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'' ' '""' '',"', -).!! '.ill it v .1 'ovjii! oil' 'lit'itmn iTfrj -tv.'.:i v.i.f,ljr.':!.iMii!t..-r.''cjSN IcCNi ,' ;--'V !.'. ; :i wvit.mr rjiull UjK .'i! v:5 An.Yl '', A ;ij VP'"t v-'t N-m-.ttt -.'-i;i f .-! ttsT'.i.ii'l cliili. tj'l 'lit k 'linnr "i--.h V:i,'..v,s..JI :!J V.lK.i! I'll'lv.'lnl .j!''.-,i.!in.:.! i'KI ht': fill 1 r V 'mil i) ' riiav-' i . ..i li-.i i-i -t'it Tiff 7H''i! ;'finM H' ) " A t.'l f: II I.. ill III 'I'fII !'!. 'ill ,(.!- j..t.Il ; I 111 'i.ii'ilil-l .?.i;V lli'(....".Mtl.:' ' IU VIII.:.; V.:- ...l ;.; !'.' ) j ..'.'Ifl'l I " W -'V t mi!, ."riii .. ;i, . r ii..-f1j;i L-;fM jt lit,:3,!;'!' if.'i., ';) fc.'ii-.,'; . ... i; v ,.-.,.,. n,,-;;. tj: y, ; r; !4. v I ii.'.'ii nl J ml i i. .S i:-.,uD ,?.(. it ip ') tisi!) if! I :)! .!; .H ii .'f ..wnil oilv ii-im j ui. si.!T, :iiMir ' 1 1 i ) . ' i - . !i.,,i nrr ., . . .-. .vf jjj i,nil I .; . . ' i ;t. , -i ... , iiti J :; 'iiii it'-r.,.'. ; mi'i t . ..... .. !,,:.',: i!, il ! Jy fA'.wt .i ' . i." -: If, f THOMAS U. WHITE, ).- 1 ?k ir.ioi irH t uwJi S ben i "! V U;-- ' -);ft i'.i!U(!v .TOJirUiJili iiiT ...;.! Ii.: i-i r.ii.Hi'L M.'ft ,1, n; i,i inyn n.-M.!. .i. .s iadepend6iit'iit All Thmgs-Neutral in Notlbfig.,,. , ,; . Mnrfi i' JiX! .1 '.ill (...(! lin it v!ii 1.1 ai: rjil' : mi,l iftvnuj. I . V . i' "i .:!! mi ;., l' . ,itn'MM.T ' , ' " '.. ' ' 'j.j Editor Qt Publisher. ' 'l.-!!lM ' ..,.,.; t..Ij:.,i(.,!i,-, ,.,,..;.!;, Mi,i.Bi,ir;;ii!l,i p(jpR0Y.'MEIGS COUNTY, OIJIO, THURSDAY, OCTOBEE 12, 1865.V. ,' " ; .,; . : ,v .liin;l:l'UiH Jii lt.t , :.il:,.:!-..l(,K iu 'v .-.m.., t -.-i'i 1 ... I liinii 'Htl , -.il NUMBER 41. VOLUME VIII. " fix j.v ,'nvi K ,t .'. yi ,jU;. k 11 Mil rfSl;';;! Mll." ' t' il "' It IH "'1' twt II I l h-y B . I I CI I 1 U i IUJW . in If I I'M I Wm 1 KB . M.M INI KI I '. ' 1 . 1 1 W V" IH V I Wm I R ;, I . ' " IM IIB 1 mm UW Imm BI n I 1:1:1 ItK 1:1:? v II I "III I ' 111 'MBi a;" 11 gr-t"1' 111 w !0 M IH III ' "i' 1 I l n IBIWw: 1 . ... . . V H . ' ' IH ' B IH 111 f . - ' II LIU ' IV IP l ; H H LV PI iV !1 ' ! . . i. .-ansi11? . 1 1. " f 1 . THOMAS TJ. WHITE. Om In 8rit story of BinieU'i Building, near t)i ugar Run Stono BriSge, Porooroy, Ohio. All oppllcationi for Subscription, Advertising knd Job work should be made at the office Tubus or Subschiption fob thr TTkab 1805. !tf paid in Advance, $2; If paid within the year, j r ) y I f 2 50 thereafter, f . - v t W6 Jiajtsf nl lie discontinued until all arrear age are paid, unless at the optioNi vf the pub .: lither,' ' , ; i ) j, i ' ' ' 'HATES OF ADVKRTiatKtl. , r ,-. . i" - ,' TTI Tiji. Zw I,.gal advorllsements charged at rates allowed Casual or Wisiint riverHvs0uleuts- must bo paid for in advance. . -v. . , . . : AortescDrciiis nX Wrhfe P"1' of,t"80,r Honfmarked onpyill-b' .ntmued untl forbii, nd c,hargo4 accordingly;.,, . . -Allonmm.nio.tion. andnotioe. tBT.rportion, exccpOng ob.tnary and m&n ,.ge netjeeiY which to subscribers will bo gruultou', frTvo lino, or les.i over five linos will bo sub ited to tho u.u.1 charge. Religious nofcos of five li,nes or loss will be inserted gratuitous. AH advortisments, to lnsnre insortion, riuVt be brought in before the Tuesday noon prior ti tho day of publioation. .'. i . , ,T. A. PLANTS. Aitirtej n4 Counselor at Uw, Poraeroy, 0 0c t ln offioe of the Sugar Run Bait Co. ! T--V' I.RWII PAINE, i ii!- .. rinelor at Lair. Pomeroy, O. npn.uv '"- . ... Offiaa-In Court-House. L,1 J Canity Surreyor, and Attorney at Law. 0r .fic. Inhe Court House, Pomeroy, Ohio. 7-1 . ; T. W. HAMPTON, Attorney ' and' Counselor at Law, Cheshire, 'S c.ur.tJ, Ohio.-' rromft attention given 4'e colteotion ?f elaung.- U'1 , p.. SIMPSON'. AotoyB.an4 CounWo m .Lav ; J'JJ Ohio.. Jpffioenp Stairs iiTtheCourt Honb- l itlAIlT A,ys', . r o Attomev-tt-'Law, Hafrisonville, Meigs Co., u., ,i 1 promptly ationf to air business that, may 'e entrusted his oa.e, in the mUU Court of Ohiod in .the U. B. Ua rt I tor ' K,rtiro Djrfutherii UuitrioU of Oluo...-l ' bxjoArrvVsai.t COMPANY. I-uar 1, uer bushel. Orflco near the Furnace. T. A. PLANT'S, Agent. ; POMEROY SAI.T COMPANy. Salt 46 conts por bushel. M WatuhmaV.r and Jeweler, and wholesale and reil dTal'r in Watches, Clocks, Jewe ry and Fane, Goods, Front street, below the "llem...g . C" ' Pomeroy. ravticular ; itt,n.ion paid to repairing all articles inLneJ-l f. ITHAN, ,. ,. in. nlncier. back room oix. ." Wry Store, Trest side Court .treet. omoroy, 0. '.--i - , . omoroy, ; A. KOIlbi '. ; V I .' i i- .-a iionnfatiiror of TJmbrel- .?5s. lai, Csnrt '81, 2d door from. Fr,Tnt"E nhio. He also repairs n-fv. breUa, nd purchases old ones : . 'lBWIS PA1NB, . . i :CLrArMAGENT, .r.V- pomkroV. . OHIO, WiH, attend promptly-to Collecting Beunty Money, Arrears' of Pay, and Pnious due to DisablH and Discharged 8olSers, and the Widows or deceased soiuiera. . Office in the Court House. 7-j-tt. .I1 1V7. fi.'1 LASLElf, Pomeroys : -'CLAIM : AGE HT, -Win attend, promptly, to the Collection of just olaima against tne uovemuicu!,, .OTxrafriMS. BOUNTIES, Arrears of Pay, value of Horses and other Property, lost wnue in me Dervioo, ., " .Office in Ceurt-Home. ; . - L"--? " A. SEEBOHM, .DRUGGIST !ANDAPOTHECARZ I . " if . .... , ' , t. iv. :roo 1 An V Bll U III ilU uw au w I m ww . - . ea it nnlifl tin .(aSM,LJJl'.L.. I .;. ,JM,,U5.i,fl in 00 DEALER IN OILS, ' PAINTS, jjituouiio, VarniBhes, Dyestuffs, Perfumeryi , .. and Fancy Articles," ' - -J '-!- Front Street, Pomeroy, Ohio. PreecripUons carefully put up. Jan. 7. 7-1. TrOMfiBO-S IBOK COMPANY. j. .,i .,. -trfRRfT.'OHIO. t Keep constantly on hand and mk to order " nil eisea of the oelebrated "f .; . ; . POMEROY" IRON. Orders BIJfed on short notioe. i J. UttAfl t, Ag u . . DENTISTRY; i ; nn. D. C. WHA1.ISY, Demttat. - i Oficem ConrtBtreet, one doer belp McQuigg ft Smith's Leather Store. . w or, warrant. a1 T-lv":' ';Sf ";! tV.''V! V- .' ' '' ,'i.;.j'..ii DE. P. .MAX J!J il, f , PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,. - VRWHAVEN. tVESTA ;? -rj.il ealls ott either jide of (be ria( will be rerully attended tH. VIT-4f-l 6rwaldin and Oommisslofi . Morohants, Stoam !$ot Agent, and Wharfboat Proprietors, Parkers i... .wr!i'.- ." ..'! -.'... . Agente for the Purchase end Sale.of tho best brands ol iiuae, Kennea ana LUBnnuug v.ib, i-lbaMil-:w . .. V;--, ' V j BKMKMBBR THK UOLDEN KUL8I i'iti powoni knowing tbeulselvwi indebted to ix me, will please call and settle their accounts ; i)nni-"i''j. . n aosouat of failing health I am eompellod to quit the praotlee of medicine. I wish U setth toy business at once. ,Do not for fXHK MtT.TA .f diffnmnt natlerns and upe J rior to any In the eounty, at the Middleportj Maeaine Shop. . t- i,o--nj !.?t.H!.feri;' - ' , I , ' 1 ;i ..."I i.i ;-:,i:'.. ' ;; i . ... The Villasa Blaok.mlth, : ,!. .n , ':iV'.wiwniJwv'f. wVh'C ' 'r Under a spreading chestnut troo J. "l-n-; Tho villngo smithy stands; Tho sniith a mighty man to ho, utow i.rV With large and sinowy hands; in inir i :; And the musqlos of his, brawny arms , , , i; Are strong as irqp bupdn. , , ;. 311. hair is. crisp, and.black'and.long, :ia i' His faco U;like:ihe tanj. i , . His brow U wot -with honest, swoat,(MIi, , Ho oarns what'e'er hi ca'n,! ' .. r, , Anil looks, tho whole World in tho fioey-.-"1; t 1'othe iwes not any man. .'V."..a '.'. .mij Week in, woek out, from morn (itl night,,- " Yon dan hear his. oollow. blow.- i ' vfe ""Vou era hear nim" swing tsTJeaVyfilodgd, '' t.li"ll B iwninw .pgnp anu Bivnry- . Like a .extol ringing the villago bell,". .j , i .ii When the evening sum in low,, f,n ;',v,,. And children coming home from school ', l r Look in" nt the open door; ' aT They love to. see tho naming forge,! ,.'T And hoar tho bollowistrqar, , t I rfihf ' ;Aml oatch the burning sparks that fly, ,, Like chaff froiu a thnfsbing Boor, ( . He goos on Sunday ito the churob,, l!;i.7 't And sits among his boys; ; :,...,.,: I IIo hears the. 1'arson pray and preach, Ho hoars his daughter's voioo , j Singing in tho village choir, And it makes his heart rejoice. ; j." ' f' ; It sounds to him liko bor mother's voice, Singing in Piu-adisel IIo needs must think of hor onco more, - ; : How in the grave sho lies; ' ; ' And wifh hfs hard rough hand ho wipes A tear out of his oyes. i t-m-i ' ' Tuil.ng rejoicing sorfowlhg, Onward through lifo ho goes; ' ' Each morning soos somo task begun,1 Kach evening sees it close; , : Somcthiug attompted, something dono, Has earned a'night's repose. ...j,,! Thanks, thanks to thee, my worthy, friond, For the lesson thou bust taughtl . .- , Thus at theflaming forgo of life , .... Our fortunes must bo wrought) ' Thus on its sounding anvil shaped Each burning deed and thought. ' , " ; GOISIG HOME. ll'Y M AllT JANE ALT. EX. ' It wns a liittcr night; one of tliosc time8, : happily infrequent, inilhis latitude, when eve rytliing, animate and inanimate, seems to slivink and cower.in the intense cold. The very air was lull of "ley particles which one. was forced to draw in every breath; aiiil, when the moon rosoj round aiiil clear and' bright, and the wind came, up with it, pene trating every cruet and crevice, no matter, uuw minute, the passengers of the night ex- pi'.-S rjiitiicrcu -. cio,ser 10 me siove, cioivuing .,, ii.iulinir each olher, ns even well-bred peo- L)le will sometimes do, in their efforts to keep arm. I All hut one mart,-.w.1ip. sa.t in a sent by hiin f near the door. , A tall rafllt, wvnpt in rfn overcoat of army blue, tho vuor ot ma cap drawn low over his eyes deep, uaiir eyes,, with a strange expression in themench eyes as a man might have who had been fated to StailU nil 11 li"- "'' u...'... .., having eecii, must bear with him through lite the memory of its horrors. : . ' . .,.;; He sat tliere quietly enough, taking htlle heed, niipnrnntly, of what was going ou about him.i All the evening hb had Bal so,i.seldom mnvin". not speaking, Only.once, when ho had ;... nnhiR r!rfinfortbre soirt'neer the lire toi a poor looking woman with a chiia in ncr -n blmafilftnkcii this one farther hack;' and the passengers,, noticing the' jltile nct of politeness, aud . observing, his dresa i 08 well, decided that he was l "A sbldier oiV his way home; a veteran, probably, 1 and then dropped hiin out rif their thoughts. 1 n In ,7." '"'L And while the hours of early evening wore nwnv the train tlnindcred on; over miles and miles of level prairie; past, farm houses nest led down among- trees and barns and corn cribs; past little Wrqups ofdwcllingSwith their home-lights shining cheerily out. . The man by the window watched them as lb,.. flinirl hv. an eaaer. hunery look cominsr intn his eves. Wns ho thinking of a house at the end of his journey, where the lamps were llnhtnrl hv this" limb'. 'nhd ''three faces, sad enough nowt would grow-' suddenly bright at his commit l do not hiiow: The conductor came in presently, bringing a little of the keen outer, nir with hint. ' Ho paused with his hand on the back of the seat 1 ...l.ll. .l.n Dnl.'lin. Dll Bin I V ,1 IT dnWTI IlltO t he rrlnnmir eve lifted to his face as , he said, r, J J ,r cheerfully,' '' -'., "We thnll be at M. ' in ele-cn ; minutes, You're almost home,: sir'.', . '' 1 "' , Home! ,. Did Conductor Hines know all thai word meamVto" the ,mih sitting there so quietly? ' He thought he did; thought he could nndnrstnnd his! feelilMTS. for ho himself had i.rvorl tbren -vi-ara :ns soldier and well re- Ibe hiiTncslcknc'ss.' the weary wait- ing, tho longing ttia't 'rfcw JilMost insupporta ble aomeumus ior wju jjiuujufi.i. .... vb loft behind... -'" vs.f,! -., . Sometliing of this he said in his earnest way, still standing there, his hand on the back of his seat" The'- soldier grasped: it and the two looked steadily into each other's eyes. Two faces', ted very, verynMikei .'Gntfnlen ant tp Jbplt ubdn,' though shadowed B little by tlie cares,,and, responsibilities of middle lift. The other 8.bp'wipg.wcirn,',ijnd .wJiiMi under the lamplight? 'gray hairs about. the .temple, line ltjfon the forehead, deep lines about the month; the face of an old naniand. yet he was, but thirty. His v..ry voice had a curious-, unnat ural tonelin'it'iishe Said, still looking nt the kindly. riyesi'f'It's three years since 1 saw my famiiy, two sirico I heard, from them. I have been a' 'prisoner',1. eighteen i6nfhsat 8uj-' ..i;u.. nn'i,'..wflii. outlined ,ia .those few words. - Only OuUihed-'tliie details will uevdr be known till the great day 01 rvernemDrancr, when the secrets' of all prison houses 'shall be revealed, and the blacV reeoVd of Sbutherh cruelty ba' shown :uii,to the; gw of , angels and men. . Kightecnmontha!,llierbaddone the work of eighteen yonw on the price po erful frame of this ' matt whoto whole ilieart seemed fcentered ncw on the one thonght t Home! Who ean tell how blessed memo ries of it bad" steadied Afe soldier's brain and keM'Wm from madnosa during those dayB, and weeks, and months of. lingering torment, whn hone and CourRte and ' manly fortitude alike, gave way, before the horrors of the-sit- aauou, imflip.on.cw " " ; ; - ha farn. atir a . time without blanching, shrtflk' now when it came in tbeiform of alow sUrTatiori.;"Biit they lirerl tbrougn M-Hwae of them this Mark Feyder among the rest lie atobd now on' the platlbrm:of the ear as the train stopped alongside 8' Jow-ropfed, 'dinv' gy little building, dignified by the name of a station. The station-master stood., there, .his lamp in his hand, and beside; him, a man'aiid a boy waiting to get ol the train. , The man on the platform, did not glance once at them, nor at the group of a dozen homes on a hill side to the, left,, though ,h.o, had rnaqy, friends tliere when he went, away.,.,, He; was looking Off across tho fields to where, a mil avay, a singlo light glowed steady as a stari ,j, ,., "Christie's up yet . Likely . enough she s thinking of m this minute,", voiqo and hand both atremblp with excitement as he turned up the collar of his overcoat, for protection against the wind that came sweeping, bitterly cold, across the bit of onen country, . ... . . , A frinndlv hand was laid on his shoulder as he turned away aud a friendly voice said "Good night, comrade. , God give you a hap- ly liomoconiuig. :inen tno nana was gone rom his shoulder, the , train dashed Jn, and the soldier : struck out cheerfully across the fields, steering straight for the light' which still glowed in the distance. " The nir was still bit- r. . .. i.l i.... r-i u 1 TT...,V.A,.l.l ing coiu, out .no uiu .iui, ice. iu . xi.uw oiiuuiu he .when his, heart was a-glow7, ' ' ' ' . ' ' "It's early yet, 'hardly eight". I shall find them all up. ' Dear Christie! what' Will "she say, 1 wonder,, . No shadow of doiibtor fear dimmed th6 ea ger joy' of anticipation; no thought bf change'. And yet two years is such a long, long tilnd. This was his homo he w,ns coming to, his and Christie's and, ,'Christie loved him. It was Christie he thought of, always Christie. How familiar the old goto looked, and the Lars beyond. , , He would not go in that way, though; the gate used to creak, no remem bored, nd he wanted to surprise them wnnt- ed, too, to get one look at thcin all before he made ms presennc known. , Ibe unnus were up, and the light shone full' in his eyes as he approached the window, stepping lightly that no footfall might betray him. Nearer and nearer till he stood close to the sill. , - What a pleasant robnv it was with its pretty carpet and burnished stove nnd the "pictures oh the walls. A little boy snt with book and slate beside the lamp. '1 lint was Eddie, stu dious Eddie, and the pink checked child who leaned ou his knee wns baby Flo , A woman sat in a rocking chair before the stove, a fair young woman with Christie's face and smile nnd Christie's bands of dark hair. , Hut who was tho man beside her, who held her hand in such a confident, lover like way and even bent down and kissed her, rig' it there in the broad light, before the children, before the very eyes ot the uusbaim wnose presence none of them suspected? In God's name Khat did it mean? , Mark Ryder clenched his hand and took a step nearer the door, but stopped ns a voice thnt thrilled to his hoart, ns it had done so often before, said, "Come, Floy, Kddio, its time for little folks to go to bed." The younger child camo obediently and the man standing outside s-iw this other man cutch her out of the mother's arms and swing hor high above his head, whilo the little .one 'laughed nnd shouted in glee, and Christie said plcndinffly .."plea HB.-dunV husband, it makes-me afraid to see you throw her up so. . 'Husband- "i: ' r.: 1 The mysterv wns growing cleat now, .The moonl.sht full on a white, convulsed fiieri, and the nngels seeing it, must have pitied the man. There was none other -to pity'; no kindly human face or voice, only the rpitiembernnco of the conductor's faco -which stayed by him somehow, and the words that curiously enough recurred to his mind now, "God give yon. a .lappy. homecoming. 1 He uttered no syllable ot reproiicii.oniy ine woriis that wcte alinost a cry; "Oh I Christie ! . Chris tie!""; !;,;.! " ...i,..,:.',.. "!;!".. ') ;': As if in answer she turned towards the wihdow, 'but the figure that had stood ' there was gone now.' . i""-. ' '' i ' '' Even iii this moment of bewilderment nnd torture the wronged husband saw clearly how the wronr? had been done. He had ;been re ported dead, and Christie, a timid, dependent woman always, nan manieu .uttanu ouo ura been married many months his eyes told him that ami bo could not bring shame and disgrace on her. Another train would puss in two hours. Ho would take it and co tar V-ib in iho nrmr. norhans. anvlvhere. it did' not matter, nnd she should never know hut that he was really dead. It would be best ,; Oh i Christie, if you had only known whose eyes looked nppn yon that night V Whose nn scllish heart was planning for you", placing vnur future ficaco and well-boirig betore his pvyn craving hunger fpr home happiness liiid children's love., ... . ' ,"" ,. , When Mark Ryder, glanced agni'n toward the window the strange man had moved aside, nut nf his ranco of vision, and lie saw Only Christie sittins? tliere with her child in her Inn. while Ivldie leaned oh ''the nnn of the chair. 'Home,, and wife,' and children nil !.-,. 1" 1....1 hnnorl nnd nrnved for throii-:h tliree years of absence nnd eighteen months oi . captivity before his cVes; within his reach at last. I think none' but Gbd knew what was in the man's soul "then, when he gave them all ho. and elected to become a Wan derer. One lonir look fit the dear faces he should never sto again tliis.fi.de of Heaven- then he turned resolutely away. He had his hand on the fence to get over when a dog came out of a kennel near,, by, ni-nwlinir oiivnirplv' ' "Bruno's' irood fellow I" Hearing his nnme in that voice, the dog knew his master and. sprang un with a quick, glad whine.' lickinor the 'hand' that caressed his shao-r-v hend. and tho face that bent down close lor nn insioni ns me. iiihii unci, on one knee upon tho frozen ground, his 'arms about the dog neck. ''" '"' "'" :inr "Vnu will see them "all to-morrow, old fel-i low Christie, and Eddie and baby Kloiy but 1 'shall never see theitl -"agnin until I meet them up yonder. They 11 never .know that 1 have. been here1 to-night,' and yon can't tell them,' ci n you? ' Von'H keep my serret,'and when all the rest have forgotten fliy dog will remember. 11 No,'yott must not lollowi.-' Rack;, I ayi'bnd'ooiMi're. ' '' "-' .r,e V :i '' He 'did not took 4ack once ns he.-wtnt-( kept straiglit on across the fields towards Uio station, in the same path he had', come over, less than Whrrar before. )The wind wns; in his',face'nOW,.t.iftt bittor. piercirig wind which seemed To' penetrate the' Diue overcoat so Ansilf. Liillinr him throncrh' and throunh.r- He ihiyercd at first ahd .shrank Bsjl- awept over him, but alters wml"he did not teel it sd much."'1 ' .! . mI i.nri .jiu.'i in ., ' It must be getting late, he .houjrhti he was getting very eepy-a-walking"'slowepand slower, rjansing tjrtce as the Tnourfh howl of a dog fell on his festra; 1 "Poor Bruno, i He's grieving for me ' Nobody else'H grieve, n No body else knows" or rare. ' Its srrange-Hrbat makes me so tired. I muBt sit dow.here r and rest There time noUgh. iNo need to hurry. " ChriBtie'a-asleeri-by-i this--tlme-i.and-1 ." - : '"'n-i'"-! '" ' f' Leaning his elbows on bis knees and tns firce in his hands, he sat quiet ' Not asleep for he heard still the howlingof the dog but- it sounded to' hfrn 'milei arid' thilea awiiy.-r His senses were: jgetting dulled his faculties benumed. . 'I t;. .. ' '"'.,"',.''.'" , " An houf pnssid-"two -then the shriek of a locomotive proice me suiincss, startling, ine echoes far aiid .iiear. But Mark Ryder .did not move. Had he forgotton that' he meant to take this train? When daylight came he was sitting thOT still.'; ' '"' ''",'. ' Later in tlija mernlni . Christie's Jiusband coming down Ihrohgh 'this very field, paused a sight of a nan in uniform sitting there in that dejected ittitude."; ;: '' ' ' , : "Are you s .kj, sir 7 ' Cnn'I help yon in any way?'!,- But he soldier, did not look up or spesk. ' ". ;,J .''-. ' ; i. A strange feitr fcfT upon the questioner. He came qenrWnd"cntly lilted the sleeper's head, pnshinTbnck tlio'cap that shaded the white,' white nifelf-nd nn(f"fi-.B' closed eyes.;"' "Dead! 'Frozen to death with help so near! This is terrible." ' . '"' No slightest glimmering of the truth dawn ed upon his' minds ! He hnd never sden' ilnrk Ryder,and to a sfranger's eyes this pale-face, turned up1 mutely to the winter sky, bore lit tle resemblance Ip the picture1 he had seen Christie kiss. ' Solo called ft neighbor, nnd bctwecii' them, 'with reverent touch, - they lifted tho poor pallid iinnge of what had been a strong, loving man, hnd bbre it to the near est house. Ana the news spreaa that a ucart seldier, a ' strunjor. evidently a passenger from' one of the night trains, was lying nt Doctor I'uTCcll's house awaiting a coroner's illlllU'St. ,! '' I - : ' i. : i What impulse wns it that prompted Chris tie; when she lenrd of it, to take her two lit tie ones by Uio hand, nnd go down there? Her husband mot her nt the door with an awe-struck face. Some one who had known Mark ltyder had Tecosrnizod the body, and one nfter another, his old neighbors, .crowding nearer, reeognizod it too. , They wculd have kept her away then, but she only said, "I must seo it," and putting asido thoir detaining hands, etepped into the room. ; . Spite of gray hairs, spite of worn fenturcs and altered look, she knew him instantly. ; i She did not faint or cry out. just knelt down beside the low bed where' they had laid him and dropped her head on his shoulders, kissing the cold lips that would never ngniu thrill under tho pressure of hers, calling him by his nninO: f'Mark, Mark, my love, my husband I" and the neighbors; standing there lifted np their voices and wept. ; III his pocket they found his papers tran sportation ticket nnd discharge and in his knapsack the gills he had brought for his dear ones a shawl fur Christie, a music box for Eddie and a (loll for baby Floy. The gifts had reached their destination but alns ! tor tho triver. Oh I .true heart; strong for the riiilit, tender and faithful unto death, do yon know, in that "better country" in which you dwell, how one walks the earth lonely for snki of vou, long- nir.' only for tho timo when "Tins mortal shall put on immortality" nnd the little house hold band be gathered an unbroken circle once moro. uuw mute uuitnt'it. Hall'M Arctic K.iipoi-itloii. The letter from our townsman, Mr. ' C. V. Hall, which wo publish below; gives tho latest information that has been obtained of Sir John J'rankhn 8 lost expedition. 1 he latest faets'pvevioiraly learned wero gained by Cap tain Mcclintockg expedition in iNoy. . . He found a p.'pcrat Point. Viclory,-on King William's Island. It contained two records, one extendinz to the 2rtth of .May, 1S47, and signed by James Fitz Janies, Captain of the Erebus, and F. . M. Crazier,' Captain nnd senior officer. : It reported all to bo well. The Second record was written on tho margin of the same abject, in the hnndwriting of dipt. Crozier, and rend as follows: April 25, 1S4S.J II; M. ships Terror and Erobus were deserted ou the 'id April, five leo-'iies N. N. W. of this, bavins been . beset since 12th Seutciuber. 1840.. ThoolKccrsand crews.,. consisting of ono hundred und five souls, under the command of Cuptain F, B. M. Crozier, .Inndcd here, latitude 09 degrees, 3.7 minutes. 42 seconds N., longitude .'J8 4e- grees 4JU minutes W. Sir John Franklin died on the 11th Junq, ltJ4"i and tho total loss by deaths In the exfodition has been to, this date n!..n niwllCl'.. n.'.ll I .;.:.'... . I , ,. ,, JA.MK8 FrTZJAMES, , . 7 Contain H. JL S. Erebus. F. R. M. CnoziGB, Captain and Senior plhV per. . ,!,.,.,! ;; , ., . . ,.,'r ..Andutartto-morrpwi 20th, for 'Back's Fisli river. . ; . ,i , ,' '; ,'. , :',- . Captain McClintock then resumed his jour ney to nip western, extremity of King Will iam 8 Land,.sixty miles lroin 1'oint Victory, and sixty-eight from the point where the party had abandoned , the ships. Ho found thcre a boat fixed ;on a sledge with twoskclctqns in it, and numerous relics of Franklin and his men, Among other articles Was (j silver spoon bear ing iipon it, the crest of Captain Crozier,, mak ing it probable, that be! hal been there..,, . ,' The following is Mr. Hall's letter, which, it will be seen, shows that some of Franklin's men were living ns lute r,s 1N54: WiiitLrqiiuTtoni, in lglnn; Friday, Dee. ;10, ) lS04,iNoo-Wook west end Rowe'e Wt-leotne. f ' 1 ii... Lat.04: 40 N., Lon, 87:20 W,.i ;,! Dear' Friend Chapel; In this letter I have some decjily interesting i intelligence to com municate ito you. Since falling, in with ' the natives Ihave not been idle. . Nothing in Par ry's narrative of second voyage: for (he dis covery' of nortliwest passage relating ..to the Esquimaux; of ..Winter, island., and Igloolik, but these natives' are perfectly (losted up. .In deed, 1 find, through my superipr intefprntor, Too-koo-li-too, that tnivliy deeply- interesting incidents'oceurred nt both named places iJmt never, found their . place in Parry or Lyon's works.. . - But the grtut work already done by ma is cniuius little bv little from these natives through .Toorkoo-li-too and E-bier-bing relat ing to Sir John Frnnkliii's expedition,,. This, you know, was thoigrcnt.objeet of my mission to the North.'. I cannot stop to tell you now all I have gained of this poople-r-no, not the one hnndreth part niout of it relating to 1.1 ,.! - . . r nfiiauu expeumon.'. i ; " : i. i .:. :. . (Ine natives are now loaning sledge ip is 7:30.o'elock A. M.'). -. i.:. . ..U HT J I will sive vou very briefly what the neflnlo' of England aud America will. be most. -inter-'! ested-to learn. When I icoaie down I shall j bring my dispatches and journals nn to tlic 1 time of writing you. : These will ,ba commit ted to your care fore transmitting to the States. The most Important matter that I have ac quired relates to the tact that there may yet be three survivors of -Sir John Franklin's ex pedition and one of these Croziejvttbe ,one who snoce'eded Sir John Franklin oftbia dpaih. The details are deeply interesting bnU this must sutfice till ! ieome down: ,. Crozier and, three men were found by a cousin of Ou-e la ( Albert, ) SUoohe-axk-nuhi (John,) and ArHoo (Frank,): while moving on the iioe from one igloo to onotner, this cousia Having witn.bun,, and engaged in sealing. ;i This occurred near FeitohilleBothia Felix Peninsula,) Crozier wns nothing bub "skin and bones" was neari ly starved to death, while the three men with him were fat 'The cousin soon learned, that the three fat men had been living on human flesh on the flesh of their companions, who all deserted the two ships 'that were fust in mountains ol ice, while Crozier was the only man that.would not eat human flesh, and . for this reason hems almost' dead .from starva tion. ' This Cousin (who has two names, but I ennnot stop to give them now) took Crozier nnd the three men at once in charge. He soon enngbt a seal, and gave Crozier quickly a lit tle a very little niece which was .nearly raw only one mouthful the first day. .. The cous in did not give tho threo tat men anything, for they could well get along, till. Crozier s life wasafe. !.. The next day the cousin gave Crozier a little larger piece of the same seal By the judicious care of this cousin for Cro zier, his lil'q ,,vas saved. Indeed, Crozier'e own judgment stuck to. him in this terrible situation, for he agreed with his . cousin that one little bit was all he should have the first day. . iWhea the cousin first saw Crozier's face, it looked so bad his eyes all sunk in, the face so skeleton-like and haggard that he, (the ..cousin)-: Uiu; not dare to look upon Crozier's face for'seyprnl days after;' it made hiirj (the cousin) lcel so bad! j. his noble cous in, whom the whole civilized world will ever remember for his humanity, took care of Cro zier and his threo men, save one, who died, durinz the whole winter. One man, howev er. died a short time after the cousin found them, not because he starved, but because he was sick. In the spring, Crozier and the re maining two men accompanied this cousin on thp Boothia Felix Peninsula to . Ne'itchille, where there many Inuits. Crozier nnd each of thp men had guns and plenty of nmuni tion, and many pretty things. They killed a great, mnny ducks, nowyers, &c, with their guns. : Here they lived with the Innuits at -Ncitchillc, and Crozier became fat and of good health. Crozier told this cousin that he was once at Innoil lo (Repulse Bay,) at Winter Island nnd Ingoolik many years before, and that at the two hist named places he saw ma ny Jniiuits, and got acquainted with them. This cousin hud henrd of Parry, Lyon and Crozier of Iuh Innuit friends nt Repulse Bay, some years previous, and therefore when Cro zier iravo him his name ho recollected it. The coiisin saw Crozier, one year before he found him and the three men, where the two ships jvero in the ice. It was there that the cousin found out that Crozier hud been to In goolik. '..,, ... . Crozier . and llio two men lived with the Neitcliille Innuits some time. Tho Innuits liked him Crazier very, much, nnd treated him always very kindly. , At length Crozier, with his two men und one Innuit, who took along a ki-ak (?) an India rubber boat, as E bier-biug thinks it wns, for ull nlong the ribs there wns something that could be filled with air,) left Neitcliille to try to go to the Koblu-nns country, taking a south course,, '""Whorf thi-e-la (Albert) itu'd his brbthcrs"7ii 18'"i4, saw, this cousin that had been so good to Crozier nnd his men at Pelly Bay, (which is not far from Meitchille;) the cousin hud not heard whether Crozier and the two men and Neitcliille Innuit bad-over come back or not. The Innuits never think they are dead do not believe they lire. Crozier offered to give his gun to the cousin for snving his life, but the cousin would not accept it, tor ho was afraid it would kill him, (tho cousin) it made such n great noko, nnd.killcd everything with nothing..,, Then Crozier gave him (the cousin) a lon curious knife, (sword ns E-bier-bing and Too kee-li-too say it is) nnd gave him mn ny pretty things besides. (Ihe dogs nro, nil in harness, and sledges loaded, and Innuifs wa'ting for my letters, I promise to be ready in thirty minutes.) Crozier told tho cousin of a finht with a band of Indians not Innu its but, Indians. This must have ' occurred near the eutrance of Great Fish or Back's river. More of this when I seo yoii. God bless you, . ' C. F. IIau. i The, New York Tost pays the followingjust tribute to tho enterprise ol our Cincinnati ex nlorer: . ' I 'i., ' ; - . ... ', , , Whether Captain Hall succeeds or fails 1n the effort to which ho has devoted his life with a.rarc enthusiasm, he will have a 'high and honorable pinoe amongst ine inosi unnng ex nlnrern. Simnle hearted ns a child... coura geous, enterprising, patient, kindly so thor oughly good that he won the hearts of the rude Esquimaux, who everywhere held him their true friend, and served him. gladly with, their loods and' lives Captain Hall's is , a rare character, Ho has overcome difficulties in the pursuit of his ; object which most men would not hovo atteinptcd. Ho was not even a sailor; lie had never een the ocean until he determined to go upon his search. He was unknown to the, public, far from wealthy, to tally inexperienced in the details of water life in short,, he left his Western home with only his courage nud an enthusiastic . pnrposo to achieve that which, he thought could bp done to penetrate the mystery of Franklin's fate or nerish in the. attempt May he attain all the Success . his henrt desires. Cin. Gaz. -How do Ministers Live In these t t 1 ; Iay ! ' !"Hoiv do ministers live in theso doys?" said Mr. Brown, the merchant, 'to - .Mr'- Smith, tile preacher, after weighing ont for him fe'pounds of sugar, at twenty-five cents per pound, aim mensunng on rew varus ui onuuu, at thirty cents per yard,;- - -!,; .Mr.-Smith hesitated.. Mr.. Brown, was not a professor of religion, and he did, not wish to say -anytning. wnicn jcquiu in iiiu. iuaai. ma- n.ftHfiW fihureh. ,(-.: .'..': 'il "They tell me," Mr. Brown continued, that your salary has not been raised, and I always supposed it was small enough; and now when four hnndred dollars is scarcely worth as mn eh, as .two hundred was some three years ago, I can't imagine how you make it do. Just at'tnis .luomeni mu uuor upciieu, uuu Deaoon Johcs entered the , store.; Tho mer chant intent ou the subject, went 'on:,.,,, "Good morning, Mr. Junes. I have just asked Mr. Smith how ministers live m these days of high prices T ' ' ' " ' -. , ' , "That'is 'qiJcstion.'hich I have' 'been asking myself liltdy, "YeplnKI the deaoon, and I would he glad to heu purmmister Bn- swerit.": ::"" """" r;""':'"! . Mr. Smith, tllus appealed to, smdi: 'There dn uint mihimera whose Salaries have been raised to correfrpond- with other things. ,:AVe .III ..nt nnenk of them. But you ant how those live who; have only the same amount of money iwluoh three years ago .viey inougai no more than.a.oomfortable , support, I will-divide them into, .three, classes. The first are men who have some property,. and they, fall back on that, and era spending' it pretty rap idly. Others are getting into debt, and this X fear u Ihe case, with; too many. ,, The third class cannot dp. as the first, nnd will not do a the second, and nothing remains for them' if they will live within their means but sternest self denial. " My salary is as you know, four hundred dollars per annum, and a house to live in. I must keep a horse and a carriage, and wear them out pretty rapidly, too, and the' cost of keeping, is at least, with present pi-ices, one, hundred a year. Then there is the weai and tear of carriage and harness, and the loss by accident to horse flesh, which ought to be reckoned fifty more. It cost mo six dollars a cord for wood, or ten dollars a tun for coal : and I must keep at least two res. . v : , A place to study is indispensable to my usefulness, ;and whatever else is given up, I must have a hre in the study when it is need ed. . It will , cost forty dollars a year for fuel. and then, you see that nearly two hundred of the tour is used np, and you ask how l, my wife and two children live on the other two hundred. I will tell you. We live on bread and water. Ten, coffee, sugar and butter have been, one after the other, given up, except when we have company. The old clothes are mended and worn, but my wife says that can not be done much longer. Books and period icals are given up;, and the hand which once dispensed chnriiy to the poor is empty. This is the way that I and many o'hers are living. If this wns our just proportion of the public burden, we I would not complain, but it, , docs seem hard to be, deprived of those comforts and luxuries to which we had become accus tomed, while everybody around us enjoys them, and lays up, money besides." "Why have you not spoken of this before?" said the deacon. "It is not pleasant to complain," was the reply.., "Besides, the whole community know what my salary is, nnd many of them must know that 1 receive, less luvors man tormcriy. Three years ngo, when butter wns twelve cents a nonud. we had as much given us as we needed, but since it has been thirty or'over, we have not had a pint of milk or a'qJ&Sijg.1 of butter, except wo have paid the 'sffny price. It is too valuable now to givc."aV;iy, and the same is true of other things." ' "This is. too bad," said tho deacon;:' i?;, "Too bad," said Mr. Brown, "andl4')Vrll toll you deacon, what you ought to do. "You are most of yon farmers and you night to pay your subscription in butter, cheese, pork, or whatever he wants, at old prices, or else give him twice the amount of money. ' My sub- scrintion is ten dollars, and ho may take it m goods out of the store nt whatever iney were worth two years ngo, or 1 will pay him twenty "I can't sny (hat there is any injustictyn that," wns the nnswer, "and I will try to, get tho people to come up to it. You pay all other laborers about twice tho old priced, and I don t know why a minister suould live on bread nnd wi.tcr more than other folks." ' Seven Hundred Women. - Mr. A. S. Mercer, a resident of Washington Territory, has engaged passage for seven hun dred women in the United States steam trans- Dort Continental, tor tho flourishing region from which he hnila. These women aro from tho surplus population of Massachusetts, and the enterprise of deportation has the appro val of many of the best men in that Slate. inecxpeuiiiou win snu iroin nns cny on uie 3l)th instant, and it is probable that Governor Andrew will be present nnd make a speech before the lines are cast off? The Continental is loaned fortius purpose by the Government, who wish to send her to the J'ncilic to take her place tliere in Government transportation. Sho goes out, therefore, loaded with female emigrants instead of liavil stores. The voy ngo is expected to he made in from sixty to pighty days Mr. Mercer pays all the bills nnd looks to the future for his reimburse ment, if ho gets it at all. Some of the Indies pay a part of the passage money. Of the whole number,' three hundred are orphan daughters ot dead soldiers. JSearly all are orphans, and all aro accustomed to work. Most of them are women ot line intelligence. They go out to find homes in the territory, and of course to be married there. Mr. Mercer is a native of Illinois, who, nf ter being educated at an Ohio college, went to Washington Territory six years ago. Reaching thero without, funds, his work wns in digging a cellar for the new University.- When the College was completed he was mndo its President, an. ollice ho still holds. He may be said to have been identified with that institution from its foundation. Last year he came to the States and took out'twclve female teachers. These met the wants ot the people, und are now all woll married a blissltil nu enrv of the success of his present enterprise. n Mr. Mercer has his whole heart in this pro ject, nnd regards it as a great means ot im nrovins. advancing; and settling tno territory. The country has men, but no women, and the farmers and lumbermen, ood, thrifty, ener getic Eastern men, want wives. Verily, they shall hate them out of this party, in all the ., .. r fl.. . t. r " "Continuous woous wuero roils Hie, uregun, and which, having for a long time , heard no sound "save its own dushings," shall Tience forth hear the sweet prattle of childhood and the music of rockers. Happy Oregon! Since tho hunt for tho Golden Fleece or the voyage of Cleopatra's barge, no such ex pedition on this has ever crossed the seas, and Washington Territory opens wide its arms in welcome to the adventurous travelers who seek a "local habitation" and a chnge of name in theso, untired regions. The Terri tory, after this arrivulj will he even more anx ious to take its place m tho Union than now. Mr. Mercer will also take out to Oregon a dozen shoemakers, by way of looking after the iolet ot the popiilation.- New Bedford. Mer- c'-y.,;'., : :,. 'i -:- ; ;.-';-. ' -, ; Armed Fenian Emigrants Flock- -, . . Iiik from America. I . I :...".., ..' .... ':'..-)i, .1 ' Smcli iho tprmiiintion of the American war, every steamship which arrives off Cork harbor on her homeward voyage from New York or Ilulr.n lnnrla nil tbna shores large nnhihers Of ycuhg iuen, who have served in tue rcpno lican army, all of whom carry on their per sons revolver pistols, rifled guns, daggers, aud iw .wnwlfl. which - I hev openly expoSO in their perambulations through the city, i These arrivals arc ever ready to intrude; their cou versntlon on all who they mny. chance to Mil hnnst me Of the "nrenarnlioiia making m Airlcrica by the Fenian tirothcrhood .for the invasion of Ireland. ' l.afit ween iwo oi nese nin'fr rntorod n railwiiv'carriorie'soin miles from Cork, in which were - seated two ladies and two gentlemen; ' No sooner had the train started than' One of them announced that they wrfi officers in the federal army during uie way, but now that they had icooqnered the rebels they came over to- Ireland to prepare for its invasion. ' ' h v'-ii. ' .'! . i . ; ! . : Thej spoke without any reserve, announc ing that' ships are at present preparing to brine over fift thousand-well disciplined. Fe nians, fully armed, who would, be met nere py two hnndred thousand weU. driUed mei- ' would drive the British army; jnt;,, I This brought a smile on the faces of the lis toners, until one of the fellows, to the horror of the Indies produced from a belt round his waist a five-barrelled revolver, and the other1, drawing aside the" skirt of his coat, disclosed a short sword dangling at his side. After dc :i.:.. .l, mT t .1 .1 . .iitrui to ..uncivilly ui mw Tfcavuo, llM.y then assured .the auditors that thousands of similar swords and revolvers wore distributed amongst the brethron throughout Ireland, having been sent to them by their -American friends. These incidents, and many of simi lnr character, are known at Dublin" Castle, and astonishment is expressed that active measures are not adopted to check the spread of the evil, .'he peaceably-disposed are every , day from circumstances that fall under their observation, becoming more nlnrmed for the safety of their lives and piupci ttcu. - ' Confessions of Skepticism.' A person may fancy himself a skeptic, when all is fair weather about him, and may rest securely, and join with scoffing companions in making a mock at religion ; but let God's" finger be laid upon him, though ever so lightly, nnd all his securitv vanishes like frost-work irf the sun. ' . , . : .- I There wns more of honesty than jest in the remark of Voltaire, when two friends dining with him proposed to converso on atheism. "Wait," he said, "until my servants have with drawn. I do not wish to have my throat cut to-night." .' Ho thus acknowledged tho restraining pow er of a belief in religion, and so have infidels in nil ages testified to its Worth. A skeptic and Christian journeying together stopped at a poor cabin in one of our Western states for a night's shelter. It was a rough looking place, and though they were kindly welcomed, the appearance of the host and his wife ar.d two sturdy sons awakened fears in their hearts that they might not get away in .gifety from that lonesome forest, so well suited lor uceas ot crimo. oo it was arranged thil thev should barricade their little anart- ijJUit, and each in turn watch while the other slept, with his weapons ready tor use at it mo ment's warning. After supper the old man took down a worn Bible, saying it was his custom to read a por tion before they went to rest, and inviting the strangers to join with them. ; After reading, he knelt and offered up nn earnest, humblo prayer for God's protection, remembering jwjW&feiaji"'11"01'8 lln(lr their roof. When theywW5&WVslecping place, the skeptic, who was to tak?flljjirst watch, immediately prepared for "rest, wmv- no care about his weapons. His friond reminded them of their engagement, and asked hiinftow he lost his apprehensions, The infidel had the frankness to own that he felt ns safe in the home ot a man who read tho Bible and prayed h's that one did, as he would in his native village. ' A SCTlOHWaaiHui vi noinnicei vuiuiuietet ib uiu ai.t.iiu .n in-. t.u. a ncn , v-i sion of Enoch Arden has been enacted. . A Mr. G., four years since, left home to share the fortunes of General Price, leaving at home a worthy and estimable wife burdened with the care and support of two children. Time rolled on; the hard-working mother heard nothing from her husband, till, growing weak and faint beneath the burdens of life, her henrt yielded to the sympathy of a neighbor, Mr. Turner, who kindly aided her children, and bestowed pity and love upon the fair sup posed widow. Tho female heart could not resist the combined force of sympathy, charity nnd love; the Mrs. G., became Mrs. Turner. Life with its ceaseless changes rolled on, en dearing the new husband in the affections of the erst-whilo lonely and forgotten women, and added fresh olive buds to her peaceful home circle. W.e must, however, hasten to tho conclusion. Yesterday the 'original' Mr. G., the veritable first husband, entered the' domicil of the happy Mr. and Mrs. Turner. His body bore tokens of his bravery, and his face was deeply graved with his trials nnd hardships. After the first surprise wus over, the three calmly seated themselves to consider the anomalous position of tho parties toward each other. Each of tho men urged his af fection for tho lady and each declared he sought but her happiness, and was willing 10 abide h"r decision to go or stay; and alter this full exposition of their sentiments, tho two men stnrtcd down the street, leaving tho lady of their desire to make her decision un influenced by either. ; When the two returned, the lady announced that she had chosen to cling to her last, love, and that she could never look upon her former husband with anght but feelings of friendship nnd esteem. ' Mr. G., though : evidently disappointed, acquiesced, only claiming his children as blood of his blood. This claim could not be controverted, and the father and children quietly and sadly bade adieu to the woman they had known ns wife anil mother, and departed for the South. W. 7Oiii's llepuhlican. i ':.. .'.:,:'".;':-' The Wan who Won't Pay the Prin- ,,. :-. . I; ' - ter. '.II-: Sr.-.! ' n .!-. I- .l. n.l,n..: n nn. v., May ho be shod with lightning and com pelled tp wander over gunpowder. ' Mny he have soro eyes and a chestnut burr for an eyestoue. ' ; ',,. ., May every day of his Jife bp more despotic than the Dey of Algiers. '' "",'.' ! May be never be permitted to kiss a pretty woman. May be be bored to death by boarding school misses practising their first .lesson i" music, without tho privilege of seeing his tor mentors. May 2:40 mares trot quarter races ftvrJr his stomach every nighC ' .' ';!.'' I May his boot leak, his gun, luing nre, anu his fishing line break. . ... May his coffee be sweetened with flies, and his soup seasoned with spiders. ' 1 - ..'." Mny his friend? mn off with his wife, and children take the whooping-cough, . ; May his, , cattle dip of mnrrian, and the pigs destroy his garden. , , ' . Mny ii troop of printer devils, lean, lank, and hungry, dog his heels each day, and :a regiment Of cats uvterwnul under his jyindow at night ,. . .', ,r, .... Muy the famine-stricken ghost of nn edi tor's baby haunt his slumbers; etd his nra- Anm"! ', hta di-onm'tirr enr.- .;' J n l l.i'JS. r.... l... ., ivo amir milk, and his churn roncia jMitter., .. j , ... - ., . . . ,.: ' ' Mny his business, go to ruin and to UH-. tho Legislature." " ' r - And last, though not least, inay his carcass be hanged as high aR. Hainen, and spirits of turpentino be poured into all (Imports of his system, and ibe' iorehpfSatUn ho, applied thereto, and then God have mercy on hift eouL l?Ti In Illinois sm advertises on behalf ofa ce- 'm famous, accident -railwuy; that ' . -ml assurors-, wilS ,: S' iVnlr. in mM corrals " .neSpr.e,neeaj.Yr r"r r ; fcvr TfLm,,- kid wiKMWraV'iJ .n.?i' T-l irl i.'r..!.it