Newspaper Page Text
jrOLFE Jb.CO Vroprietors.
t,. ''Xci'usJiaveJith'that ltiylit makes Might, and in that Faith let us to the end dare to do our Duty as tee understand it. Abba-iaic Lihcolh.
XHIt 2ISTwFIdTTa rs JVr Ann T:mv
iVOJZ XVIII-NO XXXV.
FIKDIAY, HANCOCK COUNTY, OHIO, FRIDAY MORNING, JANUARY 12, 1872.
WfiOlE 1VUMBER 963
I K TV
'tltutfklrrr'r--a Door Eatt of Pott OJJlee.
W f T ... ....
. One Py. one year,
r uaiernu of -theateet
el experienced and
oi 2 'clock
Oliver Kennedy. TatOT. Mri4oea
UAlh at lO'i o'clock. A. U.,sSl Hp'Cw
4. "Sabbath School a o'cioCkP. W. j7
tfneUMg 7 o'clock Thnra? areainc.
Ktaakyatreet. weat ol Maltuitreew- - -
f. ti. Hooper Paiitor. SerTtoea every Bk'jbalh
h)1 o'clock. A. M amd 7 o'clock. JT. M
riabbath tichuol at J u'ctock, A. M. Prayar
AeetiBg 7 o clock 'ihnraday evemnj. Craw
ford sUwt a eat of Main atfeeWr.rsr .
XI TED BRETHREN III CHRIST. Rev.I-1
U Varuaugii.mttor. Berrioea every eauoaay
ktiu o'clock, IfcrAl., and 7 o'clock, P. Mtal-
I ua4 o'clock Tliunday evotilne. Corner oi.
Uiwford.ad Wat ctreels
fiVRCS Ot wai'.Kropt treet,wettoriIaln.
'lev. Jw. Awket-mail, castor ii vinua ait
sabbatVal lyli'o'cloek, A. M- and 7 o'cloc.
P. M. Babbath-sehool at24J. AL. frafar
taeatlna every Than day evening at J
l. 8. Yotrsa, PasUir." Every other Sntrbath i
k-'ttMawal fc o'clock. A. M., Hiu Man at 1
r'irxtMaaaal fc o'clock. A. M., High Maw at
'I, A. M . rmarlijiiitt; jt 2, P. M. ticrvlotaiB
tngliah, Oerman and French. Man every
naming at 8 o'clock, A. M. Wesead ol
IM&iO-Crou atreew . .
IZRMAirhUTHERAll 8L John's) CHTTttCH,
iv.-M.- ttoerkle, pastor. Bervioa vary
.tlier Habhath at 10 OVlock. A. M- baboatu
kctiool at o'clock, A. W. Kinging Society ar
I oelk Pridav -evenine. Corner ol Weat
tnd Front atreeta.
(J L18II REFORMED (. PxmTl) CHURCH,
lev. J oiu ah May, rwtor. uei-vie every
Vber Sabbath at 10 o'clock, A. iL. Kaatend
f Maln-Croea street. ; r "
iXUAS REFORMED CHURCH, Rev. J. O.
lubi. Pastor. Services every other Sabbath
t o'clock, A. J. Sabbath benoui at la
fc'cloek. A. M.
i raver Meeting at . otttics. i
fcVednatday evening. East end ol Mala.1
:roaaalna. f f
ASGILlCAh D VRCH, Rev. E
rouse. Pastor. Servieea eveiy SaWiath at
1 o'ckKk, A. H, and 7 o'clock, P. M.
2" Zr,t. w i av e v en T n r. fianJ
.fr-!5f.1 SJT evening. rwuiaJ
usky street east of Jlaln.
rnr iv nrtrrvrrr srl M P W.
-mk iftr iinnvivrsUfui -tfonnd Monaav in earn
Lionih. R F. Km moss. T. L i. At b. F.
'Iiatt, useoraer. - .
kOULU. WILLIAM ARUHOUS. U. ' V. .
pednesdaya ift each mentb. M. B. PAg?-
jvmrivn r rirj v rn Mrx s 'A r
! ' 1 .. M. . n. n t V, t i,,T. UMUMif) anil Cmii1i
son, w. , w . r laiu, oecrcuujr. i
LZ.I.V RWLE EyCAitPMEST, JTO.' 92.
. O. O. i.--t!taterinieeuugs on the socono
!d fourth Fridays oach mouth. 7 o'clock,
. M.a in VUU 3gV r liaio - w I
US C. PailA, A. PiTrsfORD, ScribeJ
VCOCi LODOE A'O.13, I. J. OI
a V I X V.I 1 k.-allAH.a uaii K S-4 4kBV.
1 V meeLingS ev,ry iuemi3r BiuiiiiK -til
M grr' Odd Fellow's Hl. J. 1J
jarture ited AmtaJ of Mails at the
Findlay, Post Office.
lirancK CtKCC' 4:20 a. nj
wl C 8. a 7:30 p. M.
nvck 1- iC.dc U tuoo a. m..
W DEPAKTURB. ' ' '
AriM.' Mtmaeh and Rowling
sesday, Tuontday and Saturday, at
'tilanrkmS, HamASow aitd ESp6it't Corner
vMdSatwftiT.st4D.m. - '
ngum, 1ltiamowmand Dunkirk-Tuesday
id Saturday, at 1 p. m.
oiufear. Unman ami' AaMs-TaeBdWy
d Friday, at 3 p. m. -
I Midge, OUoma, Roanoke, Brtmore and OU-
U Tuesday and Kridav-at 7 a. m.
uan Anr. tUanLi and rendition -Friday,
hmliosd ttv Cfcsirr-W eanasoay anu
uirday, at 1 p-a. - - -
: orncs Mors. 1 . j, .
: a. m. and cioee mx I p. nu
rsnus boldlius Nwesmnst pay rent on the
-fithin ciMftntt. un davso kiach Quarter.
rters commence Jaiu, April, July and Oct.
rsons taking papers through the office
t pay the posuge lu adwnnce, ox they will
,Jv,..itnued. The following are the quar-
v rates of postage: Papers published sev
"iines a week. Si eenU; times, 30 cents;
aes.lfieentH; twice a week, 1 cento; one;
iT? & eania: mbnshly. over A ounces.
4 ounce, and less, nta.
: p M
Inrwa er Kevew usn suenn mm m,mtm
. ' (J. BAUD. .
TrOrtSE AT LAW- COLLECTION
Ai-eut. viiioe v &i mi i itiv. k, v-
. 11 . fiauj.l At 1....1 f..n mv.
- LilM tAUIfc IIU--J. nr w '
1 1 .. i t.iWN u nr. mttnir-. I.1MI1K
kotiated on lavorahle terms. lOct.2u,lS7i.n
ilalAA,BorC, f v
TTORNEY AT LAW.
rmce over W. U Davis i Co. s Store, Main
eet, Findlay. Ohio. tapr. Ii, ll
SBTBBOWTf. B.T. -.-
BKOWX x arw.
rv.nKtrVH AT LAW. Flndlav. O. Will
imnlwln attendance at their office.
tr "Old While Corner," ttrst door South ol
- Court House, auu w j, i ,
tai atteulHin to ail legal huslnetiS euirasled
I J ACWSt r. Bl tXliET.
' . .,.,TU ,T ,1, i.t 1W
V.i il.oi-v Public. Will attend prompt-
Tii euLTtisted to his care. Par-
I..Tr attention given to Collections, Parti
fiiug lands, and business in Probate
4n room formerly oaoupied by Brown
assaris. . auua aturru.
A VINO formed a eo-partaershlp for the
... uw r Law. wul practice la lilale
; limited States Courts, and will give
ITmot attention to all business placed in
I.mpv , u.',,uir. m,t Kind.
ir nana, vmw
. Ohio. ' i - . : i ;. ttnayZ.
D. B. BEAaUMHiET.
TTORNEY AT LAW and Claim
I u7.ii nruiilm law in Stale and U.S. Courts
r. uund nromptry to banneas Intrusted (o
a Juaueeof the Peace will attend
IJOU VeyauOlUg anu baaaiis cjiiiyii. vui.v
kiima No. L. M6IOOS1 miimiiia, r :nui, v.
lolll at. HAMLIN.
TTORNEY AX LAW and N chary Public,
I will practice In all Stale and federal
ami iSrVin'y Fin.inT.niw.
ARI.INS A CO- BANKERS.,
. es, Main
House In nawsoas omca, i
net. Findlay. Ohio. Baailang
12 o'otocA, Af., ana from
lloio oilt, P. Af.
as done, I Intereston
eneral banking busine
Jona A. McEKS.Casb)
W HENDERSON'S BLOCK, F
Sells Vranaon tociuu, irei
d all principal cities of Euro
u sums toT
t pnrcnasers, anu uu p
is, at tAA
V nated Oepository or the
rTikina Hours from 9 to 12 o
It. V.. and 1
ip.lL iMmaorm: r. r. jonet-;
V. H. Wheel
. Henry Brown, J. Ii. w iison.
id Isaac Davis
hi. F. joasm, tree (
"to t tmS it uamr
VrjrOLES-eriTff AND RETAIL DEALERSln
Vytara, Tobacco, nnun anu fipea.
Jul atock of Fine Cut. Short's Plug and
ving Tbbaeoov A iuu line oi mie vac
Jatautlyoa band. No. 76. Aloia Street.
ORNER MAIN AXDCORY STREETS
i nnit-claas noose in every particular.
U. Marvin A Co. Proprietors . also, dealers
, Branaies, Wines, IAunora, Cigars, Bourbon
ad Rye woiaajes, us. -
. -. ABUUCAH BeHTBE,
i lNOER.roartetoT.r Corner Bain
.central location of this House makes It
Mtoesirahleolaee tostosat in Flniihsr.
Ms are al ways soppllc
uea witn tne best
, remarks t.
JOBS IWIStt ' T. II. KED1CK
CWKO K tlH CXt. .
TAEALEHo JN HOOTS A'lH-HO, Hats
U and tfeps, Clothing. Leatl
cr mid Findings.
n ana 0:1. t
. IB. G. A. KUNEjmXjBfi,
triveu 10 the treatment of-iiatunu teeth.
Teeut M led Willi cold-lull, liu-loll aud silver,
baliifaojlou uanuited in all ues. Office
over Wekto' Mioe Sloie, MaiuKtrcet Flndlay
Ohio. ; .- '.- jja., ieTU.
IMPERATIVE AND MECILANICAL DES-
J tist, Cromley's Block. All oppfatluui
pertaloiDg to the profession, axexull- and
liesidvoeei NVS AiV'eat
DK. J. CAKK, .
SjrEOEOX DENTIST, having pracUeediwen
J ty-nve yearn In Kindlay and Vicinity, wili
ft teeth in all the didurent styles. Li!ea
Ch and tiuins treated inauJiouijfleinan-
inxixacted witbout-patn. Office In
I. llt'UKMVA ceC
JEUGS, StaSonery, -School
iiunu accurately ouin-
Ltir ntgnu 1'eriecuy
toolbar, Sltia and
Ooods Klvre Cli
Store, Uat and Cap
Store; Cornet Store.
buyers buy. Follow th
- u.i. Caua.eLc Nos.
tCl i77 n.
and uent s r urs,
1trHOLESAIa AND RETAU. DEALERS
in Orooerels. lour, r bli ao a (iancral
variety In the Grocery and ProvieieexJiai'.
prJees paid for ilutter, Eggs, and Coun
try ProdQee genexaLVy. Kastsihf Main St
ursLuoor ounuoi uou infuse rioca, r i nu i ay.
- , f April lS.T0-tf.l.
Ibjlac Davis. u K.va Y M gkeej
- DAVIS A CSEET,'.
XTTHOLESALK AND RET A II, OKOCEIi-S
and Coram itsion Merohants and Dealers
ITlAiir K.lt fTi-i-i WMdMI nn.l Willnw Wur.
-Wornerof Main and Sanduky buaeta.
- - .
V. DAVIA. J. W. SATIS. X. V, psrMJtX-
Ml IS KKWH. at t u.
TTIIOLEKALE AND RETAIL. GRI
and dealers in Flour, Prov isions. Wooden'
Willow andStone Ware, ConftvtMwiery, Fruits.
Ko0oM and -enenj vanety. Goortsal Vhole-
at Cleveland and Toledo priees.
Z3, slain btreeu
TXEALERS in Acrienlrnral ImpIemer.ta.Iron
Nails, Glass, S.-ikIi, Putty, Bent Work, Cut
lery, Rubber and Leather, Beltrngaud alull
of Shelf Goods.
Ao. 6a, EwJng s Block,
F. W. Fnt.I3T. 5f. ri
TYS1CIAN AND SCR'JKOX. OFFICE
Residence on Est "Hardin Street, Jd
bastof fresbvLerlan Church.
27-U jf w.- ii
OK-STEKLJN. ' W. K. KTWIUB
- OE.STF.RLIX A OETWlXElt,
HOMCEPATHIC PHYSICIAN " SUR
GEONS. Office and Itesldenoa-Maln SU.
onposite me uoti rtoose," inauy unio.
ESTKIHIX t a 1 1. LO.it, . '
PHYSICIANS A feTJRGEONS. rglealnd
Chronic coses desiring to consult Dr. En-
will nnd him In theolhce on.W'ednes-
and baturdwys trota4u o cock a, m. to I
p. m. Dr Miller can be consulted on
and Fridays at same hoars. Office
room lormeny occupied by xir.itxrikin
AKSOXBUKO. U. D. liALLARD
niED ABA LLAKD,
med a partnership to practice Medicine and
will promptly attend to all calls. Of
over"Frey m btlinger's DrugBtere.-
H HA,X C tlS DSAV,
JNVITES TOE ATTENTION OF THJ! LA-1
dies to uer r.imh and desirable stark of JSlit
Uiea. Hats. Bonnets and Trimnilnirs:
fact, a general assortment ol Ladies' Fur- :
uiBuuiKu-jwwi ui, i.iu-A bl urs, Aioui;a. mi i
late aeeune.ane wiit4e sold atcornssnon.
prices. Latmert's Biot-k,nat slrle alain
'lnUay,otL0 y rl a, '70-lfJ
MIM JITTl.Ta A. HBlirjL ' ." H
DESIRE9toeaU attenUcrb to rHr sto'Vot
Millinery UoodatHars-ttonaet-innd Trim.
WhMv'lKtnM. HkIiis1-mi VTnHl.v Hi,
W.S.OSBOKJC. TA. BALDWIS
OSBORX at BALI IK.
GENERAL. PRODUCE M SRCH ANTS, DeuP
era Iti Butter, Eggs, Lard, Feathers, Seeds,
Fruits, Bees wax. Pel in. Hides ami Cnua
:- How Lost, How Restored.
mfmXmt us )uimiKu, n nev muiua v
'Ahr. t nlverwrll'H Celebrated
Kseay on the rfittiral cure (with
out medicine lofKTKKiLAonavHUCA
fetatuual Weakness, Involuntary Seminal
Ixpotency, Mental and Physical
Incapacity, luipediments to Marriage, etc.;
Const ition, Frtu:psr and Fits, in
duced by self-indulgence -or sexual exirava-
nwPrlce, in a sealed envelope, only cents.
celebrated author. In tins 'uduilruble
clearly demonstrates from a thirty
successful practice, that the alarming
consequences ol sell-abuse may be radically
without the dangerous use ot Internal
medicine or the application of the kniie;
pointing out a mode of care at once simple,
certain, and etfeeloal, by means of which
suflerer, no mutter what his condition
be, mas-cure himself cheaply, privately,
Thla Lrrtare should be in the bands ol
youth and every man iu the land.
Bent, nnder seal, in a plain envelope, to any
ress,rMf paid on receipt of six cents, or two
Also, kfr i;ui verweu s -aiamage Guide,"
25 rents. Address the Publishers,
CIIA3. J.C. KLIXK & CO., I :'
127 Bowery, New York P.O. Box 488. '
TO THE SUFFERING.
The Rev. WUUamH. Norton, whlleresiding
Brazil as a Sibnfonary, discovered in that
of medicines, a remedy for Cossckp-
SCETJKCI.A, SOCK Til BOAT, COUGHS,
Colds, Asthxa, asd NxBvora Weaekkss.
remedy has cured mysell after all other
Wishhigto benefit the suffering. I will send
recipe for preparing and Bring this reme
to all who desire it FREE OF CHARUr
Please send an envelope, with your name
address on it- Address,
Rev. WILLIAM H. NORTON,
67s Broadway, New York City.
Th Basis of Civil. Societt. Essays for
Young Men 4n the honor and happiness of
Marriage, and the evils and dangers of Celib
acy, wltb sanitary bel p for the attainment of
man's true position In life. Sent trce.lnsealed
envelopes. Address, HOWARD ASSOCIA
TION. Box P. Philadelphia, Po. fnoy t
ANEW BOOU every one ahonld pos
aews. FIRST HELP IN ACCIDENTS AND
A Guide In the absence ot Medical Assist
ance. Published with the approval of the
The following are some of its subjects:
Rltea. Bleeilinff. Broken Kone-4. Hruisea.
Barns, Choking. Cholera, Cold, Contusions,
vuvuiir, i.iiuiri .h, uiu, WUIUHIOUB,
tious. Drowning, Dysentery. Fevers,
pes. Hanging, Nuising, Poisoning.
Small-pox, Sprains, sunocauou, liuu-
Scalds, Small-pox, Sprains,
roue, eic, etc
ibis volume, written by eminent Physi
cians, has beou prepared for the Dress bv the
.Editors of i . ,
GOOD HEALTH KOXTHL7UAG.
ilino., 2S3 pages, with 2i
Bound. JLau, Si itched, I .St . . . .
noiuoyaiii Booksellers, and sent bv mail.
postpaid, on receipt of price. nr
aiitAA.M 'r. II JIUOKi;
ACADEKT OF MUSIC,
' (Cor. Main and Buckeye Sta)
Music taught In all its branches. Rend for
Circulars to PkOt'.CHAS. K.. BITTON
Opium Eaters, j
Reflect npon your condition. D you would he
cured of the terrible habit address
' DR. WILLIAHS, '
All commanlcatfoiis strictly private.
Northwestern Ohio !
Li il jtt- J I
XUe Second Term of t bis krishing,2nsUtn-
' JJJD ...Tl., !
;; j ' i i-ta:: . -' '" .. i-!tJ; ;
Si .:.! w !:-. WiWCPBX...; -. j i.,:;
Monday, Nov.' 27, lff7J,
CoilmiQ SIXTEEN .WE&S
J ij- ,:.i'w r-f-'-'i 'o v.ao,
It iMi object or the rctrtrrtIonl provide
the heat iueauao( obtain lag therenghand
pnutUal education lor all who wish toatlend,
SelMier pains kior expense have beenspared
to make the Institauon all that Dareotaouukl
wh.li as n place for t liduration of thelrchll
dren. 3'he cocrieulant embraoea, beside' abe
common brunches, e
Greek I i , ;i TAtini
: - German,'; French,'
JELigher Mathematics, r 5ti ri
'n vo i iii-.jv Natural Soienoes.'
o: -i.:; and Penmanship.
No extra charze lor anv ran oh advertised
nlliecrrioJai... j',. "i . -c
.TUITION r'or common branches, Woper
Oood hoard ean hn nbtnitiMl aLfrom 82 S3 Lb
S 75 icr week. iUtoiu rent Jroni 25c to joc per
week. :-.;): T
A Somnl clasa will be forssad eacb term
for the special Instruction of those desiring to
tenon, . . ... ,vl.i.i.:.v
A Aorraal Terra of six weeks is intended for
hrtiutot"be tn attendanca i full
mat any season of the yeur. , , I t i
irucuiar attention wut be, given to.tne
ryana rraouoe or learning anring in
c taught In all Its departments.
CALENDAR FOR 1871-2. :
mi hf lm , ' -;'
un heijuis-. j,.
jrliurlnloniiatkm semi for catalogue.
t0cUlii71-aij(l,.,-. j; ; A.'o.'PAJtKi''
A DA MS CO. Would kit to the citizens
XI ot Benton and vicinity thatthy haveeSH
laoiiMiea a ramny ur -ct-ry in their midst,
and will keep Floor, Pish, Salt, and all kinds
uioceries. wnicu wyi tie aula at ,--.--.r
FintHay - Prices
Tbey will nsy FlnUUf prices.hj CABL, for
Produce of all trrtrds. '
Cash paid for Hides And Pelts.
May 13, is.u-u.
Gcaeral Collect in Agent,
OFFICK With Ehafta-Bros-, Wheeler's Block
117'ILT, attend to all bustoes entrusted to
I r his eare. and mac
fers bv rjermition to W
Whiteley Blackford, J.K.Vattereon, Shafer
nros u. urowu, v,j.r uuer.auit, miiay otu
"ITjE would. Lnmrm oor old castovers asd
is as many hew ones as may favor us with
their uatrouage. that. we bave ."removed -ur
suopto , ,
Hyatt's jew lluildinsrt
Where tliev will be armmodated at' ali
times with' the best of Fresh AI estiva the
Lowest- Mnrket Prices. Thankful Tor 'past
iavors, we trust, by iutc oeaiug, .to anern aa
April 2, 1870 tt-
N FORMS HIS FRIENDS AND THIS TUB-
iu in general tnat be nascrrnitJietely ntted
his room, north of Davis Green's, where
win constantly keep the various kinds ol
FRESH M E ATS at as Low Prion as tbey eaa
had elwwhere. - "
Aa liA Imivh Hnn tint Ihm Imjrt at-h- Ikia a.-
toiners may be certain ol obtaining one-class
tneats.. . , ; 'decltl, Utatj a
To tlio l?ullic.
DAM ROCRS would Inform the public
that be is still emruged tn "ervine fits" to
who may choose to honor him with their
Particular attention paid tocnttlng, and neat
tasty lit warranted In all ease. Terntsas
as elsewhere. Give me a call. Hender
son V Block, up-etaira, second door from the
-Sawingf MacMnes, and
- Horse Powers. ' ;
AM NOW MANUFACTURING HORSE
PCY.'ESS. adapts! to the ruuuing ol
CIDEIt MM...S, ' WOOD AND CIRCULAR
BAWS.and other purixtse requiring similar
bower. --Call and see me before purchasing
elsewhere, at the "Jackson, I ouiidr"," .near
138-tf.l , ; , ... f j! JESSS WOLF
AGENTS WANTED ;
tetl the noMt popular rnerk ever bffwe inlni-
fluted to the American Jubltc (
THE GREAT CONFUBRAtToN.:
CHIC a g o! :
. Its past,, pbkskst, axd fctijek. .; ,
THE ORIOTN, PRfvORESS A"!) RESTJLTS
(JK (illKAT CHICAGO vON-. i :
With graphic seenes. Incidents, and details of
thetiisaster. Lists of the principal Bankers,
Manufacturers, and Merchants who are loos.
A complete picture of Cblcawo before
after the lire. The Trade and Commerce
Chicago. lM-tailHof lu Municipal Attain,'
the Great r ires of the World.
The stat istics or the Fire Department; with
description ot Ihe A'onderful Water Works.
Description . rt the Sewerrige, pavlngand build
ing materials. The extraordinary marel ol
Klver rminlng up stream. Ihe nam her,
location nnd moiieot o)HraiingtheGraia El
evators, History and description the fa
tuous Stork Yards. The number of Railroads,
I -ake Trade aad Commerce.
From personal observations by ;
GKOKtrKP.TJjrrXXN". , .
.(Peregrine Pickle)' - '
Literary Editor Chicago Tribune ' r,(
"' and ' . ,
JJSIKS W. SITKATTATSr; '
Editor of Chicago SrUiume. .
A book of S-V) pages. Illustrated' by Ihe best
artists, and will bo worthy of the confidence"
an. - v
Price In extra Cloth and Gilt, tiSO. Will be
sent bv mail, on rcoaintof nrice. - -
This work can only bo obtained from the
t'uiinsuers or irotn their regular atnnonsra
agents, as It Is sold exclusively by subscrip
tion, and cannot be obUiLued, frost say beok-
stores in the United States. Address
UNION PCBL13HLNGOO..- ' - ;
(uii wl) luj Twenty-second St., Chicago,
rt'HK Board of School Examtnemof HaneObK
county will mi'et at the New Union School
House, iu rinuiay, tor the examination ot
Teachers, on the lolluwing dava dnrlns- the
jnaioiii , - i
Satunlay, March 4th,
-. " March 1Mb,
" March 231b.
Way27tn .. .
" June 17th,
" August, 'Mil . .
, " " September Sd
. : September Atitn.
' October lath,'
' November 4th,
, ' ... November 11th,
" December 9d, t.
' ' ' December lbth.
Examinat Ions to commence at half past nine
Each aniil leant is reaulred to nay the
nersa fee of hfty cents, for institute Fund, on
Mnferina theiiass. .
Ail teachers most furnish written testlmo-
nlalsorgooa moral eiuu-acter from their late
Good success in teaching will be considered
In granting anil grading certificates,
tiro. F. PXX ULKTOR.t
Juii.i Bowm am, , - V Examln.nl
; .; J.1UKAGT. - S-
WORK AND PXAY.
TNSTRUCTION witbaraasement. ,Tbet
I cheapest, most popular Maaazlne for the
home, only Vi.tMi per yeaw. Tbeoeeapa
tlou. amusements and instruction of the
whole family a special! y. t , New OamecHome
Amusements, instructive biacnes, Drawuil
Lessons, splendid Puzzles and beam iful Oi
Cbromossre prominent features in this origi
nal Magazine. Inquire lor II atths newsroom
or send ten cents to the Pub Ushers for a sam
ple copv, with the most liberal list ever offer-
ea larciuuoiuK wiui n uie popular Magajnni
Splendid premiums And eaah eommasnons a
lered to ladles who seeare eluhs- . . .
MILTON BRADL8Y A COJ Pnbiiahm.
2-w. . ; . lBorUigfteid, Aiasi
1..". ;'.it. ... . ' . -. ' cu '
. " HUMPH R EYS'
I Homeopathic Specifics
A FATiT"MDici!K Chest it a family ne
ttamiy. . Yon must havecomethlnK to give tor
a cold, for a beadsohe, diarrbea.rhebtnatisiu
orotheroftbe hundred Ills that are sure to
come. Forwarned is forearmed. You have
it in a ensMSf UM PHReYS HOMEOPATH
MPnu(fri3, Kiinnlr so too: make n
mistake i ready so you need not wait; safe
so you may act fearlessly ; efficient so you
ma feel confldent. Medlclnesthat cure hut
di not It ill : tlier save, bat do not destroy.
' . Price In
'Kh.Anmi rr I .jf i "' ' Hoxvf.
1. " fevers. Congestion, Inflamatlons
' Weraas.Wonn Hever, Worm Colic
Cryl.Colic,r Teething of In-
f II 1 1 1 K -
4 Diarrhea, of Children or Adults 5
S .' M pysestteryunpinK, Btimuseoiic
" j JiaJrat-llorbsia.VomiUnR4
7- '" 4'4ocbs. Oolit8,8ronchltls 25
,,: .! allirm. Toothache, raceache 2a
9 " HeaHlaebe.Sick Heada'he, Vertigo 23
10 I-- - Ityspe sla,Bt I ions rttomacn 23
U. t" HnprrMsnlioT Irregular PerhMhw 2o
11! v uuerfio froiuse r-enous..,
It Crarv.Coogh,Dlmcalt Breathing.'
ht , ", :npllos,bitiUieun, tryslpe-
IB i" giaweisMtisaB.'Bbenrautle Pains
16 ' F.er and Ague, Chills, ..Fevar,
.-. ,i . Agues.
'I 4i lit halm v-jid Sore or Weak
1 M I 1 . ; ;
: " -atjrrt,Ammr Chronic, Inlui-
0.i "ri WhMptasCasu;liViolentCougbsSO
zi , Aainmawuppresseu creaming.
Tt -ittJ Knr Disebarges, Impaired Hearing
ii. f . rinrrfi-lln, Fin ''iny-ff Ulandsaweil-
31.7' , -eBeMl DantU ly, Physical Weak-
... . """ ., i i iii ,
2S'1 ArertMr and Scanty Secretions
mi" esvtcfcsMBWSickmess from Rid.
7 71 I Kldwev Disease. Gravel
at .,1 Aei-rexteDehllitr. involuntsrv
Diseliargea, and Seminal Emission I 00
99 ;i",sae Month, Canker...-, W4
3 i Urtsmryi Weakness. Wet'ingBed- 60
SI ' - Palnrnl Periods, Hysteria So
S2 " ftaflertBs; at Change of Lite 1 00
$1 ,. " Cp4lena)ySpasms,St. Vitus nance 1 00
M 1 " Oiplberia Ulcerated Sore Throat 50
Price in vials, largeslm. ..,.,'iue.and 1 00
FAMILY CHESTS, In Morocco, with Si
large 8 dram vials, containing the above
and. Rook of Direction complete J10 00
a , - .... ; 1 euu
i.:l X HJU) BY AH. DRUGGISTS.
SEXTBY KAUiOR XXPHEHS fBXK,OM BECKIFT
rrAddress i ; ;-.--: ' '
. HUMPHREYS' SPECIFIC
HOMEOPATH IC MEDICINE CO..
,., OfBoe and DepoUKo.Aaj Broadway N.. Y
Csirca Piles."1 Aifwralcia. Teothaehe.
Bi i JlsHt of the tnap, tusmara, Sioae
or elBer 4rsrsvats, Barai, lirnises. Line
eae, MaraisM,. KheasaatlHaa. Hon
Threat, More Eyes BloM, 4'ornw. 1 leers
IU Msresw Ta. bess Faasily Beellelne
" a a CW. lllnli at An.. .1
J ti f HOtaiBYALLUKUUUISTS.
Jine 10 1S71, 1 y. . , .
For sale by
WJ .K Miller & Co., Druggists,
:i ,. i . Findlay, Ohio.
IhiMt win of: mm
To any person brotrbrincanr Medicine able
to show one-third as many living, permanent
cures as Da. Fir LkBa Veobtablk Khki-mat-ic
RgMknr ; and a further reword tluo lor
anycaise of Ch ronlc or In flamrualory Rhenma
tiara, Neuralgia. Kheuiaito Ague, SciaUca,
and Rheumatism of the Kidneys it mil not
cure. This Rheumatic Hyrup utMrtf tnwaraiy
onljt, pieasaut to the taste, and guaranteed
tree from injurious Itnrgs. It Is not a yuack
Medietue,butthe sclentittoprescTiption of Jos.
P. Filler, M. D Pro lessor of Toxicuktcy and
Cliemlstry, graduate of tlie celebntted Unl
versile' of Pensvlvania. A. D USi, whose en
tire prnk-ssional life has been devoted special
ly to ttilsdlsease. Tli Ik preparation uuderaol
emnoath is ooBscleuttDualy believed to be the
only posUive, reliable speeffleever discovered.
?rheprool that no other ie1fic ever exists is
uund in every community in peisonsaHlioted
for many years trust end still Huft'ering. If
paynoasat eoaio! care it. If 9 p-UiAfi. ezitt,
tliuwould not beto, laet that must be uni
versally admitted. ' The on deceived sugerer 1
may wisely ask, wbatareurilyarevldencehas
he that Dr. Fltler sRhcuiuatic Syrup will cure
his ease. The protection ottered to patients
against imposition Is in a legally signed con
tract which will be forwarded without charge
to any suderer sending by letter a description
amnions ,- this guarantee will state the ex
act tMmber of bottles warranted to enre, and
in case of failure the money paid will be re
turned to the patient. No other remedy has
ever been offered on snch liberal and honora
ble terms. Medical advice, wltb eeriiouates
from prominent Physicians, Clergymen, etc.,
who have- been cored after ail other treat
ments failed, sent bv letter, gratis. Afflicted
cordially invited . to write for advice to the
principal office, 29 Soul Fourth street Phila
delphia, Pa. Dr. Filler's IUieuniallcSyrunls
sold by Druggists, i j '
. W. L. MILLER m CO.,
June N, Tl-ly ' Sola Agents. Fludlsy, Ohio.
The ingbediexts that
COMPOSE KOSADALIS are
published on every package, tliere
ibreitisnofa secret preporalion,
PHTSICim PEESCRIBX II ,
It is a certain cure for Scrofula,
Syphilis in all its forms. Rheuma
tism, Skin Diseases, Liver Com
praint and all diseases of the
Hlood.Ht .i: "i: .
OXS SOmS C7 S03AIALI3
will do IDOT6 road than ten bottles
of the .Srsps , of Sarssparilla.
THE UN0ERS4QNE0 PHVStClAlllS
have toed Rosadalis in their practice
fer the past three years and freely
ondorse it as a reliablo Altcmtivo
and Blood Purifier. .
DP- T. C. rC(Jn-,of Baltimore. ,
Da.R. W.CARR, - ..
DR. F. O. DANNELLY, "
DR. 1. K. SPARKS, of KichciasviU,
DO-K L. MeCABTHA, Columbia,
(DR. A. B, KOBLES, Edgecomb, N. C.
USED AITD ENDORSED BY
B. FRENCH ft SONS, Fill River,
Man. " :
F. W. SMITH, Jackson, Mich.
a li'iiL'fl l-i i :
A. r nr.r.iaE.n. a-.tutA, vauu
B. HALL, laan., Ohio.
CRAVEN A CO., CordnnsTille, Va.
8AML. C. McFADDEX, Murfrees-
r baro,Tean. r. ' '
Oar space will not allow of anv ex.
loaded remarks ia relation to the
virturtof Roaadalia. - Tothe Medical
Profession we guarantee s Fluid Ex
tract an perior to any they have ever
ud in tne rreauneai oi aiseaaeu
Blood t and to the afflicted we say try
Uoaadalia, and yoa will be restore
Ron.lili. ia sold hr all DraccuU.
price St .50 per battle. Address
v . iltnfectnrint Cttmiilt,
July 21 I87i ly.
A Complete JPiciorial History of the
Trj Be-C. Chen pent and moat anrresa-
fl.MnU rasaiiy raperis ine a
t !vi if,'- 1 1
. SrliSDIIil-r . UJ.V8TBATBD. '
Jfoticet cf the Preu.
The model newspaper of oureounlry. Com
let. In all the deparunenta of an American
amlly Prsw.A?or' IT(!"f has earned for
itaelf a right to its title, A Journal of CiTlli
zulion." T; Evening Pott.
The beat nnhOoaUlon of its eiass in America.
and so far ahead of sil other weekly iournals
not tonermltof any eonipariKou between
it and anv of their number. ItscoluniDSCon-
taio tbe finest collections of reading matter
that are printed. "Its illustrations are
name ron and beautiful, being furnished hy
tbe chief artiste of tne couutry .notion trav
eler. . , ...
Hamrr'i wceklu is tne oesi ana mom lnier-
estlnx lllostTaled newspaper. Nor does its
value depend on its illustrations alone. Its
reading matter is of a higher order ot literary
merit varied, inatrucnveeiueruLiuiug auu
unexceptionable. A. F. A'un.
" ' '' ' TERMS: -
: Hakpck's WEEKtT, one year , ,',S 00
An extra emvof either the Jamne, Week-
lu or Hatar. will oe sappmeu ami is jot every
elubof five BulMcriuers at 94 00 in one re
mittance; or, six copies tor tJU ou. without an
tsuo-pnplonsio isarper a Magazine, n i-ta.iv,
and Jlaamr, to one address lor one year. 910 ;
or, two of Harper's Periodicals, to one ad-di-esa,
for one year, 97 00.'
imck aauieenican ne snppuea'at any nine
The annual volumes of Uarper'e W eekly, in
neat cloth binding;, will be sent by express,
free of expen.e. for 97 00 each. A complete
set, comprising Fifteen volumes, sent on re
ceipt of cash at tne rate of o VS per volume.
ireieni aL in ex Dense oi we purvuaaer.
The unataire oa Harnrr'e Weekly Is 20 cents
a year, which must be paid at the subscriber's
HARPER A BROTHERS, N. Y.
Great Western Gun Works.
Rifles i DenUe aad Slnele Barrel.
BbotOnns: Revolvers: Ammnnltlon:
'Sporting Goods, Rifle Barrets; Locks,Honnt-
tngs, UuAvMaterlsls. Ao. Bend for a Price List.
Aurea o . H. Johnston, Great Western Ouu
Works, US Ssnlthflekl Btraet, Pitlburgh Pa.
w. B. srmy iwoiues nines an a nevaive
puBghtorUaiMtox,; -.a -, -. ; flcs-emor
The apples are ripe in the orchard.
The work of the reaper is done.
And the goli!en woodlands redden
In the blood ot the dying sun.
At the cottage door the grandslre
Sits, pale, in his easy chair.
While a gentle wind of twilight '
. Plays with his s.lver hair.
A woman is kneeling beside him,
A lair young head is pressed.
In the first wild passion of sorrow.
Against his aged breast.
And far from over the distance
The faltering echo comes.
Of the flying blast of 'rumpt l
And the rattling roi, of drum. .
Then the grnndsire sneaks. In a whisper,
"The end no man can see ;
Silt we give him to hiscouutry.
And we give our prayers to thee." ,
' The violets star Ihe meadows,
The rose buds fringe the door.
And over the gras-y orchard
The pink white blossoms pour.
But the grain W re's chair is empty.
The collate Is dark and still.
There's a nameless grave on the battlefield.
Ana ajicw one uuuer me mil.
A nd pallid, tearless woman
By the cold hearih sits alone ;
And the old clock in the corner
Ticks on with a steady droue.
AFTER ALL. Miscellaneous.
[From the Ohio Statesman.
The Tin-Pan Caucus—Thoughts about
The Tin-Pan Caucus—Thoughts about Ben. Evans and Dowty Utter—Colonel
Sam. Spangler—Something Heroic.
The practice of the dominant party
in the United Slates Senate of caucus
ing all measures of a party character,
and then holding all present in duty
bound to carry out ils behests, re-
minus me, as tue -late lamented,
used to say, of the Utter things the
aay and print against the practice,
when Democratic members of the
Ohio Legislature used to meet in
caucus to consult. Caucusing was
then Tield to be an utter subversion
of all that was valuable in legislation,
and She legistcring of the edicts of
the Democratic caucus, or "Tin-
;,'' as it was called, was as utterly
eprobaltd in the days ot which I
peak, as high treason would le
ORIGIN OF THE TERM, 'TIN PAN CAUCUS.'
Ihe origin of the term, "Tin pan,'
ab applied to a Democratic Legists-
tive caucus, which in 1840 was as fa-1
miliar as household words to the
people of O
f 1 . I , . ,1
hnJi T,i fPJ 81ncd
, but never, I think, cor-
At the southeast corner of Stale
street nd Fair alley, directly oppo
site the . southwest corner of the
American Hotel (the building ia still
standing) was the Tontine Coffee
House, kept by a man named Pike,
afterwards the parter of Kelsy in the
American. Ia a large room in the
second Btory, the Democratic mem-
bers always held their caucus. Ovs-
ters about that lime.brcught from Bal-
timore in cans ou the top of Neil,
ftioore s Co's. line of stages, became
a common . aiticle of refreshments
They were served in tin chafing dish-
es, ana riRc s 1 onuno Collee House
was the great place of resort to those
lond ot tne bivalves. Caucuses at
that time were alwats secret. On
caucus night, under the pretense ol
getting oysters, tbe Democratic
memners wouia nocic mere, and
when not observed, would steal to
the upper rooms, there to meet in
consultation. Of course, these meet-
ings could not be kept entirely secret 1
And one night a Democratic member,
, . . t-ila
who was neither wide awhke tothe
necessity ot keeping the secret, nor
aa duly sober as be ought to have
been, let it out, but not remembering
the word "Tontine," or supposing
the name to be derived from the tin
chafing dishes, in which the oysters
were cooked, designated the place as
the "Tin-pan Ccffee House."'
Tbe name took, and for years a
Democratic caucus was called "Tin-
pan,' and when its edicts were not
wholly carried out the Wuis used
derisively to say that they ha I knock-
ed the bottom out of the Tin pan !
since men tLe caucuses oi a poiui-
cal party are openly advertised,
although their deliberations, so lar
AO wen liuilinilil IllcUilCS UUU-
cerncd, are secret.
THE RULE OF THE CAUCUS.
uevouon 10 party ana to the be
hests of a legislative caucus was
never better exemplified than in the
case or ienjamin livans, who, for a
single term oi two years, represented
the counties of Clermont and Brown
iu the Senate. He was among the
most quiet and unassuming ol mem
bers a farmer, who had never be-
fore been in public life, esteemed by
8ii ior uis quier, unobtrusive manner
and manly virtues. In theory and
. . a a. a . I
lii.-.l ,:1. . .1 I
eamc uuiiuw, ..sino-rALrin iu ue-
Z a l"T, ' n-, ,fu
Tbe negro race in the
UAlt lillilLO. A Of usliu I.IG ill lUC 1
free States were interlopers.
While Air. Jivans was a Senator, I
tue repeal 01 tne so-called Ulack
Liaws, wuicn naa siooa upon tne stat-
ute books for years, was agitated,
Aucee ia iuiu.icu u;e uegru
frcu settling in Ohio, without
oivinn- Reenrilv that, thev iro.ilrl not
s j - , .. 1
" "'t-i j mv.t ., vuiu uu.
become paupers; denied the negro
the right to testify in any case
l.:i- ...... i I
BKaiuai. a wu.ic luuu, i:u miinu uuw
t- . r .... ,1.,
goou toe cuaracter o tu co.orea
v uuw u wu.te
that bad wronged him. Horn in the
outh, witn prejudices aga'nst the
African rsce, ilr. Ivans' iiuiike ot
giving to me ut-iu nuy ngi.is nuove
those erg'oyed by brutes, formed" a
striking contrast to his otherwise
benevolent feelings and matured
SnrlnmAnl ' I
JulS-. . .. ...
in a inoisiAtiT eanens ot the lom . 1
.It. ...nilin.n Ih. niinnlU- .flr.
ociauu mciuucio, mo hwiuuu vi
wtnino- ont one of these lawa waa
i:5..f.j fA. . in,yA a
UIWUUCUi uu miu isiijuniiiu no-
Kate waa rler lared mrriert hv a laro-e
majority. During the debate, Mr.
V..nii cKntrn.l mnr-h frelmcr airalnat
iiTBUil buuttw.. ..-.....
the proposition, ana maae
.l,Aa TIa won Ifn.lAnt I
sixty secont s would have to Bit down,
tbe vote was taken, and the
1...: ,1.. AA.n. a 1. 1
. . - ...
ri-HI 11 III I 1 11 Ul 11111 ..AU..UD HI . utn It, I
repeal these laws was adopted, a
member in tue majority saia that as
from tbe vote just taken it was evi-
dent that it would be carried by a
large majority, as many Whigs,
especially those from the Western
Beseive, would vole for the rrpeaL
be thought it light to allow those
Democratic meetings, wheie consli-
like those of tbe Senator from
Brown (Mr. Lvans) were opposed to
the proposition, to vote their own
sentiments and those of their constit
uents against it Ia an instant Mr.
Evans was on his feet, and in reply
he made his longest speech, thus:
"Mr. Chairman, I am a Democrat
The Democratic caucus has decided
the matter. I don't like it. It will
ruin us ell, but the caucus has de
cided. I won't desert the party, Mr.
Chairman; I will vote with them,
and. Mr. Chairman, tee will all goto
htU together 1"
v'ABd he did vote for the repeal.
j WLcn Le went home be watt nsKed
I what excuse he could offer tor so
doing. His only reply wa9, "I have
no excuse l don t expect cilice any
more and be went into political
, . . I
that all the people of that region were
r rum tue same district, our. not
from the eame county, some years
before the election of Mr. Evans, was
la senator who, in his day, bad a
Stale wide fame. Old-time legisla
tor?, when tbey meet and talk oi the
Ipa&t and of tLos who served in the
old State House, always speak ol
uowiy utter. ro man lor good
oieriitis Buosu nuu . uunesty aioou
higher than Colonel Utter. If nature
ever made a noble man, be would
have ranked as a prince, at least.
His great experience as a legislator
his knowledge of the wants and
wishes oi bis constituents, ana his
lamilisrity with the finances of the
Sitn li.anitA lita .Ipfltf'ti ve fri1nralin
, ' " v . i i , "
rr. ni n mm aa voinaiiin mnrnruiF s
UJHUw AA AAA CSJ V Ol U Urn fIV AAJ V AAA Ut-t 1
the strict tecee of the term, he was a
partisan of the straiUst sect a Dem
, .41.-1 .1 ....-J .L. ...1...
wa. IS:::: 7 " ..I
I a J X 1
wns ever reauj to utiena uemocrauc
men ani meianreQ Anil lhia he
woL doin alUinceril for iud'ino
ouSrthw m2 LT'1 ?, i'n?
. . J 7 r
ceivehowa Democrat could be die-
honest or how anv Whiff measure
r-nnlrl ,lvno il, infAr.t nr id.
oeonle as well an thm that emanated
frr. ti, n..,n.r- a
aavru HUW Atsi V-J . AAV 11
com ng from a Democrat that he con-
ceived wromr Dowtv Utter bv some
ceived wrong, uowiy utter, by some
means or other, managed to get
moano ri" r hop rt ana rratt rt er,f
abandoned, for to save the party
from perdition be would not cive a
vote that his conscience told him was
wroner. Hia denunciation of the
luckless Democrat that made a move
in a wrong direction was terrible, but
it was nevei made in the uresence
Whigs. Notwithstanding his intense
a ways on good terms and ever pop-
ular with Whin members.
but three great faults, if indeed they
all could be called faults. He was a
cocfiimed euchre player, an inveter
ate chewer of tobacco, and when
vexed, a terrible swearer. He never
gambled, unless it was for a plate of
oyster-, never swore except to a
Whig for abusing the Democratic
party, or to a Democrat for being, to
use his own lanuuai?e. 4a d d
But tobacco he would chei
occasions, twice the quantity,
- . ,
was angry, that would SUI-
hen be wes in a better hu-
speeches. Colonel Utter
. , i ., , , , , ,
7ul'lm"gIeilb0 D8hI',; l"-"-
at a fearful rate, and violate the rules
oi grammar wim impuDiiy, anu 3 tw
have heard sentences fall from his
lips of exceeding eloquence
There was at all times a humor
about the man that made the compay
of Col. Utter desirable. His fund of
anecdotes seemed almost inexhausta
ble and everywhere he was a favorite
An anecdote in which tbe mention of
his humor and bis murder of the Kings
Knelishbrinzs tomind. created much
sport at,the time.tColonel Samuel Span
glerct airGeld.had served near a life
time in the Senate,and was looked up-
on as almost the father of that body
Like Colonel Utter, the benefits of an
early education were denied him,
end he, too indulged occasionally in
the use of provincialisms, whicn a
better education would have correct
ed. A bill was pendinz in the Sen
ale which Colonel SDannler opposed
In controverting the position taken
by a member from Southern Ohio,
anxious fcr its passage, Col. Spang.
ler said that the Senator from Cker
monthad told him with bis own mouth
that he "didn't care a hale about if'
Colonel Utter, whose seat was near
that of Colonel Spangler, was heard
to say in low whisper'D ed lie."
Colonel Spangler, turning and facing
Utter, said with a strong emphasis,
.'I say that the Senator from Clermont
did say these words to me." "D d
lie !" repeated Colonel Utter. By
this time Colonel Spangler was more
than fighting mad and only the rev-
erencc in winch be held the Senate
Cuamber kept him from the resenting
the fancied insult Clenching his
Uai HUU BUaailli: Ik Hu lUC ICriilUUt
Senator, he again repeated that Col.
Utter had used the laneuaze attribu
ted to him. Uy this time the mem-
ber. anticipating trouble between two
of the oldest and most respected mem-
bers, gathered around the disputauts,
aad Colonel Utter arose and address-
ing the presiding cliicer said: "I
never said any such a thing, Mr.
Speaker. I told the Senator Fair
field that didn't care a continental
n about the bill ; but sir I nev-
.. . ..1
purest ADgiMD. niiipeaiwi. wDM
aotiuit ot lovecuve ngauist . "ig
op. haH tneaanrA were a!..VB rieh I
w n.w -- i .iu..
used the word Aae so improperly in
all mv life." One universal rour
wm uriiMc vuauiirei rucitu iuia nivi i
.in . TTii . .i .
oi tron ijr c tier to cniiuii-e tue uati
l3Dgag ,f CJoodSP"-'" Of
joke as well as any of the other mem
JUAC as fl Cli no Ml V Ul lilt) V hUCI III till- I
UTTER A HERO IN HIS WAY.
seutauves, win illustrate a trait 01 1
character, rarely found among men.
.. , . I
Oil I'll n
said: "I thought you did not find it
out from Utter, for he never could
..-..11.. 1 i.-. 1.. , -.1 .
back, taking the skin with it, leaving
his left shoulder with scarce a rem
tuents nant of skin on it, but not otherwise
An anecdote of Colonel Utter, told
me by the Lion Prencit w. TuornhilJ,
late Speaker cf the House ot Ilepre
f.lWI ITtler anrl Mr ThrTrnhill
vuiuuciuiKi auu ui, iuuiuuiii,
while members of tbe Senate, roomed
together at the American Hotel. In
t.:. i: : -a..
cuuueiuk uie liueu uue iuoiuiuk, jur.l
inornnui inocea a aeep .scar, s.E 11 a
coufiterauie portion ot bkh, una peeu
torn away from near the left shoulder
of Colonel Utter. Inquiring into the
cnginofthe scar.Utter briefly toldhim
tuat ne was on a sieamDoai mat blew
up and that a portion of the boiler
struck him. Saying this. Colonel Ut
ter immediately changed the conver.
M f X flmm aalA.. aw.i.lk m. a a.,I..al
..uuu,.UUsIU6.Uiu auc.iucui. uib-
tib-A rr .itrin. aVmnf th ti..
"v. .ut uo.
mr. a uuruuiit saiu no more, bouk
Ueora after mr.imi. wtth . .n f,m
vt..-. .iu..i j ..,
u net UClEUOOrUOOU, BUU UtlKIDZ I
.li.,r H,a t Sm... t. Tk l.iM
asked the man if Utter had not been
Iku... nn . AiA..l . ..v.. I
uiunu uu JlA m HUH Hi I IUU I. ACS. I
r ti,. . ti
IWIIIII ,1, I H I IV 1 I II 1 II I. 1 1 1 11.11 11 1 I 1 1 1 U I
e-- -' . ,
facts from a neighbor that was pres
cnt, and can tell you all about it
Colonel Utlerhad been to New Or-
leans with a load of produce, and was
on his tf turn home, when the boiler
bursted. The head flying out in aglanc-
in? position, struck Col Utter on the
much injuring him.- Finding
steamer sinking, thepasseogers jump
ed overbosrtl, Colonel Utter with tbi
rest, and all got safely to shore. At
that moment a womon in the deepest
distress, with her child in her arms,
appearetl on the guards of the sink
ing steamer shrieking for assistance.
Panic-stricken from their narrow es
cape from death, none were willing
to move to her aid. Colonel Utter
was the only man in that panic-stricken
crowd that had been injured by
the explosion, and yet, when he saw
the helpless condition of the woman
j iid child, Lu plunged bravely into
the river and swam to the boat. His
course was traced in the water by the
blood from bis lacerated shoulder,
bet he saved the woman and the child.
Mr. Thornbill'a informant said that
Colonel Utter would not speak of
me matter because as he onco said, it
made.bim mad to think there were
man ..!. v i
"Ji-i vmi iiiiiu Bui.il I ii i e I II n I iiiwbtui
as not to be willing to risk their own
lives to save a woman and child from
such a death.
Douty Utter has long been dead.
A series of misfortunes, incurred nrin.
cipally bv eomsr security, well nieh
ruined nim. ana drove him
His great brow
.1 , , ... .
cu- iv eoneneu ana Ue Qiea Almost
an imbecile. His faults were few. his
virtues many. If he. and each as he.
are not of the Kingdom of Heaven
mere is bat little hope for mankind
[Cor. of the Cincinnati Times and Chronicle.]
ANECDOTE OF GEN. WILKINSON.
srs of a huge demijohn, and wad
race A.DB the path to the cabin. The
Bei, aa theJ couia from the
fore8t The only supplies which
.. ...... ..r.. I
n.i, vnn.i , 1 1,11 lullj . tl, nl linn wn, n I
tne b oatj j g-,ve order for one
o(L..n.nf Witbinaon aairl
take the liberty of relating to
a statement made by Richard
Cluff Anderson, who was then-1814
or lfilfi, farmpp . nn fi
e8tate on Bargrass, Jefferson coun-
. ioy Ui "T presence,
Which nescrthen a sr-.ene that nennrrArl
.V 7.: 1 YZ : . V";r
u . . vl
am ti,n : a .r . I. a : . ... T : : 1 1
"tut'' u,t" i.aiUuu
f nd..l. wnen. ? owners of
K6elD0" Wu,ctt 1M on th e
K A tl t Tl f'tt If Bfinra e nTiAOl f A tha Knarl
Z rZni.Zt iniun.-
?- IsWuti ,n lhe Ohio river,
Kentucky was at the time of the inci-
dent one of the counties of V irginia,
ana much mlested with Indians. As
a protection from the assaults ot
these savaee neiehbors. a aauad of
soldiers had been posted on the bank
manv ve.rs was Register of the Land
mDy yC8rS WM Re8ister of e Lsn(i
wmiio mi tuv wuuil iLGUlutati
was a polished and cultivated old
gentleman, w no possessed the highest
powers ot conversational talent, lie
was a neighbor to my father, who
frequently interchanged visits, and I
was an eager ana attentive listener
to the anecdote, which has been from
that day fixed in my memory.
Colonel Anderson said that Wilkin-
son. who was a man of commanding
person and talents, and the most
Arit l., :,i.. ,i, f i.:
U.V. V.EK1. -T 1 .u 1 u uv A UU V V V. HID I
Iua" ; .
knowledge, waa occuDVinsr on the
KUlTflCI T AO UlwLU W W III!! UU kliO
bank of the Ohio, as the headnnartera
hia little command, a buckeve
on). In near a hlswlr tinitii. Ainni.i1
, v.wwm uvuov wvumcu I
by hu troops. The litUe command
hli(1 bc ...Honej lhere for -
Birterable time, without pay to officers
soldiers, and with only such ra.
, .r ,.; t,., mA Kfroi I
drswn Irom PitUburg, and the Span-
iards. who then owned Louisiana,
prosecuted a erocery commerce, con-
vered in keel boats from New Or-
leans to Pittsburg. Two French
traders landed their keel boats opdo-
site the buckeye cabin of Wilkinson,
and waited on him to know ir be
wished to purchase any wines, spirits,
. "w.a. . I
other groceries. Wilkinson re-
plied that he would gladly purchase
some of their wines and liquors, but
they were without money.
After they left the cabin. Wilkin-
eon said to one of his officers that he
thought that by a little strategy he
could iret some of the wine of the
Frenchman. He sent his officer to
ihe boat with an invitation to the
Frenchman to dine with him, which
was accepted. The guests, accord-
ingly, about dinner time, ascended
lUXIj a. aa u uiuuvi Aeauwa. huvvuuv'i
lhUule foot.palh ,rom the boat to
the top of the bank, and were met by
Wilkinson in bis blandest style of
roeorition The will! name dinner
hpiiio- nl-ineil on the table. Wilkinson
arose and exDressed to his French
guests bis deep regret that he bad no
wine or spirits to oner them, and
that they had been there a loLg time
without pay, and only such rations
the v could capture Irom the woods.
The leading Frenchman kindly as-
sured him that it made no kind ol
difference, and that they could accr pt
ui8 ,,: WIthou5 drink. While at
,i1i, mo.t trrin.:. ,AnAatefl hi
regret at Li9 inability to add a
bot.Je of wine to give xest to
l,. n,.l Th. h'ron.ihm.n lwIrAit I
eagerly and earnestly into each oth-
ers' faces, as it to confer whether
they could offer some wine to Wilk-
loson, but tue conierence uta not re-1
,, to iiuinaon honerl. The nartv
had neariy finished their meal, when
Wilkinson raised up both bands and
exclaimed, ".Hy God, what would I
give tor a glass oi winei x tie
L,..Hi.I.i.nn .n.i n in f arnli an ivoil IDT.
riCUbUIIICU AgVIU IU.1.. V.-'lgl-ll " " I
i . .i nnArti,A... .iiiA.i
"My dear sir, if yon send one soldier
J " '
IlUUbCllC J A rllUV. V asaBawv-
i,n . .o-ir tnr me " tin v rrncuman.
'- . .
iDStSted, and Wilkinson at last, with
ap9parent relucUnce, producedlaper
and pen and ink, and an order was
-I t f rv I It A Kilt 1 1 A I
written ior tue uotue.
In a short time one of the French-
a ... I. i I
men. wuo wss seaica wim uis iace
lookjno- out to tne little path from
tQe river saw a stalwart sergeant,
wiln either oi his hands grappling the
r "V,. ..w
renrhman sorani? to uis icm hiui
renchmaa sprang 10
amazement and horror :
nance. and exclamed :
in his counte-
--- T .... . .
nannA- .nil pti'. amKii i ill v uuu I
h hnn toll a rin I" WllKinsOn
" . - 1
thanked the Frenchman most gra-
ctoui- and he and his OfuCers en I
ii, o-orvl wine, and comoli
''tpd the Frenchman with the
excellence of the vintage.
01 me unio, unaer tae command 01
Wilkinson, who was either Caotain
01 1 1 -r:-l.-j
WUiU l-Hi. i.u. mil" " ill.. Ur nets i
THE ORIGINAL SHYLOCK.
confident in the falseness of the news of
that, after repeated protestations, he
..u .t v. . ..j .1 n. Aih tii.t
A -correBpoEdeat of the Jems
Chronicle calls a.tention
IA l ift IHL I
y'o . .' ;
that the nnomi 01 nnaaeeueate
o . . 1
-. I'hriflll.n mil nOLl
Jew He onotes from the lllh 000K
n T.ei!'a RiooranhiT of
uicgoiw " .B.-r-,
Sirt.it V in nroof of this. A Roman
merchant, named Sechi, heard that
mi.ol Vranna IilakA h&fl COUQUer- I
auuilioi . a
a n.... The latter waa so
II 1 1 I a 11.1 m 1 II 111 III. Ill Ul , lll-.tl auw. I
, --r .. ; ...
the report is untrue." "And 1 lay a
thousand scudi against it," rejoined
the Christian, who caused a bond to
drawn up to the effect that in case
the report should prove untrue, then
the Christian merchant, SignorPaul
M. Secbi, is bound to pay the Jewish
merchant the sum of 1,000 ecudi;
and, on the other bai d, it tbe truth
this news be confirmed, the Chris
tian merchant, Signor Paul M. Sethi,
justified and empowered to cut
with his own bands, with a well
sharpened knile, a pound of the
Jew's fair flesh, of that part of the
body it might please him.
the news proved true, the Christian
insisted on his bond ; but the Gover-
nor, having got wind of the affair,
reported it to the rope, wno con-
demned both Jew and Christian to
pallets. Irom which thev could
only be ransomed by paying a fine ol
2.000 scudl to the hospital oi amine I
SLAVERY IN CUBA.
Shocking and Inhuman Decree by the
Captain-General of Cuba.
selves. And, worse yet, the tutor
shall be responsible for only12 per
- ... ' . I,
n,i.ll. i L. rl.:MMH9a n
them at the time ot the census taking,
.1 - a J . 4 m,
UlVill LU VI traCU VUlUtUlJUU 9 w ail
The important event to announce
in this letter is the issue cf Cuba's
stem, harsh, and cruel Captain-Gen-
eral, of another cruel, unjust and
i ouocaiuii uecree tuepvur vixiuese.
Rhnclrinrr rleoroa In a iwir Chinsae
i i.: j
I - ... '
or Colonos Atiaticos, as the Spaniards
.. ...r .1
term the sons ot the Celestial empire
now here, are this time, however, the
objects ot Count de V almaseda's rig
or, and not the Cubans cr insurgents
in arms. By the decree a new census j
ot all the Chinamen in the island is or-
dered for the furtherance of ''special
measures'' mp.tltnst jnwto AAmn nt
.. , . ,
. r , .
7m are mw an? ol.ners Prom"
"wwiier. nt g-ven amp.y
sunices to establish that the real aim
of the decree, plainly and briefly told,
is the re-enslavement and debasement
of hundreds if not thousands.ot China
men, to the enrichment of many very
loyal anamarda. I annnnw vrmr rpn
deMarwarihsttii As.st; onln.
nists .so rnllpil sr hrnnrrfit )inr nnilur
indenture for eioht vnr fa sort of
limited slavery): am? at the expiration
. ,r r ",17::
wi ujcii iciui vi scuxu ai muaeu tv
remain in the Wand under certain con-
ditions. Most of the Chinamen do re-
mo;n !,,: :v.. , t v-j.
. . , ...
over, complying more or less stric.iy
wiiu me Teiauous ierm imposea up
on them by the Spaniards. Now, the
decree atUcks all ot these free China
M nn J A al C ' 1 CIa
"turm, mem .ur uueuu.t
periods to the bondage they had de
Darted from for it nrovidea that all
"colonists" found by the census takers
r - f- -
to have accomplished their term of
service, and not to hav contracted
anew, "shall remain nnrlert he Intel
of the person or persons employine
in eir own accounts. 1 nose not
tations or farms, or in workshops or
urivtttei lauJillcs. out. lUUOT lur tuvia-
seives in some occupation, trade, or
pursuit, shall be immediately sent to
the municipal deposit (the common
jail) of their jurisdiction." And then
by further disposition these Chinamen
may "choose tutors, or become gov
eminent hands, rince, says the decree
with admirable candor and shameless
cruelty, "the objective point of this
law w tli.it the roloniat whoso terms
service have exin'red. and have not
. ,j - j . ... ...1,
ICllUUUilUCU Ui ill C Ii Cllllll UCUIB. Bllll I
.u . v i. 'j 7. .u
from the rrresent be nlaced under Lhe
tf 111 LI R Iirr'Jwfll a. I rr! IIUIIYll IlllllPf l.Ilr1 I
referred to tntelace or m the muni. ;,
nal denoaita mentioned
A it. f.t 4 -V
aUiVil" kiiU WCi I LHU ICillUI r.9 VI
infamous decree is the provision that
tha rh;n,mpn .ul nr.Wremo-
niously re-enslaved without their con-
sent shall not work but for their tu-
. .1 .: .1 .1 I
only $4 of which shall go to the China-
man. the other a lo he kent "at the
disposition of the t?overnment' all
above 812. whether in monev or aer-
vices, of course to inure to the benefit
said tntor. And from the small
monthly pittance allowed the China-
man, all expenses of sickness, loss of
time from absences, "Jcc." are to be
. ... .
deducted (the "Ac." given by the de-
cree and not by me), so that it is easy
predict that the re-enslaved China-
men will very seldom receive a cent
comnensat on for the very hard
labor they will surely have to perform,
The decree also provides that all the
Chinamen now nnder indenture, sure-
over 20,000 in number throughout
island, shall not be discharged
Irom Ber vice (bondage) their contract
eiht years over, but each, at the
expiration, must recontract with his
VAI'll UVIOII. AAA Uos A CVOIItl lu uu i
owner under the terms ot his first
contract, or enter the "municipal de
posits " This, bluntly and plainly
n nnnniuva to "ft 000 or morn
Chinamen that the rilifhted faith of
Spaniard to them is not to be kent.
and that no other alternative is given
them but to remain in li e-bondage
with their owners, or at the termina
tion of their contract become slaves.
More crueL Derfidious. and shameful
dispositions it is surely almost impos-
sible to embody in a decree, and one
must come here, in the land governed
Bias Villate, Conde de Valmaseda,
.nK ihmm. riil Tha.r
edition of the law, and fulfillment of
provisions, is confided to a com-
minainn nl Ih rfu.. TOAmhAi-a nomAil
tho Captain-General, and at the
head stands, for chairman, Julian
Zulueta, a famous ex -African slave
. ... . i
trader, and oi tne otner twelve mem-
h. nr. leva tlmn five am also ex
African slave traders. Of course, a
commission thus headed and compos-
will have the law executed in all
i igors, aaamg to, insieau oi nuo-
trMin. IrAm itn manv hiilAAna TA.
,IHl.l,JUg . 1 VI 11, .Id IUU"; ....y - J. ,
in... -i ;it i.nio mil-a (Via inf nf
pour Johnny Chinaman in Cuba a hard,
hara one indeed.
BOSTON'S BIG JUBILEE.
the roof, anording ample venui
Wbcn tion. At esch end .will rise a spien-
did tower .216 feet Inch, wnile the
Ttoaton ia already trettini? ready for
boi,di lor lhe -vVorld,a JubiIee of
rr-i 3 ,
next summer, xne gruuuu piau ui
building will be a parallelogram
8224 feet in length, by 4221 feet In
width, measuring 347,506 feet square
area, or a trifle less than eight
acres, being 322 feet longer, and 122
feet wider than tbe Coliseum ol ifeoy,
.... ,,r ,h.t immenBA at riiftnre.
Thr0ugb0ut the space, not a single
. : l . . , , r anv rinn
uoai. ulnar, " tuuuui. vimi ...
mi " . .1 : r. ..J
will oiwuuuk uie view iiuui suu i
The four prillcipal entrances
.1,. r-entrea t.f the aides and ends.
WS-a " "
ill be inscribed with tbe names ol
fonr great continents, anil be ap
propriately decorated with flsgs,
national emblems, etc Above each
rise an elegant pavilion 120 feet
UI"Uf. wa, ttV waaas - -a.awa. -
fHtnrsor. of the atrnelure. rrivino
- , 0
1,., , .m,Atr to the whole
- . , . ; -;ii
neetii .ue .Uu. au-. y..y..
entrances named, there will be on
. , ,J ., ,J I .
each Side lOUr, and 00 each end tWO,
minor entrances appropnat J"
of these will be sur-
tower sixiy-eight feet
. 'monetoy,'' sixteen
feet uieh, will run the enure length
central lKu iU
mous height .of 240 feet,from the sum-
mit or which will float the banner of
universal peace above the standards
all tbe nations of the earth. The
seating capacity of Rebuilding will
aoout as ioiiub, un uk"' e- -
being rather below the numbers tnat
could actually be accommooaiea :
Audience, 83.000; chorus, u.uuu;
orchestra, '2.0UU; giving a total oi
over 100,000 persons gathered under
practical use, out wis tact remains
that an operator working in his labo
the atorv can now produce a coloring
A aw discovery ot grest impor
tance has been made by a chemist in
Germany ; it is that indigo can be
produced artificially. As yet the pro
cess is too elaborate and costly Mbr
matter for which we have hitherto
been indebted to nature ana caremi
THE FAITHFUL DAUGHTER.
THE FAITHFUL DAUGHTER. Miss Nellie Wharton at the Trial of
gloom and cbul
ucr """""i w""F';"iv
"You will have to remove your veil,
?IM;. Vulli.'lflh area- T know that "
The Wharton case is now in the
bands of the' defense. Miss ISeCie
Wharton, the beauttilul daughter. ol
lLe Mcnsed, who has faiUjlulIy .at.j
i tendpti nnon ner momef tnroncrr her
u uuou u uiuuici kuiuuKU ua
i . : . z -
imprisonment and triaT, was put npon
1 Ii a t n ,1 ai. ThMMwlAn it f mt am
the stand on Thursday. . 01 her ap
pearance and' toe ctuiosity. or-jtiie
public in attendance on the trial with
reference to it,the New York Uefald
correspondent has the; ibllowino; t
porti'V" j -:' - r - h.:-: :.:. l
Alter Colonel Andrews lei: the
stand the counsel-lot.- the defease
.UttA tMther fr-. C mnmenta
.1" 7 7 T m;T
Nellie Wharton who sat behind him
and said, Miss Nellie, will yon take
the stand And. turnmr to-the
Cierk, Colonel Hatwood, said, ?Wii
vou swear iUiss Jeuie. please.";. At
this "moment the curiosity off the
pectstors was ffoubtlesss con-pens
'e(' tot long Week - The CUrioir9,faif
d sensatior-loving female, iiava
daJ day peered anxiouslj and
urvintrlv at t.ia tall, craciiful cirl who
" - " ,
J- clinging to her mother
ClirCDS Ol ner ieaturcs inrouztx taiCK
- - . , tw
folds of her mourning T2iL ? Dy
ofter day they have waited in the hall
leading- to the court room and id the
ard to gratify their idle curiosity, by
taking a last look at another and
daughter as they'cameouttoenterthe
coach and be driven to their dreary
quarters m mejaii, ana now vney are
. . .
aDOul 10 nae ine,r casy gra""eu
A9 Bne rose ,roni ne' Bem "Da aao
her way up te the clerk'de8k,4ssiaV
ed bJ Mr- Stump.one of thecoanaeUor
replied the brave, young' girl, in
sweet though mournfully- sd, tone ot
When sbe reached the clerk's desk
she gracefully swept back ber yell and
revealed a wondrously sweet, though
very sad face. Taking tbe Bible in
her hand, with drooping head she
stood, the observed of all observers
while the clerk administered the sol
emn oath, and as he pronounced sol j
emnly the words and so you shall
snswerio uoa:"sne revernuy oem
her head and kissed the book. Step
PinS DPon tne slightly "'raised dias
she seated herselfe. and thus tnrned
her fare to the fnll cizenf the crowd
- n - --
thit filled the room almost to over
flowing It was a face the remem-
hrance of which Will Ion? flint in the
memory of those who saw it It
probably hadpreviously beena bright
j5us, radianUy beauUfnl race ; bat
g. weary monmsoi waicBiug
and wattino-heaiile her mother in the
damp of tbe cell has
npon it -mere are
races 01 great suueiiug auu- ni, vi
medial and physicial agony imprinted
there perhaps never more to be re
moved. Tbe cheeks are sunken, the
arooping ana ineiips wemuious,
"d she presented the sppearance oi
one jussruen irom a very sic, oeo.
almost impossible to describe that
! face. The most graceful pen ol
the practiced word painter would fail
11.. - a a. A ' aka, aai'tahMW
the limiier . could do the subject
justice, When she waa seated , and
scanned me tnrong ana men tne eye-
lids drooped and an agonizing ex-
pression crept, over u . c. - ou
knew that every curious eye was cen-
tered upon her, and her nature revolt-
at me tnongnt, d lor weens to
come she must be thesubjector com
ment by the rude tbe vulgar, and of
the envious and prejudiced, too.
S er r i.
the first question from Mr. Steele ber
answers were almost Inaudible, but
the kindly-epoken request of the
Kind-ncartea man SCO mastereil uer
emotion and fear and gave ber evi
dence in clear, distinctly articulated
words, though at times when some of
me questions potnteu to ner raomer-s
arrest, her feelings overcame her, and
he could not answer, and the ques
Uons were not pressed. . It was evi-
dent from the hushed breathing of
tne crowd mat sue excuei tne nearty
sympathies of every soul present
. 1 ;
"J1J wu, J-, " " f
THE KING'S MISTAKE.
A number of politicians,alI of whom
were seefiing omce unaer tne govern-
ment, were seated under, a tavern
porch, when an old toper named Joel
noMnn nhA .49 VAW IW,n0f10tla
when corned, but exactly the oppo
site when sober, said that he wonld
tell him a story. They told him to
'fire away," whereupon be spoke as
follows : MA certain king I don't
recollect his name had a philosopher
. . . , ,
upon whose ludjrmcnt he always de-
pended. Now it happened one day!
that the king took it into his head to
hunting, and summoned his nobles,
making the necessary prepara
be summoned the philosopher
and asked him if it would rain. The
philosopher told him it would not,and
they started. While journeying
along, they met a countryman mount
on a jtckass
"He advised them to return, for,'
said he 'it will certainly rain.' They
smiled contemptuously upon him, and
then passed on. Before they had
gone many miles, however, they had
reason to regret not having taken the
rustic's advice, as a shower coming
drenched them to the skin. When
they had returned to tha. palace, he
reprimanded the philosopher severely
"I met a countryman,' said he.'ar.d
knows a great deal more than yoa
told me it would ram, whereas you
told me it would not-' The king then
gave him his walking papers and sent
the countryman, who soon made
'Tell me,' slid the king, how you
knew it would rain.' I didn't know,'
said the rustic ;. 'my jackass told me
'And how, pray,did he tell yon ?
asked the king. 'By pricking up his
ears, your Majesty,' said the rustic.
"The king sent the rustic away,and
procuring the jackass of him, he plac
ed him the jackass in the office the
"And here,'' observed Joel, looking
very wise, ''is where the king made a
great mistake.'' "How so ?" inquired
the auditors. "Why-ever since that
time,' said Joel, with a erin on his
phiz, "Every jackass wants office."
Tbe plague at Buenos Ayres has
written the doom of that city as plain
ly as though it had been swept by the
fire like Sodom and Gomorrah Of
180,000 inhabitants, 60,000 fell
before the awlul scourge. The sur
vivors fled in terror, and in a few
months the spectacle was presented of
city of corpses, with no living in
habitants save those who were too
sick or too poor to flee from impend
ing doom. Never was a city in bet
ter condition to teed a pestilence. It
was full of tilth, and steamed like a
dunghill whenever the hot son shone
out alter a shower.
Cold. The extremes ot heat and
cold are found to produce the same
oerceotion on tbe skin : and when
mercury is frozen at forty degrees
below zero, the sensation is tbe same
touching red-hot iron,
A RAILROAD JOKE.
' The Bridgeport (Cbnni Standard
says that oa Tuesday " afternoon: the
officer on duty at th depot at that
place received a telegram dated at
Norwalkj requesting lira to , hv a
minister at the depefc oa .the' arrival
at tBe Boston express, as there was a
couple on the train who wanted to get
married. ;Tho telegram was signed
by a gentleman well known to tUe of
fice, and upo its receipt he a; once
set to work to seenre the presence of
a'clergymaa" at the-" depot previous
to tbe arrival ot.t'wrtrain.v It was
nearly due, and no time waa, to be
squandered ia the useless, .ceremony
ot tryrng to save cxpcWl'' The'of
"flcerialled a backhand seating1- him
self therein ' ordered "the tvriver'--lo
proceed with all possible iastcrto the
residence of IJev Mr. - . well
known clergyman." He being, tbsent,
another' and ' finally' another was
soright.' -"At last tbe -Ker. Dr.
waa foucd,aBti hurried orl to 'the de
pot, where he had hardly time to com
fcose his thoughts before the train
" ' w I W -e ' - a.
come thunaeriEg along, n ni.e i
was yet in motion the author of the
telegram leaped Irom the rs, sod
running cp to tfficer Axnold, inarm
ed him that the couple were ia the
rear car in waiting. ..There a not
mucu time to lose, and to tie rear
end of the train tbe official - and" min
ister sped with almost the celerity of
light. Arnold entered the car at one
end au3 Dr.-; at the other. Wiia
solemn tread th?y, proceeded along
the aisle aati! they' met nra? the cea-.
treoftke carU The Doctor Bcaaned
the passengers closely, and finally in
quired of the ofUcer which the couple
were. ! think this is the . couple,'
said he,' pointing to & young man uod
young woman who- occupied s seat
near bim The clergyman auvancea
toward them. r and in a clearj slow
voice said: "Are yoa the couple
who desire to be married?". They
made no answer, bat appeared to be
utterly confused and dumbfounded.:
They turned all sorts ef eo!orBv and
the minister began to think there waa
a ' mistak&m somewhere. Bv-and-by
the whistle sounded and the train left
for New Dayen,';carryin!; the lady
and gentleman .- alqng with it, While
the officer and minister stayed be
hind. .The affair was then explained
by the gentleman who had sent the ,
telegram and who had witnessed the
whole joke as' follows; The couple
had attracted a good deal of attention
from the passengers by their affdcUoa-i,
ate kisses aad embraces, and- he con
cluded to play a trick oa them that
would, perhaps, operate beneficially,
hence the telegram. He gs.vetheminis-
te'r tS, for his tronble,and also paid the. .
expenses of the hae!c, and ia that way-
squared thipjokb. "
'Line'' engraving is of the higasst "
order.. , All great engravings are done "
in "lice" simply? straight--. lines.
Next comes "line'' , and "stipple."
"Stipple means dots small dois like ,-
this : . Vi w "-iv. ."-.' .These .'.
small dots are nsed to lighten bp the '
high part ot the tace oc drapery. '"It -v
is very hard to engrave a face ia Hoes, '
simply, and .only, master engravers
have ever undertaken it I n masters
understand and practise both "iine'
and "aUpple. CJaaxle JVlellan en-"
graved, ia 1700, a fall head of Christ
with one unbroken line, ibis line
commenced, at the aptx of the nose
and wound out and out like a watch
spring, until it it enaea in tee bor
der of tbe picture. Mezzotint engrav
ings are produced thus; lhe steel
of copper is made rouh like fine
sand-paper. To produce so!t effect
this rough surface id" scraped off If
yoa want a white place or 'highli a4"
ic yonr engraving, scrape the surface
smooth, then the. ink will not touch it
If yoa want faint color, scrape crT
little-. Such engravings look like
lithographs. ' Etching is ' adapted to
homely and familiar sketches. Al
most all the great painters were etcn-
tlB, XiibUIUL; 19 UUUO ii-
copper or steel pla'e is heated and
covered with black varnish. The en
graver then scratches off this varnish
with sharp needles, working on the
surface as he would on paper with, a -pencil.
Nitric acid is then poured
over the plate, and it eats away a, the
steel or copper wherever the needle
has scraped eff the varnish. When
the varnish is removed with spirits
of turpentine, the engraving is seen ,
sunken lines oa the plate.
From a Poston Post report of a
lecture by Kate Stanton: "loung
men, yoa should marry the larrre wo
men rather than the small, ail things
else being equal. . Laughter and ap
plause. J Never marry a woman who
prone to depreciate the virtues of
any ot -her sex. marry a widow, es
pecially if si: e be a mother of healthy
children, for widows in these days are
apt. to be more sensible than gins.
Experience has done something for
them. Lauabter afcd applause. A
widow's love is apt to be richer than
that of a spoiled girl. Always marry
woman better educated than your
self (if you can) so that you may re
spect Ler the longer. But atove all.
gentlemen, bo sura to marry an oia
maid, it voa can. 'Laughter.! She
difficult ol access, but once won she
will make a Darason ot a wile. In
general terms, I say to my sister?, be
ware of all men. '
Makix dwarfa and begarars is a
mmon thing in China. For the
first, a child or throe or four years is
taken and a heavy porcelain vase is
put over him, so that the head alone
free-. This is taken eff every eve
ning so that he may sleep, but is put
on rain in the morning. The child
thnsadvanccs in cge ia this inflexible
mold, until he can no l inger grow.
Then tb vase i broken. The hor
rible sufferings tint mu3t be experi
enced in thi process are even ex
ceeded by the practices ia certain
establish menu m resin, wnere oeg-
ra voluntarily eubmit to navmg
their eves taken out and their limbs
broken in order to excite public
This is tha official report of a Cali
fornia vigilance committee: "He,
the five hundred emigranis, qr.ieuy
marched to the J usUce-s Couu and
demanded tho pnsoner. Tbeyielus
ed to give him up. We; the five hun
dred eminrants, took' him, tried bi:n,
condemned bim. and hung him oa tho
same tree he bad rauraerea nis vicira - :
under. 'Farewell, vain world, were - -
his last words, as the mule wa'k-jd -;
away and kit him there. e, tae
five hundred emigrants, foHowed tie
mule." .' - r ,. : "
Buffalo gives a good acc ;uut ot
herseir during the past year Her re
ceipts f grain, which were, in round
numbers, 49,000,000 bu-hels in 1S70,
. tan AAn ... 1. 1 1 . U
advanced to iD.wra.u, wun
shipment by canal increased from
r . i n nnn Ann kii.tntii Tim
29 000,000 VO 10.UU", uuouc.a. iw
lumber trade was in the main larger,
while the cattle trade showed a mark
ed improvement The manufactur
ing industry ol the city made gratiiy
ing progress, and promises to be a
leading source of prosperity.