. , ,,,,. ...
""' TtioAer wa.1 1ft"
. , , . . 8eriousiv inU,rei A
i,.,ri ,h n.-,ci,nrf thm.. k,..,i.i1
wciKling a thousand poSmle
ers 'Q"s.inu roumifc.
ciiiiuiiiaune is tno name oi a new
explosive compound, said to be far more
-rag tommlttiSJ trppofrlted to secure a
Invulries, thafctfte- Ret. D1-; Diiryea, of I
KrooTdytif'S.;X., ; has'beeB- induced to I
undertake its preparation in co-opera-
tiori with the committee. His'.. eminent
fitness for such, a work authorizes the
expectation of its successful prosecution,
Themttee hopete N able to abtnit
the book to' the next General Assembly.
perfected at least so far as to afford op
portunity for fair ' criticism and atiy de
Tlie-Romanists in Dublin propose a
great demonstration against the occupa
tion, ot Rome by the Italian .Govern
ment... Those Irish are a dreadfully un
easy people. Who, on earth, ought to
occupy Rome, if not the Italians? The
people of -the city and the eouutry, with
wouderlul unanimity, have expressed
their desire that the King should make
Rome bis residence But the Irish ol
Dublin object! Perhaps Victor Eman
uel will retire when hears that Pat does
not wish him to stay; but It is more
probable he will stay a while longer.
We knew a man to eet rich by mluding
nis own business.
We want religi'on that goes Into : the
family and keeps tbe husband from be1
mg spiteiui wrnen dinner is late, ana
keeps the dinner from, being late keeps
the wife from: fretting Wheu he tracks
uewiy washed noor witn ins muuuv
boots, aiid makes' the husband mindful
ot. the scraper and the; door-mat; keep6
the mother "patient when the baby is
cross, and - keeps the . baby pleasant;
tamuses the cWldrea as well as instructs
them I Wins as well as srovems: lirolects
tne- honeymoon into the harvest moon,
and makes the lianbv hours like, the I
. . , r I
once tbe beauty- ot the tenner blossom
and tlie glory ot the ripening fruit.
Tiib BCHDESs'bF Life." The grand
difference between tbe Christian and the
man of the world is, that the burden of
the one is gathering, as no proceeds,
while . that of , the other is becoming
lighter' and more easy'; the . man of car
nal mind and worldly' affections clings
mofe and more to his beloved earth, and
new cares, thicken around bis death-bed ;
his burden is .collecting as be advances,
and when he comes' to the edge of the
grave it bears hiin down to the bottom
like a millstone. But the blessed bpirit,
by gradually, elevating the Christian's
temper and desires, makes obedience
more easy, and delight! ul, until he
mounts into the presence of God, where
Via nrls it-i aonrlna nf nai-fant frOAflnm " '
Charles Wolfe. , ,
The' nfeWdr, of Chicago, has under
gone two or three changes of late. It
was announceu tnat it would nereatter
be impersonal in its editorship, and the
great advantages of this plan were set
lorth. . It now places the names ot B. W .
D wight and 3. B. Trowbridge at'its head
as editors; able and good men. Who will
make a, good paper. . Xtev. Arthur
Swaz'ey, who has been the editor from its
foundation, aiid has' conducted it with
marked ability and to universal accept
ance, has retired altogether from it, and
has been invited to the pastoral charge
of the Ashland Avenue Presbyterian
Church, in Chicago. We are happy to
add-that Dr. bwazey will immediately
write for the New York Observer, where
his many friends will rejoice to find and
Bev.' Dr.- James W. ' Eleiander wrote
to a friend : AS X grow Old as a par-
ent. my views are. cnanging last as to
the degree of conformity to the world
wnion we suouia aiiow to our cnuuren.
x am Horror-struck tp count up tne pro-
tligate children ot pwns persons aud
even ministers. The door at which these
Influences enter, which countervale pa-
rental , instruction and example, X am
persuaded, is' y ieklirig to tlie ways of
goou . society, ny uress, oooks ana
amusements, an atmosphere is formed
which is not that ot Christiai.itv. More
than ever do I feel that our families must
stand in a kind but' determined opposi
tion to the fashions of the world, breast
ing tbe waves, like tbe iuldystone Light
house. And I have found nothing yet
which requires more courage and inde
pendence than to raise even a little, but
decidedly, above the pifr of the religious
world around us. aurely, the way in
which we commonly go on is uot the way
ot sell-denial aud sacrifice ana cross-
bearing, which the New: Testament talks
of. . Then is. the offence of the cross
ceased. Our slender influence on the
circle of our friends is often to be traced
j to our leaving so little difference between
, .Aorci, iai.sb.-n u a sweet, aJ"J-
fiil thing, to be a sharer w ith Christ in
All eniovmeiits wherein he
is not are bitter to tlie soul that loves
him, and all sufferings w ith him are
sweet. The worst things of Christ arc
more truly delighttui than the oest-
I things of the world; his afflictions are
sweeter ; than - their pleasures, his ap
proach, ..more rich than treasures, as
Moses.', accounted them. Love delights
in likeuess and - communion, not only in
thing otherwise pleasant, -' but in the
I hardest and harshest things, which have
not anything in them desirable but only
that likeness. So that this thought is
very-sweet to a . heart possessed with
this love- What does tbe world by its
hatred, and persecution, and revilings
for tbe sake .of Christ, but , make me
more like him,, give tne a greater share
with him in that which he did so will
ingly undergo for me? " When he was
sought for' to be made' a king." as St.
rjortuu-u- remarks. : ne. escaped, jam
When he was brought to the cross, be
Ireely yielded - himsell." And., shall l
shrink and keen back from what be calls
me to sutler for his sake? Yea, even all
mv other troubles and eufferings I will
desire to have .stamped thus with this
conformity o-the -Sufferings of Christ,
in the humble obedient, cheertul en
durance of them, and the giving up my
will to pry Father's.- A.rchtnshop t,tigh-
The question Wlio is to be the next
Pope; is much discussed in Europe in
private and in public. Many schemes in
different countries and in different inter
ests are formed for securing the succes-
sion. The Gaxetta d' Italia, of Florence,
savs that Cardinal Antonio Maria Pane-
bianco, of the order of, St. Francis, is
likely to be the successful aspirant. This
Cardinal was born at Terranuova, in
was born at Terranuova,
Sicily, on the 14th of August, 1808, and
was made cardinal by X'ins ia. in the
consistory of the 26th of September, 1861.
He has always expressed great admira-i
tion ror rope tsextus v . , wnose ine was
his favorite study, and in whose cell be
lived. One day, while in a . reverie, he
Buddenly heard a knock at his door, and
a voice told him he would be a cardinal.
This apiiouilcementdid not surprise hiin,
he merely replied, " I know it," and he
tha doubtless say the
same when he learns that he lias been
elected Pope. Cardinal Paiieblanco once
swore belore Caiuova's monument to
Clement XIV. that he would restore-lbe
lUr of the Jesuita t0 Us formr
! ls ,s snW b gntob-
ject of his life. He is the inUinate Iriend
of atl.er B.a-ky, the Generai of the
Order, but like his model, Sextus V., he
1 is excessively reserved, cai-etully con
fro.,, every one his intontions for
,ne fur'.-. lle-pialses the Syllabus, and
defend, tbe priiicipleof infallibility with
extraordinary skill and theological
knowledge. " Mystical," concludes the
aazetta, " as Savonarola, Panebianeo is
the slave ol u media-val Utopia which
moves him to revive tbe Chinch of the
thirteenth century; and the Society of
i mi euegjy,
WHOLE NO. 66.
CRIMES AAto CASUALTIES.
Especial frotri Osceola, Missouri, states
that a desDerado named Sanders, 'alias
Rod Bill, was shot by the city marshal of
that place on Tuesday,
Dr.' J.' Briii ton Smith, principal of the
St. Augustine colored school, in Ral-
eigh, North Carolina, died suddenly on
Tuesday morning i.lt Is thought be was
. , .
Fulto.i & Co.'s roll
ing m'.ll, at Xorristown,- Pa., exploded
with terrible torce, seriously: ir not la-
tally, wounding a number of men.
The Chicago evening papers contain
details of a probable murder at a saloon
dance last evening, an attempted homi
cide in a boarding houses a shooting af-
tray by an intoxicated policeman, and an
assault on a fellow-workman by a car
Morris Williams,' aged twenty-two,
while tending switch iu tbe yard of the
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, at Colum
bus, O., caught his foot in a frog, was
thrown under a passing train, and his
leg and arm were cut oil. : lie died In
A collision occurred on the Short Line
road, east of Springfield, late. Saturday
afternoon, beiween a long freight -train
trom Dayton and a switch engine, to
which a half dozen cars were attached.
The shock was so great that the two en
gines were a total wreck. A car load of
whiskey was demolished the . names
trom the engine communicating to it.
The loss to the railroad company will be
At Columbus. Jacob Bessinger and
Christian Felkwar attempted to commit
.. .... l-nrl xr-Q
jOSUua Allen and Mrs. Marv Windsor. I
ih. h.j .., uf m.oi. I
a . vim. i. jusi, u ui-.ii v i.
houses about nine o'clock and were ou
their way to get -water from a; pump
across the street, when these two men
came up and stopped them, when the
women- cried murder. Une rurnan
knocked Mrs. Allen down, .while the
other escaped. Mrs.' Allen's screams
brought'' her husband, but before he
could help her he was struck down by a
huge stone in the rascal's hand and left
for dead." The roughs then ran away;"
but' Bessinger was soon- captured, and
was sent to jail in deiault ot snuu bail,
Bllen was so badly injured as to be un
able to appear as a witness. The afiair
makes much excitement among the col
A spirited Red Biding Hood, aged 12
years, was met by. two wire workers
While carrying some food to her friends
working in a field near St. Andrasz
(Hungary). The two gypsies demanded
of tlie girl to let them have the provis
ions, but were stoutly, resisted by the
girl, when the monsters seized her and
tied every limb ot her body with wire
so tight that ibe flesh was cut into,
and then tiiey passed a wire through
both Hps of the little, sufferer and twist-
d -it twice to rending. , This horrible
martyrdom was enacted in a maize field
where the fiends consumed the meals so
valorously defended-, The owner of the
field happened to pass by, and, hearing a
taint moaning, the horrible sight soon
opened upon him. Retreating hastily to
fetch help.be fortunately met the com
missaries and two pandours, who were
chasing vagrants. The monsters were
taken'iuto custody a few hours after
ward. A smith had to be caueu to open
the wire net by which the interesting
martyr was tortured, but, sad to say,
wire was extracted trom the
I lips the poor girl breathed her last.
; The most fearful ncciilent. that basop
enrred on the East Tennessee. Virsinia
auci Georgia Railroad since the war took
Piace Friday. The Southern bound ex
uress Mt Greenville, seventy-four miles
east. of Knoxville. an hour and sixteen
minutes behind time. Itreached the top
or a heavy grade three miles west of
..., ..iace at twenty minutes oast nine.
ana as the heavy train, composed of lo-
emotive, tender, two baggage cars, one
express smoking car, three passenger
coaches anil one sleeper, came sweeping
around a sharp curve, running clown
grade at from thirty to thirty-Jive miles
an hour, the trucks ot the mail car
jumped the track. Down brakes was
sounded, but such was tne momentum
of the train that it could not be checked
up until the trucks that had jumped the
track - struck the - timbers ot a nigu
trestle 18o yards from the point tney
left the track. The trestle gave way at
once, and the trout ot the smoking car
was unset and went down a bank. Tbe
second coach fell through the trestle and
was telescoped by the one following.
The locomotive and baggage and ex.
press cars passed the trestle in safety,
and the last passenger coach and sleeper
remained on the track. The train swas
crowded with passengers j mostof them
oejtlr persons returnin' -ironi the Vir
ginia Springs. Your correspondent im
mediately on the news reaching Knox
ville. repaired to the scene of the disas
ter on a special tram.1 Xheiwreck was
fearful,' and the escape from death of
the passengers seems miraculous.- The
injured number twenty-seven, tnree or
four of whom will probably die; two of
them certainly, a colored brakeman and
a Mrs. Sinithson, trom Memphis. Many
ot them are injured seriously.' The
I three coaches were a total wreck. The
railroad officials spared no efforts to pro-
Vide for the sufiermg, and the passen
gers who escaped vied with each other
in ministering to the necessities ot the
La Patia. ot Florence, dated Septem
ber 3, gives a long and interesting ac
count of an encounter between an Amer
ican traveler ana two roobers in an in
famous resort known as the Leone D'Oro
whither the American was lured by an
accidental . acquaintance , formed in a
railroad coach while running from An-
name was btuyvesant, found the ieone
D'Oro to be peopled with rough looking
persons, who impressed him with grave
suspicions. After retiring , , he was
aroused by a noise at the folding doors
which separated his sleeping from his
sitting apartment. Mr. btuyvesaut
arose, adjusted nis pantaloons ana in
spected bis revolver and a pair of brass
knuckles. Nearly an hour elapsed with-
outf'urther noise, when the sound of
footsteps iu the adjoining apartment at
tracted his attention. .Pretending to I
sleep soundly Mr. stuyvesaut heard the
folding doors gradually drawn, apart,
and then tbe whispering of men's voices
beside his bed. One said, " Don't fear.
he's asleep;" whereupon the gas was
lighted. Two robbers, of huge build
1 aud tierce expression, mot Mr. btuyve-
sant's gaze. They examined his valise,
and, having searched his coat pockets.
were about to take a package of papers
witn inein, wneu tne iieroic loreigner
oounaea irom nis oea ana demanded an
explanation. A dagger was instantly
aimed at bun, but the American disposed
of his assailant by a shot which pene-
iraieu tne inner s snuuiuer btaue. The
other robber branished his stiletto furi
ously and aimed a terrible blow at tbe
stranger's heart, which he parried with
his right arm, receiving a simple flesh
wouiiu. a oiow irom tne brass knuck
les and another irom the revolver
I brought the vUliaii to the floor. After
a number ot - roughs bad . gathered
arouuu iur. atuyvesaut's aoor. tlie hitter
Insisted on no one entering except the
miisteri of the hotel. The American
having locked his dow, presented his
pistols nt the landlord, ordering him to
ixeeji quici, wniie iie unlocked a window,
r rout the window
lie jumped upon n
little wooden building mid camped to
the street, whence he hastened to inform
the police, One of the wounded men is
named Erberto . Jlouaociu, a notorious
jail bird and highwayman, who was it
i uaa many .Important arrests made
I ADVERTISING ,ItAXE5L'
" ; " i r ' ' " ' : l
ONE INCH IN SPACE MAKES A BQITAK'E. "
I VnalnoBD nl4Ma In Wnl luJnttini wttllwAhHVri
I insertion and eight coats per lime for each sub- .
I sequent insertion , , . --,
Business cards 1.25 per line per annum.
Yearly advertisers discontinuing their adver
tisements before the expiration of their contract!
will be charged according to the above rate, v t
Transient dvErtimDt--iurt-invariably i
paid lor n,;adrance. , ftutfwac adTerU1M t
to be paid at the . exniratipn pf eah quanter., . ,
FancTe -mM Hfe-lnMirtaceiMMiiC,
and pity the peopiein :wiseonsia; .
Orogon manifests its natural ,o-WU-,
tty in proposing to abolish grand -juries.
Venetian . Xashionables;. pay . enough
Visits of gondolance to employ 4,000 boat
A medical Statistician asseru that there
lire uiur ia,vw uiiuimui uninumi m
1 trit . 1 L1...-I . .. l.a..l . V -
A -gentleman farmer in Russia has-balf i
a million of uiBrls sheep. He has raised .
them for mere-rhino, of course. : . . .
Ever mindful of the comfort of its-cit- .
izens, Buffalo is building another large
and commodious insane asylum. '
Free-trade con. Why is the domeStie 1
manufacture - of bead i coverings. of - a j
consequence ? Because it's 'u, 'ome-'at- ;
ter. . , . . . . ;,... .... ..
It is urobably . hereditary . whiskey ,
which has rendered an Ohio, infant proof
against the effects' of six" rtrtttestuke '
bites. i- " i- . -v - ' '
The root of. an Iowa- nowsroinettdatea
his effusions frjom the, county jail; which .
is thought by competent critics to serve
him quite right. .....
i Brlgham Young Is said to hate a'dis- ;
brder of iiis heart. No wondewmid-'"
ering tbenunibcr of times lie has ' given
It dinerent ladies, i , , , . ; ,
Eighty-! isupertenarUn dames , are en
rolled in the census of Turin Italy. .Of.
course, at their age,, they have long ab
stained from tourin. '
The' Geifnan-comnaser win lately set'-"'
his will, to music doubtless Intended
thereby to intimate -that this world's
goods are fugue-acious.
I. "ha nranhtmr omnia said tn IM . vnrv
Door this year, but to make np for this.
thn rlniHlimi unrirnneh - th hri-hf-v
-i r- - - -
is unusually flourishing,
Rhode Island ha applie wter-pow- -
er to the, working of church-organa, . aa
example which might be. appropriately...
followed at JJeilow r ails.
Tt 5r feared kbit! r. 'Cifimn -wilt toot '
receive a very cordial welcome in France
oa account of Hie similarity between i
Mark "Twain" and Bis-marek. -,; ,: -
Tbe active and courageous police force
of Kansas City has succeeded in arrest
ing two desperate burglars rrom u ala
lia, aged -respectively five - and seven
years. - ' . . .-:
Mr. Good rjwtu re is an elector on-the .
Greeley ticket in Tennessee ri Isn't there
some one named Thistle who can be
planted on the browsing field of the
Grant party? 1 1 ' "
It took a- train- of ' twentytw caw to 1
carry the first instalment of the French .
war indemnity- to Berlin, with two loco- ,
motives, and, of course, a large number
of legal tenders. .
'Perspiration of the moon" is" what
the divine afflatus leads a Pennsylva- '
plan poet to call the dew; which ia a eu- -pbeinistic-
way of saying that when the
dew falls, it's wet . ,.
Several loyal gentlemen at present
boarding in the Tombs indignantly ask
If it isn't a gross Violation 1 of republican
principles to allow, so many "counts" to i
take part iu their trials. . .
The Agricultural Society of Iowa
offers a prize of $2,000( payable twelve
years hence, for ""the best tell acres of
artificial timoer." ; mo question is, wtiat
Is "artificial timber", to be made of.
Twelve Ohio jurymen being called up-
on to decide whether throwing a fish at
a.man's head was assault' ana battery,''
found for the defendent, because the
testimony did'nt show tbabit was a salt -fish.
..- :-, , -.,..., ... ... . .
Mr. Gilmore will be proud to learn
that the French band which he rendered
famous In Boston has received an official
invitation to visit- Vienna.-1' This is one
of the remote results of the Peace Jubi
lee. : ' .. , . i ..... ..,'
Barnum is supposed to entertain a .
I proper, republican- contempt , for genea-
"S'eai preicuuuus, uu. uc ueveruie-
less very proud of his foul bears which 1
arrived from the ; Polar, regions last
week. . .... , . : -. ... u u
Sweden has three queens : .Queen Dow- -
ager Josephine, mother of the late and
present Ki ng ; Vjueen XMwager ' w llhel-
mina, wile or the- late - King- cnarles;
and Queen Sophia, wife of the present.
King,. .(-.(.. ,." l..:.- - . ,
The New Jersey Railroad Comnanv.
has forstalled Dr. Livingstone In gettiujr
at the source of the Niles, having sued a
gentleman or that name-for o,uuo,ouu
damages for an article published in the-.
AauoH .'v-.-.. . ,.,'-,-. ,'.,
Murderers in Iowa are so entirely dis
couraged at being deprived of their just
revvaru uy me auuiiuuii w capiuai uuu
isbmuntthattnere hasn't been a single
case of homicide ia the; State -since the
new law was. enacted, c .. .
Another criminal's head came off while
they were trying to hang' him in Ken
tucky. A similar case, it will be remem
bered, occurred in Dublin a rear or two
ago in trying Professor Houghton's plan,
of a fourteen foot drop.
A company has been formed to utilise
all tlie spare fruit in the market in the
manufacture or 'o,uw "pies per aiem.
l hink of the - wholesale . dyspepsia in
store, and talk of tha raids of tlie Pi-Utes,
after such ple-utilzation as. this. .
One of the Mesdames Brigham Youne
has been paying a visit to Chicago, and
they say that the -competitive attention
shown her by divorce lawyers who were
anxious to get the business of the family
was something quite overwhelming.
Iowa ontologists are excreised over the
discovery of a human foot in the center
of a solid blocker stone, which leads to
tbe supposition that the frogs frequently
found iu similar situations may bave be
longed to the feet of .an extinct species
of horse. -
"Inflatable rubber' bustles" are an-'
nounced. ' ' They are said to Impart great'
bouvancy to the movements.'- In -case of
ship wreck they would undoubtedly bo
advantageous altltough a girl floated by
one of them might be taken for a buoy,
I and so passed By unnoticed
An iconoclastic English agriculturist
is upsetting the Drnidlcial Till us at
Stonihenge, to make room for a crop of
rutabaga turnips. ; Xf be bad an Ameri
can's .appreciation of antiquities be
would make more out of them by feuce
ing them In and charging half a crown
An application for1 divorce has actual
ly been rejected by: Judge Farwell tn
Chicago ! and that, too, in the case of a
lady whose husband was guilty of. ob-
Heeling to her encouraging the attentions
of another eentlerhan. If this sort 1 of
thing is to goon; Chicago may bid Far
well to her greatness and stop building
a house an hour, for her population will
be driven to Indiana or Connecticut.
The King of Abyssinia wants England.
Russia, Germany and France to take
part with him against the Khedive. Poor
teiiow: ne is so engrossed witn his Abyss
In-'ere that heldaesn't think of the abyss
out there. .To have four great powers to
help him would be like a poor man en-
gnglng tour first-class lawyers to defend
his litlle property. . They might gaia. his
cause, but he'd be ruined by their fees in
A fond father in Rochester had sus
pected his daughter of having stolen mid-i
uigni walks witn a lover wnom ne naa
long refused her seeing,' and iu coming
home tlie other night at ' hue hour, bo;
thntiirht ha snw Ma tiiuurhiAr'n ann link.
I ed in with tbe bated lover's. Thelndig-.
limit papi took the young man by the
collar and was giving hlni a good shak
ing, together with sundry admonitions,
from behind wheu he discovered inuuh
to his dismay, that he had took led the
wrong man, the parties Wing a highly
respectable young couple who were In-'
nooentlv returttintf from prayer meetr
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