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. w r. ."'et . ,
a TTdHNKY AT LAW. CiTV-e over S i
V tional ---nan;' JC
-iiii:;:t'tn a:f1 Mitri--! :.r
Nov. lit. '71-I11
.. .1. VKPI-RL.
ITdXFYH AT LAW.
Or1c-, In lirnm
: ouu House,
in- - cioCK,
Kl SM BttH 1,
TTHP.VfT AT LAW. " en "V'T .Hub"
lu.i and ata-Tirilu.O:.::.
j i-ojlNfcV AT LAW. "HI. In NaVon:
Kiehautuliloek. .lillii.Oiiio. i
rr..Hy . T !.AV7. nr.f
u:-ii-.i , T.!:..0.
if .f. feeittLfc.
-ITOIINK AT LAW. Mtof'-r
Pt T t'.:n. JIii'.
'i':ill'.NKV AT i.AVt Tiffin. .l'.ir.- I
. -:TK K H AT W. TiiT.n, OHIO. OI
A tl' f.-;U: t.lo Coult final.
JuuiAL . " " . "
llOltNMf-AT-I.AW. Ojncia MlU.T'i
J. II. KiMKLT,
rriiiiN k y at i.a W, nmo, ouio,
noov. r i:u
t mi 4 ;turl it UM.'
. vnutxk v at law. Uffio la Omm
NU'.ii1 Uutik, TUliu, Ouuj.
April li, 1871. '
A. B. DTEWAKT,
NrOTAKT PUBL.1C and Offocral ti!l-tl..ii
Agency. WlIlaiU.ud "." .'".'"if
A. J. KIKMM,
KTTAKY PDIiUC AND (JtX1'VR TO
11 A. il. Byenr rire umiraoi
u-nlMl. HulU iU a COUtlUOilUCO I Uc IHVOIT!
xuixtt lo nla prwlt-cwaur,
UAKKMUl JfOBI-B. HIIXOII H.LUTM
. 1-fVIItNKYS AT LAW. Tiffin. .. Offlr
A lii K.ible'a f.l:k, (ivi-r cl. Itownmii'ii
i.rockrry KUin, aipokiU MatloBMl tlioclc.
BU L. KKtWKK,
TTOKI1KV AT LAW. HtK-clal atW-ll
A Hon give a 10 all kliuli of Mliiu-iy
t laliOH, Bw k pay, Kounty. rei.Klfii. Ac.
Olixw in NkIioi.hI fext:l.uiiir B:iu lilo-lc.
UI!WU! lUu Cuui l iiuiuii. iilUn, OHIO
.iHVKicilN ANU (il'KllHON. KM'M
I N... auror'i;iock. Tiiaa. Ul.io. l-iitu
a Hpeclolity. W-7.vly
b. r. Him: ix, jf . -,
OK ALlJfiBTOWW, PA. OKKICB over
Klrcliuer'iiUrory Hton;. hpu-cml at
lenliau Kivcn lo f-iiuilo illwusi's. HpoakM
KiihIIhIi and OCTinau. MeU culls huswhwI
at me ollii-i'.
if. B. MAKlUt.
IJHVSICIAN AND Hl.'KCIWJN.
I .... r if-.idnli'i, J"wJrv Hlorn.
Mlra l. ltukiU. tcoal Mia. DociIu'h, ilaUii:i
OCULIST ANI ACJK1T.
HUiduol tlio Ee with lr. Mot M
Luuk, Mtiort aiid Weak Hlnht CXirn-ctiil iy
Ibu alii of KronoU Trial OlannuH.
Iirnis lio(JHH- A. M. U 4 f. M.
SI Ataxia tt, TUMn. O.
WILLIAM J. C'KAWfUKU, H. !.,
.lCLHTIC ru YHHJ1 AN AN U HIJ KUKDN,
X!j Tlianklul tor paironaijo duiliiK llic
11 ics t aveii 7n, and will onulluue to
Mirva tlio publlo in nil brnnolinei 01 tue
Modiral Pmli-HHlou. BUoiice and oitlcu,
No. 2U Perry Ht, two doom west of Wn-sh-luiftou.
Aug. 17. Tulf
HUM KOrATiilO PHYSICIAN AND
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Irom to lu A. M., and from '1 lo 4 r. M
Hiilurdnya from 10 A. M. Ui J P. M. OlUco
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J. P. K1HHAHAM. 11. K. UKKSIIISEU.
IMH. KISKAHAH UEKNUINEK.
OKKIOK OVKK NKLIOU'H CLOTHING
HUir-, WaalilUKtou WL, aro ready to at
tuud ti all calls day and ir nl. Kperlal Mr
tontlou wtld to tlie Iron! mi'.i tor Uiodiueai
orfuiaalunaudciilldreu' Oiace lioura from
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111 an a inodi-uce, Urounlluld St., near Iii:kl
illrg Clls!; lr. liHniULsiT',nrstdoor w.t
of YluijUut:' Htoro, Went Madiwiu HL
lr. J. (). BFII.H A at a,
titlKUKON DKNTIHT. Office In Kran
id Liock, over tlie Ponruylvauia Store.
0K. f. M. HI SKA MAN.
DKNTIHT, TI KF1N, OHIO. OKKIOK over
Vollinor A AUraUuar'. C'IoUOuk btore.
Uec. 2, W71.
J. W. HAYFOHD.
4JUKUICAL ANI MECHANICAL DEN
O TIKT. Ofrloe on Waablnutou bt.,over
Bunk Irk'HQrooury Btore, iHldoor leadlneto
Tunlxou A Sou'a I'lioUn-rapUUuiiery.Ximii,
DILI. W. MABTI.
I ENT18T. OfBoe ovor Klrst National
I I liank, Ttffla, Ohio. All oporaliona
nriit-cio.H, and work warranUd. Lani;uing
Hm umI for tlie pain let extraction ol tuilli.
Work done at an low a price aa can bo liad
tlnuwuure. lor Qrat-cuwa work.
KINZKIL Proprietor, Market HL, Tlt
Xm la, Onto. Tlio noane liiui bein thor
oughly overlianim, ban good Htablini:, and la
prepared to f urnlali tbe travullug public Willi
all neoeaaarlaa In icood Ktvle.
M. A. LE1MTEK.
I EALKR IN THECKLKBRATED CroiiHe
1 lamble Aetlni;, Hall Valve tturllon ami
Force I'muBa-CUatu Pump, and Painiw of
many Hty lea, Pump Cbaitik. Tube, Iron Pino,
How, KiltluK, eto at Kreatly reduced prierM.
-Ollkueaud worka in Market Uouae block,
vppoalto part odkeet TUOn, Ohio.
cur. on ouu
150 Distinct Publications I
109 Styles of Bibles and Testaments,
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A Novel Feature in Canvassing ! ! !
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the moat Comprwhonalve, Kellabto and Ac
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auM EavnTlart, Mp, aud HUui, tlie
tuOHtauowy, dndrableaud useful liook now
published. Liberal Ternii Partlru lata tree.
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COMMERCIAL BAM !
W P NORI.K
J A Ml'KAKl.ANU,-.
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A largequantlty of CIUEB VINKUAU to
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K-lvr rHII.IP EMICH
TEi.MS, S2 00 1'EIl
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VOLUMi; 30-NUMBEU 31.
myxir'f T r,rTTTTVT-
LOCKE & BROTHER.
KTTORO Al FHOKRTOM,
i a r-.tii-.i; o kv:-.iiy
?7 J? ? r v tppv A"7.
i I I
mVI Kl 1:KS-TI TrlhnU
t TWO iiaiwraUllKfoaal.
BONA, FiDaRCUUjriOlt. - -2520
"TKHMH Omi ycar,l .1 advance, II UU ;B1
isontiia,tl 9j; Turee uioi.lai), 'A, nenu.
AlVEUTIsi.NU-Tt)Tu:iirwE an ad
vcrl.Klg ui.xiluru 1i:m ho averior. it lias a
larKec.reulaiion, and i read by a Uirif:y,
eiii-rircticcl cia of pvoplo. Advcmw.meoU
1;:-m rui-l as lo ail in anv Unl-:iaioi patHjr.
THE GOLD THAT WEARS.
W p;iiUl find CTo. at tr.f! r;-.:.J;-ii caVf
Wlieu tnc det tikim tii" l.ealii. r,
Aud 1 promised my lova to ouiuu b:w K U
Kre the fil"R?n!it autumn woather
'J'hnt wo twrii.'i lulKlit wI
Wnen ine i.-aves were rel,
Aijd iitcaud iove tietner.
Hlieout mo n tre from lior nut-brown iiuir,
An I kiasol her l.iis of cherry,
Aii-1 1 savelier.t r'.usof the old-time cold,
Willi a stone like the mountain Iwrry -A:i
lfr and blue
A her eyi were true
HvK?t 'i ua, ao brii'.iil and lueny !
"Tiie weallli of ' lovn all I have
To Hive you," she aald, lu turning ;
"ThvKold that wears liKe the radl.iut stara
lu yonder blue vanlt bornlni; !
And I took the trust
As a mort'il mu-.t
Whose soul ior l ive im y. biiiinK.
f':tle hej.l us :io:u for liianv ye.ir-l,
Aial litr. blue M-a roll! rial w.s-u 11 ,
Thointh 1 kuMed i-uNi U ly the uul-Mi-iro
And inaile frnhb tcii in V( :.u
Till I m.,i7.t.t my lirtilc.
Ami t lie deli. l,
1 n it U.i'l tailed liuui love to vtoau ui.
i fnnnd liiy iove at the ;!:iiileii gate
When tin: .lew was ou bin healher.
And we twain were wed at tlie iitlle fciik
lu the plea-saut Rulniun weather ;
Abd tue Koid thai wears
No; ttoolht 111V cares.
As u e live ami iove together.
Two Fair Deceivers.
What do young men la I ft about
when tbi-y bil at tlio open windows
Btuokintr ou Hammer evonings? Da
you snpuoB It 1h of love T IndemI, I
(jsiicv t it i- of money ; or, if not of
money, thru at leant or someihiur;
that cither fuabm ruonny or f peuds il.
Cleve Kullivan lian beca Bpeuulue
bin for four yearn in Kuropo, autl tie
hua just bisju IcHIdc his iricml Jobu
SoMen how he Hticut IL John baa
spent his in New York ho Is imtlin-
el to Ihiuk jual ah proliUbly. liuth
nloritn coucluiie in the same way.
I have not a thoiiHaud (lollars lort.
"Nor I, Clevo."
I thought your couain died two
years aeo ; HUrely you have uol Hjjeul
all tlie old gcuUeniaii'H money al
roa Jy ?
' I only Eot jjJ.ui.Mj ; 1 owtd Lair ol
"Only f iXt.lHJO ! What did he do
with it ?"
'HJavo it lo LU wife. Ho married a
beauty about a year after you went
away, died in a few months after
ward, and left her his whole rortune.
I jjud no claim on him. lie educated
me, cave me a profeasiou, and 3i,iXio.
That was very well ; lie wax ouly my
"And tho widow wherein she?"
"Living at his country-neat. I have
uuver eeeu her. tihe was oue of the
Hu Maura, of Mary laud."
"uoou family, and all Lcautits.
Why don't you marry the widow ?
"Why, 1 never thought or hucIi a
"You can't think of anything bet
ter. Write her a little nolo at oiico:
say that you and I will aoou be in her
nelghborhoou, ana mat, graiiiuue 10
your oousln, and all that Rind of
thing then beg leave to can ana pay
respects, etc., etc."
John domurred a tood deal to the
plan, but -Clove was masterful, and
the note was written, Clevo -himself
puttiug it in tno postofGco.
That was ou Monday night. Ou
Wednesday morulni; tho widow Clare
found it with a dozen others upon her
breakfast table. Hhe was a dainty,
high-bred little lady, with
Eyes that drowse with dreamy splendor.
Cheeks with rose-leaf timings leuder,
Ll like fnurraut posy,
and withal a kind, hospitable temper,
well inclined to be happy in the hap
piness of others.
liut this letter couid not be answer
ed with tbe usual polite formula. Hhe
was quite awaro that John Beldon
had regarded himself for many years
as his cousin's heir, and that her mar
riage with iho late Thomas Clare had
seriously altered his prospects. Wo
men easily boo through the best-laid
plaus of men, and this planwas trans
parent enough to the shrewd little
widow. John would scarcely have
liked the half-oontemptuous shrug
and smile which terminated her pri
vate thoughts ou the matter.
"Clemeutiue, if you could spare a
moment from your fashion paiier, I
want to cousuit you, dear, about a
Clomeutlue raised ber blue eyea,
dropiied her paper, aud said : "Who,
Is It Kan ?"
"It is John Selden. If Mr. Clare
had not married me he would have
inherited tho Clare estate. 1 think
he is coming now in order to see If it
is worth while Asking for, encumber
ed by his cousin's widow."
"VV hat selfishness ! Write and tell
blm that you are just leaving for the
Hues Canal, or the Haudwich Islauds,
or any other inconvenient point."
"No; I have a better plan than
that Clemeutiue, do stop readiug a
few minutes. I will take that pretty
cottage at Kycbauk fr the summer,
and Mr. Keldeu aud his frieud shall
visit U9 there. No one knows us iu
the place, and I will take none of the
wrvanta with uio."
"Then, Clementine, you aro to be
the widow Clare, and 1 your poor
friend and coaipauiou."
"Good ! very good ! 'The Fair De
ceivers' au excellent comedy. How
I shall snub you, Fan ! And for once
I shall have the pleasure of outdrtxs
ing you. lut has not Mr. Kelduu
seen you 1"
"No ; I was married in Maryland,
and went immediately lo Europe, i
came back a widow two years ago,
but Mr. Seldeu has never remembered
me until now. I wonder who this
friend Is that he proposes to bring
with uira ?"
'Oh, men always think iu pairs,
Fan. They never decide on anything
until their particular friend approves.
I dare say they wrote the letter to
gether. What Is tho gentleman's
The widow examined the note.
"'My friend, Mr. Cleve Sullivan.'
Do you know him, Clementine ?"
"No; I am not quito sure that I
ever saw Mr. Cleve Kullivan. I
don't fall in love with the name do
you ? But pray accept the oirer for
both rentlemen. Fan, and write this
morning, dear." Then. Clemeutiue
returned to the consideration cf the
face iu coquiiles for her new evening
Tbe plan so hastily sketched was
subsequently thoroughly discussed
and carried out. Tlie cottage at Kye-
bauk was taken, and one evening at
the end of June tbe two ladies took
possession of it. Tho new widow
Clare had eu gaged a maid in New
xork, and fell into ber part with
charming ease and a very pretty fs
sumption ef authority ; aud tbe real
widow, in her plain dress and pen
sive, quiet manners, realized effect
ively tbe idea of a cultivated but de
pendent companion. Thev bad two
days In which to rehearse their parts
and get all the household machinery
iu order, and then the gentlemen
arrived at Ityebank.
Fan and Clementine were quite
ready for their first call ; the latter in
rich aud exquisite morning cos
tume, the former in a simple dress of
spotted lawn. Clemeutiue went
turougu iuB wiiruuuciions with con
summate case or manner, aud iu half
an hour they were a very pleasant
party. Johu's "cotisiuship" afforded
an excellent basis for informal com
panionship, and Clemeutiue gave it
full prominence. Indeed, in a few
days John began to 11 nd the relation
ship tiresome; it had been, "Cousin
John, do this," and "Cousin John,
come uerr," continually ; and one
night when Cleve nnd he sst dowu to
-mr.fce Uifiir Anal cirar, be
;i' Mriu of
'Ovf-, tr Hi you tti! 0
! !' t.ot Mn. Cir:."
-l kv iiof.lKP wait 1.t iKwuty,
C.tve ; i Jou i i-ke ?i-.r. ti-! i uav
t.e wy Coiwiti Clare IfDorea or
wonin to whom she la eveiy
nuT :L;:c-r:or maKes
iifch, I u-ure yr.u."
'ir.'iii'; Jii! lu iov wiik tllO
'Your advice too latrf, CUve
sot in love. TiitTe is no uo in us de
eeivi:i2 ourselves or each other. You
soern L iike tho widow why not
marry l r I atu uuite willing you
Thank vou, John ; 1 have already
made souie atlvaneen that way. They
have Ixi'ii favorably receive',
"You are ho iiaudsoiup, a fellow has
110 chauoe BKsijst you. But we shall
hardly marrel. if you do not Interfere
between lovely little Clement and
"I couid uol ufi'oid to smilo on her,
John : she is too poor. Aud what ou
eartii are you going to do with a poor
wife ? Nothing added lo nothing will
not make a decent living."
"I am jfoing to a- lu-r to ie my
wife, aud if she does uie the honor to
fay 'Yes,' 1 will make a decent living
out of my profusion."
From this time rortii jonn uevoieu
himself with some outeutatlon to his
supiiosed cousin's companion. He
was uelermiUMi 10 lot me wiuow per
ceive that bo had mado his cuolce,
aud that lie could not bo nought with
her money. Miss Keiden aud Miss
Marat were always together, aud the
widow did not interfere between ber
companion and ber couain. Perhaps
she was rather giau or meir close
friendship, for the handsome Cleve
made a more delightful attendant
Thus the party fell quite naturally lu
to couples, and the two weeks that
the geutletnou had first fixed as the
limit of their stay lengthened into
t Ain tvinritlia
It was noticeable that, aa tho ladies
liocamo more confidential with their
lovers, they bad less to say to each
other ; and It began at last to be
quite evident to the real widow that
the play must end for tbe present, or
the denouement would come prema
turely. Circutnstauoea favored ber
determination. One night Clemen
tine, with a radiant face, came into
her friend's room, and said, "Fan, I
havo something to tell you. Cleve
has auked me to marry blm."
"Now, Clement, you have told blm
all ; I kuow you have."
"Not a word, Fan. Ho still believes
me the Widow Clare."
"Did you accept blm ?"
"Conditionally. I am lo give blm
a final answer when we go to the city
in October. You are going to New
York this winter, are you not ?"
"Yas. Our littlo play progresses
finely. John Seldeu asked nie lo be
his wife to-nighL"
"I told you men think and act In
"John is a nouio fellow, i preteuuea
to think his cousin bad ill-nsed blm.
aud ho defended him uutil I was
Ashamed of myself ; absolutely said,
Clement, that you were a sufficient
exouse for Mr. Clare's will. Then be
blamed bis own past Idleness so
much, aud promised If I would only
try and endure tbe "slings and ar
rows' of your outrageous temper,
Clement, for two years longer, be
would have made a home for me in
which I could bo happy. Yes, Clem
ent, I should marry Johu Heldeu if
we had not a live-dollar bill between
I wish Cleve bad been a little
more explicit about bis money af
fairs. However, there is lime enough
yet. When they losvo to-morrow,
what snail we uo e"
"We will remain bere another
mouth ; Lievine will have the house
ready for mo by that time. I have
written to him about refurnishing tho
o the next day me lovers parte!,
with many promises of constant let
tors aud future bappy days together.
Tho interval was long and dull
enough, but it passed, aud one morn
ing both gentlemen received notes of
invitation to a small dinner party at
the Widow Clare's mansion in
str?eL There was a good deal of
dressing for this party. Cleve wished
to make bis entrance into bis future
borne as became the prospective mas
ter of a million aud a half of money,
and John was desirous of not suffer
ing iu Clement's eyes by any com
parison with the other gentlemen who
would probably be there.
Scarcely had they entered the draw
ing-room when tho ladies appeared,
the true Widow Clare no longer In
the unassuming toilet ebo had hither
to worn, but magnificent iu white
crepe lisse and satin, ber arms and
throat and pretty head Hashing with
sapphires aud diamonds. Her com
panion bad assumed now the role of
simplicity, and Clevo was disappoint
ed with the first glance at her plain
whlto Chambery gauze dress.
Johu had seen nothing but Ihe
bright face of tho girl bo loved and
tho love-light in ber eyes. Before she
could speak, be bad taken both ber
hands, aud whispered, "Dearest and
best and loveliest Clement."
Her smile answered blm first,
Then she Bald : "Pardon me, Mr.
Mr. Selden, but we have been in
masquerade all summer, and now we
must unmask before real life begins.
My name la not Clementine Marat,
but Fanny Clare. Cousin John, I
hope you are not disappointed." Tben
she put ber band into John's, and
they wandered olt into tbe conserva
tory to finish their explanation.
Cleve Sullivan round himself at that
moment in the most trying circum
stance of his life. The real Clemen
tine Marat stood looking down at tbe
flower on the carpet, aud evidently
expecting him to resume the tender
attitude be bad boeu accustomed to
bear toward ber. He was a man of
quick decisions where his own in
terests were concerned, aud it did not
take him half a mluute lo review bis
position and determine what to do.
This plaiu, blonde girl, without for
tune, was not tbe girl be could mar
ry ; she bad deceived blm, too be
bad a sudden and severe spasm of
mortality ; bis confidence was broken ;
he thought it was very poor sport to
play with a man's most sacred feel
ings ; he had been deeply disappoint
ed and grieved, etc, etc.
Clementine stood perfectly still.
with ber eyes fixed on the carpet and
ber cheeks gradually Hushing, as
Cleve made bis awkward accusations.
She gave him no help and ebe made
no defense, and it soon becomes em-
barrAssing for a man to stand in the
middle of a large drawing-room aud
talk to himself about any girl. Cleve
felt it so.
"Have you done sir ?" at ieneth
she aoked, lifting to bis face a pair of
blue eyes sciutniating with scorn and
anger. "I promised you my final
auswer to your suit when we met in
New York. You have spared me
that trouble, (.rood evening sir."
Clementine showed to no one ber
disappointment, and she probably
soon recovered from IL Her life was
full of many other pleasant plans and
hopes, and she could well afford to let
a selfish love pass out of It. Hhe re
mained with ber friend until after
tbe marriage between ber Ana John
Selden bad been consummated : and
tben Cleve saw ber among tbe list of
passougers sailing on ooe particular
day for Europe. As John and bis
bride left on the same steamer. Cleve
supposed, of course, she bad gone In
"Nice thine it would have been for
Cleve Sullivan to marry John Selden's
wife's maid, or some tiling or other ?
John always was a lucky fellow.
Some fellows are always uulucky in
love affairs I always am."
Half a year afterward be rnlLoratAii
this statement with a Brest deal at
unnecessary emphasis. He was just
buttoning bla gloves rrenaratorv tn
starting for bis afternoon's drive.
when an old juaintance balled him.
cm, its mat rooi liaimar be mut-
tei-ed : "I shall have to oiler him a
ride. I thought be was in Paris.
Hello, Kelmar, wben did you cet
back ? Have a ride ?"
"No, thank you. I have promised
my wifo to ride with ber this after
noon." "Your wife ? Wheu were you mar
"Last month in Paris."
And the bappy lady was"
mi 11 1. a
- v uy l luougui you Knew ; every
one is Ulking about my good fortune.
Mrs. Belinar is old Paul Marat's only
"Miss Clementine Marat. Hhe
rings me nearly ?j,W,ujj in money
and resd ftai, hnl a htaf. Uyor.'l
'How on eart'j you metl her "'
i "friie wa-4 travii!ni witu Mr. au'i
1 Mra. SeUen you tuow Joliii Hel'Jen.
rthe had IivhI wilb Mm. Se'.-V-n trvt.
ninco feho !'..'t kcIi'x;: ; Irrvy wf fr.
frienJ-j wLeti ti:ry vero ,;!r!! i-
C!c-v par hi re-t u:i h!s t-!r..'. r::i'
! noiiJ'ng to Mr. Frank r-e'iai, d-ovc
; at a IluaUe rae up tue avenue :?!
j through tlio park. tin cocM T!"i
j tru. t hiiijfclr ti speak to any ou", t-r. i
when he did, th remark thi b: made
' Jl'rn'f !" ftrict ciDtiiicnc vss r.'.
! iUtUfiui.. For f.-uce Ir. Cleit
Kuiiivan told Mr. Cluve Sullivan that
be had been badly purjlsned, aud that
be well deserved It. Jla..r'i Wttk-
A Tramp's Dinner.
A group of gentle, men stood lu front
of Cahlll'e saloon iu Park iUw yester
day afternoon dissussing tbe merits of
the Motlett bell puoch. Among them
were John Byrnes, State Inspector of
Otu Meters ; John But kbee a well
known plumber ; PaUy Moyiiaiian,
owner of what was formerly Over
ton's dining saloon ; aud Thomas,
brother of Justice Timothy J. Camp
bell. Their conversation was Inter
rupted by a sadly-worn tramp. He
asked for alms. The light of other
and belter days refilled frotu his face
and clothes. All gave hioi repellent
"Ueutlemon," said ho.'Mv'e walked
all the way Irom Lilierty, and am
foot-sore and weary. I am sorely iu
need, and hope you will not refuse
me a few pennies. Believe mo, gen
tlemen, I'll stir up your heart aud
"Don't you do it." said liuckbee.
"Take my advice and don't tell :t.
"Write it, my boy, write it."
There was au outburst of merri
ment. Tbe sad-eyed tramp began lo
move away. "Hold ou, " xaid Byrnes.
"We're just Eoiue iu to take a little
drink, abd will invite you in if you
think it'll do you any good."
"No," replied the tramp, Borrow'
fully, shaking bis bead. I'm not
ashamed to say that I like a glass of
whiskey, but I need food more than
drink. If you'll give mc a quarter I
can eet a eood dinner."
Campbell's heart was i-iuciieu uy
tbemaunerof the stranger, "lou
look hungry." said be. Uo right into
Moynahau's aud order what you want,
and I'll pay for it"
A dubious smile brose over tne
care-worn face. "They'll think I'm
lying aud kick mc out," was tho re
" I'll make mat an rignt. saiu tno
benovolent Campbell, turning to
Moynahan. "Here. Patsy, you give
tbe poor fellow wbat be wants aud
I'll loot the bin."
Tbe sad-eyed tramp murmured bis
thanks and followed Moynahan into
the dinlng-ealoon. He took bis seat
at a table, called for a napkin, ate for
an hour and twenty minutes, and de
parted. The following is the bill :
H hat he got. H'Attl VtunjibeU pntti.
A norter bouse steak , .1 "
Plato of raw potatoes..
Plato of fried oysters
Two pots of oouee....
Ulnb 01 urooK trout
A little lobster salad.
Home extra potatoes.
A Charlotte Kussa HI
A niiart bottle ol dry Verzouay . 3 eu
Pruisse caiu...... - -... -- 3
A mild Kelna Victoria "l
Ouu bundle toothpicks . 5
Campbell paid the footing, but de
clared that iu tho future be should
limit tramps lo corued beef and cab
bage. -iV. Y. Sun.
In the Central Station Court.
She was there to give blm fits.
Her husband occupied cell No. 8, and
she just ached to see him brought be
fore the desk.
"Don't love him the least spark,
eh ?" queried Bijab, as she grew mad
Oh 1 I'll show blm !" she ex
claimed, shaking her fist In the air
and breathing bard. "No man can
pull my nose and pinch my ear aud
keep out of jail a week '."
"PuU yotr nese, en 7"
"Yes, three or four times ! Isn't it
Tbe old man adjusted his spectacle?,
bent over, gently put bis finger ou ber
nose, and solemnly replied :
The man who puns a woman's
nose, save In the way of malfeasance
in office, Is a double-jointed dodo aud
a gas company !"
The husband beard her voice auu
"Darling darling tola come hero
to me '.''
Standing boforo bis coll door, sue
"A nollo Thompson, you may beg
aud beseech aud pray aud weep and
tako on. but I'm goiug to have you
sent to tbe appalling hostile this very
"No ! Ob ! do not say mat : ue
"I will ! I will ! If seventeen an
gels offered me a thousand new bon
nets not to I'd put you right iu the
cold, gloomy jug !"
"Viola, I didn't mean to : ruina
of bow we have loved ! Think of
them three silk dresses I found on the
sidewalk the other night !"
"What silk dresses ?" she eagerly
"Three beauuiui siiks, mt.oe up iu
elegant style ! I left them at a bard-
ware store, calculating to get tnem to
day and give you a surprise !"
Apollo, are you very sorry i" sue
"Very awrui monstrous ueepiy
sorrow," be replied.
"Then I'll forgive you, apoiio, anu
I'll go out aud wall ou the corner till
Hhe departed, and, there being no
evidence to convict the prisoner, he
was discharged before the court. As
he passed through the crowd be was
beard chuckling :
"Three silk dresses hardware store
expectant wife on the corner and
I've got to make for Canada !" De.'
trod Frvc I'm.
You can always tell a boy whose
mother cuts bis hair. Not because
the edges of the hair look as though
they bad been chewed off by an ab
sent minded horse, but you tell It by
tbe way, wben be stops on the street,
be wiggles bis shoulder. Wben a fond
mother baa lo cut ner boys uair sue
is careful to avoid auy annoyance
and mess by laying a sheet on the car
pet. It bas never yet occurred to her
lo set him on the lloor aud put tbe
sheet around bis neck. Then she
draws tbe front hair over bis eyes
and leaves It there while she cuts that
which Is at tbe back. Tbe bair
which lies over tbe eyes appears to be
on tire. She baa unconsciously con
tinued to push bis bead forward until
his nose presses bis breast, and Is too
busy to notice the snuflling sound that
is becomine alarmingly frequent. In
tbe meantime be is seized with
an irresistible desire to blow
bis nose, but recollects that bis
handkerchief is in the other room.
Tben a fly lights on bis nose,
and does It so unexpectedly that be
involuntarily dodges and catches tbe
points of tbe shears in bis left ear. At
this point be commences to cry aud
wish be was a mau. But his mother
doesn't notice it. She merely bits
blm on the ear to Inspire him with
confidence. Wben she is through she
holds bis jacket collar back from bis
neck and with ber mouth blows
the abort bits from tbe top of his
head down bis back. He calls
ber attention to this fact, but she
looks for a new place on bis bead and
hits blm there. Tben be takes bis
awfully disfigured bead to the mirror
and looks at it, and, young as be is,
shudders as be thinks what the boys
Celestial Nuptials In Nevada.
Married, at Virginia, Nevada, on
the 4th insL, Ah Wan, Esq., and Miss
Nan Ying. The following was tbe
ceremony : "Ah Wan, you likee this
one pieoee woman much good ?"
"You bet!" "Nan Ying, you likee
this one pieoee man way up good 7'
"Me likee this pieoee." "All wan,
yon never catchee no more woman
but this one piecee, d'ye mina mat !"
"No more catchee." "Nan Y'ing, you
catcbee no more man but Ah Wan,
d'ye understand that ?" "All ligh-
tee." "Tben, In tbe name or ue Al
mighty, I callee you same one piecee
meat" Tbe groom paid for the
brido to the company that bad Im
ported ber, And wben be learned that
if he bad married ber tbe law would
have given him possession of ber
without paying a cent, gloom m
cast over the community.
ADVERTISEMENT OF A LOST DAY.
A tr ti u:
: 1-, -i-Hf
I.e. . i:
i.. lo e:y ijarid iw:.-'
A Kilu.--ri Uix: u io 11:'
-' 1. 1. ..- : S-r iA . i.' -r.e.
11. at '4:n ofo'iiii;:.- . ;.-t
Can nfi'er tn- ::::i;e a,l::
I eiiti no reu;irl.
For t;Ii ;ntr-e he.u i-.t 1 ;,i -V'-f .
i Iruc-.v tu.it ".i;.vcu-iM'iu.-:-nl
In ivIL away .'jre-.. 1.
Hut win u tL;c sea a id land,
Llk.-1 jrniu srrniii i..vi. il.-.i
I II -. It ill Hi.-, hand,
Whojud'etii inck ar.ili. :ij ;
And when ol Jscalh': and lo-.s,
Th:it iu.ui can lie er repair,
'In. dre.l Inquiry nu els my ml-
Wii .'. r-.UHil .t auswer lucre .
ADVERTISEMENT OF A LOST DAY. [From the Wide Awake.]
THE CHILD TOILERS OF BOSTON
EY EMMA E. BROWN.
8!io was Hei!liii ;jrar,'-s the first tiruo
I mw her great purj.ij lju.-icl.us that
looked ko tempting I didn't wonder
iiiif hersttck was gone, tftoueh u WM
still early in the day. Kuch ft happy
face sq it was under the old brown
bat ! It h'l l:fc:;n a '.wry sacewsful
dny, rui! littla Amelia ii.id "f:ood
news" to carry homo.
By-and-by I am soing to tell you all
about her homo, her good amuir, nud
the lit Ho cousin.) who seemed to iier
liko brothers and ulsters ; but, first of
all, I ws'it lo five you a picture of
Utile Amelia herself.
Percnr-.i on her rough board t.vat,
you will lii:! her bluinat auy day rit
her special comer, which is far down
on "new" Washington street.
You know a deal ij naut, now-a
days, about the "nuisance" of theee
street stands ; but I don't believe auy
skittish horse ever took fripht at this
innocent littie fruit tray. (), it takes
up such a "v.eo bit of room at the
board corner ! And, as to interfering
with the trade of the big fruit stores
why ! what aro the few cents our lit
tle girl earns at her stand, compared
to tho sales made every day by con
fectioners, corner grocers, provision
merchants, aud a ho.-it of others who
do not call themselves "fruit dealers"
at all ! O, Consistency, thou art a
jewel, a rare jewel !
But little Ameliit doesn't mean to
borrow miy trouble. Nobody dis
turbed her yesterday, and uoliody bas
disturbed her to-day. Really, that
tip end of Washington and Elm
streets snenis as much lior very own
as if she had iu her pocket the "war
ranty deed" for it, Ml signed aud wit
"And a very good corner it is," she
says to herself, remembering bow
mauy people, ou their way to the
Boston aud Maino dopot, ntop jut
horo for a half dozen oranges, couple
of lemons, or a nice ripe banana to
eat ou the way.
Sometimes she tan make live dol
lars a week, but that is on.'y w liea the
weather is hue.
Come with mo away down to the
North End and I will show you what
Ix comes of all lhou precious pennies
that Iitlle Amelia picks up at Ihe
Such a rickety old teuement house
as it used to be ! But now, a more
manly landlord has cleansed and put
into repair this miserable building,
aud we need not bo afraid to-day to
go up tho new clean stairway. Two
rooms, as neat as can be, with a few
pictures ou the four wall3 the com
monest or prints to bo sure, but pret
ty pictures for all that : a nicely
scoured lloor, a few hard chairs, aud
a bed iu the corner of tho larger room
where Amelia's uncle, a helpless crip
ple, lies all day long. This is the
borne to which our little fruit girl is
so eager to carry the news of a suc
cessful day. Iter own father, in a Ht
ot despondency, shot btmseir ; and
then there followed long weary days
and weeks when the poor mother, ut
terly discouraged aud heart-broken,
grew paler, thinner, weaker, uutil at
last death came with its longed-for
rest, aud little Amelia was left with
out father or mother all alone in the
wide world !
Well, the good auulie, who, with a
helpless husband and four little chil
dren depeudeut upon her, had fouud
ways and meaus to care for her sick
sister, now opened heart aud home to
poor little Amelia.
So, ever since ber mother's death,
she has never kuowu what it was to
be without some one to love aud care
fur her, aud that, I thiuk, is oue se
cret of her bright, bappy face ; for, if
there is only "love at home," we can
always work with a light heart and
This fruit stand that Amelia and
ber auntie teud alternately, Is tlie sole
meaus of supiiort of tho wholo family.
And when we stop to thiuK of tbe
seven huugry mouths to feed, aud the
rent not less thau eight dollars a
month that must bo paid for their
rooms dowu ou Mechanic street, it is
very easy to see what becomes of all
tho bright pennies.
Such a brave, cheerful spirit as
this noble-hearted woman has shown,
ever since the fad accident that
crippled ber hard-working husband.
He was a gardener, she tells me, upon
a gentleman's place in Somerville;
and one day wheu pruning trees, be
fell in such a way upon the sharp in
struments that bis spine was very
badly hurt That was four or five
years ago aud be bas not beeu able to
do a day's work since, indeed, I
doubt if be is ever ablo to do anything
more, but patient Mrs. v icarro
ever complains of her hard lot.
"Uod has taken caro of us." she
says, "and I am jiut as euro as can be
Ue always will I '
To give her buuland every posaiole
comfort and to keep a pleasant home
for tho little ones, has beeu her chief
desire, and she bas worked hard to
obtain it. At first she look iu wash
ing and ironiuu, but that was never
so profitable as the fruit stand has
been. ror, among the Italians In
Boston there are a number who are
able to club together ami obtain large
quantities of fruit at very low prices.
The surewdost one iu tne little cir
cle is deputed to make tho daily pur
chase. Much of the fruit is obtained
directly of tho importers at the
wharves, who carefully Assort it :
that w hich Is likely to keep ouly a
short time, being Mild lo the agents
of the street venders at far lower
prices thau tho fruit stores pay for the
carefully selected fruits.
North Market street is also a busy
scene early in the moruiug, mauy of
the little fruit sellers resortlug thith
er to buy their daily stock-iu-trade.
'Aud I've always round good
friends," says Mrs. Viccaro, whose
cheery face fairly beamed as she told
me bow they had ieeu helped over
tho "hard places."
Aa I write, another picturo comes
It is late iu tho afternoon, and a
ray of the bright golden suuset
streams into the narrow court and
rests lovicg upon a rough box of
bouse plants, high up ou the brick,
wall. Iu one wiudow is a laro Eng
lish ivy, so green and thrifty I know
its owner loves and cares for wiiat is
beautiful, but with this exception just
see bow forlorn and dreary it is this
miserable, filthy Court !
There are all sorts of broken things
scattered about, and in oue corner an
umbrella man is looking over bis
"stock-in-trade." Babies in arui3,
and little creatures just big enough to
toddle about, crowd together upon the
dirty steps, while their mothers strive
to catch a breath of fre-h air, and do
their week's mending at the same
time. Old grandmothers are here,
too. witb funny looking caps : aud
out of every window, almost, there
are two or throe uukempt beads peer
ing dowu on the scene below.
Aud oh, such a jabbering from top
to bottom ! Of course, it is all iu
Italian ; even tbe babies don't seem
to cry like other children. And there
Is oue little biacK-eyed morsel witb
arms and feet strapped down to a
board like an Indian pappoose, I
was goiug to say ; but, dear me. It
looks more like an Egyptain mum
Her maae eiraignt," says the
proud little mother iu broken Italian.
The baby looks up at us with eyes
so big and nu block and no wL-e that
we haven't a word to say. But wben
little Iiosanna comes running to ns
with ber basket of fruit, we can lietter
understand wbat makes tho ten-year-old
child so very small and slight for
ber age. And did you ever see au
Italian boy or girl that wa not under
m-,t r,'tar,i t!,f
l-'ii . t::n
-1'--" - net i-.u
i c eetui i." 1 ,. t ; . , , ,.
nn.li - T .... . .: .v., ,
, . . j ..-..vi .ii.-iiiij, i.c'i oeiiiii'i
tt.u.. .. ,.4 .iiH.---.r.uu ; bo. 1 mc
1 ic..-i ou 1, i.t t.iveisu :a color
1 iaJ s.iapo e.i "jimm.;;' c.Ht,'' g!ve a
2i:cy tltM-i u sht- turusaJddbn-
ir n.iiii.i ;..r , .!,... ii. :
j iUW uic u;bii i'"ia. i, is a
wa.-ta dny, but sue has thrown over
:ier iigat jet irids au old Knitted
imjou biota and purple, and tiie
irnzy cuns that blow about hor foro-
uau loon like so many imps that
uave come out to frolic with her ro-
gUlnh biack IVtH
As she stands there, leauiug against
the steps with that old basket uu her
aim, half-tilled with bright red ai-
nie, i long to put her noun couvaa.
bho has uiado lifty cunts to-day,
m't you hear tho dimes jingling in
pocaei, and to-morrow ebe
means to start very early to market
up and down 'lreiiiont and Wash'
irigtoa street:?, through Temple Place,
Winter, liroiniitM street, ui long
llk'hts of btairs into oiiicea and "coru
twbius rooms," and iuto scores of
close rooms that swarin witb heated
ami thirsty toilers, wherever she
can Sad a customer littlo ItosaLiua
eoe.s, up and down up aud dowu, all
day long. Sho doesn' aspire to a
"bland" yet ; thinks she would like
to i;o to school ; but 'lit much afraid
this roving sort of street-life will
bring out all tho "gypsy" iu our lit
tie Italian girl aud utterly unlit ber
for any kind of study.
Oh ! there is ho much want aud suf
fering all about us ! Do my " Wide
Auhik'," readers realize, I wonder,
how many of their brothers aud sis-
ten are toiling, all day long, just for
a place to lay their head and a bit of
bread to eat ! Amelia aud Iiosanna
are not imaginary characters, what
I have told you about them Is true all
through ! aud then there are so many
others like them ! Alike, and yet dif
ferent, too ; for each of the three hun
dred fruit stands, scattered about
Bostou streets, ami every little bas
ket peddler, have a story "all their
And did you ever notice what a va
riety there is iu the stands them
selves ? Homclimen you will find the
sUnds nicely painted, green eeems
to be the favorite color and, very of
ten, the tray id placed on wheels so
thstt it can bo easily carried about.
Tben there is the big broad basket
with its fiat cover that serves for a
table, whilo the under part ia used as
a sort of refrigerator. This Is certain
ly more picturesque thau the wooden
tray, but I dou't believe it is half as
Oue day I watched with a deal of
interest tne "seltiug up of a stand"
on the Common. It was a very mod
est atlair two little saw-horses, aud
just a rough board thrown across,
but everything was arranged iu "ap
plo pie" order. There was a nice
white cloth to cover the uneven
planks, aud theu, one after another.
the little baud baskets were emptied
of tiieir contents. Of course, every
apple aud ear was duly polished with
a bit of rag before it was laid ou tbe
cloth ; aud, somehow, the biggest and
fairest atuuy fouud their way lo the
At tho main entrance lo the Com
mon, ou Cuarles street, is au old wo
man whoso weather-beaten face
shows a long apprenticeship in that
trade. Ou cold days she protects her
self from the bleak east winds by a
wide long strip of black enamel cloth,
which she fastens to the high fence
just behind ber ; and a very uice back
ground it makes for ber odd little
stand aud ber pluturesquo self. As
the weather changes from biting cold
to scorching beat, eld umbrellas are
substituted ; but, no matter what the
season may be, our fruit veuders will
always be found at their posts.
To the passers-by, it may seem au
idle, romantic sort of life ; but they
irnnw nothlnir ti,o nam laoor done
at home, night and morning, to give
tins lemuro through the day. lu lit
tle baskets aud crates aud carta and
wheelbarrows, all the unsold fruit 1b
carried home bvery night ; and every
morning it must be carried to the
"stand," aud polished and re-arranged.
Aud mauy are the stockings and
mittens that have been kuit by these
Indefatigable little women, while
waiting for customers.
The constant exposure to all sorts
of weather renders the fruit-vender's
lifo anything but a desirable one ;
still, to a large class of deserving poor,
it offers one means of earning an hon
est livelihood. And, while these
modest little stands do not interfere
with public travel, it does seem as if
our good city ought both to protect
aud to patronize them.
Tweed and the Lawyers.
"He got found out that was his crlnio -
Then lawyers teased the Jailed soul
Like buzzards and with cheek sublime.
Took almost all of what be stole."
"They did t Tho lawyers did t Aud please,
What prison caught the pluuderlug
Why, none ! The lawyers hold the keys
Ol every jail lu nil the laud !"
A'tut York Urujihic 1 .).
[From the Denver (Col.) News. March 20.
DEATH IN THE SNOW.
A Mother and Her Babes Frozen.
Mrs. Hardin, living near Bijou Ba
sin, had beeu left alone with her two
children just before the storm came
ou. Mr. ilardin, ner husband, was
called away, not thinking that on bis
return he would nnd himself robbed
of bis wife and children by the dread
storm king. The snow drifted and
the wind bowled about the bouse
where the family were sheltered.
There was little or no provisions in
the bouse and the fire was dyiug out
To add to this the supply of matches
bad giveu out and all the efforts of the
mother to infuse life into tbe dyiug
embers in the stove proved fruitless.
Tho suow fell through the chimney
aud smothered the bre and after au
hour's effort to keep herself and the
children warm, tbe mother, growing
distracted brooding over the possible
result of the storm and woudering at
her husband's long absence, gathered
her children in her arms ud ventured
out into tbe storm, intending to make
an effort to reach the bouse of ber
father-in-law, which was three miles
distant The struggles of tbe heroic
mother will never be known, for the
next day ber lifeless body was found
burled in tbe enow, clasping in its
cold, deadly embrace the forms of tbe
two children, who bad shared ber
fate. Tbe unfortunate ones must
have become blinded by the last fall
ing snow, and, overcome by tbe bitter
cold wind, bad sat down to rise no
A Race for a Baby—A True Story.
Tho Baltimore & Ohio and Pitts
burgh, Ft Wayne & Chicago roads
run parallel from Mansfield to Spring
Mills six miles. This has been, and
Is yet, a race course for the engineers
of the respective roads. In these con
tests Chubb Clarkson, of the Balti
more & Ohio (or rather Sandusky,
Mansfield & Newark at that time)
was usually victor. Ou one occasion
these trials was turned to practical
account. A party of (i.rman emi
grants were transferred at Mansfield
from the P. F. aud S. M. & N. train,
and iu the confusion a child was for
gotten. Thiuk of the consternation
of the ioor Dutch, for the P. F. train
haJ been gone almost five minuUs
wheu tbe child was thought of.
"Never mind,'1 says Clarkson, "I'll
have that liufe Dutchman for yon."
To jump on the engine, ring the bell,
pull wide oen tne throttle-valve,
didn't take more than five seconds.
Iu about two miles tbe rival train
was righted ; another mile they were
abreast. But the other engineer was
on tbe alert. After such a start to be
run down that way ncitr. bio
for the next two miles it was nip and
tuck, but the last mile Chubb left
bim gained Spring mills ahead suffi
ciently to jump from bis engine while
still in motion, run across to the other
track and Hag them down. Tbe baby
was recovered and Chubb Clarkson
was thanked in the choicest Dutch.
"Do you see any grapes, Bob 1"
"Yes, but there ia dogs." "Big dogs.
Bob?" "Ye?, very big." Then come
along thewe eraies are not ours, you
A Race for a Baby—A True Story. The Inventor of the Phonograph.
3rs Irt'COff : t'ljit
i :ixiu, iUo inventor o.'
' Milan. Knt 'our.:-. thi.v .in Va...,..
1 2 ntf ... 'n,.t.T,V.
oiit vein; of :. L-t i,e ints :a-:i 1
1 0MS : i.&r.L SnveSilu.! fi
own nn.t t. u ;i-.ii , i
. rv.,-,,.., li-j .... ...1 ... . 1 . 1
-loifad aud n,Wt
raarryirj!; an tideu, cne o tee
O'dcn., -.vera o; English ;irva;
; "W beD TifOfSTS WS eight va-s oid
tl. .t........ . ,.. r I -
t-aocjt nuiovtu to i.-.t rur3:j.
r .. . . .
... ' W V LI. Oil . .Ill Lii,:ni. .
very soon as a nts imy. I'lus
he followed for s ima years. A.iouL
the ago i.f thhleeii, 1ut
bf.re tbe beginning of "the
war, no obtained a contract for the
exeluaivo sale of newspapers ou the
(fraud Truuk railroad in Canada.
His energy soon (.-laced him at the
head of bis business. He continued
in it for several years longer, employ
lug other boys nud building up a large
truJe. Concurrently with his Bows
paper sales, he bought a small cutfit
of type, which he carried with him on
the tram, aad witb which be printed
the Orand Trunk JlcnM, a little
weekly paper, lie- was, says Profes
sor Edward H. Johnson, to whom wo
are indebted ror thsse fiicts, editor,
mauager, typo, devil and printer all
Wllliiu UniscU. Ho did bid print
ing wuu a n:ti:iipris aud ran
Ujj bis iiaper o I'.O subscribers.
This was durim: the war. Yoiiru
Kdisou liualiy anuiiiluued the print
ing business and got together a
chemical laboratory, consisting of nu
merous bottler sad packages of
chemicals. Theso he carried with
him on the train, and experimented
with thbin duriug leisure hour.--, un
til tho spontaneous cumbustion of
phouphorus set fire to the train one
day, when be was obliged to give op
bis "tricks." But not content. Edi
son Iearued the telegraph business, be
came a proficient operator and rapidly
rose to the highest position of the
craft. While In Cincinnati in 18C7.
when be was twenty, he conceived
the idea of sending two messages over
one wire at once. He perfected the
idija In Boston. He now begau a se
ries of experiments for miscellaneous
invention workiuf all the night at
bis trade and experimenting' ail dav.
and the result was several inventions
which have been of great value to
Why Woman Can't Throw a Stone.
The practice of a whole life will not
enable a woman to throw a stone
with grace and accuracy. It was oue
of the first and most kuotty physio
logical problems which presents itself
to our youthful mind why our bits
sister, when sho tried to throw a snow
ball at us, almost invariably sent it
careening over the top of the bouse,
wtuie we, in turn, cotiM pop her in
tne ear almost every lime, it may
iH mat we iook a mean advantage of
the discrimination of nature in
our behalf against our sister,
aud it may be that we im
prove the opportunity to rake
her fore aud aft whenever she came
within tiring distance. But that is
ueither here nor there. As the time
passed on, aud we Increased our stock
of oliservation, we saw the other fel
lows' sisters tailored under about the
same disadvantages that ours did lu
lh6 matter or throwing any kind of
missile. Why this marked and un
mistakable diltereuce existed we
never learned until, at a somewhat
advanced period, we dove iuto a book
of physiology, aud learned that the
clavicle, or collar bono, in the anato
my of a female is some inches
longer and set some degreed low
er down Ibau in the masculine
frame. This long, crooked, awkward
bone interferes with the full and free
actiou of the shoulder, and that's the
reason why a girl cannot throw a
stone. The design of this sort of
thing is still unexplained toourcutire
satisfaction. We have developed a
theory of our own, however, that an
all-wiie aud beneficent Providence.
foraseeiug that there would be rolling
pins, and stove hooks, and pot lids,
aud hot wator in the world, set tbe
woman's clavicle down a bitch or two
for the safety of men. It's lucky for
all of us that wouieu caunot throw
A War in the East a Gain for the
More than fifteen months ago, I
ventured to tell your readers iu the
West that there would be a demand
for grain from this side of the Atlan
tic, such as they hud not known for
some time, and that they bad better
get ready aud improve tbe shining
hour. If I may judge from tbe im
proved standing of most Western rail
roads lu the Loudon market, this ad
vice seems lo have been taken. Mil
waukee and St Paul bonds, (sterliug,)
to take ouly one instance, stood some
where about bo they are now quoted
at 106. My impression is that yon
have still auother harvest to leap out
of the misfortunes of Europe. Al
ready tbe Government has sent over
for horses, but there will be stores of
various kinds wanted from you in the
course of the present preparations,
even if war does not break out It is
not possible that all tbe requirements
of a large military aud naval ores
can be supplied by our own resources
alone. It seems as if you, wbo lost
your trade by war, will by another
war regain it Should hostilities
break out between England and Bus-
sis, the English carrying trade would
be transferred to you Just to tbe extent
that you were prepared, to receive it
I presume there would be uo difficulty
lu getting Congress to pass au act eu-
abliug American shippers to purchase
English veAels, If necessary, aud sail
them under tho United States fiag.
Jmuih J. Jcnninnnf London Letter to
N. Y. WorUi.
The San's Coming Total Eclipse.
A coming event, the total eclipse of
tbe sua ou the Jth of July, has for
astronomers an interest greater eveu
thau that of the transit of Mercury.
Yet, nothing has been done to take
advantage of it The path of totality
of this eclipse runs diagonally across
the ceuter of the United States, from
Montana to Texas, and is between 1-0
and I'M miles wide. Many of the best
points for olwervatiou are directly ac
cessible by railroad, auu a dozen ex
peditions might be equipped and sent
to as mauy dilfereut points with only
a fraction of the outlay often made by
European nations in single expedi
tions for similar purposes. Admiral
John Kogers, the Superintendent of
tbe Naval Observatory, speaking to a
correspondent of the Ji tbunc upon tbe
Importance of this matter, said that
the sum or all the opportunities which
all the astronomers of the world can
get for observing such eclipses does
not exceed five or six hours iu a cen
tury. Keoent discoveries have ren
dered it probable that mauy if not all
of the great meteorological changes
going on upon the earth are caused
by events taking place upon the sun,
and many questions relating to the
physical constitution of that crb, and
tbe changes there can only be studied
during a tital eclipse. WuJiinyton
Isitcr to -V.w York Tribune.
"Why di I allow my husband to
smoke In the bouse ?" asks Mrs.
Uobbs. Bless me, Mrs. Brown, I
would uot stop bim for the world !
Do you kuow that when be is augry
with ffld wben we bave been baviug
a word or two together, as I suppos
the best husbands and wive, occa
sionally bave be rushes to bis cigar,
and leaves me for a good hour all to
myself. It seems to relieve blm, and
saves me an Infinity of blowing op.
After be bas smoked it, I cau assure
you tbe poor creature is quite mild,
and sometimes he will actually bee
my pardon I The fuming that 1
should have gut Is bestowed else
wbure. I look upon a cigar as the
very best friend a womau bas, and
I'm positive, too, that it's tbe saving
of au Immensity of swearing. After
all, a volley of smoke isn't half so of
fensive as a volley of oatbs. Wnen
all is said and done, my dear, smoke,
take my word for it, is a very fine
thing. It cures many a bad temper,
aud preserves many a sweet one 1"
A little boy who was nearly starved
by a stiugy uncle this guardian) witn
whom be lived, meeting a iauk gray
bound In the street, was asked by the
guardian what made the dog so tbln.
After refioc-ting, the little fellow re
plied : "I suppose be lives with bis
There is no man fool enough to un
dertake to do "sparking" by ma
chinery. Everybody Is agree.! that
the facilities ottered in the old way,
are all that is necessary.
[Sacramental Hymn by the Rev. A. P. Stanley.
Dean of Westminster.]
"DO THIS IN REMEMBRANCE OF
' 't-t b o:. Kt :
' k.o.,) t :
In-: A;'- t..
IVr. I is p: rt:
o.t irc.i ti.e ct -,
1 .iu, V'Uae cr Ve
1 Utiia wuii lu k.
Ti.r:-. by faainj,.-, .-oeU'd l-y t..r s.s
St.ii tlie -tiered table .--rie;l,
Vioviu! i-lJ. aud Iths. a !. :.!.
Willi that p.irtlui won! ai;r,.',
"Urink aud lat-r iueiuK r iu;-."
When by tw-asou, doubt, nur--t.
Sinks the soul, ULsmay'd, opprwe-.l .
Wh,:l the suadow-i ot the telno
ti us rouud wiui deep uibfi th"U ;
Tiieu bethink ui at that boaid
Of the sorrowia?, sa2erfus Loid.
Wlio,.wlicn tried and irrievod as we.
Dj ius, said "ltciuetuUir me.'
When, thro' all the scenes ot ll.e.
rleai-tiis ol peace and lields ul (true,
Prieuds or fees together uleU.
New to part and now to tn .l,
I;t those huly tokens tell
Of that J and sweet larewell.
And, iu minglix! griei or glee.
Whisper Mill. "Iveuitmllur 1UA"
W ileii i"
UwuiJ th.-ir central Source to tun: ;
when Ci):iteuiliii;4 churches tiro
Of the earthquake., win.!, and fire ;
Hiire let sir Ho and ciantor cease
And that still, small voliX ol peace
"ilay Liey ail united be
in Lie Father aud lu me."
When, as rolls the sacred yeai.
Each fn-su note of love we hear ;
Wben the babe, the youth, the man.
Pull of grace Divine we acan ;
When the mournful way we tread.
Where for ns His blood Tie shed ;
When ou Easter morn we tell
How lleconquer'd Death and Hell .
When we watch His Spirit true
Heaven ami earth transform anew .
Then with nuiekened sense we seo
Why Hesaid"lteiiieinurr me."
When lu this thanksgiving feast
Wo would give to Uod our Ut
Prom tho treasures of ills might
Seeking life and lovo and light ;
Then.U friend of human kind.
Make us true and Ann of mind.
Pure or heart, lu spirit free
Thus may we remember Thee
The Standing Collar.
The standiug collar la not really at
desirable style of neckwear. Tbe sight
of it affects tho ruiud curiously. You
see a man just ahead of you, aud he
has on a standing collar. He may be
ever so neatly dressed, or be may be
ever so gaudy ; you will not observe
bid coat and pantaloons, bis polished
heels, or bin round, pot hat ; your at-t-uliou
will fix itself ou bis collar.
Eveu a full suit of gray will not blend
with oue of theso collars. The man's
bead will persist in looking as if it
protruded, and it has r stiff appear
ance, suggesting that it may bave
beeu struck on the neck with some
material that lias hardened very
quickly. The body seems to have a
similar stiffness, so that both head
and body appear to bave beeu placed
in tbe collar rather than that tho col
lar bas beeu put on to soften tbo effect
of tbe awkward or elongated connec
tion of the two. Try as hard an yon
can to forget the ridiculous collar,
there It stands, aud you can no more
forget tiie other portions of the man
if they were in the middle of Africa.
It has au obstinate, unmanageable
look, this collar, aud it seems to Hay,
I'm here, and I'm going to stay."
How to Make Money Farming.
Notwithstanding the low prices of
wltoat, beef,pork,aud other farm prod
ducts, we thiuk the farmers of Michi
gan made more money in 1S77 than
iu auy year since the civil war. It
was doue by increased production.
More money was made by wheat cul
ture thau for many previous years.
This was the result of producing two
bu-held where onu was the usual
yield, rr a bushel and a half where
heretoiore oue bushel was thought to
be a good y lcld. Jt makes a great dif
ference whether a man raises
twenty bushels of wheat per acre
rather thau thirteen or four
teen bushels per acre. A mau had
better grow thirty bushels or wheat
per acre and sell It for $1.11), than
grow fifteeu bushels p-jr acre and sell
it for $1.50. Farmers made money
last year with their wheat ou account
of tlie large yield. This large yield
was due to good weather and faithful
preparation, seeding and cultivation.
It was not ail due to good luck. There
were labor and money put into the
wheat crop. Ko, again. In the fall of
1877 much pains were taken to get tbe
wbeat sown on good soil in good
shape. Capital aud labor were again
employed under the stimulus of the
hope aud expectation that war prices
would rule. Tbe result will probably
be another great wheat crop.
Now, supposing farmers adopt tbe
rule of trying to get two bushels
where one bas been heretofore satis
factory they will certainly make
money by it Let lbs war ex
pectations drop out and act only
on peace principles, and grow two
blades where one bas only grown.
Or, If the expectation of war Is m
greater stimulus, tben look out for
war and expect It every yearly rota
tion of crops. But keep up the culti
vation, the fertilization, the employ
ment of labor and capital, and we are
positive that there will Uv money
found in farming. Di troit J'mI mid
New Use for Apple-Butter.
The following circuinstaiicn
tually transpired at Massillon
farmer called ou a well-known
prominent grocer of that city aud de
sired to dispose of four kegs of apple
butter. Tbe grocer said be had no
uso for it and that it would Im a diffi
cult matter to get rid of it anywhere
in Masslllon at a reasonable price, but
thought tbe farmer might sell it to
Uovernor Bishop, and, at tbe grocer'
suggesliou, the farmer wrote the fol
lowing postal card, signed bid name
to it aud mailed il, directly to Uov
ernor K. M. Bishop, at Columbus.
The matter on the card read as fol
"Governor Bishop :
'Dkar dm : I bave for sale four
kegs of apple-butter, which you might
use in the Penlteutiary at Columbus,
or perhaps it will do to spread on par
dons. Will you tako it ? Please an
swer. We auxiously await
A Queer Marriage Story.
A rather romantic occurrence
lilice recently in the Potntown
olllee. A prominent clergyman of
the borough by accident left bis hunk,
containing the formulas ot the differ
ent ordinanoe of bis church, lying
in the p.istoffle, where he bad gone
with it in bis baud. Discovering bis
loss, be hurried back, and fouud it iu
the bands of a lady and gntlemn,
who were reading over tbe ceremony
of marriage. He jokingly offered to
read it to them, provided thiy would
give the proper answers. They con
sented, thinking the whole very fun
ny. The minister read and the couple
replied, to the great delight of oue
spectator. After the reverend gentle
man had ceased, he announced to the
astonished pair that they were legal
ly married. Tbey, however, did not
consider the tie biudlur, aud totally
ignored it. A'.l:ntown J'u.) JieyUter.
A Recipe To Be Miserable.
Tbe best reclpo we know, if you
waut to be miserable, Is to thiuk
atout yourself, bow much you bave
lost, bow much you have not made,
and the poor prospects for the future.
A brave man with a soul iu bim gets
out of such pitiful ruts and laughs at
discouragements, rolls up his sleeve,
whistles and sings, and make the
best of life. This earth never was In
tended for a paradise, and a mau wbo
rises above bis discouragements and
keeps bis manhood will only be tbe
stronger and better for bia adversities.
Many a noble ship has been saved by
throwing overboard its most valuable
eargo, aud mauy a man ia better and
more humane after he ha bt bis
FhfSlOiA 8 TiSTlKOJi?.
SO Y;.-rs a P'rjskter?. :2 Ycin a Sur
izrzr. Tried R?c.-j?. Femer! e,.
Trier! Patjirt WcrJicins. rr
rr.afsnti y cured by
prActi- d mfttrfiTM for Hurty yr, n bais
n sKirk-r-rr ruyslf ior twelve yt-an with t
t.arra tn Cw uai pia-s:rt, txc aou 1atvt.x. I
tve a!! evrytrtinr tn the ;n iuria meUtca w:tJi-r-wt
rcr Lane ut rulwt. blUI Qiy I was in duo: 4
irv ;!r.t ni(.lic:ao umcthin, t:it vn aulo
rti:M4 ire .rvry loth to cio). I tried n I
t-.Tt.-s others ustil I n"H Iioi.l of ) ot;r. 1 followt'-l
tut tfirecitoit U thm letter, tuid am harpy t an
(iv r1Jk.i a ivi'mAneai cure. Your kAIHCAl
4 l: k l ciiruatiiy a happy rombituuloa tor tbo
Cwr l UU xuwei UpacJeU;. fcaul dxeiOUd wl
Of Dt. D- f.miSm, Iys-Mao and
Th. Tuitte of tut rcaady mut not lie overlook
la te ear of taobO
Attrition oi th Kre. Kr.r. Thrtut, Lnif an-4
Uia.-AtaiTue vh:ca in many rra aru-umpanT
a -vrrt cm.' uf Catarrh. lnrUm.M ao.i J
coclitloii cf Ue luncu'wi mtnibraae fc ta-;
Cava- of !1 tiiee trouhl.; a:iJ u-itil th-i vM c.
ha iKVuhrourftit nrupvTly ntivl-r t:ie l:'a"uo.: oj
Ue liAIHCAI ClMvK, perfect freedom lTQaiUi:u:
Catuvwl in: renaouably expect -il.
It la but Uire year kitwo n.WJ ORPS KAPT
CAL CL'Kii w; n.Afvil hcieri; tho puM!.-. tin i:;
t:t rtho.'ttime tt ha fonnil ih --.v fnim Vilne te
L.-tlllcrn:i, ar.t U fvory wht-tc n.n;!.-1ii.
jwi.t-ru Ti:n.'iic-ial''-i rw
fart will re tfernv4 of
ercr compoaaitcu. Titm
More Importance whQ U i coupled witb tho state
ment that within Sve years ot ibO different
iv medic for Catarrh have t-n pfuved on aalc, o& t
to-day, with emo or to reception, thetr name,
cattaot be ret ailed by Uie bt intotiiwddriigKLt.
AJTertrsir. may rurccrd tn forelnj a f.-w a.i!e.
not. unieM tae remedy potou ua.i.wbU it
mrMk-l pmp-rtie, tt Is absolutely cert-iiu U CUi
IftU) aUCf.Lcd ObbClUliy.
Each pockac of SANFOKH'S T!AIIC.I. cr RE
contains 11 r. fcanior-l'a lraprori-tl Jnhalinjc Tube,
wnli full direction for lu use tn ail en-. Prlcu
i. tldby tdl whOrtaleandrrtaiidracKtoUaiid
a!er Ihroniont thrt L'mtrd Mala aiici i'a.iaJ.4.
WKKKS at 1UTTMS. General Afc-caU aadVYluue
aai lrnirbju. Itositoa.llaaa.
IS SIMPLY WONDERFUL.
April aitsTT. I
I eelWldiT CoCLIRt' VOLTAie
Plawtkk Uie bul pliwier levr
mw. ami aia retiiineBilln
April is, iTT.f
Mv niora noo-1
than All other DivulL-liii.il. Ila
aow sura to acaooL fur ue
Uiuc iii litre Tvara.
tun jAaa llcimia
ar Him btut pUuiic-rg. so doubC
March a. 1377. I
Al-fr-t Df UiankA for tba
IPSMi dcrlTl rrum tbe twoCoL
1.1 l'LArrae kri tnt totua
tuue agob W. C. Muoaa.
COLLINS' VOLTAIC PLASTER
ffnr local pains. I arc en, aoroneJat, wmlrnaav,
aamaaejasr, aiwl inftaainiauoo ol U iudat s liver,
kidrit-ya. up teen. bow-ia, bladder, heart, aad iq stack-,
a tniual to au army oi doctiijra aod acrta wi
la aud ate ru ba.
t-Alrt ty til Who lew ale and Retail rh-ncj-ttt
tarifrWMit tite l niled Htatea aad CaaaUaa, and toff
FOTTRH. Prrpr.tt.r. BN.t.. Mm.
Columbus & Toledo R. R.
North, East, South and West !
TAKINU KlltCT Jfov.'l, IVT7.
Three IM-weio-r TrnluM llly (Sunday ex-
eelcti) na loiiowa :
fi 'Ji phi
ft IS pill
S I'i pm
7 117 pm
K JI pm
S Id pm
!) iiU uul
l'J v am
i 27 am
I lb am
il xi am
tl 01 am
1 'Xi am
4 XI air-
5 ' am
CnlniiibiiM I,y...IO Ml am
II) Kl PIU
Toledo l.v ,,n' am li pm
I'eoibervillo Arll 3am tt 1 pm
KoMinria li if pm 7 II pm
Carey .... U XI pi a X M piu
1 a pm lo pin
Irtrlou i pm s -ft pin
, 2 J pin 111 If pm
. 2 i pin lu : I pm
. 3 UI pm 11 ) pm
Th roach Fonr-neH between lh-trolt and Co
lumbus ou laitU expreNH trains.
Omuetrtlons maile la the Union Depot at
Ciiluin UM Ior Newark, Zaneirville, Circle
vllle, Cliitlleotbe, r'orUniouth, IineuHter
All-en, M:ineltaand liirlrersbun; ; at Mn
rloii lor miiuUoii A. A U. W. hV.lt. ; at llp
nr ManihiHEy for lliieyrns, Lima, Kt. Wayni
and Chicago ; at Carey C, h. A C lw K. ; at
iUinii with 11. A O. and U. K. A U ICK h. ;
at Toleilo with K . A M. H r". A H. M. and
Canaila rtouUiern 11. K'a. ; for Detroit, Jaeit
aon, Lrfiimiti!;, limiiil Itapiibi, JuuhI hayluaw
and all potuiMtn Ulchlican.
Fulliinin Druwini; lloom and Bleeping
i'um on all thmn-h triiiim from INilnmbiiii
to New York, FliLUiduiplna aud Itulliiuora
without eliiini;.-. W. A. M I Ll.s,
U it LAND H.M1TH. Uun'l Ticket Ag't.
lien 'I. Hnpt.
...! ; am
II HI am
11 II urn
H X BlU
. I HI L-IU
. 1 tl pill
2 tl piu
3 JO inn
M. M. UUKt.NK. FreHldcnt.
Baltimore & Ohio R. R.
Time Card in effect Nov. 18, 1877.
I I ,l k
4 ! '
Chic. Jc . K:
Hlymiui 1 K H jfi
S: i A jc
Cambrliii;fl 2: .7
IbirneHvlilw. :i: K
Belial re Ar 1: I
Wanbiualun . 7:'jiK3k
Kaltiuioie . M:aj
New York S:V
atlwa will leuve
f'oluiubUKUuily xepi rtumlny nt :ii
and arrive at ZutieHVille. ai a:a! I. M., atiip-
pllMS ac an aiuilou.1.
New Vork-L H:l iAat
Baliimore. .Vi ie
Witilnton . i.:'i
Hrllalre : i
JauetMMl City -T il Sr. M
W'in.11'- , ,, 4: ii Jij; 10
Col u m bua Lv 12: W J-r t.e a '.. AH
Newark .. 2--J a ': ea
Ml VlTDiin J:l'l 4 .-, 7 1.
Prederua at .'.un In
Belleville. 4:11 '.II awl
Manfleul 4:r !
rluel jy 5: 1 1 17 122HAV
I'lyn,....!.. , i .7 7 ttt I CM
lioaroevlilv :l : frst 3uu
Haiulnxky-Ar 7 M t M
CbicJc-Lv Sao 7 46
Kel,ubllC. 17 H l- a l
Timn 7:1 i h;i ."i
7:li lebl Imn
1 .1,1-. H- .i irfn I fii a,
II.H-M . 'r. llM 4
Hli-kxviile lb II 11...: :, u
Aaouru Jc 11:22 l'2-'..i-a 7 2n
lAr ll:J ktA HmiAM
ATllla II .'o 1!-, fit
Albion i" iti w in uf
Cromwell12 a 2 lo "II
raeni U , i. In 1 1
MUIordJc lit -i .7 i-i
Bremen 1 Sn r:t II m
Walkeiion. 2-tt 3 ; l:iii-A
Weiiboro... :' 2 1'.
All-ta 12i 4 11 2.2
Houtu Chlc. '' i
Cnieu' Ar iw ..n
Zna i-lll Iweann ewtai lnvea
KaueKTIile daily except nuu.lay at h:W A.
.. and arrive- at Coiuuibua at 'f-V, A. M.
euippluc at all atatlou.1.
Kxpre i Traiue run daily, Otuer tralna
daily axeepl HunUay.
W. C. i('l.v ;y. Uca'l anaKr, Newark.
Tuua. 1. Bahkv,
Wwlern ftum'n Ac't, Cincinnati.
L. M.Cola, Ouu'l Ticket Ax't. llaiUmore.
f.. TlaTUNT. 0. V.HI1XEK.
To Inventors !
C. K. Ylnirit and D. V. MUltr m.-ike nil
tttlent Office Motld, WmkI ir M.ttt!,
Trade Motlett, .Small Hitt'.-rnx,
Small Ocitr Cut, furti of
At Kt .lMMliihle 111,1.-4. C:in lx- li.eii.l Willi
liltlii Ai-i i. iilnii .1 WiirHs b.l li
Walkorton Jc -.U.Mra
Hr....lt , 1 111
lillfoni Jo 1:U
HyriuHi. 1 ,ji
A villa: ifcl:
Auburn Jc '-i:'l
HlckHville -I 07
Defbineu 4r !
H.i.l,,r1i. ti? I?
i'i.. - V.13
. ... f.MI
Railroad Time Tables.
Railroad Time Tables. Pennsylvania Railroad.
I J ' Nov. X Tri'r.. a i.i
. V' ":ati-'3i.;attfoiiCrc, HuinUM
, j: "'AM til !!
i: W ra I 7 -isa a
! " I 7:.-
; :.:..: .v.i.:-
rt. :. -u.i
" ! 1(1:12 "
" 'la:' -
- iii-i.i :
- i 11.2S "
" .lttai -
lJ'.- b.l .
M:!e Si ll-, ...
t -I ToieUo
Ti! -i i Arrive...
j Mail ; .
'liua-r. l"a f.'
I --" a i ? a a
s j: mr M:l...
To ,;u Juueil. a..
be villi'... ..
1 m iu.iu p. .
T T !' l-.-e
Tj !a Atrlie
l -e ii.-m., ..
V i: lerxviib.
i, .l.sor: bnr....
! Ji Sl.ltusr ... .
! -l Toieilo .. ..
Ti '4v'iLa--Lr' ve.
T. U-'ti 7ii, -
1!:7 tVti -
Il i 6.-1 -
I ill: l .V JI -
1 N: v3 J 5ci
J '"tai " l:.rt -
J ' I 4tl -
! " I I V. -
1 1)., M i v. ..
: f.Vt I :.
s -.-m " :: w -
s-.'4 - 3:14
(t . " J:M
, mi 'i:w "
:i - J:l -
, ! S;l " i:IU
......... I ;: A '
K. K. MY KIM,
Ueu'l fiisseAier, and Tiuket A.enr.
L. E. & L. Railroad.
L. E. & L. Railroad. Time Card No. 4. taking effect April 1. 1878.
TRA IfS tO.VtV )T4T.
, STATIONS. No! N NoS
Freejont-Lei-Te. 'J Ji'am T.mira: H:iiiAa
lliu ;oou . l:; C-W5 - .
I.:-uh. '. - 7-.X1 . Ur-JM .
roniorla lirJ7 . ns:iiO . jluu-i,
Anadla arm. H 14 . ll:ui
Vin.M iy , , S-n;
V.nrsou . - .:. l:i"a
MM'ory ll:7. . W l;2u -
B atrtou U::4 Hew, l::t
B'lverlia.Ti l-':lI-a Kir.'H Z:iu
Laoia Arrlv. liW - I l:0oi-w -J:a
Lie ii Leave. i'l - 4:is .
K rii!iiiiil. . 2:17 f-:l7 .
ll. :lnry' .. J:-H - 6:u .
av Kremeil.. X:.M . ft:4N ..
UilL,ter-Ar,,-,e t:u.i-a 7:li)i-a
TJtAJSX UOiXU It AST.
7:.Uea ii.2ura 4:::i-a
7-i J . ft. 3:1-', ..
evu'i . h::,7 . 1 :l: .
!iMZ I : in
l.:tf . 4:MI . 1: 6.
i. ij lti 1:(M
5f :!: C! - 11:17AM
4-JA .l:2 :7
4:-? I - ,'i:i :l . ii:wi ..
4:25 . 2: HI . Hi:2H
B. ver Dan, ,
Ll ma Leave..
2. - K-ii -
:r.. . H:4f. .
!:I3 . 7:12 .
M.i inter Lnavo.
12:4. . I 7s .
;l2:llea l:IH .
12:1AI a b.W!A
Hii'fKin , ,
t-'i t fT",' , '" I
A n ail in
All IraluM run dully, Bunduys exeepteU,
At Krt-mont tralna on L. H. A M.H. K. K
pias KiiMt,7:ii A. M 11:1 A. M., l. M
Wt, :i A. M., 7nl P. M., Hell f. M.
At lfurt;ooii, FeniiNylvauia Co., tralua pasa
Kant, 8:22 A. M., Itom A. t3li V. M. ; Went,
1UMU A. M.; 7:J P. M.
At J-'oxtorlu, tralim on B. A O. K. R pruM
rjiat, 7-23 A. M.: P.M. : :47 P. M.: Wt-Mt.
:lu A. M.; Iu-.ir2 A.M.; 7:la P. M. T'-ilna ou
U. A T. K. K., paw Honlli, 2:.T7 A. !a.; l'J:i'
f. M.; - i:i r. M.; North, J:l.t A. 41.; 1:47 r.
M 'J: 10 1 M
l". A T. It. K. Irnln walla nntll 8nl P. M.. to
eonuea-t Willi No, .;.
At Limn, trulna on D. A M. K. R.. imn
South, 12.-26 A. A. tt : 2:l P. M.;
oil li, .!: .. a. 01.; I: lo 1'. M. 1'. V L. W. A C.
R. K.. Trm n.-i parti ji.it, l:JU A. M A.
M ; 4:!u 1". A1-; Went, i-25 A. M.. 7:ki A. M ;
lt:k) A. M.; UMI 1. M.
W. H. AfDKKWtt.Uen'l. Tlckxt Alt.
L IL tiUHUoOM. Mecelver and Uuti'U
C., S. & C. R.
Time Card taking effect Nov. 1. 1877.
MA IN L1NK-UI ll.NU HOL'Tll
, Kx. , Night , Pamr
(b) 1,1 S. ACOIII
Hand nnUT Leave .
wreen Kprlng. .
lt.ru.', u , M
A I'2:I0kW AM
MAIN LfNK IIOINO NORTH.
,i . I Arrive
J f Leave
Ktndlay Branch tralna leave MnUlHy al
'H A. M-. and 2: IS P. M. ; arrive In Can jr al
lic'M A. M. aud 3:fc", P M. ; Leave Caray at
ll:i A. M. ami i:lj P. M. ; arrive In r uulla
al ltt A. tt. awl (r,15 r. 14.
Mall. Nl.lit ' Acoin
STATiana. ( -x. lu. PaaaA
ItuclnnatL Leav-'.. 5r;"0M l.ni! V:It:.Aa
Ci l,:inliUM lll:o
Hi riu.ueid ) rm lfAa l:nra
K -IiUln.-. ! 11:45 4iM iti"
jy.irertl , ,, ii-2:l.- 5:Ui 4il
carey Lve LW iii" iiiil
Tiiri.iv 1;15 (til 5:13
U 7AH fcl2
1-n I 7:S6e I S
i 3:KJ I ttto I 7:U
Columbus, Springfield & Cin, Line.
COLUMBUS TO CINCINNATI.
STATTOVS. (U) (1)
Cc'umbuJ-LT... - :iipa IWWam
Loi.don-Ar, 73 " llu4 "
Hprlntlleld 7;"i ll:MI "
1 yion... . ftw I2:iftra
Clueiunatl I1UU " 3i2j
I a-I ll-.li:t H.I Im I 2fl
CI-CI.-KATI TO OObUaBUA
1 n c '. n n a poi In L v
Di-v Uiu ..
12:1 r a
2:T2 - -3Mi
M lliei '
Lot. tlon Ar
. . nii'l 1 ran daily, all olUen dully
rf:.- pin curs on Noa.anil lo. and day
coacnesou Noa. 5 and H, running tbronicb I---te,-n
Clnrmiiatl ami Hanrliinay. Imy eowli
t ou "i, I j, li and 1. belweeu CuiumUai aud
TuroUMb (WliM on oa. 1:1, 1H, 17 a-J It
irf-tween LolUMii.ua aud Cloi:lnuali.
T.irouh Coaehej on Nna. hi ai:.l 17, be
tween Coluiiiba-i ami ltidtaaaau-.
T:ie alM.ve tiiueit will ra ua.ul.i hh far ai.
prai licuolo but uot giutraatawl.
. i' "
H. M. BKO.-HOK,
Oeneral Ticket Aaeuf.
CH.VH. HOW A Kit.
li. w.ir. iiitoWN.
P., Ft. W. & C. R. R.
ON AND 11. IS77, Tralua
will leave MUtUoua aa follow-:
TKAlN.-t UOI Ni WBMT.
ttii-wn. i 1 ex. I 7 ax. Sax. mail.
PilLiionrh'lhttr.M' fciJUA.M l:Viri :'! i
hVaeltt-r II2;.S1 AM KM5
at an -.field.
Xo.t f -t
Uma lirl-) '
rt-Wayne.J l:)r. ll:" I 2-W
PlyiaouLU-j ! ' talll 4
CblTiiko.-. 7:'1 1 fti I '
TKA I N UOI N ilt AXT.
TATIOHS. 4 EX. . 3kX. I III.
L'Ii miiol.... :iiir.M: iwea
Plyiuoutu-, iei'A.M ii.i
2:l,r.M ILU '
Man-flelil I2: iri '
Orrvu'e I 2
Alllauee 4 M
Tri,. us Mna. 3 and ran Dally. Train No
Wva PitUbttnt r'ally except Hatnnlay.
Trit.u Nu. 4 leayea ChicaAUi uaiiy exe-pt
A., i-uicrs Dally, except Hunday.
r. K MYK K.-I,
(ieneral Pa-wscer and Ticket A(T.
School llvauilners' Notice.
'I'll R HIMIiML KXA.aiNKRXOKSK.N'I-X'A
1 county will aiiiiiw Urvtt-r at th-w-linoi
builin(. near tne . A C aauol.
1:1 Ti: It.. hio, oil tlie tluril MnlUnlay ol
eaeli mouth ; alio on the S Haturdny of
Man-it, April ami ilay. l"7i. ApulicanU
r uilri-d to pivHit at o'cloik.
11 !, ue!e- bap-ly for privaba examtna
t on-. :-nt.-il:ini;; ami r.-io-wi me of eert.ll
. a. - r M KS.
I let k ol BoAld.