Newspaper Page Text
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, - A Family Newspaper. Devoted to Home Interests, Politics, Agriculture, Science, Art, Poetry, Etc. - , ? -.: ,
VOLUM3 XLL ": - WELIJNGTON,OHO, THURSDAY, APRIL 24, 1879. NUMBER 3,1,
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY,
T- .W. HOUGHTON
Otaea, Wast Side of PuUis lun.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
me py. one year a, m
lte.-otJ..... - 75
11 art jMid within the jr-
. J-r II. : DICKSON. :
A TrS? E. Y-AT-LAW. Wellington, O
X. OflW. in Bauk Baild.ing. 2a floor.
' W. F. HERRI CK,
i IVKS EY ami Conimllnr .r r
X. Benedict Mock, Jrd floor, Wellington.
. O. JOnXonX. . , " ; , - L. MCUSAB
JOHNSON A M.LEAN,
A TTUBAEYS urn! Counsellors at Law
u. a. imttm. t. umce o. a Uusiey Block
' NOTARY. PUBLIC.
J. W HOUGHTON,
ROTARY PUBLIC. Office
ton's Ding Ston-j Cast
ABTHUK W. NICHOLS.
NOTARY rUBLIC, Loan and Collet ion
Aymt . Kustm-as entrusted to niycare
will racrtrw inmuM attention. With Job
aoaj lULair No. Msy a Block, Elyria.
UK. J. RUST,
TTOMUJO PATH 1ST. Residence ami of-
AJL nee, West Side Public Square.
DR.. R. HATHAWAY,
TTOMQEOP ATH IC Physiuini ami
J-L Roow- Office, at mijraca,
Kelly Street, Wxllington. Ohio..
FLOUR. KEEU. ETC.
H. B. HA II LIN, -.
TVl r ia Fkmr, TreJ, Greta, Sela, Suit.
Azet. ue- warvaooae. w
Railnawl Srrret, Welti ugtoj. Ohio
TF YOU WANT a firat-clae Shave, Hair
m. Cat, or tonampoo, call at Robinson a O.
K.Sharina: 8alooa, -Liberty Stnet. A rail
aaaortateat J Hair Oila, Poaaadea ami Hair
Reatoratavaa. Wt a bo keep the beat brand
of Razors, and warrant thru. Bum honed
or ground to order. : E. T. ROBINSON.
k PLAN I NO MILL.
ELLINGTON PLANING MILU
Doora, Blinda, Brackets, Battings, Lomher,
Shinftlea, Lath, Cheeaa and Butter Boxes.
Scroll Sawing. Matching aud Planiur dona
to otder. D. L. Wsdawortb. Prop. . Office,
ear railroad depot. ' --
H.WADSWORTH & S05,
Dealera in Lamber. Lath, Shingles, Doors,
Saah. Bliada, Mouldings, and Dressed
Lumber of all sorts. Yard near Hamlin's
Feed St'ira, W-lliagton. Ohio.
J. H. WIGHT,
DEALER IN Clocks. Watchea, Jewelry.
Silverwaie. Gold Pens, etc. atT8hop
ia Houghton 'a Drn Stoic.
R. 8. HOLLENBACH, -
MERCHANT TAILOR, in Union Block.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK. Wellington.
Ohio. Dora a general banking Tmsi
aaas. Bays and aella N. Y. Kvchangf, U.mt.
srnment- onds, etc 8. S. Wan.rr, Pmti
deat, R. A. Horr, Casuier.
- W. F. SAWTE'J. . s
PHOTOGRAPHER. ' Gallery in Arnold's
Block. Wellington, Ohio. '
RING YOUR PRINTING to the En
terprise Office. . AUJtinda-vf iirintins
done neatly and prcmnlj.. OlSee Wrxt Side
Pnblie Sqware. veer Houghton 'a Drug Store.
SADDLER AND HARNRESS MAKER.
The bt workmen employrd, and culy
the best atock nsnl. All wurk done umler
nay inuoediate aarviaion. Horth aide He
chanie street. 11-1 5-1 y
BOOTH AMD SH0E8.
W. II. ASHFORD,
'f'M AN CFACTURER and Dealer in RooU
ITjL - and 8 no a and all kinds ol firl class
cuef om wnrk. All work snd materials folly
warranted. Shop, auutk eide Liberty Street,
oaa door east of Otlerhacker'a Harness Shop,
' Wellington, Ohio. . 11-9 ly
THE INSURANCE AGENT, will be
round at his office in Hasted- Bros.'
Boot - skI Shoe Store, . where ha will be
pleaaetl. to see his ol.l customers needing
anything in bis line. Standard Cjmrunirs
represented ami tales reasonable. Losses
promptly adjuUeJ ami paid at hia agetey.
E. G. FULLEB,
PVEALKR IN Freah ami Salt Meata, Bo-
VJ logna ant! Pork Sausage Highest
marker Drue i ruh nsid f-r Bsevea, Sheen,
Hogs, Hides. Ac . laarket, south sde Lib
erty Street, one door west of Otterbkcker's
Harness Shop. , 11-V-ly
WM CUSHION A SON,
LIVEBY.AND SALE STABLE. Choice
' ttunonu fornished. and charges rea
aMsbl. Sooth aids Mechanic street, one
door east of Amen can House. 11-15-1 j
. "T,ALXB IN BLOSSBURG COALTtSe
'XJ flaeat article known for Blscksmttb.
' , i Horas ahoaiag. repairing, ., prompt.
tT don, and ntlsTaction. ffnaranteed. ' South
, TsiAc Martanw atreet. ll.lt-ly
THK 1IFB OV HOIV.
WlMf the attima'l ars as atreac.
Baa! aa laabla la la Mrth.
Or as aora of Oaath. aa doar
Uttla BMlda waa atah -Haish-har
Laiaar Ufa thaa 8oaa !
Thaaa la aotbioc an the earth.
Half aa aalcks, la Ita MHa.
Aad aa aara aa Ufa, aa Boas.
Soars with each aadaaatsd Sfas!
Otaqann pall lamliai dews.
Talah tbar wul ant ba torso:
Ba rf Soasr panes ihaaa aa.
Tub Oeatrora tbalr dark ranowas
Motalac la raaaaaUiarsd loas
BaS the Ufa at Boa!
THE WEQHG OAD.
"What will von have, sir!" ' J
"IJive me a fillet of beef, with uiush
rooms, Lyonnaia potauics, ana green
"Yea. air." . .
Away went the waiter, but returned in
There are no mushrooms, air only
"Well, bring me one mate now many
do too suppose I want?'
"But. sir. .Monsieur lX-iaTirnea a rery
old customer ordered me to save him
some mushrooms every day, and he has
not yet dined."
"Never mind Monsieur Delavignes;
must have the mush rooms I cant dine
without them." .
"It ia unuosBible. air." - -
"Very well, rive me the potatoes and
peas to-day, and lay in a larger supply of
Yea. air. "
The order, minus the fumrie. bcine exe-
cuted, Monsieur Kendeaa tliuare proceeu-
: . .v...' "
eu to uemoiisli bis meal; lnwaruiy wisu
ingthat Delavigncs whoever he might
ue was a imte icaa pakrucu w iuiuiuwiub.
"Brine me a bottle of Hant Sauterne.
The waiter made a gesture of comic an
"Sac re! how unfortunate! Monsieur De-
lavienes used the last we had in the bouse.
yesterday. We bad but a half dozen."
"Does this mysterious jjeiavignes onus
six bottles oi wine at C inner 7
"No. sir: he bad three mends with him
Is there any other wine yom would like V
"Aiauoc win uo.
The wine was brought, aud the waiter
began searching about ine table among
What do yon want?" demanded Ken
Pardon, Bir, there is a fork missine a
private fork, ba kinging to a gentleman
wbo dines here. It has been given some
one by mistake, Uwiay, and I must find it
before Monsieur ueiayignos-
"lAinTotmd mm I - uoes ne own toe
whole restaurant? What wart pT a man is
he. that be reserves the but dish of mush
rooms, drinks up all the Haute Sauterne,
and keeps a private fork r -: - ,
"He is rich, sir, ana very eccentric.
-T Knoald say-so. Is that the fork
i And the vonnsr man showed the one be
was eating with heavy fork of solid sil
ver, richly chased with a coat of arms and
the letter "D."
"That is it, sir; pardon me, I will give
you another." .
JMncn vexeu at -uis last unconscious
piece of rivalry between himself and Del
avignea, Rcndeau Hillaire completed his
dinner in silence, paid far it, and left the
resuurant, merely saying as be went out:
"Waiter, has Monsieur Delavignes used
up all the toothpicks? If not, I will take
Saunterimr out from the Dlace, the young
man perceived aa elegant carriage drive
up, and on glancing at it ne aiscoverea
the same coat of arms on its panels as
engraved on the fork. Having by
this time conceived almost a dislike for
Monsieur Delavigncs, he hastened away,
without looking at the occupant of the
vehicle, and bent his steps toward the ho
tel where Madam Fleurdoree, the reigning
beauty of the day, resided.
iunueau xiiiiairc nmi iur aums uunuu
cherished a secret Dassion for this fair lady
and bad, with much difficulty, succeeded
in procuring an introduction to her, since
which time bis attentions to her had been
most undivided. -
But she seemed to regard him coldly.
and rumor whispered that she had a friend
who possessed her entire affections. Who
that friend was, rumor did not see fit to
Madame leunloree was atnome, anu
-.. . ..... ,
was happy to see Monsieur Kcnde Hill
aire. She chatted pleasantly with him,
about the opera, the gay season, and sim
ilar topics, but carefully avoided anything
which could lead the conversation into a
more serious or tender path. -
This required some tact, for the young
man missed no opportunity for pressing
his suit, and ere he bad been twenty min
utes in her company, was vei-gim;. in spite
of her, on the forbidden subject. ,
There was only one thing to do change
the conversation, which she did, abruptly.
"Are you fond of flowers, Mousieur Ren
deau Hillaire V
"Extravagantly. My smoking-room is a
"Are not these camellias beautiful ? They
are of very rare colors.
The charming widow banded him a
laree bouquet ot camellias, which had
ornamented the mantel, in a delicate vase
of Sevres ware. -
"They are, indeed, lovely. What gar
den are they from T I have seen none, like
them in Paris." -
"I do not know where they were procur
ed. They were given me this morning, by
a connoisseur in such things a Monsieur
Rendeaa Hillaire started.
"I have heard of the gentleman, he
After this his visit wss tame. He was
almost frightened by the persistency with
which fate threw that mysterious person
ace across his path, and left the presence
of the fair widow much earlier than be
had intended, although not until he had
gained her promise to accompany him to
a grand masque ball, to be given at the
house of a mutual friend
The night of this ball arrived, without
any further contretemps between Hendean
Hillaire and his unknown rival, and the
former found Madame Fleurdoree quite
charming, in her pink domino. The salon
of Count Vendiron, where the ball was
Siren, was crowded, and everybody agreed
i at there had not been a more brilliant
fete in all Paris for a year.
At four o'clock in the morning Rendeau
Hillaire and his fair partner prepared to
depart, after having greatly enjoyed the
occasion, but as they passed down the
great stairway, a somewhat unpleasant oc
currence took place, which rather marred
A tali man Jin a Spanish majo'a costume,
closely masked, opposed himself before
them, and in a voice more or less affected
by wine, demanded why they were going
I do not know you, sir, said Rendeau
Hillaire, sternly; "let me pass if you
"I am aDDointed." said the mala ' with
an unsteady gesture, "by my friend, Count
Vendiron, to see that no cne leaves at an
unreasonable hour. - He has commission
ed ma to ttoD all who try to pass, and if
they refused, to exact . a kiaa from
lady." - , ' . '
( ralual b, ha Baatwar ratal
Seanab; eaaa ara aoaa aasla !
ObildiaM. wbo ehaaa baWaraiaa.
Ma aww It. a aaa ttai
Madame Fleurdoree trembled, and drew
close to her cavalier's side.
- "This pleasantry is sadly ont of vlace
here," said Rcndeau Hillaire; "If yon are
a friend of Count Vendiron I will let your
impertinence ass unpunished, but 1 warn
yon not to continue in it.
"Come, come," cried the stranger balonc
ing himself with difficulty, "you are to
hasty I have nothing to do with you, but
I must claim my due a kiss from your
"Stand aside, fellow!"
"Do you call me fellow T"
"ettand aside, or 1 will throw you over
The majo sprang upon Rendeau Hillaire
and seising both his arms, would have
hurled him down the stairs, had not a
oung man, who was descending just be-
tna, come to tnc rescue.
This latter laid hold of the short jacket
and ample scarf of the majo, whirled him
round like a feather and raising him clear
of the low balustrade, dropped him easily
to ine noor some ten ieet oeiow.
A tremendous excitement now arose, in
consequence of the scream of Madame
Fleurdoree and the crash of the tall. The
staircase was instantly crowded, and the
ball broken up in confusion.
1 he impudent stranger was taken np,
and found to be only bruised a littte. He
walked to Rendeau Hillaire. demanded
hia card, handed him one in return, and
disappeared before anybody could speak
to him, or make more then a conjecture as
to wno ne was.
Rendeau Hillaire now endeavored to
find his benefactor the young man who
had thrown the ruffian over the balustrade
but he was also missing. In the strug
gle his niask had slipped down, and ex
posed a pale, handsome lace, witb a black
mustache, but Rendeau Hillaire did not
recognise it, although should tbev meet
again, he would certainly remember it.
The man in the majo's dress he thought
nc snouia Know, too. by a large, curiously
carved antique ring, with a blue stone, on
his little anger.
On entering his apartments, after return-
in? noma, ne examinea tne cam which he
It bore the name of Delavignes. and an
The next day Rendeau Hillaire dis
patched a friend to the place mentioned in
the card, with a sarcastic note, savin? that
as Monsieur Delavignes had stood in his
way on many occasions, he would be hap
py to nave nun stand in ine way or any
weapon whose use monsieur understood.
ax a certain time and place, to be arranged
17 tneir mentis.
This note brought an answer in due
time presenting Monsieur Delavignes's
compliments to Monsieur Rcndeau Hill
aire, and saying that a meeting with small
swords would be agreeable to him, al
though he did not quite understand the
cause of the quarrel between tbem, as he
was not aware that he bad ever had the
honor of Monsieur Rendeau Uillaire's ac
To this the last-named gentleman replied
in an another note that lie had been gross
ly insulted by Monsieur Delavignes, out if
ne was too drunk at ine tune to know
what he was about an apology would be
JJelavignea replied in turn that he did
not get drank, and had insulted no one.
Furthermore, that the stigma of intoxica
tion thus put upon him allowed him to lis
ten to no further explanation. - - .
The result of all this correspondence
was that the affair was arraged to come off
on the mora in g of the Thursday follow
ing, in a meadow on the country estate of
one of the seconds, not tar from Paris.
On the morning designated, the parties
met at the meadow and commenced ot
The two principals did not look, at each
other until all was in readiness; but when
led forward by the seconds, aa exclama
tion of surprise burst from the lips of Ren
Heaven bless me! This is not the
He recognized the pale, handsome face
and black mustache of the youug man
who had thrown the ruffian in the majo
costume down stairs at Count Vcndirun'a
"What did you sav. sir?" asked Delav
"I say that you are not the person who
"What do you mean ?"
"1 mean that I was insulted by a man at
masked ball, and that you threw, him
over the balustrade, thereby saving me
from being thrown down by him. Instead
of fighting you I wish to tender you my
most sincere thanks, and to beg your par
don for this awkward mistake!"
But you challenged me my name is
"tay I is lust your card r
"It was given me by the man whom you
threw down stairs."
"Ah, ha! there is some strange error
"Give me your hand, and let us seek
the solution of it together, as friends."
"With all my heart!"
And the two young men gave each oth
er a friendly band-shake, and buried the
deadly feelings with which they had first
met, in the natural good-fellowship which
is common in all who are brave and good
natured. "Now." said Delavignes' second, whose
meadow had so providentially escaped
being stained witb blood; "now, let. us
ine here, at my chateau, and return to
Paris together in one carriage."
The invitation was accepted, and at a
late hour the four returned in excellent
spirits and on excellent terms with each
As the carriage entered the suburbs of
Paris, Monsier Delavignes started in his
Here, driver, stop. I have a duty to
"What now 7" chorused the rest.
"Do vou see that man?" pointing to
ward a richly-dressed but villainous-looking
fellow just issuing from a gambling
"Yes, we scj him."
"Well, that is the Marunis de Revillac-
Brizy. He is a professional gambler, but
having the entree of many respectable
salons, has made, almost a fortune by play
ing unfairly. Une night 1 detected him
in cheating, and denounced him before
the whole company as a swindler of the
worst kind, whose title and ancient family
Save him all the latter opportunities to
eece unsuspecting gentlemen. He said
he was insulted, and we exchanged cards.
but I have beard nothing of him since.
Coachman, give ine your whip."
Before the party could hardly see what
Delavignes was alntut. He bad taken the
carriage whip and approached the Mar.
quis de Revillac-Brizy.
"Itrt von know me?" he asked.
I do. You are XJunsieur Delavignes, a
"Who is about to administer to you the
unishment which a coward and poltroon
With which he took the decayed mar.
quis by the collar, and gave him the most
artistic norse-wnipping uia uih pax ui
Paris had ever seen.
When the unfortunate bad recovered a
sufficient flaggelation Delavignes compell
ed him to apologize, and beckoned his
friends to leave the carriage in order to
witness the apology.
? Now, then, rascal," said he, "we are
quits. You skinned me at cards, and I
have returned the compliment with a
whip. Ton were afraid to fight when I
desired so, I have taken all the fight into
my own hands. 1 mistook yon Tor a gen
tleman when I met you, and you mistook
me for a fool, or you would never have
cheated me firsC then challenged me, and
Anally let the whole affair droD. Good
nignt, Monsieur le Marquis ue iteviiiac.
Brizy. I hope you will profit by ycur les
"Pardicu!" growled the marquis: ; "if I
had remembered your address you would
have seen whether 1 dared to fight, or no!"
"But I gave vou hit card."
"And I lost it. at a ball the very next
"At Count Vendiron 's ball was it not?"
asked Rendeau Hillaire, wbo had been in
tently regarding an antique ring, with a
blue setting, on the marquis's little finger.
"Ah, ha! then I, too. have a little score
to settle with you. You were drunk, last
night, and insulted a lady who was with
- "I do not recollect anything about it.'
"You were too much intoxicated V
"And are you sorry for what you did !'
"Well yes." -
"That is sufficient. Gentlemen, we have
no farther affair here.- Let us return to
our hotels." . ; v
Thev re-entered their carriage.
"Here is a curious coincidence," said
Delavignes "that you and I should both
have a quarrel with a man, and that yon
should be near killing me for him! By
-he way. who was the lady who was with
you at Count Vendiron's ball T"
"Madame f leurdoree."
"A charming woman !"
"Yes, indeed, but unapproachable."
"She has a favored suitor already."
"How do vou know r v-
"I am exceedingly intimate with her,
and would be aware of it if any body
'But you yourself, perhaps you are the
"She is mv half sister."
Twelve months afterward, the beautiful
widow Fleurdoree became Madame Ren
Aaaerleam Can aj Kw etwee, Iw Italy
An American correspondent writes to us
from Milan. Italy, calling attention to the
necessitv of American manufacturers
sdapting their manufactures to the wants
and habits of the countries to which they
export. Speaking of the street railroad
from Milan to Monza, which was opened
in 1876. he says: "This road has tried
Swiss, Flench and American cars. All
concede that the American car is the best,
with this fault only the platforms are too
small. The average Italian prefers the
platform, where he has the privilege of
smoking, and the Uirectors not being al
lowed, as with us, to take inside more pas
sengers than they can seat, very much pre
fer large platforms, where eople stand
packed like sardines. However our cars
stand the racket,' and theirs do not. There
is hardly a French or Italian car upon any
of the roads here that is not, to use a sailor
phrase 'hogged. The line from Milan to
Vsprio opened on the 8th of June, 1878,
and has been a great sux ... It was start
ed with steam alone, running three care
and sometimes four. The engineer had
the good sense to try all the different dum
mies in the market Swiss, French, Ger
man, Italian and American. The latter,
owing to delays in transportation, came
too late to be accepted by the company,
which had already unable to wait
stocked its road. It was tried, however.
upon the road, and in my opinion was a
success, but it was a success under difficul
ties;-' The machine -was consigned in
pieces to a man who knows nothing about
machinery: it was put together by another.
who, if anything, is prejudiced in favor of
Italian work ; it was run by a man who
likes the English machine. However, it
did its work well and was eventually sold
to a new company running out ot Turin,
where it came to griei, ana is now, says
one, up for sale at half price. Perhaps
this may be owing to ine tart to at ue
Cassell company has already three engines
on the road running by its own men, or it
may lie, as I heard to-day, that the Ameri
can company has ordered the machine out
of service until it has time to send one of
its own men to manage it. I sincerely
hope the latter is the case. When will our
American manufacturers learn that it is
better not to send out any machines at all
than to confide them to foreign mechanics,
whose interest it is to run them down and
afterward copy them ? At no matter what
cost, the first machine should be accompa
nied by a skilled mechanic; afterward, let
them Jo as they like, you have always the
record of the first machine to show."
Tramps) aa Hul
Within a few months, and within a
radius of nine miles from here, three or
four widows comfortably well off have
married chape that came tramping along.
One of these husbands is now in jail for
threatening the lives of his wife and mother-in-law.
H is favorite form of amusement
was to place the women folks in chairs
side by side, and, after poking a loaded
gun into their faces, to fire it off at a target
just above their heads. Five weeks ago a
respectable ana weu-connecteu woman in
this town, whose husband died less than
two years ago, leaving her a nice little
home ana ?fz,uuu in casn. leu in love wiui
young tramp who came to her door, and
though twenty years his senior she marri
ed him. Since then her house has been
rendezvous for nearly all the tramps
who came along, and apparently the good
news is being rapidly spread among the
fraternity. A few days ago the woman ap
peared with a badly bruised face and dam
aged eyes, and her friends had her tramp
husband arrested lor ue assault. me
trial was a most ludicrous affair, for. while
the wife admitted that "Johnnie" not only
was the cause of her disfigurment, but hud
soundly thrashed her at least twice a week
during their brief honeymoon, she declar
ed that she loved hiui ueany, auu tnai ne
only whipped her when he was mad be
cause she wouldn't, at first asking, give
him money, or buy him a horse and car
riage. The man said that he didnt think
that he had thrashed his wife above once a
week, and that he loved her dearly. Upon
this followed a very dramatic scene, the
woman rushed into her -husband's arms
and mingling her tears and kisses with
his ditto, and both fell on then knees be
fore Judge Lewis to beg his mercy. Judge
Lewis told them. "1 want no such nonsense
here," and fined the man $8,85, which the
woman paid, and a few minutes later they
were seen lovingly riding toward their
peaceful home. Westfleld (Mass.) Letter.
Why He Waste to Chaaae Meatn.
Riding in a railroad car:
Husband You are quite comfortable,
dear? - -
Wife Yes, love. '
Husband The cushions are easy and
Wile lea, darling.
Husband You dont feel any Jolts,
Wife No, sweetest.
Husband And there is no draught on
my lamb, is there angel. ""
Wire No, my ownest own.
Husband Then change seats with me.
Liana Beaaw Wit how t Pole.
It is not often convenient to get poles
for Lima beans to run on. They produce
best on poles, but if the young runners are
kept cut off as they grow, and the plants
kept as bushes, they generally do , very
well. Indeed, those who have tried them
report that they grow as well as the ordi
During a severe rain and thunder storm
Monday night, lightning struck a barn be.
longing to a former named Corp, four
miles east of Booneville, instantly killing
two horses and a cult. -The barn waa only
slightly damaged. .
I HEW TORE LETTER.
Calewel THapleawa aaa Sown Dr. War-
dint Mane, fcterwter Talna ajre
. ". la the Fwtwre.
Nobody 4 has been more talked about
thirwinter than Maplason, of Her Majes
ty's Opera Troupe. Colonel Mapleson, as
he is called, probably in deference to the
American partiality for titles. Certain it
is that the prefix of "Her Majesty's" has
had a great deal to do with the success of
his company. Some people have found
faul t with him ; others have lauded him,
but everybody agrees that he has been suc
Let me picture him to you. as not long
ago he squeezed hia war out through the
crowd at a matinee just in iront ot me :
A slnrdv. florid Enirlishman. verv near.
ly six feet, broad and stout, but not the
least incommoded or heavy in appearance.
Seemingly about fifty ' years of
age not more I should judge than fifty-
nve. ills orown near, wmcu lie s-eeiis
closely " cut, is tinged perceptibly
with gray, nis eyes are a Clear
blue. his features regular: the
tout ensemble expressive of great strength
of will a countenance that would be fine,
but that the mouth is too compressed-
indicationt that there is a lack of gener
osity in his nature. This defect however.
is somewhat conceaiea by a snort mous
tache. A pair of brown whiskers give a
becoming nnisn, lor his lace is somewnai
wanting in breadth. But if he is really
deficient in generosity, he docs not show ft
in nig management, lor mis nas been m
all things most liberal. Details have been
well looked after, evervthine has been on
a large scale, and the people have appre
ciated this by an equally generous sup
port. Close beside Mapleson as ne made
bis way out that afternoon, was bis son
Charles, not Henry, who married Marie
I ore. We must not confound them, tor
Henrv ia bv far the superior of the two.
He seems to inherit his father's talent as a
a manager, while Charles has left rather
an unenviable reputation behind nim.irom
the fact that his board bill at the Everett
House is still unpaid. The proprietors
were obliged to consent to a losing com
promise and accent a doubtful note from
the young man. His appearance is very
ordinary, as he is small, and his face as
meaningless a one as 1 ever saw.
Now let me give vou an account of a
visit to the hotel where I called to know
something of the future plans of . Mme
Gerster. I did not ask to see the prima
donna herself, lor she was to ing that
evening, and I knew well enough that a
singer does not wish to receive a visitor
on the day of a performance. But I was
very courteously welcomed by Dr.Gardini,
her husband, with whom I had a very
pleasant talk. M'me Gerster is of course
delighted with America. She has every
reason to be, for her popularity here this
winter has been very great. It is quite a
mistake to suppose that Dr. Gardiai was
her teacher. That has been asserted with
such confidence that I believed it to be
true. But he does not pretend to be
anything more than an amateur
in music, for he is a doctor of med
icine. An Italian, of course, as the name
would show, and this summer, after the
season in London is over, he will retire
with Hme. Gerster to Italy, where she will
take a rest of two months preparatory to a
return here next falL Dr. Gardini has all
the Italian warmth of manner, and. Is a
very approachable and agreeable young
gentleman. He is of medium height, hav
injt dash ayes,, aide whiakera aud-. mous
tache, yet his complexion is by no means
as swarthy as is general with Italians. In
deed, he would pass well for an American,
though the moment he speaks, his foreign
origin becomes evident. His English is,
however, unite intelligible, yet his look
was one of decided relief when I informed
im that I was acquainted with French.
asked himlsotnething in regard to Mad-
ame's costumes, but the reply was given
witn mat neipiessness uy wuicu uie aver
age man seems overcome when speaking
on so intricate a subject as dress. "She
dresses very simply, he said; 'very simply
and then, alter a pause, as 11 ne wished to
convey at least some information, he took
bold ol the damask curtain, saving -tine
has something on her bonnetlike that."
conclude he meant a garnet-colored rib
bon or flower. Mme. Gerster, who has
really bewitched New York this season,
is quite small and delicate in appearance;
somewhat ou the brunette order, with
dark lustrous eyes and hair.
Last Sunday, but for the blowing of a
cold wind belonging to March rather than
April, 1 snouia nave gone over to me
Biooklyn Tabernacle in order to write
you my impressions of Brother Talmagc.
There is yet time, and in my next letter
on city gossip, 1 hope to give you a pic
ture ot the man and his surroundings.
Mlaverjr wf Faraaera Wives.
No sin da newspaper article of the
present decade created a profounder sen
sation than the Chicago Times' editorial
on the slavery of farmers' wives. ' It en-
torced thought and inquiry, anu inns
awakened the public mind to an enormity
that hitherto has excited but little atten
tion. It is not urged that all larmers'
wives arc drudges. Many of them per
form no more work than is essential to
vigorous health. But thousands and tens
of thousands of them are worktKl into
their graves. These are the women who
build the fires, cook meals three times a
day for a force of men, feed and milk
the cows, do tne wasning anu ironing lor
a dozen ltersons, make the butter aud
cheese, do marketing, put up the fruits,
cultivate the kitchen garden the women
who commence their round ot ton by
starlight in the morning an hour or more
before the Btronger men are out of bed
and end it near midnight, hours after the
same strong men go to bed and sleep.
The farmer, working hard himself, and
hearing but tew complaints Irom bis toil
ing wife doing his work and seeing that
hers is done, asks no questions; and no
doubt feels that while his wife ran get
through with her work, it would be need
less expenditure of means to hire a servant
to help her. When at the age of 40, from
hard work and child bearing, she takes
on tbo appearance of a woman of 00, he
concludes thaUshc "didn't have a strong
constitution." and that she would have
fared better had she been the wife of a
carpenter or shoemaker. We repeat, that
the slavery to which we allude, is not the
lot of all farmers' wives. Many farmers
are as considerate for the health of their
wives as they are for their own health ;
but the fact is undeniable, nevertheless,
that, as the class, the wive of farmers are
over-worked. Tho insane asylums tell
this story; the worn and exhausted ap
pearance of many of the woman them
selves, tell it, and the average of their lives
tells it in a shape that can not be misin
terpreted. Carrie Overbwara by a Hwamkeaa.
Captain Mavhew. of the schooner Fran
cis R Baird, which arrived from Cardenas
yesterday, reports the loss of three of his
crew during the passage. A heavy gale
was encountered on the morning of the
31st of March, and at 4 o'clock all hands
were called.-The seas were washing over
the decks, and had broken louse a large
hogshead of melado. The mate, E. J.
Townscnd, of Cape May, N. J, and two
seamen, Charles O. Tail, of Massachuse'.ts,
and Charles H. Jones, of Virginia, attempt
ed to secure the hogshead, but. the vessel
rolled as a heavy sea struck her. and it
went overboard, carrying the three men
along. Their cries could be heard at first,
but as it was very thick at the time they
could not be seen. A heavy sea was run
ning, and it was impossible to launch a
boat. There was no choice but to leave
the anfortunate men to their fate. The
Captain had only two seamen and the
steward left to work the vessel. The stew
ard was unable to steer, one of the men
was seriously injured afterward, and the
Captain, during the last ten days of the
voyage, was obliged to remain on deck all
the time. From the New York Times,
' Ialkau. "
Bloomfleld voted $13,500 to the Chicago,
Worthington and Washington railway.
The Cambridge City trotting Dark have
published their premiums for the meeting
j une a 10 v.
State Treasurer Flemming sold the Fort
Wayne Sentinel, a democratic organ, to
wm.lt. nelson and o. is. Morss. ot that
city, for $3u,uuu.
Greencastle is to have several new edi-
flees built this summer. Asbury universi
ty will erect a $25,000 building and the
Method wis a sio,uuu cnurcn.
An inquest of lunacy was held on Mrs.
M. L. Cnonen. of Oranee township. Rush
county, formerly of Indianapolis. She was
sent to the asylum.
Andrew Levy, ashoemakeref Princeton.
suicided with twenty grains of morphine.
Cause, melancholy. His family reside at
Philip Polster, Of Columbus, while re
turning from a dance was knocked down
by rarroters with a sand bar. and robbed
of $6, all the money he had about his
Louis, an eight year-old son of Mrs. Gil-
lispie, fell over the falls of Tall creek, at
1 UlWUIBIIUlk OJ1U .UIUOWUUI AUICU 11c
fell a distance of bOfeet. The body was
Last fall Alfred Brown was tried at An
derson for bigamy, and received a verdict
01 ninety days in jail, but got a new trial.
He was tried again and got two years in
Rochester and Henry townships. Fulton
county, voted $44000 to aid the Chicago &
Alton railway company, by an overwhelm
ing majority, track laying nas com
menced at Huntington.
The democrats of Lafayette in conven
tion nominated the following ticket, for
Mayor, J. Tyler; treasurer, Jacob H. Wie
ners; clerk, ueorge west: marshal, t elix
Connolly; assessor fetcr Carney.
William Smyser, of Williamsburg,
wooed and won the heart and hand of
Mary Wells, but her father said no. The
young couple fled from the parental roof
to iuisviiie and were made one.
The trial of Hukh Mack, at Cavydon.
for participating in the murderous assault
upon Mrs. Mauck and Miss Vauhgn, was
postponed until the ZUth, and be was com
mitted to jail in default of $830.
Dr. J. A. Nesbit, living at Alfronte. left
his home about two weeks ago, telling his
wife that be was going to Indianapolis to
have some teeth extracted, and since fien
nothing has been beard from him.
The Excelsior School Furniture Com
pany of Indianapolis capital stock $30,
000, Albertus Swain, James S. Bush and
Nathan Do an, directors, have filed arti
cles of association with the secretary of
state. : ..r- ; .
John O. Paine an engineer on the T. H.
& E. railroad, was drilling his engine at
twansville when the lever new back, strik
ing him in the breast, fracturing several
ribs and inflicting perhaps fatal internal
Ralva's" beading" factory and cooper-
shops at Anderson has stopped operation
Over one hundred hands are thrown out
of empleyment. Mr. Ralya has deeded
his property to the national city bank ot
Isaac Dcnbo. a half-witted pauper in tha
county asylum at Corydon, killed a fellow,
pauper named Robertson. Deubo was cut
ting wood, when tne other party got in
reach of the ax, and was struck in the head
and killed. '
Rev. John Schroder, died at Posewille.
twenty mileS from Evansville, aged eighty
eight He was generally known as father
schrader throughout southern Indiana,
where his life has been spent, and where
he was greatly beloved.
Ella Aonlecrate. of Knifhtstown. aired
ten years, is on the point of death by over
exertion in jumping the rope at school a
tew days ago. ller body is largely swol
len, and the attending physicians fear that
some internal organ has been injured.
A tenant house iu Fairland, known as the
old Gibson house, the proporty of Mrs.
Woodsides, caught' fire irom a defective
flue Monday night, and was totally con
sumed. The building was occupied by
five families, who lose all their furniture.
Jonathan Spiltcr, a well-to-do farmer of
Flora, was takeu to the jnsane asylini.
The cause of insanity is supposed to be his
doubts in regard to baptism, as he has been
reading a great deal on the subject lately,
aud sincebcconiing insane it is his whole
topic of conversation.
There was nothing mean about the dem
ocratic city convention of Indianapolis, for
the delegates nominated "a red-hot Meth
odist, an active temperance worker, a ne
gro and the president of the Freedom and
Right (Saloon-keeper's') Association. The
Chinaman got away.
An old Frenchman uunicd Dedier Dc-
plein. living six miles north of Ft. Wayne,
yesterday committed a dastardly assault
upon nis wne. uepieiu is in jail, nig
victim recently filed an action for a divorce-
since which time he has made several at
tempts to murder her.
Jimmy O'Donncll, of Madison, ate his
twenty -four goose eggs in installments of
eight. The first eight in 4 minutes, the
second eight in 5 :30, aud the third in 15:15.
The whole time in preparing and eating,
29 minutes. At the close of the feast he
called for the goose to eat on top of the
An old man by the name of Hudson at
tempted suicide last week at Stockwell by
stabbing himself several times in the neck
and abdomen. No hopes arc entertained
of his recovery. He states that financial
troubles are tne cause, naving been robbed
of about $500 at Lafayette a few weeks
A young man of Osirood obtained a tor
pedoused by railraads for stopping trains
when there is danger and exploded it by
striking it with an ax. The iorce of the
explosion threw the ax back against his
face and shoulder, cutting a horrible gasn
in both. The wounds are painful but not
On Monday Dick Cummins snd William
Baldwin, alias Jones, were arrested at
Cummin's farm, eight miles south of
South Bend for making bogus silver dol
lurs. Both were examined before I riited
States Commissioner George, and Cum
mins was jailed in default of $1,500 bond.
and Baldwin in $2,000. Baldwin was
taken to Michigan on a requisition to be
tried for a robbery near Benton harbor.
Cummins will be taken to Indianapolis
A wholesale druggist imparts the in
formation that there is one honest pool in
the country. It is a combination among
all the linseed oil manufacturers in die
west to keep their product up to a fair
price. Each manufacturer sells his own
oil, but the price is fixed and collections
made from Chicago, from which point he
receives his money. Wholesale druggists
and other dealers in this oil are a Towed
the following rebates: On one hundred
barrels sold during the year, one cent on
each gallon ; on two hundred barrels, two
cents on each gallon; on three hundred
barrels, three cents on each gallon. This
constitutes ths dealer's profit, and, small
aa it appears, is larger than they made
before the establishment of the pool.
AS WHITK AH SHOW.
Thooah roar alaa b. a. acariai, ttua- shall ba aa white
aaaanav laalilS. - : - ,,
Aawhltaaaaaow! Oheaattbe "
x Tha tbea aa aat word, ware iimfarmt
I a rapture tta to fcaow
That I nay ba aa white aa aaowl
Loos tlaM I waaderad froai mr Sod,
Iapatba by anew bat alaaan trod, -Bat
Jaana aoacht aa thera, aad oh,
Hia robaa ware all aa white aa anew.
Ha called to aw; la rata I aoacht
To tarn from hlas la act or thoasht;
Mr aoal waa aloh of ata aad woo,
Aad loosed to ba aa white aa aoow.
Tha paarlr aataa ara auaoa waa.
Attar tho haaraalr annatoaa stow.
Where I ahaU dweU aa white aa aoow.
Aad ye, whoa arrlnr loot have baas
80 low into tho deptheof ala.
Tha all roar Uraa like aoarlet anew :
Ye, too, aaar ba aa white ao enow.
aa white aeaaew waa ami ta thaa,
Aad ail who wUI from ala ha free;
Thwrieh; tha poor, too hlch. tho low. . .
Throosh faith ataj ba aa white aa maw. -
Onur Iaty to Yaiag Convert.
Welcome reports come from one town
and another of revival seasons, and souls
born into tne Kingdom. This is a grand
work. People may have strong convic
tions all their lives, and never start for
heaven. This besnnnin? to walk in th
new way which we call conversion, is a
most important change, ana ail honor be
given 10 uoa s instruments wno by word
01 personal appeal, or prayer, helped these
souls to make the decision. But a work
quite as essential remains.
wnat shall we do for these converts that
they may never lose the fxeahness and
vigor of their first love? They will need
leaching; ministers will hardly fail there.
They will need watchful care: Die church
does fail lamentably here. We called
upon a lady some time ago, who, for eleven
years since she joined the church, had
never seen a c a urch-member step over her
threshold. We know a young man, who,
after uniting with the church, with a large
congregation standing up and professing
uiuuicruiMif aiicuucu utiuiiuiiy lis services
through two whole years, while nobody
ever took him bv the hand.
Above all, these converts need to be set
at work. Closet prayer is essential, read
ing the Bible a necessity for spiritual
growth ; but they must have active work
or die. That minister is a good leader
who knows how to employ all his forces;
who sees where a mission school can be
started, or a cottage prayer-meeting begun :
who knows who are fitted for personal
work, or for earnest wrestling with God in
prayer. He is wise it he lays burdens early
on their shoulders.
The prayer-meeting ia theirs to help bus.
a. clergyman at tne west nas lust
sent a postal card to each of his seven hun
dred members, saying: "You are re
quested to take part in the meeting next
Friday evening, either by remarks, prayer
or quotations from Scripture. If you can-
nat be present yourself, please send in
your response by a friend. Please let your
message or remarks not exceed one hun
dred words. The subject is 'Come and
hear, all ye that fear God, and I will de
clare what he hath done for my soul.' "
That church is a live church because every
convert has work, to do immediately. bol
in tne prayer-meeting ana out 01 it.
A new convert in this church once be
gan to call upon the unconverted near him
on Sunday afternoons. Nearly all whom
he thus visited have come into the church,
among them a prominent Catholic family.
Another began in earnest to study the Bi
ble, was asked to lead meetings in a neigh
boring town, a revival resulted, and he is
now studying for the ministry. A third
was strangely converted. While drinking
in a saloon, remarking that he must go
home to his wife and baby, a tattered man
staggered np to him and said, pointing
over to the cemetery just in sight: "I had
wile and baby once, but they lie over
there how. Young man, dont stay here
if you have some who loves you at home."
Ashamed and contrite, he knelt that night
to ask ana receive torgiveness. : He began
at once to work for the young men of his
own age, and did not rest until they were
brought into tne cnurcn.
These converts need our encouragement.
our confidence, and oar watch care. Every
new member lays an additional duty upon
us, not somebody else, but upon you and
me individually. These revivals mean
something not only to young converts, but
to those who have long confessed His
name. Are we all doing our duty?
He Stmls Fire."
Some time ago I was walking along the
strand, in London, when I overtook one of
finest looking soldiers I had ever seen. A
conversation ensued, in the course of which
said to him. "There is one thing In con
nection with soldiers which puzzles me."
"What is that, sir?" asked the soldier.
I replied : "No one dares to doubt the
bravery of a British soldier; he will rush
up to the cannon's mouth, although he
knows that it will be certain death to do
and yet many a British soldier, so brave,
so courageous, and so daring, is ashamed
to kneel down in the barrack-room and of
fer np the prayer taught him by his moth
er. . I cannot understand that of the Brit
"Well, sir, that's true: very few men
have courage to do that." ' - -
- "How is this how do you account for
itr I inquired.
"Well, sir, you remind me of what oc
curred in my bedroom at the barracks a
short time ago. A fresh man came in. and
the first night, when he was going. to bed.
he knelt down by his beside to pray. And
there was a hullabaloo. While he was on
his knees some of the men threw their
belts at Lini, some laughed, some whistled,
and one fellow jumped over a bed and
shouted in his cars, but the new-comer was
firm, and went on with his prayer. On
the second night every one was on the
lookout to see whether he would kneel
down again. Aa soon as the man bent his
knees,, a strange scene followed. Whis
tling, jeering and mocking was general,
and belts were again hurled at his head.
Still he went on saying his prayers, and
seemed not to notice tUeir jeers or abuse.
On the third night, when he began to pray
there was not so much noise as on the sec
ond night, On the fourth and fifth nights
he continued bis prayers, but on each suc
ceeding night the opposition grew less and
less. On the sixth night, while he was
kneeling, one of the soldiers in the room
exclaimed, "He stands fire. He stands
fire. He's genuine I" And from that very
night every man in the room began to re
spect him." British Workman.
Faith is the soul going out of itself for
all its needs. .
He that cannot forgive others, breaks the
the bridge over which he must pass him
self. George Herbert.
Make a journey ' every day to three
mountains. Go to Sinai, and see your
sins; go to Calvary, and behold the Lamb
of God ; go to Zion, and view the Heavenly
City. - ' -- -
It is only by labor that thought can b
made healthy, and only by thought that
labor can be made happy ; and the two
cannot be separated with impunity.
jltuakin. - 4
It is not the strange sights that we shall
sec in heaven that will so much delight
us: not the glitter and the glory : not the
diamond and topaz: no, it is God; He is
ail in ait. irucnara vv atson- -
When thou forgivest'the man who pierc
ed thine heart, be ataarla to the in the n.
lation to the sea worm that perforates the -
shell of the mu'sel which - straightway 1
closes the wound with m pearl. JRichasr.
Come unto Him, and in. His greataeaf:
we snau nna tne enlargement or ouriituer s r,
ness, in His tenderness we shall find" the
onenjiienf onrharahnAai ta-HiimmnaL'- .
sion we shall find the lightening omrs-'r-
burden. Dean Stanley. - . ,,.t ...... ...
Han is capable of greater suffering thaa . ; . i
any other creature on earth, but be is cap-. '.
able of higher and intenser enjoyment. ' ' '
and that simply because he is a man aaa '
not merelv an animal. He most nfferlo. ,.
be great; he most conquer himself and the
world in order to be forever mighty. ' '
My manner of ditching is this: I ex.';' -
amine the ground carefully, and deter. --v.
amine where I would run the ditch. I take -my
team and plow, and begin at the. out
let and run a furrow up as far as desired,
then turn and go down, turning a ftirrow '.
the other side I then gobaek in the ceo.-: .
ter, running the plow as deep as I caav is- -loosen
the earth. , I ; dig in this furrow ;
three feet deep more if needed anywhere
to get a good fall, throwing the, earth ;
equally each side. In putting in tile I use ' . .
a circular implement, and bed - the tile -along
the uphill side of the bottom of the - , :
ditch, throwing in some dirt to be sure tha-,',
tile are kept in place. And now for my '- ""
mode of filling the ditch, which Is my in
vention, and the object of thiscommonicav:
lion. Make a temporary three-horse doable- .J
tree, 12 feet long, boreholes for clevises at 1 '
each end, and one-third the distance - from 1 : -two
horse end, for plow ; the long end for ;.
one horse runs over the ditch and . bank.- .
Let a man manage each team, and one the 7
plow, and go up and down each aide
throwing a furrow into the ditch ; going up - :
and down a few times will fill the ditch- .
I have never seen so poor a quality of
butter in any country as we find here, and
there is no good excuse for it I will, in
order to illustrate the subject properly,
give the language of an eminent medical
gentleman. He said : "There are more
preachers and less religion, more cows and
less milk and butter In Texas than any
country I was ever in before." I can
vouch for the last part of the statement,
although good butter will always com-
xuaau a lair price.
For two years my wife has sold butter at
2025 cents per pound, while the same
buyers were able to purchase all the fresh
butter they wanted (of the kind) at 10
cents per pound. Such butter ia the sum
mer is handled with a spoon. Already
this spring there are twice as many want
ing our butter as we can anoolv. Mr wife
affirms that she can make just as good but
ter here as in New York or Michigan,
where she formerly resided. . But the.
quantity of milk per cow is much leas
here than north. (Cincinnati Times Let-.
ter. . -
It has now been demODS&ated for a fact
that the finest quality of iron, equal to
Norway, can oe made from the most com
mon scrap iron bythe use of crude petro-,
leum as a uel. The iron produced has
been converted into drilling toots, and ia
new being supjectea to tne most . severe
tests. Specimens have been sent to metal
lurgists in New York city for analysis, to
gether with pieces of Norway iron - for
comparison or qualities. . The great im
portance of this brilliant discovery can be
readily realized. It concerns the oil trade
as creating a source of consumption. Its '
relations to the industrial arts are of the -greatest
utility. But, more thaa this, w
have a local interest in securing, if posai-
ble, the location of this branch of manu
facture in our midst. . . ;
Oortaehakoar Secretary. . .
Prince Gortschakoff's fide achate is.
Baron Hamburger, a Pole, of Tcherniyoff.
who, years ago. went to St. Petersburg aaa
teacner 01 languages, -ouosequenuy ne
entered the Asiatic department of the for
eign office, where linguistic attainments
are in great request, and he gradually
arose to be secretary of the prince. The
famous dispatch denying the claim of tha
powers to interfere on behalf of the Polish
rebels is one of his beat known achieve
ments. He has twice written nearly all
the more importantdispatchea ia the same
clever and cunning style. No man ever
excelled him in vindicating the actions of
Kussia. Baron Hamburger is small in
stature and humpbacked. - ,
Jlnnt tae Saane. " "
The fire on Winder street yesterday call
ed out a legion of colored people from
"Kaintuck," and one little "nig secured
a first class position on a fence fromv
which to view the blaze. A white youth '
saw the advantage and walked down there .
and called, out: ' . ...
."Here! you git right down Irom that
"I guess not; I guess Ize up heah fust,"
was the reply.
"it don t make any uinerence, persis- .
ted the other; "you cant stay up there,';
your father dont pay taxes." . '
"Bnt my ladder's got a horn wid a chat
tel mortgage all obex aim, an' dat'a de
same flng oe werry same!" cried the lit
tle "nig" and ha . held the fort. Free
Press, - ,
One morning recently, upon looking to-
ward the mountains south of town, we
were somewhat surprised to see the pine
trees all bending - in one "direction, as
though bowed by "a tew ine windstorm,
while the morning .waa clear and calm
not a breath of air in motion.. Upon closer
inspection the phenomenon was easily ac
counted for. During the day before a heavy '1
windstorm had swept over the mountains, -accompanied
by. rain and snow, and the
steady force of the wind held the 'branches
of the trees in the bending, crouching posi
tion, while the snow weighed them clown,
and the rain freezing upon them as ft fell
fastened them in that shape with unyield
ing bonds of. ice; and so they remained
until old Sol mercifully set them free.
Ashland (Ore.) Tidings. -'
The firm of Hulmen & . Fairbanks, of.
Terra Haute, proprietors of the extensive
old McGregor distillery, the largest in the
world, yesterday dissolved by mutual con
sent, Mr. Herman Hulman retiring, dia-.
posing of his interest to Mr. R 8. Cox.
The business will be conducted inthe firm -name
of Cox & Fairbanks. - Mr. Cox re-,
tires from the great wholssJe grocery firm
of Hulman & Cox, disposing of his inter
est to Mr. Herman Hulman, who wilt con
duct the business alone. The eonsiderr-
ions in each case were about $60,000.
The editorial management of the Wash
ington Gazette, the Republican organ -of
Daviess county, will this week revert to '
Dr. W. A. Horrall. on account. U is said, of .
the failure of the present proprietor of the
paper, M. Krebs, to satisfy the claims of
holders of mortgages on (8,000 stock in
the concern. A recent verdict for $100 :
and costs against Krebs, in a libel suit .
added somewhat to his embarrassment.
Robert Bonner goes ia for fast horse.
and between hia stable in New York city:
ana nis I arm. ne keens nineteen trotters;
thirteen of them have trotted in 330 or
better, and one in 2:14.
' - aaaaaaaa a .
: ia Create am lag
A simple, pure, harmless remedy, that ;
cures every time, and prevents disease by
keeping the blood pare, gteetaach regular,
kidneys and User active, is the greatest
blessing eve conferred upon man. Hop .
BitterslfVhat remedy, and its proprietor
are, being blessed by thousands that have
been saved and cured by it. Will you try
It See ott er column.