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"F!JP9&aSmm&S6 . KaSLl"?' WSi.jti?Ti " JSrai?,5 - tiwwit -asBBSBWMSfflSa a .jfcVlWWKTJCH"! (T.-. M- --r "- 1" -- " JfcaMiall 1 I I II I &qmsps&s&sBvZ&3iil w'jwm .'"i -""" ; . , n&ssss&3zZZZ m -. l.yaga-r'Mwafe'-agcrar3iaa, ttjwygr-.Miw. aigi.........., '. r...J....r &--3srr s-"--r SIT&- --. ussmt . . 4w-. ii ! - rim n 1 irn ! r -T" -.- .,...-s4-yp??.tr c if I H i ' ' . I ' 'O s. . -p,, yrrr. :"" ""-:"gTrj.. .. ZLL., ...:.. ..y.. ,'',. ..,r .V"-,',,- i-.fr.--l1,rarr-'-"--!ZHTI1 1T' irTr''11 "'"'"""'' '.'"ff'..7 '"I ?,'", '7 -- ii in .1 1 u.noMtiirrirm 3TT rar.. .. ---.. .jm3kwb.iiw .. . Ifje mm 5pfc lifB f agle '. t ! volume in. WICHITA, SEDGWICK COUNTY, KANSAS, THURSDAY, MAY 14, 1874. Cfct t tfqk m. v. mckuock. n. r. f p.dock. MUltDOCK fc UltOTIIKIl, l'UI'I.ISIIKUS AND l'ROPKIETOI.S. TWO IlOM.AH? l'Kl. YI'AIt, IX ADVANCE. x:7iE7irs3 sins iu:i zstmit zsxrsuzx'oss. THE KATES vve l:nve establish U for ndvir liiing will bt Urictly mlhrrcil to in every fn- m. They ai e as low as charged ly a majority of the iaerif in the West, and as low as any lia ler runiiitheil on a Arm and lustinir basis, with a Uirc circulation, will do business. We think b leiness men can ret value received br advertis ing ith tis. We ask no one to patronize us out of cnuniy, aim uo noi wani a niau s money unless give him alue receiieil. We could easily fll our columns villi foreign adrertiuments, hamliugs, iatent medicines, etc., at less than our r-gular rates. Hut we lioye that we never w ill be c?Bi)elled to do ao. Nothing speals to well for a t -wn and the entennee of Its citizens its Erowtli ad iriserit as the loliinins of the local paper nell tilled with home adertic menta of home lade and business. Wc haU charge all alike, oreirn and local, and shall not det late from our established rates. No display Upe larger than i lea will be used in these columns, and in no cade will cuts, or Mack and unseenly illustrations be riliiulted into tliis paper. COUXTV SITIlVKVOItS. II. L. JACKSON i A. W. SWANITZ, C BOUNTY SUJI VKYOKS Iai e our onkrs at J the county del k's ollice, or call at the Wt ichita K)!tolllce. 4tf-l MILLIXintY. MnS. V. T DAKER, MIIAINKUAND Il!i:ssiIAKi:it, on Marki t ot., 1m tuiru lr. awl -M. ichita, Kanvi. lull line ofiiiillincryKoodealwajs unhand. .'2 HOOKS ANJ) STATIONKKY. J. T. HOLMES, Ir..I.l.K I. i;ooiiS, 'iaiiom.icy, wra i ,iiing paper, iwi lice liulhlln ne. neriodicals. etc.. iMt.t-oI- Wii hita. Kanari. ItKAJ- K-sTATi:. NUMBER 6. Forliie Kagi.e. THE LErTER. G. W REEVES, (CUrk of the Uilrict Court) ATK, I.SSUKANtK and O.lleUiUK ichita. K'jn.n. ColleUions inadt and taxes paid. All business intrurtid to in) care will receive jirompt attention. 41-tf BKAI, KSTA ARMlt, IVii taxes liaid. MAILS. KasternMail fla Wichita X Southwestern It. KJ Mail rud Kpresn No. 2 departs 1.40 . M , l'assenser No. (departs dally at 3 30 r u. .Mail X Kxprebf No. 1 mnw daily at 12 25 a ., l'as irnter No. 3 arm es daily at 1:151. M. hurt-La, Kldorado and Augita Arrives Mon tlaS, Wetlnesdav n and Kridan at 6 r. M. De parts Tuesdays, 'iliuisilajs and Saturdays at C A. 11. Arkansas City (via Winfleld, Douglas and Ait rusla) Arrives dallv at C r. sc. Dejiarls daily at S x. x. Wellington Arrives daily at C r. v. Dearts daily at 7 A. ii. Arkansas City (v ia I.lttietown, Nenneiscali, Ox ford and Kl l'asol Arrives luesdajs, 'ihursdavs and Saturdays at 6 r. M. Departs Mundaxs, Wednesdajs and Fridays at 8 A. M. Caldwell f via thiuuska. Wellington and Ilelle name) Arrives Tuesdays, Thursdavs and ftat uMava at C r. H. Departs Moudaj s, Wednesdays and tridayaatC a. m. oplina (via hedtwick and NewtonJ Arrives .Saturday at 9. 45 r. u. Depart Saturday at 3 05 A. U. fiumner City Arrives Tuesdav s, Tliurslays and Saturdava at I r. V. Departs Morula) s, Wednes days anil Fridavs at I r. v. London and Wellington Arrives Tuesdays and Friday. Departs Wednesdays and Saturdays. Dry Creek, Clarion and Clear Water Arrive and depart Wednesdays, once a week. On and after date the postoOlce will be open for tits deliver" of letters and the sale of stamps from 7V a. if. to71tr. u. Hereafter the office will be open on Sunday from i to 10 a. at. Hails golrjg east and Bouth close prompt at 7 r. M. H. L. Ws.sr, 1 SI. SltlCIC in any ii the Little ArL kinds of brick tice tli-tfl llltlCK. DRICK! BRICK! uantity for sale at my ard, on ansasiwtcr, norm ol w Ichita work done on the Miortet no- 12-tf) J. W. I'lIIM.II'a.' Lr. S. LANI) OITICK. MAIN SI KKKT, over Hills A Kramer's store W. S. .JKM.INC, Itcgi-,ter; J. C. Hkdhllii, ...t.nr. Office liours lrom 9 to 12 a. a. and from 1 to 3 r. m. MISCELLANEOUS. S. F. Craig's Drive Well Tube, J'ultitttJ Junt 11. 1SC7. CHUltCIIES. First Presbyterian Church J. I. Harjkv, pas tor. Services in Kagle Hall every Sabbath at 11 o'clock a. M. and "ii r. m SI. K. Cliurcli J T. Hanni, pastor. Services every Sabbath at 10', o'clock a. H. and 7 r. u. l'ra er meeting on ! htirsday ev entug. Itatist Church J. C 1'OhT, pantur. Services at the new church on Market street el try sabbath at 10i o'clock a.m. and7r. M. St. Aloysius' Catholic Church Itev. l'n.ii 1. SwKRMicnnii, pastor. Services on 2nd and sill Sundays of every month; llrst mass at & o'clock a. ., high mass at I01,' a. .. verpersat7 r. . Kpisropal Church Itev. A.T. Ikctkciiel, rec tor. Servicer every Sunday at old court house building, on Main street, nt !(,' o'clock a in. and 7:3tl o'clock V. in. Mats free. county orricnits Judge Thirteenth Judicial District W. 1 CAMritELL. Hoard of County Coinmlsf loners J. T. CAnrc( tkr, W. J. Hon'ns, .1. II. Yoke. 'bounty Treasurer S C. Joiinkoh. County Clerk .Ioiix '1 lckek. Sheriff 1". II. Masset Clerk District Court (J. W. Hkevks. Probate Judge W. C. I.itile. Sujienntender.t Public Instruction A. Kutn o"c. Heglsterof Dreds MlLo II. Kklun-g. County Attorney II. C Slim. County Surveyors H I.. JacK'O"! aiul A W. kamtz. CITY UITICUKS. Mayor .1. O. Hoi-e. Police Jiulge K 11 Jeweit. City lieasmer It. Couuei.i.. Slarshal Wu. smith. City Attorney Wm. IStLtiwtv. City Clerk rnn. Scntri.En. Surveyor J. SnotrE. Justices of the Peace D. A. Mitliilli., V.. 11. Jew itt. Constables T. W. McCartney and William Smith. Council First Ward .7. SI. stlele, M. 7.im MEaLV. Second Ward CM. (Jaiiui-o-, A.lli.i-t. Third Want J O. SIillik. C. W. Hill. Fourth Ward J. Skoiie, F. A. Sownis. Board of Education First Ward It. I.. West, W. A. ItEKKE. Second Ward J. K. Caldwell, J. W. llraw.s. llilrd Wanl C S Caldwell, J. W. Itnowx Fourtli Ward C A. Walkeii, II. J. Hills. Tieasurer School Iloaiil Itev. J. P. Haii'en. INTltlNCKJIKNT NOTICK. To all whom it nay concrrn: Notice is her by giieu that all Drive W ll'lubis that haic a villi viecn or gauze plac d and m curelj lati nid on r the perforati d hob s in said tube, ior the puipot.e of kitiinc the eaml. etc.. out ol said tube ami from btlnir ilrawn up through the tube to the pump when in ue, are infringements upon patent litter No. 05, Uj anil iin my exclusive riKhb iiudir said patent, aul the public are hmbv warnetl anil cautioned not to purchase or Use uiiv Drive Well lube coustruiled lis above diirribo'i without my con-ent, as the use of said well lubes is an Infringement on nir natent. and the uer Is liable and will be pros cut d for mlringimiut, as I am determined to stop uulawlul pnaryof mi interests. W1&. CJEUTG- IstheONI.YAITIIOItlZKD person Tor the sale or in) patent Weil 'lubes at WICHITA, from whom ail pui chases must be made in order to ob tain title. Wichita, Kansss, July 2s', 1S73, lS-tf SAMULL F. CK.VK5, Imtntor, Nortli Topelta, Kansas. DAILY HOTJSE! COHNKlt OK rillST AND WATEIt .STHKI.T, WICHITA, KANSAS. 'Ili! Iiou-r lias bein rc-opemd with chaiige of pioprittor. Hiving b en re-lltlril anil furuWied in model n stv Ic I am urenared to tarnish Iln.t-rl.ivs board and lodging at ri isonable puces. Spicial attintiiin paid to the comfort of regular hoarder.. 47-20 .- C. McLaughlin, Prop. RlUIi:V llor-K. No tr.inli r, no bus fare at 111.-.1, pot Hive 1) lilted, relllriiNhed and reduced lue to 1 ;si p. r d iv (,ood st ible ac commodations in ctiuni tiou w itn the hou-e. iO-tf KICIIEY ItltO'S. lo(;es. T O. O. F. Wichita Lodge. No 01, meets ev 1 ery Saturday night, at 7 o'llock, at their hall, over the First National bank. All brothers in good standing arc iuvited to attend. W. J. Hoiisun, N. U. C. O KiKAItUT. It. S. A, F. X A. St. Metts on the llrst and third Mondays of each month. SIoiicai Cox, W. SI. SAHHAT1I .SCHOOLS. The SI. E. Sabbath school, W. E Stanley, su perintendent, meets at the church at 2S o'clock I', m. The Presb)teriau Sabbath school, II. C. Ward, superintendent, meets at Kagle hall at 3 o'clock p. m. The Baptist Sabbalh school, A. II. Armeut, su perintendent, meets at the new church every Sun day afternoon at Hi o'clock. ATTOKXEY8. CITY JELJCTZ WILL ATTEND TO ALL (HtDEIt.S DOTH DAY AND NIGHT. Orders left at the po-.toflice mid Occidental Hotel. ll.uk stand: Corner DougHs Avenue ami Slain sireet. 4120 W ILLIAM UllAlt. NEW FUKXITUKE STOKE. Foosn & Luckey, rropriutori. A .1. M. HALDKItSlON, TlOllNEY-AT-LAW, Wichita, Sedgwick county, Kansas. apjo-iy . C. BLISS. JAR. L. DVEll. SLUSS X DYElt, ATTOllNEYS-AT-LAW, Wiihlta, Kansas. 27tf UEOItUK SAL1SUUUY, ATTOltNEY-AT-LAW, Wichita, Kansas. apltf-ly S E C O X D-H A X D F U UX I T U It E llought and sold. Cabinet woik of all kinds done on .hurt notice and in the biptst)le. ii-tt 2i d door south ofllills .1 Kmucr. IDOIST'T BEAD TBLXS SADDLES AND HARNESS CHEAPER Til AX EVEU! J. F. LAUCK, A1TOUNEY-AT-L VW, llrst door south of 17. 8. Land OfUce, Slain street, Wichitn, Has. pecial attentiou given to all kinds of business connected w ith the IT. S. Laud Office. 15-tf KOIlKltrJ. CllitlSlIK, AnOUNEY AND COCNsELLOlt AT LAW. W ichita, Kansas ill practice in Cniteil States and state courts, llutikruplcy a sociality. is-ly ULO. 11. ENGLISH, ATT OKNFY-AT-LAW, Wichita. Kansas. Will practice in all the Courts of the Stat Office in Commercial I Hock. W. E. STANLEY, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Wiih.ta, Kansas. Will practice iu all the cour sof the state ana Iu the United states Land Office. 27-tt james Mcculloch, TTOIINKY-AT-LAW, Wichita, Sedgwick i county, Kausas. M S. ADAMS, ATTOltNKY AND COUNSELLOlt AT LAW. Offica n Sain street, W ichita, Kan. j-ly LELANDJ. WEIlIt, ATTOItXEY AT LAW, Winlleld, Kana. News Depot, Main stieet. l'.'-tf P. T. WEEKS, A ITOltNEY AT LAW, No. 23 Main street, Wichita, Kansas. ie.tr W. It. KlItKPATltICK, A TTOItNEY AT LAW, Wichita, Sedgwick -CO. Count) , Kansas. 4-l-tf C. M. GARRISON Slinufacturer of and Dealer in HARNESS, SADDLERY, COLLARS, PLASTERING HAIR, HIDES, FUKS, WOOL AXI) TALLOW, &c, S7 Main Street, Wichita, Kansas, Whirc I will keep constantly on hand a good as sortment of Saddles, Draft ami Carnage Harness, Collars, Whips, and every article bilongingto the trade, which 1 will sell at the very lowest rates for cash, or exchange lor gret nbarks, trea-ury notes or fractional curnncy lam al&oprcpaicil to do all kinds of carriage trimming in short or der. Hepairs prompt!) attended to for half cash in hand, the balance In twenty veals' time, with out interest. N. II. Hear In mind I w ill not be undersold Ml work warranted tosuit the purch iser. Please ii... .ml examine mv goods. C. SI. UAUUISOX, 1-ly 1-7 Msln street. Wichita. Kansas WAGON, CARRIAGE AND PLOY. AN1- GEXEItAL liLACIvSMITHIXG ! A HAlimS hOS. HAltKlS UAKItlS AlIAKltIS, ATTOKNEVS AT liw. Wichita, Kansas. (Fonuerlyof Ceuteivil'.e, Iowa. ltooiuNo. a vommercial ltlock, up stairs. . rilYSlClAXS. W. M. GRAY. M. D , PHYSICIAN X SUItUEON. 30 jears practice. Graduate of N. Y. L'alversit). pecialt) the removal of all kinds of deformities, such as Club foot, Hairllp, Crosse) e, etc. Also Mrs. L. M. GRAY, "" bstetriclan, and diseases of women'and child- v ren. umce . vv est sue Ol asaiu sireci, uciw . .rT-.i a-.. ti... . ... tt SSk BUU .UU, V. ItUlU, AI19M9. s7tr DR. C. C. FURLEY, (U. S. Examining Surgeon) PHYSICIAN AND SUIIGEON. Office, Main atreet, .two doors north of First Natienal bank. U-tf DIt. C. E. McADAMS, PHYSICIAN AND SUKGEON. Offica No. S4; ,aaln street, Wichita, Kansas. 4-ly DR. MOORHEAD, PUTSICIAN AND SCItCEON, will do a gen eral practice, but has made chronic diseases ol every kind a specialtr for more than 55) ears. OBsee on Slain street, three doors south of Chica go drug store. 53-ly DR. W. L. DOYLE. DENTIST Office opiwsits; Woodman's Bank. i-ir " DR. H. OWENS, JOnVSICLVK AND SURUEON. Strict atten- tion to business sod charges reasonable. Office Main street, Wichita, Kan. i4-ly ALLEN A FABH1QUE, K. B. ALLEX, M. D. A. II. rABUIOL'E, II. D. PHYSICIANS AND SUltUEONS. Office at J. V. Allen' drug store, Main street, Wichita. tj-Sign of the nig Wheel, south of Douirla avcuue. 30-1 25 Lots on Douglas Avenue 25 ami EIGHT LOTS OX MAIN STKEET, and 8 Qairttr Sections of the beet Bottom Land in Sedgvt Ick county, for sale cheap for cah. Adress: JOHN 11. MCMUKDY, ;-S Oorgetov n, Colorado MILLINERY AND DRESS MAKING!' MISS L. MARKHAM, On Main St, two doors north of New York Store, j A large and well selected stock of Spring , Summer and Goods just opened ) tJr'MIss Jennie SouK has charge of tbe dre- i making department, and will guarantv satlafac tion in all cases. s-tf i Across a shadowy stretch of jears Y'our letter flings fls length to-n'sht, A link between old hopes i.n.1 fears, Ami ilreaui".. ami waiN, liiJ blinding tear; Am! thi -til peace Ilic present wean T'pon its utrfjce talm and bright Till, held by bond so frail, the past. From shrouding distance ,ray and vast, Klo.it. touched with memorv's matric light. The came as when, so long ago, I uat'-lieil its ro-cs bud and blow, Ami heard its rills and robins sing; '1 hen s.nv the blossoms scattered low, The brooklets bound in ice and snow, 'I he robins on the vv inj. So fair, ( sivict, o colli at la-t Ilulore me lie a iliangTti! jia.it, W'ho-e hauiiteii grotltid my stubborn feet have i-jiiiriicii, .eltii'0 hum ing ft out a tuaditrciis track, I llunj; i.o vvavi'iin? glancej back 2s"or turned to eatcli the wannest ray Tliat streamed from any olden ray; Hut iias-cd into the future wide and gry. Where hope nor promise burned. So wake long slumbering memories, Koti-ed by jour letter fiem their sleep. While I, in this first stunned surprise, Can only look with startled eve, Nor know if I -hoitld sinilo or weep. You av tli.it after all thi.se ears The old bond keep its brightness still; Tliat laitli flung off her groundless fears Long since, and grieved above the ill, Iler warning brought, but pride was strong Man's pride thatchales to ovvn the wrong. .So v ear by v ear the th ism grew, through that brief time of doubt and storm. When hope was crushed, faith overborn, Life's fairest pronii-u trailed and rorn, That love still wrapped his Inning form With memories sweet, shut out the blasts tliat blew, And kept him ciadled warm. Ami then jou ak if i have kept Jly love unchanged these many days; Say vott have struggled, praicd and wept Till siidcring your heart ha swept hare, Hut for one lone hope that sta) s. All, friend, that tune so long ago, That left my roses dashed Willi snow, 'Hie brookltt" iicd, the warbler flown; Let love the diiflcd death below Its pulsing life to stillness ground; With reckless hand jou gave the blow, Nor cared how bright a head was low. Jlinc was the woman's bitter part, The anguish and (he moan. Yc, love was dead, ami on me still The woman's bitter portion fell; Alone to melt a secret wiong, With secret scorn, ah I pride is strong; My summer dream was buried well, I wrapped it iu a stainle-s shroud. Folded forgiveness round and round, And hallowed its long grave within 'I he heart's most holy giound. Alone through that black night of pain, hi bitterness my soul wa bowed; Alone above my shrouded dead I bent a tempest striiktn head, And o'er that, until da)'s morulcss sleep, I wept stu-li tears as women weep, Kre lime the atcngcr rights their wiong And brings stem solace pride is strong. You ask, too, with a strange conceit, If I am angrv th.it you let So slight a thing divide u-; And vet jou s.iv forgive, and that old word ami sweet Wins more than all the rest a tear. Ah, Iriend, perchance 1 do Rot know If iu that time so long ago These blotted pages Iv ing here Had told their tale and prayed their pravcr. It m iv be tint their tender breath Upon my idol's smitten clay Had thrilled again that curdling death, And love had answered love to-day. I s.ij perchance, for even thin Will might have reared a stubborn bar. The earliest time bem still too late, And old word-, lead in day- afar, Come hack in bitterness again. And proven in our severed late 'I he sullen It nth that strong is love and hate, Hut pride 1- mightier far. You say that alter storm and strife l.ove vet may light a glowing west, And on our upland rays of lite Some sunset lines of glory rest. Too late, too late, who ever knew The bud the bud that Mirhclid iuthesprij Tout lied with a sudden withering, To flow er and fruitage grow J Who ever knew the sodded grave Make answer into sorrow's prajcr, i And tcld him back the dut lie gav e ? In hie and light and beauty there 'I he grave I heaped tliat crumbled long. Its sad hue lliugs no shadow now. Long sinie was hid in daisied green, Now Mellowed into russit glow, Where first the blight and shadows clung. The cloud that curtained all my sky Was scattered b a kindly sun, And as the huirv ing years went by Life's purposes grew broad and high And steadfast hopes aud earnest aims Took rout above my burled dreams, And In! the autumn davs ionic on, Hushed under still, October skie, My heart forgets its early snows 'I he gold upon its harv. est lies, Upon its veins Hie puiple glovw. What, though at tunes in waiting chords, Some sudden griei floats by, perchance, And tunc its Indian summer air. some memory stab with mocking words, O'er all a few late autumn bilds Sing all the da) long, and singing glance I'ronijov tojov and hover theie; What, though the green the summer weavei Hath paled tor all the time to come. Still soltlv as on purple blocin The sunlight lte on yellow leaves. And iu its peace 1 bind mv iipeued shcavc, And bear mv Iruitaje home. so still, o lair, and o'er the hush Your letter liitt from horcs afar, A leaflet wrenched by the trong tush Of passionate winds whose stormy war O'er neep v our soul with shock aud jar. And frets vuur harvesting with ram. Friend, H to-night from o'er the wave, Yourself vveie like vuur letter borne From sunny seas and India isles. 'Iu wiiere thi northern meonliht snulc. And down these pathwnvs old and worn Your weary, wandering leet should turn To nud so late, past toil and pain, The rest these roaming crave. If countless miles ofercstcd blue Were charmed to naught between us two, And vvcarv with its clinging care, Your head were pillowed on my arm, Mv hand amid vour hiavy hair Twined with its olden meimer charm. " l'vvcre idle all; no autumn change can give the feelings Mav-dav range. We -hould but lml, though side bv side, The dead love might uot wake again. And none the le-s be severed wide. With that low sunken grave between '1 he face v our dreams ha c follow ed long Is not the fice these moonbeams iross; 'I he locks thec breeze- lilt aud tos. Are not the maxe of curl and glos- Y'our fancies cluster flowers among. The years have wrought with buy hands Have woven proof of loss and gain. Why let cares worn, and rusted bands, Still fret and fetter soul aud brain ? Let passion sleep, lulled bv the blue sea's roar Where lotus blooms by that still tropic shore, Call hack vour carrier dreams across main. And haunt the past uo mere. The Veiled Picture. "What have j ou concealed hero?" I buid. taking hold of a heavy silk dra pery attached lo a rose-rvood cornice and falling in graceful folds to the floor. "Lillian! Lillian! don't miti ! t screamed Mrs. Thorton,sprinriiir from the easy chair iu which she had been reclining with the listlcssness of a dreamy child ; and. (lartinsr to mv side. she pressed to heavily against the veil that I could discern the outlines of a picture frame. 'A picture!" I exclaimed. "Oh! I must feec it, for I can never rest where there is anything mysterious." "Hut this you cannot, must not see!" 1 did not reply, for having been an mate of the houc only a week, and this being my first visit to the librarv, I did not give utterance to the thoughts which rushed through mv mind. ler hapsMrs.Thoi ton divined inv thoughts a, after a moment's .silence," she said : -Von are to have access to this li brary at all times ; every book is at your service, and you are at libcrtv even to rummage the drawers and pig eon hole? of my desk, if yourcuriositv demands it ; but you niitst not look beneath the veil that hides this picture." Her pale Jips trembled, and her dark, expressive eyes were fixed upon mine. "Just one glance," I said pleadingly. She moved her head negativelv, and I went on : "How can 1 study with that mvstcr ever before me? and then, too, I shall never sleep soundlv again, but dream the livelong night of this mystical veil, and that it hides sonic strange, wierd image; or worse, become a somnam bulist, and frighten evcrv servant who happens to fear ghosts" from the house by midnight explorations and wanderings." "No eye but mine ever looks upon this veiled picture. It is sacred, for it is theonly relic I have preserved of my past life all that 1 have to remind mo of happy days too bright to last of a brief period when life's pathway was strewn with flowers, and I dreamed not that beneath thosc'fair, perfumed flowers' petals sharp, piercing thorns weic hidden.'' Her face was as pale as death, and those deep, dark eyes moist with pearly tears. I saw that her heart was deeplv pain ed that with welling from memory's fount came painful remembrance, and, truly penitent, I said: "Forgive my thoughtless words, and I promise never to raise the veil from this picture, nor pain your heart bv tuy questions." An intense smile stole over her pale features, and. kissing my cheek, she murmured: "Dear child; perhaps some dav 1 may lift the veil and tell you all." Then turning awav to hide her tears. she left me standing before the veiled picture. It was rather curious how I came to be a boarder in the house of Mrs. Thorn ton. Two years before,whcn but four teen, years old, I came to New Haven to attend school ; and soon after my father, leaving for Europe where he expected to remain three vears, en trusted me to the guardianship of Mrs. Howe, an old friend of his college davs. It was at the house of Mrs. Howe that I first became acquainted with Mrs. Thornton. She went but little into society, and my guardian's was one of the few families slic visited. Her pale, expressive face attracted me; and then, too, thcrc.was a indefinable sotne- tlnng iu lier dark, liquid even, now so sad, aud now glowing with an intense smile, that woke an answering echo in my young heart. She always called me to her side to ask inc. about iny studies ; and when a new book was announced, which she thought would be suitable for me to read, she placed it iu my hand, with my name engraven upon the lly-leaf in her own hand-writing. Was "it strange my heart wai tned toward her, that her coming was look ed forwaid to with pleasure, or that I oltcn begged for the pleasure of visit ing her iu her own pleasant home? My visits there were not very frequent; and when there we sat in her boudoir, wiucli was nttcilup with artistic taste; and, having never been admitted lo the library, l had never seen the veiled picture. I had a pleasant home in Mr. Hone's family; jet it was a pleasant surprise when he said I could board with Mrs. Thornton, if I wished, and thought l .ould be happy there. Mrs. Thornton had proposed it, as Mr. Howe's family anticipated being absent from the city most of the summer; and the follow" ing Saturday I removed to her home. It was my first holiday in my new 'tome, and l had gone to the librarv with Mrs. Thornton to select a book, vhen, on passing around, my eyes fell upon the silk drapery shading the wall in the further corner of the room, ami vas about to draw it aside, when her cclamation prevented. I had prom ised not to look beneath the mysteri ous folds of that silken veil, yet'l was not satisfied; curiosity prompted me to try to eaten a hasty glimpse when Mrs. Thornton was engaged, but hon or forbade. Summer and autumn passed, and the long winter evenings were spent iu the cosy, cheerful library : and though I cast many a frutie glance towaids the veiled "picture, dared not question Mrs. Thornton, and began to despair of the dawning of that day when she would relate the historv of the picture. It was a mild evening iu spring, and we were sitting before the grate in the library; I watched the fast dimming coals that had burned low, while Mrs. Thornton, with closed eyes, sat near iu the easy chair. Mv reverie was broken by the tremulous tones of her saying : "Lillian mother':" Then I answered, that though I turned leaf alter leaf of memory's book yet I could find no record of a moth er's love. Sihe died when I was about two ears old; et my father had been kind, and, a, far as possible, filled the place of both mother and father. My childhood had passed hanni! v: mv and a bright dream flitted before inv waking vision my father would re turn iu a few months, he would nice! Mrs. Thornton ; she was so gentle and winning that he would not fail to be pleased with her, and I might be per mitted to call her mother. My hand was ou the knob fo open the door, but l hesitated. It was late, aud the house was still. How easy it would be to solve the mrstcrv, "and Mr-. Thornton never know it". For months that veiled nictnrf hnrl h.nm. cd my waking and sleeping visions : why should I longer perplex mv mind with vain conjecture? and, crossing the library. I placed the lamp so that its light would fall directlv upon the picture. Was it the rustling of silk, or the faint echo of gentle footsteps, that startled me? but, listeuiug intentlv. I found all silent without. Ah! it Was the whispering of the still, small voice, and should I heed its promptings? She would not know it. mv ciirios.it v wliU- perod ; so I raised the veil ; but", as mv eye caught a glimpse of a gilded frame, the drapery fell from my hand. I re membered my promise never to raise that veil, and I turned awav, wonder ing why so costly a frame was hidden beneath those dark folds: From that night the mystery of the library deepened. I had a nsrrnii. dread of being left alone with the veiled picture, aud my imaginative mind pictured a scene 6f horror that would thrill every nerve and mv heart's blood. My father returned, and when I told him how kind Mrs. Thornton had been, he called to thank her in person; but she was ill aud could not leave her room. Wondering what could n'ntntc her so, I returned to my father saving that she would be better iu a day or two, aud tliat he must not leave the city until he had seen her. But he was firm iu his decision to leave the next day, aud I must accompany him. Then I expressed a wish to Tisit mv mother's grave. He drew me to his side, and with his arm eiicirclinrr mi. aud my head resting upon his bosom, neiom me oi my inoiuer. To Him the memory of the past was painful, and I mingled my tears with those of my fa ther, while" I seemed to see that strange face peering into mine. In two liours I would leave my kind friend and I was going without the mystery of the library being solved; so i ventured to unit mat, wiicn 1 came to visit her the next year, I hoped to see the picture unveiled. She did not reply, but, taking my hand, she led me to the library. She "would tell me all, she said, for, perhaps, we might never meet again. Mrs. Thornton told her story brieflv. She was the only child of wealthy par ents, and married at the age of nine teen. For three years she was happy in the pleasant home to which her hus band took her. Then a cloud of mid night darkness overshadowed that home. Some one, curving her, circu latedueports injurious" to her reputa tion, and these coining to her husband's ears, he being naturally of a jealous disposition, believed them. The wife loved her husband devotedly, and be ing innocent, how could bear patiently his taunts aud uncalled for surveil ance? So she proposed returning to her parental home, aud her husband was willing, onlv she must leave her child. She did go, and three years after, her parents being dead,shc went to Europe, where she remained eight years, lte t timing to America, she went to New Haven, where, under the name of 1 horuton, she had since resided. Once she had visited the home of her hus band dtii-ug tiis absence, and bribing the housekeeper by the present of a well filled purse, procured his portrait; aud iu all her wanderings it had been her companion, though closely veiled lest some one should recognize it, and thus her early history become food for idle gossip. Then, too, she had seen her child, and for a brief pe riod pressed it to her bo?om ; but the words "Mv Father!" burst from mv lip. Then like a swiftly moving pan orama, it all passed bctoic my mind, and throwing my aims around her neck, I called her: "Mv mother mv Inner Inst tnnllipr! . .- es My father told me all yesterday," I said, when 1 had became more calm. "He learned the reports were without foun dation ; and hearing that you had gone to Europe, for three years has he sought you there, and his heart is sad because he can find no trace of you. Will you sec him?" She did not reply, but I read her an swer in the beaming eye ; and hastily donning my bonnet aud mantle ran to the hotel, where I surpiiscd my father by rushing breathless into the i-oom. "Come with me ; Mrs. Thornton will see you now," I said, nervously clutch ing "his arm, and pulling him toward THEY MET BUT ONCE. The following is a poem from tbe seraph heart of the late -Miss. I.ouia Chitwood. of whose death the glorious Prentice once aid : It wis as if a tree in the midst ofall its wealth or April bloom were uprent by the whirlwind; air a voting easle .pringiug upward to the sky were tncken down bv the fowler's shaft; as it a young star mounting brightlv to the ze nith to take iu place in the heavens, were suddenly and raysteriouslr blotted iu raid ca reer from existence. Editor IItM. They met but once as clouds ot light. ju souii; uiue take or sky. Touch their soft cheeks some summer's night And link their mUtv hands of white, I neu separate Tor are. They met hut once as rainbows meet In summer's radient bow. x. wa',enusli to show how fleet. How like a roe lear, brief and sweet. Are perfect hours below. Into her placid soul he gazed. He knew 'twas pure and fair ; And when to his her orbs were raised. iicr iican was not abashed, amazed I o ee her inniage there. Xo earth-lot c caused a single thrill To pul.ate in his breast; And star-like, sud.lcnlv and .till. Like sunset on some lake hill rill. Her thoughts went down to rist. a They parted, as tho-e clcttds that swept Across tlie sky abov e. Each for the other always kept A holy thought that never slept, Illuminate with love. They parted when the moon's fair rim Vv as resting on the sea ; How could his heart fail, hope grow dim? She was in the same world with him, W herever he might be. And she had gathered strength and light .wjiicci uie worms loudstrite; The soul within was ever bright I'lms he could brave the darkest nisht Tliat settled over lire. They parted. .Journeying side bv side V ere boon for earth too sweet," Ijeyond the grave those souls so tried. Uy angels wedded, purified, Again, again shall meet. they would not starve, won- obliged to become sextons. To i.,.;, fcj,t. ting up each plagnc trikin liou-e proved i be a great lunMiip, but the authorities were inexorable. If one of the maid servants ofaeitv merchant sickened with the fatal nialadv. her piaster was at once prevented from go ing into business and became, with his family, and otLer domestics, a pri soner iu his own house. Thus a dozen The Groat Plague of 1664. In September 1661, it was ascertained by the letters ot merchants that the plague had appeared iu Holland, and much fear existed lest the contagion bv means of ships, snotild spread to Eng" land. The first evidence that the pesti lence had really appeared in London voice. do you remember vour the door; but he resisted, asking what had occurred to excite me so. it was not there that I would explain, so he followed my rapid footsteps along the street and up the shaded walk; but when I threw open the door of the li brary, he paused. "She is here come," I said, drawing him into the library. She had risen. How lovely she looked then her pale brow, her" bright cje aud a crimson spot burning ou either cheek. One moment my lather stood as though chained to the spot, and then advancing, exclaimed : "Flora, mv wife!" "Herbert!" was the soft reply, and she was clasped iu his arms. "I'orgi vc anil forget the past,'" I heaid a maul voice murmur ; and then my name was repeated iu olt accents. 1 went to my mother's side, and the happy husband and father pressed his wile and child to his heart, as in rever ent tones he implored god to bless our reunion. The veiled picture was unveiled the mysteryof the librarvsolvcd. lleturn- mg to our western home once more, a I happy family group dwelt beneath its I roof. A gentle, loving wife and mother j was theguiding star of that home. was given bv the death tmvnni ti. end of the following November, of two men of that disease in Long Acre, or at any rate, iu the upper part of Drurv Lane. A third death from the same cause occurcd iu the last week of De cember, and to the consternation of the city, a fourth in Februarv. In a few weeks the moitalitvbecame so great that the alarmed inhabitants began to hurry out of town, and iu time the traffic on the streets consisted chiefly of coaches and wagons, iu which entire families were seen making their escape to the country. Indeed, so great was the demand for horses, that at lenght not one was to begot forhiic at any price. lint before being per- uiiiicu io pass iiiroiign anv towns on the road, or to lodge at anv'iun. it was ncccary to hat e a certificate of health from the lord mayor; and the general impatience to obtain this, and to get out of town as quick as possible, was much increased by a rumor that an order of the government was to be is sued to place barriers in the road to prevent people from traveling. Thus a vast crowd of persons were to be seen surrounding the Mansion House door, and prosing forward to get cer tificates ot health. Erelong many of once busy streets were total! v deserted, whole rows of houses beinir shut un. all their inhabitants having lied. In Holboru, the few passers-by walked iu tlio mulUIo of tho Htrcct onlv. and were careful not to brush ngain'tit anv one. So great had become the exodui Hint one of the widest thoroughfare iu the city presented the appearance of a green field. Grass grew in Leadcnhall street, and Uishopgate, and Cornhill was scarcely a misnomer. Instead of attributing the disease to natural causes, .such as impute air and water, ami exerting themselves to im prove the sanitary condition of the city, the inhabitants had recourse to witches and so-called magicians, from whom they leeched charms against infections, which they woic aiound their necks. The terrified inhabitants attached much importance to dicams as omens. Indeed, many persons ima gined they heard supernatural voices and saw visions both bydnvand night. Even iu the streets crowds of people were to be seen, forgetful for the mo ment of the danger of such close per sonal contact with their fellows, and "earnestly contemplating some fancied figure in the sky. An old woman per haps would declare that she saw a hand come out of a cloud, holding a flaming sword over the city, when her assertion would immediately be cor roborated by several others, who'c credulity gave ample proof of the truth of the observation that ignorance is the mother of superstition. Some aid they saw collins aud hearses iu the air; others believed they saw heaps of tin buried dead iu the clouds. If anv one denied the reality of nch vision's, lie "' "ui: persons mtgiil lie placed in confinement ou account of one, and confinement with the diseased person involved almost certain death. In many instances the law was evad ed. Watchmen were bribed to wink at the escanc of the faniilv, or thv were deceived, and while thev watched the front of the house, exit" was made bv aback door or window. Man v persons, however, provided tucmcfve with duplicate keys to their house doors, that, iu theeventof theril.T'iii-vijitliuf their homes, the might nol fear being lacked up. Frequentlv the master of a house marked by the terrible red cross, would end tlie watchman ou an errand, and then open the door with his duplicate key, and hurriedlv lead his family out. leaving the striken one alone to die. Many families sought re fuge iu the ships" ou the river, where thsy were much more safe than ihcv would have been anvwherc else, for the crews of the fleet remained free uom the disease, feonie carried tents in the country, and set them up iu the fields; others, not knowing where to go when they had quitted their homes, wandered iu the purposeless manner about the streets, spreading contngion wnerever iney went, till at length thev dropped down, and living in the street", remained there till the deatl cart came round. One most perplexing peculiaritv of this frightful disease was, that its signs were not always apparent. Iu vcrv many cases, it is true, its presence was evident to the observers bv spots, swell ings and carbuncles, but" in other in stances the patient sull'ered little, and was to all appearance iu good health while cousumiu'r with the ili.e.-isn which seemed to cut him oil" in n mo- ment. The ignorance and credultv of the tunes is curiously shown iu the tests to which it was proposed men should be subieeted. in order to nroi whether they were plague stricken. Some asserted that if a diseased person were to breathe on a glass, the glass being condcned, living creatures would appear, which seen through a microscope would be found to resem ble snakes, dragons, monsters of hide ous shape and devils. As no micro scopes were used for this purpose, the i nil n oi mis assertion could be never ascertained. One learned man gave it at his opinion that the breath ot a pla gue infected person would prove latal to a bird, even one of the size of a rock or a hen. A writer of that period ob serves that he never saw the expeii nient made, but considers it very prob- ime mat tne nreatii ol such person SUMNER. Soma Extracts from Carl Schurs's Eulogy on Wednesday. One of the most eloquent and im- should then do what he deplored not to have dono while he lived. He should lay his hands upon the shoulders ot the old fr.end of the human kind, and say to him: "Is it vou whom I hated. pressivc passages iu Senator Schurs's aul- w-10 as I thought, hated me ? I oration, was the contract of the poll- navc learned now the greatness and tical era f Webster and Clav with that magnanimity o( your soul, and here I of Sumuer, strikinglv signalized bv offer J'ou my hand and my heart." the entrance of Snmue'r into the senat'e , -'uld he but see this with thoso eves on the day that Clay left it. The fl- 80 weary of contention ..nil strife, how lowing paragraphs are from this por- ntcudcdly could he close them again, tion of the oration : j having beheld the greatness of hi vic- Thc problems to be solved bv tins tories. statesmen ot that period were of an lmininentlv nractic.il untune Timr had t establish the position of the voting republic among the powers of the earth to make her rights as a neu tral respected, to secure the safetv of her maritime interests. Thev had to provide for national defense. Thev had to set the interior household of the rc- pumic hi working order. Thev had to find for a btfrdeiisome public debt and a disordered currcuc.v. Thev had to invent and originate "policies" to bring to light the resources of the land, sleep ing unknown iu the virgin soil: to opeu and make accessible to the hus bandman the wild acres yet untouched; to protect the frontier settler against the inroads of the savage; to trail into full activity the agricultural, commer cial and industrial cuergies of the peo ple; to develop and extend the pros perity of the nation s0 as to make even the discontcd cease to doubt that she national union was and should be maintained as a blessing to all. Thus vyc find the statesmanship of those How the QUANTRELL, Great Guerilla Kentucky. Died In would have had the cllect ascribed to it. It is pleasant to be able to record that Florence nightingales exi-ted two centuries ago. I&rave ladle- left their homes at the west end to tend the suf ferers in the 'cast, encountering far greater peril by so doing than that to which the "sisters" of the present day have been exposed iu the vi-ry wors't of modern epidemics. In what "manner these good women of the past entered the red cross houses is not recorded. Did they bribe the watchmen? Did they nimbly climb in by back windows? or perhaps become a noble kind of house-breakers? or did they obtain special permi-siou from the lord mayor. No matter. Enough that through the dark clouds which envel oped the city Home gleams of IIchtciiN light tell ou'thu wretched inhabitants. Toward the end of September the pestilence began to abate, but when the circumstance became known, si range to sat, the people became reck less, nud went about fieely among the plague striken, so that the death rate became even greater than it had pre viously been. Of one hundred thou sand who sickened iu three weeks thiity thousand died, aud when the va-t diflcrcurc between the population of London at that time aud iu the pre sent day is considered, it must bu ad mitted 'that the mortality was truly awful. Beer. The London Morning J'oxt sajs: Maine liquor laws nre out of the ques tion for England. In the United States the consumption of beerincrcaed from :i,.yjiJ,UUJ barrels in lH(il-j to S.OW.WQ In times busily occupied with the prac tical detail of foreign policv, national defense, financial policy, tariff-, bank, organization of governmental depart ment, laud policy, Indian policv, inter nal improvement, settlement "of dis putes and difliculticH among the states, contrivances of cxpcdlencv ofall sort to put tho government tirmlv upon its feet, and tu set and keep in grderlv motion the working of the political machinery; to build np, aud strenghtcn. aud sccuie the framo work on which me niigiiiy development ot the future were to take place. Such a task, some times small iu its details, but diljicult aud grand iu its comprehensiveness required that creative, organizing, building mind of statesmanship, which to large and enlightened views of the aims aud ends ot political organization aud of the wants of sorictv, must add a practical knowledge oi" dctnils. a skillful handling of existing material, aju-t underitnndiiigof causes nud ef fects, thfability to compose distracting couilicts, and to bring the social force" into fruitful co-oper.ition on this field oi aciion. Clay and Webster stood iu the ft out rank of nu illustrious arrav of contemporaries, ('lav, tluoiigin" alor of measures and policies, with his inventive nud organizing mind, not rich in piolound ideas or in knowledge gathered bv book -tutlv. but li-iinim- as he went : quick iu tlie perception of t-Ai-iiiig vv.iiu- ami uiiiictiltics, anil ol the means within leach to satisfv the one and oveicome the other, and a born captain, a commander of men, who appealed as if tiding through the sttuggles of these days mounted on a splcnilidlj caparisoned chnrgcr, suonl iu hand, and with waving heliucf piumes, leading the front ; a fiei v and truly magnetic soul, ovrrawiug'with his frown, enchanting with his smile, flourishing the weapon of eloquence like a wizard'- wand, overwhelming opposition, and kindling and funning the flame of enthusiasm; a marshaler of parties, whose vcrv ptecnee and voiee. like a signal blast, created aud wielded organization. And by his side Daniel Webster, with that awful vast ncssot brain, a tremendous store-house of thought, and knowledge which gave forth Its trctsutcs with nonileioiis ma- jesty of utterance. He was not an or iginator of mi'.'isuro. and politics, but i iiiiginv auvorate, i fie gieatcst advo cate this country ever knew ; a kingin the nation of intellect, and tln snli-nm embodiment of authority; n huge At las who carried flic constitution on hi shoulder-. He could have carried there tlie whole nioial grandeur of the na tion had he never compromised his ovvn. Such men filled the stage duiing that period of construction and conser vative national organization, devoting the best ellorts of statesmanship, the statesmanship of the political mind, the purpose of raising their cotintr) to greatness, nud wealth, and power; of making the people proud of theircom moii nationality, and of imbedding the union iu the contentment of prosperi ty, iu enlightened patriotism, nationnl law, aud constitutional principle: nud when thcyucari'd their end, tln-y could nuasi oi many n grand achievement 1872. In France, since the increase of not indeed cxcltisivrlv thrir i.wn r,.. the tax on beer, its consumption ha; , other powei fill minds "had their share declined, while "drunkenness has nlo ! in these uoiks. feai fully spread since that alteration! That was the hi-'.oiic significance of was made." There is a tradition that the remarkable snne which howed Us beer was fir,t brewed in I'elu-ium, in Henry Clav walking out of the senate Egpt,"in the tear 1017.' It is to be chamber never to i etui n, uhen I'harle regretted that the invention cannot be Mimiicr sat down thero us ticuienr ascribed to Noah, as a sct-olf to his, of Daniel Wcb-tr-r. No man could in di-covei-v of the occult virtue- of the J his whole being have mor strlkin"!i grape. IJeer is still brewed in Lgj pt, portrayed that contrast. When ( haiJri. ami i caueu "iiooza. i nc mii puis summ-i-iitnl l'T!i regai d tv. to the lucstiened them with ion of the plague. Sign-boaids, nucstii (it! rati inscribed with "Here litcs a fortune teller," or "Here dwells an astrologer," were commonly seen on hou-c fronts, proving that many were to be found willing to make profit out of this ca lamitous visitation. The general alarm wa-aloincrea-ed by others of a totally different clas. , These were men who being in a frantic ' state of fear, unable to settle at home, 1 but rushed abroad, inspiring terror iu others by their doleful lamentation-.' Sonic went aboutin imitation of Jonah, ' .......- tw,.i rA. . .i..- i f i.- i .bill t'c dcsVroveiL' ie h.lf"nK ; ?',e "," "Wt" ''?'' '' '"' . . . . I .1 Kff'l Vl JU Uit-.IIIV MliJJIIir-'-Mt-l II IIJU Ou the 1st of March IS63, Quantrell stopped at Wakefield's bam, near Fair field, in Nelson county, iu order to find shelter from the rain." which was pour ing down. Hisrommand un; then re duced to fifteen men. While iu the barn, ami uot sti-pecting tho approach of the euemy, Cnpt. lid. Terrell, at the head of forty-live federal guerillas, charged down upon him, which took the whole party completely bv -ur-prise. Ju-t ns Qmiutrt'll tiiis coming out at the door he received a mortal wound. Kich.ird Ghis.cock who had rejoined him after making hi- escape from Louisville ami Clark llockcr smith, while attempting to put Quan trell on hi- horse, were killed. All the balance or the guerillas succeeded iu getting away. ljti.iiitrell was left at a tarm-houso clo-e by, nud his wound were considered o'f such daui'mms character that Terrell left no guard over him. He was afterward- vi-ltcd by one of hi- own men. who endeavor ed to get him to attempt toc-cupe, but he declined, -axing, that he knew he wasmortallt wounded, ami that it was his wish to bo left quiet He was soon after removed to Louisville, nud in about a month he died of his wounds. He was gcncralli known here in Ken tucky a- "Captain Claik," and that wit- the name he gate when he was raptured. His men al( created that impn ion through the eouutrv until after hi- death, when thev acknow ledged that "Captain Clink'' was none other than Quantrell, the famous guer illa of Missouri. Although he was onlv twentv-oveii tears old at the time of his dea"t!i. vet one would have taken htm to be a much older in. in from his personal appear ance. He wiii about (Ito teet and nine inches high, mid weighed not over US pounds. He had rather a wull -haped head. Ilis hair was of a light color, and he wore siiie-whlsker- and a inoti-taehe. both of which had a pecul iar ted tint. Hi- nos,. tv,is inclined to he Ivoman, ami be had a keen blue eve. He Hiked but little, and then to the point, though when occasion itquiied he could talk vert lluentlj, and hewa well calculated lo deceive almost ant one. He had acquired a pretty fair education at odd timos, being his own teat her. He kept his men well in hand and impressed them with u feeling of awe. lie never gave a command ttt lie. His pistol was Ins read aigumcut.nnd the nii.it who dirfobrted on order , erited a bullet through hi- head Though he could act colirleouslt when he had a mind lo. vet he wa- uatuiallv of u nioroc am! letengetul di-posf-tion. He never fargute a wrong, and onlt the blood of his riieuile appealed him. Alter his death Hour l'orter roui mainled the survivors ot the eompauv until the liineof their surreuder.w hith occuied at Samuels' depot, iu Nelson count, iu the Niiniuier ot ItWi. dipt Young, the commandant of the post of lliirdstown, paroled them, and byorder ot (.'en. I'uluier. who then eoiiiu'iuiiilcil the district of Kentucky, thev were al lowed to chilli heir hor-e--nnd pri vate arm- Their were thirteen who surrendered out of the llilrlt-tuo that crossed tho .Mi-oissippi. The others had been killed, with the exception of two or three that had "oiui hark tu ,Miouri. ( liiantreir command was mrulo np most! of men whohtiil. prior to the war, been n great deal ou the vvc-leni plains, and wciccon-equentlv tert film horemen. and could handle the pNtol and carabine with vcrv gtcat oklll. Those whom he hi ought across the Mississippi were nil omig men u itli ottt families, and had' a great dual of the dare-detil iu them. Willi scarcelv any exception thev were well educated aud would not strike one a being "border ruffians" iu the least. Of those who surrendered, some of them remained iu Kentnikt , and are now exempbirt citiem. oi those who ii'lin ncil to tfirir homo iu Mi.oiiri, two or three were killed soon after lit the unionists ; but a majority of tlnni hive since married and settled down, and are now "shaking 'laudt aeroxolhe bloody ehaMii" with their old enemies, the ja hankers. Vol, again, there ore a few of Ojiasitrcil' men tht .Inuics and Younger brother of the l'ad' Hill gang who hate become outlaw i and are now engaged in robbing mil' road trains ami brink. Iu their unlive state, and ocenssioually they come vr into Kcutuckt for the same putpour; ), taking a" (huritabln view of the motter, w5 have lo attribute their waywardness to their schooling iu the "armee." Courier-.ourimt. fnfti.il Ii. ll......n... was regarded as an infidel and colicr. j corn of that fertile land perhaps s(,g- . Theodore 1'arkei said to him in a letter i leicnucii scoicerers went aiioui .e-ied uie use oi tne strong drink. , or congratulation : "You told me oinc dressed in velvet jackets, anil wearing The word "here" is derived lrom the 'ton were iu morula, not in pwlitlx black cloaks, and wherever they neic old saxon term "herb" or barley. At.'i hope you will be a senator with n seen thev were followed by a crowd of I present Havana is, as might be expect- conscience." Charles Sumuer entered superstitious persons, who eagerly j cd, among the lormost of beer-kiink-. the senate not as a mere uilvocnti. lin ing nations She show- a cou-iimp- the very embodiment of the mori.1 idea, lion of 191 minis per year am, per head." , From thi- fountain flowed hi hi-ht l'orter and ale cic invented about ' aspirations, 'i here had been gi. -at null- i ne tear i.w. was not I was intent ,,.,",,,,, '. .... T -----.. "-- M wood, i.ngiami ami navana arc now , in a dlllerenl e ion . Their in in I. Im.t ,!..... l.i .-..if... ii.. il. il. ..... .1..,, I the twoi-ci of the brewing world. Our ranged over other politleol lb-ld I of'thc purrlKis.-'he repoir.il to thn cl- -ysiem aoopis mgii icimciiiaiioii; inc. l lie utiucr-tood poHlies; lie . lo! not . Inr to tap his ol-. taking a k-re i.avanan mewiou produce- a miiurr lie km vv nut oim p-.liti-.-il olije. t to ' lamp with him. On reaching lh br illlll III1CKC1. .SO. .eroro that time ale sl.ocr mmi in this senate before him j liet ing that drinking liquor wa. a per brewed with hop-. 1 orter There were with him men like Sen .ml i nlclom. custom, resolutely t hJ face ted by a brew er named liar- , and Chase, but thev had been trained against the saloon, and put a barrel .r rln..iniaf : ( riH.i in.iit I.- .. .1 1 tt . I rill r -I V .. a. Ono Hun tho CrUHader Won Away from tho Hnloonn. A resilient of ward l iu Iioton he- Buying Mirrors. milder He km vv but oim political obie. t to1 combat anil overthrow - tin- r al ' rI ho thoughtfully nt thy Jump on the wrong of -lavery; to serte the ideal ' floor in the dir.-et line with the snt ( of the liberty ami equality of im-i, ami J he was to tap, ami taking th fHt lo to establish the uujver-i r-krn of t one hand h- drove in lb Un. nail Fashion Notes. Delicate little srnld watches, with father was both triend and instructor, I pale opalescent enameling, are carried mm my ursi great griei nad been when by me line neuroi -ociety. Iwas sent to school, and my father. Lace sashc-are something new. Thev sailed tor hurrj.e arc of Clunv and guipure, and lined .ia- voui i....mers namci.tinan." with brilliant silk to keep them iiieiu wa-someining in tne tone ot "snrrad ' .v. .imi.1; ...ill s.ai lll'll inc. the total disrcganl oi many or our , pw'". justice and charity. He br..o hi i meatu to hr njq.lt-d th ftuenl at t in- i;i.,,n: n siiMiiuils injn.i, vast I OIICC. Jltll Ilia trtiMrr I Il.tt IH Mas lii..i.i.M ...... !.....! ......: . .. . ..' . ....... ... ... ..... ...r.......i ... ... ..... iv.ui mil . Li.'rf. jr-... all. i.in.-ti. . . ' -., (rriiai tii.t .... i.n.t. wiu i unn... man ran through the streets night and i ....v.. .... '....'... ....... i s.'.i -. . uowerlul el.mtii.iire. trm,v .mt L. . rr :. i,.,..,i .....i it... !..... i.-w- i- day, uttering, iu a loud and solemn , ,.,','. .; ft,r,i,.. ,.n,..r i . ' dent nature, and all ll,U hoiuwi.i t direct nime w'n ur.t ami nut JU in . .... U...V. .. V ..,. . ..... .- . . -' -" - . . fini EnfriNi u 1111 .... ......I...... ..-.. ,t I . ... . . . .. -.. e exagerative, one -...v.. ...... ,, ,- nn, UIJI a 1Kiii. n in hhikbib' '1t yrvmm "Her name was Flora Flora Mat- as it not a sweet name. keep Laces for the neck, and al-o for trim- .. , ll.lt.l.ll, ill .4 JVUll illlll SUIC'IIIll ?, .,,,: ... ... I .lce.,-0. tlH: great and the dreadful SfhiOf '. vcrv robbrs and murderers v God The 1ii.jl.ila- . vt.Mit.L ftftj. rliili.! ..) tl.j ,..t :....!.. i ... ... it . i . .,..- TU-" .1 1 . ,1. I UlIILT IIIIUUI UlllUilliitlU' ! liUIIHIUll .. S,,' 7 ; i,a.mV . ot mirrors are bought eterv dav wilh went about the streets c0nrcssin:r Ion;: .... ... .. ... r... v.-.:.. .i ..i.i :...- . . . .1 i out rciercii'.c i mis tu. i. to, iiiii cuiivraict ci lines, iliiu fjllincslIT im- .....i .i . . .... ......!.. .....i. ...i !hcm"i.d fi'So b,Bl,rT '' . C1 i "t 'i-k'eX u'loX.tm .ho ' '. nfn,Vf '" "'luattvaud thin, gaunt !?t--f r?S,J5nh.r' l ' ,r-bT- !' ?j people n ith lookin-gla-st., thai pare stnte ofsf'ietv so disor"nni7piI -tlifit '. ' . . .. "... . . '. tlll'llfrnr .Iroccn- .l.tt'.1. ..r,r..., l.r.V.- . ,-." Tl .1.-1..-.. .. WtCIII llOVVtl IIJI1V Ollt-ljalf. AlHl Illtl. bonnets were never so nroruselv used frnmiHn..l,; .1 .. .1. ..r. through carclcs.iie-H autl im! fleraiee, ...- .. loimels were never so nrotnsct- nsoi fVnm r..,tH-., l.: i,-,i .. i. ... .. 1 "r" .-. ,..-. ..i. -........... .vn., l -vcryprcuy. . -... -"- -"- - "'" ''""" -"''." .. ." -' thescet -ordUsati-raetioii and distrust '""-- -w vv Mfiui Mining return of Ilia -irirriiHg iMmJ. 1 1 he glowing intensity or her eye, as " T " v"v"' . , . , , r ' " . H" r . f ' '" ' vA P 1 1 I sown, aud many happy home, arc '". " 'f molHrrly soil r,f Ms.- 1 bumped his brad again.t ttr I 1 met us gaze, maue my Heart throb, "."u ,u'-'k"i', ""-, '"'. UM 'or , ."""'- -" ;" ""' '"-broken up. to scatter their broken- atu.rin,iiiriiv.jt,ouiri'i him and craicljl Id Uit- on lhv tit with a strange sensation. evciiiugurcss. incv snoum invariably oecii aircsieu. mere wouiu nave occn , , ,.,.,,,.,, pou the world. 1'eo- ,le "l T'"1 ,,ow- ' hoMa'trsr., brave I nud i Ifimbard-ii In M. rc- , "I can't tell where she was buried. I oc " a,'c cr louuiiaiion 01 sun lace, , none 10 irv nun. ior tne law courts , i,.,gq,larc.c,-palI.jve faces ..huuh! "Id eiiampmn. whoe faec and w-aring nwfc and under lit a! tail br t Once, when I asked my father, he said , "cau.v lace"- were cio--cii, anuniugc ami counsel, ' lecl ei0nKatel mirrors, sml (he , wcrc . and who-e h-art wa. fierce stmrn. ttut h wM fluvii 11 was iar away, and we would go to! tor scarls, sashes, and other articles '"-""""K '" ". cv nu ic.t '" " WH0 arc j(JI);r and thin-faced should , M' ""' ' "iiuerne ; wjto bfgan Id faucet. II- facal the rtrmmt the place ol my birth when I was older, for neck wear, Spanish and French '"ciropon-jar ocuinu liicm. . ,vi,jei, w,ii cxi.and Ihem. "" "" a tbelj plws for unl- wjth W fist, aajtl prayed, mid Ihmi My lather was -o lonely after mother's nets, guipure and Chantillv arc the1, ,n accon-axicc wjuunc orucr 01 tne fjl,j0 j. stronger Ihiu ant thin" ,TiM J""" " rharitv, ami w. ami rHMil. ami vrvpt. Tls ftj j death that he sold hi- home in New must used, and for trimming purposes J0,"''- or;clcr ,,sc u"u:e "'- ; eJ.t ,,,1 jie our ,tvn gfa- aure w"l ' was n arduou, lnc-ai, a( gt JHtto lii lhnt awl diukrd hh 1 Jorsamt lemoveu 10 u 110. 1 have vaK and uiunv. both in black and col- - '"- i-,-"".v- " i-.. y .. ..- ,, , ,. ,. , , ., , iirirr-miiiii.- siruirn. wnich left hli awl nu bU am aiul ttuk&e Mih i I no recollection 01 my nrst home, but ors. a specialty is ai'o made 111 sh:lll risk inv t".lllnr tn f-iL-. inn (Imi-a Ificps of fill witltiis onil nitfitpiu I. W ...... W 'S.v- . ...... ,.-..... real before wc return to Ohio "And your father loved his wife?" "Wliat a strange question," I -aid Yet she appeared to have spoken with out thought. "If he had not loved her cross, about a foot lomr. to-relfier with the inscribed words, "Lord have mercy upon u." AH ingress and egre-- were strictly prohibited, and to enforce thi whatever n hat other people may think. You know lhat ourHf. The latest freak of the mvstcriou- 11 .!. . t. 1 goo. c-s is a "uiriaiiou pocket Hand- corrltnan,i a watchman was appointed r 1 t'-i:C,Tn?0,,C(i?f ffra muriinauil to each -Ilfectc(i dwelling. It was he faille silk he latter for border in bright who ...... ..no . ...,..;- f.rra.,,i. Inn I t s-i I nrrttitihAi' iitn'ii) . - .. . - . . - ..w v....v. .U.s.-...s...vs. ,... J0r Uic f;,,, Japanese Dress. Men and women both tvear garment a mere rxirinider of n polirv ; h n. I hare trah-htwr tluni:(l MHtlr for a worshipper, sintcre and ilernui. at , another lamp, bill ttl flutl tlwt ttHtml the shrine of his ideal. In no public! in the dark if it totk him t-vemy.rl man Jmtl the moral Idea f tlw- a(i-i vears to do It. He dropped mt hi slavrry movement well ovrrtiit I Lncos. and described rarioM efrcfes I might, lie made even tbin yil.l with his hm, whil th foamMag ami to It. He did not pie If. It po..es- ' spsttoring nlr rinilnnnl lo wbltfe tin cd him. 'I bat wa th; ecr-t of his nr- interruptedly. lis? move. I zrmiml c-uliar pon er. vrlftr, ling the calmm- born of ) I he following pas-..gH oectirs in I be dttermtHaliort ml errrr Hisir-fMl 1 5 brrl. r. ud h ttMl Hirfsc iml. tf '. HMa atl covi-r-!l wilh car; aud vtc can t' It ra fntn hi ej ml Ui flrf Mtd nuiiiing ior mm nut remember his lof- dowq Mt mtrk xmI Ime trim IO hair, ty uWU of liberty, am! equality, and . Hut h- r.H..lti't j(i tj. Aud dvtn ;iitie, onI rnoiiiiiatioi(,amI jwjrliv, tttrra on Uf "t ! lit W unil 3y and ihe earncotne- ami farage and ' icrg Isfjuid, t ty4 15 M huHt touching fidelity u ith which h- fought and Js-Htorahi cilln k(i Ihb lw far them. o grunine in his siwerilr. foumt that faisrri. ' nnmuttti It-larto "He has left avoid tliat can easilv tilled,"' as the bank d touchinglv remarked of thcabscou ca-hicr. . j -. m. mmr uuiiili utc 'iivi,iii.u uiiuii a . 1. - : 1 .. . 1 a . -. . L . i-...i a a a 1 fl l-nil III lilt- ll IV.IlIH .r. mm, .., .1 1 1. J . .. !. " IHV IUIII,4UU SClll IUC CJ III IIIC CI IUUUI t ICIU Ul lll 1 UC UIU I .UltlUlt , SI tl yW-.fll I fli ll-il 1 1. ll 1 Tfli Ul Sn, r I 'HlMl S. f. I SI. A Ii . I .! .n.1 . . trn'i. tn hw moiiinrv lifinm v,,-. v " ,.i"I.. ',."!. .. .?. house, which was never unlocked ex- toga, which are fatciicd about the in his devotiem ! Oh that W raukl i .Wrrl i.. U .a'. .n. ..'-,. Ti tht f l.avi. a l.nn.lf,..!.. ,., -i;,n .-,.;.. ".... '- '"-""'',-u- cept by himclf. Ill the morning he wai-l with a broad girdle. The wo- ' but for one short hour mil l.i.n .... fr..m .,-r-l.. .-l. .,;..,... ., .... Mrs. Thornton said, using; and, com- '" " 'prClraT, ,fi? n.f 5V,l XT f."1"6 f' i" f Tl" ?.f '"' 5,aiT w"hsir watery wtcwi, his cofilu lo let him ee isith the sarn- (if-i lo hvkvUl. 1 h WmhI f,m a ing to my side, she kissed me icnderlv, "a S, f.df ofnS,2?.p,,1H ,arkeljl;fc.e ,cft,in Ul,c pa-e.oine!binS after the wBir&ll tylef eye which .aw so much hostility thai irr.lrh oc,r thee?- hit.1 ,11 M and with a flushed cneck Uft the libra- ft 1 1" Mn J ?l 1 for him, and which contained wnticn minus the folic nmrrnl. Tl men tho.e stood agah.Pt him in the Jtrug.th U-ts f f.an. and irt.CflHg U. ,-,.. I -a,V"ls? "" '-jrJf1 Pape'-l'C orders for the day, and wear their, pretty much a, tbe Ku- gfcs of hi', life are hi. enemfe. no awl ihe", in inn. were U,,,l wM not be ,.,- , mode. Dresses arc made from top fo money to purchase what was wanted, ronrau do. It i ft; J Ihc cnto:n for Fon-fr. We would show him lb- f'ulf do. tt! wtbtinb. Hit hafraiul l. ill. irector I, Far a long tne I sat gazing into the train, sleeves, waist, and skirt, in On rctumW. he uiaccd the basket the ladic. as soon as thev marrv. to .f 7ll 2nn.",. 1 1.i JZ'JZ!l J'?. 1' i.1", I .'. U'iel'Ltit' Uug!".,"?0Rl; ".-'retier quenions the locse. length-wise puff., with spaces of within the threshold and relockcd Ihc blacken their terth and sha've Ihcif eve- l.st !,r. MV. ZL ,.";,.. !.,; .". ".Z,-.J: 7 jrr ....r ',7 ..." . magic Key mat nau uuiocKet. tbecas- fine double and treble shirrs between, door, and SO he continued to act till brofIu order. 1 supjiose. to prove in, ed ami .uftrwl tn V-in We' 3 iViB the horror trirCZ f...nl l';'V5Jie',"or.ie5.or,in".c!l'1!- or the material gathered iu a double, the day came when he found tbe basket their affection for ihcr liu-handi. ami UhLTLtZlll ?lV.?i2ZtZZZ?l'r.n&. REESE & SAWYER, Carpenters, Designers and Builders V. IS Main Stmt, nrar ttrner Deiflci At. All work executed in the most durable and mod ern atv-le, and warranted to Rive satisfaction. riaua and tpeciflcaUons furntsiied. Jobbing of all kind dona to arder. my31lY l.j-tsj( ir.cn cfnoA.l "5 f dHl.l,l . a ll TTt 1 J 1 l a .. ilWWl- -Ul-t: ffa-tItll - LUU1U IIUL Wll. iiiouzni ior a scjiooiDOvs iiienic v .i,n,Aa .i:, i " ? 1. ,...... ...J i.-,t r.. - ' --.. "a, - - w UlUlt A1IU 1 U 111 t-'ll I U i U LC Ui I V'-V"" ";"-- "-. ".",l: ; a time when 1 was plaving alone in cd: yet the loveliest maiden is admired , de an(, a -ftc - . u '"-' c"CCfc ! mine, clasped me iu her arm, and first ' , , ; "-" ' . kissed me again and again, while mv instead 01 saying "its a long time ' face was wet with tears. Innveknew r,a4f J I Uinilc it cugh!. for It renders them vrho Tram offended l.ortltaii jes! a- fmtmd that faure.r. m.d i. tr..ulit !..- 1 the into on . of provision jtiKt as he had it left, and I !... 1.. I.......1... ..- .1.-1.- . rl .. . I. . - .... .." ' " " ...- ..-- ..H. -r iuvii uuueii iiiiiiuiiiiiiciiviiniTcrr nurnuiv iiiiy, 1 ne young W!e are tailt-d hint, andvlu. . with ..,..-. r, n m,. i. ....... .1, M .1 S ,.- - a a a T -"- -rv -wa-- wiv aa v " H tfCV 1 between drinks," western men now remark, "'It's a longiimcsince I signed i my last pledge." whence she came or whither the went ory should come b-ick theu. It passed, a bloated aristocrat fZ... L.-am... .i .. .y..,...;i TTlrt-j ' .1 1 V-. . . .. . .. . . .. . . ? ..- -si-.""- hs -ivu.u .-.... .v.. i;ir. itosiu;, aim miiiiv mi ueiris oraito ine nuriir ui su ...f. urn 1 r.ssiis smt rr...A..i,..iut luesdav. tie is now in lus sixtv- itm.i- f 1 inl .sd bu nisrir: t nn r .i...o t-,-,.if,,! .. ,.,... ..t !...... ... .... ...'.. .-. .. . ..'... "L.." ". ""v -- ..... ,i,cni,i,if,,J:i,,1...f-, ii.j :" ', IC Vr-v . V - .' mtiinniHiira, uiu wc woaiu uni.g i-jm to ne aaid iauadaL TJt-u be wwi wt. year, Dut wonid rcaciiiy pass for a. filled bv another. There was no lack can cotnnarc with oar voiuf-r .trl. nt .iu-t n.. .. s. 1..1. - .i...i...t.. ...1 ..1 'V.... .. ...?.. lUffortV-fiTC. 'of men for rh Bnrmra, fn, , I.,,,,,,. 'r, .,. S,..A. l" ' . ITa "7".' , V. '."V'T" '." "" " " w-rj t PT&Xt number nf ntfiTiI wm- nut ei n imrifurffniU wifli M-nrviLant i ii.. .. , ."-.I, . I . - . - . - - --. - --... -... . . ' - v.v.- a " i utHli: I ta - IJ iiriu ill R 1JWT liliri:4 ivaA.awtl in I It a - a. .... . ...;,.. a. - ra.l a t . .a - a ., . . " . .- . t -.-- .-.w ...... w iij ciii!(.iiiiuit iur uiiitx: in i Jiii-.ri-3. wnrr rttrifror tn t ri nitnr ttomsiiMii -.f irt-tr i. i aa- n '.. !..... a i. t .11. . .1 .... . '. . .. . a. a . . and It seemed strange that dim mem-' who wears a shirt-collar is considered i7. Th?nftr , rclecil on ib 7A to c vUion a ml i'S ZZL?. Z'X'.VZrXl, .,r.T?..X "?" ed by other nations, and artisans, ir dmaucing their neighbor. 111 China. of teudemc-. That man or the south I vrlth gold, and he'll turn Into snything. h 5- I i I i, Wi m