Newspaper Page Text
" JS.GipE WOLFE 4b CO., Proprietors.
Let us have Faith that Eight make JligJit, and In that Faith let us to the end dare to do our Duty as we. understand it. Abbahak Lihcoljt.
TFIiJISTtco Dollars Fer Annum
FiNDLAY, HANCOCK COUNTY, OHIO, FKIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 15, 1872.-
ggr 1 I--!'", in in in iii i mi maiinui. i'i miii , m nuimuaj.-Mu.iMi .1 iniiii.Taiwwii'" i' ii Vimsww irVf'Vy " ' (BuiiiiMijfi nwni'i' i, ' " i i-,,,. ,M , , n,- , , , ... '
I t Editara.
8 Ldtuky tftretl: nrst Door East of PottOJfc.
f One xipjr, one jrear
meut in tiie ahape of material of """"i-"
atyle.aud having employed erperiencrf and
careful workmen, we are prepared u execui
ordera lor every variety of l'"'"'""'-'
Job Pkimtlbo with neawe anddiapatch.
The id. m"ol Hteam Power to onreHtabllah
mentifloM. t. sreet dv.?t. over mot
.onntrroffleM In the way of low prtea and
tt work Call with n and be convinces.
FIRST PREBBXTE&IAN CUCRCH, Rev-
faator. bervtcea every Hahbath at
loi o'clock, A. M., and7 o'clock, P. M. Hab
batn hchool 12 o'clock, A. M. Prayer Meet
m.TnVlnrk P. M.. Thursday evening. Cor
ner of Main and Hardin atreeU.
WJS peteraon.Paator.Hervlcea every rlaUuath
at 10 o'clock. A. M and 7 o'clock, P. M.
gaooslh School 2 o'clock. P. M. Prayer M-t-tn7oelpckTboradayevenlog.
south of Mai n-Crow (tree I.
UETBODlhl EPISCOPAL HVRCB. Eev
; H.H. HenOeraon. Paator. Berriceaevery Hab
tUi at. 111' o'clock, A. M., and 7 o'clock, P.
41. Sabbath School i o clock, p.- M. rrayer
Meeting 7 o'clock Tharaday evening,
daaky street, weal of Main atreet-
au,rr ton .nrniPiV tHTJRCB. Rev
tieo. Miller, paator. rierrlcea every riabbath
. mis .'.iswlr A M and 7 O'clock. P. M.
Mabbath rjchool at o'clock, A. M. Prayer
j..in 7 'rlnrk Thnraday evening, craw.
ford stree. weat of Main street.
7in nit ir an Kit 7.V CHRIST. Eev.T.
v w --i U..IA, Hrv1i every Babtialb
'a. M and 7 o'clock. P.M.,Wab-
batb Hchool at o'clock, A. M. Prayer Meet
nc 7 o'clock Thnraday evening. Corner of
Crawford ana weaiaireei.
C UURCa (if WOO.Kront street, westof Main
liyv. J. W. Awkerman, Paator Hervlceson
Kabbath atlu o'clock, A. M-. and7o'eloc,
P.M. Habbath-acuool ai:i, r. m. rriyc
meeting every Thar day evening at
Mir as if i J a kt.'b rrArunr.inCHVRCB.VAiy.
J. B. Yonno, Paator. Every other tiabbath,
irif u . I HoVJoek. A. M.. Ilixh Mauat
IK, A. M Catechism at i, P. M. Hervlcealn
Engliah, German and French. Maaa every
n.ornlni at o'clock. A. M. Wet end ol
KRMA SLVTHERA 1 .JolM't)CHURCB,
Rev. M. Buerkle, t-anwir. r"'",' i
...i. -t in o'clock. A. M..abbath
l f .... r.,i.ir a.m. KlnelnKrtocietyat
. i..,. JT Im evenins. Corner of Weat
f V V. J F-a a At
Rev. Joalab May, Paator. rJervicwi every
i, uhhath at 10 o'clock. A. M. tast end
i of Maln-CroaaUeet.
OERMAXRKtORiflCn CBVRCB.Bev. J.Q
i RnbL Paator. riervlcea every other babbath
at . o'clock, A. M. Babbath Bcbool at
w a u PnvM Meetinc at 7 o'clock
Wedneaday evening. aat end of Maln-
Mngton. Paator. Service" every Babbath
at lu o'dook, A. VI ., and T o'clock, P. M.-
Rabbaihfchoof at o'efock, P. M. Prayf
meetina Wedneaaay evesiuB. """"j
atreet nM of Main.
munrii. rv.nnt ri. KO.M R. t 8. M.
Retrular Convocation second Monday In each
noTTth. iAiira Wiuwif, X. L ii. M, B. B.
r'INDLAT CHAPJKR. NO. 88, R. A. M.
Reaalar Convocailon, First Monday in each
STToih. k. F. KiMMUsa.il. P if. B. Ekakds
HftDLAT LODUK.KO. A. ff.-
Kegalar Comrnanication First and Ibira
Wdneadava in each month. M. B. Pattkk-
aoH W MO. i. Uk WoiJf K, Secretary.
HI.AKCHARD LODGE, NO. 03. P. A. M.
Regular UommnnicaUon Second and r ourth
' Wedueadaysin each month. B. F. L.1X-
tuf W. M-, F. W. FIKHIH, Secretary.
VOLD&X BULB, ENCAMPMENT, NO. 82,
i. O. O. f. rltated meetings on the second
and tourtb Fridays ol each mouth, 7 o'clock,
P. M- In Odd Fellows' Hall. 1). C, Fd-her
4;. 1'.. and li. T. Wucdbbm, Bcribe.
JAMCOCK LODGE, NO. 73, . O. O. F.--taled
meetings every Tuesday evening at
I .. clock, P. M., in Odd Fellow's Hall. J. V.
lluaaCT.. N. U-. J. C. fwriu. Bec'y.
Departare and Arrival of Kails at the
Flndlay Post Office.
""r"' -"" X 'opABTVa'""'
Orrcy ilronea C dr O. HR.: 5:20 a. n
Fremunl B.ancli U E. U RR-- 1:40 p. m.
CUrry Hraxrk CX.dcC. KH.: 8:30 p. m.
Fremont L. E.AL.RRJ UJOa.m.
Van Burtn Portag, Mungen and Bowling
Ureen Tueaday, Tboraday and Saturday, at
ILa. m. Arrive at 4 P. M.
r hti. uuutenarO, HomMown and Swing Comer
Tuesday and Saturday, at 1 p. m. Aarrlve
Findlay 12 M. , . . .
Arlington, WiUiamttomand Duafart-Tuesday
and Saturday, at 1 p. m. Arrive 12 M.
Ca.nit.ur0, Ham and Arewoa Tuesday
and Friday, at p. m.
nak Ridae, OUowa, Roanoke, Belmore and Gd-
not Tuesday and Friday, at 7 a, in.
HeManvioe iaanlty and Pendleton Friday,
Ve(Xmband irlagt OniBr-Wedueeday and
.. . . i ... ti. Arrive 12M.
Votumbu, (Arnee-Friday , 6 a. m. Arrive 8 P.M.
jLOaIaeuLny and Friday 2 p. m. Arrive 1P.M.
Open at7a.m. and close at S p.m.
Person' holding boxes mart pay rent on tho
same within the first ten days o leach quarter.
Quarters commence Jan., April, July and Oct.
Persona taking papers tnrr-ngh the office
must pay the poataxe In advan-, or they will
be discontinued. The following are the quar
terly rales or postage: Papers published (v
n tlme weekT& oenta ; 8 times, l cenU ;
1 times. JRcenta; twice a week, 10 cents; once
week. cents; monthly, over 4 ounces,
cents; 4 ounce. P.M.
carta of sTen Lines inaortod in this
Oevartmeaitol the paper at Six Wollara
W. H. ANbXBSON. EO. F. PENDLETON
ATTORNEYS at Law. Will attend carefully
and .promptly to ail kinds of business..
Special attention given to Titles; Probate
iiiaiters.Conveyancing and Collections- Of
fice over Hubers' Drug Store, north of Court
1. H. JOHNSTON. JIFFKKSON SCISELIT
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT
Law. Findlay. Ohio. Office In "Head
uartera Building, North-eastof Court Hous
Will attend promptly to all business entrust
ed, to their care April 20, 1S72.
A. F. ANDERSON,
. ttorveY AT LAW. will attend prompt-
A lv to business Special attention given
to eollecUona. Office in Qprey's Building
Jovar Ruthranfl Corey's Hardware Store,)
if ain Street. Findlay, Ohio.
C. ii. BAKSD.
. mgcr AT LAW COLLECTION
A Agent. Office In Carlin'a Block, oppo
...k!wunuia. Soeclal attention Kiv-
i ni I.W. ion in town and country. Loans
negotiated on favorable terms. lOcU 20.1S71.
ilMES A. BOPB,
s TTORXEY AT LAW.
ufflce over W. L. Davis Co.'i Store, Main
Street, Findlay, uum. tp.-, "i
uuuimri. E. T. DU H
. TTviDVEva AT LAW. Findlay, O. W1U
A always be In attendance at their office,
over "Old White Corner," first door South of
"he Court House, and will give prompt per
sonal attention to aU legal business entrusted
JACOB F. BCBKET
. mv.uvtrv i snfiOrrssELLOB ATLAW
A ami Notary Public WiU attend prompt
ly to i3l business entrusted to his care. Par
UcolaV attention given to Collection Parll
Uonlug of lattds, and business in Probate
OFICBon Main Street, East of the Court
- uah a in nnm .aruavir uwwnvi
i.vuw, - li
A, Hairiret- 1
MoaUAH asHATU. AABO B. SHAyEEB.
VII A FEB BBOS.
. . i ivtj tnrwr. a en-oartnership for the
H pracueeof Law, will praatlce In State
- I........ Mtata ( VMirLR. ana wm k.
prompt attention to all busineMi Pl
their hands. Office in Wheeler's Block, F lac
lay, Ohio. (may 7.
I. B. BEABDKLET,
ATTORNEY AT LAW and Claim Age n
Will DracUce law in State and U.S. Clou rt
aud attend promptly to business intrusted to
ais ear, a justice of tne peace will aiieuu
noma aa. t. nelooeon Buildlug, rinuiay.
JOlUi M. HAMLIN.
ATTORNEY AT LAW and Notary Public
m pracUee to all stale and Federal
Vj""- - lB Pauerson's Block, Corner
j waa. KUDdlay. Ohio.
HKw. r. reXDLETON.
a ntt"" uua3EtLOR AT LAW
ra, Jaioo over me uea Corner Dru ki7.r.
North ol Court House. tnW i8-T?P
stock of Shelf taooda. No. 66 Ewua'a bi..w
WHOLESALE AND BETAILDEALEBSli
Ciaara. Tobaeeo. touulf and p,r . ,
aolendld stock of Fine Cat. Short's PL.
Bmokiiii Tobaeeo A full Una of Bale Uoods
anManiiyonnana. xo. la, Alain SUeet.
1 VE.NTAI.HI.'UOKON. I'artlcolarattentlon
J i Rivwi utlie treatment of natural u lb.
Teetn ailed with icoiu-ioil, tin-loll and silver.
KaliafHCtlon Kuaronteed in all caaea. Office
ov?r weiaussiiocnture, MajnHtreet Kind lay
C. K. Kl'III,,
yvPERATIVE AND MfXUANICAL DEN
J tiat, cromley'a Block. Ail operation
pei-iaining to tne prorewlon. sarefally and
aklllfully performed. Residence, No23. West
SURG EOX IJEXTIST, having prad Iced twen-ty-flve
years in plndlay and vicinity, will
inaj-rt teeth In all the different style, liiseaa
ed Teeth and bums treatMl in aacieutinc man
ner. Teetii extracted without pain. Office In
Henderson's Block, over Hancock Bank.
H. A. KEIrXEK. 1. I. N.
C Kkltkeb, Operative and Mechanical
u.uenuw. Artincial lth mttdeofall atvlea.
naturalteeth filled withvoid
teeth extracted Wilboot DHin with a..ilnv
Ka.chloroform.Ac Branch ..r. -r: i:T
day of each month, Ada, 3d Friday of each
month. Office In Kinuiay.over BakerAC'o'a I
reni..ic, aauie euLrance w l.yw nclore I
TV-1 f .
May 10, 72-tf.
y KlilaEK,Proprtetor. Corner Main
Uuu 31in-i.TOaMMl.reefa. Kind lav llhin
Xne central location ol this House makes It
me moKi uealrable ulace tuKU.nit In Kind nv
TheiabieaarealwaysKupplied with the beat
ji i.u uuu-aeu o.xxl ataiklea and hostlers,
J.S. BALLEXTIS K. W. 8. 1
UALLEXTIXE A POST,
DEALERS IN FOREIGN and UomestlcDry
Uoods, Ladies and Oentlemen's Furnish
ing Uoods, Yankee Notions, Millinery Uoods,
Wuite Uoods, Oloves and Hoalery.htatlonery,
etc.,et. Kpecialty-Uxxl goods and low prl-
W. E. NIVDCK.
I'HE UREAT CASH HOUSE, "Old Vfliite
A -oruer,- oy uwn uouxe. A complete ury
Uoods Store, Clothing Store, Boot and Shoe
Store. Hat and Cap store. MiJunerv Store. Fur
wife, varpei. rure. lue place where close
Duyeis uuy. roliow Uie crowd.
PATTEBNOI Ac WlVDERK,
DEALERS IN DRYOOOOB.MillineryUoods1
Ladles' and Uent's Furs. Ciotbiua. Car-I
pels. Haw, Caps, eux, Sua. V7 and VH Main SU, I
I. CLI9E ROSS. A
IITHOLESALE AND RETAIL. DF.l f.F.RS
In Urocereis. Flour. Fish and a tieneral I T
variety In the Grocery and Provision line.
UoodDrlcear,airtfrHnltr t:, ...H .
Produce generally. East side of Main St.,
door north of Uoit House Block, Kindlay,
ISAAC DAVIS. HX5KT B GKEKN
DAVIS A (IBEEH,
11THOLESALE AND RETAIL flROCK.TlK
V and Commission Merclianta and lw.al.ra
Flour, Salt, Fish, Wooden and Willow Ware
co, corner oi Main and Sandusky Streets.
L. SATIS. J. W. DAVIS. X. I. DETWILEB
DATls) BKON. A t'Un
"irrnoLESALE AND RETAIL UROCER8 I
auddealereln kiour.Provisioua. Wooden
Wi!lninflklinAUr,n I .... I.t I."
Notions and general variety. Uoods aL Whole
at Cleveland and Toledo prices. Nos.21 1 A
2:t, Main Street I
1ARLIN3 A CO, BANKERS. Banking
House in Rawson's Block. No. . Main
street, t Indlay, Ohio. Banking Houn from
12 o'clock, M., and from I to o'clock, P. if.
rcucra. uhuuiik uuuaesaoDa llltj)ri.n
P. GAG. TABLES CAKLIN
Joun A. Meeks, Cashier.
Sells DralUon England, Ireland. Uermanv at
all principal cities of Europe, in sums to I lue
puicuajrs,anuuo a general uan King bus-
It. r. U A(K & 1 ( I
FIRST Si ATIOXAL BASK OF FISDI.AY
fJTHORlZED CAPITAL 8100.000. Desig
nated lleiviNftnrv nf 1 1. a I " h i t K,utu.
bankiim Hours from S In 12 o'clock M and I
P. M. Director.: H P. .1
Henry Brown, J. H. Wilson, and Isaac Davia
r. joNas, 1'rea't. c. H Nile. Caen.
$h35iriaB ana t$tmt.
3k.-xrMEivw.s.- T.Tt.-r ATrt.rT.r. n.
&IS9EL A CAKLIX,
1JHY8ICIAN3ASUKUEONS, Findlay .Ohio.
Ollice in rooina formerly occupied by lr.
1). Ballard, opposite Odd Fellows' Hall,
August 2, "72.
ti. W. GALLOWAY, M. D.
OFFICE First door NorIh..of Huber's Drug
Kesldkncb East Main Cross Street
nexLaoor to ijinviue s carriage Factory,
August Mi, 1872-tl.
F. W. FIRM IV. M. 1..
1)YSIC1AN AND bUKUEON. OFFICE
in swing s mock, overCrystal Front Drug
Residence on East Hardin Street, Da
iwiui riaiu ivruta tuuicil.
OESTEBLIK. W. M. SETWII.EB
OEKTEBLIH A DETWILEB,
ttomct:pathic physicians a sur.
UEONS. Ofiice and Residence Main St..
uiuuup LUC - unjifc uuum;, r ininaj vuio.
EN TBI KIN MILLER,
SURGEONS. Sunrical and
Chronic cases desiring to conault Ir. Kn-
will flud him in the office on Wednes
days and Saturdays from 10 o'clock a. ni. to S
ciocK p. m. lr Miller can be consulted on
Tuesdays and Fridays at same heura. Ottlce
room lornieriy occupied by Dr. Kntxtkin.
GENERAL PRODUCE MERCHANTS, Deal
ers in Butter, Eggs, Lard, Feathers, Seeds,
Fruits, Beeswax, Pelts, Hides ami Unnn
Produce of ali descriptions.
to. A- J. M. Hl'BEB At CO,
EALERS IN DRUGS, Stationery, Hchool
Books.ete. Prescriptions accurately com-
pounded at all hours day or night. Perfectly
Drugs guaranteed. Corner Main and
T. C. BALLARD,
II YSICI AN ANT) SURGEOM, (successor to
Dr. J. A. Klmmel.k (annnnuhnnr tflhln
calls promptly attended.
ell Your Thresher
to send for an illustrated circular de
scriptive of the AMI LAX C'M
YEKTIIREsUER. Hl'LLEK AN D
:leaneki ihiikle 4.yli
S2ST l!ACaxid 1IASS 1 1
Capacity 20to 75 bushels perday. "Seed
Mivino and Money Slakino" Address.
Ashland Machine Co., Ashland, O.
AUg. 10, IS.i.
Clover Threshers and Hullers.
How Lost, How Restored
Jastpobllslied, a new edition ot
DR. CULVERWliLL'S Celebrat
ed Essay on the radical core
(witbout medicine! of Bfek A-
TOKUiia:&,oriSeminai Weakness. Involunta
ry Seminal Losses. Impotenrv, Mental and
t-uysicai .incapacity, impedimenta to 31 a r-
riaKe &c; aiso, consumption, epilepsy, and
Kita, Induced by aelf-indulgenceor sexualex
travairunce. airioe, in a seaisd envelope, only 6 centa.
Tne celebrated author.in Uilsadmirableea-
f ay, clearly demonstrates, from a thirty -ears'
successful practice, that the alarmlna conse
quences of sell-abuse may be radically cured
without tbedangerous nse of internal medi
cine or tbe application ol the knlle ; pointing
outamodeol care at once simple, certain.
and euecmai, uy means 01 wmcn every sui
ferer, no matter what his condition may be.
may cure niinseu cneapiy. privately, and
mi bis Leinre anonia oem 'be bands or
every youth and every man in tbe land.
Sent under seal, in a plain envelope, to any
address. Postpaid on receiptofslxcentM,ortwo
post stamp", a iso, ur. vu 1 verweu s- m arriaKe
Guide," priceSOceula. Address the Publishers,
a nan. m. a., aa a. a., a. aa a ... ,
137 Bowery. Kew Terk
41-y Post Office Box 4.3M.
ivi ROM IT MAY CX1XCERX: Spo
X men and otbera are boreby notified that
1 i.ov are forbidden to shoot (tame of any kind
on tbe premises of tbe undersigned, unless it
be uy special penuiaaiou.
DAVID WALTER, 8. B. HUFFMAN,
ii. W.POWELL. WM.KTEVENSON,
DAVIDSHF.Klt.'K., ABR'M GRABLE
WM. MARTIN JAB. DEfKEK,
J.K.TITSS1NU R. BEACH,
H. U WOOD. A. P. WELL.
O. W. VAN HORN
IO. I?1. Toliiison,
General CcIIectiog Agent
OFFICE-Witb Bhafcr Bros.. Wheeler'sBlock,
-1TTILL attend to all business entrusted
Whii4i0.Bia.niLHi ; r It W heeler
Bro. H. BrownT D. c:
S. T. I860 X.
This wonderful vegetable re3tora
tive is the sheet anchor of the feeblt
and debilitated. As a tonic and cor
dial for the aged and languid it has
no equal among stomachers. As a
remedy for the nervous weakness to
which women are especially subject,
it is superseding every other stimu
lant In all climates, tropical, tern-
TlRTOtA AT frier? rl if" onto n a o crntinT fi n I
f w "&" i'viaw
Mn Avarv ennoiaa f ? on-Anm mte
'" "1" ul ucuicj.
UndemineS the bodily Strength &H&
, , , , .
UIMUUUWU UlC OiUiUiU BUUlt.
jan i, TZ-lv.
MAbAS-K MACSrOLIA BALn g-lves to
(he Complexion the Freata-
aiesa ol Tonlh.
Haoajt's Maqsolia Baui overcomes the
flashed aapearance caused by heat, fatigue
and excitement. It makes the lady of forty
appear but twenty, and so natural and per
feet that no person can detect its application.
By its use the roughest skin la made to rival
e pure radiant texture of youthful beauty
It removes redness, blotches, and pimples.
It contains nothing that will injure the skin
In the least.
Magnolia Balm Is used by all fashionable
ladies In New York, London and Paris. It
costs orly 75 cents per Bottle, and is sold by
ruggls-ta and Perfumers. dec!9
JOHN WEISS !
TNFORM3 the public that he has removed
f fm O rlTTn rTTT
tSl II I I A7! IS H4 I r. iS H K
- V LVA J aA
Blckelhaupts' Building. Main Streetwhere
is prepared to do all work in his line at as
price aa ever.
All Work Warranted!
repairing neatly and promptly done.
Sep. 8, lX72-tf.
I iUl XU
Tlie Firm of John Adams & Bro. has been
dissolved, and the business will be carried on
ni8 Id "nd, wheTe he intends to keep np
om reputation ol oeiog tne
Cheapest Place in Town,
TO BUY ALL KINDS OF
Ware, Cook, Parlor, Box
and Coal Stoves.
evry variety and at prices so low that It
astonishes everybody. He also does every
or , ,. . .
Tin, Sheet Iron, and
and is also making his celebrated
Large Quantities and warrants to give en
satis faction, lie is agent for Markle's
Keeps all kinds of
dtlvo and open wells. Don't forget the
Xo. 30, Goil Ilonse Block,
Cords of Wood taken in Ex
change for Goods
Sept. 27, 1872-3m.
WOULD INFORM ALL OLD 4JUSTOM
ers that be bat he is fixed up in tils new
quarters, near the L. .AL. KB. Depot, and
prepared to All all orders in bis line as a
Grocer Sc Baker.
iHE Board of School Examinersof Hancocx
County will meet at the Ninth District
House, in Findlay, for tbe examina
tion oi Teachers, on the following days
the year 1872 :
Saturday, March 2d,
" March ltith,
" April Bill,
" April 2uth,
" May 4th,
" May 25th
Examinations to commence at half sastnlne
Each applicant unit pay the legal fee ol
cents, for Institute Fund, upon entering
tach applicant must furnish ns with satis
factory written evidence of good moral char
acter before n certificate will issue; and
teachers-must be recommended by their last
No applicant will be admitted forexamlna
within three months after the second
All applicant most come well Qualified n
Common bebool Branches, and good suc
cess in teaching will always merit andrecei ve
Geo. f. PKTDiJrTOK.I
Johx Bowkah, V Examiners
J. R. Kaot. 1
ir peemiums !
offered to Aeen's for procnri-igClnbs for
Isathirly-six column paper, and contains
thirty-four columns of reading matter it is de
Newt, Literature Politic, Agriculture,
Commerce, and all other subjects of
Interest to the People.
Inn avrienltnral DSDer the WCKELT UA
zkttk can not be aurpaased. Thousands ol
farmers and housekeepers contributed to this
department during me past year.
Gazette is tte LeadiDg Republican
Newspaper ol the West,
baa the largest circulation of any Repub
lican paper west of the mountains,
ACENTS WANTED EVERYWHERE.
fetd for Pcmlum List, etc., lo
CIJT. GAZETTE CO.,
Cincinnati, Sandusky and Cleveland
Railroad. Time Table taking effect Sunday, July 14, 1872.
U i f u r r i
Statioss. i Mail. F'd'y Ac Express
iseave fcanauajcy s.J0axnj ipmi 7.4opin
Arrive:iyde 8.iam .i.4Uinii H..ihpm
Leave Clyde hiiam 5..Vipin: 8.:t)iJiu
" O'.Hpriugs K.Warni v6iru. H.V'iaa
" Tiffin ! Wim! 6.40 pin. 'JJfJpm
LeaveCarey 10.2iamj HJ.iWpiu
Arrive forcar ,, iii.v'an-i m il pin
Leave ForeU , lit 54 am ' lu.44 pin
Kenton .11.21 am B'l't'ne il.lNuin
Arrive Bellefonl'ae 1'ilKprii' Accom. 12.'KJam
ieave jK-neionl ne izpmi 4.1'oam l-vi am
M.Lifierty 12lpln! 4.4.aiu l.Qjam
Leave I rbana
1.21 prni 'i.'iTaiii, 1.1:. am
1.22 pinj ...c am LiTara
jm: 5.4jam- 2.i5Hin
2.2.1 pm! 5Uami 2 .Cam
332iml 6.o7afu: :l.4Uam
rri ve Korea!
Arrive Civile , ,,
Leave Civile "
Arrive Sandusk y-
i i.4.aiu pm
,.i 12.25 pm
2.01 pm i
8 2 pm
2. 2 am
cioi.ni; east. COLUMBUS CIV. goisg wtiT.
8Jal am'lJol um lit
u. jo a ml i-i r.m
7Jupm 5.45 pm
goiko west. FIN1LAY BR'CH. going east
Accom , Accom . stations, i Accom I A cco:n
10.21am 7.30 pm Carey. Il2.40im V.iiiani
10.45ami 7.5fipui!V'aniue. Ii2.17pmj 5.5.ipm
iiuj am-ohi piujr muiay. lu.ipmi oopm
J.C. Bcxtkn, B USH R. SLOAN E.
Ass'tsup't Pres'l and Gen Kup't
xi. m jJtuaum,iscnerai jicxeljigent.
P. Ft. W. & C. Railway.
TRAINS GOrSO WEST.
2. XI am
5.10 a m
6.4'i a in
0.20 a ni
,9 40 a m
4. lip m
11.25 a in
o.iu a in
7.56 a in
TRAINS GOING EAST.
2.45 p lu
4.KJ p in
I No. 6
6.00 O in A.lOam KAiatn
Orrville 2.13pmi 7.21pni 7.12a mili.oa in
Alliance- 4.20pmj SOpm 9J.ua m Mount
RocheHl'r 6.57 nn II 1 a mil 9.. a in a :o ., ...
PilUburgl s.iopmj 2Joam 12J25pm 4.45pm
1 daily, exeunt Mnnrlnv Vn, 9 1 r. T .....I
duily,excpt Sunday; Nos. 3 and V daily
F. It. MYERS,
General Passenger and Ticket Ayt,
! Ula m
1 1.55 a in I iWam
2.5.5 a in I ol.) am
3. p m
8.1. p m
K'.i o p m
11. 28 pm
(I.SO p m 6.0 a in 1 8.20 a in
82(iara! S.:pni v.2upm
12U2pml 9.1011m 12..0oam
2.2.J p 111 ' 1 1 .45 p in j Ujiiu
3.15 p ml 1.5uain o.l.iaru
4 7pni ;uoamj s.2Sam
o.vpiut 4.00a 111 1 am
.;. j in ; 4.40ami 8.25am
Lake Erie and Louisville Railroad.
To take effect Monday, Oct. 28, 1872.
Leave Pn.uia s-jn n m
a .rani, fi
J'o. 3 Ac;
No 2 Ac
Leave P,remont 6.40 p m
. .5u "
-7.l , tu, ",
..7.2l " 1.W
CloseconnectlonB are made at Monroeviil.
lor Mansfield, Columbus, c. Leavins Findlay
at 5.1U a m, arrive at Cleveland at iu.5i a 111,
anu loieuo ai iu.aoa m.
Leave Cleveland at 25 n m andTolwlnai
5JU p m, arriving at Findlay same evening.
leaving vieveiana ai ft.'.tt am, andlolecoat
6.50 a m, arrive at Findlay at 11.10 a m.
Leave Findlay at 1.40 o m. arrive at neve.
land at 9.40 and Toledo at 75 same evening.
BArPatKngen by this road fill reach Findlay
earlier than by any alherrouu.
nay Tickets rta h remont, in Cleveland and
1 oledo, at the ticket offices of the Lane Shore
A Michigan Southern Railway Company.
Arrive Fostori a
F.40 10.25 "
-H.II2 " .11.V2 "
-.2i " 11.40
Ij. U KAn WJ. fcup't.
1. H. B0BOOOIC. Master Tranaportation.
ij wanted rdiW-
iMli. BURRS HYDE, l-Tc5T
Cor. Front and State Sts.
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Case, Edward Howland, Rev. E. Edwin Hall,
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This work is a complete history of all
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FOR the Autumn an Winter, in every city
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. OI lull particumra write
Oct. 4, tS72!w. Auburn, N. V,
To take effect Monday, Oct. 28, 1872. Miscellaneous.
FOR THE WEST.
Io a rccect ppeech at Kansas City,
Hon. D V. . Kelly pom 16 out the
git&t miner:.! resources of that re
gion, acd nres the people to maau
tacture tit Lome. He says:
"Yea Lave cos.1 atid iron of a bet
ter quality 'Jmn wc ia tie East. The
ore wi.; pive busiEt-sa to j-our rail
rial.-. It will be giaIy rtceived in
ezebscf-e or other products. Yon
had at the Expositi n recently held
here tbreo thousecd Euecimens of
leaden ere. Ye import fcrty thons
and tons of lead. V.'ynot emelt it
and keep thenssnda ot dollars in geld
Lied? Your dipoaitsof nickel
are the richest known by man. Your
tine and ksolinjjre in large quanti
ties. The kAoliu is Le ricbrst ever
sen, and I have never reed of its
cqnal. It is suitable for making the
finest of thiua, and yen. havo that
tKEtnt by the mcnutam. You also
have sliver, cot as much as in Colo
rado, but yon havo it ia paying per
centage. It yen Trill work with skill
and develop all ot these, gold will
flow to you "in txthurge. It is nei.
don that one Cn'is ti much of the
raw materinl concentrated in Ue
saice rane o: temtory. He had
traveled in nearly every Slate, and
his eyes open to the resources of
country. 11a knew of no area of
or to hundred miles which ein
bodied eo many tlemmts of wealth
the country eurroundinrr Kansas
TLcre were four railroads
penetrating the Ozaik Mountains and
tiieir spars. I he Kansas Pacific liail
extends ecroes the plains 700
miic?. The region with it traverses
been hitherto unexplored. Whv
suonici jou import cotton wneo you
roads Teaaing to the beat cotton
fields in the world? Why should
be cariied East when your city
undeiLud with coal, and it can be
manuiKctured heie? Why labor with
ECjthe or ex when machinery can be
iraue ontiiient to ice will of men, and
do the work more perfectly? An
nnmanutacturieg country was always
wasteful. He hud addressed a letter
the citizens of Cheyenne upon that
euDject. Kidmg through the city, he
cbsetved ss;n which read:
'kags and old iron bousrht here.
though: that the moat instructive
sentence he had teen. For if rsgs
eie purcuaseo, tneic must he a ua
mill near by, and if old iron, there
be a Jouodry.
Tue cattle trade from Colorado,
Wyoming, and ctber Tenitories
all come here when something
be given in return. Look as
may, it would always be leuud
a non manufacturing people will
extravagant, mere has never
a famine where agriculture was
interspersed with manufactures. Ire
duiing Lit fumine raiseu pota
anil U;tc3a wheat. Once when
lamice occurred in iausas it was
because tha people were purely agri
THE PHANTOM TRAIN.
The Dead Lincoln's Trip over the
York Central Railroad—A Strange
writer in fee Albany (N. Y.J
Evening Times relates a conversation
a ecperstiucus night Katcbnian
the New Yoik Central railroad.
the watchman: "I believe ia
an. ghosts. I know uch
cxUt. If ou will come up in
I will convince yon.' He then
ot tho pbentonj train that every
cemts up ibe road with the body
Abraham Lincoln. Regularly in
n-ontSi ot April, about midnight,
air on tbe track becomes very
and cutting. On either side it
warm acd fctiil ; every watchman,
he feels this air, steps off the
and eile down to watch. Soon af
ter the pilot engine, with long black
streams, and a band wi;h black in-
Btfuuiente, plajing dirges, grinning
skeletons sit'icg all about, will pass
If it is moonlight, clouds al
come over tlie mooD, acd tbe
Beem3 to linger as if frozpn
horror A few moments after
the train glides by. Flsgs and
stretmers Lacr abcut The trai-k
sccrts covered with a black
and the wheels are drnped
tho tsme. The ctflla of the
ciuro'ered Lincoln is seen lung in the
o! a ear, and a!l about it in
air and on the trsia behind are vast
numbers of Muc coated meD, some
codes en their Lacks, others
on Ilea. It tetmc, then, thet
ikh vast sra its of men who died
tho war, are escortirg the
phaiitoia train of the President The
ir blowing, dies away Rt once,
ever all the air a solemn hush
stiiling, prevails. If a train
i.ssing, its netee would be
in the silence, and the ohan-
train would ride over it. Clocks
watches always stop, and when
eked at are fennd to be from five
eiaht minutes behind. Emvwhere
the load, obout the 27th ot Apn'1,
time of watches acd trains ia
suddenly behind. This, said
leading watchman, was from the
ot the phantom train.
[From the Trinity Journal, Oct.
A CHINESE ROMANCE FROM CALIFORNIA.
A youDg Chinawoman, generally
pronounced the belle of Chinatown,
committed sulci-.ie last .Monday by
cpinm. ine vcung woman
tf !y brcngbt to Weavervilie by
an i!d rascal, w::o is e M to make the
trtfllo io Chisitse feroalcs bis sole oc
cepaiiti, atd fli:ds ii profitable. The
un!ortui.tte victim of bis avarice
would net 6ubmit to dishonor. She
met with sn honen miner from the
Flowery Kingdom, by whom her ten
der affections were led captive, and
ii-j reciprocated ner tenderness witn
ardor. It was necessary to their
happiness that the hero ot our tale
should redeem his fair one from the
clutches ot the ogre who claimed ber
as his property. He toiled and hoard
ed octal by hard labor and economy
be got together 300 toward her ran
som. But this was not half enough.
ine iuture ot the loving and unfor
tunate pair was of inky blacknees.
But one feeble ray of hope was per-
teptible through the surrounding
oarsnees. in the labyrinth of China'
town there dwelt a terrible beast
whose conquest would result in glory
ana wear.n to tee successful antago
mat Animated, doubtless, bv the
msxim that "fortune favors the
brave," and "none but the brave de
serve lie fair," last Sunday night
cur Lero attacked the tiffer in his
den, resolved to conquer if possible
The rest is brie fly told. He lest all
nut bis honor, and bis Dulcioea
drowned ber woe in a cup of cold
poison. She was buried by ber mas
ter without display, and all her wear
ing apparel, perhaps 8200 in value.
was r-nrceu at ber grave,
The Kentucky tobacco crophas been
boused in good condition, and th
, yield is very good.
[From the N. Y. Tribune.]
GEN. GEORGE G. MEADE.
Gen George G. Meade, the dis
tinguished soldier, and former Com
mander ot the Army of the Potomao,
died, yesterday evening, of pneumo
ma, at his late residence, No. 1,836
Delancey-place, Philadelphia. He
was descended from an old Philadel-1
pbia family of Irish oiizin. one mem
otr of which Lberally contributed to
tne Datriot miira nnrinff tha vr fnr
r , ' f -
independence. Hia parenU were
temporarily residing at Cadiz, Spain,
W bile yet an infant, his parents re-
turned to Philadelphia, and at an
. . . . g.-uutui
early age he was sent to the boys'
HPnr.nl in Waahinrrftn II l1 that I.
h.V . i .i 6 ' A?. V v "
time kept by the present Chief-Jns-
lice of the United States Supreme
Hnnrt m. m TI. .1, -A I
www. v, laj.VUKB. U0 BlWl WB1U Sb-
tended a military school at Mount
Airy : and in September. 1831, en
tered the Military Academy at West
Point. Graduated in the Summer of
1835, he joined the army as brevet
second lieutenant of the 3d Artillery,
and at tbe end of the year became a
full second lieutenant; but in the
uctouer lonowing ne resigned ais
position, and retired from the service, the
a civil engineer. Hisprin- in
cipal survey was on the North-Eaatern ous
boundary line. In 1842, he was
reappointed to the army with the
rank of Second Lieutenant of Topo-
graphical Engineers, and when war
was declared against Mexieo he was pots
4 -a . a a . 1 "
oruerea to tne held, and served with
credit, receiving in 1826 the rank of
nret lieutenant Dy brevet tor gallantry
at the siege of Monterey. When to
peace was concluded, he employed
himself in supervising river and
naroer improvements, and in con- ing
n nIa I .L V . . . T"V 1 I 1
si.iuci.iiig ugui-uuuBCB vu ueisware
Bay and off the coast of Florida. He ket
Decame nrst lieutenant in 1 sol, cap-
tarn in 1856, and major in 1862. I in
At me outDreas oi ine ue Demon
major Meade was at Detroit, i.iich., the
engaged in tbe national survey of the
lakes. He was ordered to report at of
Washington; and, on the 6 1st ot with
Aueust, 1861, he reaeived the ap- The
pomtment oi Brigaaier-benerai ot
Volunteeis, with command of the was
Second Brigade of the Pennsyl- tion,
Reserve Corps. He took part
Jlclelian's advance on Jtich- I moa
aud during the seven days'
hght was struck by a ball, which car
caused a severe and painful wound. I
soon recovered, and beptember,
1862, took command of a division in
Reynold's First Army Corps, which car
conducted with great skill and meant
bravery during the Maryland cam-
paign. At Antietam his Reserves from
were in the hottest aid thickest of the
fight, and when Gen. Hooker was of
wounded, uen. McCiellan placed the eight
General in command ot the corps the
which bad just been deprived of its
gallant leader. During the action he I
received a alight contusion, and bad tions
horses killed under him. He re-
the appointment of Major- cents
General of Volunteers on the 29:h of
Noveraber, and took part in the bat
of Fredricksbnrg (Dcembcr, both
18G2 ), and displayed courage and mary
coolness during the engagement, the
the same month be was placed I their
command of the Jmh Corps,
after being engaged through- the
the battle of Chancellorsviile, were
the retreat of the beaten
my, and guarded the crossings un- lar
the whole ai my was safely over later,
In jnne, i&Do, wnen L.ee wes aa- cars
up the Shanandoah Valley to ton
invade Maryland and Pennsylvania, firms
Meade was suddenly and nnex- motion
pectedly called to succeed Gen. I
Hooker in the command of the Army
tbe Potomac numbering 100,000 manned
He advanced through Mary- every
on parallel lines with Lee's
army, which finally, marching east
ward, struck (July 1) the head of bit
jueaa's coinmn uimer wa. lvejruuiun, norted
yeiiysDurg. ma ugut- r man
position which occurred, and which
resulted In the defeat and death of B;reet
Reynolds, and the retirement of bis trnnk
rnlnmn thrcngb Uettysonrg to a I
strong position sonth ot the town, is
genearlly spoken of as the first day's
of the great oaiue wnica ensuea
Gettysburg. The whole army ad
vanced to this position during the
iffht. and the next day Sickle'e corps ,K.
into action and was driven back, , .
day closing with the advantage
the side of the Confederates. The f
day opened with an advance of u
Union right under Slocum, who
retook ground he had lost and rested
it Soon after the Confederal
artillery opened and plowed the Un
ion lines -for two hours, when tbe
a . a. I 11113 C
Con'ederate column oi assault
emerging from behind the batteries Vhich
pressed swi'tly toward the Union digeMe
nep, acawns lepui., witu The
slaughter. ... . in-
This revert-e decided the day, and ?.
the Confederates regained their
the battle bad been won by the i TMnwmA
Union forces, lien, nieaoe, wno
displayed masterly ability through
out tbe engagement, reported his loss
these three bloody days at 2,834
killed, 13,709 wounded, and 6,643
mtetwg . ,
He took lo,oi prisoners ana z,-
small arms. Lee promptly re
treated, and escaped before tbe de
tachments sent by Meade in pursuit
arrest his progress.
Gen. Meade was piomoted to be a
Brigadier-General of the regular army
a commission dated July 3, 1863.
the 18th of July be moved bis
across the Potomao into Vir
wnere ne naa several bhuuiibu
es with the enemy in October and
November. 1863. He was second in
command of ibe army of the Potomac
its operations against U'.chmond
1864. KI tried aa far as possible,"
observed Gen. Grant, "to leave Gen.
Meade in independent command of
Army ot the Potomac My in
structions for that army were all
throngh him, and were general in
nature, leaving ail tne aeiaiis
the execution to bim. Tbe cam
paigns that followed proved bim
be tne rignt man in ine rgm
place." The army ot which he bad im
mediate command loagm great pat
at the Wilderness, Spotsylvania
Court-honse, and Cold Harbor, and
employed many months in tne
ot retersDurg. in Aogusi,
1864, be was appointed a major-
General of the Third Military Dis
trict, comprising Georgia, Florida,
Alabama, in 1867. and waa aun
sequently appointed commander of
Atlantic Military uivuion, n-
its headauarter at rhiladelpDia.
ften. Meade was talL and soldierlike
bearing anl general appearance.
was held in Mgn esteem oy nia
fellow citizen in Philadelphia, and
popular ameng his former com
panions in arms.
Massachusktts has repudiated
Chas. Sumner's ideas of duty in the
canyass iast closed. In a moet em-
ohatf o manner she has indorsed Gen
eral Grant and tbe policy of hia ad
ministration. Sumner - counted on
defeating the resident by his influ
ence with the colored people, who
claimed, were hi wards. In this
waa mistaken, and they have giv
him and all other renegades from
the Republican party, to understand
that they mean to stand by the prin-
cip'es ai l tin men of the grett or-1
ganiazucn whicn Drought to them
liberty and citizenship. Sumner's
egotism will hardly suffer from the
rebuke administered to him on Tnea-
day. although as a sensible and hon-
oraole man he would reaisn the
position he holds at the hands of the
Republicans of lfaaaachnaptta. anrt
let tnem cnose some one who repre-
senta their opinions. After the a-rand
vindication of the President by the
, .. J ... I
peopie oi me country, suaamer will
again8t the aud relir-
gloomy Md profound, within bin?.
.if .ic. ,:.
1"Ia "."a 7ZXZ- .u. ",7"
buu iciicu upun Vlio late I
whica overtakes .those who prove
. . . r I :
weacnerous to the principles or
lreedom Md the of their
[From the Boston Advertiser, October 29.]
Humors of the Horse Blockade.
The employees of corporations vo!
unteered in rood force to help on
ward tbe wheels of trade, and the
numDer or veoicies lar outnumbered I
number of animals usually seen
the shafts, and some very humor-
scenes were witnessed in the the
earlier portion of the day. Gilmore's to
band accompanied Biel t Hackett's
wagon, which was manned by vol-
uoteera, iniU rout to one of the de-
after freieht : the Metropolitan
band preceded three of Mason
Hamlin's teajis, drawn by some two
hundred of the employes, on the way
East Boston, where the load of big
cabinent organs were shipped on the all
English steamers ; a wagon contain
two drummer boys and bearing a was
M . " 1 1 M.m 1 ? .a I Wlf
piaoara wscnDea, -w uoiogton niar
W hat We Know About Ex- she
pressing." passed through the streets
the afternoon drawn by some be
twenty markeimen m snowy irocKs ; ner,
team ot Bliss, Whiting & Co., of
Franklin atreet, was drawn by twelve
the employees, and was loaded girl
cases Of clothing for the West and
wagon was in charge of Mr.
rans E. Jjaunat Un the tauooard
a large sign bearing the inscrip-
"Society for the Prevention of and
Cruelty to Animals.'' One of the ten
, remarkable sights was that ob- or
servable on the South Boston horse ly
track, where, to show '.hat the
company was not unmindful of its
patrons interest, Superintendent Fern
Johnson resolved to run at least one! could
for their benefit. As the usual
of draught were out of tbe
question, be called for volunteers far
amone the employee to draw a who
handsome vehicle (No. 51, the newest
the line) to Scollay Square, at girl
a. m. i ifteen minutes before were
time set, forty-four of the con-
doctors and drivers had taken their still
position on the ropes, in eleven sec- she
of four each, and having a ly
"standing'1 lreigbt of fifty-two at 25 sunny
a head by 8 o'clock, left the ing
station, cheered by the assembled
multitudes in the vicinity and along en
sides of the route. The custo- that
time was made to Cornhill, and when
fortunate passengers expressed drew
warmest thanks for tbe accom-
modation. Tbe proceeds of the trip, Little
largest ever taken on the road, tered
shared equally by the energetic
railroaders. This car proved so popu- to
that another was started an hour to
and drawn by thirty men. and did.
trips were made. One of the leaf
was pnotograpnea on wasaing-
street auring the forenoon. Many ty.
adopted the new rules ot loco- der
to secure an extended adver- warm
tisement, and in this they are not of
disappointed, for each and every seemed
wagon drew the attention of
one to it and its contents. sunny
From the New York Sun, Oct. 30.
KTm,,r,. inatances of the exor-
t aemandsof drivers are re- all
A gentleman offered a hactt- ii
jii uke him from the Cort-
i.H.treet ferrv to the Forty second be ?"
depot His baggage was one led
ad a Bman 8atchel. The child
coachmen reflected an instant and the
replied, "Gness I can do bet- heart.
that, boss." Another instance
related of a drayman who demand close
and obtained 842 for transporting
load ot cotton. He wa not more
y,.r ,n a nfttf or, ., whole
. fintieman yesterday paid
to dri,,,,, from the Pavonia
t0 Fulton ferry,
crjrious remedies have been
suggested, but decidedly the most
and emphatic experiment was
in the Third avenue suoies
yesterday, if credence can be given
etory aa told there to a Sun re-
'Tue company Uad a horse
waa in the last stages of the
Md fully expected to die.
animal was choking, and. beiiev
that he must die. this experi
v,nt . jnRft r,en-
was Dlaced noon the nostrils,
v . auanlitv 0f soda Toe
expectatton waa that tne lermenis
and expansion oi tue eoua,
either blow off tbe horde's
or clear out the obstructed pas
in the throat and head. The
head proved the strongest as
blew out the packed accumulation
mucus, and is rapidly recovering.
"dicker" between the farm
and the New York men tor oxen
sometimes amusing. One man
(a New Yorker) went out on
road to hire a yoke he had heard
when the following occurred :
Yorker. say, dobs, a wnm w
your oxen for taree or lour
to take to New York to do
Farmer. W hat d'ye pay i
Yorker. Six dollars a day,
Farmer's boy- Shall 1 go witn
www iVai A.a
Farmer. " eii, now, uiw. u
tor them ar critters, mat
cx ken pnu a nouae uowa. oj
day, and they're journ.
New Yorker, wen oia man, w
quarrel ; get 'em ready. X nis
boy to drive 'em?
Farmer. Well, I don't know
that; Yon know that York is
nlace. I'll have to sstp in wiu
the old woman about that All
enter tbe tanner's kitchen
Farmer. Mother, i nave nireu
brindie dob uu w
and he want tne noy w go
em to dnve 'em.
Fanner's Boy. Ob, yea, mother,
know I can look after 'em bettet
poppy. I'm pryex.
- - mr w 1 A 1 Til
Mother, xes, onnny, out wno ii
after yon? (Turning to tbe
Yorker.) Do you belong to
New Yorker. Ob, ye. Oar firm
all church members ; go to Hen
Ward Beecher'a. We'll look af
Mother. Tell Mr. Beecber he
went to Sunday School and
a rood boy. Now do take care
Ne Yorker. Never fear, aunty ;
take him to Sunday School and
When the boy and New Yorker
the tazm with the oxen, the
mother stood in the kitchen door-
wiDtn her eyes, and tbe "old
waa leaning over tha barnyard
A Noble Woman's Lovers.
Hearth and Home says
Hearth and Home says : Once no
on time 'when a little country girl
caaie to New York to make her first
V191t ber first thought-was lo man
aSe to get a directory and look ont
luo uumoer oi certain nouses. &&
ror?ot ior the time the park, the
..tr i . 1 -
v'"3 u" Huie"J. loosing up tne
names of the atraeta nr.tii aha fnnni
the right one, then pursued it until
8De cumtto a brow .tone house,
whose windows were all ihmn nnon
where flo-r, ..r ' i Ti
r . J "
dow-ledge3, and a canary sing-
: I - : l - m- it
"b.s"" " guaeu cage. vaiuiag
Uwdly on until she saw the number,
anew u," etie saU, deligbtluliy.
Of course her home wouldn't look
the rest. It's just like her. She
always said she liked flowers and
birds and air and sunHsrht."
The little girl walked np one side,
and down the other, paced backward
and forward, watcbinz the windows
rresently a lady came to one, bent
over a rose in bloom, gathered a few
leaves and disappeared. Tbe little
girl had stood perfectly still, watch
becoming her with eager eyes, and when
lady was gone she started back
her hotel with a feeling of satis
faction, and yet filled with longing,
"Where have you been wandering
through the streets of this'grest city
alone?" was the inaairv.
"I've been to see where Fanny
Fern lived, and I saw her too; she
came to her window. She lives In a
brown house, with the windows
open, and the rest of the people
have theirs all closed. I knew it
her hou3e,too, before I got there
a -t ... .m . -
xne Diias ana the flowers told me
lived there. Oh! I do wish
could go to see her! Bat then I'd
just like any other little girl to
and ot course she cant see them
After that, whenever the little
camo to the city, she went over
walked before those windows.
When sho was on Broadway half its
attractions were missed, for she had
heard that there tbe bold, free stcn
genial manner of Fanny Fern of
vania distinguished her Irom the crowd
promenauers, nd so she frniUeis
mond, kept her watca, but never accom-
plished her desire.
Finally t'.e word came, Fanny
is dead. It seemed that it
not be so. Dca.b. and tbe
Fanny Fern the children knew, so
bright, so loving and so gay, seemed
apart; After the sad news she
had paced un and down before
before that cheeaful house a little
retraced her steps. The blinds
down, the emblems ot mourninz
draped the door, but the flowers
bloomed upon the ledges. As
walked np and down how vivid-
came no before her that bright
afternoon, and the lady bend
ceived eo tenderly over her flowt r J !
She remembered, too. what a heav-
of delight was opened to her in
drearv age of childish literature.
one CbnstmaB morning she
from out her mother's long
stocking "Little Ferns for Fanny's
Friends." Whoever so en-
into children's sympathies and
feelings before ? Morals were thrown
the winds. Indeed, Fanny seemed
hate them ai much as the children
Bat, instead, every childioh
thrown oiT by her hippy pen
prcained the purest, largest morali
ancing Children's hearts expanded un-
her words like buds under the
sunlight Love was the fruit
every line. The world never
so fair before, nor earth so
delightful, as when 6be dre her
pictures. The vision of that
Island, green to the water's
in which she wiehed to gather
the children and make life beauti-
anu ungns ior mem, naunieu my
areams. "wouia'nt never
Today even it U remember-
with a sigh of regret Every
who read "Little Ferns" felt
beating or her great warm, loving
There was a love that could in
U every little waif. Ranks and
conditions were unknown- The
)tfrve.ing from Five Poinle, grimy
ain ana sieepea in v'ce,snowea
her His possible good; the littie,
grinning, naked negro was a c lild,
therefore heir to her love.
impression of common brother
hood, no realization that we are all
of the one Father, have ever
experienced comparable to those
awakened by the pathetic little
that caused onr bear's to
with sorrow aid glow with love
poor little, unfortunates. Nor
it thatpntrocizlng condescension
pity lor the poor that taints our
ia a great thing to so impress
miuds ct children, to fill ibem
beautiful thoughts, to inspire
wiih universal love, and to lift
above all that U petty and on
worthy. Such impressions are last
end to-day the world is bright
happier and better that there
lived upon it Fanny Fern.
[From the London Lancet.]
melancholy suicide of the late
Wiiles has given occasion
much writing on tae above sub
end the writers, one and all, seem
take it lor granted that exce-eive
labor wa the indirect canae
sad occurrence. The "men' t d
of tbe case is doubtless well
of our most careful attention,
we are by no means satiaged that
Judge's mental sb:rra'ion was
result simply of overwork. The
following fact are, we think, impor
: Justice Viiles was Cf.y-eight
old ; be was liable to gout ; he
been troubled with symptoms re
ferable to bis Lea-t, and te wss a;
customed to spend a great part of
time in the Btifliag atmosphere of
Court Knowing this much,
ought we to infer was the con
dition ot bis cerebral blood-vessels?
if we allow them to have been
a in the facecf these tacts
undoubtedly muat ought we to
surprised tint he evinced symp
toms of defective brain nn'rition?
strange, altered manner, the
forgetfulness and the depression of
observed in the deceased
before his death, are among
symptoms wnicn are ccuidered
characteristic of commencing soften
ot the brain, and when to these
symptoms we add tbe gouty history,
is but Utile room to doubt that
was a definite physical eause
the mental condition. When we
dogmatize abool the effects of over
pnre and simple open the nu
ot the braiq, we are, we must
confess i', indulging in speculation;
when we say that a gouty man
has eiven evidence of heart
disease has probably got diseased
vessels as well, (which disease
the blood vessels frequently leads
softening of tbe brain,) we are
dealing with everyday facts, and
speaking well within our knowledge.
Perhaps some Broca of the future
point out for ns the exact seat of
ladon in these cases, and we may
be able to localize the brain mischief
which leads to suicide. We are ready
to admit that excessive work ot an
ill-noutisilied brain would be likely to
tnctcase that state of mal-nntntion
bnt we cannot shut our eyet to the
fact that bat forthecommonseqaence
of gout, atheroma, and cerebral soft
ening, the event which has called forth
these remarks wcnld probably never
nave happened. Taking this view
of the matter, let as ask ourselves if
medical science could have averted
the catastrophe ? We have no hesi
tation in saying that had tbe Judge
oeen wiJlung to implicitly lollo
medical advice, his fate might have
been at least warded for a time, if not
entirely prevented. Had he been
lliing not mereiy to forego
mental work, but to abjure every
thing which could in any way foster
his constitutional tendencies, that
state of cerebral mat nutrition which
was the indirect cause of hia death
might have been indefinitely post'
From the Erie (Penn.) Dispatch.
HOW A BEAR WAS CAUGHT—
THE ADVANTAGE OF A GAP
IN A FENCE.
O'Brien's Menagerie had gone into
Winter quarters at Girard. and
among the pets belonging to that
concern is a good-sized black bear
which waa kept chained in the yard
of the Avenue House. The house
was built on a side bid, and to go to
the bar-room from the roadway it is
necessary to ascend a flight of steps
set on the slope. A day or two ago
there was a jolly party assembled in
the bar-room,among whom were Col.
Swan, Billy Ellison, 'of North East,
Jim Wadaworth, of Girard, and half
a dozen more equally well known
denizens of the county. During a
lull in talk about politics, Col. Swan
went to look at the bear, going too
close as the bar-keeper thought but
didn't heed the admonition, and tbe
bear made a plunge at him with such
effect that be broke the chain. The
gallant Colonel made the liveliest
time to the bar-room, distancing the
Dear at the nrst lamp. Bruin, find
ing himself at liberty, began to pat
on lordly airs, and trotted round the
yard in search ot some one to hnr.
Tbe place was fenced with the excep
tion oi the stairway to tbe streer.and
man with a pitchfork jumped on
that to dispute Bruin's passage,
should he try it Tha others got
hold of clubs, pokers, hoes, and any
thing bandy for weapons, and
Wadsworth was so lucky as to secure
fuh-ppear. The magio "touch of
elbows" inspired courage, and tbe
men began to advance on the bear in
platoone, Bruin slowly retreating, as
among so many he didn't know
which to hug first. Iu thia state ot
indecision, he finally turned about
and trotted into his kennel. "I've
got him," shouted Jim Wadsworth,as
jumped to the front, and present
ed the five pronged cpear at the
mouth of Bruin's den. The echo
hadn't diod away before the spear
waa broken in two or three pieces,
and the bear turned Wadaworth a
back sumersault and rolled over him.
Tne astonishment and scare were
mutual, but the bear was np firsthand
charged through the line, heed-
lees of "ilU" from clubs, and made
for a rear fence. II re thenncio-
tifio construction of tha fenca got the
better or him. At tue uotum abc'Q
mounted, the bottom of tbe post
was close to a stone wall, bat the top
leaned to the eastward so as to leave
opening like the letter V, and in
bear's harry he dropped bis fat
body into the gap, wedging it fast
four legs were dangling on the
where liberty awaited bim, but
hind legs were still in the yard.
Comprenending Bruin's situation at
glance, Wadaworth grabbed hold of
of tbe hind legs and pulled aa
though he ment to tear the leg out
bear tried to turn to bite this
source of annoyance, bnt he could
reach far enough, and in hfs fury
tore big chunks ont of the top
fence-board with his teeth, acd broke
tooth trying to bite the top of the
off. A dozen bed-cords, and as
many trace-chains as could be found,
brought, and, after infinite
troble, alip-noo9es were got into the
bear's mouth, and around bis neck
legs, and when he was trussed
like a mummy, five or six men
him out. But he was net con
qneie i ; and of thi he gave evidence
the party tried to remove some
the an operation that was
necessary before he conld be prop
erly chained again. Finally eotne
sent for Adam Forepangh, tbe
and be ookthe ropea off,
the chain on. and fastened the
to his kencel.
There lives m Amboy, Oswego
county, New York, a man by the
name of John f arks, whose idea ot
"having fun" is novel, to say the
least About three weens since
Parks was returning from the "Cen
tre," accompanied by another man,
being in a state well calculated
fun. -As they were opposite the
of Mr. Kinney, Parks eaid to
comrade. "Yea bold my coat if
wsnt to see some fan.'' Where
upon Parks got over tne fence into
pastnfo, and getting down npon
fours, proceeded toward a two
oid bull for the purpose of
frightening bim. Taurus wailed hU
approach with a calmness which
Parks thought would terminate in
flight, but be was mistaken. When
bad got near enough his Duu-ship
made a charge on Parks' sitting
down place, which ha very speedily
trans'ormed into something which
resembled a skmmer. Sarg ons and
tailors say its the worst job of repair
they have bad for soma time
Some one has been crnel enoagh to
Parks why he was like a locomo
Disthcst all the opening choruses
"Somnambula," and all the other
sentimental poetry, which teach yon
early rising is, of itself, a virtue
a praise, when it is not based up
the legitimate condition. The ri
sing ot tbe sun is, indeed, one of the
spectacles which never disappoint
one, and the freshners of morning has
glory which is all its own. The in
stincts of life are then their truest,
in the open air beneath that
blushing sky, the man, new-born,doe
know the victory or lire as nownere
else and at no other time. But he
muat not think to enjoy this specta
cle unless he have earned it. If this
banquet is not spread for bim, he
must not taste; nay, nor even
Let him never dare, .by y
spasm of early rising, to usurp
throne which is intended tor - prin
ces. UU first duty is to fill out the
of sleep ""cb he know. be
j. iim. h attempt the duties
that day. When he has done sojet
from his bed with the majes
and promptness of a child of God,
who is lord of his own movements.
Tin ha has done so, let mm never
think to share the glories or the
which are not his
Old and New.
MRS. FAIR'S INGRATITUDE.
MRS. FAIR'S INGRATITUDE. Judge Quint Brings a Suit Against Her
for His Services in Her Two Trials—
She Repudiates Her Agreement.
Another phase in the. affairs of
Laura D. Fair ! The San Francisco
Jfomig Call tells how it is as follows
Judge Quint to whom more than f U
others she owes ber life, or a any
rate her freedom, has felt himself
compelled to bring soil agakist hia
fcnr.er client to obtain from her the
sums due bim for his services. The
suit was filed yesterday, and the Judge
Quint gives the following statement
of tbe causes whioh havo let to its
institution : Tbe original agreement
in the case ot Mrs. Fair, previous to
her first trial, was that Judge Quint
was to receive 85.000 for hi services.
viz., $2,500 cash, which he did receive,
and $2,500 which he waa to be paid
after the trial, and which he baa not
received. This agreement was made
witlTMrs. Lane, on behalf of Mrs.
Fair. The verdict being fMnrder in
tbe first degree,1 Judge Qaint did -not
feel that it would be right for
bim to claim the second $2 500. and
therefore he went on with the case.
without further reception of cash. -
He drew np the brief upon which the
Supreme Court granted a new trial,
and did all the heavy work in connec
tion with the preparations for her
second trial. The result of all was
that she was acq ait ted as a!l the
world knows. Last week Judsre
Quint went to her for the balance of
82,500, and for 8575 expenees which
he incurred in going to Trnckce to
look into thefmatter of the jury bench,
in preparing the brief for tbe Supreme
Court in printing of documents, and
in various other necessary work. To
Judge Quint's amazement, Mrs. Fair
repudiated tbe agreement She told
air. 4nnt the man who bail saved
her lite that she bad paid bim all
mat nis services bad been worth
which in one aensu is more than true.
She said that she had not authorized
Mrs. Lane to make any agreement on
her behalf, and as to the extra expens
es, she had not asked Mr. Quint to
incnr them, and, therefore, did noli
consider herself responsible for them.
Judge Quint has therefore brought
suit against her, not only for tbe bal
ances due on the first trial, but also
for his services in the second trial.
He sues for 83.075, made np as fol
Dne on the firat trial-
Services at last trial.
Judge Quint has attached her mon
ey in two banks, viz.: In tbe Savings
and Loan Society, go.dio ; and in
the Odd Fellows' Bank whatever she
may have there, the officers of the
bank refusing to disclose the amonnt
standing in their books to her credit "
bo the matter stands at present. We
have heard but one opinion expressed
in regard to it, and that is a fervent
hope that Mr. Quint may get every
cent that he has claimed.
THREE CHEERS FOR THE ELDER.
, Ohio used to be famous if. its
camp meetings and religious revivals;
but if what we hear from there now-a-days
is true, it has sadly lost its
prestige in those particulars. 'A&
fronton paper tells as ot a circum
stance which lately occurred fa that
locality whioh is a strong indica
tion that there is something wrong
either about tbe preachers or the peo
ple A revival preacher, who. had
achieved considered reputation as to
his powers in the pulpit, went to
Ironton for a week to "start a revival.'
He showed great zeal, preacbed every
night during his stay, got a double
row of "mourners' benches' ready.
snd called frantically npon his con
gregation to come forward. The last
night there was an immense gather
ing, and tbe precher fairly outdid
himself. He shooted and pleaded,
snd waited, bnt all in vain. Not a
soul rose. Finally discouraged be
yond measure, he sat down. At this
juncture, a long-faced, anxious look
ing man got np, and said that the Ai
der had been working hard and
labored faithfully with them, and aa a
token ot their appreciation he moved
congregation give him three
cheers It was done with a heartiness
which made tbe pews tremble, and
people went home satisfied that
they bad fully and faithfully perform
their duty. The preacher has
eince been waiting to see Ironton
THE POPE AND VICTOR EMANUEL.
The statement that Cardinal Bon-
nechose had informed M. Thiers, that
Pone was ready to tre?t with,
King Victor Emanuel is deoied by
Cardinal, who ssys : "l think it
duty to declare that this note
contains nothing true bat the inten
tion manifested by the Sovereign
Pontiff to remain at Home a long
circumstances shall permit As
tbe allegation that the Pope is dis
posed to treat with King Victor
Emanuel, it is devoid of all founda
tion, and that question was not even
alluded to in my interview witn ue
President of the republic'
The Pope's recent speeches, say the
Journal its Xal,hbve given offence
the Italian Minister Lanza, and
caused him to remonstrate with Car
dinal AntonellL The Cardinal there
upon requested the clerical papers
to reproduce the words of the
Holy Father in the future : bnt when
Pope heard of this he formally
expressed a desire that the greatest
publicity should be given to his
speeches, and authorized the editor
two ultramontane papers in Koine
send reporters to the Vatican on all
days of reception for the purpose
taking down tho words ot his Holi
A coRBsapojronrr the London
Daily News, speaking of the E.'curial,
lately partially destroyed oy are,
gives sn account of some relics which
the palace contained, and which cad
been collected by devout Spanish
kings from all quarters of the earth.
Among these were a far of the grid
iron on which St Lawrence was
bamt ; a piece of the sponge in which
drink was given to onr Savior while
hanring on the cross; some pieces of
the column to whfch he was bound
when scourged ; two thorns from his
crown ; a piece of his tunic; a piece
the manger in which he was born ;
thign-bon of St Paul; som
tone, of the Evengelist. St Marlr.
and St Loke ; the body of one of the
Innocents slain by order of Herod ; a
finger of St Lawrence and half of hia
backbone; tbe entire bodies of St
M.oricio. St Theodoras, St Mercury,
William, and others ; the heads
St Bias, St J nlian, St Felix and
sad others; a rib of St Albans; the
knee ot St beDaatian; afoot ot St
Phillip the Apoctle ; one of the water
pots irom tbe marriage feast of Cans,
and other moat interesting relies of
men and events mentioned in ecclesi
astical history. : .
A big 5.000 acre swamp land esse
Hamilton coontv. Iowa, has resulted
own.iavor ot some lucky man by tho
name ol Baker.