' ' ill I 9 i I 1 I '
If. A.. IIU.VA - - - All'tr.
rKRXS. Of BDBSClUEtlQ
slnxleiabaecJr)", per Aa,J T. , I
Sis months, II .
U not paid within alx montbjf. M will be
aet4d of all yearly enbet.ti-
wWWctvl CHBOXIOiE. SCIXBlNw.
w doo i East of the KaUocal Hotel
MASONIC DIRECTORY, 1877.
I - aadnasrtnT nlg-nt on or preceding the firo
noon."' ' 'JAKES, BBTAK.W. M.
r M it br. Secy.
. cialnvlKe Chapter. So. 17 Royal Arch
auMona; meeUi If fmdayBlghl eenn tntmin.
Juui B. Meybb. Bec'y.- -'
ninxintrinanelL R. and 8. M.. meets on the
tr -it. Wiii-.-rlttee. . - .,
MttooaOoumaadery No. a of Knichts Temp
" rV ... ... ... TnMIl nivht ol ami
r u nr u uw ...... . . .T.T" -T.
MASONIC DIRECTORY, 1877. C. W. CARROLL, E. C.
F. D. BAILEY. Rec.
F. D. BAILEY. Rec. Business Cards.
i. . St, CUartodtr, Ohio-.-
w Otttn Brat door east of U tfccrt House
iimmi IT. C instead.
andtne setUemeaAor estates.
a-Offle on north rOd-) of Map WreV few
aoorseastof aUrletta btreeU
aOFTI0E on corner, oppoalte Bt. Cl"n
National Hot1fBP etalrt T o-'8
I t Til.LM AH
I J lilore.oppoelte PrrM Ktlral BMk. M
A r T WW flttfl
, i T I " " 'i a
fi I I j )' ' i ft j
prntTSFT (1 !
W.'. TATiB,-,"-;.'-" i.tr.BojAnnriC'
. W. Corner K On, , " ""Tm
K.atl,0.. JohnonBn1W1ng. Boom 23,
S-Pnletlce l the Varied ute CourU (
May n. 1877-ly. .
Pintnandatlefacllon given in all bost
new enrn,ted to them Correp
SLUlalrevllle Belmon oo-ity 7 t
- ' ..- Afca ;?"' I
lal ddpntlts. ., , ,
Hers tmd' cign ' :; "
jmtVaXllSrLLE 0001 3: .Ixwdl
tj.v,d ol Irn iU'il'CT Hrr-n err. --it-ail
and cr ureci,
Under Natl Hotel, St, Olalrvillo.
n.kUoe tlAi iprei.:" . r
K.J K Y L E.
tiAAimHli.sIOAN arid ; t,
Mofirimeta, Ppires, Head Stones, etc.
virs 8TBEET. CAMBK1DOE, OHIO,
" V ,.,., Jtear the Depot. ' ' t -ao6tcfftJranlto
Jf ondmBntS.' Matbld anC
-iileMan tela, F urn labd to Oroer.
. 1. WAW-V Mil ll BlftSf t1
bM"'.. SenrigenC sCcUlrsvllr
, $Ta cLkmsvktEt'6mo
! a r . 'w ViT.ni a-, w. TJ1
IttSJdiHrUy. Exchange boagU and aoli-
Wood inatsrt fiaoise Browij
1. D. S
T. OOWES. President
H'J T BLDAT
c-ocm THIS ABOUT
And It removal ui u
OAJCI-QIl. SHOP 1
AriOTSS. Sfficerto man,
' ' laa ItfBi rtOW flDA1tn
In the Latest lp and l reasonable rate.
Transient Cutting promptly attend
Esnecial attention given to repairing and
cleaning old clothes. Baasfactlon guaranteed
,n4lieJ78Jye' T ' TOHN HAGUE.
Brass :-3aiid Music.
rpHE 8T CLAIM VILa tXKNtTT BAK1
I rTwela Meaibars.1 with A variety of Mns:
now srepared lofornlsh ood lluslo at re
. i - : .1 ..l 4 ... I tnr iorb.nl
ral Kalrs.Satdsy School and other celebrs
ons. Ficrtiei, KXbioiuoafoiuicaiuo vws.
... . . GBA4. E. BCQHES Pna
Taolf In wfknr Awa - CABarn
Am Bt Kl.a i-iuhr Islmsuiaf if Vflli
inta bat, otwi at wb ich pernoDh
ai i.nnr hax 'ia.ii iiimk urniL uai
1 I Ik. a?tl
lm ihay'worlCr write for puloulart
asm vua w v w w r " - v--.
to H. HALLBrr A Oo, Portland, Maine.
:: iT-TrJj'.sno'S ?-nnH
Established in 1813
CtTRSviitEV OHIO'SHKTEifBER. 20. 1878: . ISTew Series-y.oi. IS-TSoSp '
F. D. BAILEY. Rec. Business Cards. Pittsburgh, Cincinnati &
F. D. BAILEY. Rec. Business Cards. Pittsburgh, Cincinnati & St. Louis R. R.
PAN HANDLE ROUTE.
PAN HANDLE ROUTE. Time Table East and West.
MAY 12, 1878.
Tmina iMvV't h aoSle DiroiI fodt of Elev.
elUKlttm, fWlieellug. W. Va, near Public
laiidiii);. dally .e;eptbanday,vV1'?nibas lime,
Leave Thro' 1.x. Fast Line
e 17 pm
752 p m
b 36 p m
W heeling f film
vYelUburgh ,7 4a a ru
Pittebuncb 10 00 a m
flarrlsburgb. au o p in
ialiimore , . .
4 47 p I
S 24 p m
B wp m
7 4.5 p a
7 44 i m
y 97 a m
M.ilu.lalnhl. 5 Hfl TY1 T " T'Vl A HI
New York 45 a in. JOiSa a m
f . j ! m jlblnm
Pae. Ex rtUlM..V(i Ex. Val
- . m '
xave .. aji - r m
Dennlson 11 5S
. 2 U
; ft x6
8 9) H
IndlanaDolU 11 25 '" . '. 5
rrsJna !lalAE CtiaijibuB at J 40 a gland
fcj a ra, run daily. , .j.
iiifj; cars muiciiru uu iActu e -
7 5" next mornlnr '-.-W.
faalnkMlind nofit cornfbrtafcl"' Rouu to all
tolnu in MUsuurl, Arkuwn, Texas. Khumw,
loradn and Uie WesUiru State and Terrlto
rle. . . . ...
This m the Know oy wnien yon m
- 1 Hooaeliold Good
pounds of llaggsge
f-. ri .
i. Live mux-it, Ac, ana -u
Free, on Every Colonist
Anv informatio aboattlms entrains, con
nection. Londs in t lie Went, price ol dingle
buKTHn Mrilfmlvr.Tliftiili. Ac cheer-
rniiy inrn i iii w ycjiM.: k wifwuiius
JtiH. M. lii;I.Vl.T.K. Sickul anaJBiinvstkm
Atenl, Wheeline, W Va, or w. L. u-Hr-ir-f.
aoMr'x!arsA4rat; ai KOrtlv vHlg0 S17
-;e.4oVailfiov, " V
GOING WEST. D W CALDWELL. W L O'BRIEN,
Gen'l Gen & Tkt Agt,
If .1 l.aalf a mm
Mil HUM -Z A
.0 ..oO. It:: .K!AilZ-C$
SI ?r J
I Has recivee--oH950w -optaiBg wr
k. SPLENDID .STOCK OF THE
LatBsl OcfiUs Gl-1116
. . .J I ,t T.T r
in part o
Vesting s and
lint's Furnishing;Goods !
Wremewbber the place,
Nnarlv ouwoaile the M. i'lnlr Ilslel.
11 - ' '
i ii f- -
Utomdry Jt MaenmeBtwp War oott ilnd VWicfcirf
fne Bellaire Manufacturing Companj- propose
Gombined Mower & Reader
Side DeliTcrj Rake or ; . .
oyl warranted tatraeqaaltoaay lrjfnsr.-r :v
I : We are also doing a general "
HfuUNDRY & MAOHINF
nslnesa. Mr. Mathew Beasel la Jn charge o
the Foundry, and ttr. James a moore w im
Uanliin. IV rxm ri m Am I IrtATI f ftbAroMflT and
i-fntAtlon in their departments. - ,! :i !
f ALL' WORK WAKSANTJSU.
aWhy not patron ieaa horoelasMtutioal'
ForDeaerlntive tlalaloane of Mower. Rcapei
ncT.T.'AiBuxrAnrLFAai'TJRINQ OO. .A
'J.L. POORMAN, . .. DemutRoumv".
A. W. ahobbsov. rres.
' Bt. ClaiTsylHe.
fNaiional Planing Mils
. . . .... .
BRIDGEPORT, p., .
I R. BAGS & SONS, PROP'S
1 ; TJTa n n -R n.t.n rprfi of" ' 1 "1
Diwrs.'Sasrr; Shutters, fflmes, Mould
lUgS, UraCKClB, XTBiiiia, uioil atu- -.
, lncr. TUIlnstprs. News, and
Ot every description and iealers In
1 1 (RtLillgles, ;v-... ; .. , , j; v T
! r Scantlin.o', '
- 7 , . .
M . I ' M. " J 1 Z
Ballder8Mklatf;rial In Geoeral.
CaTDBtSMl 0iI-.'"Gl0tilSri j
, , , j ... - V 1. . .
: " ' KiiKS and Xablo Covers
House 'Furnishing. Goods,
' J-lta VfAlN STREET.
';;' i 1 iieeijxo.w.Va
annd in ajif Qihej-wtabiisbment In this clty
nd at prise Towar than offarefor tuaiiy
Jeira? 4?mman voids? tr ImBsekeeplnr ea
uve money, by gylss.us axalL . ,.. .. , .
T. ri UntlTi-IinrjIlini L"
D LLmUil I OnnUilluLt
I isT-j uiAlBSVIt-lJB OHIO.
TllUK81AY.r8EPTr20, 1 878.
........vV-... . .' .
There is not a financial nostrum in the
... .. . . .
whole coilecUua ol reme-ies now wougut oui .
V currency reformers for the cure of the
troubles of toe time which has not aireauy
been tried and failed jn our own country: We
huve only to go back V, the. revolutionary era
tffidie4mi,les of them' .u,-1 Paper money.
wu then struck oS by theUle to s.pply Uu3
... . . .-,, ,
public necessities, and when somebody, more-
sensible than his fellows, advised taxution,
member of Congrt-s asked with indignation if
he should vote to tax the people when the
Governinent could net a cart-load of -iboncy
jp y slniply gorrt; td.thc prinflng ,office'..The
value of the paper of course leu lower ana
lower every .day, Juid the more Hat , money
was prntedine louder became the complaint
that money wad scarce and tile volume of the
carrency was idaoiaJe the wants of trada.
But no more striking testimony to the ruinous
effects of this course of inflation could have
been given than the eagerness of the public
enemy to help it on. The British Government
no sovner observed what the-rebellions 'Xx&ai.
nies were doing than ( they egan.. to- print
quantities of "absolute money" for. them am,
to smuggle It through' the lines, well know
ing, that lbe ante of it theV bad the Worse bS
they, would, be.,, These aurreptitious issue
wpre called "counterfeits. .But why?, . The
American-made bills and'tb6 EngTish lmitt-tioneci-tbeni
UlHh fWteiPjppy rjrecisely tie
Ban foundatfea of nothing alL . Neither
issa wye redeoiabkineithsfliAPXujwin
sic value: and after incalculable" disturbance
and T-taTortuntLad been caused, all the bills
Eatlr;eease'to hb;and tcameadcad
losj "t those who were unlucky enough to be
thfih? Iaki Jiolilcra. , If we have enemies who
desire Our. ruin, if we hre (iorflmrcial riyals
who wolld deetwiy n" b- 'orderto" "set-mrr
Irade, It would be wJlorth thcif "wfcilelO
give Jhe.dreegbck iiiooen-it' the . most
eral encouraaraiutntana "when it nas Bneceea
ed,4W pririt-i few ship kwds of "nbeolute dol
lars" lot ua'and'dislritwte Ihem gratis all Der
the pitted tatea.-rK. T. Tribne. ......
What is Republicanism?
is to believe that in tbe'recent
struggle Jbetweeri the" Kojjth.; and the. South
there was a richt side and a wronr aide;' that
. I . - J . r . T .. 1 1 t,nm....fmA.
tdnMWs (beaight aide f xfr th8 -Side -of rrlls.fused
T . - f
aiid'4rtiidT0lh-cJI rJioralilandeJie futfjrefot
iefV pYtfie'counfry'iiemana 'thai this fict
shall not be forgotteny ahd the tangible re
suit? pf the war in cementing tbe Unions de-;
slroying Hie (States rights, heresy' and estSb-'
lishfng freedom ami equality of righjsfqr all
citf 2',staVn6t'be' rTuturbedv,, y.ui I 1:
, lL- It is to elieve that the debt incurred
fot tVe,prosecoiion.of,tue wapis a sacred ob
ligutfon to be 'discharged in1 full according to
llgnirun LU ue uieh:uui;cu iu iuu awiumg -v 1
rlflie letter and spirit of the contract; and not toi
i .' li-Lj-.: .i.. .utn.u WTl,oV
be'shirkexf or evaded on any pretense What
ever. JfboEs Oie prfliliocredit and the Na
tional honor as of supreme importance, to bd
jealousy Jiia'rd agarnstiJJ opca nd iuaidi
ous schemes Jthat seek 0, undermine JJie.one
and degrade tlie other. . '. J 1 ;
1IJ. Jt-isO believe that-real money is wba't
the ooteason'practifce-d-common sense of
n wr.Arl .1 ! o ..a n.lo f f f rim "fimi. ' ?rrimpmfl-
n&i goii and sDvcr and that a sound and
honest paper 'cuireflcy, altording a stable
measure valuj;fi(ja; fciedumpf.exfhjuige
alike fuir for debtors and creditors and adapt
ed to all the If gilimate ' wants of business,
.... 1.M n.Ali..mlti. tnr in ln Hrnnnd of
holder. . From this it follows that Re
publicanism condemns unqualificcly all theo-rii-
and nrrriects for reoealinff ' the Resumn-
,;ioa Law and issuing "fiatf money." .-' '
". it is to believe that every man snouia
be protected in (ie etijny ments of; the fruits
of bis own industry sagacity and talents, and
that alWcLemea for dividlileT property and
bringing jnemdoWiij to flQdead; level ofjsarn-
mga ana incomes, wnetrrer tueyj ueauieu
C'rtramunisin,,, pociijuism or- Nationalism, -are
destructive of, .the host interests of the lntli.
yidualMdl of isociety , 'and tend directly to
barbarism. .,-- - , .
V. It is to believe that as ioveraments are
Instituted for the benefit pt the goVemed, the
duly of Congress is, by proper legislation, to
develop the resources of the country and pro
tect' its industries against ruinous foreign
$npeflonv" . t v....". .. '. .-- ...
""'.TL-''It is believed that honesty and capac
ity should be essential.qualifications for pub
lic, office; 'that the course of public, affairs
should be sharjed by the intelligent and vir
tuous portion of tbe community and not by
the ignorant and " vicious; that education
rtould.be widely -diffused; that religion
should be divorced from politics, "that citi
zerishiD should confer euual rights and privi
leges; and that all avenues of industry, sobri
ety and economy that lead up from poverty
W prosperity ; should be kept wide open by
law and custom in order that the poor may
not become poorer and the rich -richer, ana
that comfort and competence may be the
nnrlion hf the mans and not of the few.
The Financial Question.
.wj tenders in coin. The difference in value
r . . ljr . , , , , ,,
between gold and paper Is already trifling, and
n0 new Wislation is made to prevent ac-
Shall Treasury notes be substituted for Na
tional auk notes and no- rrrevtmritr-rnade f nr
their redemption In coin? ..TheHationai
honor is pledged, and a contract made that
the greenback circulation shall not at any
Ume exceed $400,000,000, and no more legal
tenders can, be issued' In view of this fact
hall tlie 822.000.000 of bank Currency bo
retiredDdtovorrinjent Treasury Botes, irrei-
deemablc in com, substituted in their steaa 1
TJiis woldnakriaUsuo of $608,000,000 af
United- Btatee notes with no provision for
their redemption.' ' Of course, if this is done,
there is an end to all attempts at resumption
roW and silver would be merely articles of
mepbaodise, and the long journey and terri
ble sacrifices made by the people to secure a
return to honest money would be in .vain.
Secretary Sherman stated ' in his Toledo
speech that with the gold and silver in the
Treasury he was fully satisfied he could
rruuntnin the Ictrnl tenders at par with gold.
The 'National bank notes are redeemable in
legal tenders, and consequently nothing is
needed to a prompt return both by the Got-
erarnent and the banks to specie payments but
the ability of the Government to redeem the
lecislation is made to prevent
lion, snecia a vmonU will -become a fixed
fact1 bv January, first ac4 lUe.: country will
Mfirt.ufrrkh noon a-new career of prosperity.
' ' t6 those persons "who desire, more money
to lail it was-not. the rich
Thnw !, f fts.wnfMi
of the wretcbri swjndring shops were
i"1 rc-1aUon, thp. substitntton of National
Treasury Doles for bank notes would prove a
prave error. The moment specie payments
become a fixed fact, 1200,000,000 of gold aDd
silver coin will be unlocked from its treasure
house and become a part of the daily circu
Laini? medium of the country.1- The United,
i'sutS .vaulu ow contaio $130,000,000 of
OL' . ...
emi.i rttf for nsc. ana Sliver ra dciuk wiueu
. - . -
- - - - . . .
jVe; ha"d' ?f
8 ' -ey reserve wUl be
fd out as fast as. needed f or byUie
iPW . . 7 V- " T. 7.
Mnanentiy saui up anu s,eep ous ot t-uiisuwi
J v ,
tUlO lUIUJ w -J o
nu ..tliirifr ia ffaincn in volnmp nf rirreiw
cy by suba'UAjtiDj. swerpmeBt-, Wnk
nntM ttr A thA.mnmpnl this ift rlnnfi ftnAChft
uv, ' r j
mTmnt betwnes hnrioeBible, and iroM and!
eilrer aM.agaU'bniie4 from our midab,. Jt
is a. strange and tpuoding lunacy on the
part ml y area to desire money whose pur
chasing power is less ilian' that of gold or
surer, ami will more 1range is it that men
who clamor for more money will deliberately
ak CongreN kf Xa'ke'sncb' 'action ?as "will per
manently banisri j20b,00ij,000(1if additional
circulation out of the country, and lessen the
nnrrfmsinp nower of the balance hir a laree
percentage whilfe not addiri one dollar to its'
voBiruej i luengat oeiween 4ne jjemocrais
and ' RepubCcans .rouit therefore be' on the
simple question of honest money. The Re
publican party will favor a paper currency
rqmiw vvtunn if Mia miiuuui at prcseui iu j
circulitiok Moetioahie ia' gofj aiS Wffri f ft f
Tap nLimaljnMM in JaHwrAittWl
Bias a wiuw. -vwv BllfcfJAV. aT W-W -K JBBaJ-'J "T -
" n ..... . J
tion, and ;tbe substitution of Government
'notes fox .the bank Issues, This ls 1 plain
explanation of the entire Question. . j
I! Vf hat earthly .benefit the 'abolition of. the
jNatiorj&i Danss wi give mis worKinsroan is i
impossible tor beseem Sd (Xr they haw
jiisheita skfe'and admirable currency, and 'jio'f
JaDoruig.man in (he Livon ever lost a i. dollar
by their potcs. Abolish tbe banks to-morrow
andblie Slate Legislatures would ' everywhere
grant 'cbsrters tq State harfys and they would
go 6n as they uscd tp 'do before the war, .Those
who want old-fashioosd bank notes .would be
gratified,"' and the good Old times of broken
banks arid worthless, jeurrency ' would surely
returq. As a rule,' when tbe worthless banks
ail it was-not the rich who suffered.'
They trot wiid of the "matter in time. The
usually found in the pockets ef tho' laboring
man ana. m the uanas of tne poor. . v
. Next January will, 1f the' people are wise;
see this coontry 'with -a circuratiri; medium
at once safe and "aritple for all its ' ndeds
gold, silver .asdpftper fireulating side; by
side, all of e!qu'a! value anrf iaconvertibfe. at
the wishes -of the holder. It will prove a
dark hour for this country, and a fatal blow
the best intercsto of the industrious classes,
thin tir?chl fnriire fihaTI. through the trf-
if this' bright fofiire shall, through the tri
umph, of lbe Democratic party fail to be
Realized, i-. " j. Ii 0.. t ... ..:..:
Why Resumption will Help Poor
Garfield's Boston Speech.]
Those who oppose resumption
divert us by 'saying that the resumption of
Upecie payments willhelp tire rich, but hurt
the poor. -1 deny theallegatioa. The re
sumption of specie 'payments will help all,
but I affirm ' that . it will especially, and in
great measure, far greater measnre .than any
other, help the laboring people of. the United
Btates.' How? Let us .see how. Ia rasing
from tlie old coin'standard-or falling from it
rather as we did, 'urjtiL pur dollars were
worth thirty -eight-cents, all prices -were in ;
creased, but they were not all increased alike.
First,'the commodities of- quick 'trade' went
up in price, one by one, then, articles, of. ne-
tessity went up. in price, and, according to
the universal law, the price of labor went np
at last, it was the last to rise; and whea it did
rise it did not rise so high as the cost of living
"rose, and in the wildest days of inflation We
Jkhew, when the increase of wages Was fifty
per centum, the increase in the cost or living
was seventy-five per centum, so that if infla
tion Increased the nominal price of tne labori
sr'i waiTpa it inrtrouiMi the cost of livine still
- a , 7 . 1
more-Tt'gaye hirrfinorelo dp,T)utin"wcr
gave him less; That was what inflation pia.
And new some one in the audience anticipate
ed' me wise v. When labor comes aown 11
comes dow'p first , Thatjs b-ue.' 'An.; micer-
tain currcuuy uini gvjco up nwuuwu uiu wo
laborer," and liits him hard; it hits him last
and hits him first. Therefore, of all men in
America the man who should demand the re
sumption of specie payment . and the.' fixing
and maktne certain the standard of value is
the laboring man, who can only suffer when
that standard Is departed from. The capitalist
can take advantage of the market; if be has
anything to buy he ts not compelled jtO' bay it
all to day; he can wait until the market .price
is low; and buy at advantage.. If he has any.
thing to selHre not to polled tr sett it ti
day, but can wait until the price is up, and
sell it at the best. Not so with tbe laboring
man, who goes to market with just one thing
to sell and that is this dayV-Work and -that
work tbe work of his own muscles which he
can do to-day. He must sell It to-day-, at the
If rice to-day, and it is a final loss. . . What he
needs to buy he must buy now. - W hea ne
cessity compels him be cannot, like the "capi
talist, dodge the call of inflation ;or contrac-
Hitooi but pays the day's standard, of value:
1 . - -
nA nn it atnUm him both wav. and strikes
him: harnt . WhaL, tboref ore:the labosi ng' maa
.uuli lotlTu iflmf tvlipii'liA ' flfuif'krnpfl! 'his
i.v...... ... . ,.- 7 at" A 5
IT i. Sl.tll In S onrrnni?"fTioi mlTl'
luvmi.) y svj - J '
keep over nignu
V.uorx TariViM. arxtSttit llifVA ft- unjftll
room.'tliht ancTVaTul, which he can
lwk. and where he can keep bin small
toyls. Thenjiei .watys. a goodv solid
Work betii!h.whh an iron, visa on oua
Rldp. and a wooden one. on the other.
For Iron working ne'wTita a soua
niuiMi rf imn for un snu' I a 7 i tdi 1 1 rwi
Hteel hammer, a riveting hammer, one
lana iittrl na finntll Anlrt tf hi rani tiwri rT
IlllgO tVUU UUW t 14 J 141 , B VIV VllllJVIIf vV v
three punches fruoi one fourth to three
eighth lncn, a rimruur, anu ..counter
Into- In ha iixort with tut airM'K. a wmw
plato that out ' screw "froin'OTiBr
fourth to tnrorrergninsincn, inen,wun
round Iron of 1 the, various .sizes; and
ruadv made nuts. ' he can make an
bolt he wishes. For carpenter ' vrork:,
he wants a'squaru; h shaving. horse, '
drawing knito, a set of .-planes, augurs
band saW,t1wU''.'ttMwbro8acut. and
ripsaw, inrne crvSucutaaw lor iogs,anu
agnnuBioi.o, - Vja ,r...!A.i.
Farewell? If everTonrlest prayer ' . ..
- - For ot lerX weal a vailed on high,' ' '
; -3Iine will net all be lost in air,
But wail thy name beyond the sky.
Twere vain to speak to weep to sieh
Oh! more than tears nf blood can tell,
: When wrang from guilt's expiring eye.
Are in that word Farewell: Farewell:
These lips are mute, these eyes are dry,
But in my breast and in my brain .
: Awake the pangs that pass, not by
The thought that ne'er shall sleep again.
; My soul nor deigns nor dares complain, .'
Though grief and passion there rebel;
: I only know we loved in vain, r
I. only feel Farewellf Farewell! ,. ... ,
NAILED TO THE COUNTER.
,'. To ltuocratKr ExecaUve CVirnmlt
lee of Ohio Is engagexl. In , circulating f
pamphlet which Is tilled with' toe moist
oatrageouw falsetAptxJs, and which will
not bear tbe Tight of troth for' one mo
ment. An a epecimep ';' Roorback.' we
clip the following from the necoad
fMgeut the docuroent: ,r' H r.
. i THE DEMOCRATIC LEGISLA
TURE. AT -ITS LATE SESSION,
SAVED THE STATE MORE .THAiX
Lwlh eofcparatl ve statements of the
fMl hi ifi n TjtfLduture. In. the year 1877.
1 r - V ' W . '
.lyi Ku -aviit TlAiry.rirut ii l trl-1n turn In
1877. . " ::
Kevenue FrmdirpprSpriitiaBi ; :73,23a S4
Asylum Fund appropriatiuns t -305,419
,Tot4.. , - 3i5;658 '-fi8
.. rv j wry r - . - . :
VPropnaua oy w '
i.i.- .'. " i -QQn firm I
Asylum jrutia appropnations a, itn.oso j
j .Il..,-i.Ai.iui&.'iM,3 80
Now. thttn. In order to show the tw-
rdfeof trie State oiuoio wnai taww uieu
m wikirvrhAir' i'fTlftjr at'deceB-
ftpn, we have only to glve,the follgw-
ioe Dlain comparative Btaiemeu- v1 luo
flpproprialiona and expenditures of the:
REPUBLICAN LEGISLATURE OF 1876-7.
Toiunexpeiideaibalances, Febroary-'v Dr.
15. lS77-..-....l.-... ?10,88 M
To ain't appropr-ated in 1877 ..w...?50,239 84
iia! Total .-.'...:;..-.".:.:. t760,638 18.
Cr.1 By tiexpended balances, Feb
J.5, 1878 83,ldU sw
Total Revenue Fund .... $678,401 89
Revenue Fund: Asylum Fund.
Trinneinended-balances.. February Dr.
in -i feu.V.. i23.995 60
To am'gprpriated in '77. 2.165,419 4
Or- ByairieJU)endedalanceK, Jteo
-15. '78M......."-i.-.- ,at 4
ToCallura;:::U:..': $1.931,104 93
Revenue Fund: Asylum Fund. Recapitulation.
Revenue Fund -u.5 $678,505 89
Asylum FandfTr. l.lMt,ii na
T.rtKl foR3iblTcaD Legisiattwe 8,i09,o09 M
tr . t...,.c vf"Q 4a wna.lor.euBa.4
yj 1 luckyu.fui:. - -
Wcting'fiiKltfdrrfrahin)' the; QIryrbu3;f
. it;' v V.V'a.w. .... w..iul.L
Auyium ior jiBmtuet au,uu im- iii
1. . tni,i.M uTohniMirMUlIairet $33.-
000 fjrJudJrn and -jorrrHfiinv ecDooiy
h0u.-Hs nt -lSoldies,-' ahf tailors' Vn-1
IMR v...- ' . -,
bhttna',Itinri!nd $10,000 for'oHttnjliav
lags HlLVHjpvior inw
a total Of f38,4ot o: 'T nits wrra mi iui
w..;.fAjts.niwt' Tiirnlhlnf of tHlB-
1 rin j -.v. . r. .
lie b u i id i r,-ikkt 0 : sarse I hs iKW-pl
IU1 1U1UA.IVVI y
licwl nf theneWHSits of mklog'ap.-..
propriaUona forlhese purposes.'
HIK. DOW 10 UB.iwa hid w.i.
side, andvsee what . becoruew ot this
HOD ana a quarter w uvutuo.
Revenue Fund: Asylum Fund. Recapitulation. DEMOCRATIC LEGISLATURE of 1877-8.
To amount appropriated. n'W 55,g3.4.
To unexpended balances Februaay -Or. --K,ut
15, "IS -.Cii- 32,13B
To unexpended balances February" ? Dr-
13, 78.. J 258.2M) 92
To amount appropriated in "8 jI,9o)W 18
. Q Total Asylum r. '.......-...... 1,853,209 10
Add amount appropriated for pirt- -----
. . . I . i lr?0 KB Vt? f
worKs to eeptemow .x, io..... "i
Total iiw.w $1,709,804 f
Asylum Fund. Recapitulation.
Revenue Fund $037,779 74
Asylum Fund ....... ,,...,1,709,604 63
t.i . ... a S2.647.384 36
Deduct estimated balances Feb. 15, '"' V
Total for Dem. Legislature $2,507,384 86
Total for Republican Legislature 2,609,609 91
. ,v .: O WIT OQA Oil
TOtai lor uemocrauii ; ., - w
.. Diffirence $302,223 53
thn arwive Hlmplv shows that
there was $101,225 55 less appropriated
by the Democratic than by the Repub
lican Legislature; but it is well known
that la order to make a good showing
on paper for political purposes, they
did not appropriate near enough to run
the State Institutions to the 15th of
February, 1879, to which time all ap
propriations were msdo toextepd..
Eitintttfciir; that tne last six months of
the year will cost as much as the first
six and this. is. a perfectly fair way of
making the-estimate H will be found
that on the litn aayoi reoruary, ioi,
to whleh- tUoe'these . atiproprtstiOns
were intended tc.4x tend the loliowlng
enormous deficiencies will exist:
For Asylum Fund purposes $314,000 00
For lie venue t una purposes iw.uuuuu
. . rs I ' ' -
Trital .'...w.-i....;.:.: uVti $414000 00
t Now, deduct from - the above the
$102,225 66, which is shown to be the
u.u.u.rf iLaniihlimrt ovpr Democratic
t.k-VJJ V. - -
appropriations, and Instead of saving
a million ana a quantr oi uouara, as
they t laim, wo find them charged with
an TlH'of l3l'lJ7-l45 . J '. O
' This calculation . is based, upon the
plain proposition, that. appropriations
as impiilW . to cover tbe time fog
which) they were made, and- that the
people do not expect any ' Legislature
to lock the money up anu refuse to
the honest debts of the State. ' But
havinir exploded their fraudulent and
groundless claim of saving tothepeo
pie nvbt a million dollars, let us look a
little further loto the acta of ' thla.very
ecpnomrcal party! ' In reorganizing the
institutions of the $iljite,.wj find, that
in order to. mafca places for hungry and
liupfcunlous memlwrsof tholr party,
thoy created the following new posi
tions: ' . , . ..... '
Clerk and Storekeeper at Columbus
Clerk and Storekeeper .at Athens
Asylum, per annum . : .
CleTk aud Storekeeper at Dayton
Asylum, per annum .....,
Clerk and Sjorekeeper at Cleveland ; '
Asy hurt, per annum ' I
Clerk and Storekeeper at Reform Farm
Clerk and Storekeeper at Soldiers' and i
Saiktra' Orphans' Rome ! 600
Extra pay to Sup't 'State House ' 1,000
Assistant Sup't State. House U00
30 additional guards at O- P. 13,000
Assistant Deputy Warden at'O.' Pi ... 1,000
; vTi r ;:') '
' -Total . tw.soo
Thou It will beeeen that 'the sum ot
r : V " J .Za Z
i?,ouu am uwra iuuw " ? r
or me otaie, ana ror no ouier
than that of providlnc forward and
townftip potriicians e-i tne mocnitic
DartV. " '' '
1 Many of ; the appropriations ior uo
several benevoJtent, penal and reforma
tory institutions are already -exhaust
edT and nearly all of them will run out
before the 15th day of November, thus
leaving deflcientiea for . tbrae ruuoths
of the time that, they were Intended: to
cover.i .Yousea, UieB, that the way a
Dtunocratia Lglsatura saves .aneney
fir t ho dear -ncunln u to lock the IDOBev
Uip In the vaults, jand j then, ran - the
fStjiti op t
Ji The api
crooil.: -,.; v-.v .
propriatlons for :runnlo(j the
niiHH.. ana 4Trounasuave- uu
sotne time azo, asd . thu powr men who
. . - . ... . fi . . i
ao uie nara Mrurt, aooui . -tun viu"
have, been 7i?ojnpUoit 'tu. ko -tn
streets arid'8U their vouchers at a-diav
rwmntln. order to obtain- provlslous Xor
their families'. But, then, these eopr
nomlChl' DeniOcTBtlc Ijegisiaiors are
Bavrag this mwif-y fot' the; State by
cheating the laboring reHn'but of Tils
hnrrJ earned Wage. Why,' this same
Legisiatdre Tailed tt appropriate morx-y
to pay their own .toritingeBt expenses,
and to-day over a lAoiudttii ddftarj are
held by;llizeh of OoIonuJius and Oth
er places" tor expenses of" outtmlltees,
etc. But, then; mouey m'st be saved,
ar.ei lha . Trittl ll "ur av-thHsW p-entlenen
pie wno iurnisn mo DtHaarit w iuu
trin fitata a nrt Knr O riMtltlltionfli t . -f
II Arleady, over, forty . attendants and,
assistants oav .iweu ..uBtu.ix , ""
the Columbus. Hospital ioc the Insane,
because of the, prospect of. a . lack, of
means, and a still further reduction of
helpiwiittaaveto be made' before an
additional appropriation can ' be had.
u whatlf the poor,' etaeed, ' helpless
beings in that tastitutlon- have to suf
,ier, liomy iuib-icujw.-iav4u Ajcg.o.p..-."!
can abow thht the;' aggregate of theirl
general appropriations was a few thou-T
fer. If only tnis uenroc ratio uegiaiaiu
" ... . i . . - w IkAl.
sand dollars less thsb thdt of the
vioBsyear! ' ' w.-c; ; r
"SOME OTHER WORK OF THE LEGISLATURE."
j (...- " pATVBE." ". ..";.'..
uom the Octuber.election has been
23Kelti; the ground- at the Asylums will
Under the above caption thlsDemr,
ocratid committee attempts to enamer
atewhat lh. 63d General' Assembly"
did for tbe State," but fills 'to tell the
people that this Leglltare was . in
Bession 128 days, whictf rs the toBgest
knewn to this State' for' uiduy years.
They ' forifet, also, to In'torro tw that
two-thirds of tBotlftie of this long ses
sio was devoted o rlH'-H legisla
tioa; with no other object thart tbaf. Of
providing for places for their' hungry
constituenbJf.' " W-J v ' '
They have also neglicted to Infoim
the outside world that, in order to . ac
complish their purposes,, they kept in.
his seat in the .House of , Keprtsen ta-;
Uvea a man whom they .knew to oe,
not only an , -ex-Penitentiary, convict,
but a notorious , dpserter, and bounty
jumper; that when. he had served their
w . At"' t w. ...... ..r
purposes, ana in ma .very janu uvuis w
the session, they . ungratefully turned,
thAir tiAi'ks uufjri their corrupt tool.and
expelled him from his seat.
' la Its attempt to justify me acts oi
!.. ' T mlolatllUA th ill ( JOIB IB I tleC hafl
nothihir to ssy about the several joint
'reSOrutlons provmiug mm "J
provouwnta and repairs at me insula
tions located at Columbus snail De
umd hy. the convicts in tne unio .ren-
. I 1 t . V. r. ....
' itentiary.to ine ea.Bioio
i4st workinginen and mechanics of the
slate, iney are awpiug cijr h"'
about this particularjari oi me wora
of their logislature. and the pxuvisioas
of these resolutions are not to De carriea
tuiih (heir friends in the
costume, and the streets in tbe
.,;..htuwirhrri nf thfl prison Will
swarm with these cheap laborers of this
Deiniicratie Legislature. But in order
that the mechanics and laboring men
of the atates may runy appreciate tuw
kindness of these Demcratic Legisla
tors, we give the resolutions alluded
to above. , They are as follows: .
S.J. R. No. 60. Whebeas, The
Stateof Ohio la the owner of certain
Jots of ground in tbe city of Columbus,
j-ihir, anrl Ph amnion avenues. To-vn
UU 0um wu , ' -
street, and a street recently opened by
the state on tne east siue m tuo ujr
inm fnr the Blind, and extending from
-nvnn in TTrionrl atreets: and - "
L . ryHEBEA8, The improvement of the
streets are retaraea Dy me ia tnai, too
State-will not commute 10 tne im-
provetnent thereof; ana
u7nf vr a q w Th imorovement of
these streets and avenues will enhance
the value of contiguous property, anu
conduce to the pablic convenience; and
Wurrfas 'There are a number of
xonvlcta In the Ohio Penitentiary who
are unemployed, ana wno are naeiy to
remain idle for some time to come;
therefore, be it " " ' f' ' '
Resolved by the General Assembly
nf h state of Ohio. That the Direct-
ors of the Onto renitentiary oe nuu
,. . homhv tnntructed to direct the
. .. . . . i I
ii. 'j ii.. D.n lanllarir tn amnlnv
i aruuu ui w a cuiwU..-v r
so many oi Baia tobyicb uuajr wo
necessary ana can ne saieiy anu pruut
ably used for the purposeof Improving
said avenues and streets by grading
and placing gutters therein as mey
may deem for the best Interest of the
Stat. : - .' . ' '.
S. 8. R. No. 53. . Be it resolved, That
the Warden of the Penitentiary shall
furnish to tho superlnieaaeni oi me
Corumbus Asylum tor the Insane, such
fnnr. otherwise emploved) as
in his judgment may with safety be
trusted to do labor outside the walls
the prison; also, a suitable number of
guards who shall have charge of bucq
iMpiaiuu ra. Hrtld orisoners shall be em
i.lovfMi iu eradlne and fencing the
rrfPnlin ilanf aaiil Avlum. Dndef the di
rectloa ot the Superintendent. The
Penitentiary shall be paia at tne rate
or fifty cents a day for each prisoner so
employed, out of the grading and
tenclng fund for said Aeylum.
. . . . r - 1 . .... I .....I I. Ikn
CJ. J. It. All. OO. IVtWX. J
1 . t,...l,l., f ha 4taf4 rJ. llhiiv
rKi iku v..ut nf the Ohio State
Thut i h. trustees of. the Ohio State
Asylum for Idiots are hereby authori
sed and required, if, In their judgment,
economy and the bent Interest ct the
Stabs will bo nerved thereby,' to Use all
the convict labor they can make avail
able 1n the construction f the1 addi
tional buildings now authorized.'SUcn
labor to be em ployed by them upon
such terms and under such restrictions
as shall be agrees aptro by said trus
tees and the LVreo'oru ofUhe Peniten
tiary. The said Trustees are gtvenr the
discretion of varvlnc- their, action na
iler the law regulating the..conatiur
tion oi public buildings so fat, and on
lv nn far iu i nnmnrv to fltiahle tbetn
- ... - , j
to carry out the ' provisions of this res
olution.- ') '."' '
The reorganization of the B-ddiers'
and Sailors' Orphans' Home is "so out-
ragtMMlSiy nefarious 'in its character
that the Democratic ' tsoara oi Trus
tee have been instructed by the leaders
of the Dartv to Ignore it for the '-pres
ent, and, in violation "of their, solemn
hath, thev have trentea It' as' a nulli
ty, by issutag 1 a' circular tefling the
lopie mat tney win uo; uo icquireu
. . i . . in . . ; v.; i a
te couiplr with Ito' provisions. JSven
the Deinoeratlc SUte Executive Com
mittee roake no attempt to.jostiy this
faut therasalves by ctrcu-
,i - a.w. rinronoi' a: lla .nlhnp
backed by the indorsemeut of a' sore
headed editor of a guerrlla newspaper,
who is triad because ne failed Ui induce
Ma for 8hat. the former ' Superintend
ent, to allow trisa to run the instita
tion for the benefit -st himsell and
friends.-" '.' '
I Rnt we aUrted oat to show that tbe
.. -""-- i t
teform, made.by. the Democratic Com
mittee for the sixty.-tnjra trenerat as-.
sembly, ts a delusion and a fraud, and
wc-think we nave, maae u so plain
ih :th ' tnoof. Illftpratn man lathe
jlo'ojill h Ahlo to una. through the
shallow attempt to deceive the honest
voters' nt OJilo by wholesale.' bald-
MADAME DE LIMERY.
"w," countenance a smile of satlf
of P "UK8he must have realissed that
V.,nod there la order to catch the
A vprv trivial circumstance ' will
sometimes' control tbe most important
. 11. i , : .u 1 .
events iniue. auu ieay iraeta uiuitun
to efface. I had a foster sister . named
Marie, who wept bitterly when I left
the provinces to reside in Paris. Scarce
ly bad I been there three months when
one morning l saw pretty Aiane enter
in, mnm Kh tolrl . me aha had been
sent to Paris to live with a young wid
ow lady a Madame de Limery. The
position had been reeom mended by ap
intimate inenu oi toe iuuy iu tuutrx
linn .: .nil thn hnne of soprni? me con
stantly had contributed greatly to in
duce Marie to accept tow situation of
'f em nre tie cbambre.'" reariae she
raieht ; not 'entirely anderstand the
dutiua oevoivfno- upon her she had
nnnriA f A ntiAaiina ma. ! til. i ' '
i ioVea Mariw .iena-iy, rjoiuea in
geeing-het agair and begged her to 'go
. net MW mirttre9s, and told bet that
. . I . I nl.UV.I t-tn
1 wooia viis ner ne rrequeuuy its my
u.'n rltitlntt wruild permit.'
, Some ti me i afterward I Called and
found Marie doligh ted with her situa
tion. : liet praise of Madame Lifnery
were eloquent in theextrema '. '
!4ha U rrvM and Kftrttttlfal." She
said.'' 1 am never scolded, although I
frequently awpiayeu- igHoraucw. duo
teacbes I. tne how to do all the many
little things required,' and" isnever
wanting tn patiencei ...- - .
i rina daw mv fufiter sister told me
that her mistress desired the lady.and
hauiui eirrinus to see if I resembled
tho- pleasing., portrait drawn by her
maid.' She had told Marie, to contrive
that she should see ma without it being
... . .. . A IBS . . J".
known' thai suen nau Been ner wish.
Marie, however, loved uie too tenderly
to keep even so unimportant a. secret,
and so I waft told in confidence.
This desire on th part of Madame
de Llmery "flattered me,' and I yielded
willingly t6 Marie's suggestion. 'My
curiosity was greatly ' excited, and I
a;itMl MnviouIv for the moment wheu
ye were to nieet." ' '',' !
There are presentments Dy wnicn
man refuses to be controlled. He
iiaumg if wpak trr listen to undefined
fears, and thinks Tils 'future depends
mainly upon nimseii.
: While I j earned to see the fair wo
man' an littnn rtfwcriheJ. a voice within
me continually whispered, "You will
love her." ; tuacn time me tnuugui
came to me I smiled as l heard tne
distinct warning hf my soul. -" i ' ' -
It was oo ;a juoaaay evening in ido
month of August that I sought Marie.
I was to meet ber in the garden. . . We
had been together some little time
when I grew impatient.
" W HI she never come?" I exclaim
ed. . .. ' ., - . ':' . ; ;
-Hush!" whispered Mane, "sne ia
coming toward us. now aDd will hear
you." ' i ' '
, I saw the direction of her eyes', ahd
turned to look. Though an avenue of
lindens I saw Madame de Liniery ap
proaching. Her small feet scarcely
pressed the soli, and a" scarf of light
texture : floated gracefully around her
figure, and added increased charms to
her extreme loveliness. The . first
moment I saw her will never beeffao
ed from my memory. I loved her
then, purely, chastely. I gave her a
love a man experiences but once In his
life. She was dressed In black, with
a bonnet of rose-colored crepe. . Her
brow, upon which thought, seemed to
dwell, was white and polished as ivory.
Her eye'lashes were long and , dark,
and vailed her soft, beautiful and ex
pressive eyes--eyes. that caressed or
mocked you, encouraged or replied.
A multitude of silken curls fell beneath
Knnna Rho arlnrnached with an.
air of indifference, and pretended sur
prise on seeing Marie ana myseiu.cne
Dlaved her role very naturally. . My
companion hastened to explain. my
pi!fh! laitvou. Monsieur?" Bhe said,
aweetlv. "Marie has so olten
HLUlllllkT BWTOJ - .
- -f toal j am astonished that
PVe J . i, - , , , ,
1 uu4i .T .
uh i.ivorl fnr aiim time - OI my
uuo , . -
province, and of some people she knew
residing there. '. She extremely politely
invited me to call upon herself and
then apologized for ring. compelled to
take Marie away. She required the
young girl's services. I bowed my ac
knowledgements, and they both rapid
ly walked away. M -When
she had departed. Instead of
lea vingthe garden, I remained motion
less. Before leaving the avenue of
, , .i iAarr.n do i.lmpr had turn.-
ed, and I thought I perceived upon her
I remained there la oraer to eaten tne
last glimpse of hr. I was riveted to
tbe spot, but the evening dew at last
called me to myself. The sun had set;
tbe moon shed her light amid the
foliage. I saw the Impress of Madame
de Llmery's feet upon the grand walk,
. J T l-.T.l ar,rl kludATl the RDOt.
I now laugh at this childish act;s nee
then I have naa any quantity
aiimvira nnon the diinty shelves of my
library, and ia the corners of uov
bureau, and many perfumed gloves; I
lio-htftd mv ciiraxs with bluets
IMT - m "
Belmont County, Ohio.
Fourth Haturday of September, Gleneoa.
Thlnl Satnrday OT eetooer, Martin's ITerry.
Hwond batarday of Movemberjbt Clalrsvllle.
hirst 8lurday of December, Bt Clalrsvllle.
Rwood Motorday -Ol Janaary,' Barnesvllle. -Tnlrd
Satnrday of February, St Clalrsvllle.
- First Satordny vr-Marrrj. Brldgwtwrl. - .
- Third Saturday of Maroh, t Clullle. . .
. Meooad naturuay ol April, Bel mont, . , . j
second 8alorday ol May, Bellaire.
First Batarday of Jane, Morrlstown.
Fourth Saturday of June. St Clalrsvllle-
Ateloaeof Institute in Martin's Ferry.
Examinations begin at 9 o'clock, a. m.
Pioinptaess ia expeetedi
Testimonials ot charaoter are needed If ap
plleant Is not known to tbe Board, and eertin
oatea of suooeas In' teaching are allowed tbel-
CHAS. R. SHREVE,
J. M. YARNELL.
doux that granted a first interview.and
I have had a masquerade wig made of
curla'eut for love of me. Thus do we
change iu time.. But 1 was - only
twenty then-,-and-1-loved, '-and to the
first love all is holy! Those who read
this will acknowledge that a man's
first passion la a true religion. -
.. v. .......iv... r .. u . hKa,.,,
iUICQ IUUUIU3 .UU aWTC 414-
terview..we..were. sailiair down the
Seliie. sit tine side by side. She was
enveloped in a eJoak, . for a light raiu
... . 1 1 1 ... Vu. K 1 1 1 mllnol ii nnn m vr
shoulder; my arm was passed around
ner waist our nearbf ueat in unison;,
her hat wasr lying at our feet, and her
hair caressed my face. ,
"Thus would I die,' Anfonie," I mur
mured. .2' 'f . :'; --
"Why die?" she . responded. "Life
is doubly dear to uie to-day."
l ire ui Die' wnen x tnius. oi . too iu-
ture. ,-. ' - "
'Ob, tbe future is far- off, and happi
ness Vf'ry near."
: As she uttered these -words her line
touched raifl;!' ' :- " r
kixM. furl was., djeulv. attracted .to '
Madauie de Liuiery. One thing alone
renaereu me suspicious... -cica. urns
r ui.,l-a it fha fnfiirM nrwt tha lm.
ium A opww ik ymm.w.M.'-."'' - -
mutability of our. affection, she was
silent. Oue.evenmg wnen expressing
iha h.TtViinMwa thiir 1 iiw'h1 her. I. at thA
UO M..MWWW " " " " 1 ,
. . . ,:..., ...I . . ... 4 a dlj.. . WuiMMiInn
BUIO i 1 LUC, 4MI44cnA hviuij ' wuwe. u.ug .
. ... i I l. - J t. .1.. 1
a gentiemau iu wuvui x um luiruuswu ,
her a few ia3,.vniously,and who,
lesstoappy than . myself, . had been de
ceived ey tne woman ie nauioveu ana .
trusted.-..-,.. ' ....
"What has he done that she ..forgets
him?" asked Antonie. "'
"Aluul .it hi ner- hp UTA4 nhlicf! trt
travel, and be-wassix months absent."
"Oh! indeed.", :
rPjh.l UTttal hnronlv rptilv. -1 shudder
ed and looked Intently at ber- .. .
i "i this alt yoa have to say againsia
woman whcuajuliLbebave thus?"
"Yes, for i unuerstana ner weu." ..
:Vou understand bei?, Great heav- .
ens." - : - , ..... .-,
"I do.'' she answered, blaahing ,
"Wtiat II we were ooiiarnwu u a
was comrjeiled to leave you?" I anxi
ously demanded. '
"I', would promise', nothing," ' she .
quietly responded. ' ' '' ' '
MW.inlrt I nnt find VOU on fDV retOm
as tender ana anectionatex -v ouiu co
vour arms be open to receive me, as oi
old?" ; - -; : .'.
Nn.nhe replied . sadly. I fear X
should not Bentaithrul'to iny promise.
Love is In ray oplnton a sentiment
that is only nourished y the presence '
of the one who Inspires it; love does
not live on remembrance; one always
recalls with pleasure the man by.
whom we have been loved; put wnen
ne aeparis we cauuus uow 'wwu-
selvt 8 " -
"What yoa say' seems to tne mon
strous," 1 exclaimed; "and I can scarce
ly realize that your lips - have . ottered
such - horrible l wards.- Oh! 4el - me
quiokly that this is really not y our De-
iuu lUDiouvu it-. v"if .v ' .
"My jnepd, t.aai not invoiousitfiaj.
a tTT rhi!nuitiriv. T-rnle-ht tell . VOU
that jvere you to, .leave ' rne .1 . should ;
aA-v4-iaa fiav.Af vrtia - i m i it r 1 1 ln iHr Liin
UCTCi fiji(c jy . f ' - .
HialKdf fhAiRiynHa fif InVPfM ' IlrtVt
WUl3 nuuoMu v -w . 7 ,,
done and that not one probably of the
thousands have Kept. ..woue yuu.s.
part; but 8hou!dyou leave for a short
time, and I ackeJTEet courage to se
clude myself from society, I think I.
h.Uii.-L 'ntrni tri fnve t-d. and as "I re
quire attention and aifectioa 1 iaaight
seekitejsewnere. ,. , .. --. - .;.
. i ...ca .iAirl ui ihlj riuifpssion: It
4 IffJB'iKW -7.- -
eompletely.oyerthrew all uiy. plans ftir
tno iuiuth.. ....... ....,....... ,
v.r. ,hal riuv alt m v life wus .an
agony; ami i .wouiu uavo mnuo ."
sacrifice to have ceased to loye Antonie.
f full ilka a nun U'hn WSS obliged tu
. . IA W ....In .i
walk over aa abyss, his only safety de-.
U....t:n. i,.w.i u innra atraur. Sria who
may at any instant be engulfed. .
I bad 'property '. to dispose of to the
,r Ktm . . iiwtraninf huajness that "
demaaded my attention, and .1 knew
that ere long X would be obliged to ab
sent .myself.. Although now always
beside Madame deLimery.i tew-very
little confldenca.or giirity. If.1 held
her hand in mine! thought that th-
hour would come When . outers . wouiu
hold her dear and caress her as tender
ly as Iliad done, ... ...
T - a. a , .a l . la'A A.Saw liAiTlriflUtnry
m y ' Im med late return home. '- ;-
vm. T kdrfb- A ntrtnipirnod bvl "ftS . -
almost crazea Dy grier wu u. ..
. 4fL n ma I T umlni TTA .'that VOtt
A I I MII TK3 IUU, ' ,
will not forget me. Without your love
life offers no- happiness.- Toil- me, .1
. . . ...III . rwl vml
true, loving aud faithful Ai-I pro
nouanedthese-wortial pressed her to
. t. . i .4 4 laArk that
my heart win sucu a. wuu ,iu'
with a cry of feur she escaped from my
arms. ' ; .. ', ,, .
I will eorltMVor tor be faitniiu,- anw
was alone. .
r.i. ! . o.i iai i ecu Id not in-
A Ilia wao v. v..v -
dace her to promise more, and sad at
heart 1 took my departure.. .
lwasaDseut lrum Ata -
months, myjetura being alelayed. I '
wrote consianuy. out. 4roc... --
swer. This did not, nowever, bubau
me. Jar Antonie was one oi . me jw.
women who refused to write.. , , .
i t umtM to Madame da .
Limery to tell her of my return; .but to.
i.... ,c r i.. sua thn woman I. so .
a i . i.., i r iuU nnt await the
answer. Marie met uio '-
ami I saw that she had been, weeping.
bitterly. r-r r
"13 uia.auie uo uiuci j . ..
inquired. ' .,---
In answer to my wor Is lbe elrl sim
ply murmured 4 Yes,' but continued to
WefP: .'I "' V i'-Jo, T IinnlKtrt
What has nappeneu. -a. "'i""--
.TIA Ghn nwIcA D1V IetteTT II SO,.
where is the answer?".
. . - t ii, tirnrrta Marie handed
me my note, and I saw that the seal ..
njtiu . ..v. . .
was onhroken. . , mM M..--
'She has not received it- x oaiu, i .
w'T"fJLelL,M,r,P,- Khebld me
return your letter and say that there
is no answer. 'If he would know wny,
.w -AAoA HaU Mm tn recall my WOTUS
tUUTJUl a Hi-
of the past.' ... , , , .
'She loves another:-1 exciaiui-.
ii...i. k, aiiMitiv. our friend.
ahe said, after a moment's pause, Hba
itwiiinoilthe one . Whose .
story yoa told madame, and thus won
i ' t. foAlinirnf Interest. . ..
1 1 V. 1 1 1 1404 - , .
left the house.. Thus ended toy &rst.
dream of lo JtTL
but the peculiar cum r --,
that the deepest, freshest feelings of
my heart had been given to
inr.v; Whv will men smoke commoa
. . k mn bur Marburz uroa.
JVortt CVrviaa' at tha sara 0
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