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WM. LA NO.
L. L. LAN;.
. A SO,
ATTOKSK H AT LAW. Imi
i:iw-k, Market .St., rutin, o.
U. W. nA( H I A w ,
ATTOKSK- AT LAW. Offline over S
tmnal KX'I'HliK" I'.i'it, ci-iht i.l
Vtafttilnglon and MjmslrM-w.linn.'J.
.Nov. 1-. "74-lili
:. it. kM'KU .(.im-tL
.. II. A H.t . KKPPKL.
. ITMl'.NfHATI,W. In rn
A iim-'I n Hurt. . !--.:- Itw 'url HoM".
I iifin, .
PI'.Nt) AT LAW. fr.
J liiVs lire '
I. mi an-l V:,rk.-t
oi 'r l!n!i-
-ii-Ttr of i --"ini;-
.. 'J "it'll. ol .:. -;
ATTOUVKV AT LW,Mf1i-ln National
Kx.hai.e IIMK-K.!!!!!". '"
tthkNKY AT LAW. Winger'. I'.ioea
i Tiffin, Ohio,
UIIIKCK K. HKtT,
. -ITOKNKV ATI.AW,THHii,OIlo.Omc
-!rn-r Malu and ry alrt rl
Mrt ALKT A P:SjKI.TO..
ATTOKNKVS AT LA W, T'ffln, Ohio.
Hoc Mxlle Uie Court Uuiu.
Vrl'.NKV-AT-LAW. OWwln Miller'
Ul( , Waoniul'iH Stroel, 0.-il l"-
V Bcvr II u'
Hi- Court ll'iuHe.
rioolc nuire, tpoaiie
ATT'KNKy AT LAW. Offle In Urnra
inll new IiIn , a-Krly wpMjalU9 Irat
N.iUoual Hank, llinu,Olilo.
A.ril i:t, liffl.
A. H. DTCWAKT,
NOTAUV ri'Klili:uiil Oi-ueral Coll-l"n
A-.-my. WillalU-nJ U any Imihim-wi
iiiiriiHii tt iiiiu ttruiunlly. Oiiico ai
lllooluvillti. Olilu. it-
A. J. tl KM.
.tOTAHY I'UiSLIC ANIIJX.I--1MKTO
A. II. I'.veiV rlre Jimurance Astu'y
1 lie oideNt and Uat Utod Ounpaiilea n:ire
tioiitwl. M".iiciu a cuiilliiniiucc ol tliu la vol h
exleuded to liui prudncceaor.
HAKKIMiia MOKI.B. WKUIOlf . LUTaW
iTIfltNKYS AT LAW. Tlffln. O., OlTloe
J lu Nolilea Klock, jTer !. Ilowmali
.;nrk-ry MUure, oppuaileKatloual iilocfc.
May 7, "71-nil-ly.
W. I HKKWtK,
1 TTOKNKY AT LAW. bpeelal atten
J tlon civen to all kluda or MillUtry
I I iIiuk. Jftf-k iV. Mount y. J'eiiMloiiM,
Ulll.-w in National KxrlianfA Uant Ulork
i..inut.- tlic Court lioiue. Tilllu, Ohio
B. P. HITTEI.L.. H. !.,
yK AI.I.KNTOWN. I'A. OFKICK over
J Kii-clnier'HOrK-.ry HUire. Hpaclal at
lentloii i-iviii to fciiiuln iimsi-h. Hieakn
Kni'linli ami UL-rmau. lnlit culls answertu
at ine olll:e.
f ill YKIi:t AM
I over Kendall'H Jewelry HUin.-, Markvl
lluiideuuti at Mn. loeil
WILLIAM J. I IAWrtmU. ML !..
IjlCLrXn-lC lU VrtlC'I AN A NJ HU IUJHOS,
g Thankful lor pHlronao durlui; lli
uaMt aeveu yrara, and will Continue to
aorve the nuiille In all lirancliea of tlie
Medical I'roleNsiou. iUiIdeuce aud otllc-e,
No. vi Furry Ml., two Uoora went of Wanii.
tnKlou. Auk. 17. "iiilf
IUMKOPATHIO PUYHICIAN AND
11 HUKUKON, Tlffln, Olilo. Olttoe houra
troid, a to 1U A. M and from 2 to f.M
Halurdayii from 10 A. M. to J 1. M. Ulllce
over IJBkirk'iiOrooerv Htora.
I April 1L
1hysiian anijki;ki;kon HAS JliHT
returned from the lient lioniiitalH if
Lomlou aud larix. Hixx inl ultenlioii riven
to the ye. I -one hhort and Weak .-silit
trrerted by riwucti ulaiwiM.
toricit Hoiius V A. M. ti 1 1'. M.
XI M ad 1 aval IlL, l illla, .
J. P. KMNAMAH. ll.K.JikllHIIIfiEK.
IIRR. KIMNAMAH HKMHIKER.
AKKICK OVKB NKUU1IH ULUTHINU
J Mlore, W axli I lit; Ion tit, are ready to at
tend to all calU day and n . ut. Hclal at
tention iald to the treatment of the diseaM
of leiiialjH aud children Office hour Iroiu
b to 1U A. M. and 2 to A P. M. Dr. Klmia
inan'H reHidence. Ur.eiilleld HU. near Held-
ellMnc OilleKe; lr. HerHhiw'r'K.nrKttloor went
of X luKUug's store. Went atadiuou BU
Ir. C. BULHAKX,
yURUFXiN UKNT1HT. Office In Emp
O Hlock, over the Peuiwyl vanla Utore.
. P. JJ.KIKBJAMAH.
vK!fTIT,TIKKIN,OHIO. OKKICK oyer
r Volliner a. AUrchuer a Clolhiiuj more.
Ikec X IK71.
J. W. HAirOKD,
tlUKOK'AL AND MKCHANICAL 1)KN
O TlrtT. Offlee on WaHhliiKtoi; Ht.,over
UUHklrk'H Urooery Ht"re, laldoor eadlng to
I'unlNou t Muu'a 1'holograph Uallury.l'imn,
DR.J. W. MAKTIH.
I vKNTlHT. Office over Kind, National
1 Bank, Tltnn, Ohio. All operations
flrHl-clUMM, and work warranted. Laughing
Uhn nwMl lor the painieHN extract ion of Luetn.
Work dime at an low a price aa cau be had
ilxewliere. for flrHt-claaa work.
1 tt INZKR, Proprietor, Market Kt,, Tlf
VJT. fin, Ohio. TlaB boune has been thor
oughly overhauled, uaMgoodfctablin', and In
prepared to furubdi the traveling puhllc wlUl
411 ueceaaarlea In good alvle.
I. JUL UXXXji1IL
VPt'lt'E-Over Hakharw'a Rrna; SI ere,
Keal Kstale Utken lor Rule on am ill com'
ailaalou ; aiao, to excliauye.
PROMPT ATTENTION OIVEN TO COL-
OA ACRKS, four and ono-lialf ml lea from
Oli Tlfnn, on the Cue Road. Uillldincs
all new anu soil extra.
A1IEAUTIKUL HOMK of 32 acres, kIIii
ated one mile eoulll of Clyde, ban-
uuuj oouuiy, uuio.
Qi ACRES of Honey Creek aeroud bot-
()vf toiu, six luuesaoutno: Titnn. riixty
llve acres under cultivation. This in an at
tractive bum anil will be sold very low.
QH ACRES of timber land of a mile
Ol from tbe Kalltmore fc (lino railniad,
two miles oast from Deshler, Wood county.
0 ACRES WITH EXTRA IMI'ROVE-
a0 menu ; limestone soil, xitunled two
aud one-half mile north of Republic,
neueea oouuiy, u. xerms to suit purchaser.
1 Hfl Aerea, two mllea south of Chicago
junction,- Huron county, Ohio.
Well Improved. Terms to unit purchaser, or
will lake good business property lu part
IOT No. SII3 and flf'xac feet. New house :
j five nanus; fruit of all kinds, till ua led
ou the aoulU side of Adams aireet, miur the
J ei. a . uepou rrlce reanonahle and
terms easy. Owner wishes to remove to
Oft ACRES of well timbered land, sltn
W atedin Hardin county, Ohio, seven
miles north of Kenton, on the lSlancuii.nl
river, four utiles west of Patterson. It Is all
river bottom land. Inexhaustible soil, aud
luiber suulclem to pair lor the laud.
IT OUHE AND LOT ON EAST STREET. In
Jll the village of Republic, Mcneca coun
ty, Ohio, Oood, BUlMlauliRl frame bouse,
tainted while : blinds on doors and win
dows. Ram, wood-boase and cistern ; pick
et front ; all In the very best of order,
1i)f ACRKM, AS FINELY IMPROVE!!
J aa any farm lu rVneca couuty.
Everything In the moat desirable eondltlou.
au acres of Hpleudid-liMikiiiK wheal. Boll ex
cellent, and slluaUd eilit and ouc-lmlf
miles from Ttfnu, tliree and oue-hnlf miles
lroiu blooiuvllle. Eor sale at a low lifcure
and on reasonable terms.
T.MNK BRICK RESIDENCE OK E1UHT
jf rooms ; barn : three 'ot ; a choice lot
ul fruit; well ami cisterns; no repairing
neoded. l'roMrty centrally situated iu the
vlllatEo of Republic, Hcneca couuty, Ohio.
Also acres of No. 1 farming land,
WlUi good orchaid. and within tlie Incor
porated Umila. A great baraiu to the pur
chaser. IMVKACRES OK LAND. SITUATED ON
X1 Kitbouru street. Republic, ISeueca Co.,
Ohio. Two and one-hair acres In Orchard,
and of the best rraried varieties. Bmall
fruit of all kinds. House nearly new, with
Mix rooms and painted In the most modern
style. Kara, Wood Hoe ho, Hbeds, cistern
aud all the Deceasary out-balldlugs, Oood
lences. One picket front.
This Is a rare opportunity. Price low
and terms to suit purchaser.
177 ACRES OK WELL-IMPROVED land,
I I known aa tbe Ilea ton farm. Hitu
afted three uillea north Tltttn, and one-half
mile west of Fremont road In the norih
westcornerof Clinton township, of which
Ul acres are under good cultivation, and is
equal to any land iu thdcouuty for the pro
duction grain ; balanoe la well tlmoeied.
Oood orchard and be Idiugs. Two never
tail lug wells, aud all jlher convenience;
Is corj venleut to divide into two laruui is
purchaser desires. Price low, aud terms to
auit the purchaser.
Address, or Inquire of
txU TS-tf Real En late Aeeut, lifllu.a
NEW BAKERY !
We hare opened -n new
Bakery and Confectionery
On Market street, opposite the Engine
House, where Will always bo fouud
CHOICE BREAD,' CAKES. PIES,
ORAKUM. l.r.JIOWN. '10ABt.
And a general stock of confectionery.
tilve as !!.
FEY & YGELKER.
TERMS, 82 00 PER YEAR.
TIFFIN. OHIO. THURSDAY
MM u u r
JL 1M.JJ U i-
EVENING. JUNE 27, 1373.
VOLUME 30 NUMBER 39.
LOCKE & IiHOTIIEl!,
II'TOM AND PROPBTETOP..
riUST FLO'lB. W F.S7 SIEKKT RTKKKT
Til V JiS I) A Y
IO ADVI:KTIfiKIW-Th. Trllian.hM
lancer r I rralalloa Ihita (he rum
blued omlerr pay I a r anbaerlltera
t aay 1HU naperala In nrn.lr.
BONA FIDE CIRCULATION. - - 2520
TKKMS One year, in advance,? OO ;lx
uiimlli. II In: Three moiitlia,fiUc-iilii.
AIJVt.KTJMI.NU TtieTKiBL'KB an an art
TertbiliiK rueilluui ban iioiiiw:rlor. it lias a
lar;ecircnlalioa, auU In read liy a llirlliy,
enrt;etlcclaMii of people. AdvertiHeiueijij
luaerll aa low an In fcuT flnal-claa. paiwr.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY. BRYANT'S BOY HOOD POEM.
The foiloviug piein waswritte'i ly Wil
liam (;uilen Utymil wneii be was but l.-n ijr
eieveu years ol a: :
'When Iheillre Mrile Willi liritain's power
Wai 's liUitnly banners over ball the world,
A Unbilled science east a backward looC,
Cl.ii.'t her bioad i.li.ions and lu r Sialyl
Kut frA)loin vxiii rniiii'l her ancient
And nsins, learning pour'd tbe lnirlet
Columbia saw, and bless'd her pjorious
While fate's dark c louds hall hid it from
Small the provisions then for learning
Few were the ftciiools establislied for its aid
Dut now they rise iucreaslm; o'tr the Ktate,
Aud smiling science lifts h'-r eye sedate,
O, may some remnant ol their virtue still
Glow In our hearts and moid our wavering
Thanks to the master whose Instruction
liy slow gradation has Informed Hie mind
Who for our care was often foiced to "ft
Through heaps high piled of ever diifllu
Who, though he save some salutary
rove not correction to Its utmost Isii'iids.
Thanks to the preacheiii whose discernment
Upholds religion to the mental view ;
Cufoldii to us Instruction's ample pav;e.
Hull with the fruils of every distant age ;
l'ours simple truths with love divine re
With force resistless on the youthful mind
Than ten to I Ik-si: geiilleiuea assembli-d here
To see what pro-Tress wo have niacin this
And thanks lo Heaven, the fir X and licst of
Theaudl'or el every humble call ;
That tho' a lew have fallen behind tho
Yet much improvement has our Kindles
Aud since I liui to serious Ibont'lits in
Now to the scholars I'll address my mind
A word or two in which myself may licar,
If not a greater yet an equal share.
My comrailes, tho' wo are not a numerous
Tls doubtful whi ther wr shall m-et a:;ain,
Kor death's cold band may nun the unerriii".
And lay with heavy stroke the victim low.
Krom this fnill slate the emlsHlii'd si ml will
And sink lo hell or soar iiImivc the sky.
Then let us tread, as lowly Jesus trod.
The ialli that lends the hiuner to his ((!,
Keep heaven's bright mniiiiioii A'er In our
1 nw toward tho mark and seize Ihe glo
BRYANT'S LAST POEM.
Mr. liryp.nl's literary lib) extended
over a mriisl of sivcnty-four years. Jn
irmi.at tueacor ten, hu printed ins first
poem in a MasKac!iusclt.H country paa.r ;
and on February aid of the present year he
wrote bis tirst ioem as a contribution to tlie
WiLsiilneton llirthdav nuiiiiier ol tho X n-
di'tr HIukH Tmw of Phllailelphia. The
memory of Washington has never received
so worthy a tribute, lroiu an Ainerici.u
poet, as thesix noble slauas (;iveu lielow .
THE TWENTY-SECOND OF FEBRUARY.
BY WILLIAM CULLEN BRYANT.
'ale Is the Fi-bruary sky.
A 'id brief the in Id-day's sunny hours ;
Tho wind -swept forest seems to sii;h
For the sweet time ol leaves and flow t-rs
Yet has no month a prouder day,
Not even when the summer broods
O'er meadows in their fresh array.
Or aulumn tints the glowing woods.
For this chill season now ajrain
tilings, lu ILs annual round, the morn
When, greatest of the sons of men.
Our glorious Washington was born.
Ijo, where, beneath an Icy shield.
Camly tlie mighty IIud.ion How:: !
Ily snow-clad fell aud frozen Held
Rroadeniug the lordly river goes,
The wildest storm that sweeps lhr ar'.h
And rends the oak with sudden force.
tu raise no ripple on his face.
Or slacken bis majestic court'.
Thus 'mid the wreck of thrones, shall live
Unmarred, nndimmed,our hero's lame.
And years succeed in;; years shall give
Increase of honors to bis natiio.
MY RUSSIAN BISHOP.
"Keep ber bleatiy, Man, and tell
Brows, iu the engine-room, to stick
to tier present rata of speed. (Seven
knotti, all things considered, is decent
going, even down stream, on one of
tboae Uusslan rivers ; and then we
are In duty-bouud, you know, to
economize tho company's lirewood,
cheap as it it).''
"Ay, ay. Captain BuTUn,,, cheer
fully responded my tall, raw-boned
first oflicer, entering with rational
alacrity into a question of thrift.
"A carefu' man shouldua waste tbe
sticks when the vara current, since
the raius, would a'most aorve our pur
pose." Maenregor, chief mate, and Brown,
chief engineer, with myself, John
Burton by Dame, tho only three En
glishmen ou board tbe Fair Jlclcn,
a tine eteamer of light draught, but
considerable engine power, belonging
to tbe Anglo-nusaiau Kteam Naviga
tion Company, and built expressly for
service on the Dnieper. We were
pretty far to the north just then, lu
tbo coverumeut of Mouilew, where
tbe great river becomes navigable for
anything bigger than a skill or a llat
boat, aud were coming down now
with a stnug of rafts in tow.
Macgregor left me on bis round of
inspection, but I, who bad just then
no call of duty, remained idly lean
ing against the tatirail, and gazing,
now at tlie summer sky of greenish
blue, now at the swampy and reed
frown horses, where herds of black
bullaloes and Hocks of sickly sheep
browied on the rank grass, and once
again at the brown waters of the
sluggish Borysthenes, now swollen
by recent rain. Astern of the steam
er was the long array of rafts which
we were towing, comiaoscd of timber.
cut down iu the forest farther north,
which forms a valuable article of ex-
portlto tbe more pastoral and treeless
south of Russia. Most of these rafts
had sheds or straw-thatched hovels
built upon them, to screen tbe labor
ers from sun aud rain, aud at the
edge of each some half-dozen men.
with long poles in their hands, kept
watch, iu case the clumsy craft should
ground amoJg the shallows aud mud-
I bad stieut now over two years in
Russia, and bad acquired some little
Knowledge of the country, and, what
was harder, a tolerable smattering of
its very dimcull language, while
there were those who regarded me as
singularly lucky in having boen ap-
kiiuumj, young as I was, to the com
mand oi tue -uir UcCcn. The duties,
however, incumbent on ma as ki ri
per of a river steamboat in Russia
were not much to my inclination, and
I believe I should have long since re
signed my post and gone back to blue
water and a sailor's life had it not
been that I fell in love, and that my
love was returned.
Pretty Annie Clements, only child
of the Knghsh manager of Prince
DemidoU'a paper mills at Mohilew,
was the enchantress whose bright
eyes detained me in Russia, aud only
two niontus naa eiapBed since our
troth-plight had received the sanction
of Annie's father. Mr. Clements,
who had from Ills youth op tilled
lucrative positions in the Czar's do
minions, and had saved money, was
a good type cf a class of Knglfournen
who may be described w Auglo-Kui-
(in. HI irnl"try an. liuslnws
j hatiitH tiaI given him a rnarfceil hu
t, erk.rily over the t'l'le amont
whom he 'writ ; t-ut at t!ie "srae
time ho wai imtwl with an almost
"'jIiT.-tltlou- rc-ciitct f"f the despotic
yovernmerit uri!-r which hp fia-1 Inns;
IivhJ, at'l f'rr every uw, and every
ifis ! :vi.jiiiiiiraiive tyranny
the f hrt ff tho hiiher mwcK
'J'hi-i riJ'Jrt l.e JykfiOW !'' HBfJ I,
s-tartinif frora my reverie, a I caught
fight of t fie eoppf-r-enated cupola of
the i.htirch of St. .Mienaei, overtop
ping the wooden roofs of the tin
town ; "hut what have we here ?"
ail. lei, as a boat put tH from tbe
wharf, and was soon alongside of th
Heamer, whici. bad slackened speed
in bixiiienre to a signal from th
shore. "Why, it was a Bishop!"
And, indeed, the most promineu
personage of the group which
presently iioarded us was, to Judge
by bis garb and mien, a prelate
of the Orthodox Church. H
wore gracefully llowing robes of al
most oriental aspect, aud tbe quaint
mitre, wuu its narrow edging of pur
file and goni, wnicn distinguishes
Muscovite bishop. Behind him came
three attendants bis chaplain, bis
crozier-bearer, and another, who
tinkled a little silver bell, at the
sound of which our Russian sailors
and dec-kmen dropped upon thel
knees, and struggled with one another
who should be tbe first to kiss tbe
bishop's ungloved band, on which
glistened a great amethyst ring,
i found the Bishop, who was
younij man, not more tbau two years
ohler than myself, very urbane and
a 11 a Me. He spoke French, and Uer
man. too, llueutly, and was iu tone
aud bearing quite a citizen of tbe
"These poor, good people !" he
said apologetically for the blavlsh
reverence with which tbe Russians of
our crew besought bis Mussing,
"They have well learned the only
two lessons that for centuries past we
have taught them to obey and to be
lieve. They are children, aud we
roust humor their prejudices,
The Bishop's business with me was
soon stated. He wanted a passage to
the city of Klew for himself, aud bis
cross-be&rcr, chaplain, and acolyte,
and also for a party of ecclesiastical
students from the great monastery of
Ulinka, who 'vere bound for tbe same
place, lo be solemnly inducted within
the pale of the Kusso-ureeK priest
hood by the Archbishop of Klow
There were, moreover, some tliree or
four nuns, who desired to avail theav
selves of the same opportunity for re
turning to their'abbey,
At first I was somewhat puzzled
Truth to tell, the vessels of the Anglo-
Kuasiau navigation Company did
very little business in the passenger
carrying line. By towing, by the
transport of light goods, aud so forth,
we earned a decent dividend ; but al
though we had an elaborate printed
tarill'of charges, the "neat private
cabin" aud "saloon" for lirst-claes
passengers bad become to tie sadly
conspicuous by their absence. How
ever, tbe Bishop, with his easy (xm-
hnmic, made things pleasant. Rus
sians, he says with truth, needed, In
line weather, but scanty accommoda
tion. (Students, nuns, and himself
could rongh it, only thankful for
speedy journey. And tbe payment
he would leave to me to apportion.
"A compliment," added tho pre.
late, with a laugh and a shrug,
"which 1 assure you, captain, J
could not of lur to my own country
nie'i. But you English have a con
I did not forfeit the national repa
talion for charging his Worthiness
for such I believe the correct designa
lion of a Muscovite Bishop too
much for the meager comfort which
I was able to board tbe Fair Helen to
supply to this clerical company. We
set to work with hammer and saw,
aud all tailors, even fresh-water mari
ners, are bardv fellows, and we soon
knocked up some rough cabins for
the nuns, while 1 gave up my own
quarters to the Bishop. As for tbe
students, the weather was fine, and
a set of hardy young fellows
might surely make shift to keep the
There was, as it turned out, four
nuns : two of them being tall, burly
Tsvornlks, of that she-grenadier as-
peci to common among tbe Russian
peasant women who take tbe vows,
aud the other two, slight, delicate in
manners and appearance, and unmis
takably ladies. Tbe prettier of these,
who was decorated with a large
cross, and wore snowy linen anu
black French cashmere, instead of
coarse serge, was .styled the
prioress. There were twenty-three
students, well-grown lads enough, but
apparently shy and ill at ease, and
who huddled together in a mob when
brought on board, and shunned con
vernation. Nor were tbe nuns very
communicative; but tbe Bishop, who
was a lluent and agreeable talker,
made amends for the taciturnity of
"I wish," said the male to me, as
we dropped down stream, "that we
hadn't cot a freight of blackavteed
cattle like you picture-worshipers
aboard. It's borne in upon my mind
that ill will come o'L"
But, knowing tbe strength of Mac's
Scottish prejudices, I did but laugh at
At tjtostita, where we stopped to
take iu lirewood, md where tbe over
seer of the rafts went ashore to hire
fresh laborers in tbe room of a dozen
(ever-stricken wretches, on whom the
u las ma of tbe muddy river bad done
its work, and who bad been left be-
kind at Bykbow, a sad procession
went bv the wharf alongside of which
Itbe steamer lay. This consisted of
some thirty political prisoners.
Poles, as we were told, Implicated in
an abortive revolt near Minsk, and
now on their way to Siberia. Tbey
were of all ranks ahd ages ; some
with delicate bands and faces that
told of culture and refinement ; oth
ers who showed the mark of honest
toll ; but all bore themselves with a
certain air of quiet dignity which
seemed to impress even the half-savage
Cossacks who guarded them.
There was something In the proud
endurance of the captives which
touched me. Tbey were in chains,
their clothes were worn and ragged.
Their faces were wan with the priva
tions of a Russian prison, and all
were footsore and weary. Vet It was
Impossible not to admire the patient
courage of their demeanor.
"Bali ! They are not of our cen
tury, these Poles," said the Bishop,
taking a pinch of snuff, aud oliering
me the giit box with suave courtesy.
"They sacrifice themselves for a
We were a long time at Htostizta,
for the overseer's new bands were
hard to coax away from the vodka
shops, though when they did arrive
they certainly turned out to be fifteen
as strapping fellows as I had ever
seen ; men, too, who warned witn me
steady step of old soldiers. Of this,
however, sluce conscription passes
half tbe peasantry through the ranks,
thought little, but gave orders to
cast oil the mooriugs, get up a fuller
bead of steam to make up for lost
time, aud push on lo Rogaczew, our
next halting place, tour versus
down the river 1 caught tbe gleam,
among the tall reeds of the bank, of
Cossack lancepoiuts, and soon, round
ing a headland, descried the katila of
prisoners. These latter marched bnt
slowly, and their mounted guards,
under the orders of an officer In green
uniform a major, as I guessed, by his
medals and the glitter of his epaulets
were driving them on with blows
and threats. Just as we came abreast
of tbe captives, I beard the overseer
of the rafts shouting hoarsely orders
which seemed worse than useless ;
for, by some mismanagement of the
poles, the raftsmen bad grouuded one
of tbe cumbrous structures on a sand
bank. The tough to wrope jerked and
".Stop here, there below reverse
engiues !" I called out; but scarcely
had I done so before, to my utter
amazemeut, the traveling bishop
drew from beneath bis purple-hemmed
cassock a silver whistle, and
blew a long, shrill note. Tbe effect
of this signal call was magical iu its
rapidity. Wading waist deep In tbe
water, the raft-workers whom we bad
taken in at Htostlzta hurried to tbe
shore, scrambled up the slippery
bank, and rushed, like so many ti
gers, upon the escort that guarded the
"Ha ! traitors ! cut the villains
down !" thundered tbe Russlau Ma
jor, aiming a heavy etroke at tbe first
assauaut wuo reached Dim ; but a
cudgel parried the blow, and in less
time than It takes to tell It tbe officer
was disarmed aud dragged from bis
saddle. Of the nine Cossacks, eight
were dismounted and bound without
any serious resistance ; but tbe ninth
eluded the bands that clutched at bis
nriiiie, 1 1 reo, wounuea me man near-
est to bim, and, wheeling his Miapgy
te1, roie off at a Rallop, parsue! by
a Htorm of pistol balls aul cure.
"Help ! Captain ! Cap " Fnnrled
in choking acrmts a well-known
vo!e, and I looked around, to to-e
l JJargreKor vainly .trurfrlin In trie'
j ijrasji ol three ecvleeiastieal btoJent",
J one of whom lieM him I.y the throat,
on;""1"!'" uirr inicimius '-'l "
I te was prwing the muzzle of a re-
i. i ... . t. i. A .MH.i
voi.ci vi wie ioie.jc.1 -i c.
helmstnau, while five or six had
iouuu tueir w ay to mo eiigiiie-r.-im,
to jucge rrom tne sounos oi scum mg
that proceeded from the hatchway.
"(Secure him:" cried the false Bish
op, pointing to me, and three young
fellows, all well armed, and all with
their black robes disordered and re
vealing the very secular garb they
wore beneath, rushed upon me. Be'
wildered as I was, the Kaelish in'
stiuct of giving as good as I got
prompted me. One antagonist, stunu
ed by a well directed blow, dropped
like an ox beneath tbe pole-ax : a sec
ond was tripped up and tbe pistol
wrested from his grapp; but then
Hash of tllnding fire glared before my
eye and tbe next all grew black aud
bushed and quiet, aud tbe very world
seemed to swim away Mom me as
When I regained my senses it was
night. The stars were twinkling
above us, and tho wash and ripple of
the river were the first sounds which
reached my dull ear. How my bead
ached! The throbbing pain it occa
sioned made me try to lift my bands
to my brow, but 1 could not stir.
was bound and helpless, and I groaned
"Is it you. Captain Burton ?" said a
lugubrious voice near me. "Deed,
then, but I'm glad to hear ye speak,
though 'tis that a way, for I thocht ye
"What has happened, Mac?" I
asked, feebly. "Can you not help me
to get up ? Who boarded us, pirates
'Sue pi rati s, captain," Interrupted
the mate. "The job's a poleetlcal one,
nae doubt; andbharpe himself was a
saint to you false-tongued loon 'o a
Bishop, as be called himself, the ring'
leader of the gang. And as for help.
i"R ye, laddie, bow can I do It, seeing
I lie here, tied neck and heels, like a
calf for tbe shambles. Brown, and
the fireman, and tbe rest of the crew
are all in irons bolow,witb the hatches
batted down upon them. Tbe over
seer and the raft-laborers have ran off,
frighted, puir chlels, out o' their bits
o' wits, and the Major and bis Cos
sack reivers are about as comfortable,
Captain Burton, as oursells. Our beet
hoH9 Is In the coming o' the police."
But alas ! when tbe police aud mili
tary, tbe gray dawn, came lagging up
in obedience to the summons of the
solitary Cossack who had ridden oil
unharmed, we found that from the
Polish frying-pan we bad been pro
moted to tbe Russian fire. Tbe Ma
jor, who bad passed same hours in im
patient durance, tied to a willow tree.
with a gag between his teeth and a
cord around bis wrists, actually foam-
with rage when we were bustled into
"But for your bblp.English bounds,"
he reiterated, "youder rebel scum
could not have Interfered with tbe
Emperor's justice." Prisoners have
been rescued. Loyal soldiers have
been bruised, disarmed, and deprived
of their horses. I myself Here,
corporal, take the scoundrels away.
They shall sulTer for for tbe success of
Macgregor and Brown, being able
to walk, were sent oil to Klew, each
with his right hand chained to tbe
stirrup-leather of a mounted police
man, while 1 on account or weak
ness, caused by a severe blow on the
head inflicted with the butt-end of a
pistol, was conveyed in a jolting coun
try cart to Tcheinigov, while I was
duly lodged in prison.
Very bitter were my reUeotions as 1
lay on my bard pallet-bed, watching
the scanty sunbeams that played upon
tbe barred windows of my cell, and
listened to tbe shrill squeaks and pat
tering feet of rats, distressingly tame,
that haunted the jail. What was I to
do ? My employers would probably
supersede me as commander cf the
Fair Jlclcn. Of Siberia I bad no
serious fear, but a long imprisonment
might end only in expulsion from
Russia. Annie vas lost to me. I
knew tbe roote. prejudices of ber
father too weil lo believe that be would
ever accept a son-in-law who bad con
spired against the imperial authorities.
And who was to persuade Mr. dem
ents that I was blameless In tbe mat
ter ? I could fancy him in bis arm
chair, Btolidly declaring In reply to
Annie's pleadings on my behalf, that
there was no smoke without fire, and
that as I had made my bed so I must
lie. And so weeks went by.
"Mr. Burton, or Captain Burton, you
are free I" It wa an officer of rank
who spoke pleasantly enough, tapping
his boots with a gold-mounted riding-
whip as he stood on the door open be
hind him, admitting welcome air and
daylight. Your Innocence, and that
of tbe other British subjects confined
at Klew has been at last fully proved
by the confession of tbe principal
rebel, Count Demetrius Hobieski,
wounded and taken at Wilna. Ah, 1
see you do not know of whom I talk.
Weil be was your Episcopal passen
"The Bishop ?" I asked, half stupe
"Yes, tbe bishop," replied tbe Gen
eral with a laugh. "The students and
tbe last batch of raft-laborers Doing
all of them disbanded Polish soldiers,
who were willing to risk their lives
for the rescue of tbe Minsk prisoners ;
an exploit in which they succeeded
only too completely. As for tbe nuns,
two or them were men in iemaie
apparel, and the others were simply
ollsh ladies or noble birtn, wnose
husbands were among tbe exiles, and
who were resolved to aid In their de
liverance, or to follow them to Irkutsk.
Your vessel, the Fair Jlclcn, you will
find Klew with your mate and en
gineer on board of ber. And now, Mr.
Burton, It only remains for me, on
the part of tbe government, to express
Annie and 1 are married, years
since, and I command a ship of which
am also part owner ; but we do not
live within the range of green
white frontier posts that mark
The unit water, bow much It
meaus ! Beven-tentbs or man Dim-
self Is water. Seven-tenths of the hu
man race rained down but yesterday !
It is much more probable that CuMar
will flow out of a bung-bole than that
any part of bis remains wfft ever stop
one. our life is indeed a vapor, a
breath, a little moisture condensed
upon the pane. We carry ourselves
as iu a pbial. Cleave the flesh, and
how quickly we spill out ! Man be
gins as a fish, and be swims in a sea
of vital lluids as long as bis life lasts.
His first food is milk ; so is bis last
and all between. He can taste and
assimilate and absorb nothing but
quids. The same is true through
out all organic nature. 'Tls water-
power that makes every wheel move.
Without this great solvent, there is
no life. I admire immensely this
line of Walt Whitman :
"The slumbering and liquid trees."
The tree and its fruit are like a
sponge which the rains bave filled.
Through them and through all living
bodies there goes on the commerce of
vital growth, tiny vessels, fleets and
succession of fleets, laden with ma
terial bound for distant shores, to
build np, and repair, and restore the
waste of tbe physical frame.
Tben tbe rain means relaxation :
the tension In Nature and in ail her
creatures is lessened. Tbe trees drop
their leaves, or let go their ripened
fruit. The tree itself will fall in a
still, damp day, when but yester
day it withstood a gale of
wind. A moist south wind
penetrates even tbe mind and makes
its grasp less tenacious. It ought to
take less to kill a man on a rainy day
than on a clear. Tbe direct support
of tbe sun is withdrawn ; life Is under
a cloud ; a masculine mood gives place
to something like a femidlne. In this
sense, rain is the grief, tbe weeping
of Nature, the relief of a burdened or
agonized heart. But tears from Na
ture's eyelids are always remedial and
prepare tbe way for brighter, purer
skies. John Burroughs, in Scribncr
Don't tell a man yon sweat. It is
vulgar. Inform bim that yon are be
ing deprived of tbe saline and oleag
inous lluids of your material sub
stance through the excretories of your
pellucid cuticle, with a sensible con
densation of moisture upon tbe super
AN ILLINOIS BOY.
What he Caught in his Trap.
j j,e "ew York T,r,r ha- Au
t rja o;, jjie woi-ili rfu! re-ource
Illinois t,ov. -Vla.-ter innp
, ,. :rp,b,i . , h
i '. . . . i i
CIj,Bj tho. u--d in Africa for trap-
ping game that is ti say, he cou-
, strut.ted a slip-noose of thongs, aud at-
t-hed it to tue Up of a ctout sapling
which be bent down by the aid
of a bubsting-tackle, and fast
ened it to tbe ground. And this was
the result :
Master rfloane had a siller, a young
lady of great worth and very decided
character. Other girls were en
vious or htr beauty and she was an
Ill-tempereJ, red-haired thing, but
this was probably mere calumny. At
all events, so thought the young min
ister who was settled over tbe Seven
teenth Congregational Church, and
who was generally believed to be Miss
Sloane's accepted lover. That be
went to see Miss .Sloan e ou the very
evening when tbe reckless boy sci, bid
Central African trap was not strange,
foi- be usually spent three or four
evenings every week at the Hloane
mansion, but it was a coincidence
that ou that precise evening be pro
posed a walk, aud led Miss n'OAtie
toward the identical lane where the
trap was waiting for victims.
How it happened that neither the
young minister nor Mi.-s Hloane no
ticed tbe bent sapling or the rope, no
one can understand, unless tbey were
so deeply engaged on the discussion of
theological questions that they were
oblivious to all earthly things. Htill
more difficult is it to be crompehend
ed bow tbey could both have stepped
within the noose, which was spread
out iu me form oi a circle not more
than a foot in diameter. It is plain,
however, that this lady was reading a
by tun-book and that her companion
bad approached extremely close to
ber to see if the hymn was correctly
printed. .However this may be, the
fact remains that Miss Hloane's left
foot aud tbe ministvr's right foot
were just within the noose when the
trap sprung, and tbe elastic sapling
suddenly lifted them twenty feet into
the air, where they remained hanging
like two cherries ou a single stem, aud
expressing in lively tones their sus
picion that something unusual bad
Half an hour later the Clinton and
Holmesville stage passed that way,
and tbe driver and his passengers
were astonished beyond measure. Kor
some time it was supposed that some
new and curiously complicated aul
mal, consisting cbitlly of zebra and
black pauttier, was swinging from the
top of the sapling; but just as one of
tbe passengers was about to fire at it
the driver recognized the minister,
though be was not able to recogtiiz
bis fellow-prisoner. The latter's voice
was somewhat muillad, but she was
distinctly beard to revile the minis
ter, and to assert that she never would
forgive him, no matter how he might
try to excuse himself. His strong
meu finally bent down tho sapling,
releaved the victims, and with rare
delicacy assigned tbe duty of recog
nizing Miss Kloane to tho two ladies
who were in tbe stage. Fortunately
neither of Master Hloane's victims
were seriously injured, and were both
able to walk home on opposite sides
of the street.
Tbo results of this a Hair were nu
merous. Miss Hloane left town tho
next day on a visit to tbe East, and
has not since returned. The minister
was tried for indiscreetly banging
from the tops of trees with young la
dies, and thereby bringing reproach
upon bis profession, but was acquitted
by a close vote. As for Master bloane,
it is believed and hoped that his
father killed bim. At any rate, he
bas not been seen, and tbe rumorthat
be has been seut to the House of Ref
age iu Chicago is not generally be
How the Weather is Foretold.
In former times, the chief herald of
tbe weather was the almanac, which
ambitiously prophesied a whole year
of cold and heat, wet and dry, divid
ing up me kinds or weather quite im
partially, if not always correctly.
But tbe almanac,good as it was, now
aud tben, and the weather-wise farm
ers, correct as sometimes tbey might
nave been, were not always able to
impart exact Information to the coun
try ; and they bave been thrown
quite into the shade of late, by one
who is popularly known uuder the
somewhat disrespectful title of "Old
Prob," or "Old Probabilities." He
has become tbe Herald of tbe Weath
er to tbe sailor, near the rocky, dan
gerous coasts ; to the farmer, watch
ing his crops, and waiting for good
days to store them ; to the traveler,
anxious to pursue bis journey under
fair skies ; and to the girls and boys
who want to know, before tbey start
to tbe woods for a picnic, what are
tbe "probabilities" as to rain.
Every one who reads tbe daily pa
per is familiar with tbe "Weather
Record," Issued from the " War De
partment, office of tbe Chief Signal
Officer," at Washington. Tbese re
ports give, first, a general statement
of what the weather has been, for the
past twenty-four hours, all over tbe
country, from Maine to California,
and from tbe Bakes to the South At
lantic States ; and then tbe "Proba
bilities," or "Indications," for the
next twenty-four hours, over this
same broad territory. Tbe annual re
ports of the Chief Signal Officer show
that in only comparatively few in
stances do these daily predictions fail
Tbe reason tbese prophecies are so
true is a simple and yet a wonderful
one. The weather itself tells the ob
server what it is going t) do, some
time in advance, and tbe telegraph
sends tbe news all over the country,
from tbe central signal office at Wash
ington. We shall see, presently, how the
weather Interprets itself to "Old Prob
abilities." Although it has proved
such a fruitful subject of discourse
la all apes, yet I am afraid many
people who pass remarks upon it do
not really think of what tbe weather Is
made. Let us examine its difierent
Tbe atmosphere has weight, just as
water or any other fluid, although It
seems to be perfectly bodiless. We
must comprehend that tbe trans
parent, invisible air is pressing inward
toward tbe center or tbe earth. This
pressure varies according to tbe state
of tbe weatber, aud tbe changes are
indicated by an instrument called a
barometer. Oenerall speaking, tbe
falling of tbe mercury in tbe tube of
tbe barometer indicates rain, aud its
rise heralds clear weatber. Some
times tbe rise is followed by cold
inds.frostaudice. What these chan
ges really indicate.however, can be de
termined only by comparing the baro
metric changes, at certain hours, in a
number of places very far apart. This
is done by tbe Signal Service. Ob
servations are made at about one
hundred aud forty stations, in differ
ent portions of the country, at given
hours, and the results are telegraphed
at once to Washington, where our
faithful "weather clerk" receives
them, reasoning out from them the
probabilities" which be publishes
three times in every twenty-four
But the atmosphere varies not only
In weight, but also In temperature.
Tbe thermometer tells us of such
Besides this, tbe air contains a great
amount of moisture, and it shows as
much variation in this characteristic
as in the others. For tbe purpose of
making known tbe changes in the
moisture of tbe atmosphere, an in
strument bas been invented called a
We are thus enabled to ascertain
the weight or pressure, the tempera
ture, aud the wetness of the air, and
now it only remains for us to measure
tbe force, aud point out tbe direction,
of the wind. This is done by the fa
miliar weather-vane and tbe anem
ometer. The vane shows the direc
tion, and the anemometer is an in
strument which indicates tbe veloc
ity of tbe wind.
It is by a right understanding of
all these Instruments that the signal
service officer is enabled to tell what
the weatber says of itself ; for tbey
are tbe pens with which the weatber
writes out tbe facta from which the
officer makes up his reports for the
benefit of all concerned. Thus, bow
ever wildly and blindly the storm
may seem to come, it sends messen
gers telling just where it arose, what
course it will take, and bow far it
will extend. But It tells iu secrets to
those only who pay strict attention.
Jiimn II, Flint ; -V, -Yic'ioiti f-r July.
Wi'ERiAr. Cake On rmtnul of
...,u.,...Co ,.Ugr, oneni nutter, "
ruhltis, blanched almoin!--, cplit,
ten eeir", three iiusirters of a pouud of
!. t.rr..tr. n,l
. u,bi, 'iii oi iuoias-e, out- ?iijail
Molasses Furrr Ca
glass hrariity, and
e -One large
cup sour miik, one teaspoonftil soda,
dissolved in miik, one-half pound
butUr, three epgs, one and a baif
pounds raisins and currants, one
quarter pound citron, one nutmeg,
one tablespoouful clove.
Macaroons One and one-quarter
pounus powuereii sugar, one pound
sweet almonds blanched and pounded
lo a paste, whites of six eggs, grated
peel of two lemons.
Blanc Mange One packazo gels
tine, two quarts of milk poured boil
ing hot on tbe gelatine, which must
previously bave been soaked one hour
in a pint of water ; add twelve tea-
spoonfuls crushed sugar. Stir all un
til quite dissolved ; then pour into
molds and stand in a cool place.
Baked Suet Puddino One-half
pound beef suet, chopped fine ; ooe
pint milk, three eggs ; salt to taste,
nour enougn to mke thin batter.
Bake half an hour aud serve hot,
.Sauce : One and a half cups powder
ed s a gar, tablespoouful butter, white
of oie egg, one teaspoon ful vanilla.
Boiled Batter Pudding Oue
pint of milk, two eggs, oue ounce of
butter, one teaspoonful salt, eight
heapiug tablespoonfuls flour ; boil oue
and a quarter hour.
Rice Puddino To each quart of
milk one tablespoonful of rice ; sugar
to taste ; bake three hours. Frequent
stirring makes tbe pudding creamy.
Indian Puddinci One fiat cup yel
low Indian meal, one quart boiling
milk poured upon it; allow it to cool;
add two eggs well beaten, and one
teaspoonful baking powder ; a merin
gue top, if liked ; bake twenty min
utes. Lemon Pie One lemon, one table
spoonful of corn starch dissolved in
cold water, one cup of sugar, one egg,
a piece of butter the size of an egg,
oue cuphil of hot water ; boll a few
minutes. Make a meringue of the
whites of two eggs and two table-
spoonfuls of pulverized sugar. Bake
a shell first so to bave the crust dry.
Graham Bread For four loaves
of bread take one and a half cups of
good fresh yeast. Sift white flour and
mix to rather a stiff spouse with
moderately warm water, beat well,
add the yeast and beat again ; set in a
warm place over night. In tbe morn
ing, when Ileli t. add salt, a heaping
pint of sifted white flour, and tben
stltlen with graham, this be
ing tbe first graham whioli is put into
the bread. Allow it lo rise again, and
wben light mould into loaves, work
ing as little as possible. When these
have raised sufficiently bake well lu a
moderately heated oven. If the stove
be too hot when the bread Is first put
in, the crust forms too quickly aud
the inside of the loaf is apt to be moist
and soggy, the very thing we wish lit
Art and Religion.
Bear us witness, ye poets aud ac
tors, ye painters and sculptors, ye
Bin gem and players upon Instruments,
mat your arts bave not saved the
most of yon from becoming petty and
selfish men and womeu. You are
jealous of one another. You are
greedy of praise and of tbe gold It
brings. You know that there is noth
ing in your art that enlarges and liber
alizes you, that restrains you from
drunkenness and vices that shall not
be named, that gives you sobriety and
solidity of character, that enlarges
your social sympathies, that naturally
leads you into organization for help
ing others outside of your own circle.
Bear us witness, that you are not the
meu aud women who are relied on
for performing the duties of society.
If all were like you, if all were con
trolled by tbe Ideas that denominate
you, if all shirked tbe duties of so
cial and civil life like you, If all were
as much unfitted by their Ideas and
their employments as ytu are for
carrying tne great burdens of society,
wnat ue you suppose wonid became of
tbe country, and what would become
of tbe world ?
Now, If there is anything in art
that can take tbe place of religion, we
snouid like to see it. ir mere is any
thing in culture that cin take the
place of religion, it bas not yet re
vealed itself. Self is the good and
self Is the model of all culture. Why
should It not ultimate in selfishness ?
Culture assumes that what is present
in a man needs only to be developed
and harmonized to lift character to
Its highest point, and life to its high
est issues. It carries no iJea of self
surrender, which is tbe first fact In
practical religion of any valuable sort,
and tbe first fact in ail good develop
ment, ureece and Home bad plenty
of culture, and are still our teachers
in art, but tbe beauty that looked up
on them from every hill and gate and
temple could not save them from
their vices. By and by, culture will
learn how powerless it is to make a
man that shall be worth the making,
and what poor Instruments science
and art are for uprooting the selfish
ness that rules the world. It is slowly
learning this, and men who have
bowed low to her bave been touched
with that divine discontent which
nothing but religion can allay. Dr.
J. O. Holland ; Seribner for Juhi.
Ancient ix aarta.
Robert McCoIly brought Into our
office yesterday a section or slab of
wood taken from a white oak tree
about 30 inches in diameter, cut by
Ge3rge Kuder in Washington town
ship lately, near the bank of the Ton-
togany creek while getting out rence
posts. About 10 inches from tbe bark
surface, and in the solid wood, are
two notches cut by an ax, and since
grown over by solid timber. The ax
marks are as plain as If made six
months ago, although tbe growths of
wood over tbe notches indicate that
tbe axmen did it 84 years ago, that is
to say, there are 81 growths or rings
outside the marks. This would carry
the date back to 1794, tbe year
Wayne's battle with tbe Indians at
tbe Fallen Timbers below Waterville,
and long before any surveys had been
made in this part of Ohio. There are
various speculations as to who did tbe
chopping, but it is not improbable
that it was done by some of Wayne's
scouts, who remained on tbe Maumee
and ecoured the country pretty
thoroughly after tbe defeat of tbe In
dians, or it might bave been done by
some of tbe French traders who trav
ersed this country every year at that
time. Tbe notches were made by a
broad bladed and keen edged ax, and
from the manner In which tbey are
placed and made were evidently put
there for some special purpose, which
is one of the things past finding out,
but which it would be a sort of satis
faction at this day to know all about.
Bowling Green, (O.,) Sentinel.
Snuff Taking Girls.
We know daughters wboee suu
bottles are concealed in their rooms,
where they use the contents con
stantly, without the knowledge of
their parents. We bave seen, at
boarding schools, girls go Into hyster
ics wben deprived for a day or two of
tbeir snuff, and borrow tobacco from
tbe servants as a substitute until they
could obtain their usual stimulant of
Scotch or Macaboy ; and we are well
acquainted with three sisters beauti
ful young girls, were If not for the
sallow hue tarnishing their com
plexionswho are at present under
medical treatment for derangement
of the nervous system and digestive
organs arising from their constant use
of snuff. Atlanta Sunny South.
"Plenty of Room at the Top."
If really tbe volume of college bred
men is increasing from year to year,
it can certainly not be regarded as a
misfortune either to tbem or to tbe
community. Tbe larger tbe propor
tion of well educated citizens, trained
to think and to study, broadened aud
strengthened In character, and im
bued with tbe highest sense of duty
and responsibility, as men of
university discipline ought to
be, tbe better for tbe country.
There is too much of inca
pacity in every profession and every
department of activity. Public sen
timent feels too little tbe result of
thorough mental training la those
who make up the social and political
body. The dangers and disadvan
tages of overcrowding are In the
lower, not tbe upper ;-nks. There
ned be no fear of a surplus of ca
pacity or of mental and moral equip
ment. A''.e; York Tiriiei.
"Plenty of Room at the Top." OHIO REPUBLICAN PLATFORM.
Tiie principle ol tbeRcpahhrtn party..
f,lt'':i 1!1 the l.it"-rv of the, coiMiTrv. as
..p. .ncaiiy dated m the .Vi:mu..i Viat
or ' form ..I me paiiy. a iua.le vc.-..i by tne
' ''ii-i of patriots Ue l .a .ie!-ue of union
:"-""""J'' "".""r reamu.i. lo the
mt:e:s no -acme vu so :iu: u in u.-len-c
ol our country, fie.-e is a debt of ratainic
iiue wimcii caa uevtr b-. lu.iy u:c;.arrl.
IS... .11 ... ..I.. I... .1. . i ...t. - .7...
. ai;u uv our pu.nol.c people, arc
K'lUtm ne -r lo t.e iruii ilr.xi. but
lo tun lu;et extent lo i. tu.iUk-i.
we therefore uenouuee as uuTiatnolic.
heartless aul lutauious. tne ai t of ii.e Ouio
Leuisiature introduced b a deserter, bouu-ty-juiuper
aud convict. Intended and ctlcu
laled to drive lroiti tlie Soldiers' Orpniius'
Uoi.ie the orphaussiud children of deceased
or disabled sol'heSl, or to rob the widows
aud laiuiiles of such patriots of tbe pittance
paid to tbein by the Oovemrueut of the
Vnited btates, and demand its uncondi
The fiuaucial question haviDg been dis
posed of by Congress, aud tbe country at
present needing repose in order that capital
may seek investment, aud Inst industries
may revive, thus incieasln; thedemaud lor
labor, the situation oui;lit to be accepted.
aud we oppose i he farther agitation ol the
question at this time as injurious to busi
ness anti uevoid oi other than evil results.
The disposition exhibited by conservative
meu id tue rsouiu 10 opjioso tue revolution
ary method ou the ban of the Northern
Democrats, as shown llrst lu their refusal to
oppose the consummation ol the electoral
count, and more lately In the expression ol
sentiments iu uisapproouiion or the pro
posed attack upon inn President's title. Is
received as a ptomisiuz omen, and the lie
pHbilcans of Ohio cordially greet such citi
zens ol the South as adhere in good faith to
the terms upon which the issues of tlie war
were settled, including the constitutional
amenduieuLs guaranteeing equal civil aud
political rlghLs, tree speech, a free press, an
uu;rammeied ballot to all citizens. I'pon
these condltious alone cau seclioual strife
be allayed, aud the sectional lines which
now dissociate iu a threat measure the Mouth
lroiu the North should ue obliterated.
A tariit for revenue should be maiutalned
and so adjusted as to secure incidental pro
lection oi homo industry. Trne economy
requires that the Uoverniueut should make
sutticieut appropriations to carry forward
the work on all public bulldlugs without
delay, aud this should eseclally be the aim
when the supply of labor is iu excess of the
The mining interests of Ohio require an
inspection law Intelligently administered
and we condemn the action of the Oover
uor in prostituting that department, (the
objirct of which should be to protect life and
promote the comfort of miners) to a mere
Tbe revolutionary movement inaugurat
ed undercover of investigation, but really
as an attack upon the President's title, cal
culated as it is to Mexicanize tbe attain or
this country, to cause teueral distrust, to
prostrate our Industries and airavule and
prolong the distress of the laboring aud iu-
dnstrlal classes, we unquestionably con-
President Haves having been dnlv elected
and his tllle siibsequeutly settled under the
Constitution by the highest tribunal anil by
theaetof both political parties, it cannot be
quest loued, and we recogul&e iu bis admin
istration the highest Integrity and patriot
ism; the most sincere ellurt to promote po
li Ileal purity and harmony ana secure gen
eral business prosperity throughout the
The present Legislature Is a warning to
the people ol the bU-.te. and a prool of the
dangerous character of the Democratic par
ty. The majority of that body, in an unu
sually long seasion, passed no law for the
oeneiuoi the people of the State, but they
revolutionized every Htate institution lo
make place for Democratic partisans : they
subordinate the wellare of the Insane, tbo
blind, the mute and the orphans to the In
terests of the Democratic party. The Con
stitution having never coutemplatod more
than oue Cougresskiual dislricuug ol the
Hlale during a term often years between
tho taking of censuses, wo condemn the re
cent outrageous and unjust nalistricliiig of
lUOMtateby the Legiaigidre in violation oi
usage and at the dlclatiou of Mpeaker Ran
dall, by which, on the basis of the vote ol
the last Presidential election, when a ma
jority of Hit, voles cast was Republican, the
Democrats would lie euablcd to carry four
lueu out of twenty Congressmen.
A Boy Who Gave his Note.
A Boston lawyer was called ou a
short time ago by a boy, who inquired
if he had any waste paper to sell.
The lawyer bad a crisp, keeu way of
asking questions, and is, moreover, a
methodical man. So pulling out a
large drawer, bo exhibited bis stock
of waste paper.
"Will you give mo two shillings for
Tlie boy looked at the paper doubt
ingly a moment aud offered fifteen
pence. "Done," said tne lawyer, and the
paper was quickly transferred to the
bag of tbe boy, whose eyes sparkled
as he lifted the mighty mass.
Not till tt was safety stowed away
did he announce that he had no mon
ey. "No money ! How do you expect
to nuy paper without money ."
Not prepared to stats exactly his
plan tt operations, 'he boy made no
"Do you consider your nole good ?"
asked tue lawyer.
"ery wen; ir you couslder your
note is good, I'd just as soon have it
as the money ; but if it Isn't good I
don't want It."
The ooy affirmed that be consid
ered it good; whereupon tbe lawyer
wrote a note lor lirteen-pence, which
the boy signed legibly, and lifting tbe
bag or papers, drudged otf.
Soon after dinner the little fellow
returned, and producing the money
announced that be bail come lo pay
"Well," said the lawyer, "this Is
the first time I ever knew a note to
be taken up tbe day It was given. A
boy that will do that Is entitled to
note and money too," and giving him
ooin, sent mm on his way with a
smiling face and a happy heart.
The boy's note represented his hon
or. A boy who thus keeps his bouor
bright, however poor he may he in
worldly things is an belr to an in
heritance which no riches can buy
the ehoice promises of God.
Dry Goods Car.
tue latest ming in railroading is a
dry goods store ou wheels. Tbe
United States Rolling Stock Company
are building at their Chicago shops a
palace dry goods car to be used on
railroads by dealers In dry goods, car
rying samples along as well as stock
to be delivered when sold. This car
is sixty feet long, not including plat
forms at each end, or sixty-six feet
long over all ; is built as light as pos
sible, and yet is strong. The con
struction of tbe body is very simple,
having only two large windows on
each side for lighting purposes,
but at each end there Is to be a state
room for the traveling merchants to
occupy nights or days while on the
roads. These staterooms are lighted
by three small windows each. The
car has a sub-cellar, as they call it,
between tbe fore and aft trucks,
where may be stowed large quantities
of domestic goods while iu transit,
and it has what may be called a man
sard roof, or double deck, foi light aud
ventilation, giving It the appearance
of a sleeping car, except the finish.
How to Spell.
Besides a general knowledge of the
three It's readiu', ritin' and 'nth noe
tic- It is generally presumed that the
aveiage school teacher bas some in
sight into tbe prevailing prejudices
wbicb regulate spelling. It is evi
dent, however, from some of the ex
aminations or candidates for the posi
tion of instructors of the youth of
our laud, that a little sbakinees in
this particular branch of learning is
In no way considered by tbe ap
plicants themselves as likely to stand
In tne way ol their wishes. An ex
amination of teachers for the Al
legheny, Pa., schools was held the
other day day, for instance, and a
struggle over the word erysipelas pro
duced the following astonishing re
sult : Eryciplous, erysipelis, erry-gypalu-,
arysippelas, erysipli, erysypalls,
erys , erroclpalous, arysipulus,
lrreslpelas, eryoslpelas, eryoslpelus,
errisypiles, ariclplous, erocipolous,
arocipolous, erryslppelis, eyrsipe
leas, aryslpulus, lrresipelis, eryosipe
las, errlsypeles, try si plan, arloice
pills, erysiples, erysipalis, erroclp
llous, aryslpels, eresypelas. Cltve
We advise all young people to ac
quire in early life tbe habit of using
good language, both la speaking aud
writing, and also to abandon tbe use
of slang phrases. Tbe longer they
live tbe more aitllcult the acquisition
of good language will be ; and if tbe
golden age of youth, tbe proper time
for tbe acquisition of language, be
passed in its abuse, the unfortunate
victim of neglected education is very
probably doomed to talk slang for
life. Money is not necessary to pro
cure this education. Every man bas
it in his power. He has merely to
use the language which be reads in
stead of tbe slang which be bears ;
to form bis taste from the best speak
ers aud poeU of tbe country ; to treas
ure up choice phrases In his memory,
and habituate himself to tbeir use,
avoiding at tbe same time that pedan
tic precision and bombast, wbicb
show rather the weakness of vain
ambition than th- polish of au edu
LETTER FROM PARIS.
HOTEL DEL' ATHENEE,
PARIS, June 2, 1878.
:"Ve re not pressed ; let us eat at
; leisure, for we always have time to
'die.-' "Tell me what you eat, audi
! wlil tell you what ycu are." No r.a
tion cn earth, except perhaps, the
! upper ten arnong thewedei, spend so
much time in the tasing csre of tbeir
"inner man" as the French.
After a tedious tramp through
tbe Troeadero with my pocktts filled
with notes, but an empty stomach, I
am seated in an easy chair in Cafe
' Anghu for the purpose of satisfying
a craving appetite. The garcon bas
taken my order. It is brought in and
I am bappy. I will not describe my
own dinner, it belDg entirely a la
wasmngion, Lut tbe er.joyment of
those around me. Two elderly diners
have leisurely taken their seats"; my
mind is full of meditation. Tbeir
looks indicate that they have betn
preparing tbemsel ves since breakfast
for tbe repast of tbe day, in gentla
out-of-door exercise. Tbey selected a
table near the window in order that
the sight may be pleased with tbe
passing promenaders, at the same
time that their taste Is gratified wilb
nourishment. The soft-voiced waiter
after having placed the bills of fare
before them, quietly retires, knowing
that they need time for reflection
Their sight is not so good as tbeir
palates, and tbey bave resource to tbe
monocle, or eye-glasses, to scan, as
the Mohammedan does the Koran, tbe
choice bit of literature which tbe
waiter left with them and thus taste
tbe happiness of anticipation. To the
gourmet this is the preliminary
pleasure of dinner, and is counted on
as oue of its features. Having care
fully read through the bill of fare,
from pottage to dessert, I noticed
quite a serious discussion as to selec
tiou ; a discussion that rather sharp
ens than dulls the fine edge of tbeir
appetite. Were they seated in tbe
torelgu Affairs Department ou tbe
opposite side of tbe Seine, tbey might
ho taken for diplomats discussing tbe
Eastern question, or tbe shooting of
Emperor William. The programme
has at last been agreed upon, which
the smoothly gliding waiter takes to
tbe born of plenty iu the rear, which
pours out its treasures year in and
year out before the most critical cli
ents of the old and new worlds. The
wine is more quickly choseu, for
tbese sybarite know tbe cellar by
heart. One course after another is
taken leisurely and the pleasure of the
occupation Is long drawn out. In eat
ing the Frenchman experiences three
sensations the direct, the complete
aud tbe sensation of judgment. Iu
drinking, in addition to these seusa-
tlous, those of gutturallon, aud tbe
last, tbe after-taste of perfume or fra
grance, which for a time remains.
A couple of hours are devoted to the re
past and when tho end is reached
three bottles of tbeir dear friends of
tbe cellar are pleasantly at work un
der the waist-coats. They begin to
feel the need of locomotion, and
lighting their cigarettes, they lounge
at an easy pace to Cafe' Neapolitan,
ronowned for its coffee, which, ac
cording to their doctrine, pushes the
dinner, followed by a tiny glass of
cognac, in its turn to push the coffee.
Thus tbe dinner marches in single
file discipline from soup to ( cognac,
like the queui entering a popular
Ibealer. In Cafe' Anglais, I learn,
are to be found the reefs on which
many a young man has been
wrecked. With us American men,
who often ruin themselves through
alcohol, profligacy and g ambling, but
rarely from eating, I cau understand
the passion for gambling, but not that
for food, whose indulgence turns rich
men into beggars. The dinner Is
Tbe Trocadcro is finished, and its
art treasures ou exhibition. The
interest of an exhibition of this na
ture lies not In tho novelty ol
the works placed before the visitor,
but lu the opportunity which tbey af
ford for comparison on a vast scale of
what can be called only by courtesy,
tbe schools of tbe different nations.
Of schools indeed there are but two
tbe French and English. Tbe United
States is not only deeply imbued with
traditions of dd, derived from France,
but linked to ber at present by closely
approximating tendencies aud aims.
But what does the American Govern
ment for the One arts ? Go to Wash
ington, aud Mr. Corcoran will
answer. What does the administration
In France? In tbe first place It sup
ports great schoolsthe schools of Paris
and of Rome, and, likewise by
the commissions which it bestows, it
directs tbe training given In those
schools; it fosters the production of
works which could only find a place
in edifices of vast size, such aa palaces
and publle buildings. The action of
the Government schools must, In ene
respect, be allowed to be In the highest
degree beneficial. Tbe pensionnaire
dc Rome bave a sense of the dignity
of their profession wbioh Is scarcely to
be found, even among tbe most dis
tinguished men, outside their ranks.
If they dor not come back from Italy
witn the fire or genius, th ey come
back having received a training which
directs their aims towards a high
ideal, and are ready to suffer for tbe
honor of tbeir art- You do not find
the canvases of Cahaoel tbe com
Dion property of knots of picture-
dealers, and Delauuay will prefer
never to have sold a painting to seek
ing fortune by taking bis cue from
the tastes and fashion of tbe mo
ment. It i?, however, urged that the
set routine of tbe schools sillies
originality, but the mere existence of
talent such as that of Delaunay
or of a man like Gustave Moreau, is a
proof to tbe contrary. Tbe mere fact
of regular training In a certain set of
formulas will not takeaway or give
powers of conception and invention,
but It wilt, and does give, according to
tbe capacity of those trained powers
of execution and command of tha
tools with wbicb to work ; and tbe
certain prospect which is ever before
thestudentof being able sooner or
later to put himself to the proof on
work of a monumental character,
sustains him through tbe long years
oi necessary preliminary labor and
Among tbe many distinguished
American visitors bere, I bave been
accustomed to see tbe pleasant and
genial face of General B-ale, of Cali
fornia, wboee family resides in Wash
ington. General lieale and General
Grant were inseperable companions
during bis visit, and I am sure that
General Grant took much more satis
faction in walking arm In arm with
bis old army friend along the gay
boulevards, than among tbe Parisian
bou-ton In tbeir splendid sulont.
General Beale has returned to Ameri
ca, whether satiated or disgusted with
the Exposition I cannot say, but
Grant looks restless and uneasy, and
bis countenance seems to say, "I want
to go borne."
Tbe exhibits from the United
States and Canada are very much ad
mired. Tbe majority of the exhibit
ors were represented at our own Cen
tennial, and to give a detailed de
scription of what most of your readers
bave already seen would be a waste
of valuable space in your rpr. The
most prominent ones will, however,
get their share In ray future letters.
In agricultural Implement. In or
gans and plano-makinir, lu photo
graphy and in dentistry, America
challenges the world.
A purely vegetable dlstfM.on entirety
unlike all other SH dies.
ewrr hrrb, r.rit. and bark fc qSi,'j.1 tdiiav
t:. lot: on. wereSj t'i me'lic-U Bfju'iiit
r -z.si-ai i ti frt:u is Irwt, Tftlneiesa, mad total, j
r is mn orvaniam areata tua mual
pa.auii.-f. retail r.
Of Wyvuy Cix-C , aa
aro loftoInNd eotuBoua
SAXFORD'S RADICAL CURE
Is octl tnl cofwtitnUonal rn3y. and ts armlted
to tne Cial pa-(rt by lnsiiaSatijn. U:ia aifi.r
tnA3unaii03 ai cua ar.d at occa correcir
cU'ACsiruf.and pur' fy the ecrtiocs. Internal If
al2iLwiiurei. It act uDnio tbo orvaaaof ctrrilatioa.
kcep lio tstin nwuL ana neutruwi tfi acTi
poiaoa tiiavt had form J its w) lolo the storr-tcfi an4
tQenee lnt- u bio. Thu a cure prorvM ia
both d:rtttlond,anl tt doc4 not aeeni poMiMts for
Lumaa itmi-.muj u UcTidu ft SLVOro raiLatU ixeafc-
CffiOw. Atxyit felT year ar vhLlo
travellinaf w:tH Vainer K.nip'. tKJ Fo!j Concert 1
Troupe a a tenor auxwer. 1 tu-jk a aoTera cold mad
wa haM np at Newark. N.J. Thrscai X broogbtoa
were attclc of tiurri, wd.ch 1 battled wuu
very knovn remedy for four wctka witnoiu avail,
acd ww flLeuiy obliged to kvo ui ruouc deairabli).
tKsaltiun and rytura borne, u:u!Io to iiaf m not a.
I or three year aiU-rwArJ 1 vjt ui.id to aintr at
aiL Tiieilrat ail. -it oi catarrh bad kit mynaaoi jt
iraaa aud throat to ax.-n.ue tht tao lihtot caid
Wuiiid bn :.)t oa fii-rt attack, leaving Bo proa-tT-Aied.
lathU war I continued t.u;ivr. Ttu;
at:atk.thavvvt I ev. r tt.vl.wja terrible. I uf
JVrvdttie iao.acxcriu-ij.nna t.:ii la my bead. w
so koarso aa to be avrcay ab'o to apetak. and
coatftiud lnci-wantl). 1 tiion-jfit I wji KOitiaf into
auickcori!tui;:ptioo. and I ttrmly be.U:T that had
sympioiua continued without relief tfuy
Would haw rvndcrci! me an ea.y letiui. TVbr
otliiStliBtreai:iccoiidiuon, 1 cutmrwacud the a
OI bAXFuKlV KaDICaL CUiiS fb UrAuu.Tcry
luctAnUy.lcoL!j. m 1 had trivd ad Uio adver
tMd rttnttdu-a without t iu.t:t. Ttu: iWMdoaeoi'thia
woudcri'il meuu-:ue icaa tue the iircavtest relief.
It tokardiy poubtblofur one whoau bead achc,erua
ache, who c-Mk acttxccly antcuiiue distinctly on ao
coaatof thectaiklnff acritmulauiona la hU throat,
to realise bow tuacb rvltef 1 oOiaiiaed irota Uijf An
aprUcaioaf v.:.Fou,e Radical Ccrjk. Tmlre
iMiDiluvisce. bottt internal and external. I rapidly
rvcoTcred and by au ot-carttonal uae of toe remedy
eiticv, httve txen entirely Uco UvU C olaaih. ias Ua
Unt Uiuo lu Lwcive y vara. a
u !:. W.II0LBBO0E.
TTalth. Mm.. Jan. 9. l78.
jV.S. I pu.-ctioMd tne lltDKHi, Ctnrw of GtX
Each partaeo enntjtftis Ir. flaafoM Irartrornl
InnaliDK Tub, with itiil direction for uac la ail
case, rric-i-. tt.uO. ! r ewe b all Wholesale and
Kt tait Vthu mm throughout the United otaiva aid
. kKKS a POTTWR. l.nfriai Airenia
a&d Waolea. iirutru t, lWtoa. M.
An Becfro-Calvanio Battery combined
tvith a highly Medicated Plaster con
taining the choicest medicinal Gums
and Balsams known to modern Phar
macy. Theae Ptaaten hawe baw been Wore tho pnblto
fbr two yuara, and. notwtlhacandtnir tbe Immeoa
number of retnedlua la the tuna of liniment, lo
Uoua. pein-curera. and ordinary planter, tbey bave
teadaly iDCreaaScd In ealo and met wit aniVufaai
approval, aa evidenced by over one Uiooaaad uu
auiiotfd teatluMJuliaia ia our powemdoa. Many re
markable Catr9 Uave been c'rtiucd to by we It
know a clllavu In ail pir of tbe United Statea,
copueof whteb wlU be aunt free of cftarate to any
one UeftirtuAf titetu. Improvement, ta many waya.
bave been made, as Uk'iftcd by experience auj
qm. until It ta believed that they are now perfect in
every rcapeet. and tAs beH piuMar 4A tcorhl qf
wit i urine. Ail we aoK trora every utferer Intha
tand aSiBKie trial. Tbe price la J5ecnu.BlUtoava
the cost 1 duble that of any other planter. But,
notwithstanding the efforts of the proprietor to
make the beat pi fester ia the world for the lease
money, any aimllar remedy can be boarht, nam
bere of unacruuulous dealer will be found ready to
attarppreaent them .or r-(t wvxirt aad ttuieaf or
to auuuutu oUacxx, if yoa a& lot
COLLINS' VOLTAIC PLASTER
Have It 11 tob bare to aend to n for It.
Sold ty all Wholesale and Retail DrajrirMa
throutfBout the United State and Canada. aui by
IV a 1VXTB. l'roprletora. Hoe ton, Maaa.
LIONEL. L. E. & L. Railroad.
Time Card No. 5. taking effect May 13, 1878.
TRAINS UOINU WEST.
Lima Leave .
Nol No 3 HaS
IOsjiam 7:ie H:.iUj(
HW7 . fci'i .
I0::a; 7:: fcfi
1 1 m . S:iw . Wis
U: . 8:.tl . llyv .
yi-iot at feti7 . iru
ltSUvM fc.fl) . l-ju -
iJ: 1 :M
l.V licOi 2:ui
1:15 lur-'S 2:l .
I:1j . Iliimt-M XA.
2.-S5 4:10 .
8:r - f:15 .
3t i" . . ) .
:i: V, :4S
1:10" 7 U)PS
Kawaon . . .
Ml l ory
Beaver Dam .
M i lister Leave.
All trains run dally Bondaya excepted,
At Fremont trains on L. H. A M. H. K. K
pass fcaul, 7: A. M.. V:S7 A. M. ll::i) A. M
7 :U1 1. M West, UA.M, J0 F. M..7:UU fM
ui:.ll t. oi.
At BuTKoon. Pennsylvania l'o.. trains naas
Kant, tt2 A. M , lu.iw A. M., i. M. ; Weal
UMM A. M.: 7:Jf. M.
At 'ustrla. trains on B.AO. K. K Daw
.am. i n.. at .: i ror.x. k r.a.: wasi.
ITWA.HJ lllUA Ji. 7:)K M. Trains on
U.4T.K.K., pass Houtn 7M A. M. U:l
A. M.: p. M. ; Norlb, 8:1.1 A. lfJ tf
M.; 0:1)7 f. M.
At Lima, trains on D. A K. K. R.. Dam
rwiuio, l- ) a. w..v a. m l :JU r. M.
Nortb. A. M.; !tnu F. M. it. VI. W. C
K. It., Trains pans fcaxt, 1JU A. M.; tttt A.
M.; 4:10 it. M.; Weal. ttJa A. M., 7:tS A. M
Unto A. M.; s-.tw . M.
W. H. ANDEtKWa.Oen'l. Ticket A'U
1. 11. BUKIOON, Uen'l Uuperlutenduut.
Columbus & Toledo R. R.
North, East, South ami West !
TAKING EFFECT May 26, 1878.
rhree PasM-nger Train Dally (Sundays ex.
copied) as follow :
Mail Toledo Freight
r.x. ex. at accoui.
Columbus Lr IU IK am S IS pra 12 lu am
lielaw.ro Ar..ll in aiu 1:1 pra
Primped. 1 1 -l am i piu
Marlon . 11 "iQaiu 7i)-'pin
U-Handusky 12 56 pin s lu pui
Carey . 1 I'l pm S a pin
w oi pin
S li pin
1 till am
i M am
3 SI am
t M am
- 1 57 pm
2 -t pin
3 .Hi pm U) M uiu
. b 1- pm 12 15 pm
, 1 7 SO am 3 10 am 50 pra
1 am 5i5pio 1115 pm
4-pm 12 41am
7 IX pm 2 in am
7 4 piu 3 11 am
M i pm 3 ""i am
-ripra 6 14 am
9 -5 put 5 i4 am
9 W pm S 4-Sam
KoHUrla- 12 Ul pm
Carey ' H pm
U-Mandunky 1 lu pm
Marlou. 1 4a pm
''--i 2 Hi pia
iMftaware .. 2 W pm
Coiumuus Ar M pm lo 45 put
Tbron.h enar nea between Detroit and Co
lumbus on uotn express trains.
Connections made la tbe Union Deoot at
Columbus for Newark, Zan-ivllle, circle-
vine, cbiiiicou 10. ror-unoutn. Lan-asusr
Atuens, Marietta aud ParkersiMirg ; at Ma
rlon for points on A. A O. W. K.K. : at l o-
per Band-sky fur Bueyrua, Lima, Ft. Wayne
and Chicago; at Carey, Flndlay. Tiffin and
nanuusay ; mv rr-iioria wuu a. 1 u. and
K. A L. it. K ... fur r remout. lnlili-r aud
lietiauc 1 at Tololo wltb U H. A M. .. F.
P. M. aud Cauada HouUiern K. K'a. ; for
Dntroit. Jackaon, Lauslu. Urand Kaplds,
Kant Saginaw and ad poluUt la Michigan.
Parkir and Hiaeplntt Cars fn all tiiMHiic
trains from Coiuuibus lo New York, Phila
delphia aua Baitiiuors witnout cbantfe.
W A Mfl.l 4
ORLAND BMiTH. Ueu'l Ticket A i'l.
M. M. tiHKKNK, President.
P., Ft. W. & C. R. R.
A.N AND AFTKK May 12, 1M77. Trains
TKA1NH OOl-i U WKHT.
station-.; lax. 1 lit, 1 lax. 6 m aii.
PltUbnrxb 11:45 p.M t-'flA.M, I:SipmL an a
Kocnest-r ,l:i1 aa I'kIS t IttS
Alllanoei 3:10 l.':.r.M 5:iS 1 1 :
2- Jl 7:i2 12:Vi P a
4:4D I :J1 3:11
5:15 I VMS ',
5:W ! ff.:A
Lima Vr.fi Ir.ni Saaj
Ft. Wayne. 1: 'P.M 1I--SS i 2:40
Plymoultl- 3:45 ; 2:40 AM 4:i 1
Chicago 7.i)0 i 3tH ' ' 7 I ...
Orrvilie j 4:4."
Forast ' -S
TKAI.Nrt UOlNli KABT.
1 2 ax. j I sx. ; mail
Mansfield - '
Alliance - '
ihlOP.Bl (?. MSr.M
2:4HA.M.115 ' I lei :
:i5 1 2:1 .P.M, 11: 1
It St '
1 2: 1
'.uilirM 1 .t
Trains Nm 3 and ran Dally. Train No.
leavm Pitt-burg dally except Saturday.
Train No. 4 loaves Chicago dally except
All others Dally,
Henaral PaaMnasr and Ticket At'k
With lOOCarfridgesfor $2.75.
Partlm at a dlHtauce by enclosing; money
nrdf r. ran have theiit ful y mail u any
('. II. Stin?,
P., Ft. W. & C. R. R. Railroad Time Tables.
M and after Nov. -M 17. Train. -IU
leuvestiuionsdaity as follows, Munds
t . X-pled.
KS. I Mall
9TAT10F8. Pass f r. r-a-r
' -IA Mil !:.
J S:l e j 7:lfvA
i ; 5:17 - 7::a "
5:10 - 1 7:j., -
. ' r: O I K-i-
1 t W " 1 tt.7 -
.- ! 6-1 " tc.2 -
j K.f7 - a-" -
. , , I 6:.")- " I :ll -
1 7v7 - A -
e f3 - I
7:. lo:iu -
' 7:fc " UirlJ "
J 7:6.1 !l.eA7 -
. ! dtfi (lihT
' -f M I l.l. ..f M
' " ."- . ' 1 IV. 3
I M--I 1IA.E
I Sc., 'HIE!
, I Mr M I II-1
1 S:S7 .11 .'4 -
i Ihpl : II.
' J " 111:41) "
Y: -iharx- LT
To edo Junction
' Mile Siding,
Toledo Arrlvs. .
I. arrome rs ,
Bet uv Ills
Bu rgoon ,, ,,
Si Mile tftdluc
Toledo Lea .
I 7: 15 p a XiJUam
iK " lMrm
II:. S3 " 7
ll: " ."
111:11 " (V-7 -
ltr:47 " :
llrll " -
-l 44 5:lu
" 5:i "
I. I :
-7 " L:ll "
rt " -
Ktfi 4. JU
9: 41 S:ai
li:n 3:41 -
SMI - 3:14 "
) " IU -7:&UAM
F. K. MYKRS,
Uen'l Paaaencer, and Tlcxat Ageal.
C., S. & C. R. R.
Time Card taking effect May 12, 1878.
Sandusky Lve .
Clvda I Arrlva. , :ii
a- ' -..
Forest 11:14 Uii:4K
I A --:-Spi
MAIN LINE-UOlNO NOKTM.
Nislil ' A co IN
la. . paMk a
tlncluuatl. Leava..- :'AM' V-.Mlm, .
liny to ii iu:.
8 prl ii ttu Id . 11:45
Ballefoulalu 1 J.J
Care 1 Arrival
Flndlay Brancb trains leave Flndlay a
Mil A. M.. and 1:40 P. M. ; arrlv. In Carey a
Ki-i"! A. M. and 2:40 P M. ; Leava Carey at
llat A. M. aud 4:2!) P. M. ; arrlv in Fiudlay
at l.nu M. and fk-U P. M.
Columbus, Springfield & Cin. Line
x. Kx. Kx.
BTATiom. (H (la) la.
Colnmbns Lv frirr IOiBam uuth
London Ar, 4:1- " lu4 " 5-
Bprlnxtleld - 4:.SH " 11:37 - 7 4u-
UayUiu 5;6tl - 12;4ilpi '
CluclnnaU.. :'-5 11 W
Indianapolis. 110 :
CI NCI If MATT TO OOL-H BCS.
EX. I Kx. ILK.
STATIONS. (I.) (1.) (17.)
I'l--!..--!!,, ; 7:IA llhtfiAM 4:OUPat
I y'"" H:S6 " Wtrvu. :!,"
Hprinscfield lieu) " l:i 7:55 -
London Ar 10:06 " t 7 M a: 4.1
Columbus ;ll-OA J: - D-.45 -
No-k9and 10 ran dally, all othen dally
Bleenina ears on Noa. and 10. and narlor
eoachesou Noa. 5 and a, running through be
tween Cincinnati and Handunky. Day i-oai h
eson 5, 15, lg aud ti, Itetweea Columbus and
TlirouPi l oaches on Noa. 1 19, 17 ami 1
between Columims and Cincinnati.
Through Coaches on Noa. 14 and 17, be
tween Columbus and Indianapolis.
The above limes will be made aa far ae
practicable but not guaranteed.
H. M. HaoifsoM,
Ueneral Ticket Axeot.
CM AH. HOWARD,
D. W. C. BROWN.
Columbus, Springfield & Cin. Line Baltimore & Ohio R. R.
Time Card in Effect May 12, 1877.
Chicago Lv ttlUAM
Bouth Chic i Iujm
A II. Is 11:11
WelUboro II 35
Walkerlon Jo l-:lKeM
Bremen .12 HI
Mil ford Jo 1:20
HyrlKim. , .11
Cromwell 1 4H
Alblon. 2 10
Auburn Jo 3:25
Hicks vlile 4 .)
Fiwtorla , :4i
Chic Jo 8:10
Plymouth s 5
Bhelby I- 9:15
M an. Held 9:43
BaUBVllU 10 19
Frierlck. 10 5
Mt Vernon II H
Newark ArJ 2: 15AM
Hliawnee. t u
Newark !.': AM
Bellalre Ar 4:50
w -Hhinatoa hiuupm
PbliaUHlphla . JAM
New York :
Rtnps at all
Columbus dally except Hunday at 5:15 P. i
and arrives at &auevllie at a:l0 P. M slop
plug al all slalloua.
New Yorx-L. :ISam
Phi la. II :U
Bellalre K M
( am bridge 1 1:10
Newark Ar I: A
Junction Cliy 4:u
Coiambus Lv U:
Newark .. 2:10
t Vernon t&
Maaitlsid 4 ,
f lfm.-ill. a lit
Hauiiaky-Ar 7 il
Chic Jc-Lv ')
Be nubile S45
Fustorla. 7:. I
Hlcksvllle 10 40
Ar. 11: aj
12 59 AM
f11. r P 4
2 II. KM
A villa 11 55 1 t 7 10
Albion .12 2IAM 2 1H 7 51
lioravell 1-4.1 2 si s 41
Myr:u I ' 2 is
MllfordJc 112 .Ha) 9
Brwmen 150 Vt5 II In
Walkerlon. Ml U l:Sn-M
Wellaouru 3 II -47 2
5 U4 2 42
U 5 51
Inclusive are Co
A I Ida
Moutn Chle. Si
Chicago Ar ..-on
FkiurM) West of Bellalre I
uniries time : flfur- Kaet uf Wu.eilua
ei oal re, Lai Uiuor u time.
Tsaeevllle Aw t4.tl.s leavns
Zaneevlile dally except Monday at 4:15 A
M.. and arrive, at -oiumti-S at ri A. w.
lopping al all stallona.
rpra-i I ram. run aaiiy. otner trains
dally except buaday.
W. C. QUINCY, Uen'l Manage., Newark.
ino. r. eaajtr,
Weatera Pans'. Ag't, Cincinnati.
L. M. CO, ueu'l l'lck-l Ag't. Baltimore.
School Examiners' Notice.
B SCHOOL KJtAMINBRHOFBMNBCA
county will examine iMtcbera at the
whnol building, nimr the C, n. A C. depot,
luTimu.Oiilo, on the third Balurday ol
each month ; also on the ft Bauirday u
March, April and May. KS- AptptoanU
are re.uirr t be pr ut at 9o cl.:
It U u-lwi lo apply for private examine,
tiona, aul-dtiug and i-ii-wina of cerlia
catt B. F'. M KBV4,
Clerk ol Board.