OCR Interpretation

Belmont chronicle. (St. Clairsville, Ohio) 1855-1973, November 17, 1864, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85026241/1864-11-17/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

1 ?" I ''I ,: ' 1 . '(---.- -i r r.
. "" I I r"tJBLl',in '.irr
tw ateora Mt of Court llamas,
2 . rqiHi i
iUfcJf. ptt eeaara, (In ait
Slntle eaesetiei
if ). .i.tl M(
VViUnn tlx tnenUie
Ah thattirae-'-."' ...,, I mi
. iritiLiMMrditeaillhiwa antilatlarrearsfeearasaid.,
leet l theaplion ef tee publisher
EstaWfiwhed in 181.
: '' J . ; !.! !! ' . V'; ' .. -1J..,' , . ' ,, , ,,,. v..-i :. .V f -or. ,.r. r
, -i .-rl 11'! II .. ' J-' ' ) "wl 1 ' 7 , . , ; . . I f I I
I1 V' If "II
I : ill':
Vr. piuan, Urn thu,
-' gj-ll il 11 Carrie. af fnarie aa Haaa), aaeSsa.
aa ue rear mA fmft fur.. (
Ti'Mi'r'nants' arlTerUln. hmeieeaillng erus-feari
t a aolaarm al a.iy inn. U pr leer. A nail eoiata
'ot Ftnerdiiia (nur ahai gee, X.. A aolaaa, aol evr-e
afilrangaa,e4. ... . . .. .
I! r AiffnasWenrt net aiiomretiuM wit a wrHaw SI
rvciions ill Ire inserted ai.ui li.r bid, and eharged aaavr
"S'r- y
irrf rarnt Ncrrinoi and Dotmi Cnnaa Taej
iisavaxia anre and a half the raict af oi.eS advaf
iseraeuu ":' " ' e y )
Business Cards.
D. D.T. POWEN, r
Afl nilniM tmiCrxiic fIlirriirMflurTm.'
anc ue ! twa. unci intafxi
-C. L. POORM AN, ,i U ;
Attorney &. CouDselorat Law,
OFFICR Msionie Mill tiuildinf , fw doora Ead ol
lh ConM Hum' .,.-...
SpaUI illriiiMii tiwi to tl cnllK-lton of clim
Af ainn the OoTcnimeuf tor Bntimy rHacIf ray. IVnsirmt,
Pay for Horsea or olir properly lost in the arrvire, tto.
R, . COCHRAN, -- ;i
Attorney at Law & otar Tubllc
- ' fT. CLAIRSVILLB,-Oinbi
VFFICE three daore Eaal of the Court Heaee.
V i ru t.. i c- " :
Dr. John Alexander,
YlFPrCiC AND RESfDRNCB inTka S.miMary prop
. arijr, Weeteud of town. tc7
. IJ 4lN0Bna.iieilrlMewtuT OI.AIRSVH.I.F.
Law woaiarratpeeifuiir-aniiauiiea that ha la
riparaa ta perlorp all eparatieiia pertaiiiinf
In arafaaaia. ." - .'
II r'AM warK awranted'ta rtve aatteiaettan.- j .'
OVPICE fewduaMKaataf tka.Naiiaual Hotel, and
aaily appaeila ike Okreaiele aftoe.
WjASK apan'fram a.tat. anttl t r. at. " Dtaaoubl 4aye
JJ Tuaetlaye pi 10 i. M . . l, . :
- Morrery reoeirea an Oeaenit
' Colleeiiane made and proceed! promptly remitted.
Xlzcbaiige aouf hleuUMld. -r t :
j " j ' CT,,I' '- ' -' "i i-
Kaaa J. Alexander, ' - ' John Darren,
Savid Drawn, Joeepli Wondmaneeo..
b - rr rv . D. T-CWEN, rataUtAt. -
H B.. TTaBLT, Caaktaa. - t . mfbt(
O- u-L 1
ItaODM.. Wkt. . ART1EU)
i! Bhpdes & ;Warfleid, I-f
JPJlODltt'B A. tOMM)SlblV: x
t . Bridgeport) Ohio.
TJNlbTST tlOtlSTi,
aTX,r3Sa WwtVXi ha
w au, rUipptacou House," has been. .purohaaed bv.aiid
J fa now kept by the undersigned. '
'"Coa 'trajennif puhHo.ara assured that no pains will b
. Wlrrt u RiaM li gueta of this House comfortable. - -
Goad atablaaL DHIs nioderata. ' ' ' '
WM, . KlrtrC.
THIS HOU3K la - eiwaied ' between the depola of
, Caiural Ohio. BaJuoora and (Uio. and tke4Jiver
.a, saAaad ritUMrak. Rail Aoads.
Tlia Pi opriaior haa put
irsi-claaa order. , He ia
MS oaaa ana me lurniara in arsi-ciaaa oraer.
- jassaeod ua aaaemjaadtg Uie
traveling aublio at ah
rsa.i. ' '
TV srieudl tail aadsee aia.
al '. ....
u r. i "i '
; i. k; Otxih s
fresher, Separator & Gleaner
. f aad Heue rewar. AKe, the OhwUpaiiXueabllug
W . 4l i it . theft - " i .
o-LTlirgahirig Machines, ;.:
CI tt.l.v- 4 and Horse Power, : .....1' j
vM.mtm..;... ;?.MARtiN i rprtBV. Bei.c. o
t" Drug., Chemicals & Hardware-
If f ki4 f
Cll' J aa n..a.l...J 4. tj . H .1 If. '
Tf. A PRltMl lasirii.Mrgl,.riar
Ml. Clttr .Hotel Miaaas lo ikelrruuneulal ail Dtt-
wiaaa of gkt Kfi, and parfaraia aJl aperaiwna lie
eseaTy forlhair aam. .-. ii u i . . t , v . i ..
i . HaloranraaKa v. Wra.rM. ruitv aVov.i win. ' A.
.aFaaaaaaaW lr l i -,n. aoa3nri
gn.vw le ui if 2 i T i idTiiasrt ' " -1 ' J ' ' '
i.umisii i- TiiK.-1" '"' T-&tm,i' . I
VHn'i'Vl.f ''0'Tri'. t
ni M .1.
i (now MOMea in i new na Ditw pimcm)
fXAN haabiained liketuuse, of every style ana prlre.'
H o
. , anctdre, ol every sum rramea to oruer, on saon
'fcatiM'A4so,HOTO,RAr,HIQ ALI1UMI and.CAKD
Tn.uiRi.fl or eeieonura aiwaya oa saia. .
urtildli.g a few doors West of the Trraaurar'a Da)ee.
rp iit o '
M1,f.j,WB., a, kolvwtmi. ... ... ,e.,KwLtv
sxdnr?jGiite, Hay, Gfrajd Saieds
r,w dv,.w .804 Mjibertn - Creet'l I "'
.l.avt.l'l .
i !liw ,r
artar Co
Pittsburgh i JuakinsVltranuia Co., UrtdgepoM, O.
JUnuliaata3aUM.. .I f A wfT
tttt anou -
aaalai-:T-. ' "' "
I- sta ilia takiMrmf aMsa1aarw'Waaha.iaatOaaa
Mt -ear. .a as Laapwaeajwwiiae aaaaiy ai
11a uaia wna aayuuna la.aaa eat aaaal
f0t MA
Business Cards. Selected Poetry.
I'p from the fVmth at break day,
HriiigineMo Wiitcheiter frreh iliiny,
uiTriithtarl air with a ahudriar Imro,
fdka a herald m limit to the chiefiainfc door,
The terrilile f rumble and rumble anl roar,
Telliiictha battle was on once mora,
A;rrSkada.pJuiy anW(fa.ay.
And wider etill tlio billowa of war
Thundered along the horizon'e bar,
And tanaarjret Into Winchauer rolled .
The roar of that red lira uncontrolled,'
Making the blood of the liMencr cald. .
Aa ha thaufki af the Make in that nery fray,
And 9herideweniy unlet away. :
But the're la'a road from Winchrtter town, j
A cttod, broad highway leailinx down), j '
And liiew, Hiroanh the luah of ike mnrniiif light,
A eteed. aa blark fee the meeUa of rdKbt, t
Wae aeeit to paaa an with eagle Aifkt?. j
As H he knew the terrible need
if a. etratahed away with hit utmoit speed ;
flUI rose and lait bat Wl hearowas Jsy,
With therrdarfltoen miles away.
, I '
'UI wmnc 'ro, l,,e swift hooda, thundrring Peuth,
Tlie iCirt, like Uie-smakofroni ftw cannon's mouth, : )
.rMfHHril ofa comet aweetiing faster and faster, ,
Fareuoiling to traitors the doom of disaster; i
The kean of the steed and the heart of Ihe master
Were beatinicTiktBriruneraaMrliilliiig their waUi,
bn'piilieullaua.wliera the battle-field calls;
Kverv nerve of the charger was strained to full play.
With Sheridan ouly ten utiles away. ti
fogezjutspuruing teat ine roaa ; r,
i.ue a narrow Alpine river aowea. . t
And the landscae aped away behind
Like an oeearrfl'iuii befere Ilia wind; -
And the steeit.jike a bark fed with furnace Ire,
Swept on. Willi kis wild eyes lull of fire.
Hutlol be is Hearing hie heart's desire
Ha ia aiHUliua; bSe smoke of the roaring kray, n,
.Willi tkriUanonly fire miles away. i
The first that Ihe General saw were the grottpa
-Ot stragffles, and then the. retreating troops i-f
What. was diaiewitaf lo Ao-a glance told him both, - -hen
ttrttrntrfis spurs with a terrible oath, t ; ;
He dashed down the line 'mtd a stori.n of huzzci,
.And he waveof retreat checked its course there because
i tie sign; ca uur-maiteroempeiasu lio paue., .
vvMit toeni arm
Brrd with dust the blnck chnrutr Wat gray i
1 of liii eye. and hie red nostrils plftX,
to the whole ureal army to say : J '
Br Ihe flash c
He seemed to the whole ureal army to sar :
T have brought vou Shetideiiarll the wav
Frora-Wiiioaeeier down to aavo the day "
Hurrah, hurrah for Sheridan!
Hurrah. hurrah;.. far kre aud man!
And when their statues are placed on high
l .. j - .i v j r ik. it.. u ..
The American enldierV Temple af Fame,
Thare'witktlrr glorioue General's name
Be h.uttd in lUfers both jbld and bright :
Here is the steed that saved the day y
ry oarrying pnerinan luio the ngut.
Froia-Vlnclisster Iwenlv inilea away!"
Choice Miscellany.
The Diamond Bracelets.
The Diamond Bracelets. A TRUE INCIDENT.
Tbo.tjTehinft (if tbe 12th of February 183-,
wig gsja. night m Fans. "Vnn Uipvunm '
ws torWperforDied at the opera by aa
r)em1i1gr3 f talent rarely announoed for one
night, T8D at tbe opera home ot t n r
in the) great opera f "Don Gievanni.." t
Yet it wasnoi the bames of the7 Vrtlsten
that moat attiioted the attention as one read
tbe bills nobter anitnorecelubiated oamea
Cafjrht the sye. They went those of the
reignrhg kio(t fjueen Louia Phiilippe
and MFie Amalio. The aftjcliei-announced
thattbey weuld homir the opora with their
prenc op tljat evening.' Th6y had been
but a abort tirue retfored "lo their- native
land,' and tbii wai tbeir fire! appcaraoon at
trie opera aince the fthieii days or J nly
had plaead theiaon the -throuo; 'for thw
reason a many Urleanistf aa could obtain
(iokqts had-eeeiired th cro Tor the opera of
the l$th of Fabruarj.'to bear'.'Dori Giovan
nil' and tatertheir'ktDir and aueefv Ahnul
ait o'eloelcfr)r be U feuienibared, the Pari
euera.did t tmcin mt rtlfl nreacnt Lendoo
hours) carriage's were to be oe.ttt oonveyiuafl
tlirm gariy oiessea eonupanta to tbe tolasaio
building; An tinuauslly handtinne equipage
stood at the door of a larke 'houe'irr the
Hue del CbampA Elyseas, evidently alao for
the purpose ot taking; noire tashiooaulea to
the opera. ' The oarriage and . house b,
htuged ta the Baron de V, who waa
nut then aranHinD. ar trio hnttnra nf rha nm
b!e stair rase inside tha umasiaa, cillinar
playfully to hin wife, telling, her. that the
tamage Wa Waifiuj;. .t. ,. t i
"I'm comine, I'm coininc." wai th
iwer to this appeal ; "don't be in such a
hurry fV-. . r- Am- !.T ' r-.r. -T"
a h lnut 'piece of advice wa rretTered
the t-peaker appeared at the tWrt'Of iheiAiira.
1 .She 'wan a dark beauty of 'ahuit owe and
tweniy.-anil was d rented purely in white;
Shrme 'down 1 stairs, chattorinv piean
wliiU,to her,haf Inonie huibanj,, who stood
looking admiringly at ber, ' ,
."''Now I'm ouite ready, so please don't
oebld,' I've inly got biy braoelets to put on,
and thoee I want you . to olasp .' for. trie.
Here's the case, if you'd take rhwm ont and
here's nil wriAt... Now aupuosa I were to
lose them in tbeorewd. . what wauld our
gooi merbef Kayf" : ' " '
i . i : ' it '.ii- ,,.,,
i.jl aiuue was in oniy answer . toe oaron
YoupUsaJed, as b took the . bracelets oat of
their pe nd clasped then a the fair
white arm et tie bride. 1 ,
Thrr wT rerr coetlT. heina-each earn.
io.a ef.thrtd teWl of VihiiM Akhle dia
monds, wbilH m tk centre, of either glit
tered '.a. spray, et beartaen .artistically
formed of tunaller diamonds. Th braoelets
were rendered mere precious' to their ro-
aessnra bf tbe faot ef thair baring' been ia
the Ve V tataiiy ror three tenerstfons.
Tlrey-eew bv light Unged te tke dowager
bartrrhi'bxit Uhed' hretoed 'en civinr
IWjaJ.trt hfr'fch'fcr) bis bride,' Mltt tttere
Tore, worsahefi An suob occasfiJDs" t tbe
we are describing. ' ',,''. in
-nine iiaron and iiaroone de. V-v steps
ped iote their carriage, and tn a' few min
utes were entering (heir hot af tbe. . bper.
The houraa was already full, although it still
wajited niteaa minutes to tne time announ
od for the overture ta'. b'gio , At length
the members ot tbe ereherra ' took their
places, and tb peculiar, subdued eaund ef
tnrmn airingaa instruments was neara.-
tftttlitijB toyeh was ems-tyand. at eyes
were tuiweo Krwatgo it iueaigorrxi'iai.iuu.
Ja Another moment applause buratirpm tbe
lttiwd gallery and the enure bout. : as
XibuUl'bilippe aad Queen Marie Anaelie.
attended by a large guite . of offieer '. qd
ldie and wentlemeo at the eeurt,- appear
., Xbfl king and queen bowed graciously
in return for the homage paid luaii)..., and
ibea toek tbetr seats, at which the 1 rest (4
7a.iipa eowpaay aia.iu wme,. ana too over
racmaiencea.1. .j c... u.a 1 o
.avTIke' qaaew looked. unusually happy, tad
I seemed te take a lively interest in all around
sen.-, bht-riiot only caged at tie: jtaae, but
iaUialJdAiii4 itattrIlifcirSiif ber
asavviawig wm I awya.,, T
'J'JfMfrft it,1" lffhtir fcrwate? and
4oaaaai m UeitKotieo of Ube bog that exrH-
Mtr4 Oi Mveiy vetre Basoaaw da V t-;
Tb UCrvt 1U fcailiiigrnrvd, "hf 'rifht
tianrt rataad. i fitiser of which Vrjiiched one
of ber dimpled oheeks, deeply Interested in
tbe fate of "Don OieTanni," arJJ quite ik-.
serbed in tbe beautilul masie. '
Her husband had. noticed the' Queen's
gesture, and was aware that she hadooserT
ed hia wife, and when the queen ' turned
away he laughibgly Jold her of it. J
"Nonsense," pried tbe bride, "doirtfanoy
u'cb absurdities. ,. .... .''',,' ' "...
The truth Ot what hr liiband bad Said,
however, soen leroed itelf on her rrind,
for at tlikt moment an 'officer, .dressed in
theaiae uoifbrm a those attending the
royal party, drew baok the curtain behind
their box, and stepping forward, aid, "Par
don, ma'dauie. but iter majesty's admiration
and curiosity hasbeeo so roused by the sight
of the beautilul bracelets yon wear, ' that
she has commissioned me to crime and re
quest you to spare ine one for'a. few' trie
luenls lor bei closer inspection." Tha pretty1
baronne tlished, looked np to her husband
for bis approval, then unclasped one of the
bracelets and handed it to the officer, feel
ing not a little flattered at the attention and
distinction the queen, bad conferred pa her.
" The last act of the opera begad,' and at
le'tigth. the last scene ended,' yet th brace
let waa not returned. Its owners, thought
(he officer had doubtless forgotten it, and
the baron said he would go and , make in-
Juiries concerning it. lie did so, and in a
ow momenta returned, though without th
bracelet. " , . ' ' '
. "Adole," said h to hii wife), ''it is' verv
strange, but not seeing (he ofiioer who took
your bracelet,' I asked one; ,of the others,
who has been in tbe royal box the whole
evening, and he says' your bracelet, was
neither sent for nnr fetched."
The baronne looked aghast. "Francois,'!
she said, "that man must hate been an im
porter. IJe was no offioer, but an affma.
Tb baron smiled as bis little vfJe jumped
so speedily at such a conuluaisn," and 6er
siated that th bracelet was safe; and had
really been gent for by the .'queen, and that
tbe officer whom he bad consulted. Vas mis-
iofbrmed.. ii !(ir..i.. t 1
" But 'worn an s penetration had,, guesed
jigbtljr, as the morrow prg red. ,
, Aa the braoelnt was not forthcoming th
next oioroing, M. de V . spoke to the
chief inspector of the polfceon the subject,
who quite coincided with madathe's opinio
as te the valuable ornament having been
artfully stolen'. . The baron was, greatly an
noyed, aud ordered the inspector to adver'
tise for it in every direction, offering a re
ward ef SOOQ francs to the ' person ( who
should restore it.. ,Tbe inspeotor prpinisaa
to do all in Ha RQwer towards the recovery
of the bracelet, as well as for the sake of
society at large as the satisfaction of his em
ployers. . . ' ' 1
But three months passed sway 350 franc
had been spent iu advertising and still the
musing bracelet was not found:
It was growing dusk one evening in May,
when a servant informed Madame de V
ihat monsieur the inspector wished to apeak
t.0 tier vi uiiiustour, tuo osiuh,
latter' was' out, ,'Madatue de , y 7 went
down stairs to speak to tbe inspector,, with
whom she bad bad many previous interviews
on the subjeot ot the diamond . bracelet.
As hA entered the room be bowed in the re
spectful wanner peculiar to hiu.. "I believe'
I have some good Dews for'. Madam, thie"
evening,". he rsaid. His voice wa rather
singular, somewhat resembling a boy's wbori
changing. Madame de V ad often
remarked this peculiarity beforesrj it did
not strike her that evening.. . "The deteo
tiveg," he continued, "engaged in the busi
ness, have met with a bracelet,, in a Jew's
second-hand shop at Lyons, so exactly the
same as madaine s that It. only remains tor
it to be identified before wsn claim it as
umdaine'a DroDertv. '- Mt obfeot in coibing
this evening is to ask madame to allow mei
to look at the other, that I mty , be able to
swear U th one at Lyons being its follow.''.
The baronne. overjoyed at the idea of re
covering her lout property, tripped out of
tho.tooui, apd soon returned with tne re
maining bracelet. The inspector took it
carefully in his hand and proceeded to ex
amipo it minutely. "The bracolets are ex--
aqlly alike?,' he inquired pt W.. de V .
hxaotlyC. repeated the baronne.
'I l.i liave ' I have learat the pattern
tKoroutbly," said the inspector,' musingly,
"yet there may he some difficulty ' in , not
havinir both bracelets together to compare
thein' one with another. .' k.. ''
;; '."Why noil. take, '.this to Lyons, . then?"
suggested the bafoniio. ' ' ',,,.
"Ah, madanie,it.wou1d scarcely 'do to
trust even a )iqlioe itnector. after .having
been decerved ty nn tifhcef in disguise. I 1
Oh. lauuhed Madaine do Vre-s: do von
not think I would trust vou, . Monsieur. Iu-
specteur? after ii tbe interest and trouble
you have taken in the matter? ( Take .the
bracelet, aud 1 hope you may , pnog ; me
both back ere many days havo passed.".' ; ''
The insr eotor still hesitated, but t length
consented to do as the baronne wishedtiiirj,
and went away bearing the sparkliqg orna
ment with him. "Qa her husband s return
tbe baronne, Ccurse, told bim of thejoy
ful diseoverr. ' 1. . . ,. . '.
A week, however, passed away .without
th inspector' arrivjpg with the stolen pro
perty. Oua morning, therefore., the baroti
called on tbe inspector to wake inquiries
resnectine it. The latier seemed very -much'
urprised on .being atked if the bracelet had
been brought from, Lyons. "What does
monsieur mean?, I never heard anything
about the bracelet haying been found at
Lyons itifj edr'ejy a riiistake, Mpnsieur has
miuitn ri'rmi tnA Ida havn'nriA "' ' - I'.'
' "You baa better oom yourself ,anl ftiit
thisstraug mystery elaare'd t tp, .,'.M." ' Irt
Weteu'l answered the baron 8terh.-t:
.Madame is at nonie, ana will pe happy 10
assure you herself that is . mistaka, that
voii cajled apd iplormed her of ihe diamond
AnejJarpn ana iiqinrci"r rpppiirefa to
Ilia, ivui (rj V"ft' v ."vo fnoio .tuojr
found Madam
. at Vlilma aa Kee
husband iad .eaitL" ane oonfirmed what h
had already; aatd apout 'Oii inspector having
caller one night at durik, and having in-
herk! VbbrselBt wsftupppsed
to b at a if .sMiWfil shop at. Lyn.',
l p inspector suiiiea looreuuiouniv as no
said, "Does tnadatfr really (.biolf that 1 called
at d risk.' after bolrtness tours, w her all the
world is out, or enjoting''' itself With1 'bonri
pany at home ?' ' Buhl I do my btisfneh W
humneiu b a lira. The di.ehid TjfHeAr faoat
prokbty thought he oouid do auethe'r Jittle1
stroke of busiueas in an, offioiai uniform pf
anottter, eut B-"yiiiaia 1 ' mais-H. am
afraid m'adani'will never se aithr of br
bracelet kgafd alter ttti.'""' ' '
. Th inaueotar' word earn bn, kotj irne.
From1 that day to, this madam la Barooa
d v-A-K diamond nraoeiet hav never
db heard of-,
' TRe fJtfrW crop ftt Mmnvewfa (4 tb 4it.
tk ind ef rtaiftWi(tt."
The Little Quakeress.
An Kmusldg matfimoaial story it told ty
4 correspondent! of tba olden tim in New
England. .It, ao tell, out that a young couple
beeam very much smitten with each other,
as young people do: The young woman's
father was a wealthy Quaker th young
aran waa respectable. : The' father oowld
Mad do ueh union, and roiolutely opposed
it, and the daughter dare not disomy that
I to say she dare not disobey openly. ' She
"met bia by moonlight" while she pretend-.
ocVnwveT to see himr-and sb pitied' and
waited in spit of bersl ftbe was really
iq love a state of sighs, arid tears, which
women', iftener reach In ImagihatiotT than
reuliiv. Still the father romained inexora
ble.'! t n i.i vi J
Time passed on, and the tcfe on Mary'
damaak cheek passed off. . Sb let conceal
ment like a worm in the bad prey on' that
damask cheek, however, bat whon her fa'
ther asked her why she pined, she always
told him. The old man wasa widower, and
loved his daughter dearly. Had it keen a
widowed mother who had Mary in charge, a
woman's pride would never hav given
way before the importunities of a daughter.
Men 1 are; not, however, . stubborn in suck
mattors, and when the father saw that his
daughter's heart was really set upon tho
match, be surprised her on day by breath-
mar owfc 1 '! 1 . . )
"Mttry,. rather than mop to death, thee
had better marry aa toon as thee choosas,
and whom thee pleases."
And then what did Maiv? Wait till th
birds ot ths air had told -her-swain of the
cbaage, or until her father had time to alter
bis mind againf Not a bit of it. nbo clap
ped her beat, plain bonnet on her head,
walked directly into the street, and then di
rectly to the house of ber intended as the
street would carry her. She walked into
th house without knocking for knocking
was not then- iankioDable aad she fiund
the family just sitting down to dinner. Some
little c6Wmotion was exhibited at so unex
pected' and unusual an apparition, a tbe
heiress in the widow cottage, hut she
heeded it not. John looked up inquiringly.
She walked direotly up to him and tuk-J
boh harrfls in hers.' ' c
'Vohh,l,'id 'she, "father lay I may
bare thee." .i.'--..-r"i. . :st- .
Arirl John aol Jirwritla. nn frnm the din
ner-table, arid" went to the parsen'n.'i.fh just
tweaiy nve minutes tney were niaifano who.
Hob, sweet hobef ' What fond anticina.'
tions are excited io the heart by the siun.li
belief in hoDe!"The sorrowing and despond
ing may lose,1 for awhile all of their former
expectations, so 10113 nourished )y it, tut
they will soon be .building up hew ones to
cherish as Warmly as ever. - And how very
few there are to be found who are not living
finder the impression of hope. All more or
less, are 'humble worshippers at hor hal
lowed shrine'. There is no distinction, nor
impassable barrier between youth; or inuu-
bood or age, to forbid any one e coveting,
inordinately, tfih precious boon. Tho beg
gar, serf, peasahl and nobleman, in no nut
degree,' possesses one over' the. Other
any superiority ef ex) ootation or ol iiroinisc.
Hope is deaf unto vouth, the middle-seed
and .thdsV whose silver locks hav I ecu
whitened by the summer and winter of many
years, it leads them quietly alom the Uy
in ana ine any 091, encouraging ineni 10 uo
truly faithful to the object of their inoat
wishful desires. At tiroes, it nniV cause
some to be disappointed, becarls the gaol
for which they sought looms up alar ott,
and they,' boeoming weary and faint, in a
measure relax their exertions but again to
begin the struggle with renewed energy.
It makes the heart,, beat buoyantly, the
bosom to swell with, happy emotions, when
the imagination kindles into habitual reali
zation, a foretaste' of the golden prospects
far ahead. ." It is hope that impels to actio-.
many a noDie' tteeo,, as wen as
and love, which: ' in circumstances ot -tli
same nature, the doer will assuredly exp
siroUafavora'pf'kjri6'n3ess in return.,:
. Oil, hope! thit) wprld would bo a desniati
waste, indeed, were it' not for- thee: ' Jho
krt dear as a fnend.iri thd Baddest hours
adversitv. to drive awar sorrow and deie
tien and again engender in the heart chee
ing thoughts oi future prospcots.' Ilowotten
hast thou proved a healing balm in binding
up the wounded ,' spirit of sqme lene and
friendless child.'of cruel treachery.' How
Often ha'st thou led tbe way ward,' in days of
sUushine and of darkness into the golden
gate's of wealth or fortane. How often hast
thou iaflght the living multitude of earth to
place '.their' implicit 'confidence under thy
cl)arge. All acknowledge the power of hope,
and bow down 'their beads in fervent revere
tiioe to gaiq favor from its hallowed prom
ises. s ' " ; . ' '". ' ; ;
Hope. The Mitten.
':' Seventeen' veara ago there wil l fair irl.
so pure, so lovely, so refioed, tjhat the still
rises to my jnipd as almost akin ,to angels.,
She was wooed and . ultimately won by a'
handsome young man, or considerable
wealth. He snorted a fine teatu, delighted
in huntioir. and kept a fine pack of hounds.
,He neither played catds, drank wine, nor
asa tooacco. lie naa no oocuraiion. no
paflinar. no trade. .. He lived on his monev.
the interest of which alone would have sap-
porieoj a lamny oanuuiuoiy. 1. never saw
the tair bride again till a ffW days' ago.
Seventoeo years bad passed away, and with
them tier Doamy ana oer youtn, ner iiu
band's fortune and his life, during the lat
pa,rt of whioh they lived in a log .osbin
on th banks of the Ohio, near yleunerhas
aet's Island a wliolo faintly in 1 one single
.ruoru.' subsisting, on. water., fat bauoti and
core bjaftd,. . Tha husband had
no business
Ho was
s gentleman ot educa-
tioo,pf.t'Bemeo of noble imptllses; but
when,bitimMpey wagone he could got no
1m'pWyfieatfl(Jsiajply 1 because h,' did., not
kuqwifjjWiq dg. anvvbirg. ( Yot aenile he
floumtovd Jafyout first trying one' thing,
tbeu auot,hei ; but failure was writer) oh'
tQeiu;aiu , ,. ,. ,; t I 1 '
. ,.,He.iqwe'vr, filially otjuned A pUfiation;
thMaoor wa great, mo oompensanup Hinati
t?nt ,waj (that, qr starvation, '. Jd his Ueroio
efforujo discbarge his duties aocontably.
b oyei'-wared himself nd died., leaving
hi widow n4 six girls in tiller destitution,
In seventeen yaaja to sweet.and joyous and
beautiful girl, bad become brpkch hearted,
oare- wora, poverty tricken, wider.:, with
.v.Hbox womanJi:ifAnoh. youog mah asks
you,ri marry ntw and pas nopocupation, or
iradaj er calling, bv whioh he could make
Mfifm if, Ha wtre throwo on Jhits Own! reeour
oe, Toimy give birfl,, your. JtespH: but
ve fiiyu, 1,110 Mjn.mn.,,, . . . j , . j
Rhode Island Election.
' Tlils tart, raaigvaai,OW majority
jvt liUKMi, looauarreio aweier aet.
Bear Hunting by a Woman.
One day a Lapp woman went out to flh
on a laki, accompanied hy tier son, who Was
Iburt am. far old. Wherf.thev had caught
a sufuaieat supply, they landVd on part, of
inn suore wnicn was inicaty overgrown wun
fir and artderwood. ' Presently the woman'
quick eye (all n a largo heap of boughs,
reeds, moss, Ac, and, on nearer inspection,
she found a large hole underneath the mass
of rubbish, aad felt oonviuood it; wa tb
atrano tea bear's "Hi," or cars. She
was a courageous and resotute littl body,
and, nothing daunted by th discovery, nor
reflecting that ah Wis alone, hasteaed back
to the boat to fetch her. ax and rifle, (for a
Lapp woman generally goes armed, ind is
Visually an export shot ) New, ber sitters
in other parts of the civilizod world would
most probably have been frightened out! of
their whs, and have beat a speedy retreat
under snoh eiroumstancev Her only anxiety
was lest the, bear should got ort.
' On returning sb proceeded to cut down
a small flr sapling, wnioh-sho pointed at on
end, and give it to th bey to bra rl die akoat
in tbe hale to ascertain whether it was oc
cupied or not, while she stood with aplifted
ax a little on on side. N sooner was th
pole inserted than out came tbe bead of a
monstrous she bear, and down came the ax
on her skull with such force that it remain
ed suck inr last in the wound, and accom-
, panicd bruin ai she retreated to tho furthest
end of the cave. Time being tin for round
number two, and her opponent not putting
in uu appearance, she ueteruiinodto try tha
effect of a shot. No sooner had she fired
down the hole, than out bolted a cub about
the izo of a sheep dog, whioh her son clev
erly managed to catch hold of by the hind
lg. ' But it was toe strong for the little ful
low. and, after dragging him for torn dis
tance, managed to get away.
. Determined, however, uot to lose Lim,
rmther and son went in pursuit, and speedi
ly overtook the animal whioh bad taken to
the watar. A few wull administered tap
with tbe end ot the oar soon rendered him
honde combat '
Having secured him, the courageous lit
8. oinun wont back again to th "Hi." and
gsv it another stirring np. Bat all was
still. Next she fired a second shot but
nothing moved. . Concluding that tho bear
must be dead, or else have escaped during
nur amenee, ne determined to dig her out.
a we!, of no small labor. Success, how
dvcr. attended her exertions, for at length
sh fdi:nd the bear lying quite dead, with
tho ax ;i ticking in her cloft skull, and,
by her.M'Je, another oub as big as the first,
with aiullot wound through bis neck, alao
dead.' No mean achievement for a woman
and her toy. All tho Year Round. ' .
It is not easy to conceive anything finer,
simpler, mare thorougklyunaffticted or mora
trul7 dignijied than tha man himself. His
noble head; his cloar. honest,' brown eye;
his finely-traced mouth, .beautiful a a wo
man's, and only strung uii to sternness when
anything ignobleormenu bad outraged him ;
ana, .last outii, me voioe contains a fasci
nation, perfectly irresistible,. alUea, . trf
know and tV't these graces were, with a
thorough pt(ie, untarnished nature: The
true ineaSurVof the marr Keg in tbe fact
that, thong ft bis life has ' been a serios of
the boldest, and moat daring achievements,,
his couruge is about the very lost quality
uppermost iu your mind when you meet
Inuu.- It . is of the winning softness of bis
look and inaQnar, his kind thoughtfulness
for others, his iincero pity for all sutTdrinc.
bis gentleness, his modesty, his manly sense
of brotherhood with the very, humblest of
the men who, have lovod him, that you
think; these an the traits that throw all
his heroism into shadow: and all the glory
-of the conqueror pales before the simple
virtues ot tho pan. .Blackwood.
The Off-Hand Joke.
A. sturdy serjaant of one of the Masia-
huss;regiuaVits being obliged to submit
to tha.atuDUtatitin of his hand, tha surireon
effered to aiJmiiaster chloroform as usual;'-'
but ta veteran tsf used, aajiag, "it tbe cut
ting ws to be diae on liim, he wanted to
aee it, and lating his arm on tha.tal.Io,
submitted to thi operation wiihrnitf' bign
of paintpxoept a irtuer getting of hi teeth
as the w struck the mairow. Tbe operator
as he fiiished lot ked at bis victim, with ad
miratiorf, and rei jerked: ' ... 1
"Voqioaghv tl hgv been a surgeon, my
man." I. .. I
I wai the next thine to' one afore I en
listed," said the aero, holding up tbeetdmp
of bis arm and complacently regarding it.
"Ah, indeed: what Was that?" asked the
doctor. ' r . . ;n lnt
A butcher!" responded . tfee. .sergeant
with a grim smije, which despite the sur
roundings: communicated1 itself to the by-
slanders, Jfid evoked quito a laugh at the
aargaon' ixpense. , 1 ...
kn officer down in Georgia tell the fol
lowing story; 1 :.. I ut'-t If. 'M ' -
Una nigbt Uen. r was out on tbe line,
and observed a light. on the mountain, oppo
site. TbmSpng it wa 4 signal light of the
enemy, h' remarked to hia artillery .officer
that a bole could easily be' put tbrcugn it,
Whereupori the officer, turning to the cor
poral in charge eft ha gun, said: '
1. vuorporai, do you tee mat iignu ; ..
, yea, i'.-!ll':'-:- 1 f ..' ni ' !.. ' ,"
"Put a hplo through it," ordewd tPf P-
tain. The corporal sighted the gun, , anil
when all was ready he looked np and said;
"Captain, that's the "mon." ' '
'l)on't eate for that," was th captain
ready respeoso, "put a hoL through it any
bow." . -'I v ' ,,
The Slow Coach Days.
'Thn Statealeetlon of Ohi in 1S2S was
tVieaame time as1 this" keilr tha t-teioni
Tnesdav of October. Tb Adsinsetn'liUate
-wuetaer tuuean luo-aruiur . w .jgauiu
Vanoe we can not now - say was chose fl:
a..;ilT T ,ii
1,UU so-slow was then' tho: transmission pi,'
intelligence cnai uu tueuayui ma i tkiiliuii
, . . . . . 1. . J . . . V. W I . A . 1
tial election rhentupprrrterser John Quincy
Adams'a'rfdVOeneraiXttksoa, in Concord,
sharply disputed h,e;xesult,o jtht? October,
eleotion, and beta wore made upon it on the
floor' tjf the old town hall. " The only wager
wver laid was that the Adams candidate
was, c,beseo. -But Ohio at tbe Presidential
eLotion went' for Jackson by 'decisive
uisjority, tOoaoordd (N. . H.) StaUsmaa.
J;f(lloJ ill s i i ' Ji
i m ! . , ,
Dn.TiMadAr last there war brought from
tli Rnltimnra lailtoihe Criminal C'oort,
four adored people, 'one male aed rhre
a.wal: Thaw tarl bawn MBDrtaoiMidoo th
charge pf being junawiy slay f1 '1 V judge
told them they were free to go whire tbrf
ll-ikA l4MArf,rkk -aairl. fnrver. i Tha Poor
ncrttiiimwreDTejj tiei Mnti
Sons of Liberty at Work in Stark
Co., O.--Scoundrelism Exposed.
pablish'es an ekpose of the Sons ht Liberty
in Canton, Ohio. Th tint intimation that
the orfler wa in force in that town, appear
ed from a waning which a Free Mason gav
ta a brother tsat bis property was in dangsr
f Uing bnrnedr-a warning which he was
bound to give M a brother Mason. Another
leakage occurred when a distinguished Son
left the scoundrqla and joined the Union
army; and finally ' woman furnished addi
tional faets and the expose was published.
The Republican says:
Prior to the fall of 18G1 , the Order exist
ed only aa a Democratic club, whioh rued t
hold its atsetings over what was known, as
Voglesang' Grocerv. During the fall and
Tine iriarwarf '1862; rebel gpiea and trading
democrats were busy through ttie country
organizing lodges of rebel sympathizers.
Rebel spies have since often attended the
lodge in Canton. - They keep secluded in
some Copperhead's house during the day
and travel at night. There were three in
the city during July lett, one from Rich
mond, one from Ocorgia and one from Ala
bama. Their expenses from place to place
ar born by the order. They obtain nd
impart all the information they can. ; On
the night of the r":h of August la.ua meet
ing was held at Voglerang s house, which
was addressed by one ot these spies. He
warned them to be prepared to asMst raid
ers McCau1and had l-oen assisted byCop-
Iierheads in plundering Chambersborg, and
lail nude Copperhead sufferers whole out
of the plunder taken from Union men. Tbe
Canton order paid this spy twenty five dol
lars, fir of which, in gold, was handed him
by MoGregor, the president, with a great
deal of pomp. Ocn. Labm, it will bp re
membered, asserted that MoGregor boasted
to him that he had often eatertainad rebel
spies. ....
The military trial pf the order have been
excessive. Of oouree nothing eould be done
without arms, and arms of. any efficiency it
was imnosaible .to obtain. The executive
oommittee of fortvall have bowio-kntvei of
the lame pattern eleven laches long. All
tuo other memhorvot the ordar have arms,
but no nuifonuTtini. Great attention has
boon paid to target shelling with pistols,
whiob i'piao:h)ed q 6un'iy outaiis he
city- , . , . ,.
Drilling was attempted with light wiodn
gun, with india rubber tied to tb batts j
aluo drilling on carpets, but all was too noisy
and had to be abandoned. In litis thereof,
drill books were famished to the1 members,
who were expected to drill thcniselv. Most
of the members are a!jo provided with an
ebony whistle, making a shrill sound, three
blasts of which is a signalof alarm, to which
all must rally. ';.'.-
Before ihe late draft the Order unani
mously Teaolved to resiet tbe draft, if it eost
their own lives. They also resolved not to
pay bounty n'onoy. There are a few over
two hundred and fifty members inthelodgos
The Order ha
furn'rshbd t9 rebels. loJat
of our towns, by streets and blocks L
premises ircing oisuiiKuisna.j yy peculiar
mark, so as to be easily discrituiiiated by
raiders, besides which one of the members
revealing these facts soys that on the prem
ise themselves of all t be Copper heads t here
is some uniform mark, placed there for their
. . . . . . 1 . 1 .1 . . -
protection, une 01 ine reuci spies wno was
here last summer had sT large eollcctioa of
tbaso plats among the rest, a very good
map of Canton, upon whish all property
owned by Union men was easily roeopniza-'
blu by the presence of a peculiar mark. -On
Tuesday evening of last week, at a
meeting of the Otder held at Barnes', South
of Canton, it was resolved,' in case' of the
happening of certain contingencies, that the
shops of C. Aultman Si Co.,. and E. Ball,
and other property be reduced toasbe - It
waa also agreed that some property belong
ing to Copperheads should be burneii.also
that the banks should be robbed, and that
OiippA'hoads should- b remunerated for
theis losses out of the. plunder. , A, com
mittee was appointed to make a recoonois
sane of the property specified. '
It was also agreed that, U property was
thus burned, it should afterward be claimed
that Union man had Mt the' Copperhead J
houses on fire, and that they had bjjavrtd
the Union property and robbcMfe banks
in retaliation,, , . .
At a recent meetiwfof tbe Order, it was
resolved thatejeawsin members thereof should
vote id. cirftens' dress in the morning, 'that
tjaey should then put on soldiery uniform,
and vote at other polls during the day, and
that five dollars should be' paid tor every
three vcUs thus ct, out of bba fund of i
the Order.', t ,. . ''. . .
There are thirteen soldiers from Stark
county in the-rebel army, whose families
re supported by the order, Some ef these
have sent wora nome mat 11 me otaer aoes
not supply their families more liberally they
will return home and reteal everythiegt
alt will be iotereatiag te som persons te
know that Jists of th members of the or
der are in th hands of Union men. 1
An Atrocious Plot.
An atrocious plot, was broiighc-to light at
Chicago yesterday, the orjeotsof WhifcH were
to bara tbe oity land itftMase jae. rpei
prisonersat Camp Douglas, , Tbtuthoritiep
hae been on the watch for rrie time past,
and gained a pretty aborotigfl insight, into
Ub. affair.' Allrgeiiuwt)rAifbushwhcJtrs
from the Southern, pert ot the state vers
trpertcd to arrive ra i body,' but'.' becoming
Vlariued, left tboiear at a wy Atatmn a
few iniLiSm tewn,;aiid came in. in smalt
punies. Tliey' are now being picked tin by
the police. A brother of the- febei Genr
iOCkkMarmadnke. Colunol Groepfield, form
ii,.rUn' Chief of Stuff. Captain
Cantrell. also of Morgan's iate 'commandv
and several other netorioos . reketa, have
. been arrested- 'IVhouse of Charles WalbbV
doorkeeper of the Illinois House of Represen
tatives, was searched 'and two hnmlred
stand of armsnd twcart )oda of haded
Mvnlvers captured-' Walsh was arrested, to
gether with several men who 'had been
eAatinir imlUM in bis bouse. Farther artesu
are Imina made. 'A patrol of -SOU citizens
are guarding.the streets, and there' is no fear
that the'eoospirarors will atteht(it,;W earrv
oa any pari, wrnrari acoeioe.r-rivuKuiuiiii
kMtVli(f'P'l' Oil 0.1 J.lllvW.fflsJj
, if,
I. A LADT in
in San Francisco lately, put a
rlyhinii for divorce
in th 'court eh the
ground that aer hnshaad .-wa i.foootburjB
4-d fool,
The court wouldn't ailnii' ,k.
tt,'Dcaue aimesi every 'iiVried mn'K
.uid belaabU-td U. .Hr'.t fittfelT
WJ'3 iAvtfJtiTlfi?
Thanksgiving Proclamation by
the Governor.
wo hould bow before the
Lord. Thanksgiving and praise should be
rendered nnto Him, for Hi care and pro
tection of o Al 4 people. - During" the past
yen! we Lave beeo amine ntly blessed ; and
It I meet we should tausr in nnr wnrl.Hi
earer to rtnTite and be grateful for it. We
Dave cwn Messed with general health and
inlarged Drosueritr throughout the State.
The seed. time. and harvest have been given
to us in tbeir season, and we have .reaped
abundantly of (he products of the earth.
Artsand sciences, commerce and navigation,
and all the iadustrial pursuits bare fl.)tirJ
ished, and been blessed with ampl reward.
We have worfhinrrd in our teinfilcs snd
dwelt by'6ur hearthstones in perfect secu
rity. ?lavrjnn has not come within "our
bordora, and the lid of war has been kept
from our limits. Our arms have been
crowned with victory, snd our efforts to
frappress the rebellion in the land have been
signally prospered. For all this care and
protection, and for all guidauoe of His wis
dom, and His blessings unto us, we shnuM
give thanks and praise to the Great Ruler
of the Uoiverne, who controls an J governs
the destinies r.f msn and of nations.
Therefore.' Ti John Broaa-h. Governor of
the State of Ohio, do horebv dejienate and
set a part the last Thursday of the present
month of November, being tho twenty
fourth day of said month, a a day of
thttrkstiivLng and oraver to Almichtv God:
and I respectfalfy recommend to the prople
of the State, that. laving asido all wnrldir
avocations, they do observe aid day as one
of praise to our Heavenly Father, for all
past blessings, and of humble but earnest
supplication that He will strengthen our
rulers and guide us in ths course that shall
early lead to psaos and unity in our I ind.
th restoration and prosperity of oor Gov
ernment, and the continued prosperity and
happiness of our people.
Ia testimony wherepr, I hav hereunto set
my name, and oaused the great seal of th
; State et Ohio, te h affixed at Columbus.
' the ninth day of November, in the year of
enr Lord one thousand, eight hundred
" and six'y-fourf and in the eighty-ninth
yesr-pf tb? Independence of th United
' ' States of America.
By the GoTornnri'
W. ARMSTRONG. Sec'y of State.
President Lincoln on his Reelection.
niort'JVrfhoQt pej90.ua interest, that the - welfare
President Liaaoln was eeronadsd by a
Club ef Paunsylvanians, at Washington, on
the night after th election, and in response
to loud call appeared and spoke a folbws:
Fairsna and Fellow CitiZEKS: Even
befgre. I had been ini'ormed by you that ibis
Mmpltmeot was paid mo by the citizens of
Ponu.ylvania t'riend y te me, I had inferred
that you were of that pjrtionof my country
men who think that tha beat interests of
the nation are to be subserved by the sup
port of the present Administration.
I de net pretend to saytbatyenwhTHnink
so embrace all the patriotism and loyalty of
tho country, but I do believe, and 1 trust
m tne country goe3,require tuax
cuch SUD-
port and endorsement be-uiven. I earnestly
believe that theoonsequciioas'pf thi day's
work, Iit be asyon assume tmd as now
soeiBS probable, will be of lasting advaitage,
if not the verv salvation of the conntrv.
i'teahoot at'thi hour say what has bern
tba resolt'CEt.tbelectiou, but whatever it
may be, I have no dssire to modify this
opinion, that ail who have labored to-day
in behalf of the Union organization bava
wrought lor the best interestsnf tbeir country
and 'he world, not only tor theprescp.t,;but
for all future ages, .
lam thankfj to Gd fr thu approval of
tTie peo(..le,Lut Khile deeply gratifiKd for (hii
hrirk of tbeir conSience in mo. if I know my.
heart illy ratitudo is fiee (rum aay. taiuf of
persoiul tiumpli. 1 do not lmpitjrn thn
motiVe of any ona eppos? J to me. It is
not a'pJeasureTo fae to triumph orcr any
one,' bnt I give thanks to the Arniijfbry for
this evidence of the pcoiilo'r,jrlutioa to
stood by a free Gveruetdr .aai ths rights
ef humanity.
President Lincoln's First Speach
President Lincoln's First Speach--An Interesting Reminiscence.
[From the Sprinfield (Ill.) Journal.]
. The President of the Unitad mado
his maiden speech in Sangamon county; at
Happysville (or Kicblawty iw the year 132.
H w thon a Wjbigj, aud was a pW,i4 1,8
for the " Legiaature of this Stnte' I'bo
speech waa sharp and sensible. To tincler
stand why it was so short, the following
ftote will show: First, Mr. Lincoln i'was a
yonng man, aay twenty two years ot see,
aod timid, secondly, bis lneods and oppo
nents, in the joint discufeion, had relied tho
sun nearly down. . Mr. Lincoln saw that it,
was net a proper time to discuss, tbe ques
tions tulty. and hence be cut bis remark
short Probably tho other candidate iiad
wholy exhausted retihjects under discus
sion. The tie,-acoor.ling to W. U. Hern
don' informant who has kindly furnished
this valuable reminiscence for us was li32.
It may have been 1834. The PiesidKOtliw
edVatthat time with James A-- Herndoa, at
aalem. Sangamon county, who heard, tbe
speech, talked about it, and knows the re
port to bo correal ' The speeoh, .whioh i
characteristic of the man, was as follow : .
"Uentlf.m'kn, Fellow Citizen; I pre
sume you all know who I am. ' l ata Hum
ble Abraham Lioooln. I have bccn.ftlici
ted by many frieiulto become, a candidate
for the Legisbtture. . My polit'ta are short,
and sweet,' like an M tcomtiA't tf'wc I
am in favor of a National Bank, l iji iu
favor of the internal- improvement fystein.
and a high protective f Ariff. Tliese are my
sentimerits sad political prioo5pl.' Ifrleo
ted. I shall be thankful, Unot. it f il bo
M, tbtaHn.':; ., ., . ,.,
a tAi FtrtNCu'atAl ba discoVeidltb by
pqttV"K7tP etato bills when .piaqted,
tbe potato rot may be prevented, atidthat
jjotartres kept in a cellar with tan are eq uni
fy preserved trenKd"-fs)i!,,, "o O-I. 'l
If you respect yourself 'as muoV you
do otters, yonrfi b. m careful to do aotn?
Vmi 4.HSB aikaa . . aKa in QrnljaDV.
."B " "--- lunn, '
iOTtVaiBKUd a
re o cHd from a
,nt lu England idcbil
ieriies en straw.
tOtalon a no creval
fdtert stringing the ieriies e
scUutg ao tmuiy etringa f'w a t'vp"y'ja
f ilw Vommnnit-i's lave dene as . B .
Cv V.lre, lod. 0 At the Oou-l.t
lla .mS I '
V..,V.,f it eaveXiiueolU
J i r0n
Tro-the Newark DIW(4(,r ;,

xml | txt