Newspaper Page Text
ATTORNC TS. j
j. r. m .
TTOKVEY AT UW.ifll in
Kxctiaime Uinctc, . nun,
a TTOKNKV-AT-LAW. Office In Ornra-
mel's H.uc,Wi IbeCouit Ii..ue,
i TTORSKr AT L.W. OfTlee oopo-fte
i-e 'Vi t oruitnre islore. Kaxt
.trkel i, TilSn. O. nil---
. ITORNKY AT LAW. Blnser' Block
,- Tifli n, Ohio.
GTOEUK K. KF.J.ET,
TTOKXKJf AT LA W, Tiffin, Ohio. Office
i corner M-tiu and Ferry aire tU
r4 Ali.EI PESIXTU.V.
ATTOftS KYH AT LA W, TifTm, Ohio. Of
fice opOOtUte lle COii"t laOl
ATTOKNEY-AT-I.AW. Office in V.;!W-r'
BloeK, Wajnton hlruS, up!;! In
J. II. BID-KI.T,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Tiffin. Olilo. Of
tieeover H' tU-iK. rilore, oppoi.
tit? Court Hn
Her. 21. l 4.
Al vr.r.i aa a . . . -
i!!' cew oloeit, nearly opposite -l
. .i i 1 w T" , . . J,,,,,,
namniKi ii ii- a,, a iim.i v
A pril Li, ib'i.
a. H. NrKWlIT.
a . . .T 1 I- V aTl, Tl' an., loHITL I f!f.lltl
ruU-UKUxl u nin promptly. OilKj
hlmnii vlUe. oblo.
A. II. KTKM,
UUM,C UUWiIU)' ,
uttuiiiMd by tfirrof nuriiokaiRi u Uie Fntrnt
ul f ia ballla.
M A K RIHOK HOB f.K. 1 rTOI B. I.U T K
JtWULEALl lUt. ,
ATTOKNKYH AT LAW, Tiffln, O., Offlne
lu Nolile' Bloclc. over O.l. Bowman a
r--kery Hum, opponite ISntional 1.1uck.
May 7, "7t-n3J-l'.
K. I- SIMM,
. ..i t . if a v a T a Kiaflat Atln
A tin given lo ..! kind of V. Hilary
I l mi rum, xw:a l'-1 i '-'u'";i ...
omcln Nalloiu.1 V:xrhnic Baoi LlocK,
opiw-Hiie .Lie vourk huuki
. W. BACHHAK. II.r.IICITt.
B4CHXAI A KKrrKIa,
A Nitliouml' Exrlinite Bank, r,irrier oJ
WMAiiliiKlon tvud Muriel Ktreetii, Tiffin, O.
ov. 12, Tl-liii
JQHI tlWTII ROBI. -
a I1HN UWVItN 4SO.V. Altorufyn at Law,
I il iiiixttiMuof all kiiulH. Ctiu v-y ano-
liic. KxKiuinationof TtU, u4 llfctloni
proinitly alu-nUoil to. JPaleuLH oliUniieU dl
mm I ... that I'a I.' II I ( tfT. 1
We, tlin un.lenilicimii, liaTlog bad cor
hiiKliiem In tliei rmt-ni Otlloo done .y
Jobn Uwynn, and iKinR Jully taUHRwl
Lherxtrltli. woulU r!onimnd liim to
oilier Inventor who wiii to Kfnre
UtheraK;lvaatbalrli;litiully belouga to
1 Ilt'nrv Croolr. Tav1d A. Boyle, W. Bnma,
H. Croiner, J. Kuilibann, C'linn. KiKl.lwiutli,
Leruael Lee, Jan. 1-u-ii.iove, 1). M. Burrn.-r, t-
I. wvnn. 11. K. Hoffman, I). C Bauiilimau,
Anlli. WrealMh.iohn Nelleh,'W.Hi-nnjc,
Jarnex McKeuxle, Win.hlr.-Je, J. Williama
F.dwln (itadliiiK, and Win. May. all of Lon
don, Kticlan.l, by K.Uwynn, tbeir AwiiSTice.
'jllioe No. 4, orOHt'
Kt-jucled application solicited.
II. B. HABTII.
i.HVSICIAS AND RIRGKOX. Office
I iver Kendall's Jewelry Kiore, Markel
Kireel. llesldeuoc al Mr, lhieile's, la.lin
hlreet. ' uW
Ill VB1CIAN ASI) HI;KHKXX. Offlra In
Hunt' lllo-k, on Madison Klnn. two
iloora eHKt ol WutiiiluRUm Klrwt.
fouud al hlKOinoeuay anu uicnt.
OCl'LJST AND AIJKIST.
Hludied Ilia l wilb
lir. Metx at
Mawulion, Uiiio. . ,
Loiitt, hiliort and Weak 8l;it Correct J by
the aid ol r"rencU Txiul Uliue.
)! Hora-v A. M. to 4 P. M.
ai Mmdlaon -i-.TltBu. O.
WfLLIAM J. CBAWroKli, M. !.-
.1C1.KCT1C PHYSICIAN ANUSOKUrXiN,
JTj Tbankfnl for palronao dnrius the
pant aeven year, an will coulinue to
aerve the pulille la all braucliea of Uie
Mediral ProleMHion. lt.ioenc4 and ofBee,
No. -M Ferry teL, tt door west of Wasli
Inetoa. Aug. 17. T6tl
W. H. STOVES.
HOMKOPATHIO FHYHICIAN AND
BUKU1-X1N, Tiffln, Oldo. Oflice. bourt
iron, v to 1U A. and from S to i f. M
tiaturdayj from 10 A. M. to X P. M. Office
over tnatlrk'aUroecrv tstore.
RS. KINSAMAI IIERKHIKK8.
OFFICE OVER NELKJU'S CLOTHING
Htore, Washington SU, are ready to at
tend to all call day and n- nl. Heeial al-U-nUon
paid to the treai nienl of the disease
of iauiaUat. aud children. OfUco hours from
H to 10 A. M. and 2 to 4 V. M. Dr. Kinna
iiian' residenoe, Oreenfield St., near lieid
rlucrti Ctllee; Lr. KershiKer'a.lirKtdoor west
of YiiigliUK' aloro. Weal. Madiaon Hu
Ir. C. C. BLIiaiAKl,
fjUROEON DENTIHT. Oflice In Erap e
O Block, over the Pennsylvania Store.
DENTIST, TIKFIN, OHIO.. OFFICE over
Vollmer k Kirciiner'aClothmg fctorc.
!).., 1674. -
J. W. H1TFORD,
ODRQICAL AND MECHANICAL DEN
O T18T. Offico on Washington HI., over
Buskirk'a fJrocery Htora, lat door icadlnt;U
ruuiaon A Hon' Photograph Gallery, Tifli u,
DK. J. V. HABTII.
DENTIST. Office over First National
Bank, Tiffln, Ohio. All operations
a rat-class, and work warranted.' Laughing
Uaa used for the paiuleas extract ion ol teeth.
Work done at a low a price as can. bo bad
elaewnere, for flrat-clasa work. - -
" Tirrui 'mocsk.
G I dltZER, TroTrVeVr, Marketwt., Tlf
. Hit, Oliio.' The bouse baa been ftior
ouxhly overhauled, has good stabling, and is
prepared to furnish the traveling public Wltil
all uaoosaariea in cood tvW - '
f ' JS.C COOKfc, ' '
SURVEYOR AND CIVIL ENGINEER
Office with A. IL l'.yers. over Jones
Bros'. Store. Barveya, Maps, etc made
promptly, accurately and on reasonable
rjitne Jewelry, Best American Gold and
f Silver walent, ele. Reparlntr done
promptly. Opposite Court House Tiffin.
AUCTIONEER, Speaks both Herman
aud English. Will auswercalla lortown
aud oonatry atraftaoDAbla mtea. Address,
(J rtn Spring, Oiuo. i.Vaj.. J.
M. A. latUHTKB.
I RALEItIN THE'ELEBRATED Oronw
Xt JJr.uble AcUuc. Ball Valve Bnetlon aud
KoroB Pumr,Cbaiu Pumps, and Pumps of
many styles. Pump Chains, Tube, Iron Pipe,
i Hose, Filling, etc at rreatly reduced price
' ntiraud works in Market Houne block,
opposite post oflice, Tiffln, Ohio.
' SCCDDEH CHAMBERLAIN
BPHITW-T ' AKU SBNERAL BUILIV
A. KtL, will lake conUwu for putung np
Blocks, Dwelling, etc, or will oversee socb
. wore- Urawiaf, UrafW, Plana, eux, lor ev
ery description made aud firaished on low
terra. Keaidenco, No. 14 Washington MU,
Scliool Examiners' Xotlcc.
THE HCHOOL EX AMINE KS OF SENECA
county will examine teacher al the
school building, near the C, s. A C. depot,
In Tiftln, Ohio, on the third Saturday of
each month; also on the first Balurday of
March. April and May , 1ST7. Applicant are
required to be present at V o'clock.
11 1 uselHHH to apply for private examina
tions, ante-dating and renewin" of cerUn
u Zi-n21- Clerk ol Board
COMMERCIAL BANK !
CARH CAPITAL. ----- 61O0.O00
W P NOBLE President
J A Mi FAKLAND..
J A BLAIR
IP NOBLE. J A McFAlII AND,
KK'IITIIs. C lAHUKVKU,
JHKAUI.U 11 St JOHN,
J A Li. A IK, EI .NES.
Cevenmc-i ui Loal Bonds md Sfcnrttirs
GOLD AND BILVEB COIN,
Foreign and Domestic Exchange t
Issue Crtl.ca- f Ie posit. Dis
eoanU Pas?rof Every description aud docs
a General Banking Business.
BOOTS, SHOES, -VAL
JONES & BRO.
TERMS, 82 00 PER
1 IjH Jd IiM
TIFFIN,' OHIO. THURSDAY - r2?
EVENING. AUGUST. 23, 1877.
VOLUME 29-XUMBER 47.
Railroad Time Tables.
Lake Erie & Louisville.
Time Card No. 22, 1876
Buck iand ..
ST AT.' ON:. -
iio 'J No 4 i No I
St. Mary 's Leave
i'.uij; I and '""
Hnnie.... .. I "
iJ-l 'l-H I :!') -
l'J:.ii ! Villi -
l,i: fj I -
lij . ! k:M -
D.l j -Id
H -1 -I
if-: rr .
At Fremont Iralns on L. H. A M. S. lir.
n:iMhjt-t,7:i.' A. M., ll:liA. M., :.! P. I.
W-l.":: A. M..7:.rt P. M., K'tJJ P. M.
At Bnryoin, Penimylvania .. tr.iins
East, !:'' A. M-, l'.':"'t A. M..i:iiP.M.; Wot,
10?, A. M.; 7:i P. M.
At Koctoria. trains on I!. AO. It K., pa---s
F.a.st.i:iJ A. M.; 2:"iHA.M.; .:! I P. M.; ii:ll 1.
M. W-sl, 10:WI a- M.; Ur.l- A. M.; M:4u I. M.
At Lima, train on 1. M. K. p:i
south, 1-':I0 A. M.; 4:1m. KkI'i P. M.; North, :::V"
A.M.; l:M P. M., Id'l P.M. P- W.AO. Ky.,
traiim pass Fiit,l:'W A.M.; :'. A. 4:i
P.M.: s:Ui i. M.; W..f, Mft A.M.; 7:4". A.
M.; li:4i A. M.; VXi P. M.
W. H. ANDREWS.Ucn'l. Ticket As't-
I.H. LLaUJJN. it!eiver aud ai'U
JRAISHUOISU JFi.57. j
RTAHON8. Sol So" yo5
Burgoon 1 - L- - -
Fostoria - -
Arca-lia ," J-.'r - L
F?Bd!ayrZ: U:li- fclii-H r
WiliowCrecfe . ..111 -
Kawson - - ''.', "
Ml'1"" i jilao- , - ; -
Bloliu.'n ,l-m-rH ; r:-" -
laver laiu, , . . i ....
Blue Lick ! -
Lliua Arrive jlii . -
Lima-Leave 1 " : -
Home - ! -
I ilZt - : : -Z-VT
I - ' ti'a-JI
ON and aftf t Nov. 2K, ln. Train will
ieaveKtaliuUttdaliy nfoiiown, Sr.iil:.y
Ex. I M:.ll
Pass'j;r. I 'k-ss 't;r
7: 1.1 A X
7:: 'l "
T. sX "
7: n "
1 11 "
Snrll.tf M ills..
, .1:17 " I
. 5: HI "
i !-.:( "
I .:.'! "
' ft:. 7 "
New WiaKi 1 1 ii if l.ii i .
7:J1 P U
7: tl "
7. m "
M " ,
Tiftln I,eave .
10: V "
Vjwl Toleil.i .
Toledo Arrive-. ,
Pass 'gr. Pas. 'gr
5: il "
3: :i "
3: il "
ToI.hIo Junct iou
F. U. MYEUS,
Gen'l Passenger, and Ticket Ae
Bm goo a
l IBM "
. II- . .7
ll: 'l "
1 1 1 : 1 si '
i. licit "
- ,' , Uw
I lie IS '
.. H: " !
, - . :5 " :
..... !'.! '
I ! L7
1 11 .
, ! S:i
I K: 1:1 "
; I K:iO "
7:00 A X
Baltimore & Ohio.
Time Card in effect June 13, 1877.
Chirag.v Lv h:jUAM
Bonth Chic 1U in
Wellsbofti. 11 nC
Walkerton Jc 12:A.r-l
Annum Jc .
Chic Jc k:(n
Plymouth. M Vi
Shelby Jc !15
Bellevlllo10 W ,
". H v lOMiPM
June City .r::)
KntillMnt - 11 a '
Newark.. J Jl xr J
Beiliiire Ar 4:.U
Hew York..- UTJj .
X-oevlIle Arremmmlilion will lenvc
CoIiiiiiI.uh daily except Sunday at 5:-i 1'. M.,
and arrive at Zanesviile at H:lj P.M., slop
ping at all stations.
. t' GOING WEST:
Ex. "Kxpres Aconra
New York-L (:1Sa
"i"1""" 1 ol
Mil ford Jc : 1:4 "
, ,, . 1 ifi
Cromwell-... - In
A!hkm. S :m
. 4 07
hi'iifM 4 : fit
ll 4ii in
2 III S ..I
:tl5 lo J
3: 1.1AM 4'iSI P
4 :: li 25
4 57 7 OH
5 s it
li 15 lu 00
7 OS 12 15AM
S:25 2 as
7 45 7:V
8 l:i i :n
x:.: 10 in
lKn 1 5ii'M,
ll:l. 3 5n
12:-.".p 7 l
l:ui . S WAV
2 2i III 14
2 :17 III SI .
.ill II III
4 2s 2 !7
4 41 2 53
l.xl 5 4s
. H:l i
. 4: l
. 3 IS
Chic Jc-Lt .
Republic 6 47
Auburn Jc .11:2
villa II 1 1 S5
Albion ..I2 17AM
Cromwell 12 :::l
Milford Jc 1 1
Bremen 1 5D
South Chic siii
Chicago Ar :W
ZaneavillM Aeramin-Mlation lenv.-
Zanesville daily except (Sunday al :!.( A.
ana arrives at toiurauus ai v:, a. m.
stopping at all stations.
r.xon Trnin, inn dailv. otbor trains
Baily except buuday.
W. C. QTJINCY, Gen'l Manaser, Sew -k. ,
Tuos. 1. Bahkt,
Western PaVs Ay't, Cincinnati.
L. M. Coi, Gen'l Ticket As't, Bahimore.
WENNEE, & CO.
JrlTerson Nl., Titlin.Oliio,
Have on hand a large and fine stock o
Carriages, Buggies and Wagons.
WEJfNER C o.
rPTTFMV T TiTT V
h i , S 111 III! Tj
-a----1- J--' x xllJi ' XJ
ID-TOE' AXT, PEOFEI ETOP.K.
FIS.m T L011K, n"i;ST MARKET 15TUKI7,
FCnLI.SH SO EVEKT
TU XJItSDA T E VEXING.
ft t? t
i i i j j
' ' ' '
hioro nomi.er or payiaciiaWribera
ui any two n.ip-n tn me ronnty.
ECSA FIDE CIRCULATION. - - 2400
TEKMS One year, in artvanee, i; 00
in. ,:. 51 I" ; 'J fir.-e monlijs. l rem.
ADVERTISING TheTtntr?ot a art -venining
meiiium banoujierior. Jt has a
larzeeireulation. and I rea-I tir a tlirifiy.
neret ice! of people. Ad vertiei-ert)
It: rl- as low asia aav flrfct-clak iotu
Saw ye tlie farmer at his plow.
As ye wore riding by 7
Or wearied 'neat a the noon day toll,
Wlieu summer sun s were high ?
And thought yon that bis lot wa hard.
And did you thank your Ood
That s ou and your were not ennlemncil
ThRJ llkea aiate to plod 7
i"..me, a...- him at hi harreit borne.
When carderi, field and lre
Coiisplro wilb flowing (tore to fill
H is barn and granary ;
His lK-autlfoI children payly sport
Amid the new-mown hay.
Or proudly aid with vigorous ana
task :u l ft liiey m:.y. ; j
Tlio Ifai vt-st-flrvTT K his f.-iend, -
The Makerol the --!!,
And earth, tiie mother, sives tti'.in lirej.l.
And rli rs tin ir patient toil ;
C.iMej'.in lliern arJud tliotr wiater Ut-rlU,
The henrtle!! iilut:ur see
Ai:l you c:uj le tier jud' ln,-1,! .; .
The farmer's life in ay fx;.
Vrs. aV. Jwni' j. . . . '
" Ain't jfot notliiu', Misa May, to
set up a cba;) In housekeepln',- have
"Housekeeping !" the yonn? lady
crieil In surprise. "Why, surely Tim,
you are not thinking of " and the
pau-wl suddenly, eyeing the Jigure be
fore her from bead to foot.
A strange, misshapen creature) it
wan. le was barely eighteen, but
he might have been twice that from
the looks of his face, which was thin
aud sharp, and wrinkled about the
eyo s and forehead, surmounted by a
Hhock of eaudy brown hair, and
thatched willi a gray felt hat going to
tatter. A fehort humped-back hgure,
with a body out of all propnrtiou to
the pinched, ulender legs. The arms
were long and finished by hands twice
too large. A poor, pitiful object ; yet
there was something wistful and
touching in tiie great brown eyes.
"Of gettiu' mamed 7 Was you
coin' to say mat, miss way t mo:
He! A gal would want a husband
mighty bad, wouldn't she, when site
picked up such a crooked stick The
good Lord knows why He made me
this way, I s'pese," fallins for a mo
ment into .. reflective mood. "i-at
'tain't that, Miss May. I've got a
room of old Mother Budd, and a stove
and a mattress, and now I've taken a
pardner Jerry ; but you don't know !
iiothin' 'bout bioi. He's a little chap
what's had a druuken father all his
lifa, and had to get about on crutches1
worse'n Die, a good sight," looking
down with pride on his thin legs and
subslautial feet. "And now his
father's sent up to the island, 'nd he
had no place to go. Ka we've set up
together. He's smart In some ways,
id Jerry ken sew like a gal, anil cook,
aud we'll get along just jolly. Only
if we had eome dishes and things.
You eee we have to pay a collar a
week in advance, for old Mother
Kudd is sharp at a bargain, looking
out tor tricks, 'lueril bought -.Home
coal an' wocd, an' that took about
all my spare capital.'' Ha nave a
sort of humorous grin as be said
He bad shoveled oG the snow and
cleaned out the gutter to perfection.
Miss May had paid him thirty cents.
After a moment she said :
"Come down in the basement, Tim.
I should not wonder if we could find
you an outfit- Two boys housekeep
ing ! It's rather runny !"
Tim scraped and wiped his feet,
stood his shovel in tho corner of the
area and followed the young: lady
within. All winter he had been on
hand to clean the sidewalk and put
in the coal, iiesides bis wages she
had given him a few eld garments,
and h'8 gratitude bad touched her.
Now she felt rather amused.
Bridget gave him a 6omewbat un
friendly stare as he entered the kitch
en, fcjhe never could understand why
a lady like Miss May should tako a
fancy "to beggars aud that sort of
trash." lir. May looked rather seri
ous about it, and wished her mother
bad lived, or that Aunt Helen knew
how to interest her lu other people.
He saw ijuite enough of the misery
and wretchedness of the world with
out having his pretty young daugh
ter breaking her heart over it.
"Come and warm yourself, Timv
Bridget, where are those cracked audi
checked dishes and old tins I picked
oat the other day ? And there are
some chairs down cellar. Oh, aud
those old comfortables I laid away."
"Sure, miss, I was goin' to ask you
if I mightn't give the dishes to my
cousin, Ann Flynn, who rs to be mar
ried on Sunday night. They'd be a
godsend to her." .
"Well, divide them," and Miss May
Bridget very unwillingly opened
the closet door. The ld? of giving
china dishes to a beggar ! She grmlg- (
ed everything that could go to a
Miss May picked up two cups and
saucers, four plates, two bowls and
several miscellaneous articles, includ
ing a block-tin teapot aud two or
three dilapidated pails.
"O Miss May ! Why, we'll feel a3
grand as kings !" and Tim's eyes
were lustrous with gratitude.
"Here's a basket to pack them iu.
Bridget, give him a little tea and su
gar, aud some of the cold meat left
yesterday. I'll run tip stairs and liud
Hue came back iadeti. Tim's face
glowed to its utmost capacity, which
was large, seeing that he had been,
out in the cold.
"There, I haven't any table, but all
these will help. You are sure your
ps.nl ner, as you call him, is a trusty
fellow ?" ' :
"He's good as gold, though be
hain't no lees worth speaking of.
Ho used to sell papers on the cars,
but he stumbled oue day and hail one
cutoiraud t'other hurt. His father
used to keep him roun I begging, but
he's bound to have nice times now
a long o' me. If you could bear him
sing, Miss May it's like & bird hang
ing out oi a wiuuer. vvueu me
weather comes warm be kin sell ap
ples and llowers, and sich. I'll have
a little spare capital blmeby to start
him with. And it'll be next to hav
ing folks of one's very own. I never
Lad any, you see. Not that I'd want
?. fattier iiKe Jerry's. Poor IUUe chap,
he's hart rough times, what with beat
in' aci starvin'."
Miss May winked a tear out of her
blue eyes. How ready these street
Arabs were to stand by one another.
Would anybody in her "set" take in a
poor brother unhesitatingly ?
Tim was grateful from the very
depths of his soul, and it was no mean
one. He bandied the articles In a great
pack and shouldered tbem, chairs
and ell, and drew his rough sleeve
across bis eyes, while bis eood-by
was a very husky sound. If Miss
May could have heard the rejoicing !
And yet it wa3 a miserable little
room tip three flights of stairs, with
only one window looking into a rear
house ; their bedstead bad been made
o'dry-gocds boxes, and when they
covered it with her chintz comfort
able, and arrayed their closet shelves
with the dishes, leaving the dooropen
so they could fsast their eyes on their
new possessions, they could not re
sist giving three cheers ; and Tim was
actually coaxed into dancing a break
down, while Jerry clapped "Finne
gan's Wake" with nia thin hands on
the one good knee be had left. It
was a blustering March day, but they
had a delightfully warm room and a
feast.' What amused tbem most of
all was beautiful Miss May's Idea that
Tim was going to be married.
"TitT.," saiI Jerry siieianly, when
t!tefr lani oii.ieJ, "I dot-'t Know
!;ow gir: feels about nuoh poor crip -
p:M h9 you ana uie, bill niy opiuioa la
tlmt ruy maramy wou'J !iav tjca
euousli t Lave haii a hueoaud
with the great, trjiler heart yoo've
got. Foor majnav ! I:m gia l i.e'tt
in lafavi-i, alnni' i.f the x.:.vr4. bUtl
j m efc4 sow orj' Lduw ah ut my
lei. lol wouiin"t t-U her wben !:e
wHobapry wobM He, Tim ?
No. He wnii.ic't," -'-A 1 .m over
a ertat luniii in his lhrot !
There never were such hr,!;y Uay
in t!'e hfe ol either as tho-e that
losr 1. 1 Jerrv ctiokeJ, kei t aocouctT.
irr.r.e,! ami mor.-lctl .n.l
quite a thriving t.u.iues in hutl'ja
iiola ticuiiictj, fctaniliiii; on tbe Corner
as the men went np-tiwrii. Snw
then he sola por-ular lihotosrafihs oa
commission, or a lut i-r ..-linice la.;u
arjss. Tim was hrik atnl ar:Liv, aud
Min)itiii ait uiniiim i 4f i iwi'l . j its.
Now and then lie Miss Msv.
f )ace be pt Jerry w,!m ?r i of
- "I a(I 4! vitr? ti HJi.t Mib
May," 8' ""after Wiifl, ' Tiaaiu;4
around until lie cauglii Hiht or i.er.
"lie Ju't look futla and peaked, as
hi rtid when we firt -t up. -Ii'a
(food livin', you ?e, aud no l.eatfn'e.
And we have (ust the jolliest times
your ever heard of.. He don't want
nse to call him anything but pardnuj',
I do believe that ere little chap wntil I
give tils lif for me." :' '
"O Tim, liow good you are!'' she
cried. "You shame richer and wiser
people, it id very noble to take that
poor little boy by the hand aud hive
and prelect him
"Noble !" echoed Tim, pulling his
.forelock and coloring through lite tan
aad Krime. -' "Why, Mi.-s May, he's
-riiiiit of help and comfort to me
better' airy wifeoraurlbe, 'ci;se you
net no Woman Ind me evet'd be
half so good."
. "Tlin," haul fclif, opening her dainty
Russian leather roket-brHik, "1 want
lo add a little mite to your happiness
I am going t the country eoou, for
the whole summer. I want you to
take this and IPfcLd it just aa I tell
you. You and Jerry must go on some
nice excursion ; there will ba plenty
of theia prnoently. Get a good dinner,
aud take ail the delight you cau, and
remember to tu!l me all abjut it after
- "( Miss May. you are too good for
anybody's folks ! Indeed, I'll tell you
every word. And can I come again
next wiuter tt thovel .snow aud do
. "Y as, indeed. We thill l3 g'.aJ to
baveyoiu iiod bieas you, ami your
nar.lt.atr nrmr. liravA little aonl T
shall thinK ef you ofteu."
I Trever eee-an angel 'cept the
ones in the Dieters with wings, but
know Miss May is one," said Tim to
himself. , r
Tim and his partaer counted their
money that night ; business had been
flourishing of late.
'There's twenty-one dollers that we
have saved up free aud clear, and the
lady's five. Tim you had better pat
them in the bank," and Jerry:a eye-t
sparkle- leverishly. j . " '
"I'd have t- h.UV'jlhe huk-b.vk,
then," and .Tim. chuckled. "Think
of bavin' a bank- account ! Why
we'd feel almost like Astor, or old
Commodore.'1 y j
"But l wish you would, Tim. I'm
afraid to have so much lu Ihe house
It will be something against winter
when buoinegki' is dull. Now we're
making plentyto live upon. Won't
' "To be -sure ji' will to-acorrow.
And we'll bide the book in that same
chink in the floor. No one would
think of looking there. And wo'll
have a rousln'tlme on some 'scur-
siou. We'll choose one witu a brass
band, and have a little dance in one
corner, by ourselves. l'here iu't the
jcat of juif s : May. in loie r whole
world." - .
".She's good, but then she's rich,
you know. Five dollars doesn't look
so large to her as it does to you : and
me. But, Tim, I love you better than
a hundred Miss Maya."
Tim chuckled aud winked hard, t ut
said never a word.
He was oil early in the morning, as
he bad an important jub on hand."
Jerry would have dinner all ready at
noon, aad he would put on his "store
clothes" and fo down i te the bank
like any other1 swell. My eyes !
Weren't they in clover ?
Tim could not get home until three;
but he had earned two dollars since
morning. They each had a key to
the door, and, finding it locked, Tim
drew out bis. Jerry bad gone to
business; afternoons were his time.
There was no din tier set on tbe table
and covered with a napkin. A cu
rious chill of something like neglect
went to Tim's warm heart ;' but be
whistled it away and found a bit of
cold meat and some oatmeal. Tueu
be decided he would run over on
Broadway and tell Jerry of his good
luck. It was too late to think of i go
ing to the bank. ' ' j
No little chap sat - on the 5 well
known corner. Tim walked up a
block, down again, and studied the
cross-streets sfcarply. Had be old
out and gono bom ? Or maybe he
haj taken the manty to the bank !
Tim ran borne agaiu. Yes that was
: the money was gone. f y-i
He waited und waited. 'ftomehoTr
he did not feel, a bit; jolly,- but he
boiled the kettli) and liid the. supper.
No Jerry yeL What bad become of
him ? Had be put on his best suit ?
They bad made a clothes-press out
of a dry-goods box, and Tim went to
Inspect it Wby Jerry's nhelf was
entirely ; empty, : .Shirt-. : stockings,
yes, everything, even to his old every
day suit, gone. Tim dropped on the
floor, and nia pis face in his. nam!
Had Jerry r .. t
It was Tunny; but" Tim squared off
and gave tbe box a thump that bruis
ed his knockles. ' It seemed to him
that the box had breathed a suspicion
that Jerry bad stolen the money and
run away. Then he kicked it and sat
down aud cried as if his heart would
break. His pardner, little Jerry, a
thief. No, he would never, never be
He sat np till midnight, and it
seemed to him that there bad never
been such loueli oess since the world
began. Then the next morning he
made ; some Inquiries. ' Their two
nearer nerghuors were washerwomen.
Both bad been out all day.' No one
had een Jerry.
If Jerry's 'ather were not in prison
but be had been sent np in Febru
ary for a year and here it was only
the last of June. Or if there bad
been any evil companions hanging
around but Jerry and every scrap of
his belongings, ae well as Uie money,
had sorely disappeared. ' - .
Tbe're was Co' gay excursion for
Tim. life brooded over hl desertion,
and grew morose, began to save bis
money again," and shut himself up
like a hermit. Tbe poor, crippled boy
whom be bad. taken to his heart,
whom be bad warmed aud fed ! -Ah !
was very bitter. Ternary not even
his beautiful Miss May would ears to
remember bim. '."'- -
Ko he did not go near her." Autumn
came on apace. One dreary JMovem
ber dayr when be eould find nothing
to do, he turned homeward, weary
and heart-sick. Ah, if there wm on
ly a cheery voice to welcome him !
Some one stood by hfs door, a lady
In dainty attire. Some. one. caught
his arm, and cried t--, ,.-
""O Tim, Fat go gtafl that yon -have
come ! I have been waiting almost
an hour. Tim, I've fotmd little Jerry,
and be is dying, but be asks for yon
constantly. Come right away. Don't
lose a moment.". r , t- ".. . ,
"Jerry 1" in a tori uf a duxl way
if be but half lauterf riod. " Little
Jerry my pardr f Oi Mi ?4ay
no, yoacaji t mean it. dying . ' ,
"Yes.. Hurry, Tirru I've waited so
They walked down tbo stain and
scudded through the street to a horee
car. It seemed to Tim that they rode
an hour. - Then they alighted, and a
short walk brought them to -decent-looking
tenement-bouse.- 4 Up one
flight of stairs, and tbe door opened. -"Is
it Tim ?" asked a weak voice.
Tim threw himself on bis knees by
the bedside, aad kissed the sweet, wan
face with the tenderness of a mother.
For some minutes only sobs. were
"You told him. Mis May
"No, Jerry. Ve hurried o there
was no chance. .But I will, tall bim
") Tim, you didn't think I was a
tbief ? It broke my heart to go. It
was father. He got out some way
and bad been watching us, ' He came
that night when we were so happy
conntlngour money but be didn't
dare offer to take me away then.
Tbo next morning he walked in with
a paper, which be Raid was a warrant
for me, and that if I dared to say a
.inline uutil I w sore tnJ .till; and
; titre I SiLo'til until only a fortwicbt
'. Z0, wiien oue uigl.l I gave tdem tbe
aai.e.ip.- I wa-ated 1 c una hack au I tell
. wc.ri Lfc'U siid me to tLe Kafugfe. I
picKe-.l up my things-I wu eo afraid
( of Ll. atii then ha wanted the
( "aoiirj, ana eure ir i uian'E gel U
' he' i2 kill trie. I tolj biai I wouhlu't ;
; no hn tiel my bamjH au.I Louu.l my
; t;nul:i, I."t I tliou!d pereaoi, tU'l then
j he hiiiiteil I every wiiere ; aaj ou, Tim,
i.e 'uUuJ it ! Hi took in- riuht out
, of the city wit i hioi to a vile ieD,
; where they wanteil to ruak-i a thref of
-u Jrrry, ijear, :iori t liiK ; it taKefl
j awray a!! yiiar tfeu;l!i
I CouM never havu a !.d
1 ;liou;bt nt
: you ujw : ana i iai broke lioiii.
; "Juit a IitUe. I oul lu't tet back
! t.l Voli. l'llev V,'.hti.!iril cij. urid lirat
you how tt was, but the Way was a
far, and I was .j tired ! Taeu I felt
dowa ia tbe ntreet, and a go:)-.' wc mail
picked me u; aud hrn;i;ht me inhere,
where it's seniee and clean, Tim, and
-ucii a nice place to die in. Aud then.
I itnu't feem to remember muuh uot!l
yexterday, wliin May cams Id,
aud thii moruiutt when ehe brought
her father. Aud then I wauted to see
you, to tell you; Tim, if you could
hoM me lit- your arm aaiB ! , Miss
Mvha!J 1 wouid find -mammy in
heaven : that God cared for poor lit
tle boya. Does He, Tim ? I like you
to tefl me. And will He come and let
ine- re your, pardner sgain ?- is it
very far ? ICkh me, Tim. You know
now 1 wasn't a thief. Miss May sang
gnruetbiug yesterday about npeuing
the starry gates "
At the portal Jesns wait
I All Ui heavenly boat begin
Optm Wide the -lurry gate.
Let tbe lillle travel er in."
saug the sweet voica over the tremen
Closer cluug the thin arms, and the
cool cheek was pressed against Tim's,
hot with burning . tears. The little
bauds that bail kept their bouse tidy
aud prepared the simple meals lay
limp aud Useless. The eye eoulil net
ee auy more, but the lii smile.1 and
murmured a few lucobereut words,
soft, sweet aud then an awesome
silence. The little waif Jerry had
gone over the river.
"O ! Miss May," cried Tim, "they
will take him in wou't Ihey '! ' For,
yoa see, the poor littie chap didn't
have a square chance in this world !
He's been kicked and sculled about,
and had to go uu crutches an' beeu
half starved many a lime, but he
would n't lie and U.aI for all that.
He ouzbt to be happy soinewheres
O Jerry ! Jerry ! I, loved you ao ! And
you was true to the last ! '
"They will take him in," Miss May
says, with solemn tenderness. And
presently she unclasps the arms that
wound around Jerry's neck, lays the
poor bands straight, and leads Tim
over by the window. He looks at her
with oumb, questioning eyes, as if be
would faiu have ber fathom the
mystery that be knows solittleabout.
rihe brushes away some tears ! but O !
what cau she say to comfort bim ?
For Jerry was ail he bad.
I'resently Tim comes back and
kisses tbe coli lips and stares at the
cold r.eauty uvert.prea.ling tbe wan
"O ! Miss May," he crirs, "do yon
snppose I eould ever earn enough to
pay for bis being buried in some couu
try place, where tbere'd be a few
llowers and a tree growing over bim ?
I'd work all my life long. For he'd
like Rao, I can't tear to think: of
having bim carried away "
"No," she says, with a shiver, "I
will eee about it, Tim." Then she
gives a few orders to the women, and
goes away, leaving -Tim with bis
Dr. May shook bis bead at bis
daughter at first, and said it was
folly ; but two days after he bad bim
buried in a pretty rnral cemetery,
with a white marble tlab above bis
bead containing two words "Tim's
l'ardner." - And Tim, who takes care
of the doctor's horse now, aud does
odd chores, pauses occasionally,' and
says to Miss May : "There never can
be anybody quite like Jerry to me
a.-aiu. Over in the other country
we'll be pardners forever." Ami aula
A BRIEF SPEECH BY MR. FOSTER.
Wednesday of . last week, Hon,
Charles Foster was preseut at the Re
publican Senatorial Convention, of
Ibe 00th Distiict, at Clyde, ami made
the following speech, after the Con
vention had done its work and nomi
nated D. Li. June, of Fremont as
MR. FOSTER'S SPEECH.
Mr. Chairman and Gentlemen
of uie Convention : This is not the
time or oeeasion for a discussion of
the political topics to be discussed in
the approaching campaign. I con
gratulate you most heartily on the
nomination you have made to-day,
and assure you it is my faith that it
will be a successful oue. jno man will
work harder, using honorable means
for his election, than Mr. June, and
no man is more deserving of support.
No Bepublican will deny that there
are to-day differences of opinion in re
gard to the Southern policy and civil
service of the preseut administration,
but I hrmly believe that the iiepubll-
can party is large-hearted enough to
peaceably abide such time as is need
ed to give the policy of President
Hayes a trial and to crystallize its
forces to a fall agreemenL Republi
cans are a unit in agreeing upon the
Constitutional amendments. They
argue that tbe principles enunciated
in those amendments are just, and I
thank Qod they are fixed iu tbe Con
stitution, and that no power can re
move them. Cheers.
Agaiu, the .Republican party is a
unit in the support of free education,
and believe it tbe duty of all tbe
States to provide whites and blaeks
with its blessings. Tbe Uepu til lean
party unites iu the belief that all tbe
States should accent the results of the
war in good faith, and that there Is
just power in the Constitution to en
force the amendments ana compel
obedience to them. Republicans re
joice tflat ther6 Is power In tbe Con
stitution to enforce the rights it se
cures. It was necessary to uso force
for a time to maintain these amend
ments and secure to all classes the
rights they bestow. The Democratic
party of the nortb, declared boldly
that these amendments were uncon
stitutional, null and void, and surely
we could not cease using force to
maintain them so long as they held
that position. I believe the time has
just come and never before now When
the use oi force in tne maintenance or
the Constitutional amendments can
ba done away with. Andrew Jobuson
undertook to control the South under
the white element, and what did we
see ? Tbe Southern States cast laws
leaving tbe colored man little better
than a slave, prohibiting him owning
real estate and enacting other meas
ures in direct violation of tho Consti
tutional amendments. Certainly tbe
time bad not then come when force
was no longer needed in tbe south.
After General Grant came into power
we found the use of force still neces
sary. Ka Klax and other bands bad
been formed to prevent tbe colored
men from having their rights and at
this time the Democrats were still de
claring against the Amendments and
denouncing the use of force to main
tain the Constitution and the rights'
of the people.
But a better state- or feeling has
been springing up. The Democratic
party at last declared its acceptance
of all tbe amendments and nominat
ing Mr. TildeD, be pledged full protec
tion of the colored people and the
faithful maintenance of the constitu
tional amendments. Tbe Sooth has
now appeared to accept those amend
ments in good faith, and but for the
patriotic action of the Representatives
of tbe Southern States in Congress,
we would have bad civil war again.
Tilden clubs were organized, armed
and drilled all over the land, and
Northern Democrats threatened war,
but the Southern members stood
patriotically by the right, and their
conservative course made the Elec
toral bill a possibility. North
ern Democrats undertook to
defeat It, but forty odd of the
Southern members came to our as
sistance, and aiI no, gentlemen.
They acted in good faith, aud by their
aid Mr. Hayes was made President.
Now, I felt during those trying scenes
in Congress that the South was keep
ing faith with tbe nation, and tbe
events of that stormy session , show
that had it not been lor the conserva
tive and patriotic coarse tbe southern
members took, Mr. Hayes would not
have been inaugurated on tbe -1th of
March, and I am free to say that the
action oi mesa men nan mucu to uo
with my feelings toward the 8nth.
The South had pledged in Its Legi-!a-tuns,
its Representatives, its G-iv-jtrBors
to fa.thfuliy abide by tae
Ataefidmeut to the Constitution, au'i
the time hid come in my opinion
when the troops should be removed
from its rorders. We must a.l admit
that such a time must come. I don't
believe a man ever occupied the
Presidential chair who ever tried n
act more conscientiously than Rutii
: erford B. Hayes, who tries to rind the
right and has the courage to maintain
iit. I beiieve that i?i this res;evt the
Administration of President Hayes
will be a magnificent success. He
will demand or the southern States
that they fill their pledges t . the 1-t-I
ter. The President bad no right to
maintain Paickard longer in Ins seat
with Government troops ; neither be
nor aMcnona was men tne lawruiuov
ernor of Louisiana. The Legislature
of the State, not the Returning B iard,
determines who Is elected Governor,
and neither Packard nor Nicholls bad
a legal Legislature to determine the
question, and the President bad no
right to keep troops there to decide it.
Had be so used the army, he would
not to-day have bad troops with
which to maintain peace, because the
army, since July 1st, has existed sole
ly by the Mittrauce of the people.
The coarse President Hayes has pur
sued with the disputad governments
was inevitable and has been from the
day General Grant surrendered Mis
sissippi. Now, as to civil service. We are all
agreed that reform is needed. No Re
publican convention has been held
for about sixteen years that baa not
so declared. The old spoils system, it
must be admitted, teuds to multipli
cation of officers, to increase of sal
aries and to profligacy and corruption.
I don't know that I eiu go to the
lengths tbe President has gone in bis
civil service orders. I confess I don't
see why a man should surrender bis
rights as a citizen because be holds a
government offlce, but I do nay that
competency should be the test.
Gentlemen. I believe the Republi
can patty of Ohio is in hopeful condi
tion and that it is right in sustaining
the present Administration, aud it is
my conviction that it has to-day a
larger support amoug the people than
any Administration for forty years.
Many of us feel that tbe time has now
come for force to cease aod to furl up
the old flag. Let us charge the enemy
the Democratic parly, as before. It
gives uo hope of reform. Its day for
success has not come. Questions of
labor, of finance, are to be discussed
questions of vital importance and
public sentiment win again crystallize
in favor of tbe Republican party of
right and of safety.
The Registry Law—Its Provisions.
We copy tbe following article re
garding the Registry law from the
Blade of Saturday :
A great many inquiries are made
daily in regard to the working of the
Registration Act of May 7tb, IS. 7,
and in answer to tbem, Mr. J. M.
Brown, Chairman of the Lucas Coun
ty Republican Executive Committee,
has Issued tbe following circular,
which should be carefully read, and
its suggestions acted npou, the all im
portant day being Friday, September
Cut the following circular out and
it for reference :
ROOMS OF REP. EX. COM.
TOLEDO, O. Aug. 6, '77.
THE REGISTRATION ACT OF MAY 7TH,
Certain persons need not register.
Certain persons must register.
All male citizen over 21 years of
age, who have resided in the State
one year, In tbe County in which they
expect to vote 3(10 days preceding the
election, and In the precinct in which
tbey expect to vote itoo days preceding
Who must register ?
All male citizens over 21 years of
age, who have resided iu the State
one year, but have not resided In tbe
County 360 days, and iu the precinct
3oo days preceding tbe election, must
register if they would vote.
Are there any exceptions to the fore
going provisions !
Tbere are exceptions in favor of
certain voters viz : Heads of Families
who have resided in tbe State one
year, and iu the County 3G0 days pre
ceding tbe election, and Heads of
Families who have properly register
ed In tbe County, may make bona fide
removal Into any other precinct In
the same County, and vote therein
for other than Municipal Officers,
without reference to time.
What Is necessary to registration ?
2J. Residence In State oue year
preceding the election.
3d. ' llestdence in tue uounty tnirry
days preceding the election.
4th. Residence in tbe precinct
twenty days preceding the election.
oth. Registration at proper time
Where shall registration talre place ?
At the usual place of holding elec
tions lu tbe precinct.
When shall registration Uke placa?
For the October electiou or lsn, on
Friday, the 21st day of September, bs
tween tbe hours or 8 o'clock A. M.
and tt o'clock P. M.
How shall registration lie made ?
On the day named go lo the usual
place of holding elections In your pre
cinct, and cause to be entered in a
book kept by the Registers, your full
name, your age, whether single or
married, preceding place of residence,
date of removal, and precise present
place f residence. Sign your name
to tbe statement. You will then re
ceive from the Registers a duplicate
of the state ment over their signatures
which you must present to tbe judges
of election at the time of ottering your
How aud when are Registers appoint
On the .'.h Monday preceding the
October electiou, viz: Ou Monday,
September 17Ui, 1877, Trustees of!
Townships, and Councils of Vilifies
and Cities, will appoint two suitable
peraous of opposite politics, for the
registration of voters iu each election
precinct. Tbe Registers so appointed,
shall be voters in their respective pre
cincts, and shall be sworn to perform
their duties according to law.
Incase of failure of Trustees or
Councils to appoint, or appointees to
serve, tbe Clerks of Townships and
Mayors of Villages and Cities shall
make such appointments and fill such
vacancies. The persons so appointed
shall be voters of their respective pre
cincts, aud take an oath to discharge
the duties of the office according to
Heavy penalties are attached to the
false registration of names, by Regis
ters or other persons, or the entering
of names at any other time or place
than designated by tbe statute.
The Change in Preaching.
With the pissing away of the theo
logical essay, will pass away much of
tbe necessity of written discourses ;
and it will lie noticed that very near
ly in the proportion in which tbe
character of preaching has changed,
has the oral Hiipplanted the written
discourse. We think it is seen now,
with great distinctness, that, in ad
dressing motives, direct speech from
heart to heart Is almost infinitely
superior to the reading of pages con
ceived and framed in the study. If
instruction were needed upon this
point, the history of Methodism in
this country would furnish il In abun
dance. With a ministry confessedly in
ferior in scholarship, at least In its be
ginnings, but with direct address from
every pulpit to tbe .eart and life, the
success of this denomination has been
enormous. With high culture on tbe
part of its teachers, its progress would
possibly have been wider, out iney
have at least proved that tbe direct,
spoken di-conrse it a power which
every pnlpit should assume and use as
soon as it can. The question whether
a yonng man who caunot acquire the
ability to speak well without reading
has a call to preach is, to say tue least,
an open one. At any rate, this abili
ty is what all divinity students are
striving for. Dr. JWan'l in .S'.-n'&-i
The Change in Preaching. [Captain W. P. Cooper in the Philadelphia
THE FIRST VICTIM OF THE WAR.
A Claim That it Was Bailey Brown, of
Eir'y in May, IVil, George ..
; PorurJeld, a gentleman of Jci.erson
county, Va , wno had received a milt
j tiry education aud seen service iu the
-Mexican war, w.s appointed a colo
nel by Governor Lc-teher and i..:
...".ioi.ri en i or. ii."Y.H,u-..iur,.
Virginia t or
" " """
an'ze the various c y.a-
pariies there being raised under the
cill of the State for trooj-i. A cor
pany from Marion county, under the
coiiimand of William P. Tuumps n,
RVgiment, and one under G. W.
Hmsbrougb, that was afterward dis
banded, rendezvoused at Fettertaau, a
mile aud a half below Grafton, ou the
yni. of May, 1S'31. Oa the 1 they
were joined by tbe Harrison Guar.'.s.
of Clarksbnrg, uuder the command of
W. P. Cooper, which became Com
pany C, of th Thirty-first Virginia
Regiment. Ttia whole fore was
marched that evening up to Grafton
aud back to Fetterman. In the mean
time a "Colon" company bad been
formed in Grafton. That night it
marched dowu to the edge of Fetter
man, baited, and sent Bailey Brown
and Daniel Wilson forward to recon
noitre. Tbey went d.wn the railroad
till tiiey came to Daniel W. rf. lvulght
and George Glenn, of Captain R"b.n
pon's company, who were staiioued
on guard near the run at the eastern
end of the town. Knight com mam!-
ed them to bait- Instead or do:n; so
they continued to advance, when
Knight repeated his command occe
or twice ; but Brown coutiuued on till
he got close to Knight aud then Wired
upon him with a revolver, sbootiu
him through the ear. Kuight, who
was armed with au old-(om binned
smooth-bored musket, loaded with
slugs, returned t..e shot, an 1 one of
tha slugd struck Brown iu tn brent,
passing through his heart, killing him
almost instantly. His body was
taken to the Town Hall, which was
occupied as quarters by the "Harri
son Guards," aud properly cared for.
When this firing took place Wilsou
ran back a::d Glenn fired upon liioi,
striking the beel of his bout. This
was on the night of tbe 221 or May,
IStil, ationt tt o'clock.
Mr. Brown was a native of Inde
pendence, Preston county, W. Va.,
and was raised on a farm near there.
He was thirty-five or forty years old
when killed. Knight Is a native of
Statlord county, Va , ia a carpenter by
trade, is still living ou a farm there,
and Is about fifty-eight years of age.
Wilson subsequently became a cap
tain in Colonel Latham's regimeut in
the Federal Army.
Sixteen years have made a wonder
ful chauge In that couu try. Now
many of its citizens are bosom friends,
both personally and politically, who
then were most earnest and zealous
opponents. The tight was fought,
and the issues and results of it have
taught each si.ln to have more re
spect for the opinions of tbe other.
which afterward became Company A. :
jof the Thirty-first Virginia Rigs- !
Imeut; two companies iroin Taylor
county, one uuder the command bflf?
John A. RjUu.so.1. that became dm-
a r i,a.T--.,,e.'r.. Vi,,inii
K .7 B A - Wt J kll V I I 1 I I
Judge west's Eyesight.
A correspondent of tbe St. Louis
Olube-Uciiiocrul, writiug from Co
lumbus, O., says :
Your correspondent met Judge
West walking ou High street, leaning
on the arm of bis sou, wbo carefully
piloted him through the throng. The
old gentleman is looking much better
than he did several years siuce, when
he left the Supreme Court, owing to
ill-bealtb, brought on by tbe contiue
ment incident to his position. He
certainly stepped with more elasticity
and seemed younger than at any time
within ten years. But it is plain that
bis eyesight has continued to fail, and
a constant attendant is now a neces
sity. Judge West has a most singular af
fection of the eyes. It is not near
sightedness, but a peculiar limit to
the vision. Au object directly in
front of bim at any distance is plain
ly visible. The limit of this vision is
about two feet. Standing in front of
three trees, planted say four feet apart,
tbe trunk of tbe center tree would fill
bia eye, while the otber two wouldjbe
utterly out of the range of bis sight.
To sweep the horizon with his eyes,
tbe Judge is obliged to turn complete
ly around. A good idea may be gath
ered or the outlines of this remark
able affection by experimenting with
the possibilities of sight of a horse
wearing close-flttinz blinds. Or, bet
ter still, by examination of objects
through a long tube. Tbe range was,
years ago, much wider than it now Is,
but it has continued to steadily con
tract, and utter blindness is a possi
bility of the future.
How to Cook Tomatoes.
This delicious vegetable Is now
plentiful In our Southern markets,
and we give a few of the many excel
lent ways in which it can De prepared.
We do not propose to tell anything
very new, but only bow to cook to
matoes in a few excellent aud simple
ways. Wbo has not at some time
been served with a dish called "stewed
tomatoes," being only pieces if the
fruit swimming in a greasy pinkish
liquor, aud tasting as vile as it looked ?
and who doe not welcome them
when stewed to a smooth, rich con
sistency and delicately seasoned ?
To blaucb tomatoes, pour boil
ing water over thorn, and remove the
skins with a sharp knife. Wheu this
is done, cut them into a saucepan and
simmer slowly for from twenty to
forty minutes. If the tomatoes
are very ripe and juicy they need
longer boiling to reduce the liquor.
After the first fifteen minutes season
with pepper, salt, and, if they are
quito sour, a teaspoon nil of white
sugar to each quart. J ust berore they
are done thicken with a roux, made
by melting a tablespoon f-il of butter
in a saucepan, and stirring into this
a tablespoonful or Hour. When
smoothly mixed, add the tomatoes
gradually ; boil up once and serve.
This may be varied, according to
taste, by stewing a little rainred
onion or parsley or both with the to
matoes. Bread or cracKer crumbs
may be used, instead of tue roux for
thickening. In that case add a piece
of butter wbon you put, In the other
Three Year-Old Heroine.
A remarkable feat was performed
fcy the little three-year-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. irank Sniitii, of i'eli-
cau, Mum., aud niece ol Mr. and Mrs.
S. M. Woortworth, of Audubon.
While Mrs. Woodworth was on a vis
it to her sister one night, Mrs. Smith
was taken alarmingly ill. Mr.
Smith was avay from home at the
time, and no one near the bouse to
render assistance save Mrs. Wood
worth and the child. Mrs. Wood
worth could not leave, so she called
little Angie and asked her to go to the
house of a neighbor, three-quarters or
mile distant, and summon assist
ance. The child ili'I as directed m an
incredibly short space of time, and
upon her return with the neighbor it
was found tieces-ary to summon a
physician. It was now nearly dark,
and a storm brewins ; yet this brave
littie heroine again took tbe road and
went to the nearest neighbor's honse,
a distance of one aud a fourth miles
in the opposite direction from ber first
trip, where she found a man to go for
a physician. Ere her return to her
home the storm had so increased as to
render her progress very lnw, and
the vivid and constant lightning
might have stricken terror into the
heart of many an older pedestrian ;
yet this 3-year-old child bravely and
lailliiui'y periorme.i ner raissiou arj.i
returned iu safety. A't'tu'so Jo:r-
'My son," said a father to his little
boy at the breakfast table-, "if you had
tbe choice of being burne-1 at tbe
stake like John ltigers, or bavin
your head rhopped otf, like King
Charles the First, which would you
choose?" "John liogers," said the
boy. "Aud why ?" "Because I should
prefer a hot stake to a cold cuep."
A Yankee journal mentions Janes
durfc and wife, who were "lrn .lied
and buried on the same day.' Jem-
my and bis wife must have lieen
BIG FEET AND UGLY SHOES.
, " '
, uey V
T.1 be efeed,
,e . , A
ttleD- ",be ""lently
" 'or exhibition
Jennie June, who recently returned
rooi a tour in r.urope. writes to tbe!
Lineinuati tbufrc(? as foiiows re
garding b:g feet aud ugly" shots, aud
little feet and vanity :
English) girU aud women are eter
nally ridiculed by American women
' Sroaw f , , a
- men L'ti ieet aiiU ugly
shoe-, but I thick it is more a ones-
t,:'u S'Zof shoes than of feet. Ojr
Ifirld h iVl. D a ll - . . M a. a a
? . , . "usu eei, "ui mey
ieir suoes at they do their
glives. a sizs too small, and ettp for
they break down in a wilt) if
An toglisfi nrrl. ou the
s perfectly oblivious of hir
look so dainty, it
on the promenade
mencan girls, but
dees not take tbem
on the street : she
takes them out for me and ninviver-
ed I have a suspicion that they would
be whiter, softer and smoother tban
those of most American girts, vLR-h
are nearly always disfigured by corns,
bunions or overgrown joints.
Shall we ever dare, I wonder,' to
wear nseftil shoes like men, without
any reference to their looks? I think
I should be better pleased to see them
doing that, nniversallv. and as a mat
ter of course, than rxlilDg a vote, for
u it wouiu be more or future health,
happiness, and help for them. Not
that I want women to ceaso to be
Dsautiful, but one's ideas change
about beauty. Take men ou the aver
age, and they are handsomer as, meu
thau womeu are as women. They have
lost uothi'12 by throwing aside gew
gaws and tiht boots, but they have
gained much. The other day I saw
the pictures of a man aud woman ta
ken tweutv-live vears anars at tn
time they were marri?d, aud ou their
silver wedding day. Iu the first the
girl had decidedly the best of it. Her
face wss sweet, intelligent and liou
eet ; his, immature 'and raw. Bui
what a change la tweuty-five years !
His, noble, much ban. Isomer thau
when be was young, full of tbe evi
dences of growth and opportunity ;
hers, weak, faded, wanting outline,
color, vitality ; nothing apparently
behind it ; evidently a "cared-for''
woman, whose lifa had speut itself In
little etiorts to do and be exactly like
her neighbors. Useful boots wheu
she was young would have given ber
exercise, strength, freedom," and
changed the whole character of her
physiognomy, besides imparting a
better life to her cbil.lreu. It is a
comfort to see how quickly American
girls get the uouseuse taken out of
them wheu they go abroad for a pur
pose to work and study, for example
with ouly a little money, ami a
great desire to make the roost of Uieir
chances. In the British Museum lu
liontloti, and the Museum of i the
Loodre or Palace of the Luxembourg
in Paris, they may be seen industri
ously eopyinij in short, dark skirls, a
blouse belled in round the waist, a
dark felt hat, and hair cut short, no
gloves, and shoes of a kind that will
permit tbem to walk or stand oa the
hard, bare stone floors.
American girls at home are also be
ginning to learn that there fa some
thing in the world besides dress. One
a school-teacher wrote a letter, re
cently, asking for a design by which
she (sou Id make np dresses woicb
would not look ecceutric, bnt which
would be useful, convenient, and
available for two or three years, ir
until tbe clothes were worn out
She said she was determined to dress
hereafter without reference to fashion,
make ber garments when it was con
venient that is, during the month of
vacation and ber dresses so they
would be good for two years at least,'
using no faucifut styles or trimmiuga,
hot better materials tnan she has
been accustomed to use, so that color
and texture would remain firm. She
said she was quite determined to do
this, and see if she could not rid ber
mind of clothes. And a young mar
ried friend had, with tbe consent of
ber busbaud, agreed to keep her in
countenance by doing exactly the
same. . . , .
That Is a little bit of true heroism
which a girl Is working- out f.ir her
self, and as she believes, by herself,
In a Western village, where, by the
way, it is much more difficult to doit,
than in a great city where few know
or care for you. She does not know
that not only the more sensible ami
intelligent of the great and growing
army of professions! women do the
same thing, but the highest" dames of.
France France, that snppile tho
world with ideas in fashion. If. one
wilt stop to think for a moment : It
will be seen that the dress of a ('ande
dame is as restricted in one way as
the dress of a working girl li anoth
er. The skirt must be long, tbe sleeves
and neck must afford au opportunity
for the display of lace and jewels, be
cause to ewe are her permanent means
of adornment ; they are. not bought
every day, or every week, or every
month or every year, not more thau
once or twice in a lifetime, and her
drees must subordinate itself to tbem.
People wbo only bay cheap orna
ments change them ofteu, but real
lace, aud real gold aad real gems are
for a generation, and perhaps more
than one. They are evidences of past
claims to social position.
KANSAS BILL ON GUARD.
When one of the handsome privates
of the 1st regiment was ordered to
keep the crowd oft the platform at one
of the depots the othtr tlay, be doubt
lees tho't tbat it ww about as .easy
and peaceful a duty as a soldier aoulJ
be called upou to perform. Keeping
the crowd oil the pia.'urm ! -i'abaw,
wnat ia easier ? Aud the yotii war
rior proceeded proudly to the place as
sigued bim, aud graspiuf his gna
firmly to call geueral attention to th h
dangerous Weapon, said, "Now, atari. I
A crowd, no matter bow peacefully
inclined its compoueut members may
be, is a rude, impolite, unfeeling
thing. tVittiou produces irriltiua.
The most amiable uo.au lu the world
is generally a selfish brute iu a cruw i
This crowd was as obnoxious) as auy
crowd ever is. It failed iu the most'
r i is persuing manuer to appreciate
the dignity of the young soldier's
position. It absolutely seemed to
lose Right of tbe fact that he was there
at all. It punched his elbows into his
rilis. It trod on his toes. It got btm
somehow inextricably mixed uu with
his gun ami rross-beli ami cartridge
box. lie couldn't tell exactly whicti
was which. As long a he couldn't
keep oil the crowd he wished from
the deepest depths of bis heart that
the crowd would keep off bim. Ones
in a while a piping volea could t
heard coming somewhere from the
struggling mass of rfad?, elbows, aod
shoulders, saying, "Now, gentlemen,
you mast stand back, l'va got orders
to keep you back."
The train on which were the regu
lars, whom this crowd was waiting to
see, arrived just as tne big bunion on
the soldier's left foot ha 1 exploded uu
der a crushing pressnre, and just as he
was contemplating the expediency nr
trying tbe eflott of a shot lu the
The hardy, suu-bronz-d veteraus
filed ofl the train and felt loto hue
with military precision. 'The meu
there don't seem to mind your gjard
much," said their captain lo one of
the olUier of the road, '"Sn," the
latter reaponded relactantly.
"riend Kansas Bill here," said the
eaptain of the regulars to is orderly.
"Kansas Kill," a big maantaln-bar-dened
Indian fighter with tawny,
stragglin' beard and long yellow
locks, ft la p.)et of the Sierra, eaoae
forward a moment after and tiucbe l
"Yaas, sir," with amther touch of
"Bill, ro np there and keep the
crowd otf tbat platform."
Kansas Bill bitched up hist breech
es, wipped out tne bayouet from its
sheath, and fastened it ou his aa
with more racket than a company of
militia could make.
Kansas Bill bad been used to rough
ways. He had fought Indians out
west so long tnat be had forgotten ail
the soft ways he ever knew,! f indeed he
ever knew any. He didn't say ".Now
gentlemen, move ofT.' Oh, no. He
said in a coarse, uncultivated voice,
"Oet out ' here, get out o' here. Oet
out o' here, or I'll grease my Pticaer
with ye. Ii ye? hear now. Take
that, take that," and during these
ejaculations began swinging that
havonet around in such
a wild and
utterly rwkles manner that the mob
(rapidly made way for tilm. Then be
turned around aud gave several de-
Fartfcfr loafers a savaga prod where a
departing man would most naturally
receive a prod. Tiien he mbhi hi
gan by the stock, brought it to a right
aaj wneu , be bad
finished this performance he shifte-i
lii n i .1 ,.i . l. . . i . ...
....... iu- otner siie or Ms
moutu, expectorating Keefa!fT, anj
bad the entire platform to b.'mself.
OHIO REPUBLICAN PLATFORM.
lue Kepnbii.-acsof Ohio, in Convtnt'on
.,uieu. rousraiui.-tte the peoine ihai
during the Ion una of their control of the
a:I:ursot the etate noi ba been found
np.,u uieir reem-Ti as a party: that tli
to the moral and industrial interest of the
aut.icLiiLt;ii.o Aoe.il arri-ai ht. i.
j "ie. iuu iner-sore tney . eon Kdently
is..ni in i:ieirpasia tbe best evideace
tAeu- latpotiocm for the latmv.
On the National aqmniu. -it Rj.nlii
cans oi Ohio e'.a;m the same fldeiitv le right
K' '".'V"" a pruuntutt tuttuive ex
hibited in local and state atfairs. !
i Appe.iline to the determination ' f the
pise iu iiiiuiiAiu Kepaoiican principle
- ...... lio-s. iney oner ror tne ennui con-
deration ot the voters of Ohio tbe fbllow
.7 slrrrf, ThatwereafSrai and adopt the
piaiiortn and resolutions of the Nivlionat
. ivepnonean parry aoopi-
m m tu, luavuawD at laiuciUa in.-June,
X. -XiY-d, That tho Resnbllcan-i of Ohio
ream mi ineir nntaiteruiai couHdene la
tuiiuerionl B. Have a a statesman, pat
riot and Republican, and cordially approve
and support his erloTta for the paciiicalion
ot uw country, aod til establish in rat of its
-ivii service, upon a basis of uunlv and eft.
A-ttufrnf, That we reattlrn. it as the unal
terable purpose of the Republican party lo
maintain ami enforce the provision ol the
recent araendinuntM to ll.e Federal Obnsti
totion.caaraaleeiairtboeoual rleiits of all
citi.eiis oelore the law, irresfsictive of raee
"i"ii".i ana mi ins mi upon the full aad ef
fectual perfuratanc by Ihe Ft oral Uovero-
ment, in the execution ot all lis powers, of
lis .vnatlluuonal oblwtuioiu m that behalf.
Kriml, That w aie lu laor of both
silver and gold as mouey.that both shall be
a iuai tender fur I lie payment of all .debts
except where otherwise specially provided
by law. with Column and valuation so.resti.
lilted that our people .shall not be plaoed at
a dtsadvantaze in onr trade with f.areiirn
Nation, and that both metal shall bo kept
iu eireuiitiioii as ine money ol uie Nation,
as contemplated br the ( onstlti.tln mnd
we therefore demand tbe reiuoueazatlon ot
HrauireO, That we are opposed to any
uiruier Krunis oi piiouc lauds, or money
subsidies, for too extension of the public
ereoiLoi iueieaenu ioveruuMnt, lt aud In
inrtiiuMniniiia in ranroa-is.
.i.e-.ri n, l rial we ape opposed to Uie re
newal of patenls bv acta oi .'oiis-re. whiel.
are burdensome and oppressive to tne aiarx-
es oi mo people, auu tu.-u.lly to tbe labor
tn classes. ,
A-jwfiv.f. That we view with aland tbe
present uis.uriH-d condition of the countrv
as evidenced by the extenatve strike of
worKiuKinen, and toiiowe.1 by destruction
oi ute and property In different parts ihe
v.u-arj. ; Miu wane we aeprt)caie e chi aud
every resort to violence and disorder.' and
cordially approve tbe action of onr Nation
al and statu authorities in their etlarta to
enioree tne snpremnry or tbe law, vet we do
mosi nearuiy sympathise with the condi
tion of the honest and Industrious laborer
wno are witting to work, bnt remain unem
ployed, or are employed at waaea iaade-
.iiate lo com fort and Independence; andaa
an earnest o our desire lo tlnd a remedy- for
TOiiiiiuuii, we rei-uiiiiiicilil-- j
First That C.Miarrass establish a National
Bureau of Industry.
Second That Collar- exert Its authori
ty over all National highway of Uke by
prtwcrlhlnir and enforciusi uch reasonable
retculalions as will tend to promote rnfiily of
irav.-i, secure lair returns lor oupul invest
ed and fair waes to the employes, prevent
ion luLsinanaijeinent, improper dlsc-rim mu
tions and the a;-;rai.dlzemeut of otticials at
the expense of stock Holder, shipper and
Third That provision be made for statu
tory arnurxious between employers an
employes, lo adjust controversies, reconcil.
intereala ami eMubilsti Justice aod o,nlty be
tween iueii4. , . ,
What Women Owe to Men.
We fear the editor of the Outaha
J?rc ronst nave been badly stang, by
some fair daughter of Kve, otherwise
be would scarcely talk tbua un gal
lantly of tbe sex ; Tbe success) of
women upon the modern forum and
In the buieaus of loornalistic corres
pondence leads as to wonder why it
ia that, iu all tbe domtotie depart
ments, wbera womau has bad smi a
fine opportunity to acquaint bemelf
with Us wants and methods, she Las
never inaugurated . any improve
ment, and left it to meu. - Yes,' to
tbese inferior men to Invent aud per
fect them. Our modern commodi
ous, self-rocking cradles, fine eookun
staves, sewing machines, knitting
machines and . washing machines
have beeu invented and improved by
men. The modern baking powder,
so much used in cooking,., aye, even
the appliances which quiet tbe little
ones, viz,, tbe soothing milk bottle,
with all tts modern rubber patent at
tachments, are tbe invention of met
In tbe face of all this, bow women
can claim superiority we eanae4.com
prebend. Considering that Eve, Was
such a remarkable falser, it Is strange
that even tb" automaton talking ma
chines which have been" inveotmi at
times have been done by men. To ire
Is only one department which men,
to their credit be it said, have not
Improved upon that Is, Eve's exchi
sive p.tent of "story tailing." i ;
The Right Kind of a Girl.
a youDg lady rrom mo south was
wooed and wou by a young C'a;-"or-nla
physician. About the time the
wedding wss to com oil the young
man lout bis entire fortune. : He
wrote the lady a letter releasing ber
from ber engagement. And, what
does the dear, good girl do T Why,
she takes a lump of pur gold which
her lover bad sent ber ia bts prosperi
ty as a keepsake, and having it man
ufactured into a ring, forwards It -to
bim with tbe following Bible inscrip
tion engraved in distinct characters
on tbe outside : "Hntreat me not to
leave thee,' or to - return from
following; after thee; lor. whith
er thou goest, will I go, aod i
whither thou I. sliest will I lodge;
thy peopie shall be my people, ami
tby Ooi my Uod ; wher thou diest
will I die, aud there, will I be buried ;
the Lord do so to tae, and more al,
if anitht but death part me and tfiee."
We may add that fortune soon again
smiled upon tbe yooug pbysietain and
that be subse'itteutl returned to the
south to wed tne sweet girl be loved.
and who loved him with such undy
ing atlectioD. ' Reader, this is all true.
l ou a g ladies wbo read tbo Bible as
closely as tbo heroine of this incident
seems to have done are pretty sura to
mane goo(l sweet-hearts and re Iter
ives. - - i ' j .
A Lively Old Couple.
William IL Newell, of Uilmautoo.
New Hampshire, and Iiirt wife, ar a
reruakabie pair. Mr. Newell is nine-ty-jim
years old and bis wife, eighty
four. During the last winter he baa
mad a large aoeretary anil Iv-ok case
of excellent workraausUiu. ' This sea
son, hssides aituudinig lo a lartto Kar
ri en, he has pi no. ted and hoe.1 four
hundred hills of pole b?ans. The old
couplo drive long distance to visit
friend, and are. as vigorous aad en
thusiastic as young married folks.
They have twelve children, including
one lawyer, one doctor, two farmers,
one carpenter, one merebant, - one
artist, one laauufacturer, and four
married daughters. Th.-y have twenty-five
grandchildren and ten great
grandchildren, and not one "1 thw
whole .number drinks spirituous
li.puors, Uses tUacco or swears, .
Speak ktilli to li-e rock
"Encourage the yowixr pnet."-F.Jc,
Yej, encourage hioi. We wrote poe
try once ourselves, but we were not
encouraged. When we submitted a
fourteen-page poem t a publisher, Uo
said the measure was defective. . We
oi tared to writ tea more pagea and
give bim full measure without extra
charge, bnt he didn't encourage en.
He said msoy of the linen l tck-s-1 the
requisite number of feet, an t wo pro
posed to sera t oil seventeen more
feet of tbe stutfon tbe snot, no that
he might add a foot I.er and then i
where it would do the most go,, but
he didn't eaeouraite as.. H aus a 1
moil. iu to put a loot wnere it w.iuiuu t
do us any good, anJ we went, away
from tbere without making any farther
propositions. Something told us that
It would t-a- -oobealthy
'. We got
arouud tbere any longer.
sutnenuently sold our mem.
two cents a pound :.r it, and tne pur
chaser didn't prutnble about lack ef
"measure" or feet either. He seemed
to appreciate the production ; but the
careless manner In which be jammed
it into an obi bag waa not calculated
to ec con rage a young poet.-.Vjr-toien
L-tee is again fashionable, so make
no mistake when you see a lady with
a dirty handkerchief arouud ber
neck. If the 'article- Is only soiled, S
vu.v i"iiim, ,
od lace, which be-;
me over in the
put it down as real old lace, wblch be-:
longed to ber grandmothe
pears to have been
frog-pond, then tk
such lace al wars earn
Mayflower, or some other old-time J
Facts 'forth'8 People.
Tt T. tfronitctuatile fvt tiarno article was eret
p's-vt -- tbe puUaj wkj m much uadi-
P'ted evid-ico to trret rae cal Tae, I
Frrrerr -ompia.nt f--r which Ver.ETmc is
T'TairmilVl. aatim teJfrciftiicf wkai it has
!. m ftirnNrW u .h puMif at lirs. ami no
W "H'W frlt'T'y Ohppj (!; TTTRT BWf!y ail of th5
t-inKmiaiN r frm tvrvvl niit Ht hom,
wTthc VI-jETtNtk U pIr.jiusU mi as tfw.
Mr t an-1 am'o-er am civ. ihox cau bo no
lxft:b.e doubt aixc tb. mailer.
Brm?c, TV. IT.
H. tt, S:t?t.j, q.: luarMiMav I sak the
fav.-T ftf yn to BiA-wMTIW cr public
Ja white oa ik.H tr,T ia :h antiT, I
tl uh a Al, 4uil LiM all nljut.
V w t.-.k-ti inio camp anU dwi Willi whtktv
nn.l quinine, Af tr-r this La( ermdv.ii!..
. ta.'n t N-b.rn ii.pital. kud "lhr-tre-ttM
l,r t.Mj a:adin pUvw-is-jui. I (frrw
w?v ?nt.! se-nt lum. K--nmiir-vl in poor
hrlti f IVwr fram, :rwntia niru nuinv pbv
ei unit-ana trtiD wisttt rmH.i. Final ;'y Scrof
ula mle it a!'paraao on ii!Teritt par- ut
mr K-!y.-anl hit ba. as o iifini M to b
tr.Iitful ?o l.-nlc at. an.l pAinfui bT n1 T.,i.r-
- At'-uT IIT-Df IMBvMaiHMt plirai,-. Aim.
i;ho'i: iinnrjveuwat, a tlaajv;; vt c-uuaie &
Have f CLe Tint Spring in ArkTrsai
twiv, cii Uui eiriuz tiu-ir trwtiirwnt a
t!i'niiih tri.l. F.iia!!T came back t iM-ston,
d.irati, with no h.p vt hefp. Lit a a
bi:ria tomie ia mr tuaim. My dii-ra-e.an
th if' f Mt Atiwh Tweitui iiuli'ine. tiui
.L.rTUe ray Tat-aK that U.is! ion of my 9tn
ah ap;aiutlT tl?3troTei. ami niT bratl
rovereti nh ulnars uch bad in pmces eatea
iutA :he skull Done.
Tiie t: pLvKn9 saai hit bol was ao full
f p- f..r. ;.iv co.ii.l J. tj. m- re for m. Atn;
t : Trrae a txrm wfc.i ka.J la an mvaH.i t-.l.i
stVrrrvri vrtrvl rvorl bun ioperftrt htfaltb,
awl tlirnU hi ru-iou 1 -iuiiim-2-i lakiti;
Ve.kmxe. At This time I a bavin ai-n.-i
every .lir. I no ;.-.sl The Urs: roJ enrt
of Viomu m my dit'trMt v onjana. .Mt foot
at b;;cr au-i uyr s.-uua-U tr-nuv.
b-VUt th tVoi w-.)ura:f . fir 1 vuM mr
bfatUi iv and tfra-iiiailT improving. With
renewed b-fe 4 roslinue- t:ikini( lb Vkv
tine, until it had rouipieu'W driven tijase out
of my body. It enred tbaM, g,T am
par b!orf, and retr-t me m irl bvaitb,
whii'h 1 barf- a I -jrTvl before fT ten veara.
Hunareda M pr irt tbe triiy of Ika:a eaa
vouch for the a!ve f tA.
Vrt.ETi.tK has ared my life, and y. are at
liberty to make surh of th 9iaienMnt an
blaas-rw tom bal, aad I bM ytm make it
known ti:;u other su.trer nv find rvliet with
iesn tirtib!aad1p:ikawft than fdid.
It will afTril me XTvt pleasure to ahow the
marks of my fcea or give anv further inftr
nution rela:ive t- mv ca-t to all ilu dwire it.
I am, nir, vcfT riuful.y, JOHN K K,
: i - i -wer jurtet, lilou, MaM.
Twenty-Seven Years Ago.
II. K. Str-ertstiq.: iVarSir ThU i u eT
tify that my dauh;r :u Utit-n u k wbvn she
wx three Tear old, and rt tow that w wr
oblikfed to kjsppiwr-ia jki'Kh, without movim;.
to keep the fltrle Thln t-tther. She : al
t ended by several hsi'iai.Mir tbe e-ciil;tr ai
tcndiiuf otMt beinj old r. .l-hn Sloven. Ther
all pr.ioBoe-l, Lr taV a-curalile. b ha-1
beensii-k aliui a vear, when liearin;.f thefnvat
li.-ixl Kemxiy, Vhchktim:. I coiwni-areit i ing
hor that, and continued it rcuiaxiy till sh wan
about teren y e.riUt, -h h wui pn'noinN t
Itrftstly cured. J.uriu ber tckm thr
piecej of Nne were t.m ixvn aer ti:it arm
ab'Te tho elNw, one of Uiem U-iui; trrv bm?.
SeTdrai Aaall pueves werj ais- lak-rii fn-m her
left h.:. Sh is m w t v u i y - en ;.-r old.aikt
in enjoying gOfMl h:ilih. and h.-K ever !. nho
was nvm ynar tUI, iu)t of s-rotu(.t
rnyther bhd di.-r?3W. f f -r arm it a litilt
criMked, but she can use it aluit as .kt a- lh
othtr. Hcrlareof etittui length , and be
not in. tbe lie( tanw. Her eu ai s'rtula.
inherited in the Mood; and I would r. -oiLmend
all thoae bavin;; Scrofula Huuir r an ther
blood diseaiw, if they wish to ha.e a "ert'wt
cure, to rrr Vt3cuxs, tht. relhilde blood roni
tlv, whi'-U d-ia not weaken the nystem like
many othr pi,,Tr,Hlon ree-m-.ntended. but, on
the coacricy, it m mm tiali tt ami Msanvt bemnvf.
My daitijbter'ii case will i'uly teaiity rhws fr 1
aeveraaw aor heard of a wafim frm orst.'rtdula.
19 Monument rrrert, riiartnitown. ATaw,
-TwfKH. SAkAII M. do.NKS.
6! StiniTaa atrecta Chariot own, Mass.
, April ID, UsTtk , . . - .
Tne abore Mat pmpnt nhows a 'prt"H,t euro of
Sorvfula in it wnrafr f enn, when artmnunced
incurable, of aehild four yea r of a twentv
three years ao. The butv, tkw twentr-auven
yean old, eu)"iim per feet Jealtlt,
VEGSTLSE ii Sold by all Drrtggis.
Jft-vcby Store has ten
Caminercial House. Block.
Market ' Street.
, VV.i -uJer .im lijmprfmim or H4
tietie, -tt.-n III. y uiay be ipeeiiily urrj
I f rkev'a. klaf-t Tvatr l.M d e
1. t-'t-.i firutfiw-a eti.petita.aiel
.na'.s t:. - -t .:o.. La lo sif tlite-t tt
r. . H- 4 rmmnif pHaBtrrflj
'.t. t, Jiarru-e.t t .vuisit tf'sdl
p.t il-a I'...-' l-.v... t ouuiilivr-i
Hi -! .j tsj. r. s-4 Mliy ri
tiurn-ta fr-ina its iu. i.n.itin avtsirtU--It
I. Uie ts-lri ineily tor tKkS d.I"
C'filJ-, n4 . ,e A e-.l ami tbo-e Ux.
feeb'e I lsr l';'i rultl (.4 l-t Ind
e.c .nit. : -uvttjift,. it - If -.vtialwKf
aMfi f. .i i.. Col ic. leu
tarr. u-tiH.u i,i ct.a.r-1
lanii.ut ..( li'ly ;i.i.u. Ma ir.
Slid it "V. ...... s 1 he'iniaiialM atl'l
at r.m.-trciiof iM-snuwsii
Sli J sv-iu. Lii. hesttLf ecriua t I ... ( .
S"'"i ! a:i;ii
Cnrev 9leirll, Foe lek, Btieina-
is ii, , t, w rsMwi rri, d.i n.ia.
tinrm Ik-M. rylpHa. Mi win, o r
H of every Xiiiclin cusa ox animal.
Oiurs' Li r r Irnrrnc or Axii.ii
haaboun a si by uivaeii as.A fanui j with
satisfactory result. I recoiiiinei.il iltoail
rrs-ns s tTerMi wltd lnr a. boasf suy
iu.i. It urpises auytiui. I have .aver
hresluWnt, Real Katal viivilajki lial
lolt r H RrnBriiit. "nepot Wo. v"J ISlxt h
Avaua,w ivia. Uain m.'Jtmt ik per
bo"'- . ,..
irr. 77 - "i
IWBjt Till f oa Sat
Tt ail porwoK so f-
'"rmg from Klieurua
ttmm, a-ralev and
I'rajUMia tiie li in b
or stofnaeli, Diiioo
calio, fswta Ut the
riaek. bowels, or Bl.te.
tw tooM say,-thai
ltie HoUSKHOI l.a'AS-
Uea and favn.r
LiHiacar 1 vt all
lother the reini
iym want fer Internal
jaod exta-rnal use. It
oiaetjr-Ml lb1 atiova
joofnaiaial 1 Uion
i wan uit of eases. There
la an ilMtake svts.ui
II. Try IU Moid br
Laivson's ' Cxirativ8
. Cl'iiJ-aS. IiIU)ACHE.;
Y.v7zan's ; Cnrative
('ITiTTS LAJIH BACK UESIDE.
CUKL-S TIC IKJULOUREUX.
. - . . ,
.VSOIt S OUTatlV
.flJItJld )KK THROAT.'
.. CL'IIt- I'IPUTILEISIA..
CCRE3 IlLXS '1 CALIS. k
LaTrso n s ; Curative
13 COOLLVi; AND IIJdALLXG.
Lawsoa's " Cirrative
ALL ATS INFL-UIJIATIO.
pmicc one ooixak. .'.
?Tejiri Ij ila !t,c C Ctejrtr.
asto z nr HOOOi3Ta.
- -f '-''''' i
ine on Short Notice "and atfalr nvlng
prices at tb-omoaf