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title: 'The Tiffin tribune. (Tiffin, Ohio) 1868-1887, July 05, 1877, Image 1',
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j. r. BrXJf,
ATTORNEY AT L A W, Office In National
Kxcbaute Block, TiIin, Him.
ATTORN KV-AT-IiAU', OIlw in Ormn
mel Mock, opposite the Coort How,
1 1 rti n, U. c.
7TORNEY AT LAW. Office opposite
l-i-ze i-os. hurt.I'.cre Mom. Yxa
Market M, Tiffin, o.
TTOE.NKY AT LAW. Kinecr's Block
KORK E. (SMET,
4 TTOKSKY ATLAW, Tiffin. Uio.035f
,Y c,ruer .Main auu lerry slrtia'
PIc Al ET TrS."ll6TU)f.
TTORXEYS AT LAW, Tiffin, Ohio.
A. rice opiKMJle the Court Hou..
TTOftNKY-AT-LAW. orSce In Mliler'
ock, Washington Htreel, ojipos'ie the
J. II. KIDOFXY,
A TTOKNEY AT LAW. Timn. Ohio.
. n ovpf Huh' fcook hu.re, opposite
.ne l ourt Hnow.
ALPHED I-A A IM4.V,
1 TTIIPAEV AT LAW. Offloe la OrOTTl
A. mell's new Llocfc, nearly opposite First
iSutlonal unt, limn, ouio.
A. K. SiTEWAftT,
VOTARY PrBT.-'Csnd Oenc-rsi Collection
il Agney. Will aiiend to auy
fiilniM.! to liUu prumptiy.
A. H. P.TEM,
i TTiiRVFVATUW. Legal business of
J all kiDd-t.MiiiVUWil)!'. eXHUUOHtiOtl
ol title, rut., pro-Hpl'V asc.-e.led to. YMraXB
obtained by Mre srlicaii w mr r -.
iiiBb-. uffl-v-over National Kiiinjt Bank,
If A E KLSOM FORI.". " "USON B. IXTfS
TTOI'.NKYSl AT LAW. Tiffin. )., Office
TV In Noble' Block. over Col. Kowman'i
i.'i.ck-ry Mi4,re, opposite Nalioual block,
May ;, 71-n.il-ly.
TTOHNKY AT LAW. Kpeclal tten
J. lion given to ail kinds of Military
I hi tun, a;k pay. Bounty, Feiislou, Ac
Oftue in National Kxcliange Uubx lilock
optioklu- the Umrt llotue, limn, OUIO
i. W. r. A CU M A W. M . C. K EI-PCL.
rrOKNKYS AT LAW. OffloS over
A National Kl' liati'' ti.ink, corner ol
WaslilnvVon and Market Ktreeut. Tiffin, O.
Nov. lX "74-n
JOIIH TYT. SOW.
I OH N U W YKN 4W)!, Attorney at Law.
l 1-:hI buHineMiof all kin. In, owiveyanc
liiX, tCxaiuinalioii of Titlen, an.1 oollection
iriutly allemied lo. Paituw obtained dl-
We, the uiKleniiened, having bad onr
biilues In tue l'U:u! Offlo; done by
John tiwvnn. and being luiiy KHUhnna
therewilli. would recommend III III to
other Inventor who wisli to wen re
U tlienittelve all that rlglitfully belong to
Henry Crook, Tlaviil A. Boyle, W. J'.urns,
H. Cromer, J. Kwhbaugli, Cha. KiI,iwick,
lx-uiue! Lee, Jan. Hemiove, 1. M. Barrier, K.
hwysn, 11. K. lioflinin, II. C. Hancliman,
Aiith. Wrea Hh.John Neiign. w.M. wrong.
Jatne McKenxie, Win. Strode, J. Wiiliani
hlwln OtiRilllng, and v in. M.-iy. an 01 ixmi
don, K.iiKland, by K. tiwyun, their Awiiguee.
Jllice No. 4, tiro' BlorrK.
Kejted aripllciilioiiH solicited.
1R. . E. PETER.
H VH'CIAN ANO tsrKON. orilce in
Kust'H Block, on M.-wllHon Hreet, two
dor e:Kt l WaKtiuicUin utreet. May he
lound at In offio-liny ami night.
IMKTOR WAI UAMAN ,
-VfTI.WT AVI) ATRIST.
1 Htnltel the . with Ir. Mel at
Long, Hhort and Weak Hight Correctel by
the aid ol r rencu 1 rial ia.se.
vvrr. Hncit-8 A. M. U 4 P. M.
Ui MadiOB Mt TIQio. O.
WILLIAM J. C-RAWFOKD. M. D.,
Hi Thankful for patronage .during the
pant aeven years, and will continue to
nerve the mililio In all branches of the
Medical l'rblewiion. Kenideuce and omce,
No. 20 Perry ML, two door west of Wash
ington. Aug. 17. Ti.tf
W. H. 8TOTER,
fTOMKOPATHlC PHYSICIAN AND
11 KUKUl-ioN.Tiffln, Ohio. Office boon
Iroin lo 10 A. and from 2 to 4 P. M
Halurday from 10 A. M. to 3 P. M. Office
over Bukirk-ilrocerv More.
f April 1L
J. P. KIXKAMAK. H.K.HEESHISKA.
DM. KIKSAliM A BEBRHHER.
OP-P-R'K OVEB NELK1HH CLOTHIKU
Htore, Wasblngvon BU, are ready toau
tend to all ciill day and n .nl. Hpecial at
tention paid to the trealmenl of the diaeaaea
of feiualu and children. Offlce hours lroul
Btolo A. M. and 2 to 4 P. M. Dr. Kinna
mau'c rexiilence, Oreentleld Ht, near Heid
eliierg College: Ur. Hfntliiwr'a.tin.t doot west
of Yiuglin' store. Wel Mad. son BL
r. C. C. PF.ILHARZ,
TKCiEON DENTIST. Office in Krap
Block, over the Pennsylvania Store.
SB. I. J. UKIAaAN.
IvENTIST.TirFlN.OHIO. OFKICE over
Volliner A Jtirchner' Clothing Store.
Deo. 3, 1K74.
JT. W. HATFORD,
SUKGK'AIi AS1) MECHANICAL DEN
TIST. Office on Wellington Bu.over
Buklrk'OrocerTHtore, ltd.wr leadiogto
Tun won A Son' Photograph Oallery.TilHn,
DENTIST, offloe over Klrst National
Hank, Tiifin, Ohio. All operation
drHt-cla-w. and work warranted. Laughin,;
UaanHedfor the painlew extraction ol teeth.
Work done at as low a price as can be had
elsewhere, for fl.Kt-cla.sa work.
ti K INZER, Proprietor, Market St., Tlf
i". tin, Ohio. The house ha been thor
oughly overhauled, ha good stabling, and is
prepared to furnish the traveling public with
CJURVEYOK AND CIVIL. K.NU1NEKR
O Office with A. 11. P.yer. over Joue A
Bros. Nlore. Survey, Maps, etc., made
promptly, accurately and on reasonable
line Jewelry. Best American flold and
r1 Silver watches, etc Heparin? done
promptly. OpfKjsite Court Houne Titlin.
U. W. BRENTEL,
AUCTIONEER. Hpeaks both Oennan
and Kut;tiKh. Will answercells fortown
aud country at reasonable rate. Address,
Ureeu Spring, Ohio. il-ly
1EALERIN THE CELEBRATED , roil ne
) Double Acllug, Ball Valve Suction aud
force Pumps. Chain pump, and Pump of
many style. Pump Chaius, Tube, Iron Pipe,
Hose, Pilling, etc, at preatly reduced nriei-s.
Office and works in Mnrket House block,
opposite post office, Tilliu, Ohio.
ABCHITECT AN GENERAL BUILD
Kit, will take eorjlr-iov for putting up
Blocks, Dwellings, etc. or will oversee such
work. Drawin , Drafts. Plcua, etc, for ev
ry description made aud f'lrished on low
I -mi. Uesidenee, No. 14' Waa-'iluton SU,
School Examiners' Xotlce.
nlHEWCHOOL EXAMINERSOF SENFX'A
X county will examine teacner at the
Kchnol building, near the C, . A C. depot,
in Tiffln. Ohio, on the third Saturday ol
each month ; alnoonthe first Sulurdsy of
March. April aud May , 1KT7. Applicants are
letjuired lo be presen t at 8 o'cl.x-.fc.
Ill useless to apply for private examina
tion. aule-ualiDg auu renewing oi ceiun-
eates. B. V. MVE1W,
Clerk ol Board
rmr fa com.
O i -3d Flr
Rumbaugh & 13acon
UOH, I x.u. J.Al-o
.Louia,Mo. forme lv ol Bosi- r
9 aflMttwl M.sww
FOR ALL KINDS OK
BOOTS, SHOES, VALISES,
JONES & BRO.
TERMS, S2 00 PER
TIFFIN, OHIO. THURSDAY
15L riHTDTTliTT TlTTi "
- II IJ- 11 II M W II J
i n 11 li TV m .
r M M . F1 11 EJ t II 1 1 i
fr'sr-i- - :
EVENING. JULY' 5, 1877.
VOLUME 29 NUMBER 40.
Railroad Time Tables.
Lake Erie & Louisville.
Time Card No. 22. taking effect Dec. 29, 1876
TRAIXS VV1SU WEST.
No 3 - No 5
7:l0i-x M AX
1: . I :l -
' 12:4 -
Lima Leare .
Home i -n.-
Bik klanfl . ,
.j 2r.' - I
t. Mary' Atnv
IRA I.VS U OSXU FA H T.
No 2 I
St. Mary' Itave
yi on ii on --
jspl ; : -
Bu ck la n d I
I2:3( . I 7:ll -
rl nme.. . - - I
.' :2 -
Limit Arri vc
Lima I-ave '
I2: i .
.. I'' -..'
-I 2:32 .
Blue 1 ,. i .
l K:M -I
I sets -
Mr 13 .
, lli:2" .
Willow Creek .
.. I 2:4s .
A rwiil ttt
:i:' l -
. : .1
At Fr.-raont trains On L. 8.
M. S. Kv.
pass East, A. M-. 11:1
A.M li-.a P. M.
l.-l.l A. M..7?l P. M.. l':12 P. M.
At BnrgiKin, Pennsylvania 1 o.. train pass
KjisI, Sl2 A. liji A. M 4: i 1. M. ; West,
III-.. A. M 7:M P. M.
At postoria. trains on Ii. O. K. K., lias
P'.ast.Kssi a. M.; 2:j A. .M .; 1:14 P. M.; :ii f
M. West, lu:"l A. M.: 10:11 A . M.; :10 P. M.
At Lima, train on i. iw. 11. it, paw
K.mh. 12:10 A. M-: l:o. 10:10 P. M.: Norm, .!:
A M l-Jll P. M. :4ll P. M. P.. r l. W.A C. K v.
train i.ass h-.l. 1: M A. M.; S:.o A. M.: 4:'i
P.M.: 8:0. P. M West, ii A.M.; 7:1j A
M.; 10:4 . A. M.; -J P. M.
W. II. ANDKEWS.Oen'I. Ticket Ag't.
X. H. BUUOOON. ltecci ver and So p'U
N and aner Nov. 2n. 1K76. Trains will
leave tai ions daily a follow, Sunday
uui u w rJi 1 .
i Ex. Mail
! WHIA.M IPSi'PM
5:14 " 7:-H "
5:17 7::t: "
5:-a " 7:1 "
5:40 " 7:i "
.".: ilt Sii7 "
ls " h:7 "
(1: 7 " K:.Vi "
li:45 " Stiii "
U:.2 " 11:11 "
7:t " :2I "
7:07 :2i "
7:21 P K SI:) "
7:26 " :l(i
7iH " :M
7:4 " ldHW "
7:4H " 10:11
7:il " 10:17 "
S:I7 " 10:12 "
K..I1 " llr.W "
Kit " lisri
8:10 " Hani '
8:".l M Jll:l r
H:j7 11:24 "
we " ll:2S "
15 ' 111:10 "
fTi u. Arrive
OOI NO EAST.
I Mall I Ex.
Pass'gr. I Pass'gr
;12:a5 " 7:20PM
' 11:51; " 7si "
11:5.1 " 7rCt "
11:147 fi:45 "
11:2 " t: "
li:IS - l,:27
lo:47 " 6:-5S "
Hr.2S 6:40 "
llkia " 5-.tl
10:11 " 5:24 -
M:.") 6:111 "
!i:.rw 5:o "
U-.M - 4:54
:.ll 4:4 "
-27 " 4:11 1"
:22 " 4: W
:ll " 4:2
Halo " 4:20 "
M " 4:10 "
h:4:i 3:54 "
u h :s-at "
h:2t " :i:-t4 "
K:20 " S:SI "
sa.;I " 8:14
K:0l ' :i:KI "
7:50 A M 3.SO
Toledo Leave- .
F. R. MYERS,
Ucn'I Paa-jenger, and Ticket Ascnt.
Baltimore & Ohio.
Time Card in effect June 13, 1877.
hicagn Lv S:50AM
2 VI -;i
South Clilc- 10 01
lo I j
1 01 PM
3 - Ti
I" 4 .AM
Weflslxiro 11 52
Walkerton Jc 12r-i;pM
Bremen-. . 1 01
Millord Jc 1:15
SymcUHe.. . .. 1 5i .
roiuwi-U - l'l
Ihion 2 l
uburn Jc.-. -:27
ost.ria. . 6:47
i in n 7:15
" - Lv ,
5: 55 A M
BarneKville. .- ::N
Itellaire Ar 4:50
Washington 7:3. hm
iialluuore -. tssM
ew lorK tiuii
T esvllle Aeenmrnmlnlioai will leave
Columbus daily except Sunday al 5:25 P. M.,
and arrive at .anesville at ;lj P. M slop
ping al all stations.
Ex. Express Aceora
ew Yoik-L n:I5am
0:1 1 AM
1 1 5t
hila. 12; 15PM
ewark Ax 1:iipm
Someiwt-. . 3"2:1
unction City ": -l
lawnee.. .-. 4: ai
'oluinbu Lv 12:40
It. A Fl.
4 20 PM
Ii 2 5
12 l .AM
1 a.. i-m,
0 1 1
reilenck 3 Is
Monroeville , i:ll
hlC JC-L.V !.?
Avllia 11 i
Albion .12 17AM
romwell 12 -.s
Syracuse.. 12 .n.
Milford Jc 1 l
Bremen .- 1 -.0
Allda 3 25
South Chlc Sua
Chicago Ar 5:W
Zm.envllle ArrummixIMiu leaves
Zanesvlile daily except Sunday at (i:-W A.
M., and arrives at Columbus al 9:45 A. Ki.
stopping at all stations.
uxore Trains run daily, other trains
daily except Sunday.
W. C. QTMNCY, Genl Manager, Newark.
Tuos. p. llAKir,
Wesiteru Pass's Ag't, Cincinnati.
L. M.Colk, Otu'l Ticket Ag't, Baltimore.
WENNER Ss CO.
JrfTeron St., Tifl1n,Ohio,
Have on hand a large and fine stock o
Caniaps, Buggies and Wagons,
WENNER A Co.
LOCKE & BROTHER,
IDTOM AWD PKOPKIETOK.
FIRST FLOOR, WKST X1EKET STEIft
Til XI RSI) A T ErnyizG.
n n m h
tit ADIERTHFRH-Tbl. TrlliliM
lara-er erealatli than the com
bined mber.r way! .a- .aboeribers
l W ler im lb ro..ty.
BONA FIDE CIRCULATION. 2400
TERMS One year, in advance, 5 00 ;M1X
month, fl On: Three monih. 60 cents.
AliVEKrisINU ThTKlnB as im ad
vertising medium baa no superior.- It baa A
large circulation, and 1 read by a thrilly.
energetic class of people. Advertisement!
inserie- as low axlu an v nrst-claaii paper.
Time Card in effect June 13, 1877. WOMEN AND WINE.
Pop ! went the gay cork flying.
Sparkled the gay champagne.
Ky the li:;ht of the day that was dying.
He ailed up Uieir gooleu aain. . v
let t he last, best toaot be women,
"Woman, dear woman," said he,
'Empty your irlss my darling.
When you drink to j our sex with me."
But she caught his strong brown finder,
And lield them tishta-s In fear.
Awl through the gathering twilight
Her food voice fell on hi ear:
"Nay, ere you driu k, I implore you.
By all that yoo hold divine,
Pledge a woman in tear drojn,
Rather by far than in wine.
By the woes of the drunkard mother,
By the children that begged for bread.
By the face of her whose beloved one
Looks on the wine when ti red.
By the kisses changed to curse.
By the tear more bitter than brine.
By many a fond heart broken.
Pledge no woman in wine.
W hat has wine brought to woman ?
Nothing but tears and pain
it has lorn from her heart her lover,
Aud proven her prayers in vain ;
And household goods all scattered,
Lie tangled np In the vine ;
Oh, I prit hee, pledge no women
In I he curse of so many wise."
A Leap For Life.
A herdsman of a Swiss Canton.
coming home from his work one
evening saw, hair hidden among the
gra-s an object which attracted his at
tention. Approaching; with caution.
great was his surprise to behold, as it
raided itself from the grass a beauti
On seeing the herdsman, the ani
mal turned to Hee, but after going a
few teps it dropped down again, too
much exhausted to preceed.
Taking a cord irom his pocket, be
fastened it around the poor creature'
horns, and at last succeeded, after
some trouble, in dragging it home,
where he deposited his new-found
treasure in an old shed.
That evening, while the herdsman
was sitting at the fire recounting bis
adventure, in walked on of the most
noted hunters of the neighborhood.
He bad been attracted by the peals of
laughter which accompanied the tell
ing of the herdsman's story.
"Ah, good evening, friend." said
tue host, matting room in the circle
for the new arrival.
"How many chamois have vcu ta
ken this week, I should like very
wen 10 Enow
".Not one," was tho reply. "Tuev
are like encbanted creatures : tbev
run, and run, and run, and disappear
as it into ine eartn wnen my dogs
and I are tired out with the chase."
' 1 et I don't-think it requires much
skill to capture one," said the herds-
man grinning, and a laugh went
round the group. at tue tire..
"MunnosB von oooe nl trjr I" -
gested the hunter ironically. "Why,
the day before yesterday I chased a
chamois from morning till night. I
spent the night on the mountain ;
next day my dogs tracked him, and I
did not lose him till just on the bor
der of the river. He most bave bad
a long.swim to get away as be did."
'Was be a young one of this
year V" asked the herdsman.
VNo, indeed !" replied the hunter :
he was a full grown animal, with
splendid horns nearly a foot in
'Really ? then I can tell you where
be is," remarked the herdsman quiet
The banter locked bi kanca at tbe
speaker, then shrugged bis shoulders
unbelievingly ; but he said nothing,
only blew a long whiff of smoke from
"I assure you be is not far from
here," pursued the herdsman ; "you
shall see him to-morrow if you like."
And away he went to tbe shed.
The hunter looked around tbe cir
cle, where the flickering fire was light
ing tip each ruddy face.
"You don't suppose I believe bis
nonsense," said be, angrily, taking
off bis felt bat, and bringing in dowu
upon tbe table with a vigorous slap.
"Nevertheless," said another man,
who bad not spoken hitherto, "it is
tme that Pierre the herdsman found
your chamois, or one lite it, and
brought it home."
"Pray how did he bring it ?"
"With a cord," replied the man.
"Tbe truth is that when your great
dogs had been chasing the animal all
that time, it was tired enough to be
Tbe hunter stayed to hear no more.
Much excited, be ran off to the shed,
and saw for himself that tbe story
was a true one, for there was the
chamois lying panting on the straw.
r or bow much will you sell me
Ibis beast '."' asked the hunter.
"The animal is not for you, my
friend," replied Pierre with a new
found dignity. "Dead chamois are
your affair ; but as for live ones no
thank you. I am going to exhibit
this in tbe town and thereby get both
credit and profit.''
"iiut if it bad not been for tnv
dogs," said tbe hunter, roughly "you
wouia never nave taEen mm."
"1 saw nothing of your dogs," re
plied the other : "I did not even bear
them. Is it my fault that you missed
your game 7"
If auy one Iept badly that night, it
was Joseph the hunter. He dreamed
that be was forever pursuing chamois
with great horns, but could never
reach them ; while tbe herdsmen
caught them easily, and led them
away before bis eyes with bells on
Tbe next day everybody came to
see tbe chamois, (rood food and rest
had restored the poor beast to its
Pierre now prepared a halter by
which to conduct bis prisoner, and
began to calculate what be expected
to make by bis expedition. While
thus engaged bis two children came
to him and claimed bis attention.
"Father," said tbe little girl, "you
must buy me a gold locket with the
money you get."
"And nir. a silver watch chain,"
said the boy.
'All this is well enough," replied
Pierre, "but there is a beautiful cow
in tbe valley youder,Xbat I've set my
heart upon. When I bave secured
her, we will talk about tbe other
Meanwhile the ioor chamois, be
wildered by the noise and number of
spectators, had shrunk into a corner
of tbe shed and Btood there witb bis
bead against the wall.
It was now that the hunter ouce
more approached tbe herdsman aud
said, "if you won't sell me tbe
chamois for a hundred francs, at
least you might oblige me bv keeping
all-those boys from tormenting the
poor brute. I cannot bear to see him
"I suppose you think be would pre
fer you and" your dogs," retorted
Pierre ; "but I don't fancy be would
be better off with you than with me."
Tbe altercation between tbe two
men went on for some time, and tbe
porch beneath which they were
standing resounded with their angry
voices. When suddenly, a dark,
brown shadow passed, with therapidi
tv of a meteor, over the beads of the
spectators touched the ground with
a thud then bounded away, leaped
a fence and disappeared in tbe dis
tance. It was tbe chamois which, profiting
by a favorable moment, with one vig
orous Epring, had escaped from his
confinement and was free at last.
"You and I shall meet again, friend
chamois," shonted tha hunter after
the animal as it galloped away. "I
shall find you once more oa the
mountain. Now, Mr. Pierre," and
he turned to the discom fitted herds -
man "where is vnnr honor anil nrof-
it? If you bad only Leen content
with the of!er I made yon, yon would
bsve deen a hundred Irancs richer
than you are."
"They Jiave both got a lesson," Baid
a wise looking old man who was pas
sing at that raornent. "Remember,
friends, that ly gnwrrine at too mncb
we often lose all.'' Cld'cTt Corn
portion. - ------
[Special Dispatch to the Leader.]
OFFICE-HOLDERS IN POLITICS.
The President's Recent Letter—He is
Determined to Carry Out the
Geutleiaen who have talked witb
tbe President touching bis recent let
ter to Federal otHce-boiders, say be is
vry earn upon - Uii. iueaUun and
expresses a determination to rigidly
enforce its instructions. When asked
bow far an officer may go in taking
par i in Wftottrfi - a ita in ,wittwut' be
cotmag little to removal tba Presi
dent replied that K l ol Intended to
prevent or disparage Federal olflala.'s
from taking part lu political aO'airs,
but their services to tbe party must
ntt be at tbe 4xpeuM. of public ser
vice, nor will tbey be permitted to
take advantage of any power or in
fluence which may attach to their of
ficial HHitions to influence political
conventions aud control canvasses.
Tbey may devote to politics all the
time not required by their public du
ties, and spend as much of their own
money as they choose, but thev must
do this without infringing upon their
public uunes, ami by conducting
themselves generally the same as if
they were not connected with the
putiti 3 service.
I be Interference of Federal officers
in the preliminary work of elections
ia what the President desires to cor
rect. He believes tbe only effectual
way to do this is to prevent these per
sons from puttiirg themselves forward
as controlling spirits in conventions.
ana as leading members of com
mittees charged with tbe conduct of
political campaigns. This is no new
theory with the President. He refer
red to the case of WikofT, of Ohio,
who in the last Presidential campaign
was unairman of tbe Ubio state Com.
mittee, and Artjutant-Oeneral of the
State. Although bis own election as
President was in issue, Governor
Hayes notified Colonel WikofT that
be did not approve of him actio z as
Chairman of a partisan committee
and holding tbe office of Adjutant-
uenerai oi unio at the same time.
and that be would ba required to give
np one of the two places. In pursu
ance of that notincatiou Colonel
Wikofl did resign his State commis
sion that be might be free to direct
the campaign in Ohio. The Presi
dent says it is notorious that tbe Fed
eral offices in all large cities bave
been administered in tbe interest of
factions and for tbs purpose of secur-
ne tbe preferment of certain individ
uals and .for tbe defeat-and punish
ment of others, tbe power and iullu
euce of tbe offices being frequently
used for tbe preferment of the office
"It is this condition of affairs," said
the President, "that I desire to cor
rect, and I am determined to show
my earnestness and sincerity to pro
duce reform in this direction by mak
ing an example of tbe lirst Federal
officer who shall violate tbe order is
sued Saturday. Every man must be
left free to act for himself in political
mailers without dictation or intimi
dation from men possessing special
opportunities for influencing political
results by reason of holding public
Those who bave conversed with the
President upon this subject are con
vinced that be is determined to en
force tbe spirit and the letter, and that
be will direct tbe removal of tbs first
official reported tor its violation.
Fit for Humped-Backed Women.
Yesterday afternoon a meek looking
young - lady entered a store on
North Second street, and pointing to
dolman, she drew a saleslady aside :
"Mies, is It true that none but
bamp-bicked women wear those
.''No, indeed, - it - isn't - for . I wear
one," indignantly replied the sales
lady. Tbe meek looking young woman
colored up, and then asked :
"And is it true a woman who wears
one isn't thought much of ?"
"No," snapped the saleslady.
"And does every woman who wears
one get sick and die ia less than a
"No, of course not," was tbe quick
Then tbe meek-looking young wo
man put her bankerchief to ber eyes
and commenced weeping, and be
tween ber sobs she blurted out such
expressions as "Ob, tbe villhtn ! Ob,
the wretch !"
"Why, what's the matter, madam?"
queried the saleswoman. -
"Matter !" responded the weeping
woman, stamping her feet angrily
upon tbe floor. "Why, here I bave
only been married three weeks, and
when I ask my husband for money to
buy a dolman, be goes and tells me
tbey are only fit for bump-backed
women, and that tbey are not re
spectable, and that I'll die in a year if
wear one. Ana now l see he iiea to
me to keep roe from buying one.
Isn't that matter enough."
[New York Graphic's Washington Correspondence.
Mrs. Sherman to he Honored.
It is mooted tbat tbe Pope intends
testsying bis appreciation of Mrs.
Sherman's zeal, it! raising up the larg
est subscription sent by the Roman
lists of any one nation ia honor of bis
Jubilee, by presenting her witb tbe
Golden Rose, with which only sover
eigns, churches or cities have been
honored heretofore, indeed, it is sain
tbat only three times has Pius IX.
given this honorable symbol to any
one. One of tbe tbrea be bau so hon
ored are Maria Teresa, formerly Queen
of Naples, to whom he gave it as a
testimony or bis appreciation cr tue
kindness and affection with which she
and her royal consort, Ferdinand,
received him at Gaeta, when he
fled from Rome in 1S4S. The
Empress Eugenie received tbe
second, and Elizabeth, Empress of
Austria, tbe third. The rose la maue
of gold of tbe purest quality and fash
ioned by a skillful artist. Tbe fourth
Sunday in Lent Is set apart for tbe
blessing of tbe Goldeu nose by the
Sovereign Pontiff, who sends it to a
prince, princess, church or city, as a
pledge of his paternal affection. It
seems as far back as tbe eleventh and
twelfth centuries the Popes used to
carry a golden rose wben walking in
procession on Leatare Sunday, but
antiquarians do not agree as to its
origin. Alexander III. sent one
towards the end of tbe twelfth
century, to Louis VTL, of France, in
acknowledgment of the services tbe
king had rendered to the Church.
Pope Julius II. sent one in 1510 to
Henry VIII. By this record, which
I bave founded in a Catholic work en
titled "The Sacranieuts," it will be
seen tbat if tbe rumor is correct as to
the Pope's intentions to bestow tbe
rose on Mrs. Sherman, she wilt be tbe
first individual in private life who
has received so distinguished ah honor.
A Proper Thing To Do.
Ala meeting of the Board of Pub
lic School Truait-es last evening Trus
tee W. H. Browne, in presenting the
list of teachers or tbe second district
for confirmation, noticing tbat a large
proportion of the first names termi
nated with tbe fashionable and foolish
"ie," called attention to tbe fact and
changed them to the proper names in
each case, except tbat of Miss Daltsn,
who was christened Sallie. Tbis was
a proper thing to do. Tbe Mamie,
Nellie, Belli, MatUe, Nannie, Sallie,
Fannie, Jennie, Minnie, Virgle, L")l
lie, Mellie line of pet names may do
for the ittie, tootsie, pootsie, pupils of
an infant school, but wben young
ladies bave reached years of discre
tion, entitling them to take the re
sponsible position of teachers in our
public schools, they should drop these
tender nursery diminutives; and if
tbey do not do it of tbeir own volition
tbe School Board should do it for
them. Wasiing tan Star.
Tipklns aroused bis wife from a
sound sleep, tbe other night, saying
be had seen a ghost In tbe ebape of
an ass. "O let me sleep," was tbe re
ply of tbe irate dame, "and don't be
frightened at your own shadow."
A Sensational Story on a small Capital.
Babes Breathing Disease
A report has found circulation in a
number of newspaper to the effect
that August De Lange, agent and de
' tective for the Society for tbe Preven
! tioa of Cruelty to Children, had after
much labor succeeded In unearthing
a villainous scheme of "baby farm
ing," and tiat several prominent
phv-iciaos and at least one undertak
er were implicated. The report stated
that two old women, named Parr and
O'Brien, living in a little eonrt run
ning north from Kementer street, a
small street or alley running south
irom lento street, below Areb. were
engaged in tbe horrible business of
taking, ostensibly to board, little b-
btes, born in shame, and by means of
mow torture, starvation and drugs
polling them to death. Mrs. Parr
was reported as having said to tbe de
tective, who went to ber In disguise,
pretending to bave a child that he
wanted to get rid of : "If It's wanted
bactc, good care will be taken of it ;
bat if you don't want it back, and
there are no questions asked when it's
brought, it'll be all right." A Time
reporter yesterday visited the locality
where, it was said, tbe deliberate
murder of tbe innocents was carried
on. Hitting at tbe entrance of the lit
tle court before mentioned was an old
gray-haired woman, dandling on ber
knee a little child. Wben asked if
ber name was Mrs. Parr she readily re
plied in tbe affirmative, and led tbe
way back throneh the narrow court,
not more than four feet wide, to ber
poor borne in the rear. On the way
another old woman was pased, sit-'
ting in a door-way witb a baby in ber
arms, which she was reeding from
bottle. Mrs. Parr's home is a room
about seven feet wide and nine feet
long, furnished in the humblest man
ner. Tbe atmosphere was heavy
with tbe impurities of tbe squalid
neighborhood. The room was filled
with flies, and pestilence seemed in
the air, but tbe face of the old woman
showed nothing worse than age and
poverty and suffering. She began to
weep wben tbe report in tho news
papers was mentioned to ber, and be
tween her sobs she said : "That must
corrected. Ob, it is cruel to put
such things in tbe paper. That man
(tbe detective) came to me and asked
me if I would take a child that he had
be would pay me for it, and of
course I said yes, but I never said any
such things as tbey say 1 said. Tbey
would make me out a murderer, and
am nothing but a poor old voman,
trying to make an honest living."
Then she went on to say that she bad
formerly gone out nursing, but tbat
failing ber she had concluded to take
children to board and tbat she saw no
barm in it. She gave the names of
several respectable people, who were
afterward visited and who spoke well
ber. She has now in ber charge
two children. The one she was hold
ing was a bright little thing, neatly
dressed and wearing a smart lace cap,
trimmed witb red ribbons. It's
mother, sbo said, is a respectable
married woman, who works in a shoe
factory, and comes to see it every day.
There are four children "farmed out"
this court, two in charge of Mrs.
Parr, and two in tbat of Mrs. Barclay.
liiey mase no secret or their busi
ness. Tbe children, witn the excep
tion of the one mentioned, are poor,
puny little things. Their little
shrunken legs and arms are pitiful to
Tbey need pure air and tbe food
tbat nature intended they should
have. The two women readily gave
names and addresses of tbe moth
who are working women, and are
claim to be married, "bat there is
disease and death in the atmosphere
tbat these little babies breathe there
no doubt : but that they are placed
there for tbe purpose of being killed,
are subjected to any system of
starvation, torture or other means of
slow murder, a most careful and
painstaking investigation failed to
[General McClellan in Philadelphia Times.]
A Rebel Scout's Adventure.
When the Federal Army occupied
Culpepper Court-house and tbe Con
federate army lay in Orange County,
Virginia, General Jee desired certain
information which it seemed could
be best obtained by an individual
scout, and Strlngfellow was selected
for the service. It was necessary tbat
be should penetrate tbe enemy's
camps, remaining concealed as long
as possible, and return wben be bad
collected the desired information.
His operations were to be conducted
mostly at night. He wished to be ac
companied by two men, one of whom,
Farrisb by name, had nis noma in
tbe immediate vicinity of tbe ene
my's camps, and being Intimately ac
quainted witb all the country, could
accurately guide him from place to
place iu tbe nigbt as by daylight.
Tbe expedition was undertaken on
foot, as tbe distance was not great,
and concealment was of prime impor
tance. Tbe men were clad in tbeir
uniform as scouts, not spies. Tbe
country was a difficult one for the
operation of a scout. From the long
and frequent occupation by both the
contending armies tbe land bad been
almost entirely denuded of ita timber,
and ouiy here and there a few thin
clusters of trees remained standing.
One day bad passed since tbey bad
entered the enemy's lines, and witb
nightfall tbey commenced tbeir wan
derings among tbe hostile camps,
mainly with tbe purpose ef locating
tbe different corps, and of ascertain
Ing wbether any troops bad been de
tached from the Army of tbe Po
tomac. Tbe night bad been nearly
cobsnmed In this way wben, reaching
one of tbe clusters of trees of which I
bave spoken, they laid themselves
down to catch a few moments of rest.
A single blanket covered the three
Treacherous, fatal sleep ! - Tbeir
fatigue was greater and tbe night was
further spent than tbey had supposed,
and tbe sun was shining bright in
their eyes, when a party of six Feder
al soldiers, with tbeir muskets in
tbeir hands, pulled away the blankets
vvbicu covered tbem, and saluted
thesi with a hu morons "Good morn
ing, johnny Reb! wake up!" String
fellow, lying npon his back, was the
first to arouse and to comprehend tbe
situation. Knowing tbat an open at
tempt to seize bis arms would draw
upon himself Instant death, be feigned
to be only half awakened and, much
to tbe amusement of bis tormentors,
turned upon his sidj, muttering and
grumbling at being awatcened, telling
tbem to go away and let bim alone.
But by turning upon his sio"c 6 ;ve
to himself an opportunity of placing
bis hand, unobserved, upon the ban
die of his pistol, am. In another sec
ond be sprang upon bis feet and
opened fire. Hi? companions joined
in tbe attack, arid for a few moments
tbe firing was rapid and fatal. Tbe
Federal soldiers stood their ground,
but at such dose quarters the mus
ket was no match for the revolver.
There was no time to reload under
tbe quick eye of Htringfellow, and
once discharged tbe muskets were
uselea. A few seconds terminated
the encounter, in which Strlngfellow
found himself tbe sole survivor of bis
pM-ty. Farrish was killed ; bis other
comrade bad disappeared, he knew
'jot bow ; four of the Federal soldiers
lay dead at bis feet, and tbe two oth
ers, baving tnrown down tneir empty
guns, were running lor tneir lives.
But. though victor in this neni,
perils multiplied themselves around
bim. Tbe trees among which be
stood were surrounded on every side
by open fields dotted thick with the
enemy's tents, some at a distance,
some close at hand. Concealment
was impossible, and he must run for
bis life, but run in what direction be
might enemies would be sure to in
tercept bis course, for tbe adjacent
camps bad been aroused by tbe tiring,
and tbe soldiers who escaped would
be sure to return witb others to avenge
the death of tbeir comrades. At a
distance of a few hundred yards a lit
tle stream made its way through tbe
open fields toward the river. Its
banks were fringed with bushes, and,
while it offered only an utterly forlorn
hope, Htringfellow turned toward it
and ran. He was seen by those who
bad already started for bis capture ;
seen to cross the open field ; seen to
enter the brash on tbe banc of tbe
stream. And now vindictive shouts
announced tbat tbe enemy felt secure
of their prey. But not so I Entering
the bed of tbe stream, a kind Provi
dence euided bim to tbe spot where
tbe waters had hollowed out for bim
a hiding place beneath the roots of an
old stump. Underneath tbis bank
and behind these roots be forced his
tody, bavlDg hastily collected what !
driftwood was witbin reach still fur- '
tier to conceal his person and there
he lay, half covered by the water and
tie mud, and awaited tbe result.
From every direction men were
harrying to the spot witb tbe perfect
assurance tbat tbe daring enemy
would socn be witblu tbeir piwer.
Far long, loug hours did scores of
searchers continue to exam tue every
font or the brush that lined tbe
stream. Many times did hostile feet
pus directly over Stringfellow's body
aid once a man more inquisitive than
ofben stopped, while wa'king in the
otd oi the stream, to examine tbe
vtry spot where be lay. But tbe
driftwood which be bad skillfully ar
ranged for bis concealment deceived
the man, and be passed on without
making the discovery. Toward after
noon the search was abandoned. But
oat until the noise of tbe camps was
hrasbed in slumber uid Strinefellow
dare to leave his retreat. Tben, fol
lowing for some time tbe course of tbe
little itream, be passed safely out of
tbe eiemy's line, swam tbe Kapidan
betwien tbe pickets, and, thankful to
God for bis deliverance, found him
self once more among bis friend.
"Vot You Lives on, Anyways!"
. A cibzen of Toledo, In the ordi
nary current of business, became pos
8sssorof tbe note of a German saloon
keeper. Tbe note becoming due, be
took it to tbe party and presented it
for payment. The man was not pre
pared to liquidate bis obligation, and
asked for an extension of time. This
being granted, and tbe conditions set
tied properly, be was turning to leave
wben tbi German said : "Sboost vait
von leedle vile, on I gits you ein glass
"No, I thank you, I don't drink
beer," was tbe reply.
Vel, den, I cifs you veeskees thot Is
petter as so mooch.
"No, thank you, I don't drink
"Sbo den, I Know bow I fix you.
I bar toot vines" jerking down a
bottle with a flourish.
Agais tbe quiet, "No, thank you,
1 don't drinK wine."
"Vol! yon don trinks noddings;
veil, I gifs you ein goot sbegar.
Ouce more, "No, thank you, I don't
"Mein Gott," exclaimed the Dutch
man, throwing up both bands, "no
peers, so veskees, no vines, no dobac-
co, no noddings vot you lives on,
any way bodadoes, eh 7"
BY MRS. B. Y. GEORGE.
To strive, to climb, to nearly gain
Tbe summit; then, to backward fall.
With breeding hands and aching brain.
This iot 1 common to us all.
And ye- 'tis nobler far to strive.
Even S the rocks are hard to climb.
Than walk contented on the ground
In Ihe low valley, for all time.
Some woman of a stronger frame
And larger brain will yet arise ;
And onr vain efforts cannot fail
To belt ber nearer to the skies.
No woman ever struggled yet
To reaci tbe pare, the good, the true.
But glimpses met her from tbe world
Hlddec beyond the shining bine.
Uod sees lur straggles and our toll,
Our striving after what is right.
Oar efforts to protect the weak.
And thy are precious In hi sight.
And every day of patient toil
To lift up the down-trodden one.
Makes as more like tbe One who blessed
And brightened all He looked npon.
"Wuss Dan Arsony."
Brother Gardner was seeking a job
around tbe Central market, yester
day, wben he came across a young
colored friend who was rigged out in
a new suit of clotbes and a lot of flash
jewelry. After a lenghty survey of
tbe outfit, the old man asked :
"My friend, what is your income at
tbe present time ?"
" 'Jiout six tiotUra as week," was
"An' you is puttiu' all dat glory on
a dollar a day! Shoo! But I din't
B'pose dere was such a fooi-nigzer
in Detroit : Dai's a wuss case dan
"Hasn't I de right to w ar good
clotbes if I earned dem ?" protested
"No, eah, you hasn't. De proper
way for you to do is to frow all dat
brass jewelry away, put on common
clotbes, an' go 'round lookin' like dat
dollar a day was jist about keepin'
your bead above water. I'ze sot a
bouse an' lot, money in de bank,
cane-seat chairs in de parlor,' an' a
picture of Gen. Grant ail framed np
in gilt, but does I go 'round lookin'
like I owned de city ball ? Does I
fling on style till ye can't rest 7 Does
1 try to make out dat I am John
Jacob As tor 7 Bay, you want to quit
dat business. Fro away dat gorgeous
glory ; put some mud on your boots,
an' come along wid me an' bold de
pail while I whitewash a fence."
A Sensible Word for the Girls.
A girl who makes herself too cheap
is one to be avoided. No young man,
not even tbe worst, excepting for a
base purpose, wants anything to do
with a cheap young lady. For a wife,
none but a fool or rascal will approach
such a woman. Cheap jewelry no
body will touch if be can get any bet
ter. Cheap girls are nothing but the
refuse : and the young men kuow it,
and they will look in every other di
rection for a life-long menu and com
panion before tbey will give a glance
at the pinchbeck stuff that tinkles at
every turn for fascinating the "eye of
any that will look." You tbink it quite
tbe correct thing to taiK louuiy anu
coarsely, be boisterous and hoydenish
in all public places : to mase yourseii
so bold and forward and common
place everywhere that people wonder
if yoo ever had a mother, a home or
aaytbing to do. So be it. You will
probably be taken for what you are
worth, and one oi inese years, ii you
do not make worse than a shipwreck
of yourself, you will begin to wonder,
where tbe charms are that once you
thought yourself possessed of, and
wbat evil spirit could bave so befooled
you. Uo on ; out rememner, caeap
girls attract out ioois auu rascais.
President Hayes' Turnout.
Tbe present administration is not a
very pretentious driver. Riding out,
tbe other evening, I overtook a rather
shabby-looking open barouche drawn
by two ordinary-looking nay norses,
going along at a regular back jog
The turnout I took to be a rather
ordinary affair, belonging to some
back driver or livery man, and tbe
occupants looked like the beads of
two well-to-do but not over-wealtby
families, out for an airing in a public
hack, a sort of special treat to them
selves. Closer inspection, however,
proved tbe occupants to be noue other
than Mr. and Mrs. Hayes, and Mr.
and Mrs. Joe Medill, ex-Mayor of
Chicago and present editor or the
Cblcago Tribune. It was a very
harmless-looting pirty, out pontic
and the party were undoubtedly tbe
staple topics of conversation, aud the
public may, by waicuing tue columns
of the Tribune, get an inkling of what
was said. Wtuitungloii Lorrenpona'
enr.c of the. Nashville Anu:ricun.
While half a dor.on persons were
rolling along in a Michigan avenue
car, yesterday, a man leaned acrors
tbe aisle and said io anoiner :
"Excuse me, but didn't a big bug
crawl down behind your collar ?"
'Oah ! Ouch !" exclaimed the oth
er as be leaped up and hauled off bis
coat. He looked tbe garments an
over, hut there was na bug to be
"Perhaps it crawled down under
your vest," suggested tbe mau.
OfTcame the vest, and it was close
ly inspected without making and dis
coveries. Tbe attentive stranger tben
made, the victim turn around two or
three times to see If the bug wasn't
bidden ander the suspenders, ana, ,
when a thorough search bad been :
made, the stranger sat down and said : j
"It was probably a shadow Hitting j
across your eollar, but I felt sure it i
a bug. You can put on your coat j
and vest aealn." i
- The more the victim thought about
tbe madder he got, Dut before be j
put on his coat tbe otber man left tbe
car and slid down Twelfth street, as if
he bad grease on his heels. 1
Flitting Shadows. THREE YEARS IN STATE'S PRISON.
Flitting Shadows. THREE YEARS IN STATE'S PRISON. Sentence Passed on the Would-be
Express Robbers Arrested Near
Ligonter Last Week.
. . . . . . .
the would-be express robbers, returned
home. From them a full account of
the brief but interesting trial of the
men is obtained. The readers of tbe
Blade will remember that in giving
an account of tbe arrest or tbe parties,
tbe statement was made tbat the case
bad been given away by one man of
whom it was deemed advisable to
make no mention. This was done
from the fact that should tbe bellow
of the betrayed robbers find out tbeir
betrayer, tbeir feelings of neighborly
sympathy would be so strong that
tbey would wreak summary ven
geance on bis bead, notwithstanding
that all tbis while tbey held tbe rob
bers in contempt. Tbe Blade, was
therefore requested to make no men
tion of tbe party who acted as go-between
until such time after tbe trial
as would give bim a chance to flee
tbe country. He has fled and now
tbe public can know who he is.
Hathaway, who was arrested and
led through the streets band-cuffed
witb the other men, and who was
taken to the Albion jail witb tbem,
was tbe man. It will be remembered
tbat be was described as one of tbe
robbers iu the account of tbe tragedy.
Tbis was done iu order that suspicion
might not center on him as the Judas
Iscariot of the party until be could
get out of the way of an enraged com
munity. It was a skillfully man
aged "give away," so to speak. Not
one of the otber robbers suspected but
that Hathaway was true blue. Even
some of those who helped make tbe
arrest did not surmise the fact, al
though they observed that Hathaway
made no resistance. Not until tbe
men came to trial did they know who
their betrayer was. Wben they were
sentenced Hathaway was not among
the lot. He was suddenly called
Yesterday morning, Latta, Christie
and Billraan were indicted. They
pleaded guilty to all the charges, were
sentenced yesterday afternoon, and
this morning tbey took tbeir sunlight
through tbe little windows with iron
mosquito-netting at the public re
formatory institution at Michigan
City, known as the Indiana State
Penitentiary. It was a piece of
quickly performed legal work, in con
trast to tbe usual operations of law.
At an early hour yesterday morning
immense crowds of people began to
pour into Albion from all di
rections. Farmers came in wagons
from a long distance in the country,
and the whole population of Ligonier,
including the numerous relatives and
friends of the men to be tried, were
present. Noble county has still the
honor of being the place of residence
of a bard gang of men, and the offi
cers were somewhat tearful of a mob
for some of tbe people, having learned
tbat tbe men were captured by means
ofHathaway's perfidy, were indig
nant enough to taae the matter In
tbeir own bands. Tbe three men
weie brought upon tbe stand and told
their story. Latta, who was an
active party, and Bill man, who or
ganized tbe gang, made a full confes
sion. They said that about eighteen
months ago they met and. laid plans
to get rich. Hard times aud lack of
work made tbem desperate, and bv
continually loafing around the saloon
where tbey were in tbe babit of meet
ing and laying tbeir plans, they
nnany raised themselves to such a
pitch of excitement that tbey thought
of nothing else. Billman, Latta and
Christie constituted the gang as at
first organized, bnt they concluded
tbat tbey must have help and know
ing tbat Hathaway was a wild, daring
fellow, tbey secured his assistance.
Tbeir plans were such as only tbe
most daring outlaws would follow out.
They at first planned to set fire to a
building in Ligonier and tben rob tbe
bank while tbe excitement attendant
on tbe fire was attracting people's at
tention in that direction.
Tbat plan wan dwirleti tn Im im
practicable, and tbey finally decided
to rob the United States Express car.
Several times tbey concluded to make
tbe attack, but something always
happened to Interfere. Finally, tbey
made all their arrangements to do
tbe deed. Tbeir plaus were extensive
and were laid witb quite a degree of
skill for novices. Latta stole a bag
in which to carry away the money.
and when he was arrested it was
found buttoned under his coat. Tbe
next day, wben tbey bad been ar
rested, a most unfavorable omen was
discovered, which, if it had been no
ticed, would bave certainly told them
that tbey were not to be successful in
tbeir wicked operations. It was then
observed tbat tbere were in tbe bag
two large holes. Another carefully
arranged plan was tbat laid by
Christie who was engaged to be mar
ried to a girl and who bad fixed his
wedding day on tbe one following the
nigbt of tbe robbery. Having ob
tained bis share of the plunder be was
to be married in fine style and go on
an extensive wedding tour. Tbe
wedding was indefinitely postponed.
His intended bride was in court when
he was sentenced and wept bitterly.
The whole unfortunate affair was tbe
result of a continued longing by three
meu who despised work to become
suddenly rich without much exer
tion. The officials from Toledo who made
the arrest were not called upon the
stand to testify, as the prisoners ad
mitted everything. Finally tbe Judge
passed sentence upon them of three
years each in State's prison.
All were deeply affected and all bad
friends in Court whose emotions of
grief were a touching sight to wit
ness. Christie's inteuded bride was
most demonstrative of all. The pris
isoners told tbe officers where tbey
had concealed two key, one to the
depot at Ligonier and one to the ex
press car. They said that tbey bad
hid them in the Police Station at
Toledo, and to-day Turnkey Stein,
after a long search, found ibem con
cealed in au obscure place in tbe
prisoner's quarters. Tbe false key to
tbe car was an ingenious piece of
workmanship made of wood and iron.
Timothy Hart, of tbe United States
Express, who was so active iu help
ing to make the arrest, is by no means
unknown iu Noble county, as he was
tbe man whom McDjugai, the famous
outlaw of that quarter, mads such a
brutal assault upon, and he was tbe
party wno finally arrested McDougal.
Shortly after bis arrest Mc. was taken
by the lynching committee and
banged, and Mr. H. brings back with
bim as a relic a piece of tbe stump of
tbe tree on which tbe noted outlaw
was executed. Bladr, June. U77A.
L.nndon is the greatest city tbe
world ever saw. Babylon, Thebes,
Rome were never so populous, while
tbe largest city in India at the pres
ent time contains less than a million
inhabitants. Within the borders of
tbe metropolitan and police districts,
circle of fifteen miles, it is computed
there are at tbe present timn upward
of four million persons. Loudon is
three times more populous tban New
York, four times more populous than
SL Petersburg, twice as populous as
Constantinople, witb two-tuirds more
people in it tban Paris, and one-fourth
more thau even tbe hiving multitudes
ofPekin. All Scotland but equals It
in tbe number of its people, and half
as many Vorkshiremen again as are
numbered in their own county could
find accommodation within its circle.
Every eight minutes of every day of
every year a soul goes out of London,
and in every five minutes of every
day of every year a new immortal;
enters uocn this scene of its proba
tion. It is at once tbe court, the seat
of Government, tbe center of fashion,
th 3 home of all the charities, and the
general rendezvous of all the criminal
and desperate characters of tbe Unit
gjace tne harden was planted, gentle
woraa bas made it a point t look
every igbt for a man under her bed.
Her difK.retjor, aD,i prudence have at
Mt j,, vindicated. leio York Trib
A young lady in Albany went up
stairs to ber room one Sunday nigbt,
ar.d before locking the door looked
under the bed to see if there was any
one there. There was somebody
tbere. It was a man. With remark-
able presence of mind sbe quietly
walked down stairs to give tbe alarm
and the intruder was arrested. Ever
A little girl bas a present of rab
it bits ; wben sbe goes to bed sbe prays :
"O God, we tbank Tbee 'specially for
the wabbits all but tbe cage; we
bad that before."
Newspapers for Women.
I a ruie, women are lamentably
I ignorant or all that is going on in
i and around tbe world abont tbem.
intent on embroidering a yoke or
oann, iney sit in a mriwr an. I let
tbem unnoticed. Of
in a m r.i .. . . ...
inn'iZ 1 W-T 1 . . "i ln7
hutu. no m una to mem is I
tneir own four walls. I if nv w..n
der that in tbis narrow and contract
ed space their miuds sbould refuse to
expand, tbeir occupations border on
the trivial, their tastes uncultured,
tbeir talents buried ? Yet so It is
whu many women. Who bas not
seen in mixed companies the women
sitting lite "bumps ou a log" while
the men enjoy a lively and spirited
conversation or discussion ? Yet
women's minds are as keen and
active as men's, if they only get a
chance. The trouble is, men read tbe
papers;- women, as a class don't.
Men always find a thousand things to
talk about in company : women are
connneu to two or three topics, viz :
her dress, her servants, ber neighbors,
or, worse than all these, n.r nh,i,i.
Heaven preserve us from the woman
wno can talk or nothinr but her ehii.
dren. Notice tbe men on tbe car, at
early morn or late at night, nearly
every one with a daily paper of some
sort, thus relieving tbe tediousness of
a long ride and storing tbe mind with
an sorts of useful Information,
even though in scraps ; but who
ever sees a woman on a car
wuu a newspaper? She either
yapen oui of me window or quizzes
uer ueigooor s ciotnes. so many wo
men say tbey.bave no time to read !
1 deny it. Every woman bas time if
soe will. Mhe may not have time to
read lengthy books, but she can find
half an hour a day for a newspaper.
She can read while putting ber
baby to sleep, she can lie and
rest, ir tired, and read a half
hour before sbe sleeps, and no
matter if she has no inclination, she
should read as a matter or duty to so
ciety generally. It is a duty we owe
our families to learn all we can for
their benefit. We can save hundreds
of dollars in tbe course of a few years
by keeping posted in all the uew dis
coveries and suggestions offered diily
in tbe newspapers.
There is no educator to be compared,
in my mind, witb a first-class news
paper, no matter w at its political
preference may be. It is tbe best and
only reflex of tbe world as it is, and
it is tbat witb which we have to
do, for bow can we expect to improve
it if we do not thoroughly understand
it as It is, good, bad, or Indiflerent ?
Now, there sre some folks who affect
to scorn tbe papers as a mode of
education or profitable .reading, and
who will read only books. Well,
let them. Far hn it from me tn eon .
sure them, although I may think
tbem wrong. B-xks are safe and
profitable companions, and to me are
dearly beloved. They have through
life witb me taken the tace of most
of the enjoyments craves by women.
Sickness or sorrow, grief and anger, I
have forgotten alike iu the peaceful
influence of some good book. Books
bring their own "exceeding great re
ward," which all their true lovers
know. But I am aiming now at the
average woman who thinks she "sees
no time to read," yet sbe sees time to
gossip, or to visit, or to embroider, or
make tatting, thine; that go with tbe
lime and leave nothing arter. But a
mind stored witb useful knowledge Is
a mine of wealth. A half an hour or
more a day spent in reading tbe pa
pers lays up an immense stock of use
ful information, which keeps tbe
memory green, enables us in some
moment of disaster to be ready witb
the right remedy at tbe right time,
something comes to us tbat we bave
reau or away bacK in some newspa
per. "Wby, how in tbe world did
you know to do that ?" I have heard
folks exclaim. "I read of it In tbe
newspaper; go thou and do likewise."
is always my answer. Chicago Jrtb'
THE POSSIBLE TROUBLE IN UTAH.
Waswtnoton, June 21. ThSr-
tary of War bas addressed a letter to
Governor Kmery, of Utah, in further
answer to the letter of tbat officer of
May 11th, asking the reinforcement
or tbe military posts in that Territory.
The Secretary says : "I have the hon
or to inform you tbat tbe subject has
undergone careful investigation
through the military authorities.
While not sharing in the belief that
the Mormon population of Utah con
template violeuee or resistance to
lawful aulhority, it is deemed proper
to iase measures to any any appre
hensions such as are expressed In
your letter and in numerous commu
nications upon tne same subject. It
Is tbe desire and purpose of tbe Ad
ministration, by tbe use of all legiti
mate means, to aid tbe proper author
ities in Utah in tbe preservation of
peace, the protection of the rights of
all, aud the due enforcement of tbe
laws ; and to this end such increase o
the military force there as may be
practicable will be made In due time.
Duriug the present summer and com
ing fall, Geueral Sheridan hopes to be
able to increase tbe garrisons at Camp
Douglas and Fort Cameron. Should
it be thought best to occupy addition
al points within tbe territory, it will
be necessary for Cougress to appropri
ate funds for barracks and quarters
for troops, (fan. Sheridan states tbat
he does not fear any serious outbreak,
but, should there be any indications
or reliable information that such will
be the case, we bave troops. available
and can send them tbere at any
Opinion of Ex-Governor Noyes.
Ex-Governor Xoyes tliiuks tbe Re
ptibiisan party in Oliio stands as well
now as it bas at auy time for years,
that tbe dissatisfaction witb the
Southern policy has almost entirely
died out, and that tbe financial ques
tion will not make much trouble.
When asked by a reporter of the Phil
adelphia Pre wbat he thought about
tbe organisation of an anti-Administration
party, Mr. Noyes said : "There
are certain public men of creat abili
ty, high character, and real patrio
tism such men as Mr. Blaine
who think a different policy would
bave been better, and, who cannot
quite reconcile themselves to the idea
of Packard and Chamberlain not be
ing retained and I myself sympathize
somewhat witb tbat feeling. But tbe
President had to take things as be
found them, and tbere was no way
for these Republican State govern
ments to be maintained except by tbe
use of arms, and the wbole country
was really getting impatieot at
military interference. I bave
never believed, and do not now be
lieve, that Mr. Blaine will place him
self in hostility to the Administra
tion. He may oppose certain mat
ters of policy, which it is right to do,
bnt I am sure be entertains a friendly
spirit toward tbe President. H is a
man of good sense and bigb character.
I bave not the slightest idea tbat the
formation of aoy such party will be
A Civil Service Rule.
Washihotox, June Tbe Presi
dent, to-day, addressed tbe following
circular letter to all prominent federal
officers throughout tbe country :
"WASHINGTON, June 22, 1877.
to your tion
to tbe following paragraph, in a
letter addressed by me to tbe Secre
tary of tbe Treasury, ou the conduct
to be observed by officers of tbe Gen
eral Government in relation to elec
tions : 'No officer should be required
or permitted to take part in tbe man
agement ft political organizations,
caucuses, conventions, or election
campaigns. Tbeir right to vote and
to express tbeir views on public ques
tions, eitner orally or torougb toe
press, is not denied, provided tbat it
does not Interfere with tbe discbarge
of their official duties. No assess
ment for political purposes on officers
or subordinates shall be allowed.'
Tbis rule is applicable to every de
partment of tbe civil service and It
should be understood by every officer
of tbe General Government tbat be is
expected lo conform bis conduct to
its requirements. Very respectfully,
"R. B. HAYES."
It was a church strawberry festival,
aud a young mac witb much sbirt
collar looked supremely sad and mel
ancholy. The cburcb pastor, noti
cing the gloomy appearance of the
youth, asked bim if be enjoyed re
ligion, and tbe young man replied
tbat be did until be was charged
Sl.M for 25 cents' worth of strawberries
and cream. Tbat settled it yrrU-
Friday evening a bnilding be-
" jouoson, or Gibson-
; rg. nse.1 for storinr
1 omes discovered to be on fire
maa toe names nad made such prog
ress tbat tbe building and contests
were all destroyed. Tbere was a sepa
rator and clover holler in tbe bu thi
ng belonging to Mr. Johnson and A.
J. Tice. besides otber machinery and
farming tool? owned by Mr. Johnson.
Tbe loss will be about $1,000 with
small insurance. Messrs. Johnson
and Tice bad their saw milt burned
down about six weeks ago, incurring
a loss of about $500. It all appears to
bave been tbe work of an incendiary
.The Fremont Journal says of a
new swindling scheme practiced in
tbat county : We understand tbat a
parcel of Iigbtnlug rod men bave
been swindling some of the farmers
through tbe country recently. Tbey
go and get the consent of owners of
buildings to put up rods and then
nearly cover tbe building up with
rods at a good round price per foot.
Tbe next thing tbe victim knows be
finds bis note in bank. One ease bas
occurred in which a man got neatly
$100 worth of rods on . an old log
Tbe Enterprise says tbat O. M".
Ogden is going to sell out his busi
ness at Bairdstowu and move to New
Baltimore...... .A reaping match was
held on last Saturday on the farm of
Wro. Brooks, in Perry township, be
tween tbe Buckeye, Champion and
Wheeler No. 6. Tbe grain cut was
barley. About 7.1 or SO farmers were
present lo witness tbe contest, which
became so lively tbat two of the agents
called each other liars, aud a fijbt
was imminent. The timely Interven
tion of 'Squire Richard, of Bloomdale,
prevented tbem from spoiling each
others' physiognomies and creating
a general disturbance. The contest
was interesting to air present, and
proved tbe excellence, and well as tbe
inferiority, of tbe several machines in
tbeir respective parti. Tbe decision
was reserved till some future time by
Mr. Brooks. . R. B. Drake, for-1
Lerly of Perry township, bas been em
ployed for his third year as principal
of tbe public schools of Allouis,
Michigan, at a salary of $1,200.
The Sandusky Journal of last week
contained this : Mayor Wilson hav
ing refused to let the Great Western
Band "speil" on tbeir way to and
from tbe depot last Sunday, tbat
musical organization, wben the ex
curslon returned from Prout's Sta
tion, marched up Water street whist
ling a favorite tune, under the leader
ship of Prof. Bietz,
About two yean ago
Weaver, of Findlay, at tbat time a
brakeman on tbe Baltimore A Ohio
railroad, while coupling cars, bad the
misfortune to fall nnder the train and
both legs were cut off above the knee.
He was brought home, recovered,
and sued tbe railroad company for
damages. Last Saturday tbe - suit
waa co ji promised by tbe company
paying over to Mr. Weaver the sum
of $4,500. Tbe company also agreed
to give bim any position on the rail
road which be was capable of filling.
Mr. Weaver and his father started for
New York Monday to secure cork legs.
On Sunday night last tbe clotbes
thieves were busy operating In North
Findlay. Three different families
over tbere who bad teen bleaching
their clotbes at the close of last week,
concluded to allow tbem to remain
on tbe grass till Monday morning.
Bat during Sunday nigbt the elotbes
disappeared...The population of
Findlay, according to a census taken
last week, numbers 4,892. Nun-ber of
families, 1,035 ; males, 2,437 ; fe
Two girls of Upper SaDdusky, of
about the ages-of sixteen, suddenly
left town on Thursday nigbt last, on
the 11 o'clock train, bound west,
without the consent or knowledge of
tbeir respective parents. Tbey were
missed from home at about midnight,
and search being made the above
facts were elicited. Tbe telegraph
was brought Into requisition and
tbey, together with a young scamp,
tbe train boy, named Apple
bens, were intercepted at Ply
mouth, Indiana, and on Friday
nigbt all three returned, . tbe
girls to their parents and. Applehens
to the county lockup. On Investiga
tion it appears tbat an arrangement
was entered into by tbe three to carry
out tbe purpose of an elopement, not
with the intention of marriage, but
perhaps worse. Theit destination waa
Chicago. A state's warrant for tbe
arrest of Applehens, on a charge of
bastardy, waa in possession of Mar
shal Van Marter, who was an a Iook
out for the youDg and gay Lothario
on the same evening, bat be eluded
arrest for the time being, wtth tbe re
sult as above stated P. Cuneo'
postmaster of Upper Sandusky, bas
Rallroail Accident. The SeyUter of
Tuesday contained the following :
Yesterday morning about seven
o'clock a passenger train on tbe Cin
cinnati, Sandtisay A Cleveland rail
road, ran over and it 1" tliought, fatal
ly injured a man who was sitting on
tbe track on tbe eribbiug, a short dis
tance from the depot lu this city.
The man satona tie, inside of tbe rail,
witb his head resting on his bands,
and bis legs stretcbed oat on each
side of the tie. Tbe eogineer of the
train saw bins, and blew tbe locomo
tive whistle, but tbe man did not
move, and before the train eould be
stopped tbe cow-catcher struck bim
and threw bim from tbe track. Both
of tbe man's legs were broaen and be
was severely injured internally, and
bad an ugly bole cut lo bia under
jaw. Pnyslcians were quickly sum
moned and his wounds were tempor
arily attended to, and be was re
moved to tbe Sandusky House. He
was unable to talk much, but we are
told that be said tbat he eame from
New York, and that be gave his
name as either McDonald or' Mike
O'Donneil, our Informant coo Id not
distinguish which. Tbe injured man
is about twenty years old.
Take two small, cheap mirror, taut
en tbem back to back, attach a cord
to one angle aud bang tbem to a pole.
Wben tbe glass swing tbe tun's ray
are reflected all over the field, even If
it be a large one, and e?o tbe oldest
and bravest crows wnl depart pre
cipitately should oue of its lightning
flashes fall on bim. Tbe second plan,
although a terror to the crow, is espe
cially well suited to fields subject to
tbe Inroads of small birds, and even
cbickensv It involves tbe artificial
bawa made from a large potato
and long goose and turkey feathers.
Tbe maker can exercise his imitative
skill in sticking the feathers into the
potato so tbat tbey resemble tbe
soread wings add tail of tbe bawk.
It is astonishing what a ferocloos
looking bird of prey can be construct
ed from tbe above simple material.
It only remains to bang tbe object
from a tall, bent pole and the wind
will do tbe rest. Tne bird- will make
swoops and d ashen iu tbe moat threat
ening manner. Even tbe most in
quisitive of venerable bens bave been
known to harry rapidly from its
dangerous vicinity, while , to small
birds it carries unmixed dismay.
rrfk at tfW T'M t trrlMW b orfMne tb
Mm.L. rvtriiii( tb liTvrarnl kiuoe? t heaiiUf
ii.ti, mvtuf-iiio3 iix -crvviat aytiem,
N nt m tile. hUusmaroaipriius, wkV timplr
lir'r fl. iMmtHs, but a&ti. j.easnt
In. b i sure t purity iLe blOud, autl thereby
! rvT tir-ribsM iu of Scrofula ftnl otbr
..ihfkM. u,e bl.io.1. i,y ninny. t m i- -
'lUBtjaufmim- to ita arraA aiiii iam ia tiMnilA' Ail
UiJK.toieAof ibid aturk
Ik nt ioie ittvali Into false hope br
Mru'ill Mlsai TaXillt ft. lie til HIM ftKM ne. b
.! i iKtttire iu riariti Atxt fwiijfiit lb
wv.i jvmcm, kwaiiu lira paiieul ifitaUuiiIIt t
W frtkf.t aNo a aU mneriarent fr torn
tm. 1t nfiu ( our Wt laliyvts-utiift, toil tli4sj
irw iun'rcrrn hut jrt nvurtl l Itoawit art
iu tuuet antra: frWuis zml suryw:rrtv
Says a nrn phri taiv b en s a
iWiJ pmri&tr. llesrmr il nauT -HsajWi'ril
ttt.-, aitraB iaer wummUc lil unifcl, I
iwti tH lxlxraiory amiI roit lar mjt ol Its
gsatiiiism lajMhtriB. ft w rr" afpi from bat., routs
miM .tr:tli of. ui.-h wliiitfily HaWUfand
ily ara rHswaieit iu aa-U A iiuuiuer as U
pAjUsfM.-) aftjaiftiurig rj)ui;j."
H ackiutttlpfsft an4T raro(jfTneiatIvI by fbrnU
etan awl ai; btnirtm to be line best pnnoer '
aiKl r4ti:r f ih btucU vet jtiMvMtJ, ami
tbusa:itL la lis yrau win Lav twM
iestH4 to L4Mai4ft.
. WHAT IS NEEDED.
BoTO, rb 13, IS7L
Mr. W. Ti. Stfti?x :
lr St. About on yRX sine 1 foaml mriwlf
rt a t-rLl rwiijtij lrm gvueral debility.
YKiir fI'B wis stramiy miunMlet to n
fc'- a triaai 1k U.v. 1m attic a beierft by its
as. I imM-urfti lite artn 1 atut nfrer osiiihT sev
eral brail, was fester! to bealiU im1 Jj9coa
tiatiiaai it ust. I feel uite NHtaiea! ik.it tLWtre
U n tueU4ti4ituri'r to iL for ilMwr?ows.Htilami
for !iivh it is espevtaUy prepare-l, nmi wouJ
rheerliillT oaiiiipnsaat it to lliutf ba feel Ilia.
:he a94 HmHhtinc t retor Um-&i u oerfo"l
Lea i; 1. jUiMtuftihy your-,
U. U PfaTrNUH.fi.
FirmtifS. M. Peltiugtil i. ( a., lUStait., Li -sum.
Cl.CluNXATI, No. St,
Mr. H. fl. STKVEXa ;
IsaarSir Tbe two bottles of VEr,E"H"iV re-nt--tk4
ate by mu ami, at wilo it tsU with
great, banel! t.
Kr a t"iia lias 13 bus baea tronbleil with,
ilizjciueas ftutl eiMtiveuewt. ; tttee troubles ara
now enurvly reaveJ by lite tUO'lNK.
Site vfti also trublett wiia DytepSLa aud
Geuer&l I ebiiity, ainri Iiam bruitrroatlv lien tiled.
XUuei. CUJttoKiti,1 Waul street.
FEEL MYSELF A NEW MAN.
Natick, If sea, Jn 1, KZL
Sir. H. U. Stvns :
ivar sir 1'iir.Hi'li tS. adviee auA earnest per-
MWHI Of KT. K. S. Dn.1, oi lui 1 Uv
U-ch taking VKHETINE f..r lypeiia, et
bi--b 1 have sare4 f.ic yenrs.
1 ii.ua jise.1 uly twu Is.ti Irs ud already feet
niyaeif a new mm laiMs-Uullv,
1. J. W. CARTER.
Report from a Practical Chemist and
' ' Apothecary.
BTic, Jaa. t, 1874.
Dear Sir This Is to eertify tbat 1 hove uid t
retail 154', dw (ls.14 bolUe) of yor VKiili
TINK mi ik si April 1-', 1. sih! raa truly say tlial
it bas K'ea !" Iet satSfactioa of auy routed?
for eoraplftinu for whira it i reruainnlMi
that I ever sk-arcely a day uasse without
ft.iuettl tyeu.MuerteiitjiiiM( Wit merila m
rhemsetve or their friend, i aw peifn-tly eo
uuaut "f everal case of Scrofulous Tumor
beiugrureil by VEOKTINK aiou in till lcim
iiy. Very respectfully your.
Al UIL.YL4N, 4(8 Broadway.
To II. It STKVKNa, rjq.
Prepared by H. R. STEVENS, Boston, Mass.
VEGET1NE 13 SOLD BY Abb DRUGGISTS.
REAL ESTATE FOB SALE.
We Invite the attention of Mm) wiahlnc
purchase farm to live following selec
QX ACRKS, three and one-half miles
Ol) sua Unrest of Ltoflaacw, Ot Uood hons
Htable and oat-bulkllnga ; well watered.
Forty-live acre cleared ; balance well tim
bered, such as hickory and white oak, never
eulleO. Will sil cheap and ou long time,
before the first of June. This 1 a rare
chance for a man of small capital.
HOUSE ami lot, on West Perry street,
one-half Boaare from Washlniclon.
Klne location lot boarding bonac ; 24 room.
Well and cistern. UoL wlxlw. Will sell
cheap and on reasonable term, er will rent
If seven geod, rooms.
Acre in the north part of Fosenrla, on
j Union Street, west slue ; well auopiieu
with Krult Bearing Trwaa. Oueof Ua finest
Building boualioua lu the town. A Bar
gain. orvaere of fertile land In Brown County,
OU Kansas, near tlie County atat. BVIiooi
house wituln half a utile. Will. sell cheap
for Cash, or give reasonable lima on oue
nalf purchase price.
House and Lot New Dwelling, two
Miorles, seven sood alzed roouiA good
Well and Cistern, full lot, good lu fences,
and buil.il d. A nice location, near busi
ness. Mplendld neighborhood. Will sell lor
tl,uiiU, on long time. A bargain.
Hone and Lot. New House one-story
high, live ood rooms. Klne Well and
Cistern, full Int. Kverythtng neat and
cosy, for only fsu) ; If! cash, balauc la
payments to suit purchaser.
4 Acre of Land aad Five Lot adjoln
0i lug Itepnbllc. Ohio. Onnd Land, Fine
Orchard, House and Barn. trM per arte.
Il,uuu.uu cash : balance In payment of IuauM
per year. A bargain,
call at tbe tsaaew r
HUDDLE & ELD EH,
Ovef Commercial Bank, TifSn, 0.
We felt or Rent Real Rstate.
arueneral Collector and all Business
attenttf.l to promptly. a-ly.
Will Ten Bnt
To all person suf
fering from Klieama
llsiii. Neuralgia, and
Cramp la tlie limbs
or louiau. Bilious
Colic, Fain in the
oacx, Dowent, or aiue,
we would say. tbat
Lisimsni Is of all
others the remedy
yoo want Xer Internal
and external as. It
lis cured tne aoova
complaints ia thou
sands of eaaea. There
l no salBiaa about
IU Try il. Haul by
Cores Neuralgia, Far Ache, Baeaai.
(!, tiwat, fmlH fe(, I'll ill, lata.
Son Taraat, Kryalpelaa, Hralaew or
WaasMIsof every Bind in man or aunnai.
Oil,' Lisibs.vt loDib of Ammonia
basbeen used by myself aud family witb
aatisCaclory results. I iweommeutt It to all
person suilering witn pain or acnes 01 any
kind. II surpa.ua any ting I have avaf
nsed. i. H. M1LLKK,
resident. Real Estate A Having Bank, Bal
Bold by all DranlsU. Depot Mo. 4r1 Sixth
venae. New York. Only Sue and II pa
Notice to Stone 3Iasons.
uoaal will be received at the Auditor's
omce, in TirHn. Meneea eounly. Oblo, anil I
Friday. Jul ith. 1ST7. at 2 o'clock I. at- lor
unison work and material for the ereo
Two Stone Abutiurst)
a brides aero Beaver Creek, la Pleas
township, near the mill dam of Hedge'
so-. -ailed i. In Hedgelown.
Froposalssnouia ue maiie lur tua mason
by in perch of US' J feet, la trie wall,
rlper.incatlons and farther direction ar
rile lor inapaeuoa ia UMrAodilor'somca,
rim n, o.
BY OKDEtOF COMMIHSIOWTft.
TiKn.H. June 9. 77. M Auditor.
J. C. BARTOW-
This well known and popular Motel naa
recently been repaired and renued and lb
Traveling raiHii win man is a qai, wen
regulated Huam, where gooiLeleava rooms
bed and a well supplied table sma be
Tne bars is in eharca of a earefol Hostler.
Commercial loco. Country Catoraers, and
Transient Travelers are ail invited to give
Location Central. Cuars Ksasoaahla.
Houck & Ready
Have opened a Daw Bakery, Confectioner?
Lrntc-a Mooes, la the room formerly oc
cupied by JacoO Wetsel. and are now ready
supply th pobite wiln a fall line ol
tfreau, leases anu riea, anu everything mat
ModmIsi nrwt-ela bakery. Any person
wanting a good lunch should Jl fall le
give them a call. Hot entree at all hour.
. aatt;t;as m atsvaap.
l m4M rvrt nr North-I
ra District of Ohio, la mat- j-Ia Bank-
lirOIA.J.ttllC" MusiuSi ,UIMX
N'OTCK1S HERS-BY GIVEN THAT ON
June . IMV. I waa dnly appointed and
unalioeu aaslguee oi iu wstaiv uu enecLB
me above omued Bankrupt, A.J. Kuesa.
TiUlo. Ohio, who waa adjodk-ated a
SsiniLrupl oa tne peuuon ui ui vreuiiora,
FBltDKHlCal WALT KB,
MimnilD, O., Jans la. Assigaea.