Newspaper Page Text
PKRXlYSBTIXlGr, O., TIITJnSDVY, -A.UGTJST 1, 180:1. isro. 13 LEGAL ADV'S. gHERIFF'd SALE. Abram Krill vs Onirics C. Ilalril. By virtue of an onlor of sale to mo ilirectfl nml tlolivoreit from the court of common plens of Wornl comity, Oliio, in tin tthnvt! ciuisi;, 1 shall oIUt for b.iIl at the d.icr of the court lieuse in l'crijsburg, in aid countr, on Suttirbiv August 10, 1S51, at 2 o'clock p. m. of saiil day, the uii'liviilort nnc sixth of the S'Mitli linlf of in-lots in the town of l'tr ryaburjr, Wood county, Ohio, (milijcct to wMniv's tlWor numbers (3118, 35V, 'MV2, 3d')) throe lnnidreil nnd thiity-eitfht. three linn trod and lifty-nine, tlnvc Imndred and sixty-two and thri'i hundred and eighty three : also, the whole! of in-lot one hundred and twenty-two ( 1 22 ). 0. K. OU YEK, SlierilV. Jamfs MntH.w, nttv. July ti, 13iU lihvaj.l 4-b s II E B I F F ' S HALE L. C. B.irkdull vs. I'mniiis & Chance. By virtue of an order of mile to me directed nnd delivered from the court of common pleas of Wood county, Ohio, in the above cause, I shall oiler for Kale at the door of the court limuo, in lVrrysburjr, AVood countv, Ohio, on 'j'hursday, August 22. lsrtl, at 2 o'clock, p. in. of mid day, the following lands nnd tenements, lis the property of sail defendants, to wit: the west half of the north-west quarter of the nortli-enst quarter of section l't, town 4, ratine 12, coiitaininj; 2i) ueres ! and tje north-east quarter of the north-west quarter same section, town and ramre: and appr.Mse l at food. U. h ...L l hit. J A3. Mt'BKAV, utt'v. July 22, 12tv5$.1 31. .Sheriff. s u e it i r E SAL E Charles I.eavitt vs. John McMillan. By virtue of an order of sale to me directed and delivered from the court of common pleas of Wood county, Ohio, iiihe above cause, 1 shall oiler for Bale at the door of the court house, in l'err.wjbiirg, AVood countv, Ohio, on l'hursdav, August 22, 1SI11, at 2 o'clock p. in. of said day, tiie following lands nnd tenements, ns fie property of said dofen lant to wit: the north-west quarter of section '27, town "o. 5 north of range No. 11 cast ; appraised at $. U. E. Of YE U, sheriff. Jas. Mi-rhey, alt'v. July 22, l!?Cl 12w5S3 U, s JJEBJFPS SALE, Henry C Lawrence vs .1 R More ctK By virtue of a I'i Ea judgment to mo directed aud delivered from the court of common pleas of Wood county, Ohio, I shall oiler for sale at the door of the court house in l'eirvsburtr, in said countv,on Thursday, August 22d, 1801, at 1 o'clock p. m. of said day, the west half of the north west quarter of iho north east quarter of sec tion thirty-three (33). town number 6 north of range number 10 east, containing 2(1 acres : appraised at $210. O, E, UU.YEK, sheriff. DonriR & Tvi.kh, att'vs. '( . July 22, 18iil llwim 61). ' jgnERIEF'a SALE. John B Horn vs 1 A Smith ct al. By virtue of a Ei Ka judgement to me directed nnd delivered from the court of common pleas of Worn! county, Ohio, I shall oll.;.r for sale at the door of the court house in I'errysbtirg in said countv, on Thursday, Anpust 22 J, 1801, at I o'clock p. m. of said day, a tract or parcel of land taken from the south w est corner of the north west quarter of section number 17, town number 4 north of range number 10 east, beginning at the south west corner of said north west quarter, thence north on the section Hue to a county road : thence easterly along said road to a point where a line drawn'south nnd parallel with the west line of said section to the center, will include HI acres: apprais d at $100. (i. E. GUYEU, sheriff. J)oim;e it Tylkr, attvs. July 221, lSlil 12wa?3 65. 'HERIFF'S SALE. John Beard vs Henry B (Jiniclicr et al. By virtue of an order of sale Issued In the above case by the clerk of the court of common pleas in AVood county, Ohio, and t njj directed and deliver ed, I will oiler for sale at public vendue at the door of the court house in l'en v.-.burg in said county, on Saturday, August 2i:li, lHtil, at one o'clock p, m. of said day, the following de scribed lands and tenements, t -wit : the north east quarter of section thirty-one, town number throe. north of rn',ige number 11 cast : also the south half of the sotuii Hfttt quarter of section thirty, in town and range aforesaid ; appraised at $1,000. U. E, UL'YEIt, Sheriff. E. Br.owN, nttv. July 22, 1801 !2w5S3 31. HERU'F'ri SALE. " Howe Si Brown vs MeFadden & Salt-bury . By virtue of nn order of sale issued in the above case by the clerk of the emu t of commitn pleas of AVood county, Ohio, ami to me directed and deliv ered, I will' offer for sale at public vendue at the door of the court house in the town of l'errysbuig, AVood countv, Ohio, on Saturday, August 2-Jili, 1801, between the hours of 11 a. m. nnd 2 p. in. of that day, the following described lands and pr.ipirtv.to- wit: the w est hulf of tho south cast quarter an 1 the north east qirmer of the south west ouarterof sec tion seven, of township four (1) north of range 10 east, containing 120 acres of and: also, the north west quarter of section 17, same town and range, 160 acres: also lot number six in the town of l'or- tage, Wood county, Ohio. U. E. OUTER, S. Jefferson, 'attr. Sheriff, July 22, 1SIH -J.2-.VaS3 82,. gHERlFFS SALE. Peter A'anncst vs. Alexander P. Donaldson. By virtue of an order of sale issued in the above case by tho Clerk of the Court of Common 1'leasof VI ood county, Ohio, 1 will oiler lor sale at the door of tho Court House in Perry sburg, AVood county, imio, on Saturday, the 13th dav of Aun-nst. 1S!1. between the hours of 12 o'clock m. and 2 o'clock p. m. of said day, the follow iug described lands and tenements, to-wit: the north-east quarter of section 80, township 5, north of range t) east, in AVood county, Ohio, containing Hit) acres, more or less. O. E. OL YER, sheriff, Cook, Fniru Sc Johnson, tMy's. July 3, 18D1 Uw;i?;i 14. M ASTER COMMISSIONER'S SALE. William Redman vs. Elizabeth Milier. By virtue of an order of sale to me directed from the court of common pleas of AVood county, Ohio, 1 will offer for sale at the door of tliacoui't house in Perrysburg, A ood county, Ohio, On Saturday, tho 13th dav of August. 18(51 between the hours of 13 o'clock, nj. ami 2 o'clock, p. in. of said day, the following desfiibcd lands anil tenements, to-wit: the north halt ot the south west quarter of section 22. town 4 north of rango number 11 east, in AVood (jounly, Ohio. Cunlaining I'linirv ; -oi.e or ies. ' PETER BELL, Master Coiuni'r. Tricr & Johnson, att'vs. July 8th, lSlll lOwj&i 31. G CARMAN SALE. On the 3d day of August, lSlVl, at 11 o'clock, a. m., on the premises hereinafter described will he Bold to the highest bidder the following real estate as the property of Jacob Haaga, to-wit: lot number 15, in section' number 111 iu township 3 north of range 11 east, in Wood county, Ohio, contain j 40 acres. Terms of sale one-third cash and the balance in two equal annual payments with interest scoured by mortgage. JACOU FRAXKFATHEK, Uuardiau of Jacob Haaga. Price 4 JonNSON, att'vs. July Uth, 1801 IUW3.-A 51. CO CRT OF COMMON PLEAS, WOOD COUNTY, OHIO. Oeorgo Bowman vs. Andrew Spenco and Marga ret S pence. The said defendants,.; ndrew and Margaret Sponee will take notice that said plaintiff on the eighth day of July, A D J801, tiled his petition i3 to clerk's olliee of the court of common picas of . si county, Ohio, stating that ho is the assignee and owner of a mortgage aud bond given by tho defendants to Stephen Wcllstood on the 1st day of April, 1855, on the cast half of tho south-cast quar ter of section 31, town 3, range 10 i 80 acres, in AVood county, Ohio, Tho prayer ot said petition is that said plaintiff ask judgments against said defendants for $42$, wjth interest at 7 percent l'roin October 1st, 1S5H, aud for a sale of the mortgaged Jiremises to pay (he same. Said petition w ill be or hearing at "the October term of said court, 1861, aud uuless said defendants answer bv the 1st dav of October next, judgment will be taken by default. Paten Joiissun, tttt'ys fo id'tff, July 8, 18l-10w6$4 65. STRAYED. On the 3d day qf July 1881, from the subscriber, two miles south or Tontogauv, Wood county, Ohio, a gray horse of medium sue mane and tail inclined to a dark color j a kuot on his belly about the size of a hen's epgj nd is about 9 yeara old. JAC011 HALCEB, July J?,J86l-12w3 BUSINESS CARDS. j roiJUNAL 1IUNTIX( OFI'U'i:. Having replenished our office with new types throughout, we are now prepared to execute Job AVork, such as Posters, Sale Bills, Programmes, Invitations, Cards, Labels, Pamphlets, all kinds Blanks, Ac. in the most satisfactory manner. Orders filled at short notice, and on reasonable terms. AnVKKTISINO, lw lin 3m Hm 12m 1.25 2.75 4.00 6.00 0.00 8.50 11.25 15.00 10.00 10.00 22.00 30.110 15.00 30.01) 45.00 60.00 One square .50 i column i.ao column 4.et One column 6.50 A deduction of A per cent, from tho above rates will be made for Cash. The space occupied by ten liivs of the tvpe com posing the body of the a Ivertisenient will be a square. All 1 ransient advenls-'inents must be paid lor in advance to insure publication. Advertisements inserted xvlln the mark "tf," w ill be charged for until ordered nut. AVhen ve irlv ndvertis!-mnts are inserted four or more chancres will be allowed. J. AV. UAII.KY, Pi'iii.isiiKu and PRorwETim. s Y 1, V A N IT S J 1 : V V H It S O X ArronNKY at Law. Punnvswitn, Onto. Olllce in East end of Hair I House Building. Will attend promptly to all business entrusted to his care, tf n. W. It. DAY. T. W. llfTOIIINSON. J. P. rtl.I.AltS. DAY, lUTTCHIXSOX ,S PIM.AKS ATTORNEYS AT LAAA. Collefling and Real Estate Agents. Will attend promptly to all business enti uited to their care, Office over AV. J. Hitchcock's store, Perrysburg, AVood County, Ohio. '01-4011'. JAMES MrHKAY. F. 8. SI.KV1N. r ir k it a y i. i; vi n , xI Attohneys at Law, AVill attend promptly to nil Legal business en trusted to their care in Wood count v. Otlice in the PeiTysburg Band Building, Perrysburg, Ohio, tf II. II. HODO E. J. 11. TVLKU, & T Y 1, "15 H, O I O 15 J J Am Particul okneys at L Am Perrv.bunr. Ohio. Particular attention pafU to Conveyancing nnd Notorial business. Also, for sale, large uuanlities of Land in Wood and adjoining counties. '00-tf ASItKH COOK. .t. P. I'KICE. II. , .IOI1NSON. COOK, ritlCM t .JOHNSON, J Attouneys at Law, Perrysburg, Ohio. AVill promptly attend to all Law Business entrus ted to their care, H ive for sale large quantities of Land, iuclud.ir'g well improved farms, which will be sold on easy terms, '60-ltf U O U V, 15 K T It A I X , V Attorney At Law, Perrysburg, Ohio, " AVill attend to all business entrusted to his care In the several Courts of Ohio. Office with John Hates, 2nd street. 'l!0-ltf I) 15 T 15 It H 15 I, 1, , 1 Attorney at Law, and Notary Pibi.ic Will attend promptly to all business intrusted to his care. Olhce in the Court House with Cook, Price & Johnson. Nov. 20. 18th) I v. I) It . .1 . II O AV 15 I. Ii S , HO.AUEOPATHH! PHYSICIAN, 1 -tf Bowling Green, Ohio. DIt . J . II . S M I T II, PHYSICIAN AND SIRUEON, Bowi.ino Okeen, AVood t'ounty, Ohio. All calls will be promptly attended to, both day and night. ' 'tiO-ltf ' ! A I K 1 II o ir S 15. C. C. BAlIfl), PitoriiiETOit, 1-tf Perrysburg, Ohio. IjKltltYSIIUItt; Pl.AXINO MILL, and SASH FACTORY.' ' ' DANIEL LLNUSEY, Phopisietoh: ' Manufactures to order, and keeps constantly on hand, a general supply of Doors, Sash, Blinds and AA'in low Shades; Pine, AVhitewotil and Ash Flooring; Pine and Whitewood Dooivi. All kinds of Pi.ANiNt) done to order. Orders promptly filled at Toledo prices, or, in sopfe ra-os, below the m. '00-tf 7-ATCIII5S, CLOCKS, a n d J E W E L R V ! Carefully repaired by AV . F . P O M E P Y , At PEiiKYSiifuo Hank Brii.niNu, '001 tf H 1 O COLLEG E O F T It A D E For Practical COMMERCIAL INSTRUCTION. CnAllTKHKP, MAY, 18111. No. 170, Summit Street, Toledo, Ohio. For further particulars, address U. (JREOORY, President. 1 It A XI) (-5 P It I X U O P 15 X I X i J 0 B is now receiving his first stock of SPRING GOODS, WHICH WEUE BOl'CUT AT I'ANIL' I'lilt'ES I STYLES ARE NEW and beautiful, and will be sold at ASTONISHINGLY LOAV PRICES ) CALL EARLY. AVAL ROBERTSON. Mnniuct City, 0., May 8, lijOl. DRl fJS, JU15D1CIM5?, I'AIXTS AND OILS. A. J. Gahdnek Co., Druggists, Uilead, AVood Co., Ohio, Have received a largo stock direct from New York, consisting iij part of Paints of nil kinds, Linskeii. Tannfhs, Maciiini nipl Co a i. Oils, Flu NiTt'iiE, Coach, Demar, and Japan Vaiinisu, P-ilNT, A'AIJNISII, SAoII, AVtllTEWASH, SCUL UUINO and Lax i Biu miies. Dye Sti ffs, like Joseph's cont.of many colors. Olass of all Sizes, Putty, Sanii nml Emeiiv Paper, Tthpestine, Ai.coiioi., Castoh and Swfcb'f Oils, English Currants, Prunes, Tamarinds, aud liaisens, Snice, Pepper, Cinnamon by the lb. or mat, (linger. Cloves, ('round and Extract of Coffee, Chocoletc and Cocoa. Starch by the lb. or box. A lino assortment of Peritiueiiy Soaps and flavoring extracts. A large assortment of PfitE Medicines and Chemicals, and Titden's celebrated Medicines for Physicians use. AVe aro selling a fine article of Coal Oil, frco from smoke or smell, at 75o per gallon. Lniupfrom live shilling), to two dollars. AVe believe in the principles of Poiti.ar Sov ukiontv and Pay as yoi o, uud shall hold our Stock strictly for Casu or Ready Pay, and will take all kinds of Grain and Produce iu exohaugu. Patent Medicines oe kveiiy kino. Uilead, May 0, lsiil tf. H O I FA B M E R S H O 1 Tho undersigned takes pleasure in announcing to the Farmers, and all Mowers of Urass, that ho is the sole Agent for A XEW8CYTIIEI which is now unsurpassed for durability, and une qualled for easy work, It is tempered in a furnace, r.nd consequently (here are no hard or soft places in it, but uniform throughout ; the last liall' inh is just as good as the first. It is also kept in order tnach easier than any other scythe known, requir ing but a few moments ut any time to put it iu per fect order. In short it is tho' greatest feoythe of the age. Call and gee it at the Store of O. P. KREPS. .Perrysburg, June 16th, 1881, BUSINESS CARDS. Perrysburg Journal. BUSINESS CARDS. Perrysburg Journal. THE DEAD ALIVE. BY EMERSON BENNETT. " A'o tliR'tors sometime meet with stri:je ml veil t tiros,"' ont t saiil to tin; n liHtiip;iiis!ieil pliyHichr.i, with whom I was ou teittn of in- tillllH'V. " I 'imve often thmtuht." 1 rojiliod. " thstt the secret history of hhiiio of your prot'es sion, if written out in detail, would tii.ike u work of tlirillin.u: interest." " 1 do not know the.t I ex-.u-tly n.vee with yon in regard to detail," rejoined lit v friend; "for we medical men, like e cry one else, meet with ;i preut de.d th:it is eonimoiii,Ui.-e, mid therefore imt worthy of lieiir:; reeotded ; hut grant its tho jn'ivile jo of your novel ists, to select our charnrtorn and Hcenes, and work them into a kind of tt plot, with o view to it Ktrikiii.i- thnon, nicut, uud I douht not that many of us could pivo you a ro mance in teal life. comri.sin:; only what we have seen, which would i-.Uil, if nN sitf j:iss t.nytirii'j: yon ever met with in the way of liclion, JJy.the.hy, 1 he lieve I never lold you id' the most Htranpc and romantiv: ad venture of my life ? " " You never told me tiny of vour mlven. tures," 1 replied ; hut if you liu. o a Klnry to tell, you will iiml me nn ea;;er lislener." " Very well then, as 1 have it few minutes to spare, I will tell vou one more wildlv i-i- nniutie, more ineioihhiy i t loarkahle, if 1 may so t-pe.ik, th in you jirtjhahly ever found in a worked' liction." " I am all allention." " Twenty.livo years npo," iufsued the Doctor, " 1 entered the medical eollepo at V as a student. 1 was then iiuiteyoiinp, inexiierieueed, and inclined to lie timid and senliiijeiiUd ; HiUl veil do I rttnemher the horror I exeriem:od, when one of tjio sen ior students, under iirctense of nhowinpme the heaut'es of the institution, quickly thrust mo into th.: di.-S-'el.inp-room, tunoiip "several dead hodios, and closed the door upon me ; nor do I forpct how my screeches of terror, and prayers lor release from that awful idace, made me the latyhing-stock of my older eoinpanioiis. " Hidieule is a hard thinp to hear ; the coward heeoiues luavo lo escape it, and the hrave niiin fears it more than he would a helchiup cannon. 1 suffered from it till 1 could stand no more ; and wroupht up to a pilch of desparation, J demanded to know what 1 niipiit do to redeem my character, and pain tin houorahle footinp amonp in v fellow bludeltts. li ' I will tell you,' oaid tun, his eyes ppark linp with miachief ; 'if you will go al the midnipht hour, and dip up a suhjeet.and take it to your room and remain alone with it till morninp, we will let you off, and never say another word uhout your womanly fripht.' " 1 shuddered. It was a fearful ullerna tive, hut it seemed less ten ihle to sillier till Ihe horro.ti that miphl he eoueentiatjjd into a sinple nipht, tiian to hear, day alter day, the jeers of my companions. " ' Where shall I iro ? and when ? ' was my timid inquiry ; and tin? very thoupht of such an adventure made my blood run cold. " ' To. thu Eastern ('emetery, to-nipht, al twelve o'clock,' vf-plied piy torinentor, fixing his keen, black yes upon me, und.allowinp his tlwn lii's'to ciul with u smile of contempt. ' Hut what is the two of nskinp such a cow ard us you to perform such a manly feat ?' he added, dcridinply, " His words stunp me to the quick and without further rclloction.and soarcelyaware of what I was savint'', I rejoined holdlv : "' 1 am no eoxyard sir, as wil prove to vou, bv porloriiimg what you call a manly feiit.' " ' You will go ? ' hp asked quickly. " ' J will.' . " ' Bravely Raid, my lad !' he rejoined, in a tone of Approval, and oxchanpmp his ex pression of contempt for one of surprise and uihiiiration. ' Do this, Morris, and the fu st man that insults yilU afterward makes an ! omv ol me ! " Apatn 1 felt a cold fihnddor puss through my Iranie at the thought ol what was bclore me ; but I had ucceptcil his clmllenpe m the presence oi many witnesses lor lli:s con versation occurred as we were leavinp the hall, nfier listeninp to an eveninp lecture and I was resolved to nutke my word pood, should it even cost me my life : in fact, 1 knew I could not do otherwise now, with out tho risk of being driven in disgrace from the college. " I should here observe that iu those days there were few professional resnrrection isls ; and as it was absolutely necessary to have subjecls for dissection, the unpleasant busincfis of procuring them devolved upon the students ; who, iu consequence, watch ed every funeral eapei ly, and calculated the chances of cheat inp the sexlon of his charge and the prave of its victim. " There had been a funeral that i:y of a poor orphan pirl, who had been followed to the prave by a very few friends ; and this was considered a favorable chance for the party whose turn it wns to procure the next subject, as the prave of the poor and friend less were never watched with the same keen vigilance as those of the rich and influential. Still, it vvas no tritling risk to exhume, the bodies of tho poorest and humblest for not unfrequenUy persons wero found on tho watch even over these ; and only the year before, one student, while at his midnipht work, had been mortally wounded by a rifle ball ; aud another, a month or two subse quently, had been rendered cripple for life by the Kune, mewis. "-All this was explained to mo by n party of ibix or eight, who accompanied me to my room which was in a buildinp belonginp to the college, and rented by apartments to such of thestu louts as preferred bachelor's hall to regular boarding ; and they took care to add several terrifying stories of phosts and hobgoblins by way of calming my ex cited noi veti, j itist as I have before now ob served old women stand around a weak, f' verish patient, and croak out their experi ence iu seeing awful sullerinps ttnd fati.i ter minations of just such maladies ns the one with which thcfi helpless victim was then alllicted. " ' Js it expected that I should po alone ? I inquired, iu n tone that trembled in spite of me, while my knees nhiiust knocked to gether, and I felt as if my very lijm wero white. " ' Well, no,' replied Henson, iny most dreaded torinentor j ' it would hardly bo fair to send you alone, for one individual could not succeed iu pelting tho hotly from the grave quick enough j ami you, a mere youth, without experience, would bo sure to fail altogether. No, wo will po with you, some three or four id' us, and help you dig up the. corpse ; hilt then you must take it ou your back, In inp it up to your room here, and spend tho night ulono wilh it ! ' " It was some relief to me to find I was to have company during the first part of my uiKhrtakiiig, hut still I'l'clt far from npreea ble, 1 assure you ; nml chancing to look into a mirror as tho time drew near for setting out, 1 fairly started it beholding theghHtly object saw reflected therein, ' Come, boys,' said Henson, who was al Aay8,by gonorul consent,tho lender (if lmt evei l'rolio, expedition nr undertaking ho was to have, a hund in i '-iCajua, boys, it is time to be on the move. '& glorious night for us 1' he added, throwing uj the wiudow, ' and letting in a fierce gust of wind and rain; ' the very d 1 himself would hardly venture' out in such a storm ! ' ' " lie lit a dark lantern, threw on his long heavy cloak, took up a spade and led the way down stairs ; and tho rest of us, three besides my timid cell' threw on our cloaks also, took each a spade ami followed him. " We took a roundabout courae, to avoid being seen by any citiin that might l stirring ; nnd in something less than Itali an hour we reached the cemetery, scaled the wall without difficulty, and stealthily searched for the prave till we found i'. in Ihe pitchy darkness the wind and rain sweeping past us wilh 'dismal howls and moans, that to me, trembling with torro seemed t be the uneartl.ly waitings of the spirits of the damned. " ' Here we are," whispered lter.son to me, as we at length stopped at a mound of fresh earth, over which one of our party had stumbled. ' Come, feel around, Morris, and strike in your space, anl let in see if you will make as pood a hand at exlnuii'llg a dead body as yon will some day at killing a living ore v illi physic,' " I did as. dirooicd. trembbim ip every limb; but the fust spade-full 1 threw up. I spirted bti.'k wilh a yell of horror, that, on any til her hut if howling, stoyiny night, would hiivo betiayed us. It appeared to me as if 1 had thrust my spade into a buried lake of lire --for the soil earth was all aglow tike living coids; and as I had fane ed tlieinoan-in.-4 i-f tin- storm the wailinu's of the tor mented spirits, 1 now fancied I had uncov ered a small portion of the Hottomlesa 1'it itsell. ' Tool !' hissed llensoit, grasping mv tu tu with the pi'ip of a vice, as I stood leaning on my spade for support, my very teeth chattering with terror ; 1 another yell like that, and I'll make a subject of you! Are vou not asiiamed of Yourself, to be scared out of your wits, if you ever had any, by a little Phosphorescent oarln : I'onl you know it is often found in grave-yards V "His explanation re-assured me ; though I was now too weak, from my late fright to be of any assistance to the party; who all fell to wilh a will, ticcretlv laughing at me, and soon reached the collin. r-plitting the lid with a hatchet, which had been brought for the purpose, they quickly lifted out the corpse ; and then Ilenson and another of the party taking hold of it. one at the head and the other at the feet, thev hurried it away, bidding me follow, and leaving the others to fill up the grave, thai il might not be sus pected the body had been exhumed. "Having pot the corps safely over the wall of the cemetery, Henson called upon mo to perforin my part of the horrible hus ness. " Here, you quaking hiuiplelou,' Im said ' I want you to lake this on your back, uud make the best of your way lo your room, and remain alone with it all nipht 1 If you do this bravely, we will claim yon ns one of us lo-morrow. and the first man that (lares to say a word against your courage after that, shall find a loo in me, Hut, hark you if you make any blunder on the way, and lose our prize, il will be heller for jolt to quit this town before I set eyes on you again '. Ho you understand me 't ' " ' Y-ye-ye-ycs J' 1 shimmered with chat tering leuh, " A re yuu ready 2 ' -V JT - " Y-yc-ye-yes,' I gasped. " ' Well, come here, where aro you ? ' " All this timu it was so dark Unit I could see nothing but a faint line of white, which I knew to be the shroud of the corpse, but 1 h it enrol ui v round until 1 not hold ol lien- son, who told me to take off my claak i uud then reariti'.' the cold dead body up apainst my back, he began lixinp its cold arms about my neck limiting me take hold ol them and draw them well over, and keep them con cealed, uud bo sure not to let go of them on auv consideration whatever, ai I valued mv life. " Oh ! the torturing horror T experienced as 1 mechanically followed his his directions Tongue could not describe it ! " At length, having adjusted the corpse so that I might bear it olf with comparalive ease, he threw mv long, black clonk over it. and over my arms, and fastened it wilh a cord about mv neck, and inou'ired : ' ' Xow, Morris, do you think vou can find the way to vour room ,' " ' l-I-do-ilo-don't know,' I gasped, feeling as if 1 should sink to the earth at the first step. " ' Well, you cannot lose your way, if ymt po strai"'lit uliead. he replied. 'Keep the middle of this street or road. nnd it will take you to College (Ireen, and then you tire all right. Collie, push on. Indole your Pur lieu prows too heavy j the distance is only a good hull mile ! " I set forward, with trembling nerves, expecting to sink to tho ground ut every step ; but gradually my terror, instead weakening, pave mo strength ; nnd 1 wa soon on the run splashing through mud and water with the storm howling about me, and the cold corpse, us I fancied, din, ing to me like a hideous vampire. " How 1 reached my room, 1 do not know but probably by a sort of instinct; for only remember ot my brain hemp ma wild feverish whirl, with ghostly phantoms about me, as one sometimes sees them in dyspeptic dream. " lint reach my room I did, with my dead burden on my back ; and was nfterwiirds told that 1 made wonderful time ; for Hen son and his fellow bludents fearing the loss of their subject which on account of the difficulty of getting bodies, was very valu able followed close behind me, uud wt-rt obliged to run at the top of their speed keep me within hailing d'stancc. "The first I remember distinctly after petting to mv room was the finding myself awake in bed, with a dim consciousness something horrible- having happened tho' what for some minutes 1 could not for the life of me recollect. (Jraduully, however, the truth dawned upon mo j and then 1 felt a cold perspiration start from every pore the thought that perhaps I was occupying il room alono with a corpse. The room was ngt dark ; there wero a few embers in the gruto which threw out a, ruddy light ; and fearfully raising my head, 1 glanced quickly and timidly around. "And there- there, on the floor, against the right hand wall, but a few feet from me, -.n-therp, Hiiro enough lay tho cold, still corpse, robed in itswhito shroud, with gluum of lire light resting upon its ghastly htce, which to my elicited fancy seemed move. Did it move ? I was guying upon thrilled and fascinated with an inijescriba blo terror, when ut sure as 1 see you now, saw tho lids of its eyes unclose, uud saw breast heave, and heard a low, biilled moan. " 4 ( J rent (iod ! ' I shrieked, and fell hack in a swoon. 44 How long I lay unconscious I do not know ; but when I came to myself again, was a marvel to me that in my excited state, I did not lose my senses altogether, and be come a tenant of tho mad house ; for there right before me standing up in its white shfptid with its eyes wido open and star ing upon mo, its features thin, hollow, and death-hued was porpso 1 hud brought from the cemetery. 44 4 In Uod's name, avaunt ! ' I gasped. 4 Go back to your grave, and rest in peace I will never disturb you agaiu 1 ' " The large, udlow f yes looked more ; ! ! wildly upon me the parted--an I a Voice, chral tone, said ' " ' Where n:n I '.' hea l moved -the lips in a somewhat sepul- Where mu 1 ? world am 1 in ? AY ho Am I a-e vou 1 I living cr tie i l ? "' You were dead. I gasped, sitting up iu bed, and feeling as if my brain won! I burst with a pressure nf unspeakable honor; 4 you were dead nnd buried, and I was one of the guilty wretches who (his night dis till bed ou in your peaceful rest. Hut go back, poor host, in Heaven's name ! and no mortal power shall ever induce me to come nigh you again ! ' '"(Mi! I feel faint !' said the cot pse, grab ually ii'iikitg d'v. n upon the floor, with a groan. 4 AY hen- nml? t 'U ! here utu I ? 4,4 Croat Cod!" I shouted, as the i.tartliup truth suddenly Hashed upon me ; 4 pet haps this poor girl was buried alive, aud w now living!' " I bounded front the bed and grasped a hand t f the prosirat : body. It v.as not warm -.hut ii was not cold. I put my trem bling lingers upon the pulse. Hi 1 it luat? or was ii ihe pulse in my liiii.ers'.' I thins! my hand upon the heart. Ii was warm -there was lite there. Tin' bnast heaved ; she breathed ; but tho eves were now clos ed, jiud the I'i aim es had the look of death. Still it was a liting body- or else 1 myself was insane. " I sprung lo the door, tore it open, and shouicd for help. " ' Quick ! quick ! ' cried I : 4 the dead is alive ! the dead is alive ! ' "Several of the students, s'ceping in ad joining rooms, came hurrying to mine, think in;'; I had gone mil with terror, us some of tl.iin had heard my voice before, and all knew to what a fearful ordeal 1 had been subjected. " ' I'oor fellow '. ' exclaimed one in a tone oi svmpauiv ; i predicted tins. ''It is too bad!' sail anol'oer ; 4 it was too much lor Ins nervous system ! 1 am not nia I,' returned I. comprehend ing their suspicions ; out the corpse is alive ! hasten aud see ! ' Thev hastened inlo ihe room, one after another ; uud the foremost, stooping down lo what he supposed was n corpse, put his hand upon it, and instantly exclaimed I l.i.ueU : a lu'Ht an 1 some lirandv 1 Mio lives '. she liven ! ' All was now bustle, confusion and ex citement one proposing oi.e thing, and ;m othor somelhinp else, and all speaking to gether. They placed her on ihe bed, and gave her i.ome brandy, when the again re- vivi ! d. I ran for a phyu.c.nm, (one ol Ihe who canto and tended upon her faculty.) throii'jli the. night, and bv sunrise the nexl morning wav for , she was reported to be iu a fair recovery." " Now what do vou think of my story so far ? " queried the doctor, w ith a quiet smile. " Very remarkable!" I replied ; very re markable indeed ! Hut tell me did the girl finally recover ? '' " Site did : and bcagiii'nl creature turned out to ho a Most and onlv sweet sevoli- lion." " A ticl T suppose she blest the resurrec tionists al! the rest of her life!" 1 rejoined wilh a laugh. " She certainly held one of tin iu in kind reinciqbrunce," returned the duelor, w ith a sigh, " What became of her, doctor?" 44 AYhat should have become of her.necnid ing to the well-known rules of poetic jus tice of ail your novel-writers?" " Why," said I laughing, " she sluiuld have tin ned out an heircs.-i, and mairied you." " Ainl that is iwarifi irfiut (f tiki.'" re joined I !i' doctor, 44 Co d heavens ! You tiro jesting!" 41 No, niv friend, no," replied tho doctor in a faltering voice l " Unit night of horror only preceded the dawn of my happiness ; for that girl sweet ami lovely Helen l.eroy iu time became my wile, nnd the mother of my two boys. She sleeps now in death, beneath the cold, cold no I," added the doc tor, in a tremulous tone, and brushing a tear from his eye : "and no human resurrccliou ists shall ever raise her to life again ! " BY EMERSON BENNETT. Our Resources. in ol I a to of at a to it, I its it ! The hearts of the people are the bulwarks of a nation's safety, and the response which the North has given to its country's call iu a glorious vindication of its patriotism and devotion. Hut beyond and almve that, it ii a new demonstration ol patriotism thrives best the old theory that iu tlio high places of the eavlh upon the hills and mountains and that a rugged climate pniduocs a har dy aud military people. None have been more astonished al flu suddenly-developed military capacity and strength of the Northern people than them selves, and no Hlroiigor proof was ever of fered that free labor is tho parent of the lust armies. New Kngl.ind, the cradle of muscle nnd nerve, and tho mother of em piris iu the West, has well vindicated her old renown, und yet she has not exhausted a tithe of the surplus strength of her gran ite hills, or theri liy slopped a spindle or a watei wheel iu her hol ders. Nevy York and I'ciuicy vania havo sent their sons to bit1 lie by scores of thousands, and yet commerce, or manufactures, or the great iron or coal interests heed not their absence. Ohio and the Great AVcst havo sent nn army, and yet their corn-fields smile with plenty and their garners burst with foqd for a world. That the North, even handed, has nn ele ment f strength, in the physical develop ment of its people, growing out of it lii nnite, il-- necessity of honorable labor aud the self reliant, persistent character result ing the rcfroin, moro formidable when arous ed than the uuealenl.iling impetuosity pen crated by a Southern sun, is everywhere apparent, This same peculiar character of tho North, devoted, heretofore to tho "arts of peace," aggregated to itsell the capital necessary to developo its military power, and bus n'l the confidence in the Covernmeiit und its per3 peluiiy necessary hj b' 'ig out that capital to the aid "f tho Coveriuiicnt. The recent exhibition iu Wall street of tho borrowing of live milliqus of dollars at a low rate of interest in a single day, deinonsr;te;i both tho ability uud disposition of our capitalists. Another great resource of tho North ex3 ists in its vast morelumt marine, and tho hardy class of men who servo it. We are now just upon the threshold of a, necessity for the incorpurittion of u largo portion of this t leupuit into to our Navy as u volunteer arm of that service, Tho facility with which our merchant ships and our merchant Reunion could be ndapted to our present wants in tho enforcement of "'e blockade of our coast, aud to co-operate with our regu lar Navy, constitutes the chief value of this arm of defence. The f(,regoing are but a few of the most prominent of our resources of defence, and they afford us just cause of pride nnd con solation, and u reason to count with conii deiico upon a speedy and glorious result (,f our piitioual difficulties, 430611. (larnett was killed by an Indi ana soldier named lhirlingame. In attempt ing to rally his men, tho dcnrral exposed his pei son and vvaa brought down by tha unerring ritte of the Hoosier patriot. The Pirate Sumter. [From the N. Y. Tribune, July 20.] Captain I'eel, of the brig Costa Mica, ar rived this morning from Aspinwall, repot U : Hh it stunt, elf Capo Antonio, spoke brig Cuba. Cunt. .1. I. Stout, from Trinidad, Port of Spain, for London, who reported that on the 4,th ins!., olV the Isle of l'ines, she was boarded by the plivateer steamer Sumter, who declared tho brig a prize to C. S. A., ami put a prize crew of live men on board to lake her to the neatest port. Capt.Slront slid ceded in disarming them, and put them hi hens, and will bring his d le.sel to New Yotk. Two (' tin privateersmen are now o'i boutd the I'ost.i liicti, Their names tire Henry Spencer and John IVtvisen. The former is an Kngbshuian.aged "H years, and the l.ttler a Scotchman, from Klinbiirg. i ged 4J.' They are both seamen, and last lh comber loll riiil.ulelphia on the merchant ship Mii.eppa, which had been chartered by the Covennueiit to t he coal lo the lleet tui tie- African toast. The ship sa'le l from Africa to New (Moans. I'.ivi son has lu t ve l iu the I'niled Slates Na v three yeais. Sn Ii-er said he had sailed from this port for Ihe last twelve years. They state that they embarked on hoard the Suniler lo avoid starvation in New Orleans, and that they inloadcd to run aw ay when die Hist opportunity presented. The cnpl'ihi of the Sumter is named Soiumes, the U t laeutenaio, Carl. They had a crew of l"d men, a portion ol' w lioin, some fifteen or twenty in number, were Northern men, who desired lo escape w hen the chance offered. The appointments of the ship were simi lar to those of a regular man-of-war, the of ficers, aeeord'Up to the stalements of these men; having formerly held positions of coin man. 1 in tin navy. The men enlisted for three years, at Ihe rate, lor iilh.,oiliod se i-. men, of SIS per month, and ord naiy sea. men, SI 1. l lie crew w as composed oi an nationalities. Ittil the men were not onthusb us'ie in the Southern cause. The tillicers aro dt upentte characters, 'flu Sumter car ried live guns -one dt-t pounder and lour ,u pounders amidship. She u!s,i had a large number of shell, and there were small arms iu abundance, such as muskets, six shooters, cutlasses, sabres, hoarding pikes, ve, The Sumter left New Orleans on the ;tt)th of June, The I'nited Slated steamer llrook lyn was beading in, and gave thu Sumter chase, but tho latter being a very fast sailer, escaped her. On the ltd of July last, she look hi r lirst prize, the tiolden Kockrt. of Bangor, which was subscqueut.'y burned. On the llh of July, she captured ihe brigs Maehias and Cuba olf Cieiifuegos. A prize crow, consisting ol two marines, and Spen cer and i.ividsi.n, (tin prisoners.) were put on board. Midshipman Hodgson acting as prize master, The midshipman is said to bo from Hampton, Virginia, 'flu Sumter tow ed these vessels all night, nnd about ! o' clock in the morning the hawser parted, and the Cuba was ordered to steer in for land. The morning of the nth, was the last they saw of the Sumter, she still having the brig Maehia-t in tow. ' he uieii t tato that ihey told the crew of tin Cuba that they did not wish lo hold her as a prize. The crew worked the brig as usual, sometimes re.'piv. ing assistance, from the strangers, On Mon day afternoon of the Slh, the prize crew had carclcsi ly laid their arms about the deck, and some of them had gone asleep. It was at this time that Ihe t oplain of the Culm became iu possc-sioii of the weapons, and re-captured his vessel, The captain notified the new-comers that he lr.nl determined to lake charge of his own vessel, anil ordered them alt, whore two of them were put iu irons, and the oilier three secured wilh ropes, as there were no more wrist brace lets on board. Shortly uflerward the Cuba fell in V,'illi the Costit llica, and the captain of tho fur? mcr vessel not deeming il prudent to have so many of the piivateorsmen ou board, trantdi'irod Spencer and Htvii's.m hi the Costa liii.a, and Ihey were brought herons above stn'ed. The midshipman and Iho 1 1' marines were kept an board the Cuba, w hich was laden with a cargo of sugar, and origi nally bound for London, but is now shaping her course for litis port, und is hourly ex pected to arrive. Spepeer and Havidson wen; hrlglt t'l (!e ',!. Marshal's office this moriiiig, where Ihey made statements substantially the same as above narrated. The neeejary affidavit was made, and upon application to one of the l". S. Coiiiinission cru the prisoners were commit led to await an examination. These men state that .mother privateer U fitting out at New Orleans. [From the N. Y. Tribune, July 20.] A Noble Exploit. The schooner S. J. Will ing of Hrookhav en, from New York for Motilivideo, July -llh, wiih an assorted cargo, riluriidj to New A'ork last week. On the third day out, July 7th, she was brought lo by the privateer brig Jell'. Puvis, which sent a boat full of men alongside, aud ordered the captain of Ihe schooner to haul down the United States Hag, and declared her a prize. 'I hey took from her a quantity of provisions, mid then put on board a prizo crew of five men, hik ing iiwi'y ('apt. l'laucis Smith, the two mutes, and two seamen, and leaving tho steward, two seamen, and .Mr. lloyee Maekiunon, a passenger, on board. The prize crew were Montaguo Amid, a Charleston pilot in com mand, one named Stevens us male, .Malcolm Sidney as second mate, and three in'". They made a southerly com ne, and on Ihe 1 (il Ii of July, when fifty miles lo the south ward of Ciiaileston, the prio captain nnd the second mate being asleep in their berths, the first mate dozing on deck, ami the others asleep, Mr. Tillman, the steward (colored), carried out his preconcerted plan of killing the captain uud two mates wilh a hatchet, aud throv.inr; the bodies iiwrboiird. The job w as ail done in 5 minutes, Tillman taking command, and steering the schooner north ward, One of the remaining tuuu was lied up till tho next morning, when he was re leased upon a promise to he work the ves sel. Not one on board understood naviga tion, but unco having pot hold of the land, Tillman brought the schooner safely up to pilot ground, yhen t'liurles 11. Warner, of tho boat June, loyk charge of her. One of tho schooner's men, Ponald McLeod, refus. ed to assist in her recapture, the whole duty falling on Wm. Tillman tho stewaad, and Win, Sledding a seaman. C-iT-Tho last desperate expedient to which the rebel Conuniiisoiicrs have reaortosl, to gain a recognition from the French Coven mont, is the proposition pf a ijirui. juistl system between Viunco and tho Cgtifoderato ports, to be carried in i'rcneh steamer.. This pleases, tho Creols, and it is hoped that a panic will hp created aipoung tho French Commercial men w ho ha e extensiv o relations with tho Soutltf-rn States, and that ihey will exert sufficient influenco on tho Imperial Cuhiniit to hasten (ho end requirct). Thero is littlo danger of the success of thus schemes, however, uuless tho Seceded Stuff 8 are able efi'ectully Uretdat tho National Gov ernment, Ba5'J'ho number killod on our 6ido ut tho Hull ltun iill'.iir is estimated at about 800. The rebels estimato their loss at- from 2,500 to 3,000 killod. Thoir noi advacing within reueh ot gun shot, as our forces rttj etd, is thu accounted for, The Position at Manassas. After tremendous fighting, nguinst great odds, at the Hull's Hun butteries, and im mense slaughter in which our troops be havid witli tho utmost enthusiasm tho ct nter (tecum to have been taken with sudden panic, such as sometimes has takou the best troops such, for instance, aa the Ftei.o'i were taken wilh at Solforiuo nnd retreated iu disorder. Deprived of the center the wings were compelled to retire. It is probable that our troops In tho advance were (lUheut leiicd by the knowledge which then became impressed on them that tho Coni federates outnumbered them two to one, and by their impregnable entrenchments, tho character of which they had not Seou at (lull's Hun. To appreciate tho iminenso undertakinpr of thy National Army, wo must comprehend the nature of thu position and its defenses. A particular description of these wus pub lished iu the dnntti' of Friday, from a eor respondent of the New Orleans 1'icayuno, who wiote from Mantissa on the 1th of; July. A purl of this we repeat now, to give ou idea of the formidable nature of tho work that our troops had to storm. !y nature, the position is one of the strong, est ihat could have been found in the wholo State. About half-way between the eastern spur of the Ulue Hidge and the Potomac, bd low Alexandria, it commands tho wtiolo country bet ween so perfectly that thero i scarcely n possibility of its being turned. The right wing stretched olT toward tho hoadwaleru of the Oecoquun, through a wooded country, which Is easily mado im passable by the felling of trees. The left is a, rolling table land, easily commanded from, the sni.oossivu elevations, till you reach a country so l ough ;ind so rugged that it is a defense to itself. The key to tho wholo position, in fact, is preciely that point which Cen. Beauregard chose for his center, and which he has fortified so strongly that, in the opinion of military men, 5,000 mt'H could there hold 42O,OO0 at bay. Tho position, in fact. Is fortified, in part, I'v .Nature lierseil. it is a succession ot hilhl, nearly equidistant from each other, pi front of wfiieh is a ravine so deep and so thickly wooded that it is impassable only at two points, and those through gorges which fifty men can defend against a whole army, Of the fnrtiliciitiiins superadded hero by Con. lteauregard to those of nature, it i" of course not proper for me to speak. Tho general reader, in fact, will have n sufficient ly precise idea of Ihein by conceiving a lino of lorts i-oine two miles iu extent, zig-7ag iu I'm ui, with angles., salicntii, bastions, cuue mates aud everything that properly belongs to work of this kind. behind these complete entrenchments, which, as tho coirespiindent states, moro than quadrupled their strength, tho (hivtlry were gathered to tho number, probably, of not less than iill.OOO, with every supply that cxlmustinp of whole country could furnish, and with the flower of the troops of tho Cotton States who had been nip.ru tl'u.h si months under drill. Army Pay. The following is the pay received fur tho Various offices named: Lieut. Cen. Scott's total monthly pay, inclusive of rations, is 758 per month; his aid-decamps receivo Sl'J l per month each; Major Generals, 8-1575 I'.rigadicr Generals, :U'l 50; Colonels of engineers and Dragoons. $22$; Lieutenant Colonels of tho same, jflfO'i; Colonels of Art tillery ami lulaiilry, $22; Lieutenant Col onels', 5?lSH; Major of Engineers and Draa goons. SlHl; Captains, .?l ;! I 50; Lieutcn-! ants, lirst and second and brevet second, S? 1 J ." tin, In tin Artillery und Infantry Majors receive fulfil); Captains, 115 50; aud First Lie utcuuulK, $105 50; second and brevet tjeijoiid Lieutenant. S100 50, The Surgeon General is paid V?22H 3.1 per month, and his assistants from B2l to 117 83, nccordiin to their time of service. The older Burgeons of course receiving ihe largest pay. The Paymaster General rci't'ivcs g2'28 33, mid, common Paymasters 181 per mouth. Non commissioned oflieiTH are paid as follows, by the act of August 4, 1854: Sergeant-Majt ors, (jliiarter-master Sergeant, chief musician and ordnance Sergeant, 21 per mouth; first sergeant of a company s?'20; all other sort geanls 5?17; artificers $1 5 eorborals $13; mil- sicians and privates of dragoons 12; musici sanand privates of artillery or infantry 11 one dollar per mouth uf each private s pay being retained lq the expiration of his tortu of service. BT!uThi correspondent of tho Louisville Courier, writing from Camp lioone, Term., on the 1-lth says the Kentuekiaiis among tho Confederate troops there have plenty toeajtr but hard drilling, camp duty, and' tho re quisition of enlistment for tho war, has seared a few. Per contra, tho Journal coiit tains n statement from two young men di rect from Camp ISooiie, that when they left, desertions were of daily occurrence, and the woods on tho Kentucky side of the river w ere fidl id' deserters from that camp, aud (hat uhout ttflenii hundred ragged, half t; tar ved ictims only were left ut tho camp. f -3' There are 7! powder mills in Pennsyl vania, 9 in 1'elawure, 8 in Maryland, 1 iu Virginia, and none in the other Southern States. Applications by tlm conspirators havo been mado we learn, from tho Phil, adelphia North American, for a largo quan tity of powder, and when it was refused, a tlirout. was made to take it by force. Thq place is however, well guarded. m - B.Tntdligonee from ltichmond.rcceiveil at Washington by the way of Charleston, is to the effect fliat Jefl. Tla vis has ordeTtil Col. Powman nnd other prisoners of war into custody, ami has given notice to tho Gov ernment that if any harm is done to one of th piralcs of ihu Savannah, it will bo im mediately followed by retaliation, even to Lunging. fOon. Scott is not abovo the perpetra tion of a pleasantry. At a dinner party, on, Sunday, ho apologized to his guests for tho kind of dessert ho was about to give them; but, after all." ho added, "I don't believo that it will disappoint you." After tho clfith was removed, the butler brought in a telegram announcing General McClolian'8. vMQTi . ... m ' f'Sy-Capt. Gay of New Orleans, whose subscription of 10,000 to tho Confederate luan was so loudly heralded by tlio Southern press, backed qut, and really c.nly paid $100, the catiso for his doing so being a changa of feeling produced by n visit to Louisville, wliero ho hipl pio scales taken from hia eyes, t B!uTho commander at tho barracks at No vy port, Kyhas received orders toprepara quarters at once for 3,000 regular troops; ono regiment will l'P I'&vohiy and two reg-r puents foot.-sglqiera, fxaT-Gen. Pillow has been superceded by Gen. Tolk, iu command of the rebel army, and will hereafter direct alhtirs west of tho Mississippi river. Jr3'l'ho gold inedtJ presented to Major Andereon, by citizens of ,New York, him in it 8500 worth of gold. EtiWLieut. Crittenden, son of Hon. Jchn J Crittenden, denies that hs Us jomsd. th southern Contht-.iveraey. - - '-'