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H A Volume 2. Lexington, Lafayette County, Missor.ni, Satueday a:. Whole o. 8i. V V 1 I A JL3L.J1 -JL . ,'anuaey 1, 1 8(S. Xcmeer l UO5IY, IICL. .V .. U!in.k.sAl.K lea'rr m "t.j lr and Fancy .U.t. fcttlK-. N- 7 I .end atreet , cruel of die alrerf . iti ij X. I.ot'f '7. W4TCIII! WATCIIKSI! f. Afiirfc s m.K of 4ld and sdlrer Waterie., Laluu. Sb. and American Wat. he-, of Ihe In: maker,. Iwi. .Manual, and 1'k-t .1. at t :lrilr kii! Rctkl. Wati.hr Kri.air.'. in the be Muwr. J Mil tiYlA l-.H K. utffciy Sw. MS ywrh Mam Mrert, M l.rm. Mn. w. u nTr' r mis. mo.) nnoTiir.it, fS;.:i-r-ar. to Xt te lell. rVITow..x .. .1 IX-li'il LW-t SMC.KJ iA.M.Y uk f.i:s, jl. told . llo) -North ecoud rr.t., si. I am-. . M- Mmi ' nu iiAitnso aTco.. NJS TCX and TOG Main rrt, 1Tt T I.OT I". VOV "T. rfc:... .. rtll MMfc.K nr.i.i.. nitoiimnr.ii ... r'LNtlHI. oMMl-MON AN! roKWAKKIXG I vii.Ul.ll r. So. II S-.ulb ti.nunrreial ( . xri llnil.lii.. a 5-r-r..nal attrmitm te I" the iurciia.-.e ami air !.! lnr. Fork. I-arU. Hem,., Kiw. Col- f -II. TobaVC . JK. S. A. .GRANTHAM & CO., 9. . KiivTKia. S Il.I.H orth rrimti. hrtvtrrn 1'iar Oli U , COMMISSION L ' MERCHANTS lr t!ie ;tlr f Tonirro Axn limp roOTUN. I-UAXX, Ac. Ac. Jlr. la,r..!nr..1...nal,i....hai.d..n,1 RiwininV fl-Jl I.llsiiu-I -" rr-M v t law. Li;Mn, i oi ti. S. KKSTRItHX. ; (!MMl.-i. Ai;ili m:r:ii vr. ; l-rairr in -Mlal, .r.in, ln i-iou-. Ac , tv.:ffSr-:, j.wr l.;u:.i;-. l.nmi.t..Ti. rJ; ' TlOKMT T T AW. I-IKI..-. Jl-., -1.1. ITar:i.- la all tlur curt- ..f Sli- nn. om. r ...Mai:, -f.fr:. near A.ti MiK-Uril lc' . Nw il:iakui II'TO-e p..' . I'lUIMS 1 J- HI- BAfrBJ. itonisox 5s. ?fcii vrro:. KAL ESTATE A-E5Ti, (Ureruton, I.arrf?re S I.HIIIf..U'. . . ...... .. f-r-ai. i r ":. I . UASKKl-nt V. V-iiytn, dl ,.rac- . ... : , . ... r...:-.!:-.- Hn ' -.rua-Uay. miif-j r iitxi, i ii .'nitw. (i r.ilM)rR A. WrllATTO.'V. a. v r..iiv i. & r tic I B,'av.. l VillwaVl.; .-, f'rrt: fl-la-V.; ii -k: ( r.,uutr. l"r..mH attciltloB funi ti cl- ir.-tioa .f .-laini. fu. rr W invr' Innrar.re oBirr. ad n!" a: LrniilM. arrf nVi. tTOK:l .l LAW. I r5..n2l.m. Mo. I ri atrmti..it yiv-rra I'.llif r..lirli.in ! tirli. : :?-- -titfTi -n an.1 lrf.-rtu f Laixl "l"ill-w. an-i I., rtfmi.:kl arl -r- l.iti:.lioa rm. rally, i.i l.sririrr sl lj.Hain (MMir. "Ulir al "aw- rr i ,M J I, r..rr M in and l'.ri.lw !-.!. jaly II Iro r uuf. r.K -.iriUiU. WILLAtT. K MITMIKM-. T'rOKXEV ANi 0 AT LAW. . V .--k..lw. M. .will i-rarli.- in all Ihe r..rr: rl.-e-M:4 . a:l ill I:m rl ff Kr.-- rd , il -Jj.: -r "i r.).!n;ieL Will alt arit-ii-1 t-. -!. m-l-r t:r- iia.'.kr." I. a.. I d-r'i..Ti. ir..mf.rl'- art. a-l- d : , l.ij. r iu Main ttrrrt. at-.tr -ily lfo:-t. aad r.T. ".Vh.- .-.tor.-. juljtf.J- irii-Lt5.l.i. .1U ULI U. dahria DKT .fi. 4it:o;EniKS. tl.iiTIIIM;. !?. - . Al, K-f-J MIOl.S. iK7C I.T. BAt.'UN. ,. V-.r .ji4i . l'.iuni--.. Mrre.ia and ;raiti rr. rfur.-iiprl, ia.arta M.-urt. .d4y a . ;uii.. Ja waitu. A. kiii; S. CO., Ev-hange 4 Banking House, vai:isi-:nshui:o, m.l Mls-rOVItl. ...Tivr. M'.nnrn. vn-ll a k. 'T a' i:-.e Lexington -1 ih.' ie -re,-ar- i;, i,irTi-l ,arir Lmul-r .l ot.T.-. as 1- ...r.-,t ..-.-ill- liti:rr. . v rm tv.ti anrlv jjc l a d -tL.i.li .s I and u-t. le--s., a- I .i.f.r a.l .x iiail'l wiii 1m- ' t-d im.ot- iiat u..n "rd'-r. a-rijl ( '( UTIII T ! iMMtTr.it. fit. .M . sl'M.Utlts, ..I t:i riry, i the air-r. .Vj F.r tare f.t..rite M-Irrai:r. f.r ibzt .attl Ilir e:ii:frv. H;a lw,l i on irankiiii trr.-t. ..j.'M. itr l Matkrt luia-e. I be irk, r. tilirinn tl.i- de-Tilinti ..f i-mi. witlli.i.la m l llirrr, i.lt;.wl aril. U. Kr'uirred t any art of lilt en. mjlltf .4. ti. WIM.I4W. TKA.Mn.T Abl.Sl. Cof4!o a r r'.MW4iil.i6 lawr-ifAT. L.VVt! L.lMilM,, L.XIoro. HVlXiItF.MoVtrt.ilie nr. Wareh-vrse re rrttflv rrerteil al Mir Irrr Ijiv1in. iirn-tt-m f ti al ibi-in. in id if-- ari..n- !.ranrhf IICIP BALED ASO NIIIPPi:i. al rra..a'.l- (air., and I'tuduce of all kind, imi - aa-r f-.''? I HIMJEItV. MB. M f". TICII K. Main Mrrt. I.exinff- to i. r-t..f The 4,'olirf hn-r. B:M f ju relnrnetl Irr.ra II ml wiiha full and jrffj riHup.rlr 'tnrk of el. gn M.lim-rjr fr f .r t;ir Fall Tradr. Ilrr.iwk r..n-.it in j.art of tAMti, eery at le and .ha; HAT. . lilblt ri.nwt.R4. rr.Tit:n. i.cr. and atl arfirlrs nnalir f.mnd in a Miltinere srore. ( Jl'hantifid f. .a-f faror. -hr li.-ii a call fioin Art ..Id yMitrona and the .uMte rrnrrall. t-taniuioi done t wlrr. in ftie lw5t ile. jiinrlr Mrs. M T PKH.K. wyi. i.i . mi it h. Bank f.r. H rfnmM bnAinmA at hioli Cnktnjr Hnnt, preilrvrrivHl; KYchntfe .KMijfhl nl mi. r fcAtllAJ.C TBAA.l.t."lldlT: - Alex. Mitchell & Co., i.KiiNtrox, Jiu. EACHA9GK en H4JSTO1XJ. KW TORK. PHlLAOKt.PHlA. ST. Ut'IS. n4 other erf 1 tMinrtit and !d. 'olle-tinn. made m4 rm .. )rom.ll remilred at current mte of s.xrhaiige. I'mted state, and other Stork. Vnht and oldon ommtMioa. and real rstata aer nKotiat.l 00 fa eoralle teem.. Union Milltarr rVmda irht and M. mrt 1 y Cn tUT, EIlOIM A. CO.. llonse, Sign and Ornament il Painters- O'k and Rosewood Grainers, Paper Ilangera ti Glaziers, Nain trirw street. . - - lrioton. M . t(ri. Ri.srrtTrri.tT 4!rMi .v v. the f ritiarn.of l.rxini-t.o, Porer, Warerlr and Weltini;t.it, nn m the fainrinr eHnniinilT f La fayette connrv , that thee are n.w prepared to un dertake and execute all work in their line, wirh arataew aad dlspatrh K-Jinmal altrntlon gi'rn o ,Hjn Paintmg. AH or.Vr. for Siena, frntn awKtd. .r..ni.llv nlled Wall lar kef.i on hand, and ftirntehed lo our rii.tomer. at the l.wrxt raiea. Mi led Paint, of ever description f.T mmW fall at mar .hi and we tUBre and s.'i..,. between Ma.n trrrl and the Cumberland Preatiyh-rian nurrh. JOS F Pf A. EHMOIrS. arrnl lor the .ale of Chart of V. 5. A . !. Urul. Lithograph., Mxi.. e . lox the konsx J. f. W md a f o . saint l.ui, M. BIVIIT m.4CKfITfllG 4k Rr.PAIKI. II XkK litis Mr. I lll"t inform- Q. . ... . ioa- bit aid cH.tniera that I amrxaE( I ellll earrrins on the lllaekiMithioraSiEikra Irurineaat the old ttmn'. ahere I anl coiiliiine lo W all work ia bxt line at the eheapeat eavh rate. 1 bare a jr.d weid workman, and ran therefore dr. all kind of rrpairina- f.n- W aon. Plowa, Ar.. ,Ac. Hor-e-i-hoeiiiy will lie.r-ne from ami after thia date at -i knr i.laia boema, or ti S r aleel f.e-x. mpUt A. P. I.'H.AX. THE OLD )PORTn L1TEB.IUV cnpuBiin. -V-O 39-.10tTH FIFTH !T., Plllt,AIrl.PIIIA. J,xl We haee recently ad.trd to onr atock a xery vhoica selection f Kirn and liare IVM.k. Pam t.Meta, Song., Carte, ile Vi-ite. -lu.icraha, Ac. , Ac. Kraal lor a circular. Ad.trr-.. J J sMITII. Arenf. xnTTTm ?w. sni Vonrh Fifib .t . Ph.l'a J. SIIOTW EI.I, Iealrr ia Iry ' Goods, IV ot ions, HATS, CAPS, BOOTS AND SHOES. main Street, Leainston. T1IAXKFTX FOR PAST PVTROXSAf;!:, he rt r pert foil. a.ka of the IrarlinK pnblie and his f mtr friea.ia, aeareful -aminafr.Mi off hi tock, whirk be m offerinx at low arirea. ai bir old . ataa-t, u aaine aton waa M. F. Koylc. W A TUNS' PILL CLOTH. CASSI3IEBES. Blankets, rtanneln, Jeans, c.. St. I.oir.s Advertisements. cat iVnt'. lifts. Tl A I.I. f: II UcSTUS HAVINt. .'i iHi 1 111 . V K- l;i !! l-ra- tiir of l--li-.-i:i.- -HI V. hri.l-r rl;..; 'tru.-r ll. .-.(u.-ii- ol Le.x.iiico.n an i vleinil v. ! ...Li.x r,Misiii. IF. UASSLI I. ni-.it a lull I'll'er or lower -et f terrh on Krvi. I'i : k . l'.r.D ir H ltilr UuLbt-r. J"'T the Mtntf .-ricv, and as (ilKAl a- t'ie tllKAPt.si' (,A A.im:in-l. rt.l brn callrl for. apri) iy Tr.r.Tii i:tis ti:i o ti.f mi rs iiK ;a?-. f..r liK-lfesS';-.'? rriatitm t.i Irrih Wi!i:.i:t ;tin, uii'i JiVVv-'TI can e ill I!ir rily. Oiti-r (utr A . -1 . lira- u ii: . . m - : !.v.i: r. S U R Li K U N I K . 1' 1ST, WAVIKI.V. MO. DH. M.U Jli WILL l.NS-l 'uT Tl.l: HI A Cllb.Vi a ai;v tu!i .ii tin-' ri.KiMM;. rut.u; a. i:tiui i"m; i itv . ln hi a -tr'iu:"u; mi:. n r. Nif..u '"l tii !. udmi.iitrdi.-d l'jr Kti-a.-ttns ii-.-th witu-! out l.ia '-'' j ! For Sa'e For Heat. TI'.KV 't5i:lie.iBI.i:"Itrinr!'f:. f PV!1, ; ri-ii lie- I'-c l;c ii Mi- Lj'-- I if 111 J U H' ' 1 I - 1 i ( "-Il I a il.t jt-'T T-J W, ...... C.t. J. ' . ' i'"' ynF. T. MIT.Y Ki- il! V K of ihe I ;tc B Mi I.- r. OltMtS-lU' iillT lull ff A H t For Iuri;i. r mi Ucul.ii, m i iy m iU-c Mu.nt irr iTi;-i.-rnt-!a. r.o ..;;J WS W9 mi W aT ."Id I I I . A SO k Y l mir.-s. ..n nrr.-HMt ..f illh.i ..il. I T". ,.,j.t l..r:iK ).. o.. ..Iy. i a ...K.- ! : 'II, '' ;TI,, '' ----.If ! ' m:v f.,r a:iv ..in-i-.s-lin.jj to g.. mi . 'lie l.i-.-. e.n4-. .;n-i r. i r. s -iiin. ur i' W:n- r. n; v27til Ij 'I " o s;: M I.IT f'Oti SM.iZ I l'1-lll.U.I. llol-l. -o ' 'J "V, ,n..ti r"l f I Id i ti '1 . '""T" - . IKIItM: VOIX S JA.. v-nr-t . ij-r -prtii. .....r.-t. v.-i -.---j L.."rl''V'' "i'-l'iu ' 'Ti fU" 1 I'i Jir.it 5'OJl's tS.l:.- i i.U iiui'tr: ut yi - TTTTI ,t I r II. , Kf. l! l.Jui" - rt.a xi&.Zxw,i&" t.t utt. v.. w iniir. -ts. ; .... .. , K :h:,f ,rrv ,.,.,..- j i; r.ir.-'i. in irii.ii d.-irui.Ie.-. i. WI.N.-.UK. hi I l.tati- A - ! r:LLELT. i i:i:f pi.m r. r inr ituui:. on A driHUl(.l: m:i. kl.i-ll.iv t lU- Kit LUi ii'.t-Y iittm-'l ii. a I. MILtuii. M two rH!s 'run sai.i: Ox-K rlKtr.KX. ! I f 1 r' If l I I. 1 i - .-"TTt, 'I'.lN. l-iiiiT a i'l air.e t- ai Hi , r.,l .-u- ; , laitiitiff iX' a.-r- I ..rhrr 's a !r-iiri- and Tit-r F:irrt. --. : iltiarr.t nlif iii.l. s h..ii L.-x.iii'..w. .-..iii.i;iotr ; Jl.i :i.-r.. il .tli lli.r l.ii iii-are -ii-imj rov d ' ar .1" t.ei,..n. Mo. i Tnwr.iinii roi: mm:. ftTf (IKK alxniT II mills -..nth. ! I. J l..n, on flu- V arrt-Ti-l..irj ro.t.t. and ..-onsnmu: Ttirv are sf-d inii r-.tli!. :.!-. Ii"., .v.- . "Tl ti:e p:a.-r- Ai'.ly w I '1 i.A(.KI I ai-'.ff ai l.i-.i i..i ivr.rfi'5rvi!.j IOKFFi: k'i: sAl.i. a spirit, a Oodp MKt, a'M.a; l i I...1.-, ,...,.i:.-as: ..I Lex-.--?j. i:l il la.-rr-; .i..nl s I ..-ri-s in .-i;lnv;i'ii,;i, i.i krw-r l;i fm.l r 111.- i .11 i.t o'ii- r - r ,ni f a Frai.-. II. .11-. wi:ll I'..':r r-. .;t. ai.-i k n-.h. n. i.-r h..ll-. nil"f.r i. .115. t-Hiii l..t-. -t.iaii - f-:.;-l ,t i iir.I.t. - --.l ;iT--. . ' - .T: .h v -.I.:-!-!.- rai.-- ry ., ..1 i ar;.. vo. -; 1 ?. oct"..;i h. c ..i:i 1 N. TOI. S.Kt.r. AT A R.lHf.AI'V. Vilol'-i: AN i I ! IN' i 1 i I V Pi h"in- .-o;inm- li.rrr r-i.nn. .....I a K ,t.:ii - J.f rri n ,.h - 1. tuii.t 1 If.ir :c' t .. i-t. ru; ..i- :i-?'-".i stat.lr. 1 ii II..HM . Wood Ii Hi-.-. .V.-. Ai-.a ur:n in ilir.r m i -t. f Hi ;!-i;;..n, .''.i taiuinx !- i..-r -: n r. - i-.nd.-r t r..-t i" a.-re- in -itirali li;no k1 Il..il-r. . a:i;.Tii . .rd. 'I, mill 1 nr rwiin.-: rc Unit v.. d ,ti tl.-- inr.i: '.' ..t'. -I iii nti.r tc ..:i-o:r ; ! !' z ...c.;''. '-"I l'--i. it- aud -n.r a....--: :i.-:- I in.!;.-r, i,al;t!.-' '."onoe AItm. a trii. I ! I . :t.-r---. i nr!t--r T..-X ir.ion; e.-'.d 1 ll-.r:.-. l.nS ri- .i T:iM-; ;:cn-n.i.tt-r f.-lM:r, audl'iacrri iu c.i.tivut. ..i; uui.iiiC .n nm!rr t-rr- on Itu Lidr: er. n..kr r- -.id . I1 i r1 :m r it;i- . f.-..n, l.-Mitt.u Ali utiUt-i riiiin I1"-' l.arf,.-.iia in-, uae a: tin nun run s.trt: skk tows. 1WII.I. SLI.I. tile sfriitll an in k'V'wu a-, ii.r Vancamo .lt.-.-. al.it! on.- lliii- --.iih .-' -.t Letnt iii.':i llir I'l.l Ind.-;..-.!' i.-lir.- lioad, 'J and rouTaiMn. al'i.lit . vcl.l . -ill c A. Ib.-rr i a ) Ir.i.hd oiia i i-.-h '.i-I. ;ui ..onitri.-n-ri.ig lo hrar. and of llir ri.oirt--! runt, a i:.od Ii .lirr. nil Lshl I'. ...in - and t wo ilaii . t.Mi.l . i--Irms W: . ;!.l s j.i ill ir:ir ti.r li..lir-.-, mltlo"s.-i, a ''Kid MaMr, Ar. Aii-.nr ; a-i.-.- . I fin i.'nt in cullit atlon. -J.-i.-r.-5 ol lini.irr. an-i m.i irnrr.l.. Ins.. it a N i residenee. i'o,.-e-ion ; me. ..i t mc!ioi. i ieH at any luiie I AIIjI l S I.Ml-I.I.KM r AUM r '!. Ill i:':i.i . m. v . l . . L v -. ,-.'i.. ..xi- 1.1 . V Ar.rr-. Kiirhc. a--:.-. I lci.i...- f. n.-.- an. i m i r.iltiali..n. aiid T. u:iir--iof iiiiiorr. IA..ni!l.s"il , llirrr are -ood iim.rov. in. n: - .11 Hi- l inn. v.i...:t: i i- Lraiirifohr -iiu ifrd. twrivr mi!.- fr.oo town. ..n i Ihe alt Pond Koad. and adioiiiiio! the U i ausl.inii ' farm ll O.r plait- 1- a Fom. ll-'O-r. .-..i.nitn ln t-ao riH.m. V if T all .rl:r,- 111 l;i- y! d. K l.-.i l'.l . h'l- II. n-.-. smiiKt ii..ii-,e, .iuui.--. xc. lii t.1111-. A lii :iir.- al tlii- oia.-e -? ri::n roit'ii r. I Try; kivk mills -oi. i n i.sr ok A WrtliiiK'tiin, the .la.-k ., e..nfaiiiiu' 1 10 a'-r. is'l arns in rulova- -'.tlJ!;S lit.ii. I'l :..-r.--t in j.r .tiri. in ici-.-.j in n.. i--. - .. timle-r; dw.-tliu tv.. !..i -.-5 hi-h. ;.'i ..'l...- n ---.-xarv ImiMtn-.. r.l x-al.-r in llir arl. Vi!l Ml.l at a bar.aiu 11 u;lica:iou 111 -i'l-- -"n. 1 ..r Irrino. ai.i.ly 1 I'! .'VALL. KiriTI near (.rprntor. Lul.iy.-nr-, .Mo siii.t:?Tiiiii rAttn rois'S'i--;:. ffxllLKL N'V l.liP.lll.H Foil - A 1. 1. ;. f I one of the le.t f:tnn in this eonnty. ' known a.x lb.- An.nn larm. lo.-al.-d on tht'Jir reenron load, six lni.- Irom Li-x itit" . - an I confainin. -TO arr-: 1..i:iit.- 1iifl.in:ii, if de-ir. il: or 70 avres ol -"'i li.-i.tirr. il :n .-id ovation in-j.ta. e i well watered Tim tmorove- inenla consist of a so. id lrwtorv rrnme llonse. roiitaiimjr ix pM.no, a ia.-.--..iy Kitchen. o.vi Smoke lloii-e. T.lia. n. Ham. stnMes. la!mt.. ami ail other nrcesjary OT.lboll-.. Si aiso one of Ibebe.l Fruit hrtianU 111 the comi-v. In' o.irii. ot .rs in quire of lli'IlKlir AlstlS, ftULMlmS on ihe .r.-u:;s.-. roil !.; ACtr.'. the ii..rfti.n.t quarter or portion -2?, 1 III I ..vnliip 4s. ranire -a e .cr-a, e ill of ne (U:.rl.-r l arrea, a bt of e onar 1 arrex. the or ir of w jr 40 aerea, ae .jr ot r aiarrr. whf.ifneur 4 a-re. aw r of 3e .r 41 acre., na qr of ne r 4h arie, ne ji- of nw i,r el ace.-, lif .f nr 141' ii :ier;-s, of! ' aide w lif nn- jr Iki arrea, nr ir H acre., w lit of ne rjr -4 11 10 13 1.1 11 l:t s 4S 4S 4x 4s 4S 41 4i 4S 41 . acte., ne ir ol ne ijr -.9 c. r.rN r.resi.r.i., norllml .'?li'.-.,,.r.:'4''n.t-- Uo'eTs iJirAlKTTK IIl'M-T south sWiFtr. - - - - (d.: i.i.MN'fiTOX J. . riMII'.K. Proprietor. rpilis Ilorst has recently been repaired and re - I Inrnieh t. and ihroiinlv reimed, and 15 now inno'ai con.iiti a, and Timir ir the ai - roniunvta - tlonof'he i.nldir. The table will aln aya Ire anp- plied with liv-besi ibe marke: aitonh. l be propi 1- etor will alwaa he found at Ins post, and uhl 11-e lri4 nrnaetl en'ie.v..ra t promote tlie comfmt of hia lu,"u . hT..-a i...u-rate. j .io.y noi itnny norsi:. f AIN T t . i.r.xiNGTON. M.. i h;. Tff. 11 llulel ia now 111 poiel cmli'lon ami tlly-A rei.air Iu- r.Mim- art l.ii at- ami ci.iiil..;!- ., ! ably furni-hed. Fare at livinir prices, uiiti .-i.L, .1 areontmodaTton. 'I be oaUoiiage of Ul- pu ia rr.p.-rlfiihy solirilrd mK- i. 'rii. ..1 . - xetrrixxts Prnr.ripl.ir " . . II4M.1 lily IForm.rlv i.n.t ip.n-r..,) 1 ENOS JENNlflCS Proprietor, j sr i.on-, Mo' j TIJF: SCTtsf-RIBKB. ..m,V.rlvy.,it proprietor of ! Hie r.xereu ilou-, taaex pleasure 111 a!inoiiiic- no.- to id- fr1.11.1-, ami the pui.iic genera'!-. , that) he baa taken the above hotel, wiiii-li i. lu-in'c reno- ; aaled reiilted and ix-lurni.-,hi:d. ihe tables will ! I Ui. lie. I Ti-ith tbr be.t (he market aTonix No al-j tenlo.n will be wanting to make suvst- lri-nai of ,'Ci?v l,l',,i.rx.- u i-rv- ,, , t ' ly-lll NILU nFN .TFNKfN-. Tare of Iveokuk I Pa. krt o . and once a Ci:i7n if Un- ..,1.1 ! a".m.e,t?i;rv. day, rr u iw per .xt. ap-oy ! -,7-7-rri:.r . z j IITin! I.ITIK! ! i.-r I I S .1-111. nn'ier . mne'i w.'inn res.eeii,ui v luitinn nis ; - , ' - , . . I,. .it - , 1 old :-n-i mivra. ihat be ha- relumed to !.s.fnv- j 3Ioon, at fine of the end windows up I dicrs make when having sabres attach ..rare: and one of her sisters at the j ed to them. The man kept close to the ail win. i-h. and at ciitAi'i.i; uaif.s tiian , r,ther, were to raise signal lights. Mr. foundation of the house, but made a ANYIP'PY F.LsK. kiln at lit" old place, i w miles i .- , . i - t V l i - i e x- i - i . eouthurLcxinirtoo. wx4id3 jx. i. WKKiitT. Moon retired to Ins chamber in his good aeal ot noise, as it he wined to peveHyr ! lIsua' way, so as to deceive the burglar, ! attract the attention of the dog. About AiTirc. j and after locking the door, extinguish-' an hour before day young 31oon sue- FOit sale bt -p, tne pg,it) and rustling the bed ceeded in catching a glimpse of him Edward Wixson, j clothes, sat with bis gun in his hand. through the window, and fired at him, FiRf, i.iFr. ad marine rxst'BAXCE AtTT. j A short time after the moon went down, j but lodged nearly his whole load in a m-et I i:'.ffN. ita s'.ft footstep were heard in his parlor, chair iibdi had N-en fixed against !., (i auras. nn ntul ivcrtf. I3y JULIAN, ALLM & Co. J. m. .fri.iAM r. ALLKX. W . CI. Mt-.GnoTK CASH RATES OF ADVERTISING. 1 So. 2 So. 3 So. 4 So. 5 So. X Cnl f:..l 1 Tnl. ' ! V.'v'-, 1 ''.' - txt' ;J lt 4 iK.. ii iNr 7 .V) l. )! -id (H 1 ; 4 4 .hi i; ie: T : U i - i'. (i 3 ' - 4 7 ttlt HI l.'l HI t 2 M: 4 W f iNl ,s ti ! mi Is i', im ;o W 2 "1 6 Oti ou ii iKI i.'i (mi ii :m "it 0" 3 " ." ki 7 ki lt hi i:, oh ifl (Ht 0" :;." ii 4n io 6 " 7 w vi no o JD U'i im..:.l ot "" mi ( V?r. i'l i 17 0" -0 C'l .'.'i 0: :i" ij Yj (Hj (iij lidj The Albemaiia Mystery. Frtm tlip cottsville Kfsi-tr. Bcoir jmi-LC, Arnr.Ti(T rn , V , uvvlllSer 11, l.-yj;. .About ten months asjo, a caudle box, filled witii rairs, saturated with whisUv, was plated a;:ainst a side of Mr. John 1 .N Vnnn 1 lions, ti n i T im fl,isi.lootiii'r,iirtiit Ins ('niiiii'iinnnc ll-.of , , . ! . . .1,1 p.aco, ana iguiled. Atiotit one o clock j at niirhr. the lire was discovered and cxtiritruisiied ; and the unbnrut ras iicovere'l to . (rairmvuts of garmcntf ifisiiiLC l'rni Mr. Moon's liuo, in Hm itl.cn past several months. Whether ! t!;:- ctiort to burn the house had any j ! contiec'ion with what has fvilovw.J, is j ' not known. Mr. 31 oon was not again molested ! that he is aware of, untd spring cj.cn I ed, when a member of his family saw I a man s!at ding motionies.-- a few feet ! in fron of his house, late at night, i Un another occasion, two m,-n were ' seen to wairC 1 :u k and forth across the yard. On another occasion, a neirro wo ; man reported she saw a black looking ( man crouched at .Mr. Moon's front i g ite, late at night ; and on another oc ; casioti, also late at night, a similar j ; looking man wa- seen crouched near i 1 the fate, who aui.rivjink cot nn ;o..l! went towards t he house. 1'uring Mr. Moon's absence, attend- i ir.g cottrt, about that time, his parlor j ioor which u:iu oceu careiunv sn'ii I iti t locced, ( tl.e kev ben"' lelt in the i "c.cct, (fl.e kev being lelt m ti.e, ,ck At night,) was found open in t he I;1 ,.:,.!,. or ..i anr-rnr, n. nnrlor ! ! , . . T i-.i I 3 i -a.i !,., ...,.. k Ja A-.tu ! straw stm k m i crack- of it. wns found to fiave I ecu 1 i'..d- tl ttnv.. rn,,ni ! ,!,,, was foil ml open, (unaccountably,', I several mornings about that time. '; ' A Her this, .Mr. M. fixed his inside 1 and outside doors and windows in such ' a way as to know if the- were ilis i tcr! e l. and found they were repeatedly 1 opened. He wan bed on the inside of lus house "or a good many nights near- iy all night, but tailed to detect any i one at tempi ing to enter. No one dis- I tiirlct the house the nights he watched bi-'Lt, a.ont ix weeks ago, 31 r. M. f l-iened all the doors and windows up !!.. i cm! mornirg, and totitiu his m- j side ditiit.g room dor had I een opened ! a store foom door opening into t ho I dining-room had I ecu unlocked and; opened a door opening in to the kitch- i en Jrom the dining room had also I een 1 unlocked and opened, and the sliding k.ti-1 ct door had teen mrved back. A 1 g .t had been seen to flush about ! the i.i.u-e that night after l lie fam 1' v J had all retired. From the store room i about fV.ur or live pounds of Migar, I gotten and weighed the evening before, I had Iccn taken, and the whisky out of j a demijohn, known to have I een full j . . . ' . t he nigiit ore, was missing. Hv the ! 'i was a basket of silver ware ; w hich was not (psjurred. side ot the plaltorm. Mr. .Moo it s son The next night, yr Moon's son, J went to the window and tired down at; about fourteen years old, was -deeping i tho spot she indicated. The guard j in his father's otlice, which is a bom 1U0 j rushed to the house and found as they j anl-. from the i.nii-e. On this night j supposed that night, a large blood stain : an effort was made to hoist the win-ion tho btcps, over which they ex-' dow, which awakened his son. IJeiulted very much. Fruitless pursuit; jumped up, saw a man run off got his was made, ihe men came in, mid had j gun and made inctfectnal pursuit. hardly gotten quiet, when signal whis-! The next n;ght,a noise was heard in j ties, frequently repeated, w ere heard in j the dining loom, and a man seen from j various directions from the house. (We; an upper window to run off from the ,, )Ue through the back passage door, j w hich was found open, though careful- oii.pi.irT.iv closed a short time he!' -re. 1 his f ..a- :r.- .... I door hail not been locked, becunse of . . . .. ' sicKiic-s in ine lamnv . rt-. , , -,. ,l '"rx""- ' " - " " to stumb.e on an open shed over the? inir. 31 r. 3Iooii lound reason to oues , , i i , . l.'l' . i.i.l.. .1 . bad 1' :i're iloor- -a loud crash im- di'i'ei v followed. l.iinu going out. Mr. Moon found on the ground, not far f.n m the --hod, several ladies' ami children's garments, taken from the upper pait !' the ho:ie, and the re- mains ot' two pla'cs tahen Irom the dining-room, wrapped tip in them also, a Bible taken from the dining- room mantle piece, a few feet off. A child's bonnet wrapped up in a roll of; children clothes was lound on top ol the shed. The next night was dark, windy and rainv. About midnight, a pane of glass , . - ,. . " 1 . , in one of the timing room windows was tin-ihed in 'lrwl the nU 'n'sed Some , "UI ' Ult. - a.seil. !M tin, one was bcanl to jump in, and when the alarm was given, to jump out again no one was seen. Jf.o next night was windy and dark, - and the rain fell in torrents. Kverv H door and window was careful'v closed by Mr. 31. except, the rack passage jilldoor, and he ihc.-cd all of his family in fjhis chamber in a room opening next w i to him. lie sat iu Ibis open door with - his gun in his hand about two hours, , when suddenly his chamber around the zl I corner from him was bursted iu with a i loud crash, lie rushed to the spot, i but could not have seen or heard a i man moving in three feet of him, on i account ol ti.e darkness, wind and rain, ( ai.d the outcry of hi fam'ny. He then ; cI0cd, ami locked the doir in which ' 1 he sat, ami in order to kccji Irom being j niT'iint ti, aL-v er'iwleil arniinil ; evvu atamsi. me , (uuKU around to the front of the house, and placed . , - ,(. . . 1 . 1. - j Inmsell twenty yard in front d his front door, where he remained until j about day. Whilcthcro he heard the 1 ,,. , ,. . . , ,r .!.,.!.., ..ii runic 01 a e-u in .1 111. isc., uui cuuiu ... I.;.,,, f..P (he darkness. In thoi IllOl I ruing ne iouiiu iuul mo pun v und a side light to his front door, 1 arouiu ; v, ,. ,i i,,.. in,i u. ., . ,-; "' "'" dent Iy with the intention of unlocking the door. An effort, which was nearly snc(.est'lJ li;tl aJs0 roer, made to force ,. . . , . . 111 t he side light sashes ana the pauneU 1 i ,ilul ut ' J ineill. The nevt rinv wis rler and Atr J ne next oar was Clear, anil jj r. M oon made arrangemen is for eigh t of , . - 1 1 . j l 1 hiS tl eigh bOTS tO SHITOUna the house hour after the moon went down, which it did that night nhon. 1 1 o'clock. If anv one entered ! Ida linnc. il imc nn,lpritn(iil tli.K. M r wraviawrTnT Hi niaTiTt nTTraTfTMiiaaaiaTaTnnitir I ltit tLc wiii't was liiovvinjr, xuni tli( .-.ouiitl miglit l;avs Ift n ilrctjit ive. I i i- 8iii crej't down, ainl -eepiM; into the iaiin rootn, -aw tliat :i wiiiil'm- hail been h'listoii. I'pon giiig lat k Jind j reportinj;, the ladies doubted the report. Tic wont down a second time, satisfied hiniselt fully, and coming back, it iw determined lie should shoot the rogue us he went out of the open window, in a few minutes he saw a man about twenty steps from the house and fired on hi in. '1 he signal lights went tip the man fell Hit and ereiit otT. At the t he tame instant that youny: Moon tire..!, j a man ran between two of the guard.'', about two hundred yards of!', uti the i other side of ihe yard, and was tired at y one c.t tiiem with a pistol. n,e j other guard could not fire lor fear of j . 0 . . , , 1 ' , . j liext morning tracks hv a i-oar-e boot, 1 or shoe, were tound coursing down the f lull from that point. That niirht t tit-1 5 lore-room door was f'-nni lo'-Uo-l. tuu iiMin iii t hoy found a f with two apart incuts to it, left on the tbjiir I barrel, and about a double handful of coffee spilt in with the dour. A hawl, j missing from the (lining room, was j (ifoppcd at i he spot .Mr. .Moon s son shot at the man. It seemed to have been perforated with three shots. The entrance and exit of the thief had evi dently been made tliroat;!i the, back past-age door by means of false keys al though :ho door was found locked. I he window had been hoisted to escape through in case Mr. .Moon came out of his chamber The thief was disturbed by the whispering tip stairs. The next nirht it was determined fo let the rogue come, if he would, mid tr' to slioot him in the house. Mr. Moon's brother stood. 'un in hrnni. i r. t he back part ot the pa-sag-.1 two oil er gentlemen were in the house to re- iieve or assist him, if neeessarry. J.ate a t liigu., .noon ugio , a man as oo- served trom an uo-stuirit wiuaow. served Irom an up- era whig cautiously by a liower horuer, bun neaiiv a had an hour to reach tne iouse. He had in lus hand iliill-. 1 1 1 t.iii ill li'lliO :i. long "'Od, Winch Was supposed to uo a rani- '"(U. A ! U l-oy CI!1 lig ht JIT t he iiOUsC lie seemed lo prefer exposing the front part j of his person, and crawled with his buck lo the ground. I. pou reaching! the foundation of the house he reached around with his rod and smashed a side j light in the lace of 31 r. .Moon's broth er, who immediately iired through the ; door, under the mistaken impression j that lie was about to enter the lioii-e. j lie was observed to move oil' rapidly, but with his body kept very near to the j ground. The side l.ght r-elected to break, was one through which the door could be unlocked, wuh tht; ke" left in .1 1....I- .- ..l.rl.t TI,.. lvl ...i...... ..v ,l0 was socu wu ll'e "Ulfkirta of ihe! yurd. again. j The next night there were fourteen j men around the house two of them, j however, made a gap by leaving their post s early m the mgut. 31 r. 3Uon's j brother was on duty about sixty ( aran j directly in troll t. At a late hour he j heard some ono step boldly on the ! platform before the front door and nn- hick tbo door and goin. He supposed , it was some member of the family. Due of the lad.es upstairs heard a! noise below and awoke .Mr. Aioon'.s son. She afterwards saw a man go out i of the front door and crouch by the! have tailed to mention that w hat seem- cd to be signal whistles, have been heard about 31 r. 31oou's house, at night. tor several months hactc so boldly and i ... - I reoiient I v bio wn. t hat. we sunivise sit , ---- - - -n --- ; leasi iniri v persons nave nau otiporiu- , , , I, r, ,, . !,,,, x I v rx iuv ...... .1- tit in whether the stain on the step was blood, or not; but had no means of de ! termiiiing its character. (We have 1 omitted to mention that a bagw as found 1 this night, in the passage, which would i hold about a peck. In one corner of it, i ( a part of 31 r. .Moon's powder and caps,! which had been lelt on'a passage table, I hud been carefully tied up so as not to 1 mix anything else that might be put in j the bag.) The next night there were three men on guard about 1 he yard. One of them ; stationed at the yard fence, reports that ho saw a man rise up from among i a clump ol bushes and walu oil a short distance and take a position as it to watch the house. He tired at him with a shot gun. The man, he says, fell im mediately, lie fired again at the spot where he fell. There was no result from this shooting. Mr. .Moon's im pression is, the object sh it at, fed just before the first shot, or it may have been a man with defensive armor on. The next night there were ten or twelve men around the house. Two of them report that they saw a man creeping on all fours along the garden fence one of them shot at him with a pistol without, result. At a later hour they saw the same objects, and made chase, but he escaped among the grape vines and high weeds near by. . For some few days the moon shone nearly all night, and the family were not disturbed. 31r. 31oon ventured to leave home to attend the Albemarle Circuit Court, his neighbors having volunteered to protect his family. I'jion returning from the Albemarle Court on the next Saturday night, a j neighbor came into spend the night. i.'-r. xt xt. ... 1: in ; ol.argo of t bo lower part of t he mai j h0fjv of tho house. He fastened ever un rv door and window carefully. Mr. 31., in going out of the back passage door to his chamber, locked the door on the inside and left ths key in the door to prevent a false key from being put in the lock. This night young .Moon slept at the office, the first time for eight or ten nights. He says he hail not time to go to sleep before the dog began to bark on the other side of the yard, and he heard some one walking around the ollice. lie heard also a clank of metal which he described to te such as sol window, so ps to tumble if any one j hoisted it. I'pon being aroused at the i house, the. baei; pa-iiire door was found i open. Mr. loon's, fr.end liad bven d'- zing in the jturlor he had heard some tioiso onee or twicv. I-i.t iiotliin? to arouse him. The disposition of ll.'u in - side of the house they had made thow- ed that this door could onlv have ncen opened bv some one who'eamo in al tho front door and locked it behind him. The report of voun- Moon's -un probably Irightcnci. whoever it was, and lie ran out at the back door, leav ing it open. i he next week 31 r. 3Ioon was com pelled to attend Court again. After an interval of neveral nights, while two of 31 r. 3loon's neighbors were inside the house, watching the front door, some one came to it, and struck f uxi ely on the door or sib, from appear ances, seen through the side and top lights, most probably with the butt end of a musket. The first stroke aroused 'he whole family. Ono ol ti.e fired through the door at him. .Mr ! Moon's sister-in-law saw him, from an upper window, run around the corner oi the house and pause to peep back to see if he was pursued. Mie fired at him twice from the wii dow which was open, with a littlo pocket pistol. He fell to the "round the first lire, and mo ve 1 oif a; i ' r some hesitation. The men rushed out in a wrongdirection to hunt f.r him. JIc was seen in t in' yard again that night. A little closet window overlooks the sh(d at the back of the house; the closet opens into an upper ciiamber the back passage window up stairs looks across the shed. These two windows are about six feet apart, and each fronts across the hi e of vision irom the other. Ti.e next night 3!r. M"s sister-in-law saw from the closet window a tall man coming from the direction of the ice house door which is about tweuty vards from the house. Half his form was soon lifted above the shed. Jle had probably stepped on an old goods box which was by the side of the shed, and from thai on a high shelf below the. eve of the shed. She iinme hafely reported to the three men then onguard in the house. One of them stationed ! himself ut the back passage wiudo Jieibro the ladies left this guard, foot steps were heard on the she 1 the scra ping of matches was also heard, and a light s.ten on the shed The ladv went back to the closet window the man on the shed had been alarmed an 1 had disappeared. In a lew minutes, how ever, he appeared again, and 31r. M's. i sister-in-law again reported his pres ence to the guard at the back passage window. She went back immediately to the closet window. The guard stood ready to shoot him if he came in sight. Just as she opened her closet window to look out, she saw a man crouched close to the wall between the two win dows a scraping of matches was heard a light flashed in at both windows, und the man on the si.ed, rushing by the closet window on the roof of Mr. M.'s chamber, fired a pistol at her, barely missing her head, and singing her evebrows and hair. The powder ii.acvened the sale ot the nouse ncit 10 the window, and the ball struck .,,,,1 1 irlanced off. The man ran over ran over .ilr. M.'s chamber roof, and jumping down on the other side, c-caped. Since this laet described night, scv- eral weeks hav elapsed, but no night uas passed m which the i-urgiars oni . not demonstrate their presence, un- j mistakably, in some way or other, j Lights have been thrown in at 3Ir. j Moon's windows every night, and fro ment!y over the heads of from ten to iortv armed men. Sometimes a small light, no larger than a quarter of a dol lar is played upon the walls of his hou-e sometimes a much larger spot then a broad or narrow streak ; one times a flash, and sometimes a broad glare. A bright, ladiating light has been seen on the shed, at tho chamber window, and at the office window. The men who watched in .Mr. .Moon's parlor last night, say that light was thrown iu there, they suppose, at least iifty times, ami apparently an effort was made to throw the shallow of men on the, walls. Nearly every night knocking or scraping sounds have been 'heard on the sides of the house. Stones have been thrown on top, or against the house. Footsteps have been heard on the shed and chamber - i i i i - i i . . . i . i-i roots windows i.uve ueen open.!, or attempts made to open them, or some thing of the sort has occurred. One morning, a roil of cloth about six inches long, and an inch in diame ter, saturated with kerosene oil, and burnt at one end, evidently a wick for a largo light, was found on top of 31r. Moon's shed. On another morning, a bottle was found in the flower border, covered with two folds of flannel, and having a leather string for a loop to hold it by. The fragments of a broken glass vessel, probably about the size of an orange, have been found on the top of the shed. We should add that in the last sev eral weeks, ti.e burglars, have been L .;.;.oo Le..) ot Si' iet . . ... i !, ...,! twice. '1 ho demonstrations hist night were violent and daring. Tlie rresitle.it vs. Stanton. Truth demands of us to say that if: 3Ir. Stanton has no evidence that Ihe i President is in error about Lis fS.'s ) former position ; if Le admits lliat Le was oppose ! to the Tenure of Office law. and that he furnished tho argu- mciits and authorities upon which the veto message of that law was written, and that he declined to write it himself only because he had not the physical ability to do so, we see no reason why the Senate should be caned npon,whaL ever may be his present opinions, to make anv special luss aiioitt ms resto ration to the place wherfin he was so potent in exciting an inthiminirig the difference bet wen the Executive and ihe Legislative branches of the Gov ernment. We say this with unfeigned reluctance, because we have, up this moment, believed that 3Ir. Stanton wii, dut-injr the whole controversy,actit gin thorough accord with the party which has iiow so generously espoused his cause. But our obedience to truth is a consideration far higher than our persona! preferences; and even be tween Andrew Johnson, base as lie is, and Mr.' Stanton, as much as we have admired and respected him, we cannot hesitate a moment when, by truth, we are compelled to impeach the latter and exonerate the former. If 3Ir. John son is to be believed, Mr. Stanton ought to have been removed. No President could, with any regard f r his self-respect, have retained him for a d.iv. How a Cunvict Woa Pardon. j 'Will roil r.ever trive np thoe trip".! Torrcill't1 ? It is Hit loil V Kt ii fin '-r f ! rii"ht,s, and, beside. I am fearful that ; some one will break in nnd roll th.-i ! ho,1c ,l,ld nriar us all. 1 never eay i house and inurdar Ur all ! m W' K'J to U'I without- ,'n,"ll;.-' f"r own life and that of! tl oeLilart-n, and thl.tt.le woman hung ! "P0" arin ol strong man, beg-( 1 I'"" with tearful cyos to give up! his wandering life (that of a peddler) and settle down. "As soon as I have gathered enough together to buy ine a bit of ground, or what would be bettor still, to emigrate to America, that blessed land of free dom, where, s tbo song says 'there's bread mid work for all' ami the bright sun is ahvayw shining, i'ii gladly give! up carrying tne pack-, lor it 14 no casv work at the best." "Only think of the money 3-311 have in the house now, husband, dear I Sure I inciu i.-j t""ui;ii iu lane us across ine ! 1 - 4 1. a.... .. .1 . . .. 1. . . .1 1 '1 li'e ciiiiurer., ana ..... 1 1 1 . , . -1 , liiidgor, too, it she likes to go. liridget was the servant trirl Avho helped the wild of the peddler and was j her sole companion when he was away, i and her eyes snapped with apparent j delight when she beard the proposition, j Hat she said nothing and "the master" j continued : 'It is true for yon, Kathleen, that J j have .1 m.Uter of an hundred pounds or j so which J shall leave for you to take! care of, and if J have good luck this! trip 1 promise you to either remain at ! home or go to A mcrica, bless her. It's I a good friend she has been to Ireland,! an I many's the poor soul she has kept i from starving. ,S. take good care ofi the gold and the children, -Kathleen, you and Bridget, until 1 come back," and he kissed ,v;.-e an,i bright-eyed, j curly-headed babic, gave liridget the' good bye, shouldered ms puck and strode I stoutly away, whistling merrily. I His heart was light, his form strong. ! he had none of tho tears of his wife! and was looking forward joj tuily to j the time when lie would have a little j home, "a pg and a cow and patch of) lii-'itnu'1 O.n. ....... 1 1 1. 1 - 1 . . . - !i" : .. 1 1 . , , v . . . 1 ,,...i,v., .u.ii viouia ueiong 10 lumpen ""'" "' "O naru-neane 1 1 steward or non-resident landlord could! claim control, athough he would veil-! iingly pay his tithes to the church. ! Terrence O'Brien was a peddler by j profession, and what was called a fore- j handed'' men. His family consisted of j the good wife, two children, a boy ofj scarcely three years, a babe ami the I ;irl of ail work Bridget. At the start of his married life he had rented a little j cottage that etood in a lonely, out-of-1 the-way place ; although he had increas- j ed his stores, he had retained posses- J sion of it on the score of economy. A brave, athletic man, and one" who! feared nothing human, he could not un derstand the terrors of his wife Kalh-j ieen in fact gave them little thought, i Beside robbery was a thing almost un- i known among the peasantry, and who! would ever dream of his having a large ' amount of money in his wretched cab- j in H But it was not Lis custom to do; so. Usually he deposited it in a so-; cure place. So lie gave the matter no! ''"ner iii .u-m imii to promise bun-1 so i t ml t!n ahxnl.l I..-. 1.;.- 1... . : 1 ..- - ..v ma iriiiuiiit.- i (it lie aid as wed as he autieinated.i and tugged around, flattering Ihe rosy-j cheeked girls into purchasing finery i with which to dazzle the eyes "of their! beaux at the next fair. " I With Kathleen, however, it was far j different. As the night began to draw j near and the wind to creep" round the j corners of the cabin and whistle down j the chimney with a mournful sound.! she bethought herself of the sover-! eign her husband had left, and taking the i bag in which they were keptfrom the lit- j tie cupboard over the lire-place she! carefully tucked it be! ween the beds,! remarking, at the same time, to Bridg- j et, "that no one would ever think, ofj looking lor it there." 4 "No,"' was t lie reply. "It would b i a smart, man, share, that would be look- ! in' under the didders to find gould." The tea over, for they were early sleepers as well as early risers, the girl requested that she might, be allowed to pass the evening With her sister who resided about a mile distant, and the anxious wife and mother, although sorely loth to do so, at length consent ed, insisting iijion an early return. "But you will be back early, Bridg et ?" ''Av ronrsp I will that same. But j don't be after frettir..'" And the girl j departed. j The lone woman busied herself as best ! she might until a late hour, but the girl j did not return. In a lever of anxiety, ! she watched uiitilfuy another sixty! minutes had passed, although it appear- 1 to her like half a day; and then i consniei ing it. useless 10 remain up : Linger, sought her own pillow, after! commending herself to Him who is the j protector of the widow ami the father! of the fatherless. But .she had not; closed her eves before (here n loud ! j rap upon the door. Is that you, Bridget : she asked, ! hopefully. "No,"' was the answer, afid her heart siinic like lead within her. !r liL-rt livid within hiT rx- Tun a st ranger have lost my way ; yon must let me in." "I cannot cannot! I sra n por, lone woman. I dare not let v ou in." Vou need have no fear. As there is a (iod iu Heaven, I will not harm von. - J I am an escaped conviet- an innocent j one as you have mercy in your heart, i open the door." When was snch nn appeal made to an Irish heart in vain? An escaped con vict, and wanting succor ? That is a tallisman to open evety door to have the last potato or bite of bread forced into the hungry mouth. Yes, it is truly j the open sesame to an Irish heart, an i it operated so in this case. 1 he woman arose, opened the door, gave the fugitivo food, and baring again received his assurance that he would do Ler no harm, but on the con trary, protect ber, and having also seen him stretch himself upon the floor be fore Ihe remnant of the peat fire, she again sought tLe side of her sleeping children. But even then she wa not allowed to rest. At first Ler fears kept her' awake. 1 hen came another loud rap tor admission, and both she aud her strange visitor arose. "Is ihis part of your gang?" she ask-1 ed. in trembling whispers. i "I call Heaven to witness," he an- i swered, solemnly, "that such is not (he ' case. Ask the-m what tbev want." ! She did so, and was told that they i knew she liad money in the house, and ' j were determined to have it. j t "Toll them," whispered the stranger, "ii:. or. hav' a t'ri.'iid with v..u, aim that it will be dangerous for them to' cuter." " j 'T have .1 friend here," she .aid, go-; ing close to the door, "a man who will j protect me, and you had better not try to get in." ! know better !" laughed a female voice that ot liridget, the servant girl, al know that there is no one there ex cept the children. " "What shall I shall I do ?" asked ti.e j poor woman, wringing her hands. 1 "Tell them," again said the stranger, "that " have pistiii?, and will shoot the i first one that dares to step his foot with- j in the door. God help me I T would not have blood upon my hands, but I prom-1 Ned to protect you with my life, and 1 j will. .Warn them yet once nine." j "liridget," shouted .Mrs. 'l!rien,"the j friend I have here Las pistols, and will! certainly kill vou. 1 warn You to go j nway." " j Again the bold, bad laugh of thescr-t van l girl rang out, and her voice could j be distinctly heard urging them on. j "It's only talking they arc. 1 evi! a I one is there in the cabin I ut the chil-j dren. Break down the door, and lej done with it. I tell you there is more'n j a hundred pounds hidden between the beds." I "Stand bad:," whimpered the convict j to his ho:.tess. "Their bloods Le upon j their own heads." j Scarcely Lad the words been uttered, I before heavy blows !c!l upon the door, and made it tremble upon its Lirges. The fc-olf-sppointeJ protector stood alit-J tie one side, calm and firm. In either! hand he held a pistol, and his manner! showed that he was no stranger to their j use. "Down with the door! honied Bridget, "or else stand aside and rive me the ax. ' A shower of heavy Mows, and it fell, j The false servant gn-I eritcred.aml drop-j ped dead with a bullet buried in Ler i'rain. The foremost of the men met j the same fate, and the others lied, j They had had quite enough of Wood-1 shed. To leave tho helpless woman thus, was not to be thought of by the kind hearted stranger, and though prison or transportation stared him in tie face, he comforted her as well as possible, straightened the corpses, and then hast ening to the nearest magistrate, told the entire story, not even denying wLo and what he was. The facts were too evident to even bear questioning, ami as a reward for Lis bravery the convict was pardoned subsequently found to have been con victed innocently, and when the hus- j band and father returned, was readily j persuaded to emigrate with the family j to "the land of the free and the home! of the brave." Now in one of the Western Slates, Terrnce O'Brien has a house by the side of a beautiful river, and not far from it is another where the once fu gitive convict has a wife and children of his own to protect, and both fami lies will give as an heirloor to their descendants tho little but true story of how a pardou was won. Tie Whcle'story in Brief. Here it is, from a Republican paper. It is a confession to w hich we invite general attention, and hope our readers will not regret it. The Springlield lie publican says : The hope that at least, one Republi can State Lad declared for equai suf frage in the late elections we are com pelled to renounce. 31innesot, which the iemoerats tauntingly said voted to let the negroes vote because there are none there to vote and nerer will be, has rejected the equal suffrage amend ment by a majority varying from one to two thousand. This is to be regret ted as a virtual rejection of tho tir&t principles of Republicanism, and as in creasing the dilliculiies of reconstruc tion : for say what we may of the dif ferent circumstances of the South, the people of that section cannot but feel . that it is an outrage to force upon them a measure we ourselves reject, and which involves much more disagreea ble consequences there than in the North. .Minnesota and Kansas hav increased the embarrasment and perils of the Republican party almost beyond calculation. Railroad Combinations - Large Scheme. A few days ago, 3Ir. Vanderbilt, of New York, completed arrangements which made him the controller of the New York Ontral, the Hud-on River, and the Harlem railroad, and he now holds a!! these great lines in the hollow of his band. It is said that he is pre paring to enlarge to combination by adding ta it Western roads running through Chicago to Omaha, so as to se cure ati uninterrupted through line all the way from New York to Missouri, and ultimately to the Pacific. A Chicago dispatch to the Cincinnati Commercial also states that a large Southern railroad combination is boio-r effected, in opposition to Vamlerbilt's northern through route to the Pacific. The plan contemplates a fusion of lines between St. Louis and Philadelphia, with the Pennsylvania Central, and with the 3Iissouri Pacific and Union Pacific from Kansas City. Tho first move is to be the sale of the Missouri Pacific by the State, and an effort will be made as soon as the Legislature meets. Should this sale be negatived, however, a combination will be effected through tLe west branch of the North Missouri railroad, which will be com pleted to Kansas City next summer. Wtere the Land Goes. Congress has appropriated from time to time and tho first grant is not many jears old to aid railroads, 124, 000,OOU acres of land. It has also given to several States 57,58S.0t)0 acres and including amounts to wagon roads, it is estimated that in the aggregate there have been -on?-eded 1-4,813,900 acres, of which quantity, the govern ment has given a certificate for about twenty-one million acres. This quan tity of land exceeds, by more than five millions of arrcs, the entire area of alt ti e New Kngland States, New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Mary land, Delaware and Virginia. Besides this general outgo, the government re ceived from sales last year SI. 3 47,62. Agricultural land scrip, military and bounty land warrants, under the home stead laws of IfjfiS, '04 and and railroad grants also made great de mands nvon the West. The area of the public lands, exclusive of Russian possessions, is now l,4'jo.-'5S,?iOO acres. In the new purchase there are f.ll, 539,0i)fl acres, making a total of acres owned bv the I'nitcd States of 11'.1,-l-.40. .Y. V. Ihyr.-',. Monpy-SaTing' EitnordiMre I have l!'n married, say a rorre-' pondciit, twenty -two years. The Sirst four years before 1 was married I I -gan fttrming with 250 acres, ia tire Bs. Grass region, Ky. 1 bandied cattle hogs, sheep ah 1 horaes principal! ti- two first named and livui, 1 Ihoagt:. economically, Kjient none of my moi ey for tobacco in any way ; never betting a cent or dissipating ia an a war, afad at the end of four years 1 had nitxCa little or no eiear money.-. JI tiien.irur riod a young lady eighteen years age, who Jiad r.ever - done any house work or work of any kind, exeept making a porttrm iA ner o n -elhc. She bad never made shirt ,-dreer, pau is, waistcoat, or even sewed aautch.. on a coat, and yet before we bad tsa married a year, she Lad made roe every one of the iirticles of idot Lintr' kinht ' and knit numbers of pairs of eocke f.-r-me yos. and mended diver article for me, not excepting an old bat ortwi--she had also made butter, aold eggs, chickens and other fowl, and vegeta bles, to the amount of 5600 in caah, at the end of that year whereas, dnrii.g the four years that I was single, I hau r.evt-r sold five cents' worth besides making me pnreh- happy and content ed with and at my home. AnJ so far as to making of roorey, we Lave made money clear of expenses, every year since we Lave I-een married, in cvei viLir.g that we Lave undertaken on tLe farm, and sLe has made from ?o0 to S5O0 ever)- year, exceipt cum during tho time, tiilling butter, egg, and marketing of different kinds. 3Iy v early expenses fur fine c-lothirg. etc., before I was married, were mora than my yearly expenses were after I was n-arrivd, combined with the ex penses of toy wile and children and our farm has increased from 250to65tr acres; and I believe that if I bad not married it would Lave increased hu little, if any, and I have never been absent from home six nights, when any wife was at our home, since ve were married, and her cheeks kiss as sweet ly to me as they did Ihe morning after 1 was married. Men aad Women Out of Employment fa New York. T. e New World publishes a caref al ly prepared statement, showing that fifty thousand men and women in that city are now out of work, and calls Ihe serious attention of Congress (which, devotes so much of its attention to radical legislation) to the startling fac The World says : Fifty thousand persons it Jew York, who lived by the labor of their hands, out of employ, is a more truthful state ment of our financial condition than columns of deftly arranged figures re lating to the national debt. Look at some of these facts : Of the 28,08 ar tisans employed in the jewelry busi ness, 4o per cent, are out of employ; carpenters' wages have been reduced from S3 i0 to t- oO a day, and otdy half of the journeymen can find em ployment; of hatters, there are 400 who can get work bet one day iu mix ; qf the 21.1,000 tailors in the city, ot.e cuarter are unemployed, the quantity f work ior tl.eui is JJ0 per (-cut. le than that assigned them at thia last j car, and their wages have been re duced by 33 1-3 per cent.; the iron workers say that their business lias net been, in twenty years, so dnli as it ie now; at least 1,000 shipwrights are out of employ, and from one end of East river to the other but five vessels are building, of which two are steamboat, two ferry boats, and one is a sail:i-g vessel ; and, to close this sad list, it i estimated that 3,000 servant girls are seek ing places, but find none. Beautifully Expressed. The Memphis Avalanche thw eioee an editorial upon the character, ini.i genee, courage, aud patriotism of iIm soldiera who cow.pot-cd the Soutaem army: Surely no army ever nad in it ecrh soldiers as were those of onr Souther, army. Tie pulpit sent its miniate . great and good. The bar Kent iU lawa ye re in troops. The pre seut out it editors, publishers and printers. TLe college sent out its professor and vo dents by the hundreds. The morale, the intelligence, the courage, the pari ty of the Southern eoldier has hardly been equalled in the annals of war No power can eompel the Sou tier n people to forget tbeir virtue or ignore, their patriotism. The heel of the dee pot ean never crnsh out the feeling -of devotion to the memory of onr gieri ous dead. The military satrap mar prevent ori? following the exhumed dead to their last resting place, bnt e cannot be prevented from embalming them in our memory, enshrining them in onr brarts. An long as earth bear a flower, or the sea rolle a wave, e long will heart and memorv clinc l those who lell m tne lost, ea'osei The rtame of the humblest private shall live in amaranthine beauty, when prouder' names shall have gone down to infawy. A new method of steam propalaion is spoken of as applied to steamboat. A number of paddles arranged on each side, and are made to work similar U the manner in which an Indian uses a paddle in propelling a canoe. Other features in its favor are that the n.a-cbinr-ry is very little, takes np bat little room, and reeds no large wheelhoue- the paddle when in motion rising scarcely above the deck. The Hirer--tor, Mr. P. I). Merrit, of Mount Mor ris, Michigan, feels confident that boat constructed or tJiie principle wTi rival a locomotive in speed. On Friday night the bridge at fvoal Lakc, on the Mississippi Valley Rail road, between St. Joseph and Win thorp, was fired by an incendiary, ai the woodwork entirely consumed. Tho train was precipitated into the 'ak bnt fortanatelv wo lives were' losti Never vex qnarelaofne or obstinal chiirden, particularly do wot tit length yield to fbem and let them have their own way; never desire each children to do what is nnjnst ; make every it -mand on them quietly, but nerer yield There are now 330 patients in th Lunatic Asylum at Fulton. The Deaf and Dumb Asylum has received S'i pnpils since the comraencemerrt of tbe last rear. The English are gettrng to like ct:r game of "euchre," lays the Spedata-, bnt they add a blank card to the peek which takes either the a..-, t? :re btiis.