OCR Interpretation

West Virginia Democrat. [volume] (Charles Town, W. Va.) 1885-1890, June 01, 1888, Image 1

Image and text provided by West Virginia University

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85059778/1888-06-01/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

liHimrv wiUjpKpYe, this pa
per is regularly read by more
ja 1 r 1 ' -■'»*-—
Vol. IV.. No. 22. v:
_ ■ ■ 1 1 1 11 ■' ' > .,M‘ ' " inniux—■i- at -;-:— - ... .... -■ — *
For tho Bath, Toilet and Laundry. *
Snow White and Absolutely Pure.
If your dealer doe# not keep White Cloud Soap,
•end M cent# for cample rake to the maker*,
COL. R. PKKSTON CHKW, President,
I»b. W. F. LirriTT, Superintendent,
R. C. Washington, Secretary,
Robt. Chkw, (General Agent.
Charlestown, Jefferson County, Weat
Offer for the Spring trade for Corn. Oats,
Potatoes, Grass, Gardens and Truck
Patches, the following goods:
Bone Phosphate
Bone Phosphate
Ground Bone,
Animal Bone,
South Carolina Kainit,
Blue Windsor Plaster.
l.iT Mixtures and private formulas
prepared on short notioe, and of the best
tiT BONKS WANTED in larjro or
amall quantities.
julyK/W. _ _
examine the
made by
Successor* to A. 1.. Kogers.)
The work is better than ever, and
Persons having pictures of deceased
relatives could have them copier! and
enlarged bv sending them bv mail.
Satisfaction always given. A large
line O^^ngravings, A''., always on hand.
Uhr\ Respectfully.
Jh ;;-«m. Photographers
Contractor and Builder.
OFFKKS his services aud will vigot
eusly prosecute his avocation as
Carpenter and Builder, and will take
orders and execute the same promptly
aiul satisfaetorilv. His experience is
such that he .-an guarantee perfect
workmanship, and his prices 11*111 com
pare favorably with the most reasonable.
Those desiring to build or improve
should give hiin a call.
To sell Nursery Stock. Permanent
employment and good salary to honest,
•uerRetic men. The business is easily
learned. We grow all the reliable new
varieties of Fruit and Ornamental Trees.
Write for terms.
Established 1853. West Chester, Pa.
Maple Avenue Nurseries.
Farm Lands Wanted.
Parties having III PROV ED or l’ N IM
PROVED FARM LANDS for sale, in
Jefferson. Clarke, Frederick or Berke
ley counties, will do well to send me de
scription of same, price, terms, Ac.
BrsmuutC. Washington,
Charlestown, JetF. Co., W. Vs.
Jan 8 *88-ly Lock lk»x 4o.
Winchester pavement and build
ing brick for sale at T. P Lippitt’f.
Hello! Hello!
—Christmas Goods—
at the Bazar of St. Niohola, otherwise
known as the West End Confec
tionery of
-- -_» , - & A.. ,
rpiIIS year’s purchases were madeear
i Iv in order to avoid the rush and eon
fusion prevailing later, and with every
advantage for selection, he offers to his
| customers for the holidays of 1JSS7 an ar
ray of goods that cannot fail to attract
and please
Dolls, Toys, Games,
Novelties, See.,
desirable for Gifts. It would be folly to I
attempt in an ordinary advertisement |
to make mention in detail. Cull and see.
Also a large stock of
Staple and Fancy Groceries,
Foreign and Domestic Fruits,
Candies, t akes, Xnts, Etc.
And in store also large supplies of
sweetmeats and the essential elements
for Cakes and Buddings for the Holiday
i time.
Families or individuals supplied with i
! CAKEofeverv kind. FRUIT CAKE a i
specialty. Alf made to order or for sale j
at iuv counter. I have, made unusual j
preparation to supply the public.
OYSTERS—the best quality—sold in I
quantity to suit purchasers.
dect»,’s7. HENRY DU MM.
Lumber, Shingles and
WAVING recently purchased a large!
11 body of fine Timber at Flowing j
Springs, near Charlestown and put in j
, operation there our Steam Saw Mill, we i
are prepared to furnish
I the CORD. Will sell either to be -deliv
1 ered or on the ground.
-) DKAliKK IN (
Building Materials and Agricultural im
Jefferson County, West Virginia. I
Bough and Stressed Lumber, Floor- J
ing. Sash, Doors, Blinds, Mould
tngs, Lath, Shingles, Paling9,
Ac., Ac.
Ac., Ac.
tr OrnoK on the corner of Charles j
i ami Liberty streets,
iune ltf.’ttv-tf.
lit; N. Penn. St., Indianapolis, Inti., j
will take
O-unsi J
i Pfttolk, * * >
Scroll—6*j* w *,
I.athe*, S| ? ^ 1
Printing lh-exsi^,
Ama. pl>oco. oartUt*,
and second hand bicycles, J
in part part payment for
New Columbia Bicycles of Tricycles,
We make cow horn handle bars and [
spade handles; doditlicult repairing and
nickeling. Send Scent stamp for cata- \
logue and circulars.
mehlB,’!®—0*1 oct 14,’87-v,
—*—-—- i
Kkwarpkd are those who
read this and then act; they ,
will find honorable employ- i
ment that will not take >
them from their homes and ;
families. The protits are large and sure
for every industrious person,many have
matle aiid are now making several hun
dred tloliars a mouth. It is easy for any ,
one to make $5 aud upwards per day,
who is willing to work. Either sex,
voung or old; capital not needed; we
atart vou. Everything new. No special
ability required': you. reader, can do it
as well as any one. Write to us at once
for full particulars, which we mail free.
Address Stinson A Co., Portland, Maine.
IS called the “Father of Diseases,” be
cause there Is no medium through
which disease so often attacks the sys
tem as bv the absorption ot poisonous
gases in ‘the retention of decayed and
ertete matter in the stomach ami bowels.
It is caused by a Torpid Liver, not
enough bile being excreted from the
blood to produce Nature’s own cathart
ic, ami is generally accompanied with
such results as 1'
Loss of Appetite,
8i(*k Headache,
Bad Breath, etc.
i w
The treatment of Constipation does
not consist merely in unloading the
liowels. The medicine must not only
act as a purgative, but l>e a tonic as well
and not produce after its use gi eater cos
tiveness. To secure a regular habit ef
body without changing the diet or dis
organizing the system.
. ill I
, j* t .
“Mv attention, after sullenng with
Constipation for two or three years, was
called to Simmons Diver Regulator, and
having tried almost everything else,
concluded to try it. I first took a wine
glassful and afterwards reduced the dose
to a teuspoonful, as por directions, after
each meal. I found that it had done me
so much good that I continued it until I
took two bottles. Since then I have not
experienced any difficulty. I keep it In
mv house and would not be without it*,
biit have no use for it, it having cured
me.*’_Geo, W- Sims, Ass’t Clerk Super
ior Court, Bibb Co. Gu.
Take only the Genuine.
Which has ou the wrapper the red Z
KS555 *"d <t co.,
A Merry Christmas.
My Annual
Grand Xmas Display
and the latest and rarest novelties of
Fancy Goods,
suitable for Presents, now open. Great
assortment of
Fine Confections,
to please young and old. A large supyly
Foreign and Domestic Fruits and Huts,
Plain and Ornamental Cakes.
Received dailv .larger than ever. Or
ders left here will !>e promptly attended
\n earlv inspection is kindly requost
Thankful for past patronage, and hop
ing to merit a continuauce,
1 am respectfully,
decl>-87. GUSTAV BROWN.
M.S. Burdette,
-Doaler in
Music and Musical Merchandise.
, \ V *1
Any book mailed postage free at pub
lisher’s prices.
Subscriptions taken for all Daily and
Weekly Papers, Periodicals, Ac., at pub
lisher’s rates.
,.fl , .
Sheet Music and Music Books mailed
at 25 per cent, discount troin publisher’s
Wall Paper,
In all Grades.
Samples can be seen at Burns A Shu
gert’s dr\* goods store. ,
ni«jTl-'oaapran. s
-i V PER j Profit and SAMPLES
lV;/v"CENT‘ Free (omen canvass
ers for Dr. S^ottV. Genuine Electric
Belts, Brushes. Ac. Lady agents want
ed for Electric, (’orsets. Quick sales.
Write at once fbr teruis\I)r. Scott, 848
Broadway, N Y. \
-- \ * g tt
When I say t’tffK I ndn 'i mean ntsyelyl*;
•top them lorW tltne. andAtien hat* Jbemrtr
turn again. I >1*1^ A KaUICAI. CUUL** •
I have made :$>fc disease of * . w
▲ life long studirr ,1 varra >tr my remedy to
Ccbk the wor% e t»s. localise other* hare
failed Is no re.n*c ff not new recelvin** cor*.
Send at onee for .-OtVati'* *^np a Fk c itBottlS
of my IsrAiMBLaSKM :t» Give Express
and Fost offl.- ivci^ts you nothing for a
trial, and i t will euro yojjc Addre*s
H.C. ROOT. M. C. IS3PrA“lST.,l(lwYm
Of Love Beyond the Q*ve.
Seleeted/or.the Democrat. j ,i j
And God shall wipe away all tears
from their eyes;, and .the^g aball be.
no wpre death, neither wmtow, nor
living, neither shall any
more pain: for former things arp
passed away. ,—Bilde. *
" it ii
. But, dear one, this i.«j waUbiog
anil weeping too long. The light of
the stars grows dim, and jp.p mo
ment will he morning. Takjosome
repose now. Your other half, whose
absence- an MHicto-you, and whom
you scck;in;vainr?nJ^hr empty’ roqiu*
and in your widow’s couch, will talk
to you in your dreams.
“Oh! how much 1 had to say! and
how little, while alive, did I say! At
the first word, God took me away
from ysu. I had hardly time enough
to say: I Love! To pour out my
heart to you I require eternity.
•A sweet concert, sanctifying
earth, had commenced between us.
Of our double heart the celestial
harmonist had just made a divine
instrument; he was playing the pre
lude. If the string has snapped, if
death, which seems to us such a
shrieking discord, has hushed this
lyre, do not think, my love, that it is
bushed forever, nor that God has
thrown it aside. No, the hymn is
suspended, to be resumed in a more
sonorous sphere, in sovereign liber
ty, enfranchised from this lower
“You know, not a morsel, not an
atom of the body in which my soul
was clothed, Is lost. Of the elements
which constituted it, each one will
surely find its fellow, and return to
its affinities. How much more then
should the soul itself, the narmopic
power which constituted the unity
of the body,survive and last! It does
survive, but as one. Unity is its
nature. It remains, aud is more and
more what it was, a centre of attrac
tion. All that revolved about li in
its first life, by the analogies of na- j
ture, and the assimilation of love,
irresistibly returns to it. I am in
complete, and await you; the need
of union that my soul carried away
with it, makes it ever aspire towards
the possession of its dearest half,
which your world still keeps from it.
“It had to be thus. Recall to your
mind our torments of love—the ef
fort, always made but never satisfied,
to interchange our souls—the impo
tence of pleasure even, the trace of
melancholy in our happiness. Words, j
looks, and the most ardent trans
ports, still left a barrier between us. j
What it was we knew not. The
heart always said: “By and by,”
and “That is not it.” Its natural
regret was that, itself proceeding
from light, being the sole and exclu
sive love of the beloved object, it
should so soon be blinded and left
in utter darkness, that in this pro
found obscuring personality should
disappear and be swallowed up; that
! in her it no longer knew at that rao
| ment, it was she. * * * Hence
came sadness, and doubt, and the
bitterness of saying “What is this
thing, always incomplete and uncer
tain, which only attains its desire
by undefining it, by losing all idea
of it?—In this impulse of soul to
soul, all ha9 vanished; aud I cannot
tell whether the union was a union,
or a momentary death, in a flash of
“So that with these burning trans
ports an unexpected third was min
gled—the idea of death. Not fright
! ful, but melancholy, and not without
a certain charm. Death said, “Fear
not, but hope. A false death has
made you feel that you will progress
but little liere below. It is else
where, it is by me and through my
deliverance that, ascending the lad
der of luminous worlds, yourselves
participating in the freedom of light,
you may penetrate each other, and,
1 without losing for a moment the
I clearness of love, blend together in
! cue emanation of light!"
“We will asfcend thus. But by
what means, and at what cost? Seek
j the simplest means, and it will be
| that of God. For, though human
| art gropes its way by complicated
{ and painful circuits, that of God
goes on the straight road, quickly
and easily. Mentally, as physically,
like seeks like, and instinctively
they come together. Otherwise infi
nite strength would be lost in dis
persion. This machine of the uni
verse—so visibly harmonic in palpa
ble things, would be in things invis
ible just the opposite—a discord
ance, far beneath the failures of the
roost unskilful workmen.
‘.‘Did we on earth obtain an as
similation and a perfect resemblance?
Our essays thereto were vain. The
blindness of my desire, the abandon
ment of your sacrifice, bringing us
always back to the same effort, left
beyond our reach a hundred acces
sible doors of the soul by which wfe
might have joined each other. You
knew but a single man in me; and
yet I contained several. The quiet
of widowhood, and the strength of
your memory, will bring them back
to you gradually, and in the world
of a soul which belongs to yon,which
is always your1 property, you #!ll
maK£ tobHi than" one discovery.
Oather up this strength ahd these
thought* which were myself.'Takyn
^ntp.your heart and broodet^overby
your love, they will be to you as a
hew Impression, got from the world
of spirit^
. suffer at seeing you suffer, lipt
you must not recover. Such a post-,
humous assimilation as oprs i,e only
effected by paiD, a bleeding wound.
This wound will swallow up my soiil
and, fiision thus effected, you ban ne
longer remain there. An irresistible
attraction taking you some morning,
there where your heart is not, will
bring you, like an arrow, here where
it is, where I am. It will be no more
difficult than ft is for a spring,which
has been kept down Ivy a* heavy
weight, the weight removed* to re
bound and leap up again, returning
to its nature. Now, I am your na
ture and y bur natural life; the ob*
stncle refooved, yoiI returh to ine.!;?
“This obstacle is the difference
which is sti 11 between ns. Oh! (I
implore you, become myself, and you
will be mine entirely!
“Sorrow is all your present exist
ence. I would have you filled with
an active sorrow. Do not!remain
seated at that cold marblesBpulchre.
Wear a great affliction, really worthy
ol me, with noble tears, which shonW'
enlarge all hearts.
“I see those poor creatdres, ipy
friends, distracted, not feeling my
spirit among them. I see the last
flock runniug wildly away, as if I
were really in the tomb. Your work
be it not to permit them to despair
or forget. Yours the duty to say:
‘He still lives!’
“If you allirm this, they, wiff be
lieve it. My house which was their
house, will call them back and main
tain their fraternity. In their un
certainties, and painful fluctuations,
they will wish to see my hearth
again, to warm themselyes by its
fire; that fire burns in you.
“There you will preserve my soul,'
and perhaps extend its dominion, i
Through you it will vegetate and
put forth new roots. Murethanonc
whom I could nothin ovqr, in the
roughness of my masculine manners,
may come to me when lie finds me
under the touching figure of a wo
man, beautiful in her sorrow and in
her hope.
“This circle of friendships, which
whs my glory, bus in you its unity,
the flame which will prolong my life
to it. Keep this loved group to
gether; maintain among them so
thoroughly my thought, that, assim
ilated to me, I may see you someday
all arriving together in my new so
journ—that I may sec yon again as
formally, when young andsocharm
ing, as you entered the room and
cut short my work, saying with your
dawn like smile: ‘lie joyful, for
here are your friends!”
Such the widow, and sncfr the
widowhood. It is the delayed soul
of the husband, who, in his faithful
half,still manifests himscJf here,and,
as memory and presentiment, affects
the transition between two worlds.
A great and sacred position this,
to have one foot already in the high
er path, ready and eager to ascend
towards the superior life! So, in
approaching this woman, we all per
ceive a sacred thing in her, the gen
tle influence of the dead, who have
uo battles here on earth, and only
wish to do here what good they can.
I should like to dwell on this; this
priesthood of the widow is a touch
ing feature in the Religion of the
Future But enough for the present.
So I do not follow her in those
friendships of the past of which she
forms the connecting bond, nor in
those new friendships that she makes
with the one who is no more, in
transmitting his soul under that
form of maternal love w hich ie called
If the husband has left no works,
to answer for him, simply Acts which
are still discussed, if he had especi
ally worn out his days in the strug
gles of public life, then, then above
all, will lie require to have his other
and surviving self watph over his
memory, to secure to him the heart
of posterity, a resurrection of glory.
This always comes to whoever
await*4fc4n the person of a patient
watcher. Some morning a light
breaks; and the widow, long thrust
I into the shade, as if buried with
him, sees (as saw the Seven Sleep
ers of the legend) the banner he had
followed, hung out upon the walls of
the temples, bright and dear in the
splendor of the dawn. ,,J
And she has then,, in her old age,
the charming surprise of hearing
people say, as if he werft still alive*'
“This is a just mao !*’ .
From ell sides, diHdi^, *hmn be
:did not*know, wwne to her, all olaim-*
ing such a tather. They regntfc that
! they are young, because they qiiurld
| not set: hi in. They interrogate cu
riously her who had the happiness
of being ah eyewittiiw of his life.
Lo!,he is already one of^tbe ah1
dents. She sees hjm re$eivi#g the
homage of posterity.
Such is the effect of the legend,
his memory,1 fcpon all. How * much
more, then, upon her who baa beheld
so near, loved, touched .the lamented
object, and who now sees him
through the vista of tradition, trans
figured with light !
The shrine of the departed just
remains for new generations, an ob
ject of religion. No youth approach -
eg it without honoring the widow.
Pq finds a,pleading woman, who is
far from recalling the long.ago from
which the legend comes. What prb
• serves this grace, is the live that
fills her/ heart, her kindaeas to
WVds all, her gentfe resignation,
hpr sympathy with the young anil
her wishes for their happiness. ‘
1 She is still beautlfnl in her love,
and beautiful in' the lirUhd‘ ibade
-which adorns and enfolds her.
More than pic, at twenty, sorry to
have b<^n born so^lat^ remans to
her in spite of himself, and leaves
her'With regret, cursing time, which
delights in separating Us thtrt, and
saying ifrom the bottom of his-hearrt,
‘O woman, whom 1 could have
loved !”
_ .Ml
(At the conclusion of these artl
‘cles selected here and there from a
mass of writings mostly of Philoso
phy, and consequently often broken
and disconnected,.it is gratifying tp,
khoW of the many expressions ofap
preciatiOn ot them; fit; one, ' for a
few hours of leisnre ih tlins compil
ing them cannot receive the com
mendation which is due to “the ope
and the same element, the same in
ydn as 1ti me, lbve and the heart of
man.”) 1
j - ■» ■ -» ■ ~ I .*
A List of Those Most Prominently told.
iTie following are tiie names of
some of the baking powders publish
ed by the public authorities as be
ing made trora alum:
Kenton, Dsvis,
Silver Star, A. A P.,
Forest City, Henkle,
One Spoon, • Ne Plus Ultra,
Pa tn paces Enterprise,
Empire, C>a’t be Beat,
Gold, Eureka, '
Veteran, International,
Gocrtfs Favorite, Puritan,
Son Flower, Albany Favorite,
Jersey, Golden Sheaf,
Buckeye, Burnett’s Perfect,
Peerless, State,
Crown," SflVer king,
Wheeler’s, Welcome,
Carleton, l- «Old Colony,
Gem. Crystal,
Scioto, Centennial,
ZipsGrapeCrst’l, Gem,
Geo.Waahington, Windsor,
Fleur de Lis, Sovereign,
Feather Weight, Daisy.
There are doubtless many other
brands of alum baking powder be
sides those so far examined and
named by the authorities. Most of
the baking powders sold in bulk, by
weight, and all sold with i gift or a
present, are said to be ol this de
Prof. Wiley, Chemist in Chief of
the Department of Agriculture at
Washington, D. C., says'* “The use
of alum in baking powders in large
quantity, in place of other acid salts,
should be prohibited by law.”
___- - ^ 1
' * 1 1 ■^fc**“***
Winifred was a beautiful girl
when 1 first saw her. She was
standing at the side of her lover
at the marriage altar. .She was
slightly pale, yet at times a faint
tinge of crimson crossed her cheek,
like the reflection of a sunset cloud
upon the clear waters of a quiet
lake. Her lover, as he clasped her
delicate hand within his own. gazed
on her for a moment with unfeigned
admiration, while the warm, elo
quent blood played upon bis cheek,’
shadowing at intervals bis manly
forehead And they pledged them
selves to one another in the pres
ence of Heaven, and every heart
blessed them as they went their way
rejoicing in their love.
Maay years passed and aj^iu 1
saw those lovers. They were, seat
ed together where the light of a
summer sunset stole through the
I half closed and crimson curlaids,
lending a richer tint to the delicate
carpeting and the exquisite embel
lishments of the rich ^hd gorgeons
apartment. Time had slightly
changed them in outwar.o^ appear
ance. The girlish buoyancy of the
young wife had given place to the
grace of perfect womanhood, and a
faint line of care was slightly per
ceptible upon her still beautiful
brow. Her; husbands brow^too,
was masked more deeply than his
,year^,f^ght warrant. Anxiety, am
Dition anjl pride bad gone over rt
and left their traces upon it; a sil
ver line Wat mingling with the
darkness of htw'hair, which had bp?,
come thinned around kit temples al
most to baldness. He was reclining
on an httoman with,his face half
hidden by his tfamT as if he feared *
that the deep and troubled thoughts
which oppressed him were visible
upon his. features.
“Frank; you Are ib to night,’y shfd
his wife in a low, halmnqtifrMfj?
voice, aa.she laid her hand npoh bis*
owr. .
Frank roused himself from his at
titude slowly, and a slight frown
knit bis brow. UI am not ill,” he
kaid'bdmeWhkt ' Abruptly,1 hhd he
fbldrtd his arfrf* ftn hVbbifor^ hs if
he wished no intwruptfon dfhls ev
idently bitter thoughts/ ‘ •* ■
Indifference froth'ffloib* dove i s
terrible tb thesebsRfttf Bbsotft. It
i» drfeadftil fey-reel tbitthe feWy be
4ng of onr lbve refbkt# oitf*2tyro pa -
thy,‘that he brdha^dWptWlIngs
tint he scernk^rfeik tc^Wveal;
drcidftil to Vrktefr’ Afc'ttoi'fpVoluu
tary signs’ Of a idrVbW2 drf WAifch we
are forbidden to'pi!*UclpuWJ and
Whose character we cihnot' know.
-'the1 'Wife atterapteil ■(Adb'fejore.
“Fhink," bheiaM/sfowiyihrf affect
ionately "the title hdk'beefc When
yofe wd^e willing to1 bonffde your
see ref Joy*eand iwroWlPW <Ab who
bakhhtyrjtrttst.hettiiyfed VcAifbonfi
dence. WhytHetf^etfhtMwittd'fe this
‘crnci reserre ?! : arc'‘fihoa bled,
and still you refuse2 U) <dr flte the
■eWuhe^ ®' i-vr.fl''.' vKtiW wort
Something of returntngtenderness
boftened fora xs6me*t thd bold se
verity pf Vhe tuutb»»d>f/«fttiu*. but
it rased a way .and a JjjMft ,fmile
was his only reply., a
’’'Time passed otJanlf Vflfhttrfcd and
Frank wfcre separated rrAtt^ach oth
er. Tine husband aat glponily and
a}ope ip,|he U«oj?p yfell of ^prison.
He bad /(•%"«!
and had mingled with men whom he
lfad ldatlitfd; hehrfdbtA'jflitMiH the
Hereto :«nd wrrtffged^lpitUi'W the
laid, and had breatbeduinta .them
the madness,.of .revesge.,. jH? had
drawn his swq^I ageinsf Lis poun
try, he had fanned rebeltien to a
flame, which had been queflefled^u
human blood. '* Hw bud-tblserably
fallen, und he Arul dootaedttodle the
death at a>IrkiCor. H 'dJ*» *
It ^was his I not night on* earth.
The morrow was the day appointed
fbr his execution: He naw llflf suu
sink behind the green toilmif the
west with a feeling rtf trowor.1 He
felt that it was Shu-last sun that
would net to him. nit Would next
cast its fays upop, hi? 'gr? F?-rup°“
the grayc of a traitofm-d^hoi^ored.
I'he door of his celt opePed and a
light fortrf entefiiHl AndthrHHrtrhelf
intoi bis orm*/' /fbc Mfteted'4ight
of #iinset fell upon Ibt'Jpti* ;brow
?pd gastpd c¥ek 9t,. Wf* opc^Va" -
11 “Frnnk-mV dear Frank.-' .be
said, "! have tmnb trt nkV^yofi! Af
ter a thousand difficulties I have
reached you, and I thank God that
my puqmaeiajnnady accomplished/’
Misfortune had softened the Proud
heart of manhood, and as the hus
band pressed his pale “wife to bis
bosom, a tear tWenlhled oil lilt eye
lash. .d'J. do not deservd »hisi kind
ness,” he muyipured jp tones of con
vulsive agony. .
“Frank, said his wife in an earn
cat biit low hnd faint voictf, which
indicated extreme and fearful de
bility, “we hove not h moment to
lose. By an exchange, of, garments
pou will be enabled tw pass out un
noticed. Haste, or we may'be too
late. Fear nothing for tne; Tim a
woman, and they will not injnle me
for my efforts in behalf of a lmsband
dearer than life ■,„)
“But. Wipifred,” said Fri^k, “you
look sadly ill. You cannot breathe
the air of this dreadful cill* J
“Oh, do not B|>eak of me,'dear
Frank,” said the devoted wife “I
can endure everything for your pake.
Haste, Frank, haste, apd all will be
well,” and with u trembling band
she aided to disgofse the proud form
of her husband in a female garb.
“Farewell, roy love, my presonrer
whispered the husband,in thetjar of
.bis disgqised wife, as the officer
Sternly reminded the supposed'lady
that the time allotted for her visit
had expired, . *
, “Farewell, we shall, mart again,”
responded bif wiftyifpd tfiehupf>and
passed out unsuspected and escaped
the enemies of his life.
They did meet tgnia—that’wife
and husband—but only as the dead
may meet, in another world. Affec
tion find borue up her exhausted
spirit until the last great purpose of
fief exertions was accomplished in
the safety of her tiftsband, and When
daylight dawned on themosrow and
tho prisoner’s cell was opened, the
jair officials found wrapped, ia the
habiliments of their destined victim
the pale but still beantiful'corpse of
the devoted wife. no 41' 1
— - I.«i rtf I 4,1
Whatam iKftD*? M
il -tit • ** f >n ? * ’iw
The aymptom* of Biliousness are
unhappily Upt two well kflpwn.
They differ in .different individuals
to sortie intent. A BiUonk nfan is
seldom a Wfeafcftst eafcef? To<f fre
quently, alas, he 'haa aa-atohllent
, appetite ;*>r.Ajqaids bqfcWitfr* sol
ids ^ a, wonting, ^t^e^will
i hardly bear inspection at any time;
i if it is not’Wiit* ahtf*nirifeiTj*it is
rough,* at dll btortrts. /.,f r
u ■ Thai digestive system is!trtolly
autof order and Diarrhea orOopsti
nation mjay be a pr, the
two may alternate. There are often
flfemwfnfoilif bf evSh'Toss of trfood.
There may be giddinei* 4tod ‘tiften
headache and aridity or Jatafcnce
^d P*<*sthe
To correct all tWa Knot
effect a cure fry GbeeVs Aigcst
rFi.b*tt, It cW»t bdt k iriflPand
thoneatodb atteah fthriWafiy.4
augll-fcow. * if
Wheeling has 47 lawyers.

xml | txt