Newspaper Page Text
1.AW4 A iON,
1T'I1(KVH AT LAW, Jh- Hows'
IlliiCk, Market Ht, Tiriiii, o.
4. W. nAf'M Af,
VTTORSKY AT LAW. OfHc- ovk Na
tional 4-xch!ii:e Bank, corner ol
W ,shihglon and .target streets. 1 ilu, O.
N..V. 12. '. i-UO
VTTOIINF.YS AT LAW. OrTlc. In 'irum
met! a KIx-t,ojiMiMle the Court House.
1 1 in it, o.
R( NH ABBOTT.
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office wT
hard's Urm; K!o,.. corner of
Liu a-id Market St., TifBn. Ohio. 27 7-tl
j. r. nrs.
TTOKNKV AT LAW. OHr In National
t F.xchuue liiock. TiUin, Ohio.
TTOKNKY AT LAW. Hluf.r'l Biork
ii H-"7J-1 .
JF4JUUK K. MKftET.
TTOUNKY AT LA W, Tiffin, Ohio. Office
corner 14 ill u autl Perry MrieUr
Kr4'Al'R.ET at PKKl!t'.OV.
a TTORNKYS AT LA W, T' Bin, Olilo. Of
V fire opposite the Court Uooiw.
I KAHK DILIHWK,
ATTOIINKY-AT-I.A W. Office In Miller'
Clock, Washington Str.t, opposite l tic
.url Uoiua. -vly
J. H. IID4IELT,
a TTORSKY AT LAW, Tlfnn.Oblo.
V fl' nvcr it uimi
i ic Court House.
Sept. 21. 174.
rtook more, opposite
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office In Ui .m
uiells new i.uvg, nearly opposite First
N mi loual Ban k, l ifflu, Ohio.
April 13, JL
A at. NTKWAKT,
l-roTARY PUBLICanrt General Collection
11 Ageucy. Will attend ft any inisinc
Intrusted U him promptly. Oillce i
A. . Kl MM.
aTOTAKY HOBLIC AKU BUOCEHHoaTO
11 A. n. livcm rin inauranoi akmi-j.
i ua oblCKt uwl tl Uxted Cum.anleM r. pre
anutwi. MolK-lw a com 1 una net uf lua lavora
e.zUsuiieil U ula irclecehnir.
u AKkiaiiK Kom.t. n. . Wim
ATTOItNKYH AT LAW, Tlffln, O., OHIc
lu Molile'a Block, over Oil. Koinnaiit
rockery Mu.re, oiKa,il Natloual block,
May 7, Tt-ull-ly.
H. 1. BKEWEK,
a TTtJKNEY AT LAW. Hprtal atten
J llou. (iven to all kinua of Military
I luliua, k pay. Bounty, Prnaloua, Ac
ottlcv in Natloi.al kxohaiige Bank Block,
irfilic tbe Court Uouae, iiinn, ouio
k. r. Himu, m. i...
ALLKXTOWN. Pa. OKMCK over
l Klrcline.r'arocery (Store. Mnai.lal at-
ti-uMun Klven to feiuale dlneaMea. Hfieakfi
Kn:'lih anil Uurmau. Mlglitcaluaimwereil
al Uie oIltiM).
f.HYHICIAM AND HIIRtiKON. )ffl
I fiver Keiilair Jewelry Mtore, Market
felrael. Uonldence al Mra. Lvieile'a, MallMiu
WILLIAM J. t'KAWrUKU, M. !.,
I JOI.BCTIC PH YHICI A N A N D O KGEO W,
IJ Thauki'ul for palronava durlug the
liaal aeveu yeani, and will continue u
aerve Uia pnlille In all brancliea of the
Madlcal ProleMHlou. Keaideuceand office.
No. 2u Perry HL, two doom went of WhbIi
iukIou. Aur. 17. Ti.lf
UOMEOPATHJO FHYBICIAIf AND
HUKUEON, Tiffin, Oltlo. Oltlca lioun
from to 1(1 A. Mand from 2 U P. M
Balunlaya from 1U A. M. to P. M ulllce
ver Luakirk'i Urooery BLora.
1 III VSICf AN AND HUH IKON HAS JUST
1 relnriind from tUn lsl nohnilalH of
lindon and J'arlH. Hpecial attention given
to the eye. lxine, Mliort and Weak HiKlil
Corrected ny r reucli Olaswa.
( run Houkh- y A. M. to i P. M.
Jti Madlaoai hi., 1 1tBai, u.
J. P. KlaTNAHAM. li.K.HkiwitiHka.
IKH. UIBWAMAM HERAIIIKKR.
OKKK'K OVKB HELIOHH CIXITHINQ
Hlorc, Waatiliiglou Bu, are ready to at
Lend to all calia dav and n' cut. Hpccial aU
leullon paid to Uie trial men I of the diaeanea
or temaion auu cnuaren- unice uoum iroiu
b to IU A. M. and t to 4 P. K. Dr. Klnna
uian'a realdnnna, Oreendelil Ht,, near Jieid
ellMrg iollei Dr. HerHlilier'n.tlrnt iloor went
uf YluKllnK'aatora. Weat Madiaou BL
r. V. . EILMABX,
LJUKXJKUN DKNTIHT. Office In Em p.
D Block, over the PenDKylvanla rllore.
OKNTIHT, TIKFIN.OHIO. OKKIfTKoyer
Volluier t Kircliner'a Clothing Hiore.
Lee. i. l7t.
J. W. UATreiD,
ijukuu:al anu mechanical kkn-
0 T1HT. Uffice on WawliniKton Ml., over
huMkirk'aOroeeryBlore, lat diair leading to
1 iiiiiaoa A Bou'a PuoUgraiUUallery,Timn,
BK.J. W. MAKTIN.
1 vKNTIHT. Offlee oyer Klrnt National
If Bank, Tiffin, Ohio. All oiieratlouB
Brut-claw, and work warranted. LaiiKhlng
Uaa iwed for the painlemexlractlonol teeth.
Work done al an low a price aa can Be had
Uaewuere. for nral-claaa work.
I AC INZER. Proprietor. Market HL. Tlf
I X flu, Olilo. The bouae haa lieen thor
oughly overhauled, haxgood Miauling, and la
prepared to luruiau uie traveling puiuicwiiai
all ueoeMaariea In good at vie. .
Wt't'ICE Over H.blmnl DrairNforo,
Heal Katat taken for Bale on amill com
lulKaloik ; also, to exchange.
PROMPT ATTENTION OIVEN TO COL
LfXTUNB. V a ted ui. uiiie aoutU ol Clyde, Ban-
BEAUTIFUL HOME of If, ami, situ
iuiky eoonty, Ohio,
ACEKH of Honer Creek accond hot
oil loin, tlx miles south ol Titflu. Slxly
nve acrut under cultivation. Thin la anal-,
traullve lariu aud will be sold very low.
Oft ACREH of tlmlier land fi of a mile
CM I from the Baltimore fc Ohio railroad,
two uilu east lroul Uukhler, Wood county,
30 ACKE8 WITH EXTRA IMPROVE
O menu ; limeatone aolL alluaied two
aud one-half ml lex north of Bepubllc,
Beneca county, O. Terms to suit purchaser.
A fWl Acres, two miles south of Chicago
4 1 A 7 Juudion, llnron comity, Ohio.
Well Improved. Terina to suit purchaser, or
will take good bualueaa iroperly lu part
JOT No. a 13 and r2"Q feet. New house ;
i Ave ronms ; fruit of all kinds. Bllualed
ou the south, side ol Adams street, near the
C, B. C depot. Price reaaouable and
terms easy, owner wUhes to remove to
Oft ACRES of well tlm tiered land, sltn
0J ated In Hardin oouuty, Ohio, seven
tntlea north of Kenton, on the Blanchard
river, four mllea wuhi of PatterHon. 11 la all
river bottom land, Inexhauhllble soil, aud
Imber anrflclent to par lor the laud.
HOTJHK AND LOT ON EABT STREET, In
the vliiaxeof Repahlic, Benuca couu
ty, Ohio, Oood, suhalautial frame house,
painted white ; blinds on floors and win
dows. Barn, wood-house and clntern ; pick
et front; all In the very beat ol order.
Price, f ad.
It) ft ACRES, A8 FINELY IMPROVED
1 v aa auy farm In Buneca county.
Everything lu the most desirable condition.
SU acius of splendid-looking wlieab Boll ex
celieul, and situated eight aud oue-biill
miles from Tlfnu, three and one-half mllii
from Blooiuvllle. For sale at a low figure
and on reasonable ler-us.
11INE BRICK RESIDENCE OF EIUUT
' rooms ; barn : three lou ; a choice lot
ul fruit; well anil cisterns; no repairing
needed. Properly centrally situated in the
village of Republic, Heueea eonnty, Ohio.
Also il acres of No. I tanning land,
with good orcnard, and within the Incor
poiaied lliuits. A great bargain to the pur
chaaar. 1MVRACREf OP LAND. RITTT ATED ON
1 Kllliourn street, Kepubllc, Beneca t o,
olilo. Two and one-half acres la Orchard,
aud of the brat grarted varieties. Bmall
fruit of all kinds. House nearly new, Willi
six rooms and painted In the most modern
atyle. Barn, Wood House, Bheds, cistern
and all the necessary out-bulldiuis. Good
fencea. Due picket front.
Tilts la a rare opportunity. Price low
aud terms to suit pnrchaaer.
177 ACRES OK WELL-IMPROVED land,
4 t known aa the Heaton farm. Biiu
sted three mllea north Turin, and one-half
mile west of Fremont road In the north
west eoruer of Clinton township, of whicii
IM acres are under good cultivation, aud is
etual to any laud lu the coauly f r tiie pro
duction grain ; balance is well tiuibeied.
Oood orchard and buildlugs. Two never
falling wells, and alt oilier eonveuleuccs ;
Inconvenient to divide into two farms is
purchaser desires. Price low, aud terms to
suit the purchaser.
Address, or lnqnlre of
u Ttt-tf Real Eslate Aeeut, Tifflu. O.
College of Ursuline Sisters !
This Institution, aothortr to Ksue Di
plomas aud coufer Hegrerei, will resume
aludles Mouday,Bepteiulier, I".s.
Tuition and Imar-l, per y" . few (i)
Weekly boarders, " " . - 1ii uu
Lay boarders " " . uu
For further information send for circular,
or apply to the Superlon..
TERMS, S2 00 PER YEA 1 1.
TIFFIN, OHIO. THURSDAY
T1R I1RT T XT?
EVENING. SEPTEMBER 5, 1873.
LOCKE & BROTHER,
IDTUCT An PROPRTFTC.RS;.
riUST nOOH. WKST MARKET KTRRXr
Til UJISDA Y E VEXING.
I I I
larger circulation I has the mm
tilacit nnin tcr nf paying aaliacrtlicra
tm mmf TWO Hf-r t m tuanly.
EOWA FIDE CIRCULATION. - - 2520
TKKMH-otiKTMir, in itvnr,i: il ;rtix
inont tin, II : Ttiri e moiiLlia, ii ceuLh.
AUVKI'.TISI Sij-The i kiiiCM a an tiA
ertislntc rnilinm haa no huierior. Jt Iimi a
larKecitcQlnlion, and In real ty a ttinliy,
eni rijHtie claxa of pi-ople. Aflverimenieuu
Inner Vbi aa low a In au V firl-ciaNM patr.
POOLING THEIR ISSUES.
MYl.U lli-ldli t WOlk t'edny, il-r ':li'.
LulAtay at hiitn', me honey ;
For IVrimy Kt-urney -ii:e has kiii !
You nli.ill not lack lor inoni y
To l.uy os nil our fiod aii'l -loth i.
Aii'l in- fin- hiiaw'H and fi'-hii.
If you h ill only aeed this talk.
And o and pool your i8ii-s.:'
Mike htaKlfcta liorui; ,ui!e i Ii uuk at ill li t .
And niakca leaifiil clatli-r ;
Then Bridget lIK-etS llllll Willi llie i.v
"Whatever Is the maltfcr ?
Your cVithi are torn, yonr ni.i- Is rni:iKh
ed. And hloated nieyoiir tMsues.'
"I've only liwn aollnll,,, hay- M!ko,
,4A-pMhn' ol iny Issued."
Whi-n Mike awakes he growl ami a-k-
Now, what 'a for supper, l:rid:;cf "
riaysslie : "A'nout that trill.-, M.k-,
I thought! wouldn't lid - t ;
Kor Ieiiny Kearin-y hiijs tiiat wc
Can easy nil ourdishe,
11 we will only tell our men
To ;;o and jwiol Ih.-ir isue
In court next day poor Miln- a pi--" l.
A hatterel, abji'CX lein;.
Aud Bridget, with h:r eyes t'i Mack
For beauty or for aceing.
alie says : "Me swore to kike myiih
And make me hiori for fishes.
And then he heat me hlack and hlue
To help me piol my iK.slle.s.,'
Thejadge looks hard al Mike and siiys '
You've taken too much hlaruey
Protn that coucited, allly -haji
Called CaJllornla Kearney.
Go home and try to make It up -
You have my kindest wi.sh s-
Or 1 will Kive you nlnuty day
For KHillni:orr your ixsuea."
MAKING THE MOST OF ONESELF.
Something to think about.
"Fine talk for the piriM," & reader
was heard to nay over the lust article,
with thin heading, "those who have
nothing to do hut paint and isiwder,
may bathe and diet, and watch their
complexion!). Jtut where in a girl
who ban anything else to do, to lind
time for hucii thing v"
"I hey may take care of their health
and looku while they ar girls, but
Uiey will have to give it up after
wards," thinks a well-dresHed wo
man, patting the papers down, while
thoughts of duties ahead iloat before
her. Tho new bride to call utKin, the
lawn party to get up for the church,
tbe brother's wife expected, the dress
maker coming next month and dress
es to rip and sponge for her to alter,
and the boyH' trowsers to he mended
and pressed liKe new, tbe htore-room
to look over, chocolate and jelly-cake
to hake, for the cake-box is getting
low, and an essay to write for tbe
Bnnday xcbool concert, or temperance
union, now can any woman tains
of taking time to bathe and rub and
rest, for the good of her health? And
as for looks, the idea Is ixally sinful.
Tbe point is yielded at once that
bridal calls and lawn parties are not
to be foregone, and that chocolate and
elly-cako are desirable if she Bees
much company. Much of the house
keeper's pride and pleasure lies in
such things. Kmerson may talk in
ne philosophic fashion, about giving
our friends less of a feast and more
of ourselves when they come to neo
us, hut they must have eorui'tliing to
eat, aud it is just as easy to hake
cake, as to have bean soup all the
time. 1 never saw a philosopher yet
who couldn't eat his share of good
things with the rent of mankind. The
refined utilitarians who "aspire to
higher plane of being," aliove such
considerations as calls and jelly-cake,
breathe au atmosphere too rare to
support common lite. Duty has to be
mixed with the bran of non-essentials
to make good living. A family
must have all tbe good things, aud all
tbe sociability its income will allow,
to bring up children fit to mix with
the rest of the world, and to hold
their own among their fellows. A
needlesply limited style of living pro
duces narrow and sour natures.
Health and education must hold the
highest place, and yet, looking at the
desirable things to beMone, or mind
and body, tbe only conclusion is, that
these must he done, and the others
not be left undone.
Tbe business cf a girl till nhe is
twenty or twenty-five years old, is to
learn how to live. Hhe wants to
know how to do all sorts of things he-
fore she has to do them, so that when
her turn for responsibility comes, in
stead of shrinking from the duties of
church fairs and visitors, housekeep
ing and calls, she will be clad to go
forward, and try her .skill. Hhe
wants to do these things with ease
and certainty, by no means leaving
out her baUis aud reading, any more
than, beini; a good Christian, she
leaves out her daily prayer.
The smart women will find noth
ing in this letter that they will think
worth reading, or that they don't
know already, so I beg them to leave
me to the only reader I crave, the
girl at the window, who wants to do
the best hy soul and body, but cannot
find time for all that she sees to do.
Time aud energy are the most elas
tic things in the world, aud the more
one wants to do, the more one can
do. Was there ever the man or wo
man who couldn't Mud time, ordina
rily, to stop and look at a newsnaner.
just from the postoflice, or chat with
neighbor, of a morning ? More
time is wasted talking about the af
fairs of tbe world, than in taking care
them. Take a day in the life of a
woman who can't find time to take
care of health, and see if there is uo
time to be gained in it.
Au hour was lost last night, hv Hit
ting up too late, aud she will be be
hind all the morning for want of en
ergy. She is one of the people who
never feel rested ou waking, aud she
goes languidly, and dully at the busi
ness oi lire, mere is no spring of
body and soul to give her a good send-
oll for tho day. Home city people
confessed at breakfast, the other
morning, that they always felt when
they wote as if they wanted to turn
right around, and go to sleep again.
They were not burdened with work
or care, bnt not one of them knew
hat it was to feel fresh In the room
ing. If this is the case, one has eith
too little fresh air, or too little
sleep. If the room is well aired
through tbe night, aud the drowsiness
left, one needs more sleep and must
nave it w cuner v;orK rr study well.
There is no use trying to keep the
mind or body brisk on short allow
ance of sleep. The difference between
bright, sweet-tempered, able woman
and a slow, irritable one, is made by
two hours of sleep at night. Your
hopes of ability aud distinction prob-
blv depend ou sleep and food as
anything bonks and teachers will ever
do for you. If you want to be a gay,
witty woman, with spirits aud con
trivance for any emergency, by all
your ambitions, never ueglett sleep.
It may be delightful for girls to gath
er in each other's rooms, hair brush
in hand, to gossip till after midnight,
and it may be enchanting to throw
care to the winds, the holiday weeks
at New Year, and dauce and frolic
the hours away from dusk till dawn
and wake to begin the fun again. Do
not deny the occasional week: of dis
sipation when life soems too sweet to
be so much of it spent in sleep, but
for love of yourself, and all you wish
for, be sparing cf these indulgences,
never admit them when you are at
study, or regular work. If hours are
lost from sleep, make them up by the
bath, and afternoon nap. Take a
book and lie down If you can't go to
sleep, and get rest, anyhow. It will
surely tell. It would not I surpris
ing ii sumcient sleep for a fortnight
introduced yon to a new and delight
ful self, you will feel so fresh aud
bright by contrast There are plenty
of people going about the world.
vexed with their own slowness, who j
bear the clever thiugs of others, with
III' rl! :it"!
the. w.y TV
, "Vliji"i:i'i!n,t I think fT
u,-,'--..!-. rib'ij-ei.esa js ij'le t'l
. in. y .-ut-if own brains,
rn witli in Jjmti'-n aud
a'.rti:rii:t'; ttii ra with want of !eBp.
')l.h-rs "t.'.il lti ef!ft rf iin'iLUal cu!-
titiLy, -tHuim-rirr! !:a;:t if ajiw-fli,
a :r-i!iiy -iiiy way in -j-if!y, t!jit
-X)!a;m-'l hy I'.ie f-tot tlii t!!-y arf i
tt.e time half inmi for want of j
Tli yo'in? niTi tliink it fine !
nit up till ffnir in ttje morniu?, !
talking uvrr the la-t review, or the j
new iioeni, Htn'ikmg inem-it-1 ves lck,
aii'l coue tlown at nine the next I
mornitiir, with the Hlep not hru-he'l
out of their eye.a, unable to give a he
' coming? au-wr-r to the lady who hands
them tl:eir coffee witli a rallying
word, unable to put two ideas togeth
er in any hnt the most commonplace
tna.'iiier, not feeing the point of a
ike till it in too late to annwer it, and
altogether a rrr.ich profit and cora
i fort an U-ar cul. Tiie young woman
who want' to he f mart follows their
example inside htr chamlier iloor
reailitii; a novel through by daylight,
Hilling up every night for a week,
ihe can gel Home one foliHh enough
Iinteii to her. Khe U eloquent
uhly after midnight, hut nhe makes
for :t hy being dangerously stupid
iiic irni ui luv iiiur, ill 11 jiui
Mtupid, fracliotiii, feather-headed, ex
travagant, after a ort which nhot-ka
her, when Hhe gel her balance again.
li lint eafy to trine with olie'a
hrain.s hy rohbinir theiu of aleep, for
unhinge the jud enienf, anil Ueta
prudence like a cup of cliamptgne.
I ecu id tell yon of the foolish, nor
tifying things that I have known
done and Haul, that had to he aiiolo
gized for which the excuse that the
.erson in fault was not hlrnHelf or
on the occasion, that in, Lad
Hleeji, lit eaten too much, ur eat
too mticli, or eaten aomethin; in-
digextihle, you would he afraid to rink
"rime or temper in the HarUH way.
I am not xpeakihg of thoe
whom society in pleased to call "want
or weak-minded. It cornea In
way to f-es some of those it calls
ceiehritus occasionally, and the im
pression left on meeting most of them
what a delightful person you
would lie, if you hadn't a particle of
talent or genius, but bad plain sense
balance, and knew bow to take
of yourself a little better. A
iu point comes to mind in spite
me, in the man whose honors the
newspapers ami magazines have not
celebrating. The poetry of
I'ryaut was my familiar and delight
through childhood, as it lias
through I if'1, so much ho that my
teacher allowed me to make a reading
of it all one summer. In the
stately How of his verse, its order and
imagery and its exceeding In
what American writer be-
him shall we group with Milton
the same family of poets, if not of
same degree? Yet the personali
ty of the poet must remain dissociated
his work for me. In his later
at least, I do not think, howev
much he honored Mr. J'.ry ant's
character and genius, anyone found
pleasant to tie with him. The sud
hush that would fall upon the
sparkling gossip and badinage of
cultivated editors in the cilices when
little severe-eyed old gentleman
giauced into the rooms on his way to
own, was significant, and to tell a
I mi about a poet, at risK or a
scalpiug for it, if Mr. ISryant had been
anybody hut a celebrity, he would
been. set down as a rigid, wasp
ish, dictatorial old gentleman, with a
decided habit of objecting to every'
else. lie was high minded and
and doubtless kind under It all,
the disagreeable was very promt
in his manner. As in tbe case of
Greeley, a purely physical reason
tie given for all the cranks of
disposition which tried tho souls of
friends. I always liked Mr. Oree-
better for the ternhc temper which
tho proverb of Printing House
because it was so excellently
deserved, where he used it. Years be
the tragedy of his end, friends
his brain was overweighted by
and work. What Mr. ISryaut
before he was too old to have
habits meddled with, was chauge,
would have done him good to be
dropped out in Deadwood, say among
the swearing and tobacco chewing
rough, mixed society his soul
away troiu his oatmeal aud
hours and opinions, to find
was Ho'uetbing worth saving in
nature at its wildest. What
(Ireeley needed was rest, and dis
sipation. A genuine taste for society
small, mined interests Keeps
a public men from going to
by the relief he is able to take
them from the strain or greater
Macaulay could throw himself
his sister's gossip or read a novel
as much gusto as if he were the
horn frlbbler of the drawing
and he was one or the best bal
anced meu of modern fame. You
take a lesson from these lumi
examples, how to treat yourself
bring out the best that is in you,
neither waste in serious concerns
frivolous ones the time and rest
to keep the energies bright and
even. Never mind the uiend-
or the new book, and do not urge
caller from over the way to stay
for you can have these things to
too and you cannot sleep then ,
you can, it will not rest you. If
are perfectly strong and healthy,
can sit up till eleven or laterevery
provided you follow common
aud don't rise till half past six
seven next morning, hut if you are
conscious of not feeling entirely brisk
strong, in general, treat yourself
the sleep you can coax out of tbe
hours. Nature will not al
low you to take too much. If you want
a great deal done, take sleep
and eat well. If you want to
things finely aud sticcesafully,
well and eat well. The success
women all do it. The great sing
ers all tike vastly gixnl care of them-
A friend who knew her well,
to tell how exactiug Lucca was
this respect. One could hardly
a chance to pay an evening vis
it, olt-uights, when there was no
she always went to bed at K
ck. What mother, with a fami
young children dependent on her
aud strength, would think she
indulge in the habit of going to
at S o'clock, however muscles
eyes might ache ? Iiucca did not
bed because she was tired, hut
sho did not want to be tired.
Kellogg coddles herself, and her
coddles her, with rest and tit
bits, and pleasant wines, and air, and
as meu do a favorite racer,
they aro ecnulblo women to iloeo,
at we will not say what age
thirty, Kellogg, is fair and
as a young girl. These women
stage need great strength and
freshness and brightness for their
and to he sure when they call
their chest for these magnifi
cent notes that thrill in memory
after the hearing, no traitorous,
nerve or muscle will give way.
Mursk.t takes a warm bath of au
with the water tlowint' over her
a siesta most of the afternoon to
ready for her evening's work.
what splendid results these well
kept energies give, when turned in
diroetious ! Madam Huders
dorf, the Knglish singer, who won a
by her voice and beauty, and
reigns in musical circles iu Kos
ton, has a farm for the summer, out
Dedham, I am told, where she
taken scholars with her, young
who do not wish to interrupt
training for vacation, aud lose
three months what they gained in
year. The brilliant Donna, who
like a confection in white and
sugar, gets up at five iu the
morulug aud makes her butter her
before breakfast, ajd teaches pu
and carries on the farm, walking
iu the lUlds to oversee the men,
looking after every detail of hay
and harvesting, through the day.
has not taken care of herself fifty
for nothing, and when most
retire to white Shetland
and seml-invalidiam, she is
brushing the dew away upon her up
land lawn, as fresh as the youcgest of
Is this sermon a little ouT the
of making the most of oneself?
are vou to gain and crow, or be
anything, unless you are good to
yourself, as farmers are to yearling
aud young turkey poults and
everything they expect to make twen-
from in the market
human hodv and soul are the only
people think they can allord to
go, neglected. Making the most
oneself is taking care cf oneself.
primarily, and the first factor in the
for women especially is sleep.
jjnrt:, in iniiwi Jntuh:.
Competition for a school medal of
results in a prize fight.
SOME ACCOUNT OF THE FELLOW
SOME ACCOUNT OF THE FELLOW FEVER-ITS HISTORY AND
tory and condition. Tbe results may
My KranUmotber and uncle liel of 1
the yelinw fever In IT'.'J, in Nw
Haven, (.'L My mother. had if. My'
father remained iu rhiladelphia tiur- j
in iN mortal prevalence in i7's. and
1 vinited Xew York in 1S', when it i
t.revailed there. Thee circumHtaupep. !
proving that yeliow fever )ia!
Vailed and might prevail in .Northern
citiee, drew my attention to its nis-
be interesting to the reader at a time
when this piague Is so prevalent
the Mississippi Valley. First, of its
history: There is no mention of th
yellow fever previous to the middle
of the seventeenth century say l'V
and one nf tbe most remarkable
stances of iu appearance was in the
city of Philadelphia, now (and pos?
bly then) tbe cleanest city in th
I 'nited Htates. In r William Pen
returned from England to his Penn
sylvania colony in Decemtier. H
found it had been ravaged by tbe yel
low fever, which is thus mentioned
in Holmes' Amats : "A mortal dhv
ease, called the yellow fever, bad
swept away great numbers of people
just before his arrival." Io under
stand bow it may prevail In Northern
cities, take the case of Philadelphia
It has appeared there several times,
and in two remarkable years with
great mortality. In lTi.t no less than
:,o00 persons died In 1'hllaJelphi
from yellow fever. In li'JS J.OI j per
sons died or this disease. PDlladel
pbia in IT'O 9s had about 50,nK) in
habitants, so that about one in fifteen
of the inhabitants died in less tuan
three months. This is a mortality far
exceeding that or the south now. If
we suppose that lo.ooii of the peopl
of Cincinnati were to die between
tbe 1st of August aud tho 1st of No
veuitier, we should get a correct Idea
of tbe proportion of mortality in
Philadelphia. Yellow fever has been
there at other times, but very seldom
in the present century. It has visited
New York twenty-two times, but
never as fatally as in Philadelphia.
lu I when 1 was there a day or
two, the three lower wards were boar
ded off, and the fence was marked,
"The Infected District" It had be
gun at tbe foot of Jiector street, and
never got into the upper part of Uie
city, but within tbe infected district
it was quite fatal. It visited New
Haven, Ct., aa I have said, in 1794.
Tbe mortality was not great, but tbe
town was small. Yellow fever and
scariet fever prevailed together, and
the deaths by both were about one In
eighteen. Tbe cases I have men
tioned, and some of them attended
with extreme mortality, show that
the cities of tbe North are not ex
empt from it, even in its most malig
nant form. LsH us no it attend to tbe
mode of its transmission. Of tbe
facts there is no doubt, but of tbe
theory tbe doctors, as usual, have
Hecondiy Of its transmission
Yellow fever, like cholera, follows tbe
great lines of commercial intercourse,
In New Haven in 1791 It was traced
distinctly to a vessel from the West
Indies. It has been traced, in many
cases, to the arrival of persons or
clotbiDg from infected districts. To
quarrel about its being Contagious or
uot contagious is of no use whatever,
The practical result is the same as If
was contagious. If a person comes
from New Orleans to Cincinnati and
brings tbe yellow fever, It is no mat
ter whether it was communicated by
the touch or by tbe clothing or in any
manner. It is enough that be brought
The cholera is a signal example
this. It landed at Quebec from an
emigrant ship, and thence proceeded
over the United States by canals,
rivers, and other lines of commercial
communication. Yellow fever seems
proceed from a local poison, which
may become personal, in tbe prison
clotning of Its subject. We have
seen it go into a dozen towns of Mis
sissippi just as regularly as persons
came there from other places, or as
freight of roods on commercial
lines. This principle is, however, ar
rested by a modification under certain
condition. If a patient with tbe yel
low fever he taken from tbe infected
spot into pure air, be generally gets
well and does not communicate it.
Such an example was that of the
gentleman taken Into tbe Cincinnati
Hospital. This certainly goes to show
that it is not strictly contagious. On
other band, at Grenada, two phy
sicians and several nurses were seized
with the yellow fever. There are two
modes In which this plague may
come. The first is when there Is an at
mosphere and a condition natural to it,
in the West Indies or New Orleans.
Before (Jen. Butler cleaned New Or
leans, that city bad not been without
fever for many years. The second
case is when it is carried on commer
cial lines, as a box of goods is carried,
localized in a small space, as in cloth
ing, or persons, or in a vessel whose
special atmosphere Is poisoned witb
Such was the case in me jonn
J'urlcr. It was in vain to cleanse the
vessel or send doctors. Tbe only
proper way was to stop tbe vessel at
some bealtby spot on the river, and
all tbe people on shore, in this
localized form the poison is like yeast,
which, put into a proper material,
at once ferment tbe whole.
Thirdly Tbe origin or cause of yel
fever is utterly unknown. When
attempt to define tbe conditions
under which It appears you succeed
very well in the West Indies and the
Lower Mississippi, but when you ap
tbe same conditions to other parts
the globe, where, according to your
theory, It ougbt to appear, it never
appears at all. A doctor in tbe Ga
zette says that yellow fever appears
under certain combinations or eartu,
and water; of high temperature,
laud surrounded or immersed in wa
ter. This will do for malarial fever,
it does not do for yellow fever.
conditions under which he says it
exists are found in a much higher de
gree in India and China, where yellow
fever is never found. Malarial fevers
malignant character are found In
Asia, but not yellow fever. The truth
this disease is connnea to a smau
portion of the earth. Its greatest prev
alence and malignity are found in
America, and that too within com
paratively narrow limits, it nas nev
1 believe, appeared on the lakes or
strictly Interior or tne country.
Is confined to the Gulf of Mexico,
Atlantic, and the streams leading
nto them. Tbe cboiera, on tne otner
band, bas gone all over the world.
yellow fever is localized both on
large and a small scale.
Fourthly or preventives ana rem
edies. To prevent yellow foi, .ue
three modes to cleanse a city, as
Butler did New Orleans: to quaran
it against intercourse, and to run
away. The last is tbe most effectual,
taken in time. Bat for tbe majori
ty, necessity, convenience, or duty,
obliges them to remain. My father
remained In Philadelphia during the
great plague which desolated the city
17'jS. He did not take it, and was
never afraid of it
Ouarantine Is useful to a certain ex
tent but is only partial. Several per
sons have already passed through Cin
cinnati with the yellow fever. Yet to
permit a vessel to land, wnicu was
known to to be a depository of It as
Juhii Porter, would be a foolhardy
unnecessary exposure. Quaran
tine renders It more dimcult for a
plague to come on, and this is aiiout
that can be can said of it. In a
where yellow fever is uot a na
tive, as in Cincinnati, tne Dest pre
ventive is to clean it perfectly; and
especially all sewers, cesspools, and
places of local filth. In such places
cholera, yellow fever, and typhoid
fever prevail with most malignancy.
As to remedies, l believe it is not
nretended there is any. One of the
doctors in tbe South said certain per
sons had recovered, and it was due
more to good nurs'ng tban anything
which was also the testimony or a
distinguished physician of Englaud
to most diseases. js. U. ju. in tvn
A New Use for a Husband.
At the entertainment given by Mr.
and Mrs. Geo. Bancroft in honor of
Mrs. Hayes, at Newport the dresses
the ladies were elegant iu the ex
treme, but there was none which at
tracted so much deserved attention aa
that worn by Mrs. Heap, wife of
Captain David Porter Heap, of tbe U
Engineer corps, it was made of
heavy white silk, and ornamented
with painting by band. Around the
drees were several bands of delicate
hue, on which were painted roses
budding and In full bloom, besides
most exquisite little birds. The col
ors blended most beautifully, the
whole making a charming and at the
same time very rare picture. The
painting itself was tbe work of the
lady's husband, Captain Heap.
[New York Times.]
A NIGHT WITH BURGLES.
A Fearful Encounter of an Aged
Couple with Four Masked
Tiie viilaee nf Fair-leid, X. J.
vuiaee nr J-ainleid, .. J., wa-t
'wu Into intense exeiteuieut al 1;
cloc'fe yesterday morning hy a re- I
Prt tll!t tne fcoue of one of it oldest
'"habitants bad been entered hy burg
iars, and its inmates dangerously
wounded. A general outpouring of
tne men or the village took place, and
scouring parties went in every direc
tion, in hoi of capturing the burg
lars. Near toe railroad depot is Uie
house of Andrew T. Eugle, a gentle
man more than eighty years of age,
wealthy, and reputed to have large
sums of money in the house. The
building is occupied in part by Mr.
Eugie and wife, aud iu the rear by
Simeon Engle, a grandnephew, bis
wife and two little girl?, and Peter
Earle, seventy years of age. The
young man worked the farm, and for
the protection of the property kept
two large and fierce mastiffs. About
:oii o'clock Air. and Mrs. Engle, sr,
were awakened by tbe opening ol
tbeir bedroom door, which had been
locked, pour men, wearing masks
and holding revolvers, were at the
side of the bed of the old couple be
fore they could raise an alarm. Two
took position by the side of the Mr,
c.ugie, anu two tiy tne lady, one in
whisper asked Mr. Engle where he
kept bis money, but as tbe old gen
tieman was dear, he did not under
stand the question, and made no an
swer. Instantly the leader of the
burglars struck him a violent blow on
the left temple with some instrument.
ana Mr. r.ngie became unconscious.
lhe leader fastened a bamboo gag in
tbe old man's mouth and securely
tieu nis ieeu i ney demanded or Mrs.
Engle information about the money.
anu, in nope or deceiving them, she
toia tnem that they would find sums
between the leaves of a book on the
bureau. This sum amounted to
about !, and tbev demanded more.
Iteceiving no answer, one of the men
struck her two violent blows over
each eye, and she also became uncon
scious. To still further stupefy tbe
old people tbe burglars must have
applied chloroform to them, for the
room afterward smelt strongly of it
After tying the feet of Mrs. Engle the
men went down stairs into the rear
part of tbe bouse. Failing to find any
person mere, tney ascended the back
stairs and found old Peter Earle in
one room, and the two little girls in
another. Mr. iirle heard some per
sons coming and roee from his bed.
The burglars entered, carrying a
lighted lamp, aud the foremost im
mediately covered Mr. Kirle witb a
revolver, at the same time promising
old man if be made uo noise he
would not be hurt. After shackling
him, tbey took the oldest girl out of
bed, where she had lain awake para
lyzed with fright and said : "Don't
frightened, sissy. We won't hurt
yon." The child, eight years old.
submitted to having her hands tied
behind her back. She was carried
down to the dining room, -as also
her little sister, six years old.
who was asleep. During this time
only one room had been unsearched
tbe bedroom of Simeon Eugle and
wife, back of tbe dining room. To
ward this two of the men were ap
proaching when the door opened and
Simeon looked out He took in the
situation, pulled the door back and
locked it. One of tbe burglars seized
old musket with a bayonet at
tached, and attempted to lift tbe
from its binges. At this Simeon
bis revolver from the inner
room, and the ball and report so
alarmed tbe burglars that tbey ran in
body to the kitchen aud attempted
escape through the open window
which tbey had emered. After
firing, Simeon opened his door and
followed the men into tbe kitchen.
lamp had been put out, but be
at random. The fire was an
swered, and a dozen shots exchanged.
Simeon delivering live. His last shot
made by the Hash of one of the
burglars' pistols, and Simeon saw tbe
he fired at throw up his hands
fall to tbe floor. Simeon ran
through a side door and called for
help. He unchained bis dogs, but
brutes refused to come out of tbeir
kennels, having probably been
dregged. Aid came quickly from the
neighbors, but the brutes had escaped,
nd carried their injured companion
them. Blood simta were found
outside the window at which they
entered and left the house, and a
scouring party found blood stains on
plank walk to the village. Mrs.
Engle was almost unconscious when
found, and suffering terribly from
fright and the shock. Mr. Engle re
mained unconscious for many hours,
his injuries are very severe, so
bis life is despaired of. For clues
silk handkerchief was found witb a
ame upon it This is withheld.
There was also found four bamboo
gags, a pair or bandcuUs, a twenty-
"jimmy," two black cloth
masks, and where the burglar fell
when shot was picked up a small re
volver with the chambers all loaded.
trace of tbe burglars was discov
to-day. New York detectives
been employed. The four were
apparently all young men, and work
ed quietly and skillfully. They are
believed to be from this city.
The light among the Democrats of
Toledo District still still goes on.
auti-Hurd Democrats held a
meeting in Toledo on last Saturday
evening, when the following resolu-
ons were adopted :
Resolved, That we, Democrats of
Lucas County, while giving our cor
dial aud earnest support to the Demo
cratic State and County ticket, be-
eve it to be our honest duty to tbe
emocratic party to defeat the election
Frank H. Hurd to Cougress, and to
accomplish that object will contribute
best efforts to induce the Demo
crats of the several counties compris
this district to oppose Hurd's elec
tion. licsotvcd. That General James B.
Steedman be and he is hereby request
ed to address tbe citizens of Toledo
Saturday, August olst, at 8 p. m.,
the steps of tbe post-oftice.
Jicsotvcd, That a Committee of three
this county be appointed to co
operate with like committees of the
counties or this district ror the
purpose of requesting rnd effecting
As such Committee Gilbert Hamlin,
Sll Of the J4oanl uf l,lncatiou , til.
Houor Mayor W. W. Jones and John
Sullivan, of Spencer township, were
anointed. The previous proposition
an Independed Greenback nomina
tion was discussed unfavorably par
ticularly by General Steedman, who,
bile ha would, ne said, anide by tne
decision bis friends might make, yet
thought that better and surer means
might be employed of defeating Hurd.
There Is certainly no sign of abate
ment of the ill-feeling.
Our College Boys.
A New England periodical has a
paper ou religious life in college,
which says that about one half of tbe
20,0011 students pursuing regular
courses In the Kepubllc are '-professing
Christiaus," and that their re
ligion is thoroughly ingrained. It
that tbe increase in the pro
portion of Christian collegians during
past twenty-live years has been
marked. This may be, but the be
havior of students has certainly de
teriorated in that time. In the last
years particularly, they have
acted abominably, and many of them
have rendered themselves extremely
obnoxious to the towns and cities
where the colleges are by their reck
less and riotous proceedings. Stu
dents, the world over, are anything
exemplary, and the average
American student is no exception.
of reading tbe Bible and
soqui! religious works, or indulging
self-examination and prayer, too
many of our students devour licen
tious r renca novels or tne "rauuias"
"Mme. de Maupin" school ; keep
band private bottles aud abundant
Dipes. photographs or burlesque ac
tresses, revolvers and daggers, sport
ing Journals, and questionable corres
pondence, and commit daily any
number of transgressions. Of course,
these are tbe unconverted, unregener
ate youth, who need the influence
teaching of tbe truly religious
collegian. Wouldn't It be well, by
by, to use tbe lO.ouo p.ous stu
denis to evangelize the other half
Tbe latter sorely need to be reformed,
and here are tbe means nf reforma
tion at their own doors. V. ". limes
Our College Boys. 1,000 MILES BY WAGON.
From Texas to New Jersey and Back.
Hobert Kider aud his wife, who re-
fide near Brazoria, leia-i, a town
about dixty miles wwt of Galveston,
defined that they would pay a viait
'to frlenda resiiiine i:i .Sorristown.
r . . F
x. iear3 got wheu Kider wm !
youcg, acd he anJ his wife traveled t
in a wagon from Shreveport L., to
the place in Texas where they settled,
and since then, having no occasion to
move, the use of railroads and Pull
man cars remained nnknown to
them, whilst the possibilities of a
"prairie schooner" (canvaas-covered
wagon) was a bright memory. Tbev
recognized in it all that was necessary
t-icasaiiuy iiiuruey miles rroni
home and back, and accordingly they
uuciirii up ine sorrel team, aud on
the 10th of January last they left
israzoria, and on the 21 of Augus
tney arrived in Philadelt.hia. Yester.
day they started on their long journey
uuuic, urawu Dy me same sorrel team
uu nuing in uie Ideutical "rn r e
schooner" in which thev left the
Lone War Btate. Their friends had
movea rrom Korri9town, and the
oain object of their journey was not
accomplished. Nevertheless they
oar. a goou time, anu drove to Abse-
con, and rrom there rode over to At
lanticcity in tbe cars, tbeir first
ranroat experience, to see the oceau,
ney spent a day there and drove
over to Camden and encamped at the
root or npruce street ror a few days,
naving tne wagon repaired and lay
ingln supplies. They were just 3H)
days oi their trip, averaging ten
miles a day ou tbe road. If they
make tie same time hack the sorrel
team will draw up at Brazoria on the
loth of next March, and tbe travelers
will hive been gone lu-t fourteen
moot hi. It Is not many years since
prairie icnooners in fleets spotted the
plains west of the Missouri, and in
far Weat there is many a family
mat journeyed across the Kockles aud
sierras to their new home. But the
completion of the Central Union Pa
cine Kul road throttled tbe prosperity
the prairie schooner ami as an In
stitution it eeased to exist, although
still used to a limited exteut
Two lines of railroad stretch from St
Louis to tbe Gulf, aud steamships
between ports on the Texan
coast aud New Orleans and New
York, o that Robert Eider's method
coming North was evidently chos
not out of necessity.
"My friends at home," be relates.
"tried to dissuade me from goin' iu a
wagon, but I knowed what comfort
and I reckoned ou bavin' a good
time, not only when we got here, but
tbe road, too. Well, we've had it.
lou see 1 am paralyzed In my right
and can't do much, and tbe old
wouiau she knows how to take care of
bosses, anil she beiu' right keen to
come, I says to htr, says I, 'We'll do
We fitted up the wagon with a
stove and cookln' things, got the bed
din', uew harness for the bosses, and
boys gave us a send off. We left
two sons and a ria'ter to ran the
place, and on tbe 10th of January we
started." Tie old man tells his story
mauy a deviation from the nee-
esjary line o.' narrative. Ho blowing
away the chtlr of bis relation, the
story of the trip may lie put in this
condensed foim : The Hue of route
north 3 miles from Dallas, ou
line of the Texas-Pacific Rail
road, and thence east to Shreveport,
Louisiana, where they crossed the
river on the 1st or March. Tbe
part of tie journey was made in
stages. The first day eleven
miles was accomplished, and during
entire trip the most ground cov
ered In one day waa seventeen miles.
start was usually made early in
morning, and the six raid-day
hours were spent In the shade where
horses could forage. When tbe
shadows grew long they bitched tbe
sorrels and prairie schooner together
again and jogged along. When it was
necessary to reach good camping
ground, where there was water, pas
ture and fuel, tbey frequently drove
task nf on day without stopping.
witb tbe exception or the 4tU of
April, when they rested twenty-four
hours and had tbeir wagon repaired
Chattanooga, they shifted around
Elder ii not exactly clear as
bis dates, ard be only remembers
day when lotne of the $120 he
started with was expended. Such oc
casions be bas a vivid recollection of.
From Shreveport the route was
across the northern part of Louisiana,
bad roads to Vicksburg, at which
tbe Mississippi river was cross
ed, thence to Jackson and then north
tbe State line of Tennessee and
Mississippi, near Corinth, when tbey
entered tbe valley of the Tennessee
and followed its tortuous wind
ings through Huntsvllle, Ala. ; Chat
tanooga, Knoxvillc, Tenn. ; Bristol,
Lynchburg. Va., striking the Poto
mac at Alexandria. Tbey stopped at
Washington a few hours and visited
Capitol, and thence through Bal
timore, Havr de Grace and Wil
mington. On tbe war back we think we will
by way of Baltimore and over the
national turnpike to Wheeling
Cincinnati, through St. Louis,
Rock, Ark., to Shreveport, and
to the mouth of tbe Brazos,
where I reckon the people will all
out to see us, that is, if we ever
tbar, and i don't see why we
shouldn't. We reckon we'll get into
Ohio Valley before winter breaks.
tbe roads will be all right. We
be on tbe turnpike during the
but we can keep warm in tbe
wagon. Ob ! I've figured it all out
this map." Elder displayed a
thoroughly wrecked sheet of paper,
from an old atlas. It was a map
all tbe States, with tbe principal
towns given, and beyond the answers
personal Inquiries, It was the only
the sailors and passengers of
"prairie schooner" have had.
[Paris Correspondence San Francisco Bulletin.]
Fashions for Feminine Feet.
The low and sandal slipper is much
worn by ladies here, and the display
of ankles is one of the most attrac
tive features of the Exposition.
Heels are still higher and often glis
ten with brass tips. There is a great
variety of design In foot wear. It
varies from a bare sole witb barely
two inches of toe covering to the
delicate boot, buttoned far np Into tbe
clouds of lace. Colors are also as
variegated as form. There are black,
bronze, lavender, white, and pale yel
low. Canvass slippers banded with
learner are mucn worn, ntockings
no longer bide tbeir light
under bushels. The favorite color
a light blue. But we see
also tbe striped stockings, a la barber
pole : tbe perpendicularly striped
stocking, black and white ; tbe stock
ing with a brilliant bouquet In
terwoven above the ankle ; the
diamond-figured stocking in red and
white, and tbe delicate open-work
stocking. As fashion prevails at pres
ent the female foot bas become a ri
val or her bead, and the male dilemma
is whether to look up or down. Witb
this development of style, all former
sensitiveness as to the display of the
walking anatomy seems to have de
serted tbe female heart "it how as
tbey recline on chairs and benches
about tbe grounds, young women
who wear costly stockings and sup
pers take good care that they do not
waste tbeir sweetness under dimity.
Tbe sand and gravel of tbe walks is
of a most aggravating and trouble
some character for low shoes, and it
is not uncommon to see ladies retiring
into corners, where tbe hasty removal
of a delicate triumph of tbe shoemak
er's shows that some little "grabble
stones" bave intruded themselves in
delicate quarters, as tbe Dutchman
remarked when he poured snutiers
out of his boot, after working in the
Held all day.
The Coolest Liar Yet.
As a "summer resort" Norristown
stands at the head of tbe list. When
tbe thermometer marked l'JO degrees
in Philadelphia and &i degrees at At
lantic City and Cape May, our
merchants were selling many
blankets and overcoats. and
our druggists disposing of oint
ment for frosted feet ; two drowning
cases occurred by boys breaking
tbiough thin Ice, and tbe plumbers
did a good business repairing burst
water pipes ; several sets of false teeth
were found on the sidewalk, the own-
en having chattered them out of their
months ; and all travel on tbe shady
side of the street was suspended.
(This is a lie, but we notice that it H
tbe fashion for all summer resorts to
lie about tbe state of tbe thermnme
ten. Surri&town llcra'rf.
. 1 . , .....
ii'Ja, ih he lil
1 00 lhe -r irMnient i.f
in her voiv n t ;i i,nn
H'-r ! t. .3 Uc-. jiuU ure.irv.
A:ni h-r ii wa rvr- trv -
in. ar.uty, and
'I'm but an old woman, pred for I
by bobody," she replies! a she- s.ti.k I
into a chair. "I've be. n told ih .t
you were everybody's friend, si.,
I've wne for a bit of a talk." t
'Giv me your story, aunty. I
any one bas wronged you I'll seud the '
mercury up to joti decree iu the
shade for 'em
"After saving and saviug and .sav
ing, I bought me calico for a ilresa,"
she continued ; "I lmught ten yards,
at six cents a yard."
'That's sixty cents, aunty. You
didu't care for a full skirt or a train, I
see. Well, you bad It made Princess
style, I suppose
"I don't know what the f-tyle was,
sir. A neighiior woman agreed to
make it for a dollar, but when it was
finished she said two dollars was the
price, and she's holding it unt-l I pay.
Think, sir, of charging two dollars for
making a dress which csst or.lv sixt v
cents at the store !"
"Monstrnns outrageous diabolical
fiendish !" gasped Pojah.
"I've got the dollar, sir." she said.
as she unfolded a poorold greenback.
"but 1 conldn' save another in three
months if my life depended o:i it.
What am I to do ?"
'Look right in uiv left eve now."
said the old man, as he squared around
a nine more. "lie nere at bine
o'clock iu the mornlnie. I will theu
accompany you to the abode nf that
nend in humau shape. I will read
ber the decision of the Supreme Court
ou corsets ; I will read her the law on
diess-makers ahd dresses ; I will
quote Henry Clay on the snij?ct of
ruilles ami tacks and gores. In thirty
stop-watch seomls I'll make her re
duce her bill one-half, and if she looks
cross-eyed aboot it we'll file a bill of
damages and get enough money out
of her to go on an excursion to Putin-Bay.
That's the soft of edifices we
She promised to come, and she step
ped off like a girl as s.'ie passed out,
while Bijali leaned back and trowied
to himself :
I've got a new darning-needle aud
whole ball of twine, and sooner than
see the good old soul swindled out of
one cent, I'll cut and make her a
dress myself warranted to stand in
any climate or no sale !"
SHE HAD HER DOUBTS.
Knock ! knock ! knock !
"Kemin !" called Bijah. as ho hur
riedly tucked away the renin an Is of a
banana under the table
It was a woman who might have
been a hundred years old, who prob
ably wasn't over sixty.
She had corkscrew curLsandn whiuiu;w:iy,
rtiiu me pncn oi ner vons whs lui;u.
And her smile it waxldiind as smile conl.I be.
As she sealed herself to :iy ;
This is Bijah, I presume ?"
"The same, madam born that way
and can't help it" he replied.
"l in a widow," sho continued,
fler a painful pause.
"How many of 'em, madam T'
"Your husbands, madam, how
many times has death invaded your
peaceful fireside and robbed you of
your beloved partner ?'
"Well, 1 havo lost three husbands,"
ho sighed, trying iu vain to lind her
"That's what I want to consult you
about. You see, I'm young yet, and
scores of my friends have been pleased
say that 1 have in t yet lost my
"Jest so, madam. If I should turn
corner aud run over you I should lie
to suppose, vou were a girl of
about eighteen. Your real age, how
ever, is about thirty perhaps live or
Then she shook lior curls
Au smiled aain,
And hit at her fun
Anil went on totxnktiii
How an old boy, aged seventy-two,
the almanac, bad met her at the
regatta, loved her at first sight, aud
followed her homo and proposed mar
riage. Her relatives opposed the
match on account ol her youth aud
innocence, aud his age and piratical
look ; bnt, "yon know, Mr. Joy, how
bard it is to live alone all alone.
ith no one to call you pet names and
feel sorry when you have the head
ache." "This wouiil he only your fourth
husband ?" mused liijah, us he snap
ped a pcachstone out of the window.
Well, I'd take him. 1 don't like
see a woman hunting after a ninth
tenth husband, because that makes
business affair nf it, but I truly be
lieve the human heart can love seven
"Do you ?"
"I do. You are alone iu this) cold
world. The bail boys stone your cat
mock your parrot, and hook your cu
cumbers, and there are times when
your eyes fill with tears because you
have no one to take yon to tbe Star
Island House and pay your way."
"What a mmd-reader what noble
words !" she gasped, as sho bid her
face in ber handkerchief. "Then
you'd accept, would you ?"
"1 would, and 1 wouldn t let time
ahead of me, for these old chaps
drop oft like hot cakes. Write him a
note asking bim to call and arrange
an early marriage."
"But he may havo changed his
"Then we'll "lie bini f ir breach of
"I'm so timid so embarrassed so
so!" she stammered as she went
out. But she'll lis him.
The third caller was a tramp, a regu
lar specimen brick. One coat-tail bad
been left in the country on the top
of a fence, his pants were cut al
the knees, his hat was a m?ro holo
with a band around it, and tho genera!
outlook was sad and lonely.
"I want to be encouraged, '' be re
marked, as be took a chair.
Bijah looked him all over, nod t ten
asked : "In what way ?"
"I want to be encouraged with two
shillings," replied the man. "I'm out
a job, deid-broke, and I l-avu't
eaten food for three days."
Toe old janitor walked to the closet
and took out a spade and ax and beck
oned the man to follow him out into
tbe back yard, saying :
"Uftrn. anil ilia: no cue pnst-holi-s for
me and your rewaid shall be great."
"Can a sick mart work ?" demi'i'Ied
"Come my friend."
"I can't even lift a wnile, I
Bijah walked over to inm and
cured a grip, walked him cut to
nearest fence, arid, with s,-arc..ly
effort, he landed the fellow in a muss
weeds on the other side.
"They said you was an iunnce'it
kind-hearted old man," howled the
tramp as he stnuvle.l up ; "but they
lied ! You are au old thug iu disguise
an old bal'l-hea led murderer iu dis
Bijah couldn't catch him, though
assisted by six hoys and two do-s.
The wicked should nr.t prosper, hut
they sometimes do, ah t.e "!
D'troit I'rt.e J'rem.
I nited i
The London newspapers wonld all
votel extremely dull and uniuttr
estlng If published in the
Htatei'. I be only item of news
the United States in them during the
past week was tnree lines aunouncing
railroad accident at Steubenville, O. '
With tbe exception of the stock and'
cotton market reorts, they receive I
nothing from tne United States. I
than half their contents con-tion
sisH of Parliamentary debates and po-i
litical editorials ou these debate?,
The local news of I. jndon sueuis to be
matter or little or va iriortAnc, j
scarcely any attention is paid to it. ,
The movements of the Meen and
members or tne royal family are d-"v ,
chronicled, even to where they dined '
and wined, and w)ier thev rod.; or '
walked : and if they appear anywhere ;
puouc, uotuuiiis, arc nivei, t., a
script ion of the event. The same 1
na.'a . nr.n. P J In C 1 1 tt T ,),,. ,1 , . . f
' "' , . : ." i
mostly tne same reports, the only d;f. 1
ference In them being the character '
and tone of their editorial. "Letters '
from the feoTile," diHCOssing various
local subjects, are, however, a great
feature iu all tho Londo.T papers. .
orrei,'Oitleitr of l.n'l.nt'.rr A;i r, .
1.. -.1 :
' : -r .--si-t;Ai fjrrn. fr- a
". ! """ "'v - :-.a:i .a. s:..j t-
" '" r' "t 'ii r ihiiu x u t'nm' y 1:,
-aily ar:t!isfna ii:avrc-BtaAttintic
. f i . r... i ,:-r. tr knoa t.. r..--'
.-i -r -ir i rwtrcjracatofC
" r':r: 1 Lv ' c -1 o-s:-fc
, ; --' J r ?'--a viiobaire rva
- t. lo f-a..T. ai: I va hT -.at e -nirr-
-ii t rr4 tie
1 ctrcl.- la which t.
i5'' V.' 'r y jr-tltna or a-
-:o. and w.r?sy
f r:; rr..
tVU It H I article cf 'j-rt
r. ji!--s t tr:rn frota iu itiily rue k to m
li..:Y wrLU. of tvru.3. Fisoo a Co.
" I' cf aslcta.
olo. v.. us-rcr
t.. y t. ,
P. . iiUI,
r1 Trr.-.-t.on.ts etM- ... .
... , i i i - . . ' -
. , ... a ,.-( Ul WC, Cir-.
I --C--i-s-i i? r -! a vt-t titnv
.' ' eie-rtMd t. mi
- - 1 cs:.193ti) I i;j jo al jod .ccu
'. rottt.:.. r.: n-fs St, ST. Lona.
..v ' ''-c-t I ''- woe. recoir.mat:4
""ul. ""a sa
L;- liAliUIAiX AVL, Bo3Tok.
' p-j .:i,-u iht riveurk
iu. V. L.vc to lt.-& utitio
b b'. h.vi.pvv-1 A CO.. W-amxoTo-i. jjfa.
err." r-,r ctr-t m nr,i' ,TS--.-:r Rim
! .-.L I I r.i wh- o rt-raai-. utile ttrtf tt ftf-ciM-'d
(It....- w.t.j I--1.J .irl.T.-il v.Kuu,!t relief fr m sty
t:.,- i:.i r. ,i.-i:i.-.tlru ii could aol be true. I
tore r.Kc a larit to ft before 6cU J.
Hi. -. I -t . J Mice f H e Peace. K.mto-1.
bl.ol.ljL r. hlSMMUlA, Ulil.04.laT. lijoTOI.
I srh iinr.se-cf Sr,)ir.,Brr.tcaLCr-ic-si.
i. -It Hiiwnis lm; rovr.l li,l,.,i, fitw I
r i: v.. in all . . pr.ee. I: at
rhfe-.i!.- a:i r-t ijr-ijrzj.u aii-l
i u .t TIm: I'rltl ,1 Sral,-- ....I . t
TTFK. (i.!,rl Aiiiuu uj
. ju-.,j.j. ..:a.
.ii-l-r a.l i
An r.fc-rrro-GalTanlc Ratferr combined
Willi ii l.iu-lilv Alisli.ru-sl Mrenicihtuloa
1'liisii-r, lornilnc; the ben l-1u-t,-rfor polos
auV. i i. i iu Uio World of jjaedjuajte.
a iroaiiD swniEra.
.'""!,-, "-nt f-'rorw ofCOLtlV-S VOL
r.i 1-1. .s IMS-, ,i! ,i t, !,i-.nij Br.-t hca-ae
r. -In, lv . Ill:,gl,,nij K-;t llo thai twnimy.
iletaiia runourircl Kulanrrmciit t the SpWea.
I.. A. KiTER.
rT-.-TULSt. !d, Man h ),
3E7 AEETHE BEST.
r.tm!tm.n.- Knelo-ea you will flnd tl2X tnil t
-li .n wiml.t -.-lid lm- uimt'ior tl,l-..-ti uf Your
COLllS nmiC l LAMMiS. H th. afto
vou will-.-. tir..t 1 citi i.ooi.-'MQirt, h,-ipuuicrs
tta ir i .in ti..i ;i.i tn iu - -...
i ii-ti: mn- p iinninrr W Ti. Ti., p lr!fl ?.'
.u,u h y
t.!, rs t!, l,,l glv-eii out tillU( pj4r vera
.1 I ,ri,.il!itii. n:i J now' J. ,ln will n.ethat they
i.rMU- ln'-tili, y l.avet-v, rtrle.t. 1 hn L-ot alonrr
Vll.ti r b-u. r tri m I hay., b- (..- In fhr-J
i.rs. Yi a 1 i-oui.i Have laiard uf Tottr nubucra
lr.ETTA M. cEosa
BaUAToSp. IT. T .M.rcu.'n IcC.
Trloo, sr. CcntJ.
Tie carcfhl to call for COLLIN'S1 VOLT A fC PL a
TKK lrlt you IT- l some vorthlisM toittattun. Soil
all W Ov.li s.1,1 anil Keuwl Drucut. Uir.ia'rTiMuC
Cnlte.1 Suite, anil Canada, .nd by WKi a
ProprltU.ra. B.tori "
[New York Tribune.]
AN ACTOR'S SINGULAR WILL.
Henry j. Montague's WILL Written on
Lear From a Diary.
The will of the actor, H. J. Mon
tague, of which mention has been
made in tho Tribune, was tiled for
probata in the Surrogate's office
yesterday. The appearance of the
document well sustains the singular
story that bas been told of the man
ner of its execution. It is written on
a single leaf, torn from a pocket dia
ry, bearing the printed date, Auiust
Z 1S7S. On this sheet is scrawled in
lead pencil, in a running hand, the
If anything happens to mo. r mike this
my last will aud testament. In favor of in v
molhcr, who is to take everything I posM's;
in case of herdeatn. llien my sister luherits
nil my cllecls. 1 siuiou aud Arlliurcevirell
"H. J. MONTAGUE.
'Witiifsed hy T. It. KriWAKiis, Lu is a.
It is said that this will was made
by Mottague just before he left this
city for the West ti e last time. He
was ruling to the depot in a cab witb
Messrs. Edwards and Simon. At a
lull in the conversation, Montague,
as if struck with a sudden thought.
took from his pocket this diary, wrote
s moment, tore out a (ear, and told
his friends that be had Just made his
will and he wanted them to witness it.
The will is said to be, in its present
form, perfectly valid, although it has
not yet been admitted to prcbate.
Ex-Judge A. J. Dittenhoefer. his
couusel, says that the estate of the
dead actor will not exceed S-I.OoO in
value. Arthur Hewell, who is a son
ic-law of Lester Wallack, bas been
appointed collector of the (state. A
number of lawyers, who had occasion
to examine the paper, said they
thought it the most remarkable will
that ever came within their notice in
th-s court, and almost as singular as
the famous English case, In which
tbe will of a miser, written in chalk
on the inside of a box, was
to probate and filed among
Judgo West's speech at Hamilton
last Saturday bristled with good
points. Here is what he said nf the
The greenback is the child of Re
publican patriotism. Born of rebel
lion ai:d cradled in conllict, it was
the ttar of hope and promise of re
demption to struggling liberty. Per
secuted in its infancy by the Herods
and hush priests of nomocracy, who
sought the young child's life, it was
jeered for illegitimacy by the Pendle-
tons ; bullet, d ror vagabondism by
the .Yallanduhshus ; mocked with a
crownlof rags by the Thurnoans, and
crucified by copperheads and parri
cides on the cross of trexson ; and
now in its re-ascended estate and
glory of matured strength, the bond
men to whom it gave freedom, the
heroes to whotu it gave victory, tbe
patriots to whom it restored couu try,
have sworn that Its old arch-enemy
shall not crucify it anew by substitut
ing tin worship of their spurious god ;
but receiving from gratitude a crown
of silver ajd gold, it shall reign.
Aud here is Judge West's eloquent
deliuition of Republicanism :
Republicanism, as I umler-tAiid it,
seeks equality iu the rights of man ;
stability in the agencies and instru
mentalities uu which is pillared suc
cess and the properous immunity of
industrial and commercial enterprise;
and rest froui unreasoning agitation
incoiuji itibl" with coiili letice, co
operation, and healthful repose. Bt
lieving that man's equality before the
law was hie- right, it was given ; that
eqil'il suffrage) was his armor, it was
liehtowed ; that constitutional and
judicial siL-g'lard i Were Ins bulwark,
they were guaranteed. I'.-lieVibg that
stability and uniformity in the values
of all forms of money, which is the
life-current in the arteries of trade,
are essential to the eti-.nriuz prosperi
ty of hum :ci pursuits, it hai labored
to iiring ttiern to a uniform and ii;ed
st-in.lar.l. J'elieving that existing
financial hgisiatiou will, if fteadily
adhered to aud faithfully enforced,
secure t ie rewards r.f labor through
the ronliJenco of capital, it deman is
rest from further needhss and hurt
ful agitation, its policy Is not Vide
etroy, but to l.tiild up ; not to di-trai-t,
hill I-, c.tul.li-li Iw.t I,. .lir. ill, iul. tlk
ftn.A ,,f niterpri.-e, cut unite tl.ero
all on a l.'.-ij ..f c-.iii.
A House with a Romance.
Thf-re is a p-vuliar story In c.-iooec-More
with a hoti.-.e al Siiuervilie,
Ma---., o wtied arid tiiitlt by a uiau
named Daniel Welr-h. Tim home w4
con-f ru -te.l ahiut fi'teen years ago by
Mr. Welch, who is now seventy year
old, in anticipation of his marriage
to a Mi-s Mary Thresher, to whom be
was engaged. The house is of I ra k,
elegantly furnished, and cost i-dssi. ;
Welch. I ha drew his.
money L build ti.e house In a lottery. I
t,ui ilnl not tell .Miss 1 nres.ier 01 ins 1
pood luck tin:.! the hou-e was com-
t . . I ........ U.A . , j . 1 f .. , u P . I,
I'ieo. io-'i 7',' . I
hitn. for. s h said, ' she wouls! 1
never mirry a gata bier." The house 1
h-n n-ver i -en nc.-upie.l durii.g the-e (
fifteen yeir, and tiie windows are
now covered with board-, l ut the land
around it is cultivate ! by a neigl
Welch is kno A ii t i be a very ecc
Baltimore & Ohio R. R
Time Card in effect May 12, 1877.
I MHIU1 CuiC
Ml. lord Jc ..."
... iJ: li.ru
Ailnou , t io
a vi i la '.j
Garrett . Jr-i
Auburn Jc :-",
I'hle. Jo mhi
Plymouth s "i
Bilev!lle 10 l
Frederick lu i
Mt Vernon 11:1.!
Newark AT 11..ai
" " Lv k' t.pK
Cam hr idge
" a-sniuglon e:l(,px
Hal ri more trio
r'"1-'1 '1'ii.a .jua
(tops at all
iiBeiFlllo AccOFUHaeMlalla. ia
IU P. il., slop
vvjiuiui.usu.'iiivexfept Sumliiy at .i.li t .VI.,
ji j-jMuesvuieai s:it
piu; at an stations.
Junction City 4:i)
Columbus Lv Li:)
Newark . .... 2:111
Mt Vernou am.",
riyroontli .-, lit
. 6 l-i
. I UU
. 1 12
I T.t I
4 I -'
south crtle So
Chicago Ar e.iMJ
Fl.llres Went r.r l.lllr, l....ln,lo ... 1'.
luiiilius time nuhsKiut.,1 wi,ii. 1..
elusive, Baltimore time.
ZneTlll Amn .a.11.. l..-
Zaiiesville daily except Sunday at S:U A.
M., aud arrives al Coinmnua aL u-i.i a. aa
stopping at all stations.
Lxpresa Trains mu dally, other trains
daily except, suuday.
xiioa. r . nAKRV,
Western Pise's Ac't, Cincinnati.
L. M. Cok, Uen'l Ticket Ak'I. Baltimore.
C. H. Ill USON. Sunt. Trans Ohio lllvi.
Columbus & Toledo R.
IN Jl W RO U M'-LI
North, East, South and West !
TAKINU KFI KCT May 2, 17.
l'hree rnsaeiiKer Trains Dully (Sundays ex-
cepled) aa follows :
Aiatidt 1'oieuo Freight
Fx. Ex. AAccoiu.
10 05 am Sltpra 1210 am
.11 ui am l;l piu
.1 1 24 am 40 pui
ll 'jOam 7u2pm
.v pin s 10 piu
s -X pin
v ii put
. 1 .r7 piu
, 2 - piu.
2 'it am
:i M am
S 40 am
l is am
S OS am
S In am
1 iti piu
Toledo .I Wpm 10 .10 piu
Detroit 1 tl li put 12 i put
rvitroit-Lv 7')am .110 am SSOom
Toledo. 10 40 am 5 Vipm II l iuin
Pemuervilie Ar.ll 27am K42pm 12 41am
FoMtoria 12 UI put 7 IS piu 2 UK am
Carey 12 .II pm 7 Vt piu .1 1 1 am
U-Sauduaky , 1 10 pia K2r,pni 3..iAni
Murion ,, ,, I u pn, M l, p,u 5 14 am
FnwpecL 2 111 pra S 25 pin 5 54 am
Is laware.. 2 Ki pm l.ij mu 15am
Coluiuhus Ar.. 3 Ml pin 10 4j pm 8 .io am
ThroiiKh coaches between Detroit and Co
luiuhus ou both exprees trains.
Connections maite In the Union lie not at
Columbus for Newark, Zanee villa, Clrcle-
vllle, Chilllcothe, Portsmouth, Lancaster
Athens, Marietta and Parkerslmrg ; at Ma
rion lor points on A. A li. W. K.K. ; at Up
per Hnn.hrsky for liucyrus, Lima. Ft. Watvue
aud Chicago ; at Carey, Findlay, Tiffin aud
Sandusky ; at Fostoria witli H. A O. anil L.
. AL.K. Its., lor Fremont, Deshler and
eliance ; at Toledo with L. H. A M. b F. A
M. and Canada Southern K. K's .: for
letroit. Jitckson. Ijauslmr. Urand Kanida.
kjisl SuKluaw and all points In MlchlKan.
j-sriorauu Bieepinij cars on all through
nuns from Coluiuhus to New York. Phila
delphia and Baltimore without change.
W. A. MII.IJS,
ORLAND KM ITH, Oeu l Ticket AkX
M. M. UKEt-NK. PresldenL
OHIO REPUBLICAN PLATFORM.
The principles nf the Republican uartv. as
written In the history of the country, as
peciucaiiy UeclarwJ In the National Flat-
lorm or the party, as made sacred by tbe
hlood ol patriots shed in defense of union
and freedom, w hereby reatllriu. To the
Mil. liers who sacriti.-ed so mucb In defense
or our country, lucre is a debt of ratilude
iiiewincti can never be fully iliacliarieeil.
lie piedces made by the Reuubhcan Davrtv.
und by our patriotic ieopIe. are a hindimt.
obligation never to be impalreil, but
i i lie niiiesi exu-m u be luiuile.1.
We tberelore ilenonncn unnatriotlr.
Iie:irtli-s aud lufaiiious, the act of Hie Ohio
ljeislature Introduced hy a deserter, boun-
y-j ii in per aud convict. Intended and calcu
lated lo drive from the Soldiers' Orphans'
Home the orphans and children of deceased
or disabled mil. hers, or to rob tne widows
ami (amine of such patriots of the pittance
fiild to them by the Ooveruiiienl of the
nited Stales, and demand its uncondi
The financial qnestion hAving lieen dis
posed ol by Con Kress, and tbe country at
present neeillin; repose In order that capital
may seek Investment, and that Industries
umy revive.tbti incieaalnig tiiedeuisaid lor
latior, the situation ou.ht b be accepted.
and we oppose tne further at;it lion ol the
fiiiesuon at mis unie as injurious io nu i-ni-saarid
devoid of other tbau evil result.
The dlstMsnou exbibihsl by coiisi-rvatlve
meu In Lne Sooth to oppose tiie revolution
ary method on the part of the Northern
Democrats, as shown nrst In their refusal to
opisise the consummation ol the electoral
count, and more lately in thecxpreselou of
sentiment in iiiaprobauoa of Hie prsv
poMdl attack upon the Fresidcnl s title. Is
received asa piomlsuic omen, and the Ke
pHbllcanHol Ohio cordially greet sucb ciu--nsof
theHoutli aa adhere In orsl taith lo
tne terms upou which the Issues of to war
were settled. Including the constitutional
anjeiidmeuts guaranteeing eijual civil and
jMiliti.-iil rights, tree sp.ss'ii, a free press, au
un:riimuieie.l ballot p, ait citizens. t'pa
lbi.-se condition alone can sectional strire
In; allayed, an.i the sei-tl.aial llni-s which
-low di'icUtle lu a great measure the Month
Ir.im the North should he oiibterau-d.
A tariif lor revenue shoni.l he malntslne!
and so a.l;usUsl as to secure luclileutui pro
tection ol home Industry. 1'rne economy
re..iines that tiie Ooveruuient should m-tke
sumri.-nt nppropf hitions P carry forward
tiieuoik: ilj all IjUIiIic liiill.llnus wifhont
!. :, and Inn sl.oui.l e. m:;y be the aim
wheu lne.t.pply of labor Is in excess of the
The in I uin Interests nf Ohio reqnlr an
ln-pectio.i iuw inteiiji;eutly adinluistere'I
and we condemn tiie ..-non of the Oover
uoi iu prrisiiiuting Ihst department, ithe
object if Which should lie to protect lile and
promote the comrort of miners) to a mere
Tne revolutionary movement lnatisorat
cl u u.l.-r cover of invesiigiUiou, Iml really
as au attack nnoa tl.e PreslIent' title, cai
cululeil as itia t. Mexican. e the alT-irs of
ttus country, to c:nie general distrust, bi
prostrate our iadnstries aud aegravate and
,ireloii ti.e .ii-.tnw i ol the .aioriu; aud lu
.lutxll classe, we un'ineuiionanly con-d-i..n.
Pre-!. lent Hayes having lieen duly eh-cteu
.iml b: tine s'.osefuenliy settled and-r lhe
onstitullou hy the highest tribunal and by
rne act of rsjtii isniti.-ai parties, it.-anuof ie
ip.e-l i.it.e.1, au.l we recouje tu his a-hniu-I
.s: r-Iiou tne lilgheMt Integrity and putrloe
I iin; tl.e most sincere ellorl to promote P
.meal piirlty and harmony an-1 secure t'en-
-r:ii biLsineaa prosijerlly turoUnhoot the
The prusent Legislature H a warning to
the i-s.ple of the si.te.aod a prooi ol the
duai;eroo character of tne Democratic p.r
t'. The majority of mat lUKiy, iu an uuu
so:i!l Ion j, session, paasci no law for the
benetit of the ljpie Of III Sta. but they
revoinl.onll-I .-very State lustlt.itlon to
i.utke j.i.t.-- lor l-uiijcrallc partisans ; tuey
,ui.r.l,nosl the welfare of tbe Insane, lie
i ti.ind. tne mutean.1 lueorphaos lo lue In
j tere-t of the liem.icriiti.: party. Tl.e Con
! having never contemplated more
mail one Chgrer-iioiiril ihstriciing ol li.e i
a term of teu years hetwi-eii
trie tiiklii-. ol eeDsuses, we coniiemu tne re- 1
cent outrageous and unjust reilLstrlcting of
ti .. . t . . l - tne Leif.s.gt.re iu vml-uiou ol i
the la-t Presidential election, when a '"-'
.ny 01 me votes cast was Ri-pobiicaii, tne 1
liem.H-r.it woiii. 1 i-- eiiao.ed to i-.iry lour-
leeuoutbl tweulv Coh.re-iuen
IV I illfl YflTfiV Til f
If AIIl-lU 1UJ) U. V..
H AS THK BI-ST IIOTKL In the COUNTRY I
I2.M Per Day. I
Railroad Time Tables.
ON and arter Nov. at. ITU,!",:. ,
lertvcstatioasuaily asfoilow-, i.
ToIihIo J unction
Sew W ahiag!on..
I' irrotiiers .
r oomvilie .
T rriu. Arriva
rv. gr I
. Ir ;aV
i ir" r. .
1 5:M ,
I 5:17 "
S:M " .
, :' "
fc T "
ti - 2 "
7H r a
S- . M
s Mile Sidma
F-iist Toledo ...
., 7:5 "
' S;I7 -.
. v-s -
: : i7 -
I li "
; lu:j!7 "
1 ur.2 "
Mall , kin.
Haas r. Pass (
- - i j -j.
i i-i i. I .
'll-AJ " 7n -
' , ,,. 11:37 B e,
H:a " !
. 1 1 1-1 M
" IlllUl. 1 .
- ' , iiie-s, -
- " ! irJ4
-6 - 5:10 "
" 4:a4 -
.. i v . i .:-
- -n - I 4:41 "
, 3 "
!l 4: Ji
i a-A ii -.. .
I . i M I A- la. ,
" il I " ' '
; s et i J:sj
- - - i - - -
. , S-'ijl . A- tA
. S:-J S-.tl
i I 3:-ju
-- - - StW I S:I4
,, , SUM 1 S:I0 "
7:5A a I 3:ij
1 mu Arrive.
In in era .
K. K. MYERS,
Qeu'l rassenKer, and Ticket Ageut.
Pennsylvania Railroad. L. E. & L. Railroad.
Time Card No. 5. taking effect July 18, 1878.
TK.4i-Va 0.VW WS.1T.
Urn a Leave...
St. M. AM.Traiua.
New Bremen Ar
Not I NoS
T.HU S: 1.' A a
7:. . 1 22
7:47 j :.( .
S:2U . . ul-.Si
S:42 . II-',
144 . 1:211 --M
llWSJ . 2:OI
Ihuuca J:i ..
Fremont A rrlve..
Celllia I ji
No. 2 Ne 4 No
S::VAa fc'sira 4:iek
a . 5:22 8:4.".
ii-iH 5:14 . :i D .
:I0 . 4:1', . 2:4H
S:l . 4M lit
7:l JM . 1:110
7:10 . :i.-25 . Minis
7:l :15 nr.W
B:.r.l :i:u . 10: 25
ti:.IS . 2:40 H-.M .
B.'Kl . 2:u . KOU .
1:35 8:15 .
!:lll . 7:4li .
t4U 7:1. -
12.-00 m cit
Mail l. -Mz. II.
f-MSir ' sriAa
i2:ou a j fcMJaa
r! re men
All trains run dally Sundays excepted.
At Fremont trains on L. H. A K.H. K. K,
ll:.J) A. M.,
. M..T.. fM,
Fast, 7::ft A. M.. :.17 A. M.
mt. -i ., w em, :.ii a. jb , .i:.iy i
At Burvonn. Fennsvlvanla Co.. trains nam.
Fast, !22 A. lifciNI A. M.. 4:.i F. M. : Wml
A. M 7T V. M.
At Fostoria. trains on B. A O K R nam
East, 7-J5A. M.: 1:V,F.M :40 P. M : West.
A. lurjSA .M. 7:40 P. M. Train on
CAT. R.K.. pane South 2Si a. m. 11:40
A.M.: 1M P.M.; North, :.. A. M.; 1:57 F.
b.yi P. M.
At Lima, trains on D. A M. R, R., pass
it Trains pas Last, 1:11 A. M.: tr.k A.
: 4:10 P.M.: West, li-i A. M.. 7:4 A. U .
A. M.; s:O0 P, li.
W. H. ANDREWH.Uen'l. Ticket Agt.
I. H. BDKOOON, Ueu'i Superlulendeut.
Time Card No. 5. taking effect July 18, 1878. C., S. & C. R. R.
Time Card taking effect may 12, 1878.
Haudusky Leav .
.11:14 -In: IS I
. li :t ll-.Zl
... 12:2.rPM Aa
MAIN LINK 6TjlNi NOHThT
I Night Aeon
Kx. lu Pcsa. k
Is. -I 1:10
, , , 1 Sr22
1 1 . . .. , I A.
12:oo a I
1 :20A a 7:.Aa
am to is
7 l i 1:00
Findlay Branch trains leave Findlay
A. M .. ami 1:40 P. M. ; arrive su Carey a
A. M. aud 2:40 P M. ; Leave Csj-sr at
A. M. and 4:20 P. M. ; arrive In FluUiay
12SAI M. and 5:20 P. M.
Columbus,Springfield & Cin, Line
OOI.Ua BCS TO CI SJCIW WATT.
x. F.x. Fx
STATTOirs. (11) (Itf) la.
Oil m bus Lv :r.i)ea 10-kiak (imvM
London-Ar 4;l " i luA -
Springfield 4:VI - ll-.!7 " 7 4u '
ii-yu... 5: - i2-4or at,"
CluclniiaU- IMS 11 o'
lndlauapoila . 11:00 .0B I
Indlanapoila-Lv 1 1UV.a
i-iiwi-n.il,. Tso..a lrktlAa! 4:.ipm
Daypjn I : " I l:pai -J -
Hprlnglleld llelO - l:5u - I 7:in"
London Ar. IikV. ' 2:47 - S:il -
Columbus ll-wAa! - " Ir. la
ISos. asn.l lo run dally, all others dally
Sleeping car on No, t and 10, said parlor
eoacheson Nos. ' and s, running through be
laeeu C'lucinnatl and Sandusky, liar coa.-b-eaon
ij. I t, Is and ti, belweeu Columliua autf
Tarough Coaches on Nos. I t, Is, 17 and 1
let ween Coiuiuhus and Cincinnati.
Through trachea on Nov. II an. I ;, be
tween Coiuioiius and Indlaanpuli.
Tne aliove times will be made aa har a
practicable but uot guaranteed.
H. M. Bsonsosj,
Ueneral Ticket AaenL
CM Art. HOWARD,
D. W.J. BRfiWN.
P., FT. W. & C. R. R.
ON AND AKTF.K May 12. W77. Train
will leave Stations aa follows:
TRAIN H WilSii WKsj.
8TATIOSS, III, , JI. 1 X.-S
Mocbea-.er 12: VI A a l"-:0 '
Orrvl I 4-tl
LTeatlln!! f ',
Lima Ur" '
Ft. Wayne- 1: Ur.U
' TRAINS UOINU KAST
TATIbJfS. 4 SX. I 2 II. f ax.
12: 'A- M
I 6 1.
2 -.i. a a
7:'j8 , ..
i 'j r a
1 leaves PIHhurg dally except Saturu:i .
Train N.. 4 leave Chicago daily exc
All bluer Dally, except Sunday.
F. R MYKKjS,
Chicago., tep.r.ai a-'WA.a 5:l5-.a
Ftymouiii. -:ir.A.a n -j t v.im
FLWayue.. 8 Vi 2 ir.a 11: 1
Lima s: A
Sfn.fleld... )2 i
Orrviiie 2 JS
Kis-heeter .. !
, 4:Ji '
l:-s a. a I!:'
Trains No, .1 and run Dally. Tnai.
Oeneral Passenger and Ticket Ai l.
.l,jrVl VSi-o-vs ! Vfi t ? r ii
ntuOOl JuiAalflinCls -lOlICc?.
'PH. SCHOOL FX AMINKHHOF8KNKCA
1 eoauty will eximilne leacher al lh
w;hool building, near the l, S. A C. depot,
In Timn. liblo. u the third Saturday of
each mouth: aisoon the first Saturday of
isepl. net. aul Nov., lwl. A ppilcauu
At tious, aute-dsliug "d reaewlug of cetia
B. F. M i LitX.
Clerk of Board.