Newspaper Page Text
TERMS, 82 00 PER YEAR.
JL JL Jl- -A Ji Jl
TIFFIN, OHIO, THURSDAY
E VEXING. OCTOIIER 25, 1877.
VOLUME 30-NUMRF.R 4.
a. r. nn ?r. j
AT I. A W, Hill. In Snlioliii! ;
no r.tw k, 1 ifliii, Him. i
TT.iUNKV-AT-I.A W, l!i.e In Oriun-
met l:inCK,i-lhll the I "mill liou,
1 i .tin, O.
1 ITuKSKY AT I,W. Offifle V.wltc
i I ieee A
iik.4 si., Tiffin,
1 1 I
' w.r. 1
i TTollNKV AT U. Klnser" Work j
A T!W. '''"
" fltul! K. kESKT, I
. TTOKNKY AT LA W,Ti!fln,flilO. triEce '
roriK t Main and IVrry U j
njeA ET4 PF.."15iTlw. j
I TT'.IKSKVM AT LAW.T1ffln.Ohio. Of-j
- ttrf oyi-onU- Hie Ciurt liuuae.
TTOIlSKY-AT-I.AW. rme in Miller's
A lilock, Washington Htr.sa, o.eit to
t. H. ioi:i.t,
4 TTOKSKY AT 1-AW. Tiffin, Ohio. Of
A aneower Ha' ) Kiore, itxfc
io Court House.
MepU 21. 1S7I.
ATTOKNKY AT LAW. Office In Ornm
melTs u-w IM k, nearly opposite 1-ml
.aiioual riant, Timn,Olno.
April 1 s, 171.
kluTAUT ri'Ki.ii. inn it--iiu .o
N Ai!-u-y. Will attend to any
liilruu-d to lii in promptly,
A. H. BtCM,
TTOKSEY AT LAW. I-Rl basins ol
A all kliubi.eoRveyaaciue, exaunnaiiini
oi titles. o., promptly aUwuded lo. lVleuts
oisaiued by ajrKi application wlc
iiiUoi. oillceover MkLiuukI KxcIikui: Unuk.
utKKi. von lb. wnto B. i.otu
ATTVJKNKYH AT LAW, Tiffin. .. fflr
la N.lle' HUtck.. uvw Hi"iui'n
t rkrry Hu.re.oppoKilcN'aU'iuiil UlocE.
May 7. 14-iiHy.
ATTOKNKY AT LAW. Mril Un
un vn to Bil Bind oj AdillUry
I JmIiiib. py. Koonty, JViuil.niis ,
Offloelin National KxrhaiiC" Bant Block,
upiKwlU; tue Court How, Tiffln, otiie
BACH MAX A BEPPKL
TTOKNKYrt AT LAW. Offic
A National Kxcliauite Bank, wru of
WaHUingVra and Market lr-tJi.Timn, O.
Nov. 12. "74-nd
JOHI IIVIIX BOS.
JOUN OWVNN MN, AttornTH t lJw.
al buslnof all kinda, onvyiic
JUK.KX.imlliaU.Hl of IlIlM, ! .i t ot.
ffoluptly Bttondwd to. fatynu oiilalned tll-ri-rt.
Irom tlie PalMit Offloe.
We, the uiiuenilsnwl, hBVlnn had onr
biniluMi In Uie PatHUt om done by
John tiwyno, and bemt lully HBtudlod
therewith, would reeommeud blio to
irtlier InTentorB who wih to aeeiire
toUieiniieiyeaBlltbBtnghtfully beloe to
l'!7"nry Crook. Ivld A. Boyle, W. Barn.
H. Cromer, J. KiHlibauKb, Chan. Kluhlmugh,
l iuel le, Jaa. HWhIovc, U. M. Horrler, K.
Owynii.H.K. Moirman, IX a Bnlinian,
. JainesMcKeoxle, Wm.Slro.le,J.WiUiani
Fxlwin OnadlliiK, and Win. May. all of Lon
don, KuulBiid. by J4. Owynn, tlicir AaHisnee.
'Jinoe No. 4, Orowi' Block.
Kt-jected appilcaUoua aollclted.
B. AK'f IB.
I over Kendall' Jewelry HUire,
Ueaidunce at Mm. IKieile'a, Ma-hnon
UVf I 1.
M. . r. PFTIKS.
IUV1CIAN AND HPRCBW, Offlce In
KdhI'h Block, on Maillson utrift, two
juon e:ut ol Wawliliicton Iwt. May be
found at biH ofCee day and night.
Hiudled tbe Ke with lr. Mel at
Loiik, Hhort and Weak HItfbt Conecte J by
the aid of Krenc.h Trial OlawM.
OKri:K Hoiiks A. M. to f. M.
21 Madiaoa HtTittlm, O.
WILUil J. CBAWKOBD. B.
IHCLrXTlC PHYH1CIAN ANDSUKOKXiN,
t Tbankfoi for patrouuKe ilannj the
paxt aeveo yean, and will eonlinu to
aerve tbe public In all branchea of the
Medical rVofewtion. KeKideoceaud office.
No. an ferry bllwo doorawoit of WaxU
InKUin. Aug. 17. 7iitf
HOMKOPATHIO PHYH1CIAN AND
KUKliJN, Tiffin, Ohio. Omoe boor
Irom I to MA, M, and front JUi I P. M
ttalordayt from 10 A. M. to P. M. Offlce
over insiirk a Uroeerv Btore.
3. P. KIBTMABAM. M. K. UEBSH Iffll.
DBS. K1BHAHAH BBBMBIHEB.
OFKICK OVKR NEL1UHH CIJTHINO
Htore, WaHblugton Hl are ready toat
lud loall cailH day and n- lit. rlcial at
tenttou paid to tbe treatment of tbe diwrauieii
of lemalm and children1 Offioe bojrn from
K to 1(1 A M. and 2 to 4 P. M. lr. Kinna
man'a raMldenoe, Greenfield Ht., near Held
ellierg College; lr. HertihisiT'K.niKt.loor west
of Viuglkug'" Htore, West Madison bu
. Dr. C C. BLIUiAKX,
iTJRGEOM DKNTIBT. Offlco In Emp
) Block, over Uia Pennsylvanux Htore.
DK. P. J.KIKHAMAR.
I KNTIT,TIKPI N.OHIO. OKKICK oyer
I Vollmer A K.lrchner' Clotbing a lore,
llec 3, IK71.
J. W. HATFORD,
SUKOICAL AND MKCHANMJAL 1)KN
TIHT. Office on WaHbliiKlon Mt... over
BUBklrk ii Oroeery Htare, lnt door lead'ne lo
rnniaou A Bon'B Photograph OaUery.Tlfflu,
DK.NTIHT. Offloa over Kirat National
Bank, TlfflB, Ohio. All operalioni
ftntt-clam, and work warranted. LaiiRbiiig
CMh iiwd for ttie paiBleMKektractlonofteeln.
Work done at an low a price as can be bad
biew here, for arat-claaa work.
GKIN7.K.R, Proprietor, Market 8U, Tlf
. fin, Ohio. Tbe boos baa been thor
ouulily overhauled, haneood ntabllnr, and !
preparod to furulnh tbe traveling public wltb
all neeeaaaries In aood Btvle.
OURVKYOR ANI CIVIL KNU1NKKK
O Office with A. 11. liyora. over Jones A
Bros'. Htore. Survey. Mana, eU, lniwle
f rouiplly, accurately and on reasonable
Ulne Jewelry. Beat American OolJ and
Jt; Silver watcbea, etc lteparine done
promptly. Oppuslta Court House Tiffin.
. W. BRESTEt,
A UCTIONKEK. Hneaka both
Hneaka both German
'111 ai swprcalla for town
A. aud Knicllsu. Will ai-swerca
and country at reasonable rale.
ureen Hpnug, ouio.
S. A. MUSTEK.
llonble Acting, BaU Valve Hnctlon and
Forte Pump. I'haia Pumps, and Pumnii of
many My lea. Pump Chains. Tube, Iron Pipe,
Unite, Pitting, etc., at greatly reduced priw.
Office and works In Market House block,
opposite post oUlce, Titlln, Oblo.
A JJCHITECT AND GENERAL BUILD
A. KB, will take coatracta for putting np
Blocks, iiwelllnga, etc., or will oversee such
work, itrawin (a, Drarta, Plans, etc, for ev
ry description made aud ftrvbihod on low
terras, Haaudenoa, No. 14' Waa.'UngVon UU,
4(Biirk Railea PrBBpt Kelarsta,
m:vis i!r.Lii: & v.o.
Produce Commission Merchants
No. 52 amd 51 Central Bow
Wctt Washington Marlct, - - - - Al Y.
Eggs and Poultiy a Specialty.
Casb'r Irving National I'.auk, N. .
Wsa. NBOTER, Tifln, O.
the Russo-rr An
AGENTS WAIKTED !
For this Comprehensive, Snperbly lllus-trate-1
History of tbe present momentous
struggle In Uie Kami. Its awnrsle SI a pis,
Plasisaud many elrg-aat Knrrai luirs
are a special feature. At gives a ItkArHU'
B1BJTOKT of each Country, with Historic
and Descriptive Sketches of the primitive
manners, pi-Uirehme customs and dofiteslic
Uie of tbe Coutestaata. Describe the
Dreadful Missacro of Christians
In Bulgaria; tbe Prlrtatial Tnrblsb
A trxli-les In ot her planes ; tne njinsiug ol
the masses in Herv.vliia. it gives the
Ktirrlag Baltlea and Tbrllltsm laiel
Sleaila ol tbe war, and is tbe most tascinEt
tng and exciting work of the age. Ageats
are sure ol prompt and ready Rales. Pros
pectus Books now ready. Also Au-ots
Wanted on onr tiKAHD COMBINATION
150 DISTINCT BOOKS
of Universal Interest. It include Agricul
tural, Biosrapbtcal. liiatoricai. Reiisious
and Miseeilaueous Works, wilhSi', Title
and Description of each Book, Sfieeiiiien
Pages and Srsclmeo Illustrations. Kales
uuMle rrwn. f-tals PrtieelviB wbra Mil
NiMgla ltookB fail. Also on our
FIHE FiLlllI BIBLES
KB41LIKH AND iKKMAN, I'kOfn
TABT AND 1AT11WLIC,
With Invaluable Illustrated Aids aud Pa
per 0 Bindings. Nearly loo Style. Siifie.
I lor to ail others and lndbiensable lo every
aVTParticnlars fr. Address
JOHN E. POTTER & CO.,
BUSINESS DIRECTORY. Railroad Time Tables.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY. Railroad Time Tables. Lake Erie & Louisville.
Time Card No. 22. taking effect Dec. 20, 1876
TKAI.f.1 iiOlNif WKST-
Nol No 3 , NoS
Freinonl Ieave OiAlX) 7:
Am 1 "ii-.. -
I"' VI .
: I- .
il:il . ;
H nine ... -
Ht. Mary's Arrive.
No 2 , Ho 4 j N
, :M .
: s:'i' .
i Hi: .7 -
A rai I " ,
til U IUTK .,
5:" . S51 1
6:14. :t:S7 .
C; I . 4:li
:45 - 4ri .
7:i"l 4:l .
, 71 - &:'ii .
At Frr-monl trains on L. 8. A M. H. Itr.
p.iss ICist. 7:SJ A. M.. 11:1. A. M., .: :! P. M.
West, !:!.! A. M..7:'JS P. M., Hr.ll P. M.
At BursiMin, Pennsylvania Co., tritini Ix'S
F.s,i.2 A. M..10MU A. M, V. M. ; West,
Hpiu A. M.; 7'2i 1. M. ,
AtFosUirla. trains on B. AO. R. II, pawl
Fjit.3XJ A. M.; 2:.A. M.; 1:14 P. M.; til r.
M. W'-st, 1WA. M.; 10:4s A . M.; S:H P. M.
At Lima, trains on l. A M. K. It, w
Sooth, 1:10 A. M.; 4:4ii. 10: Ml P.M.; North, w
A.M.: VM P. M., :4H P.M. P. Ft. W.AC. Ky.,
trains pass Kat,ir-o1 A. M.; s: A. M.: 4iti
P.M.: Uil'.M.; West, law A. M 7:4i A.
M.; 10:4i A. M-; Via P. M.
W. II. ANDREWS. Oen'I. Ticket Ajj't.
I. H. BU'KUOON. Receiver audriuo'L
ON and after Nov. 3K, 1X7", Trains wlil
leave stations daily as follows, Sundays
t :r "
:2 . "
Kt Mile Hiding.
I him ru
l 5:14 "
I 5:17 "
1 i-.a -
' S KI "
I ti:o "
u,i,...y t,:45 "
Tlffin.-Arrire-. ., "
TlrB Leave . 1 "
Crorners. 7:21 r M
Linden ?:- '
Betuville 7::tl "
Miileniville 7:4S "
Woodvilie- tf-il "
-"I-- K:40 "
I K: .1 "
,, ... K:j7 '
I d ir.! "
Mall I Ex.
Paas'gr. ' Pass'gr
it. " itnsvu
AIM " mt"i "
11 A3 - -,M "
'U:.!7 6:ti "
;il:2 liiW "
lltCjH " : "
1 10: 5:40 '
lo:i ' 5:11
111:11 54 "
9:58 - 5:111 "
:l 4:M "
V:M " 4: IS "
M-n " 4:11 I"
:ll -M -
S:fl5 " 4:20 "
b:.Vi 4:1 "
: J: .1 "
s-W " S::is "
K:JI - :i:.;i "
H:2U " :i:tl "
I salt " :I4 M
I K:W) :t:li M
tea A m SsiO
Toledo J unction-
Tl ffi n. Leave..
n inn Arrive-
Belts vl lie-
Kt Mile Siding.
F. R. MY EII.S,
Oon'l Paaaenger, aud Ticket Agent.
Baltimore & Ohio.
Time Card in effect June 13, 1877.
I hiiKO Lv .. S:.t0AM
South Chic 10 '!
Walkerton Jc U!:2tira!
. I "1
Barnesviile, 3: 'S
Kellaire Ar 4:50
New York 6:25
KaBesTlllo ArmmmiHliilloB will leave
Columbus daily except Sunday at 5:25 1. M.,
and arrive at Ziuiesviile at B;15 P.M., Stop
ping at all stAtioua
10 61 li'.MIAM
12 tl 10 I I
1:14 11 :-."
1 a I Dil-M
Millord Jo l:4- 2:xi .:..
Syracnse . 1 55 2 "
Cromwell . 1 lo S 3 '
Albion 2 .in 10 4 l.i
Avilla 2:50 Saal 4:5i
Uarrctt :'.:-'' l.:(IAl
Auburn Jo :t:27 4:iAM :I7
Hh ksville . 407 4 42 7 42
Defiance 4: .1 f27 : t:lo
lkhlei 5:4S ftit ' llifi
Fostorin :47 't ' 2:Hi M
Tiffin 7:15 7:51 :t:20
lU'publlc 7: .S:l 4:11
Kaudusky.... 7:10 7:15 Kcl iAM
Monroeviile : K 12:1oi-m
Cblo. Jc MO l::w
I'lymoulh K5fi ' " '
Shelby Jc :15 llhi S'i
Maiistlcld :44 ltcfM 4:-s
Belleville 10 III 1111 5 11
Frederick.. 10 . 11 47 7 ml
Mt Vernon 1 1.1:1 12.i;r 7:!'i
Newark Ar 12:15AM 1:10 9:15
Columbus 5:ui :asl
Lv lll:4.'.'M 12:40
Hl.ownne 4:50 10:25AM
JaucClly 5::1 liaij t'nmb'd
KoiuerHtl 5-57 11::2 Amm.
Newark 12:aiAM 2:ifiPM 5:Viam
7.uiMville lS 3:10 7:10
Ex. Express Aceora
J unction City
.vil lorn jc
Chicago Ar.. 5:40
Banewvill Aeeommotlnlion leaves
Zanesvllie dally exc-pt Suuday at 6:10 A.
M.. aud arrives nt Columbus al i:l A. M.
ttnpplug at all stations.
Kx press Trains run daily, other trains
daily except Sunday.
W. C. CiriNCY, fu'I Manager, Newark.
Thos. P. Bakkv,
W-u-rn Pass's Ag't, nnclnnntl.
L. M. Colk, Oen'l Ticket Ag't, Baltimore.
k:uuAM lo 05pm 4 si'PM
S::io ' 10 :1 R m
. 1C45 11 4(i IS
lit-is 1 laiAv 7 :ui
:i-55 2 10 8 50
lip 3 15 10 Ul
:mii 5 i
12:40 1ic45pm JY dr ft.
2ll . :l:JUAM 4:20 PM
USUI 4 :il 6 2.1
H IS 4 57 7 Ul
..-- 3li 17
4:2! 15 10 00
. 4:51 47 II .15
, S II 7IH 12 15AM
611 Hr2-i 2 0.T
:.Vi in :i : i
,, 6.1 7 4 1 7:.V,
... 47 Mil :l
... 7:15 sla bl 10
7:1-1 y;o I i
s:-l Unw J 'PM,
!52 llfti .'150
In II 11 t 6 13
11:22 l:i.PM 7 50
II 55 I 21 s 24
, , ,.iaiT 147 Vol
I'.N 'III Mil
12 5li 2 20 10 14
1 lis 2 :7 10 J4
1 50 3 11 II 40
'At X-5X 111 I I'M
l 4 2S V17
-. 3 25 4 41 -i M
5 . J . 6 Olj a 46
WENNER & CO.
JrfTcroti St., Tiffiii,0!iio,
Hare on hand large had tu. stock o
Carriages, Buggies and Wapns,
WKNNFR A Co.
LOCKE & 15R0TIIEK,
gn-TCES A!CO PROPKI E TOKA.
HUST FL00K, WKhT JJAKJtKT BTEKKI
TJl UK SPA T E rEXIHG.
I I I I I IX
T A lV EUTIRFR -Th. Triliwaie ass
a larrer tlrrnlsllAB SsiaBi tue eaius
blaed s.ailirr of p:iy I us swlmerlfcers
tn shj 1 WO papers In ibeeosnsty.
BONA FIDE CIRCULATIOM. - - 2450
TKKMH-tine year.ln advance,!- 00 ;Hix
roombs.f1 i: Three montlst, A cents.
AliVKKTIsiNu-TheTsiaDBk as fin ad
vertlRln; mnlinrn has nosiiperlor. It has a
iari;ecirculation, and Is read by a thrifty,
energei ic cIxji of pip!e. Advert iseioenta
i user t-i as io w as 1 n an v fl r.t-claas paper,
THE CRISIS IN FRANCE.
Envy and High-heeled Boots and a
Silk Dress the Cause.
. V. Kiualley, the Loudon corres
pondent of the New York Tribune,
writes that paper the following iuter
euting teller relative to the d insola
tion of the late ministry ainl the orig
inal cause h ading to it :
Leaving to your regular Paris cor
ref)OUueiit the agreeable duty of de
scribing the revolt of public opinion
in France against the MaoMahon
manife-L, I will try to throw a lit
tle light on the origin of the political
coup which is known as the Pith of
May. I know of no better gloss on
this amaziug manifesto than a story
which I hoard the other day in Paris.
It dates hack lo the lGLh of May, and
before, but it has never been in print,
and it goes to the very loot of the sit
uation at this moment. JitlatiDg as
it does to a grave political act, you
may think it encumbered with frivo
lous detail?, which, nevertheless can
not he spared, for they are of the es
sence of the narrative. If the story
be true, it pnta the 16th of May in a
new light, explaining the secret mo
tives of an act hitherto reckoned
wholly inexplicable on any theory
consistent with the sanity of its per
petrators. As to its truth, I can only
say I heard it told in distinguished
company by a person whose sources
of knowledge are singularly good, and
whose faith in it was complete. Be
yond that I do not vouch for it ; but
its very circumstantiality makes it
difficult to suppose It an. invention.
The tale begins with the beginning
of M. Jules Simon's Ministry, and the
first dinner at the Elysee (Uie resi
dence of Marshal MacMahon), at
which tbe new Minister was present,
I need not remind you that M. Jules
Simon was personally disliked by the
Marshal, ami accepted only as a polit
ical necessity. Madame MacMahon
was naturally ready to dis
like the wife, and dhc found a
pretext at once. Madame" Jules
8imon, instead of entering the drawing-room
in advance of her husband
and leaving him to follow behind
and occupy himself with not treading
on the train of her gown, came iu
arm-in-arm with him, as a grocer's
wife might have done, aud as no lady
familiar' with the present usages of
polite society in Paris would ordinari
ly have done. From that moment
she had the Marshal's wife for her
avowed enemy. HUe had given her
the handle she wanted, and Madame
MacMahou went about among her
titled guests relating this awful breach
of etiquette (which nobody else would
have thought of twice), aud demand
lug to know whether it was possible
to live with people who could do such
things as tiiat. I pause to remark,
that Madame MacMahon has the rep
utation of being herself a woman of
vulgar roanneiH ; a foot, if it bo a
fact, which may account for her
eagerness to fasleu a stigma of ill
breeding on another woman. Mad
ame Jules Si ram, on the other hand,
is neither ill-bred, nor ignorant of so
cial customs. Khe came in as she did,
because, says the historian, she had
on a pair of very high-heeled boots,
and dared not trust herself on a pol
ished floor without - support. Tbe
high-heeled boots were the first cause
of the Kith of May. Madame MacMa
hon gave the cue to her own society,
so far as she could, by treating Mad
ame Jules (Simon with marked neg
lect. Khe carried her neglect to the
noint of leaving her to march off to
dinner by herself : a fate from which
she was only saved - by the darling
politeness of an aide-de-camp who, at
the last moment, oik-red his arm to
Madame Jules Simon, and on tbe
arm of an aide-de-camp the wife of
the Prime Minister of France went
out to dinner iu the ia!ace which the
Kepublic supplies for its President
The hostilities thus entered upon con
tinuedbut I turn for a moment to
It never was a secret that during
the ministry of M. Jules Hiruon the
Dae de Broglie had continued to be
the adviser of the Marshal. Tbe con
fidential relations between these two
had not ceased since tha-4th of May,
iS7;!, when the successful intrigues of
M, de ISrog.io bail overturned M.
Thiers, and put the Marshal in bis
place with a seven years' lease of of
fice. The Marshal looked to the Duke
as his political creator : tbe Duke
clung to the Marshal as to tbe most
useful of political tools. It was tbe
Due de Broglie who, after the fall of
M. Dura are, advised the Marshal to
accept M. J ales Himon as inevitable,
for the time being. It was the Due
de Broglie who pointed out to the
Marshal, when he had grown im
patient of the continual collisions be
tween himself and his minister, that
a collision was sure to occur by and
between M. Jules tSiniou aud the ma
jority of the Chamber, which would
give the Marsiiai a pretext lor Dis
missing him. "iiave patience for
three or four mouths longer," said
the Due de Broglie to the Marshal,
about the beginning of May. Mark
tbe date. "By the end of that time
the growing divergence between M.
Jules Simon and the Left, and the in
creasing demands of the Left, will
enable you to say to the country that
the Bimon Ministry no longer com
mands a majority of its own. At the
same time, liadicansiii win nave
snown its hand. You can point to a
peril to society of which there will
then be evidence and in order ta
save society, fall back once more on a
Conservative Ministry, disiolTe the
Chamber, and appetl to France to
sustain you against those who make
war on society itself." The Marshal
begged the Duke to put these views
iu writing, and to draw up a
letter of dismissal suitable to
lie sent to M. Jules Simon
when tbe moment foreseen by tbe
Duke should have arrived. This the
Duke diil, and the Marshal, Having
shown it to some of his iulimates,
put tbe document away among his
By this time, tue animosity wltu
which Madame MacMahon pursued
Madame Jules Himon had reached
an acute stage. The -crisis came with
a dinner to be given, I think, at one
of the great Embassies. For this
dinner Madame Jules Simon bad
caused to be prepared a certain lemon
colored dress of remarkable beauty,
some report of which had come to
the ears or the jjucuess.ot magenta.
Its like could not be bad in Paris, and
the Duchess, iullamed with jealousy,
said one evening in the' presence of
the Marshal's Secretary, M. d'Har
court, of the Marquis d'Absac (whose
wife is a German, and who wants to
be Minister to Berlin), aud other in
timates of the Elysee, that she would
give anything to prevent Madame
Jules Himon from wearing that dress
and going to that dibner and ball as
wife of the Prime Minister. "Noth
ing would be easier," remarked one
of her hearers. "There is that letter
the Due de Broglie has drawn up
the Marshal has only to send it to M
Jules Kino on at once, and tbe thing is
done." The Marshal was t-urrounded
(not the first time in his life), the let
ter was produced ; by altering a
nhrase here and there, it could be
made to lit the present situation ; the
Minister bad become daily more odi
ous to the Marshal ; why wait ? The
Marshal, whose ignorance of politics
is nearly wrfect, and who iiersonally
desired nothing so much as to be rid
of a Minister who teamed him about
publie business when bt wanted tn be
off snooting, was easily persuauea
The alterations were made, tbe letter
was copied, signed by tbe Marshal,
and sent oft there and then by a
rruKreDEir. with ori!r? tkt it s'loulii
ibe delivered into M. Ja'ti Kiraou's
own hanils. The hour wu V) ;
evening Wb4 tbe evening of the l
1 lie mf-sseneer of the Marshal
the letter to M. Jules rMmonV onieia!
reeidenco iu the I'iace i'.eiuvau.
Jules Him on being out, the lue.-
ier jravs it to nis corinuentiai
with rtrict injunction ttiat lie liiui
should personally deliver it to
master, Now mark again on what
It b.t,rK?afed um m. Jules Himou'a
valet dil Dot Bleep in the house,
kidgiiiic iiard by. ir tin tuat-i-r
ui return by a lixtil hour,
I. .. . . 1 ,r. l..l
VSICl B VIUCII ncio IV iu ifuc
and come hack early iu the
M. Jules BifBon did not return by
fixed hour. Tne valet went home
bed, but inasmuch a- tbe instructions
about the letter were so prtcis, he
instead of leaving it ou
master's tablp, to carry it away wlfh
him and obey orders by giving H him
self into M. Jules HimoliV Lands
Meantime, the Marshal and his peo
ple had gone off to a party, where
they met the Due de Broglie,
gleefully told him what they
done. The Duke was in consterna
tion. He hurriedly explained to
Marshal the enormity of the mistake
he had committed, told him in plain
terms that there was nothing in
situation as It stood to justify the (lis
misi-al of his Ministry, reminded him
that the letter was designed for such
a crisis as might probably occur three
months later, aud implored him to
call it before it was too late. I bey
drove out to the Elysee togetber,
second letter was written to M. Jules
Kimon, and the same messenger
dispatched at full speed with orders
to regain possession of the first letter,
if it were still in the iiands of
Jules Simon's valet; if not, to present
the second letter canceling the first,
to M. Jules Simon himself. Oil went
tbe orderly at a gallop, hut reached
the Place Beau vau only to find that
the valet had gone home with the let
ter, that M. Jules Simon was not ex
pected to return for the night, and
that nobody knew where the valet
lodged. Iu holies still of intercepting
the first letter the second letter was
not delivered, and when the orderly
returned with his report, it was decid
ed that it would be time enough
send again in tbe morning.
But M. Jules Simon returned that
night. At G o'clock next morning
was awoke by his faithful valet to
ceive from him the original letter.
You remember the insolent abrupt
ness of It. Deeming itfinal, M. Jules
Simon instantly sent off for some
bis friends, to whom the news was
told, and who were dispersed right
and left over Paris to give their
version ami view of the situation
fore the Marshal's emissaries should
have got access to tbe public ear. The
Republican editors knew it by nine
o'clock. There was a funeral early
that morning which M. Jules Simon
bad promised to attend, and where
communicated tbe facts to a number
of bis political allies. His colleagues
were, of course, apprised, in snort,
by the time the messenger from
Elysee reappeared, M. Jules Simon
had quitted the Place Beauvau, and
tbe news bad spread so widely that
the Due de Broglie judged it no longer
possible to withdraw the original let
ter. The second letter was thrown
into the lire, and there remained
nothing but to put on a bold face and
enter upon the tssk of justifying
All the rest is history. But what
history ! The history of an unscrupu
lous cabal, seeking its sole justification
in the imminence of the peril which
tbe Marshal and his advisers pretend
ed to discover. Radicalism was mak
ing such rapid inroads, the danger
was eo near, so pressing, tbe certain
consequences of delay so awful, that
it was necessary to strike at once,
turn out a Ministry which had a great
majority in tbe Chamber, to dissolve
tbe Chamber, and to appeal to
country. That is what Ministers) and
Ministerial fournals and tbe Marshal's
apologists have dinned into our ears
for months past. What becomes
it all, if it be true that the author
the crisis did not mean it to occur
till some mourns later ?
Going for the Doctor.
A jolly old German rode to town
after a physician for his wife, who
was very sick. He dismounted from
bis horse in front of a saloon just
tbe boys inside had begun to make
merry over the first keg of Isxk.- He
approached and looked cautiously
around the screen. The foaming
glasses were held high over tbe heads
of the revelers, as one of the number
pronounced a toast appropriate to the
occasion. The silent watch licked
his litis, and wished bis errand
town had not required quite so much
dispatch. He was turning reluctantly
away, when the crowd saw biin.
"Hallo !" they shouted, "there's
Fritz. Bring him in."
He was iaid bold upon and hauled
up to the bar, all tbe while protest
"Poys I vos in a quick hurry. Der
ole vooman sick like ter tyfel. I vos
come rnit der doctor sooner as light
"Well, you can take some bock
while you are here, and kill two birds
with one stone," was the reply.
- "Yaas, I kill von chicken mil
coople of stones, und der old vooman
die mitout der doctor. I don't forget
myself uv it, eb T'
"Oh, she won't die. Bock beer
don't come but once a year, aud
you've got tbe old woman all the
time. Fill 'em up again."
"Yaas, I got ber all der time, but
exposen' she got dade, I don't got htr
any mora aomedimee. It's better
go niit der toctor seldom right away."
But he didn't go. As one glass after
auother was forced upon him by tbe
reckless crew, the object of his errand
was floated further and further from
bis vision, until It was carried out
bis mind altogether, and bis voice,
un tinged wtli anxiety, joined in the
drinking, songs, and rose above
Thus be was found by his son, late
that night The boy grasped him
the sleeve and said :
"Father, come home."
Fritz turned and at the sight of the
boy a great fear arose in bis mind,
swept away tbe fumes of tbe beer aud
brought him to a sense of the situa
tion. In au awestruck tone be asked
"Yawcob, bow you vas come here
Vas somedings der matter ?"
"Yaw," replied the boy.
"Veil, spoke np aboud id. Vas der
ole voman is your muduer is she
dade ? Don't keep your fadder in ex
penses, poy. Spit H out Vas ve
coople of orpanses, Yawcob ?"
"Nein," answered tne ioy, "you
vas anuder. A leedle baby coom mit
Fritz was overcome for a moment,
but finally stammered out :
"Vas dat so ? I expose it vas not
so soon already. Veil, veil in der
middle uv life ye don't know vat vas
going to turn up next Man exposes
und Golt supposes. Fill up der glass
es." Tbe boy ventured to ask the old
man why be did not send tbe doctor.
"Vat ! Did she want a doctor
Petter she tole me so. Nefer mind.
I save more as ten tollar toctor bill
dat baby. Dot vas a good child.
Fill up der glasses.
Whoora for der leedle bock baby.
Ve von't go borne till yesterday."
Frits got borne at last, and was
town again after a couple of days
after some medicine. . The boys
couldn't get bim back again, though.
He said to them :
"Yon bate I tend my peesuess
now. I go back and vau h der obi
woman dot she dou't got dwins,
sheeminy ! Sbb's got her spunk
The Side Clutch.
The fashion of carrying a dress
gathered up in one's hand is a nui
sance. The lady must have clean
bone, clean shoes, and not splay feet
Many a woman who prides herself
a pretty face may have reason to
ashamed of ber horrid feet Beauty
in a band or foot is jnst as symmetri
cal and to be admired as on Uie length
of one's nose. IVoimm's Kingdom.
Miss Minnie E. Hodges, who
just resigned the position cf cashier
and money order clerk in tbe Des
Molnes, Iowa, Post-Office, handled
and paid out during six years four
millions or dollars and never made
mistake of a cent At times she had
charge of the whole otBee, with twenty-five
and thirty clerks under
direction, and there never was
wrinkle or a jar or an "unpleasant
ness".at any time.
THE BIG SQUID OR THE DEVIL FISH
Ten Terrible Arms Thirty Feet Long
and Eyes Glaring in Eight-
[Special Correspondence of the World.]
j Ht Juif s's, N. F., sept. . There
i is great excitement here at present
' over the exhibition of a splendid
; spt-cimeu of the gigantic cuttle-fish.
jcominobly calied devil-fish. Only
one c uniileie specimen of this extra'
oidiuary animal was ever previously
! secured in lb.l, when your coires-
iKjiitlent wa able to obtain a perfect
specimen taken in Logic Bay, and to
forward it to Professor Verrill, of
Yale College, who made an exhaus
tive study of it, and described it io
variou-4 snenlind periodical. It is
now to tm seen In the Pea body
M'jseuoi, New Haven. The capture
aud the animal were described at
leugtii and exclusively in tbe World
at the time, and made tbe great
est sensation in scientific circles,
as well . a- among newspaper
readers In both hemispheres.
The one which I have now to describe
is a much larger and finer specimen,
being forty feet from the extremity of
the Ions' arms to the point of tbe tan.
On the 22J instant a heavy equinoc
tial gale swept these shores, aud' this
wanderer of tbe deep was driven
ashore iu an exhausted condition at
Cataliua, on tbe northern shore of
Trinity Bay. When stranded it wan
still alive, but died soon after the ebb
of the tide, which left it high and dry
on the beach. Two fishermen took
possession cf tbe "treasure trove,"
and the whole settlement gathered to
gaze in astonishment at tbe monster,
Formerly this "big squid," 84 the
fishermen call it, would have been
converted into manure by tbe fisher
men, or cut np as food for dogs, but
new, thanks to the diffusion of in'
telligence, there were some in Cata
liua who knew the importance of pre
serving such a rarity, and wlio ad
vised the fishermen to take it at
once to St Johu's. Tbe two men
loaded their little craft with the body
of tbe gigantic cut tier, and arrived
with it here on on the 2.0th in a per
fectly fresh condition. As soon as
the news spread an eager desire to
view the monster was awakened, and
the fishermen were advised to exhibit
it before the public Tbe Govern
ment granted the use of the drill-shed
for the purpose, and on tbe floor, sop
ported by boards, tbe creature was
laid oat in all its gigantic proportions.
ibe lucky fishermen reaped golden
harvest and found tbe big squid by
far the best catch they had ever made,
The scene was very curious. There
lay the cuttle with its ten arms
stretched out, two of them thirty feet
in length, having rows or powerful
suckers an inch in diameter at their
broadened extremities. Tbe other
arms, eight in number, were entirely
covered with suckers on tbe nuder
side, and were eleven feet in
length. Tbe body Is ten feet in
length ant nearly seven feet in
circumference, and terminates in a
caudal liu two feet nine inches across.
Wheu taken from the water the color
of tbe squid was a dusky red, but that
has disappeared, and the body and
arms are now perfectly white. There
is the usual horny peak, the parrot
like mandibles which project from
a membranous bag in the center of
the mass which constitutes the head,
aud from which the ten arms radiate.
Certaiuly the idea of being clutched
in those terrible arms, from which
there could be no escape when once
tbev had closed, and then torn and
rent by the formidable beak, is
enough to send a shuddering thrill
through tbe stoutest heart Looking
at this creature, one can understand
that the wild tales told of Krakens
and other great cuttles in the Indian
seas, though greatly exaggerated, bad
a very substantial foundation in fact
Posterior to tbe head were a pair of
huge staring eyes, the sockets being
eight Inches iu diameter. Their ex
pression, when the creature
was alive on the beach, is said
by the fishermen to have been
peculiarly ferocious. The Clovcrorar,
Sir John Glover, Tleited it, and de
clared that in all his lengthened ex
perience in Africa, be bad seen noth
ing half so wonderful. It is very
perishable, and iu a short time decom
position sets in, aud it can only be
preserved in the strongtst alcohol.
Our showmen could only continue
the exhibition two days and a half. I
managed to secure it at the close, and
had packed it for transportation to
Professors Baird aud Verril, who were
fortunately in Halifax, being in hopes
ice of which I used half a ton In
packing it would preserve it till it
reached Halifax, finally to be placed
either in the Peabody or Smithsonian
Museum, bntattbe last moment tbe
owner violated his contract and sold
it to a later and higher bidder.
I have carefully taken the measure
ment of tbe monster, and the follow
ing are the dimensions: Tbe two
long tentacles are each thirty feet;
the body ten feet in length, making
the total length from the termination
of the outstretched long arms to ex
tremity of tbe tail forty feet. Tbe
long tentacles are thin and tough as
leather, being only five inches in cir
cumference, except at the extremities,
where they broaded out and are eight
inches in circumference. The body
at its thickest part is nearly seven
feet in circumference. There are
eight short arms, which at the point
of junction with the central mass are
seventeen Inches in circumference,
but at their extremities taper down to
fine tongue-like points, having rows
of suckers along one side. I tried to
count these suckers on one arm,
which is eleven feet in length, and!
made out 2-V), large and small ; so
that the eight arms mast contain 2,.
(MX) suckers ; the long arms perhaps
250 more. The head or central mass
from which the arms radiate is 41 feet
in circumference. Unfortunately the
delicate eyes bad been destroyed on
the voyage or in putting it on board,
but tbe socket of one measured eight
inches in diameter.
The appearance of the animal when
iu the water is described by tbe fish
ermen as extraordinary. The tail
bad got fast on a rock as it was swim
ming backward, and it was rendered
powerless. In lis desperate efforts to
escape, the ten arms darted about in
all directions, lashing the water Into
foam, tbe thirty-foot tentacles in par
ticular making lively play as it shot
them out aud endeavored to get a
purchase with their powerful suckers,
so as to drag itself into deep water.
It was only when it became exhaust
ed and tbe tide receded that the fish
ermen ventured to approach it. Its
mode of moving through tbe water is
remarkable. Behiud the bead on one
side a tube or funnel is visible, which
is connected with the bronchial or
breathing organs. The water is ad
mitted to these organs by valves,
which allow it to enter ou the mus
cular dilation of tbe body ; aud wheu
the water eo admitted has com
municated its oxygen to tbe blood
it is expelled by this tube, jdat aa In
the case of fishes it is driven out by
the gills. But then this effete water,
after purifying the blood of tne crea
ture, is not merely got rid ef, but is
utilized so as to be subservient to tbe
movements of tbe animal. By eject
ing the water through tbe funnel
with force it is, by the reaction of tbe
surrounding medium, enabled to dart
backward with amazing rapidity.
This is its usual mode of locomotion,
and nothing can surpass tbe ease and
elegance of sucb movements. Tbe
body is just visible above tbe sur
face of the water; the funnel is at
work below, like a hydraulic engine,
ejecting tbe water, while tbe triangu
lar fin which forms the tail acts the
part of a front rudder and directs tbe
way. It also moves forward by
means of the fiu-like expansion of its
tail, and sideways by means of the
side tins, or the expansion of the
mantle. It cau also use its arms and
legs, and crawl along the bottam ef
the sea with its head downwards.
Tbe backward motion, however, is
that which is most graceful and nat
ural in the giant squid. When mov
ing through tbe water, its arms are
folded together. Wheu grasping its
prey, it shoots oat one of its long,
litne tentacles, which are endowed
with a high degree of mussularity,
and, as quickly as a rat could clap
her paw on a mouse, tbe extremity of
tbe arm covered with suckers, seizes
the object by the suckers, tbe pistons
of which are quickly retracted, and
the sharp, denticulated edges are
pressed with enormous force on the
surface of the victim. Tbentbeotber
arms twine round and grasp it, and
from that corpse-like embrace tbere
Is no escape. Altogether the gigantic
rattle-fist is tbe most wonderful of all
the denizens ot tbe great deep.
M. HARVEY. TEMPERANCE ADDRESS.
i 0u. Gihaon delivered a temi'tr-
Unce adores in Oevolan.f, TofF.iay
'evenine. Otfober II, in the Taher-
The following is the ."' r
r?iort : .. . .
The meeting last evening was well
attended, and was presided ovr by
the Kev. Dr. Haydn, of the First
Presbyterian church. It was opened
by prayw from tbe Ilev. R. Mi-Caskev,
pastor of the Taylor street M. E.
church. Following this, "Tne Solid
foftt e occasTon'arfer whuh
for ti e occasion, after w bu h
gex. w. 11. uibson,
,f T.ffln. was infrr..Ince.l He n .s.le
an iuterestlag temperance speech m
his peculfar wav. which fre-iuentl V
drew from bis hearers loud applause.
He !t,an by a reference I the rebel
lion, telling bow one army was raised
and the another till hundreds of
thousands of brave men were light
ing the uattles of their native lamL
But the temperance movement, as
carried an-in the Murphy way, he re
gar Jed as a far nobler Cause. Indeed
that movement is to seek recruits for
a far grander army than the one that
went forth to fight for tbe nation's
life. Tne'aimy thus formed will be
one ta go forward to rescue tbe race
and thus fight crime aud debauchery
wherever they ean be foaud. This
army is tiot being mustered under
Sherman or Grant or any of the great
men who bad a baud in piloting the
snip of state safely when imperiled.
The God of tar fathers is tbe com
mander of out army and be will lead
it on to victor finally.
To-night said the speaker, a raid
worse than any ever made by John
Morgan is galloping through the
streets of Cleveland, where l.JiK) sa
loons 01 placet where whisky can be
had, exist TUat is a shame a great
shame. It Is astonishing, but never-1
theiess true, jet the time is coming
when all wiong will cease. This,
however, carnot be nnless work is
done. Tbe lovers of temperance, so
briety and orier must take up tbe task
and accomplish It. That is bard to
think of, indeed, it is bard to know
that we are soldiers, but this is just
what many vant to learn first of ail.
In tbe past there has been a small
army, it Is trne, bat the soldiers com
posing it have shot too high.
They have fired up in tbe tree tops,
wasting povder and lead without ac
complishing anything. The firing
should be lower and iu such a direc
tion as to bit the little ones. It is the
young people, in this movement that
are wanted. Make them temjssrate
and tbe'old men of the land will soon
all be so. To do this firing and fight
ing for temperance and Christ God
wants good men and women, and in
making np the best He will make no
inquiry as to whether tbe recruits be
long to the Presbyterian Church or
stop at tbe Baptist Hotel.
The speaker referred to the several
steamships, which have been lost at
sea during the past few years and
never beard from, and asked if any
one could tell bow that is.
- It was his opinion, however, that
whisky did it, and tml through
drunken ofllcers. "Wby," said Gen.
Gibson, "the bottom of Lake Erie
and many parts of the beds of tbe
vast oceans, are paved with gold and
the bones of men lost through the
acts of drunkards. Ships have beeu
burned or have sunk with the engin
eers dead drank at their post of duty,
unable to perform one of the duties
which they should." -
At the present time mere are tnree
millions of drinking men in this
country. And the war on the Dan
ube is child's play in comparison with
tbe carnage which ia being made by
those drinking men. The ravages or
intemperance till the laud, it is
almost impossible to read any paper
without finding something relating to
at least one death oaused by whisky,
Very few of ns think what it Is to be a
mm, We are apt to look upon that
aa being an laccideut Yet what a
grand thing it is to be a real gen
ulne man. Tbere is no one but has
some spark of divinity about bim,
however low down be may be. Iu
deed we are oreated but a little lower
than tbe angels. There is but a link
between us and God and that is the
pure, noble angel.
Whisky is no respecter of iiersons.
It goes everywhere, enters all kinds
of households and takes men down to
riot, vice and destruction. It fills
HIE PRISONS AND JAILS
of the laud a.id makes many a house
hold sad. It has filled tbe jails of
Ohio and made so many criminals
that tbere is now talk about building
another penitentiary. If the sale of
this whisky is not stopped the legis
lature will be obliged lo appropriate
for that, and it will not be long before
a third one will be needed. But If a
crusade can be made this winter
against whisky, in the spring tbere
will be empty cells at Columbus.
Why, three-fourths of ell the Indian
wars that have occurred in this coun
try have been caused by drink, and
more than one county in Ohio has
beeu put to expense by the trial of
men for murder committed through
the effects of whisky. In Seneca
county a coople of men, years ago.
drank until they were "113 tiling
drunk," and they went out into
the street, where they met an inno
cent, inottenslve citizen, whom they
knocked down and beat to ueatu.
Tbe murderer was tried at an expense
of more than $4,(KX) to Seneca county,
and then sent to tbe penitentiary for
life. A public sentiment is wanted
that will stop everything that leads to
such acts as this that will make it
impossible for a whisky shop to exist
During tbe past thirty years, said
General Gibson, tbe brightest mi mis
in tbe State of Ohio have gone out iu
consequence of whisky. Many of
these great men began to drink a lit
tle, then a little more, thinking an
the time that they could stop, until
they found out that they could do
nothing of tbe kiud. A drop of whis
ky is dangerous and tbe only safety is
in the Lord. The carnage by liquor
Is fearful. Since tbe close of the re
bellion 720,000 beiogs have died from
intemperance, thus showing that
whisky Is more destructive than war,
wben compared with the lives lost in
tbe late civil war.
General Gibson continued at some
length interesting bis audience great
ly and telling some very amusing
stories. He often made hits that
were not only of a most pleasing
character, but which were so applica
ble as to make a decided eflect
At the close of bis address a song
was sung, wben repeated calls were
made for the great worker iu the
who came forward and spoke a few
words. He said that be was most
thankful for tbe geuerous reception
which had been giveu bim, as be
came forward to speak, and that he
was glad to be present and bad been
greatly delighted by the eloquent
speech of General Gibson, who bad
given expression to thoughts that
were very applicable to the temper
ance cause, but bad never before been
beard or thought of by bim. He was
also glad that the movement is taking
in, as it were, such a variety of cul
ture and thought Good could but
spring from it But while everything
is going forward most satisfactorily,
he would have all press on with a de
termination to conquer intemperance,
with the aid of God. The field be re
garded as one of conflict but was con
fident that success will nnany crown
tbe efl irts of the Murphy host, for
"with malice toward none aud charity
for all," a triumph, tonally, is most
sure, success can only come inrouen
tbe love and mercy of God. These
will make a temperate man out of a
drunkard if anything will.
Mr. Murpby speaks rapidly and
soon warms to bis wore, becoming in
a short time enthusiastic He will
preside at tbe sessions of the meeting.
Richmond, Ind , October 1 1. Tbe
friends of Senator Morton are unusu
ally cheerful to-night from the fact
that he has rested for several hours
to-day in comfort, upon either side, a
position be baa net been able to oc
cupy for over nice weeks. His ap
petite has not returned to any great
extent and yet he is gradually
gaining strength. Ihiring the
present week his residence at In
dianapolis will be ready for bis return
home and he will be removed tbere.
For several mornings recently your
correspondent io passing, has been
pleasantly saluted by a wave of the
right hand, as the Senator reclined at
the window, upon an invalid couch,
[N. Y. Times.]
[N. Y. Times.] LEATHER MERCHANTS IN COUNCIL.
The second annual eouveution of
the National H:i?e and Leather Ao-
e'ftfinll Vli nnincl in . '1' 9
the L nion rague Cub. New Yor
;lst weeii, Hou. Marshall jevreil. of
i.onnecticur, I'resi lent, in tli chair.
Tbe association was organized in
Pbilndeiphia l?t ver. tbe irn-tuj
having leen given by thu line display
made by the trade al the American
Centennial. Gov. Jewell -ued the
session by saying that this was in re-
. ... .
yr 1" onfy ,.r pur-
of W(,'njutjoli nJ o, . 1 c f
ihe meetings, he said, was (hat the
members of the trad" might
better acquainted with each other,
aud. fhat l,.'a T"1 aniuuht of capiUI
tati.a uiaiu I U Uir Ull3iur?3 IU I LI II I l'l)U
ceu Irate lUelf. "Last year," he con
tinued, "we met under unfavorable
cirenrastances ; trade was depressed.
We can congratulate ourselves that
we have met under better auspices
ibis year. The political elements are
comparatively settled, much" to the
interest of all American manufactur
ers. We shall find a much more
hopeful feeling at this meeting tiian
we found at the last" The oiiuutes
of last year's meeting were read,
showing that the following named of
ficers had been elected : President
Hon. Marshall Jewell, of Hartford,
Conn. ; Vice-Presidents, D. P. Ray, of
Tyrone, ienn., and Louis Bullauf, of
Cm. ; II. C. Tilliugbast of Chicago ;
Hiram Herring, of Rodman, N. Y.,
and Benjamin McLean, of Kansa
City, Mo. ; Treasurer, J. B. Hoy t of
N. Y. ; Chairman of the Executive
Committee. Jackson S. Schultz, of N.
Y. The President announced that tbe
Executive Committee had selected
Commissioner Isaac H. Riiley ti de
liver the address of welcome, aud
that gentleman was then Introduced.
Mr. Bailey began his introductory ad
dress ly giving a hearty welcome iu
the name of the Metropolis to the
visiting members of the trade. "The
industry you represent" he said,
"is one of the greatest, if not
the greatest, ou this continent
New York Das from tbe beginning of
tbe century been the leading mart of
the sole leather business. Tbere are
received here annually about o.udj.ono
hide. and sold here about 4,000,000
sides of leather. There never was
greater need of confidence and con
cert among the tanners. There is
something wrong in the existing con
dition of the business. There is
more leather made for Die time being
than there are markets for. Tnere
has never been any profit iu our ex
port tn.de, simply because we have
always anticipated the foreign de
mand instead of wailing for it Our
friends on the other side are laboring
under continual apprehension of hav
ing consignments pressed upon them
so rapidly as to make it inconvenient
to take care of them. That is tbe
reason why the foreign market is
never active for thirty days at a time,
and never remunerative at all."
At the conclusion of Mr. B.iiley's
address, remarks were made by
Metsrs. Jewell aud Schultz, aud it
was announced that at the session
this morning Mr. Peter Cooper would
read the Hist paper. On motion of a
delegate the present officers of the as
sociation were re-elected, aud the
omplircent was suita. ly acknowl
edged by Gov. Jewell.
Mr. Schultz gave notice that he
should ask the convention, during its
present session, to pass a resolution
asking the Secretary of State to in
struct the representatives of this coun
try abroad to keep tbe State Depart
ment thoroughly posted in regard to
the condition of toe ieatber trade in
the countries to which they are sent
as Consuls. There was at present, he
said, an almost absolute ignorance on
tbe part of those interested in the
trade In leather in this eountry in re
gard to the condition of that trade in
foreign countries. After tbe adoption
of a motion made by Mr. Eity, of
Ithaca, to refer to the Executive Com
mittee for discussion and decision a
rule defining the proper delivery
standard of bark at tan-yards, the
convention adjourned until this morn
ing. Immediately after the adjourn
ment the Executive Committee beU
meeting and arranged the following
programme of proceedings for to
1. Paper liy Hon. IVter Connor, of Ne
York, on '-The Utilisation of Annual Hul-
'i. Paper by James K. McLean, of Sliip-
pensburg, Peiin., on " What will it Cost to
iau a round or ljealher .
X Paper by K. Ksty, of Ithaca, N. v., on
"The Pis llii; ami Curni" of lirk aud iu
4. Paper by J. L. Ifotclikin, of Water-
lown, N. Y.. on "Tbe Amount of Hark Re
quired and tost of Tanning a Calfskin."
0. Paper by N. Hpeucer Thomas, of Klmt
ra, N. Y., on ''The Comparative Fcouomy
In the I'se ol Rark and liark Kxlract in
Each of the above papers will lie
followed by discussions by members
or the convention, rue convention
will probably continue in session for
three days, with a i:ew programme
for each day.
Pleasure of a Religious Life.
Many of the good things of this
world, of which we have said, these
same shall comfort us, prove vexa
tions to us ; and we are disappointed
that wherein we most promised
ourselves satisfaction. If we say our
bed shall comfort us, perhaps it is not
bed to rest on, but a bed to toss ou,
it was to poor Job, wheu wearisome
nights were appointed to him. Nay,
such strangers are we to real pleasure
the things of this life, and so oft do
we deceive ourselves with that which
counterfeit, that we wish to live to
those days of life which we are told
will be evil days, and those years, of
which we are assured that we shall
say, we have uo pleasure in them.
But the pleasures of religion are
solid, substantial pleasures, and not
painted ; gold, aud not gilded over;
these sons of pleasure Inherit sub
stance. It is that of which the foun
dation is firm, the superstructure
strong. The consolations of God are
neither few nor small, while a vain
aud foolish world causes their eyes to
tly upon ttiat which is not. Worldly
people pretend to the joy the-y have
not but godly people conceal the joy
they have ; as be did that fouud the
treasure bid in the field. They have,
like their Master, meat to eat which
the world knows not of.
It is rational, aud not brutish. It
the pleasure of the soul, not of
sense ; it is tne peculiar pleasure or a
man, not that which we have iu com
mon with the inferior creatures. The
pleasures of religion are not those of
the mere animal life, which arises
from tbe gratifications of the senses
the body aud its appetites ; no, they
affect the soul, that part of us by
winch we are allied to the world of
spirits, that noble part of us, and
therefore are to be called the true
pleasures of a man. Muitlu w Ifcnry,
Gold cannot buy happiness, and the
parents who compel their daughters
marry for m'jney, or station, com
mit a grievious siu against humanity
and God. And the wornau who mar
ries a churl for his wealth will find
that she has made a terrible bargain ;
that all the glittering of heartless
grandeur are but tbe phosphorescent
gleamiogs of heart-wretchedness, that
ber life will be one or gilded misery,
and her old age will be like a crag ou
the bleak side of a desert mountain,
where cold moonbeams sometimes
glitter, but no sjnshine ever falls, no
flower ever bloomed, nor birds sing,
but wild storms howl and hoarse
thunders roar ; and through the
sweeping storm shall lie heard the
stern voice of the Great God, saying.
"iour riches are corrupted, your gar
ments are moth-eaten, your gold and
silver are cankered, aud the rust of
them shall le a witness ain-t you
flesh tire." -
Rev. Geo. C. Baldwin.
Invisible Ink for Postal Cards.
Tbe Zkufcic Illiixlrirlc eV ii'rV: i-
lung proposes tbe use of what may be
called "postal erard ink," for messages
which are sent on such cards or other
wiee unsealed. A solution of nitrate
rblorlde of cobalt or chloride of
copper, mixed with a little gum or
sugar, produces a "magi'j ink," which
mad visible by warming, either by
holding against the stove or over a
burning match. Potassium ferrocyaii'
ide in solution may also 1 used : out
tuis requires a uevciui er, ior wimu
either copper or iron sulphate may be '
employed. With the former the 1
writing will appear in brown, and
itli the latter in blue color.
The economical baby
puts Its toes j
its mouth In order
to make both
ends meet. X'ic Orlftnt l'rajanr.
any tow -
That's what make so ma
headed babies. St. Lju1i Jour
[From the N. Y. Home Journal.]
The Customs of Good Society in New
York Respecting Introductions.
Lvlus of mx-ial equality are iutro-
: always preseuted to ladies The d;s
' ttuctioD in the form is an agreeable
; aud proper homage to woman-kind,
1 whicii a trus gentleman is glad to pay
1 The forma of introductions and pre-
setUtioi.s must necessarily ditler iu
! ?0,n", 'where an equality of citi-
Is established by eonstitu-
1 uuusi law
Tbe endeavor to fix so
cial formalities by a judicial power
becomes a comical absurdity when at
tempted in New York, therefore In
tellectual development, refined cul
ture, aud gentleness of breeding,
combine to arrange our forms of pre
sentation aud introduction in such
flexible ways as shall satisfy all grades
It is probaLIe that from the foreign
habit of aunounclog guests from tbe
thresholds of salons by a loud-voiced
servant is acquired our babit of men
tioning the name of the less impor
tant cr the younger person first. To
make this diatiucUon appear less
emphatic, when the diflerence be
tween tbe parties Introduced is a de
batable one, it has become the for
mal custom among many to say,
"Mrs. A, this is Mrs. II. Mrs. H,
Mrs. A." A balance) of respect to thus
struck, or very nearly so, by this ar
rangement. If a gentleman is presented to a lady
by a genllemaD, of course permission
Is first secured from tho Luly in pri
vate, and afterward the presentation
U made cntnplioieutary by its for
mula : "Mr. Mortimer B. desires to
be preseuted to Mrs. or Miss Fair
fax." Or if the lady or gentleman making
the presentation desires the unknown
parties to become acquainted for his
or ber own personal reasons, be or
she says : "This is Mr. Mortimer B-,
Mrs. Fairfax. It given me pleasure to
present bim to you." Tte married
lady replies according Ui her inclina
tion, of course regulating the ex
pression of her sentiments by courtesy
and good breeding. If she be glad to
kuow Mr. Mortimer, she says so with
frankness and cordiatity ; and aha
briefly thanks the presenting party as
soon as she has accepted the new ac
quaintance, and then the presentor
retires. The young lady can only ex
press a polite recognition of the gen
tleman presented, by bowing, smiling,
and mentioning tbe name of the new
acquaintance as a response. The ex
pressed gratification is all made by
the gentleman, and be will never fail
to say some complimentary thing to
her in regard to the ceremony. Two
ladies may extend hands to each
other, and so also may two gentle
men, although hand-shaking Is not as
com mon as formerly. The introduced
parties may be aa frieudly as they
please to each other, although ex
cessive cordiality is not considered a
part of high breeding at the first meet
ing of people in general society, be
cause the estimate in which strangers
hold each other usually rests upon a
flimsy or a factitious basis. Hearty
good fellowship demands something
more than an inventory of the feat
ures of tboso whom we meet.
If tbe difference in age between
two ladirs or gentlemen ba unmis
takably perceptible, tbe youuger is in
troduced to the elder. If a publicly
admitted superiority exists, ae, un
less very advanced, is unconsidered
iu this formality. The unknown to
fame is presented to the famous.
The single lady is introduced to tbe
married lady, and the single gentle
man to the married, other things
Those persons who have been born
and reared iu the best of society
never make a hasty presentation or
introduction. An habitual though
momentary reflection, adjusts iu
their own minds tbe proper relation
of the two who are about to be made
known to each other, and unpleasant
mistakes thus become almost impos
The Co-Education of the Sexes.
A hot controversy was excited some
time ago by Dr. Clarke's book ou "Sex
io Education," iu which that eminent
Boston physician took the ground
that the co-education of the sexes was
not desirable, because tbe physical na
ture of woman unfitted her to with
stand tbe strain upon the constitution
caused by a thorough course of ad
vanced study, while young men gen
e rally suffered uo serious iucoa
venience therefrom. How come the
Trustees of the University of Wiscon
sin, with a report which will doubtless
revive tbe discussion. They say that
co-education hasj been adopted and
practiced by that institution, and the
results prove that the young women
not only show no meutal inferiority
10 ineir class-mates or the otner sex,
but rather excel in the precision and
promptitude of their answers at recita
tion. So far tbe results coincide with
those reported everywhere that tbe edu
cation or botn sexes In the same class
es bes been tried. But tbe Trustees to
on to say that they were deeply im
pressed with the appearance or ill
health which many of the girls pre
sented. To get at the cause of this.
they examined carefully the sanitary
Condition of the site, and the ventila
tion of the college buildings, the ar
rangements for lighting and heating,
and the quantity and qaality of the
roou luriiisheu ; and iu uo one or all
of these together could they find any
adequate reason for the Ill-health of
the young women. They finally
came to Dr. Clarke's conclusion, that
the cause or the trouble with the girls
is that they are girls, subject at times
to demands upon their physical ener
gies, from which the young men are
free, aud that their ainUtlou to main
tain their standing iu clars, notwith
standing their physical disadvantages.
leads liieiu lo work all the harder
when they feel able to work, and thus
keeps up a double demand upon their
energies, which like all overwork.
tends to break dowu their constitu
tions. The excessive drafts . upon
their strength produce an auieooic
Condition of the body and deoraved
state 01 tue uhhxi, or blood I ess 11 ess ;
manifested in sallow features, pearly
whiteness of the eyes, lack of color.
and, Iu the majority, fmiierfwt physi
As far as anything appears in their
rei.ort the observations by the Trus
tees are not those of opponent! of co
education, except so far as they have
become soeh from rare fa! observation
of its effects in an institution In which
young men arid women were edu
cated together as a matter of course.
They are practical men, who have re
gard to the welfare of the young peo
ple under tbelr care, aud who have
simply put 00 record the results of co
education as developed in their insti
tution. Those who have charge of other col
leges, where the sexes are taught to
gether, should and doubtiesn wili no
tice the results of this system upon
the health of the young women, and
if the general experience elsewhere
corroborates that in tbe Voivoraity of
Wisconsin, there will be no excuse for
Its further cobtiuuane. The women
will find it more advantageous to pur
sue their studies in institutions found
ed expressly for their education, cf
which, fortunately, tbere are several,
like Vassar College, where they may
master as thorough and extensive a
curriculum as at any of our universi
ties, while tbeir health is carefully
guarded against undue strains by pro
fessors and teachers, and watched
over by thoughtful aud Intelligent
lady principals and pliy-icjaiisof their
own sex. I.'iid' r.
A Woman's Sensitiveness.
A Woman is far more sensitive
than a suau. Khe baa finer feelings,
and a more delicate mind. Tbere are
very iew men woo realize ibis, aod In I
consequence a woman is made to eu-j
dure unnecpqsarv aurTerln
our merchants was going to church
wiui Ills wire oil rtuuday morning, I
iwben.be suddenly ttn4 and put !
her i,al)l t ,ier tieatj -What's
m.ii.r-i he asked, startled Lv the
1 ou h,.r tAt Ori ! I've got on
my trown hat," "Kh ." ejaculated
Uie astonished man. Hhe borat Into
'tears. "Why, Martha, what Is the
matter with you ? he demanded.
"Don't you see what Is the. matter'."
she returned In a sobbing voice.
"I've got on my browu bat with wy
striped silk. Oh, what will people!
'say ?" D'liAutrif Ae'.
j Henry EberoIe, or Washington
j township, while standing 00 the L.
! E. & L. railroad platform ai th d
in Findlay, on last Saturday, had hi
notes stclen from bim. The follow
ing parties were relieved of their
wealth at the fair grounds, in the
afternoon. Amos Cooper, of East
Findlay, a note for ?37 and f IS In
cash; Jackson S. Trout of Liberty
township, $20 in cash ; Mrs. MinarJ,
of Jackson township, three notes and
a small amount of cash ; Mrs. Anna
Spear, several nctes and $1: iu cash
1 be recent county fair was one
of tbe best ever held in tbe county,
aud a liuaucial success .Woile
Abraham Hibbett was engaged in
coupling cars, last Saturday, uear the
L. E. fc L. R. R depot, In Fiudlay, he
had the ralsforlane to place hie right
band in such a position that when too
train suddenly started two of bis
fingers were caught in the coupling
ring and were almost severed from
his band. He received prompt medi
cal attendance, but tbe injury ia of
sucb a nature that it will lay him up
for some time .All the prisoners
iu tbe jail were taken before the court
Wednesday last,"" for arraignment
Eil ward Sullivan, J. C. Jenkins.
Morehead and Frank Williams plead
guilty to the charges against them,
and were sentenced by the court on
Thursday. Wm. P. Smith, Cbaa.
McBride, Cbas. Kenzle, Alfred Col
lins, John and Mack Chain and
Robert Solomon plead not guilty, and
days were set lor their trial.
A six-year-old boy, sun of Peter
Balduff, residing iu Sandusky, met
w:th a very serious accideut last
Thursday. He was seated ia a rock
ing chair playing with a loaded re
volver, when the weapon was dls
charged, the ball entering the leg just
above the knee and coming out a few
Ou Monday evening last while E.
D. Harkness, a dry goods merchant
of Clyde, was removing tbe caps from
the shells of his gun, preparatory to
reloading it again, he accidentally got
bold of oue that bad not been fired
otr, and iu attempting to remove the
cap the shell exploded, striking bim
in the right eye and knocking that
optic entirely out
The Balance of Trade.
There baa been much muddyiug of
tbe waters concern! ug the exact Im
port of the phrase, "the balance, of
trail." We think that the whole
difficulty in the proper understanding
of this phrase grow out of the
sumed necessity of applying a
iron rule of interpretations to every
country that has commercial inter
course with tbe test of tbe world.
Tbere is, however, a vast difference
between debtor nations and creditor
The United States is a debtor nation.
It owes large sums to other countries
for money borrowed for various na
tional. Slate, municipal, corporation
and other purposes. If, now, in ad
dition to owing the debts abroad, it
should annually export less than it
Imports, undoubtedly it would be la
creasing those debts, and If this course
were continued long enough tbe
country would be bankrupted. It ia
tecause we have of late been export
ing much more merchandise than we
have (imported, and thus decreased
our debts abroad and our gold ship
ments, that we say the balance of
trade is in our favor, and so it is, for
we are paying our debts. Great Brit
ain is a creditor nation. Other na
tions owe It large sums of money for
all sorts of loans and Investments.
Much of this indebtedness was created
generations ago, end some of it is of
recent creation. In all eases tbe
losis aud Investments were made
from British savings, accumulated by
means of her wonderful Industrial
policy. If, then, Great Britain
soouij in any one year or In any se
ries of years export less of her manu
fact u red goods than she Imports of
tne raw or manufactured products of
oiner countries, it does not follow, be
cause the balance of trade is nomin
ally against ber, that she Is thereby
growing poorer. Not at all. In tbe
very exeess of her Imports over ber
exports may lie ber prosperity, for
this excess may represent tbe profits
she 1s receiving upon her investments
in foreign countries. Of course the
more of ber mannfactnred roods
Great Britain ean export Lb more
Der commercial prosperity ia enhanc
ed ; but if ber imports also increase
the meaning is that ber profits are In
creasing. The above la not the only
explanation of the balance of trade
problem that might be adduced, but
it is tbe principal one, and fur prac
tical purposes it ia sufficient liUc
tin of 1. dV H. jUhoc 'uUioix.
Tbe greenbackers east only twenty-
six votes In Seneca county. It is a
Democratic county. Tbere were sev
eral hundred greenbackeis there be
fore election, and the twenty-six Re
publicans were fooled into believing
that they would all vote the green
back ticket. JirgtKtcr.
Right my darling. Thus it ever
was aud ever will be.
Nkw Yohk, October II. ?To dis
patches have been received by tbe
Associated Press from Europe, since
midnight, Haturday. The laud wires
connecting with the cables on the
European side are Interrupted by
The yiiuo Texau doesn't tell yon
his sweetheart is as sweet as sugar, but
says, "Ou, she'll do to put in eollee.
CilyBool Starsand News Roaru
ni 1 i.ip rmcii,
Books, Stationery, Notions
SKKXU A alHICAI MRIOBICAli
I will alnoeouUnne Lb attend: to mydatl
letarj fahlle aM Collector.
A lance aantity of CI DEB VLSaXJAM m
ale la auy uaauuty.
n4-lvr FHILIl Est IC9
AMF.S II. li ASToN, wlinrn place of real
dt-ni-e i- unknown. Is hereby notitlsi
that Anna IS. Ion, on Ihe tin rtar ol
swjjr.ef,i!ifcr. A. tt. !;7, nietl her b titloo In
llivorhireof Hie L'lerB of lite I ourt of I'oru
in oa fleas, within and for the eoouty o
(V-neex, Bad Ktate of ihlo, ehanrliiK tli
ww jaiae n. ukbos who aaoiluai ti runs
euiiaa, extreme cruelty aud ifruwi uexlei:t of
niity, an aioxin that .ne may oe divorn.-a
from the aaid Jaesea II. 4a4on, and for
alimoay wuico petition wili .taad fur Uear
lliK at Hie IKil tarlu of .aid Coo ru
I'.y Karhman A Kppel,
lUd Un day ul -ft, kv7. u-'i tl.
l A nrrxlAL AtfuK thk lMature,
J p-l April litn. 1 1.7, the uueaiiou 01
t7.wBsi.irs will n (,,,,, tte.itth
voters 01 sam lussmi.oii Tuesday, October
""Tat 'E-Ktf'VK.' J?"
Hhall I uee-v-arv lor sueh release.
M1I H01.AJ4 WALI,
J A M fc-s -. N Ok.Ui,
H. U. LO.Mj,
iMjue 0 Muort ftiuWoe ami .at. ku living
prices at this office
Purifies the .
1T3 MILICAL PI0PEF7H
AND DI UK e:
ivar Str-I wi
if not 4411 kt'tw
x UK-sll. rs.t UN. 4.ir I tlt Mi
1' a- ft'rI jer -lt tbitf drtmiltw.
V eZrilIlCWaa.i -rr!..tvMtl hl tU
.fuhiuy iMils ltit it wvmlU iet.
YpvPl in thuKl A im r HiM brt,:i;
"e1""1' nts.rvi. an. Vtn.tcriM. !.
svur.4 bi. Ami t isM'i to than
VnriiiP 1 I'i"' 't t'"" t
" r-1 1,1,1 111. .I1. me i r .-! I. aI . .
. lukun! ttiii.ri tl ih rjiuj k.
1 spdiin "' t uit- j..
( H.HIF, IT i tll HvxU.C It.t '
teuue .u: rwr
Mm. I ;i;k.
Yt'TCtilK 'r" ' " Wain..! k-v.
Btrubf :Jc, taiJ.
Yesetiue Health, Strength
Yesftiue AND APPETITE.
Yegetilie Wv dauuUter h recivei i-rest
jbeueci Infill Ihtf use t. r.;lL" 1 ink.
Yplif Sllt 'Ir UeehuliiiS health wa. a ..;:r-j
" r3cl,ur..f u-eal anility !. all Urr trltn.U.
, !A few lKKl!.-"t-f Kti e: r 1 t re
1 C;Ctill?'krn Iwallli, .ircnulli sad
v T N. if. TILDES.
1 CClluc louirauc. and Kcal rjlatj Act.
-No. a :sar Umi.i1u.
Cn tKi.rTows. Vsr. m lac.
,11. K. STrve-is: .
I 1 tear Sir This Is toeertll j tl.ai
Vif inn 1 a d j.ir -IIU.sl Prirs-r-jCmiCnj.,..
ia fsiniij ft f..n,l
rar, and Ihhik tlod. Scrota
. C!7Clin? lar Cankerous Itmuors of I:1iii
wtatle ail-tiu.. It train-! ex-
'.( r.''1'"!: "' s a bl.l urilr or
fgeUIie uriu mrdMiic. IV is the let
;iMiig I have errr siwsl. and I U
Vp'-f!iinplued slmoMt evervtliiug. t
0 ii'uenrfuliy reionum-ud iit f,w
aa iu n.iwi suvii a meaiciue.
Jit. A. A. HIXSMofll,
1 No, l itaawll nt.
Socth Boston. Feb. 7, IsTOL.
i Im- Slf I aawa tm4MBvsse.nl
bottles of your Vsoeti.ns, SBd aia
TJIlf I B l iBamtri amaswaj
VnlIIl rl5'f'f,1 Ku'"y oBiiilaiat
1 egCUne ,,,,! (Hrai daUliiyo Uianatm.
I ran heartily rerumnwaai Ula
Ypcrntlne all .urteriiif Irom the sbo.s com
a .plaints. Yonrs respeetfullT.
vv KA alaa.Il,NialiFAilktK.
Vfgetlll4? as Athens strsnt,
PSIPJUI3 BYX.B. STIVDIS, SCSTCJI. BASS.
Vegetjne is Sold by All Druggta.
barker's Hair Bllww ia Z& Best
uad cleanest prepaxatioo evsr Busi
for Restoring Gray Hair to its original
culur. It U entirely harmless, and free
front tae eheap and impure ingredi
ents that render many other prepar
ations injurious. It is exquisitely
perftimed, axul so parfeetly and as.
gantly prepared as to make it a toilet
luxury,, iadispensabla to thus who
huvu uurt used it. It removes Dan
druif and stops the Hair falling. It
renders the Hair Timorous and beau
tiful. It prescrres its luxuriance
when absutdant, and res torn its
Color and Life when Qray. harah and
Sold by all Drugjiiitu.
Cares tfewrajtl. Fa Ashv. ttl
tlsaa, , , t'adlktadaa.
Nor tBr..!, JCryajMlaaw .! er
Weandsof every kind In man or animal.
Oil as' Usisut Iooids or Abbobia
baa been nsed by myself and family wltb
salts factory reaulta. 1 recommend It to all
persons suderlna; with pains or aohesof any
kind. It surpasses anytlng f have evsr
twed. ti. H.ls ItldiK.
frealdent. Real Estate A Savluca nana, Bal
Sold by all Drarrlsbj. Depot No. 4,11 HI 11b
Avenue, .w Xuca. OuLy Ms. and II par
CRAY HAIR. '
Tuilstrw s B-saoiT ttnal ilsBvH
v This kt the Care mat km
This Is the Xaa Whs WM sb4
1 Uf Who avr ktf ram torts, tary MT.
r ' r . ne nam ia vara iaa. aif
I V la lb. A-asauua Uial alug suda.
This la the htxidaa, 1
Who BMrrisa the BBSS
Who bow has rsvsa leeks, they my.
Ha aasd the .hbbii that JLaf
This Is the risea.whe.'byBBtwty.
MarrtMl Uw Stan key kssvleome aa4
To tissual boss bald mat grsy.
Bat who bobj hat ravsa kfdu, they
BsfsaM he aaea the Cere that lay
la Um AJuatWLa that Xing 3l.
This U rh Bell that rxus swav
Te srOBM the soni sad sad p.
1 ato thu fart, srtucfc hers doss lr
If pom snaMa see s astf or prmf,
I IM AMMMutiA Unit Ut mtO.
eoapouiTKi it the nunc vtaxm
XX. TWT. XTTXXBS OO
Tulbs Vslrera! Ia2a Irtllettar,
MANCHESTER, N- H.
Kor Hale by
t. r. BtAaUctrAatBt).
Ivalerln Drnxa, Medicine, Kauc-y
Wall I'm per, Window Hliadi-a, stc. T
Crockerj and Glassware !
John N. Jentgen,
Crockery and Glassware Store
la Kasta' Mnek. on Honth Waahtmftoa ML.
announees tn Hie pabiie that be will keep
on hand foraaleeverythlae; Basal ly kout lu
a flratwTlafM store oi ta la kind,
itemeiniirr tne pises.
Way Will ! ill
To all Mrsonasof-
iterlng from Kheaina
juasa, Hefirslcta, and
Cramps la lit llmna
or stoniaeh, ihiiooB
Colw, r-aiB ta lb
hark , boweia, or side,
I we would say, thai
lUie Hoiissholb Paa
'.csa aod Paxulv
'LtKiasKT la of all
towers tho remedy
'yon want for Internal
aad asternal was. It
baa eared to aoov
leowpiaUiU IB) tnoa-
so mixta, about
It. Try it. Hold by
Farmers, Attention !
Aiiwlne A Bra. have reeantly opened the
Rlai-kniiin shop formerly occupied by ii.
Cmosa, weal of th Fair Oronnda. T'fno, O.,
and ar prepared to do bWbbsibbissiIsib: of
ad kiuda. ft peel al attenuon paid to Moras
HhoelatT. etc. We will also Hie and repair
saws. st Bafsis.i; or ail bibbs.
Wort guaranteed. Wive am a rail.
N'OTIfKISHFREUIOIVIS, THAT IhB
anderauiDew. a a beea appointed Ad
ministrator uf the estate of hdwlu Werly.
deceased. M1KA M W. T SAO tit.
u I M.