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IV; K. & A,W.' B;lATTOI( It UrnUou'n Building, East, of the Court.-llowse. ' , ,,TER3IS OF , One year, -.:k'. . SUBSCRIPTION. $i ro ...'... . l K Four moutiis, ..:...;.,.. -50 , Payment in advaute in all tenser, ' r 4 I . it K. CONItBLl, . . Athens, o' A. coxaTRi.1. Mu Arthur,). Constable and Constable, ."ATIOUSEYd-AI LAW, MeArthur,' Ohio, "1 If ILL' attend promptly to all biuiaesa In - V V ' trusted to tlicir care, in Vinton and Alh m oonntio, or any of t)i court of iho 7tb ' Judiuial dUt., atii la the Circuit courts of Iho ' U. 8. for tho Sovthorn district of Oiiio. Claims ag.tintl the Uovernmeut, pensions, bomly and 1 baok pay colloctod. t jau4lf ' M. A. MUTTON. " ' ABCU.UATO. BRATTON & MAYO, 1 AUgNEYS'A'i; ljlw McArtlur, Vinto'n "County- Ohio, ' TlTILL'attond to all logo buafrfoaa Intrusted , VY lotboircaieinViuion,Atln)r,Jiioe',n, . Kosa, Hook jog, and adjuiiHngcounlio. Partic ular attention g'voa to the collection ofaoldiora . claims for petitions, bountice, arrcara of pay, to 1 a(f;vinat lbs U S or. Ohio, hiUudug iter, (ran ruid c'.uiina. , ju4 mm. XV. J. WOLTK, DEALER IK AMD REPAIR It Of WATCE1ES, CLOCKS, ' JEWEL RY, AND . Musical Instruments, fH0I.OKRT'd BciLDINO.l . w . fiflinrria ' nCAKLUUJt, Olilo. NE MIL LI X Eli Y AND . Fancy Geods, Toys &c. 0 Mrs. Maggie J- Dodge, .IlESPt'CTFCLLV" unnouiu-os to tho viiicons IV of MeArthur and vicinity kat tho has just opened, ai horroaidincu NORTH STREET, M ARTHUR, O., A lurge and well iplccted stock of JBONNKTeJ, HATS.CAl'S, , FRENCH ariJ AMERICAN ' ELUWEKS, 80NTAG8. NUBIES, HOODS be. be. TOYS FOIl THE HOLIDAYS. of all kind, all ot which will ba sold cli forcash. nov80 6m Mrs M i DODvlE Kinney, Bandy & Co., 13 A N ii E il , J ACK SON, C. II, SOLI 71 r the accruals of business men and Individuals of Jackson, Vinton, und adj jilt ing couutioa dealers In exil.utiKo, ur.cnrnnt .noney and coin maio collationa in ull purls of tha country, and remit pr.-ejols promptly n the diiy w get returns. Unvermnont secu rities and revenue stamps tlwoy on band and for Halo, tjrintorast paid on tinio cVposdts. Srooaiioi.DKRa : 11 L Cbii)muii. l'raidiint; 11 8 Bundy, Vice Trasidentj T W Kinney Ciwhior; will AlilIICV, 1 l.uu 1 ICh, A AAUbllllfd tjiuri; vf n nuriio; ' J,o udwick. lioJUini) Brown, Mackey, and Co., "Wholesale Grocers. No. 22 Puiut street, Chlllicothc, O. MEU CHANTS of McArhur and itirround ing country, nro roHpoutfnily iuvitod to call and examine our Mode conei.i'iug of ovory thing in the grocory lino, uliicii wo will Hull aa low aa the lowec and all poodit warrautod to bo Just as reproxonfod. Before piirchntlng olso where jna will do well to call and avc us, ne wo will otTor you induecments cot to bo beuton. No 21 Taint atrot, ChiUicotlio, 0.1 door couth of MuKell'a yuotaeffiiro sora. de2 1 m'J Railroads. M. & C. R. R., TIME TABLE. ilROM December 3rd 13U&, a rain a will leata Stations named aa follows.: GOING EAST. . Mail. Nijht Et. 9 TO n in VI 35 a in 2 00 p m 3 05 n m 3 45pm 0 31 a ra 4 13pm 701 am 8 20 p ra 11 10 a m Stations. Cincinnati, Chill icothe, HatndiM), Zaloski, Harrietts GOING west, . Ftatinns- Mnrrietta, Zaleki, Hamclcn, ChiUicotlio, CiiiclnnatL Mail. & 45 a m 9 23 a in 11 09 a m 11 68 a in Night Ex. 7 05 p in 11 013 pm 11 42 pm 1 20 a m U 00 a in 4 65 p in Train connect at IUmJun to and from fortsmouth O. with Mail train, aecT-M , : LIFT. IJOUSE, ' CorAer Sixth and Elm 'Streets, Cincinnati Ohio. THE ClIEArjiST HOUSE l.N THE CITY Terms $2,00 iicr Day. , fAMNlBUSSES carry al. panjengura to and V frou the cars. Tho nuw depot of the Alacnattat rbS Cincinnati Kuilruud, corner rinm and Pearl- streota, is only four pquaros iroju iuia couao, muKin it convemeut lor pus longeri to atop a the Olilton. . de2-ftm r Cough IflORE. DR. STKICKLAND'S MILLIFL0OU8 IS warranted to be 1 iaown to' core CotiRbs, Cold in only jiropuraiiuii a, Uoaraoiiets, Aata'tna, WBoomug t'ough, Ckronio uglia, Consumption, Bronchitis and Croup. Bring prepared from Honey and Ilorbs it Is healing, aoftening, and expeetorating, an 1 particular y auitabU'for all atfeotlons of the Throat jtnd Lunga,. For sale by all Druggists everywhere. Jinnary. lSMly. r , VOL. 1. M'AKTHUK. VINTON BOUNTY, OHIO. APK1L 5, mmtL 1806. NO. 15 M. & C. R. R., TIME TABLE. Poetical. M. & C. R. R., TIME TABLE. Poetical. [From the St. Louis Republican.] THE TWO "RADS," Old Daddy Sfovens satin Sla'to, U'w tcpiui'iixtiraiii wits bfr with fate: lliit hark ! ho 8x:iks in Una irato, "te lioin: iin"5( iicinnrrati) 1 Hate! We've led tlu-m blindly twlo time year. They've tlonp our work through blooil and toan, TIipj'to dywl their ImntU iu hrothfj's orc C'tiiienf in tluia tho Union inoro !( 't) The widow's crythe orphan' waif.' Conies fa-i,'h(in(j every ISoiithern gale. " Aeonntry ruined pryne I set) Tim white man dies, but S.i.Mno'u free! Ho ! Sntan ! friend aud miif ler (oo, ; Desert me not I'm noon yonr dup; You've ne'er been lknt nt my call, Vxe served yt9 loti a wiillii(r thrall. With devil w it Juepirc my bruin, . . Ami heavier make the people's chain." . . The Devil stirred the ember's licit. Ami took therein the warmest sent, w ith forked tail hci scroti lied his bead, And tli lis I1I1 ooty lordship said : In silence deep the 1) 1 paled, "Xo scheme lie knew, if Stevens failed." Hut soon the Bosom Demon woke. And thus the noble Tliaddeus poke; Hal now we'll crash those T.oeos down; My spies I'll placoiu every town, Their lives mid all beneath a sw ord, Hung by a thread a XF.c.ito'a woitn. Their right betrayed deceived oppress- The FREEDMAX'S BUREAU stood confessed ! "Auld Sooty" orowed in dark despair, And owned that he wassceond there, "With Joy I came at thy behest. Of all my pupils truest best ; Though all thy party worship me, l'liillips and Mimner beud the knee; The latter two Haill thee supreme, Oli! mighty Stevens. 1 fain would serve thee in this part But dumb' my brain If hushed thy heart," Old Stevens strode acre the floor, And told its paces olten o'er; Hi murky brow s were dark w ith thought, Xo help to him his ally brought. "This chap, when down he comes to hell, Will raiseyi row I can not nuHI. l'art'w ell, my pet, the deed Is done We'll meet again, I'll call at one.'1 ' Iu Uevens' room again we com?, The Devil waits to greet him home; Not long he sits. With ilasliln eyes In stalks tin' host, and swearing cries, I'll choko upon this hitter pill. Oi k rreMdcnt vetoed out B 1111." Feb. 22, 1866. J. C. U. The Two Brides. I saw two maids at Cue kirk. And botii were fair ajid sweet; One was in her bi idatiobc- One iu her w hiding sheet. The chotisttrs ang tho livmn, - Tliefnkrerl rlie-t veiaTead " And one to lite for life, And one to Death w as wed ! They went to their bridal beds In" loveliness ami bloom; One in a merry ca.-tle. One in a.'.-ilciit U.mb. One to the w orld of leep. lioekttl in the arut.i of love; And one in the arm.i of Death l'assed to the heaven above. One to the morrow woke Iu a world ol'sin and pain ; But the other was happier far,' And never woke again 1 The Two Brides. Miscellaneous. UNDER SUSPICION. "Uxcle Joseph, will you sco to the luggage 2" "Certainly, madam," I replied. I always call my brother's second wilb "madam;" we never quarreled, but eacli thought that tho other was the most disagreeable person in tho univcrso ; and as each knew w hat the other thought, it may bo imagined mat our intercourse Avas not of a veiy cordial kind. I ti l see to the luggage, and then took tickets for the party fjr the York express by tho Great North em railway. Fortunately we had a compart ment to" ourselves that is, Mrs Webster, my niece Clara, and my self. "Clara, my dear, you look as ill as you can look; no one would think that to-morrow is your weddiu" day." "Do I look il1,mamma?" said Cla ra dreamily. "Yes, my dear, and wretched, too. I wonder you've not more sense at your age, a girl of twenty-five, and breaking her heart for love of a man who for four years has not ta ken the slightest notice of you." ' "Why, it was one of the condi tions, Mrs. Webster, that ho should uot write," I exclaimed- Clara said nothing, but looked her thanks at her old uncle. . "However, uncle Josephy he ought to have come back and taken his (lismissal quietly- ' I have no hope with these poor men blight ing a girl's chance of getting well settled in life in this way ; howev er, thank goodness, it's all over now, the four years, are gone this three months, aud to-morroAV you will be the happy wife of a man whose age will command your re spectj and whose position will se cure you every comfort." , :. ; ."And one, mamma, whom noth ing" on eaith but my solemn prom ise to my poor dear- father -would make mfe call husband.". .' . : .' ' "Well, my dear, it fortunate for jbnr futururo interests that 3'ou made that promise., I'm sure that Mn Tredgaj.M a man after my own heart. If I hadn't other views for my .children's sake I 6liould have set my cap at him myself." ' 'Z ' 'I'm sure, madam, Mr; Tredgar would feel only, too much " honored i( he knew your sentiments ; '.the, candid avowal of them w, I- think,' highly calculated to add, to Clara's happiness under existing circum stances." "tyell, you know, Unelo Joseph, I am candid, to a fault." ' 'Decidedly, ;nadam,. most deci dedly," I replied,' a remark which caused Mrs. Webster to read a yellow-covered novel for some time in silence, though shortly afterward she- dropped asleep. ' Clara stole to my side of the car riage, and leaned her head on my shoulder. . , "Oh, uncle, I wish I were . dead 1 Can it be so very wrong to die f I am so wretched I dread to-morrow; oh ! why will not God pity me, and tako away my life?" "My dear Clara, don't, there's a good child; it's wicked to talk in in this way; life must be .borne ; I have felt as you feel, and yet I live, and am not positively unhappy; only' a vague, shadowy regret for what might have been stands like a cloud between mo and any hap piness that might be mine. Y'ours are .keen sufferings but bear them patiently, and; use will dull tho pain." . "I5ut, uncle, why did ho not let me hear from him, as mamma says? "Because he was a man of honor; the four years were up only last April, and this is but July; who can tell wliero ho is? Wherever he is-, he is faithful ami true, I know " "Oh! unfile, God blcsjiryhu for thoso words! I know it too, but what can fitdo? I can not delay ionte.'; my poor ' father's dying word., my solemn promiso to mar ry this man, my stepmother's per secutions what can I do J- Three months havo I fought, and now I wish I could lie down and die. Oil uncle, is there no escape? I have such a dread that ho will come back after I am married, and then oil! it would be worse than his death to see him! the temptation, oh ! why can not I die f "Poor child! in v poor child !" was all I could utter. L'ouud by a vow made at her fa ther s deathbed sho was going next day to marry a man who was old enough to be her father, and who, but for the fact of his persisting in his claim, ppita'oi lior openly ex pressed dislike of him, was esteem ed a very good kind ol man. Irue, Clara was beautiful and accomplished beyond tho average women of her class, and it would bo a struggle to any man to give up such a prize, backed as he was by the assurance of tho stepmother that it was only a girlish fancy, and that love coming after mar riage was more to bo trusted and more lasting than if it came before; I confess I was but a poor counsel lor under such circumstances, still I loved her very truly ; she was al most my own daughter, for I was childless widower, and I would havo given my lifo to save her. But it was impossible, and to-mor row would seal her fate. It was not a pleasont journey, that. Mrs. Webster read and slept at intervals the whole time, and when she slept Clara nestled close tame. wo-arrived at xoris aboul six o'clock, and, just as the train was slackening speed into tho station, a guard jumped on to the foot board, locked or unlocked the door, and remained there until tho train stopped. 'Have you all yourparcels, mad am' 'All, thank you, Uncle Joseph, except my umbrella oh! that's under the 6oat," said Mrs. Webster. '.Now, guard, unlock the door.' 'Are you with that young lady, sir,' pointing to my niece. 'Yes, certainly; unlock the door.' 'Batter not make a fuss, sir.' 'Fuss ! what do you mean ?' The man who seemed to be look ing out for somebody, now asked. 'All, right, sir? 'All right,' said the station mas ter, coming td the door and open ing it; 'this way miss.' ; 'What does tliia mean?' 'Step into my office; I dare say tt's all right. Better not say top much out here, you know.' ... We followed .,1)1 n through, the little crowd of passengers and port ers, accompanied by a policeman in uniiorm. As wo passed we heard fragmentary remarks of tho moAt pleasing kind. "''Which is hV said some one. ' 'It' the girl, I think. A'o, it's tho old woman ; plio hJoks as if she'd do any one a mis chief if it suited her.' Old man looks too soft for any thing ,' and so on. We went into tho office, and I indignantly turned to the station master. . 'What is the meaning of this, sir?' .OIi IHs very simple, sir; a tele gram has arrived from the police iuXondon, with orders to stop this young jaay. Here it Is J! took it and read: 'Tho young lady looking very ill, dressed in black silk mantle, white straw bonnet with white flowers, is to be detained at ' tho station till arrival of the officer by the after nodn niail. Sho is seated in tho midille compartment of the third first-class earriago from the end of the train. Her present namo is Clara Webster. To avdid tho pos sibility of mistake, she has a dia mond ring on the third finger of tho left hand, with the words 'From Herbert' engraven on the inside.' It. certainly was a correct de scription, and the name there mignt be two Clara Websters tho'.' ' 'Let mo see youa left hand, dear.' .i Shf pulled off-her glove, and there was the ring. 'Let me see that ring with tho diamond on it.' ' 'Uncle, what does this mean ? Is anything wrong at home I 'I'll tell you presently, dear ; give mo tho ring.' She took it off, and gave it to 'me, and 1 read, 'From Herbert' on tho inside. 'Why, that's the ring Mr. Lang ley gave you.' 'What has he to do with this?' said Mrs. Webster. 'Perhaps he-' He what, madam ?' fUerhaps it did not belong to him, I was going to say.' I saw it was no. use to-ptrngglo ;! w ue ii inw oiiicei camo uowu no would explain' the mistake. 'Where can wo wait?' I said. 'Wait, Uncle Joseph, what for?' 'Madam, thin telegram orders tho arrest of your daugnter, and her de tention hero till the arrival of an ollieci from London.' 'But what for ?' 'I can not tell ; it's usoles to com plain now; wo must wait.' I shall do nothing of the kind; I shall at once go and get my bro ther and Mr. Tredgar to come down.' Tray don't madam; there's no occasion to make more noire about this matter than can bo helped.' lI shall "sifry with Clara; you had better go on and say w are com ing very shortly. 'Your instructions don't include this lady and myself!' I asked. 'Not at all sir ; you are botn free to go at any time, but the young lady must stay. 'Where?' 'Well, sir, l m sure there's some mistake, and was so from tho mo ment I saw the young lady ; so if you'll give mo your word uot to go away, I'll take you into my house out of the bustle of the station.' Mrs. Webster went off. and Clara and I went into the house. 'What can it be, Uncle V 'Can't say my dear ; it will be something to laugh at by and by, though it s not pleasant now. 'But about the ring do you think it is possible, that what mamma said?' ! Tossible 1 my dear,, it's ridicu lous. It's a hundred years old, and I dare 6ay belonged to his mother before he gave it to you.' 'I can't think what it can be.' uon i ininic aoout it it's a mis take, that's all; it will be all clear ed up in a few hours. -We'll have have some dinner, and pass the tinio as well as we ean.' 'Do you luiwv, Uncle, I feel al most glad of this ; it seems almost like a break in the dulness ; it puts offmy wedding at least a week; mamma herself could not press it for to-morrow after this.' We had dined, and got -. to be quitje eheerful and. laughing over tho blunder as we sat at the win dow, when a rap at the door start led us both. 'Come in.'. , .'. A gentleman entered. 'Miss Webster.' Clara bowed. . 'Miss Clara Webster he said, reading the name from, a letter. t iara bowed again, t, .; . j He handed her the letter, which she opened, read, and dropped on the floor, exclaiming : 'Thank God! thank God! Oh! uncle, I am so happy,' and then fell bac?c in a chair fainting. I picked tip the letter, and call ing the people to the house, very soon brought her to, and we were once more nlono witli the bearer of tho note, which ran as follows: TREDGAR HALL. 'Mr. Francis Tredgar presents his compliments to 'Miss Webster, and begs to state that he must de cline the fulfillment of his promise to make her his wife. The unhap py circumstance of Miss Webster's public arrest, on the charge of be ing in possession of a diamond ring stolen by her former lover, will at once account to her for this decis ion ; Mr. irodgar s wile must be above suspicion. . Mr. Tredgar begs also to inform Miss Webster that the services cf my solicitor, Mr. Blake (tho bear er), are at her disposal.' 'Well. Mr. Blake,' said I, 'you sCe we shall notTequire your services; I shall wait the event, and, if 'not cleared up, shall employ my own solicitor in tho matter, Will you present my kind regards to Mr. Francis Tredgnr, and express my own and my nieces admiration ' of hii gentlemanly courtesy and kind nes.s? I would writo to him if I did not consider that a correspondence with such a miserable, cowardly scoundrel was too utterly degra ding to bo thought 6!'.T I shall faithfully convey your sir, and allow mo to as sure you that I was quite ignorant of tho contents of tho letter, and that it shall be tho last time 1 ever bear one for him ; and now as you will not let me help you as , his so licitor; allow me to proffer my ser vices as a friend.' . ' 'With all my heart, Mr. Blake; come in here a few minutes beforo tho train comes in, and wo shall be glad of your help.' 'Was I not right, undo dear?' said Clara as soon as we were alone. 'Oh! you can't tell how happy I am ; I can live now. 0 this glori ous mistake! it tire' mostnorfu nate thing that has happened to mo in all my life. Notf, yo(l are glad, uncle, aren t you?' and ehc came up to me, 'With all hope's torches lit in her eye,' and kissed me, and would have mo speak. 'Yes, darling, I am glad moro glad than I can iind words to tell. Your fate linked with such a man as this scoundrel would havo been living death. Iam heartily , clad. Clara.' 'This way, sir. The young per son is in my house; she gavo her word not to attempt to leave : the old gentleman is with her.' This wo heard through the door as tht ptation-matter came along the passage. Our friend Mr.Blako had arrived some tlm before. The station-master entered, and behind him a tall, broad-shouldered man, with bushy beard and mous : taches concealing all the lower part of his face. 'Will you have a light, sir?' said tho station-master to the officer. 'Thank you, no-' Clara started at the sound of the voice, and laid her hand on mine. 'Now my good man,' began Mr. Blake, ,perhaps you'll explain this matter; you telegraphed down from London to stop this young la dy aud hero she is. Now, if you please, explain.' 'This gentleman,' I said to the of ficer, 'is my niece's legal andvise. I assume it as a mistake, still, we shall bo glad of your explanation. You are a detective, Lpresume?' 'No sir, I am not. my name is ' 'Herbert! Herbert ! my dear Her bert, it is you !' Clara had gone to him, and he was clapping her in his strong arms, while her face was hid in his great beard. 'My own! my darling! my own true darling she loves me still.' But why describe their meeting. Mr.' Blake said to me at once: 'My dear sir, I am not wanted here, and I doubt if you are,' and wo left. , In half atr hour we thought it possible that we might be less in the way, and we went in. They sat On the sofa at a suspiciously great distance from each other, and looked as happy and foolish as pos sible. 'And . now, my dear Herbert, please to explain to us what has taken you at least hah? an hour, to explain torny meoe. .; WeLl, my dear uncle -1 may call you uncle!' . . ' '" 'Oh yes ; a month sooner 13 not j ADVERTISING TEK3I -One square, ten line, ........v.. $1 OO Km-lt additional Insertion, . . . .' 40 Carls, per year, ten line, . 8 00 Notices of Kxeeutont, Administra tors and Ijimrdutna, ' 2 OO Attachment notice before J. P, . . 2 OO Local uotk-es, Der line, V lO Yearly klvertrsuienU win be charged $01) per column, and at porportionaU rate lor 1-ss tliun a column. Payable la udvanco mnch consequence.' 'Oon't, uncle,' said Clara. 'YonJ know how I went away with just.enougji to pay for my tools, and outfit,' and passage. I went to California, to the diggings, and was lucky, got a good claim, worked it, got a little money, took shares in a machine, worked tho claim, im proved the machinery, became manager, director, and got started six months ago to come homo for Clara, took the foyer at- Panama, was down for two months there, and not able to move hand or foot, and arrived only last night iu Liv- v erpocd. There I learned ell ths news : poqr Webster's death, tho p'romi; o, and tho .rest, and above all that to-morrow was tho dav. .1 started by tho first train to got' to London, thinking the marriage would take pi aco" there, a id that I should be in time. Looking out Hit the window of tho carriage as tho trains were passing each other at Peterborough I saw.CJera with her mother; I did not 6ee you. I was mad: they had both started; I could not get out. There was Clara go ing from mo, and I going from.hor, as fast as express grains oould take ' us. ' What could I. do? . I .knew, nothing of where .she wa3 .going, and yet my information was', posi tive that sho was going to be mar ried to-morrow, sgloly because sho would keep her proniiso. 'Can you wonder . at my doing as I did ? Iho train did not 6top till it roach,ed Loudon,, and I found that by the tinio I. had hunted up the address to which you had gone, from tho servants at home, I should havo lost tho next train,-and not been ablo to got hero till long past niidnight. What to do I could not think. . ( ' .'In the carriage in which I sat somebody had been talking about tho murderer TawelX and the tele graph, the police on the doorstep, and so on. It flashed on my mind in a.i instant. . . 'I went to .tho telegraph office. Uud jooked, ii.i )thr' -was only, a y6ung lad tliejre.T N i " : ' : I went m, and called him. "Can you telegraph to York for mo?' , ' 'Certainly, sir.'.. . 'I wrote tho telegram vou saw. 'lou must sign this, sir.' ' 'No I must not,young man,' and i urew mm towards shoulder. . mo by the ' My name is Field, Inspector Field ; you understand?' "Oh! certainly,, sir. Did you catch that man the other day? I heard of it from one of our clerks. "0 yes, caught him safe aild sound ; he's at Newgate now-' '.'Indeed, sir,' said the lad. ' 'You'll send that at once, tho train is duo in less U"n an hour 1 11 see you 'WV" 'lie aid send it, and as I heard the click, click, clicK it was like the throb of a new heart .circulating fiery bloodiu my arteries, for I knew it would enable me to seo you, Cla ra, dear, and then I came down, as you see, by thlv train, and feel dis-" pesed r.o .v to embrace all the telo . raph operators in tho kingdom.'.' 'Vrell,youn;.- nian, it is a danger-' ous game ; I suppose you are awnro, it is an ollenso not lightly punished to pretend you are an officer of po-' lico?' said.Mi'.' Blake.' 'My dear Mr. Blake", if it was death on tho instant of discovery, : audi was in tho same strait, Isho'd do the same fiing again.' You must find a prosecutor, Mr. Blake,' said Clara, 'and as I, tho : principal person concerned, am not going to prosecute the officer, I think he will escape.' ..'., 'But why,' said J,''did you not tele- -graph to Clara direct ?' 'Because! feared that Mrs. - .Wby ster might possibly have prevented " our meeting.' ..; , Mr.Blakelyleftmewith his eyes' twinkling, and muttered something; to me about servitude for life.'ri v ' 'A month after, this I had the t pleasure of giving away: my niece' fir Herbert, and in two months more r I had the pleasure of reading in ti e - nines, tuo announcement oi tne . marriage of Mrs., Welbsterto Fran i cis.TredgarrEsq., of Tredgar Hall, to which ceremony I need scarcely t say I wais not invited. , ' , Clara and Herbert and J' live to- : gether, and to this day he is spoken ; of among his intimates as Herbert j Langley, that active suhd intelligent Ull.Vi.i- The Wabash PlaindeaJer suggests , ' aa improvement on the "style .'of maV,',, king Bibles-atiditiori of a leaf or. - . two after tU record of births," etc., 4 fordivorces.