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TELEG I 0 I . s ASHT WEEKLY RAPE ToLMXXI-'XO. .11. "Ititlbp6n'dont in all things. ASHTABULA, OHIO,, SATURDAY, OCTOBER'15, 1870. in Airnnce, WHOLE NUMBER 1085, rmtrn ok aiiHsrini'rio i Two Dullart por annum pnlil Htrlclly In advance. APVFIt TI(I II AT left I Twolva llnna or lows of N'onnnn-ll inako a rmnre. Onen,nro I wimlt, 711 I'wci t.iimr! N mo.t I '16 Two (jnnriti H mo, a fife Ina miuare 8 mii S 1)0 One anttare ft mo.. 5'):) Twosqiiari! i yoar, in in) Knurmiirir.. 1 year 1.1 H) llitirrnliimti 1 y't'iir, :15 no One square 1 vi"r,. ft tl'l nlno('arrt of not ovur llvo llin-nnr your ft 00 Obituary Notices uner of riMu'rul Intureat half ita. ton JPI1INTINQ If erory description attornM to on cull, anrl done In the mot tatriil inaiinur. . BUSINESS DIRECTORY. PHYSICIANS. Ii. b.vi( nonMt,n, n., a k. t.vin NOItTIAX, Tl . O., Ilomipopulili I'hylrian nml Burgeon, Office sam! nc fiirmt-rlv No. 1. M:lln Stic ;t Anhtnhula, Ohio. OBlco honra from T to 0 A. M, 1 fo t P. M., and evonlni. . H. H. Vas NHi;(, Park Struct, nearly opposite the Methortlut Chnrcri. E. V. Van NonMA. flrat (loot south of office on Main Rtreet the Hhcpard lion-o. l'lSR Pit. I?. I.. KIVO, I'hvsleliwi and Hnnrron. offlrc ovor llon.My Klii!' toru, rL'-tltluiiooiitiiir Bt.IVifer'i Church. Aantnlinln,. O 1013 , Pit. KATIRS, would Inform hn friend, and the Eub Ic gen irally that ho mnv he found ut his place of n1iic'i, llaakells DIocU, Mntn Street., ready to attend to all professional cults. Odlco honrri, from IS to 2 P, M. AflhtnlmU O, Mnv 1. 1M 104H ATTORNEYS AND AGENTS, IIIKHntN, III ItllOUS : HAM., Attor ftyaandi'oRnseiorM at liAW. Ashtahnln. Ohio, will practice In the Courts of Ashtabula, I jike and (leans;. LtBAll 8. BfiEnif an, J. II. Buunows, TtiEoportE ITam., 1043 O, l. ltf'KVHI.I, Attorney si Law. Klnirnvilte, Ohio. C. O. and "4. J. Rookwku.. (leneral Insurance Airencr, Klngsvlllo, O. Losses adjusted and prompt ly paid. !!!'.? SDWI.RD II. FITCH, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, Notary Pn'ille, A!italiiil. Ohio. Hpeclnl at tention tjlvon to the Settlement or Estates.and to Con veyancing and Collection. Also to all niattorsarl-liiir Under the Bankrupt Law. WADK & W ITKIS-Attorneys at f,aw. .leffer on, Ohio. .Oifl.ce In Jjic(!ourt House, for th present. D. . Wr. ' rhU ' A. B. Watkins. HKNUV PiSSKTT, Airom Home Insurance Com pany.of Sew York (Capital, S,IKt!.O0m, and of Charter Oak Life Insnrancc Companv. of Hertford, Cit. Also. attends to writing of Deeds, Wills. Ac. I'M 9 i.' It. r-OK,rAttornev nmt Counsellor at Law and Notary Public, also Ileal 14li)tc Ajent, Main street, over Slorrlson A Tlrknor's store, A'litahnla. O. JHO '1HI1I.I5S (iT:I, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, Ashtabula, Ohio. ,.,Jll4 HOTELS. fISK HOUSH, Ashtabula. Ohio. A. field. Propri etor. An Omnibus rnnmni; to and from cvom- train of earst Also, a aood litery-stnblu kept In connection with this ouso, ta .cuhvoy pacsengers 1 any point. 101:1 ASIITABITI. V IIOIISK-Urnuy Kif.io. Proprie tor Main Street. sl t ibula. Obi... Larue t'ul.llc Hail. good Livery, and Omnibus to and from I he depot. 1UM r WO TIPSf'S IIO PHI. J. 0. Thompson, Prnnrl- lor. Jefcrsoh. Ohio - 1018 .MHUCIIAXTS, I KIHIIil! II.I., Dealer in I'lnno Porte", and Ms lo lniins. P Inno tools. Covers. Instrurtlon Hooks, etc. .) .1n-) Public Square. Cleveland, Ohio. 1018 YI.I5H Ai rittLISLH, n.ah-rs In Fancy nn.l llai.le Dry llmxN, Pamtlv (liorurles, A Crockerv, South toro. Clarendon ltlock. Ashtabula, Ohio. 1048 (ini UlLKIiV, Dealersil) Dry.-doods, Oro eariaa, Crockery and Olass-Warti, opposite Ulareiidou Block, Main street. Ashtabula Ohio. 1043 VV, ItEDlIKAD, Dealer In Flour, Pork, Hams, Lard, and all kinds of Ftsh. ANo, all kinds of Family (Iro eeriee, Frnita and Uonfecllonory, Ale and Domestic Wlns. 48 I, l.,H(H JitlTSON, Dealer m every nusurlptlon of Boots, Shoos, Hats ami Caps. Also, on hand a stock of Choice Family Groceries, Main street, comer of Cen tre, Ashtabula, O. win P. W, IIAKKKLI-, Corner Sprinz and Main streets. As itabiila, Ouloj Uealera ill Dry-Gooda, tlro- cories, Crockory, sc., &.Q. ar8 n. W. IISKEI.L. tVBLbSi Ic HUWrtl. Wholesale and If. 'tall Dealers in vVostern Reserve B itter and Cheese, Dried Fruit, flour and Groceries. Orlere rmpectfiitly solicited, and filled at thelo-.vost cash cost. Ashtabula. Ohio.1U43 5. I.. 'ItUl-dllSOV, Deale'S ill Dfv-Goods, Gr.fcer ies. Boots, Shoes. Hats, ap s. Hardware, Crockery. Booky Painty Hie, Sjt .Asitthula, O. , r .- BOO DItlJ(iiISTS, 1H VltriN IKWHliHHV, llriu.'lst. and Atinthe-ca-y. and KimuraJ le il ;riii Onljs, M- licines, Wines and Liqii 'rs for MeJio.il purpo-es. Fancy and Toilet Goods, M tin Street, corner of Centre, vshialnila. (1 H ILliS 15. S VJ I' l'-- V-lil itiilla. Ohio. Ialcr In Drills and Meilislmts. tlmeerlos, Perfuiuevy and Fancy Artlel.-s, apriir Teas, ('oifee. Spices. Flavor Inv 'xtrs.-ts, 'Patent M.Milcines of every ..isutiitiu. Paints. Dye,, Varnlihes, Brushes, l-'auev Soapf, il-iir Unstnrntives. MslrolK Ae, nil of which will lie sold at the lowest pnlccs.' Prefer! pilous prepared Willi suit able care. ' .r' UKUOai' Kllj, Mala tr-a. AsUt ileil.i, ohil.: ', tntif j ,in IHni'f . i il" ltrtus, chemk als. Palnis.illli.iV'Viiislies. Bnislies.DyeStutl's, ,tc f'kjolce Kaailty ijruc. 'ries. includiii',' Teas. Codecs, Ac, Patent Medicines, Piiru Wiip s and Liquors for Volielnal inir ixkses.. PhvaJ. lan's pruscrlptlonscarefilyana pronipt Iv attended' I'k J ; 'W MBOitHR WILL llirt. Denier In Dry-Goods, Hro corlaa. Hits, Caps, Hoots, Shoes, Crocken1. (Ila-Waie. lso. Wholesale and Hot ill Dealer lu Hardware, Sad dlery, N dlB. Iron. Sfeel, Uruas, Medicines, Palut4,OUs. DyesuifTs. Ac, Main street. Ashtabula. - " IIAIINESS MAKEH. W.- II. -Vf II. LI HI SO , Saddler and lTumoi Ma ker, opattsjte Fisk Block, Main street, Ashtabula, Ohio, ktsfl lnd, and inalioi ti) order, lu tbl best uiauuer, everything In his fine. Wil' P. C. FOIIO, Manufacturers and Dealers In Sad dles, Harness, Bridles. Collar. - Tronks, Whips, A., oppoote flskloiise Ashtabula. Ohio. 1015 MANUFACTURERS. fuy.TIOUIt, GlWBIMiS tc CO., Manufacturers o Boors, Sash, Bllu Is, Bevel Hiding, floortiiK. fene Ing, Mol.flnL's. ScroM Work; Tiirnhiif. Ac. Also, Job bers knd Builders. Deateis in Lniuiier. Lath aBd Shln- Cjes, at the Planing Mill, corner of Main street and Tfulon sllev. 'Ashtabula, Ohio. ' WM. HBYMOUN. A. C. GIDDING8, G. A. TRBADWELL. Ht-tf .. ItrS'fHONG, Mauuisctnrarand Jobber in Herme tically Sealed 4oods. Jelly. Cider, and Cider Viueger. Ashtabula, Ohio, Nov. 10, ison. , , -SnJ' i 1 (.rr- t O. X KILE 4 HHO., Manufacturers and Dealers In 4t Vtnds of Leatoer In f eneral demand In this market. Highest cash price pal l for Hides and Skins. H, C. C II LL K Y, aUiuif.tcturer of LatlL HWIng, Mould ' lngs,OtieeseBoxes, Ac. Planing, Matching, and Surowl a)Hivlng, done on the shortest notice. Shop ou Main auras, -opposite the Upper Park, Ashtabula. Ohio. 440 W. W. S.vIITIf , Maniifhcturer and Dealer in all the tiiit'ijroQt kiudtfui' Lwnthor lb demand ia tliU niHrkut. miautnctnre of Harueseei, of the liht and tni rf.il,fti Srall A tU more nbtttnitinF kimii, oppuultB i'bu-aix t ou nary, Ami qta. : ' HARD WAKE, Ac. OKOK 41. HCUBAItU, Dealer iu Hardware, Copucand Zluc, and Manufacturer of Tin, Sheet Iron Blee. and Mails, tjloves, tin fiato, eneei iron. and Copisay Ware. Klsk a Block, Ashtabnt, onto. tu C It OS BY A: W H r II KH IV t X, dealers In Stovow Tta ware. Hollow Ware, shelf Uardwro,(lss Ware. Lamp aud uamp-Triiuiuiugs, fetruleuin, Ac, &c. opposite the Flsk House Ashtabula. Dili ty CABINET WAKl-, IOUV D ! , Maamfaetttrkr' f, and dealer In furniture o1'.li.b'st desrtiiionsnd eveir rjiVty. Also General Oudariaiker. and Mauufav turer of Collins to or bin- atann s tree, -North l uii Puhllc-ttqaK, Aahuhaht.-'- " ..4..-41H . LLi ' 1 - ' : -1. . "pENTISm P. K. HALL, Deutssi, Aslitttbula, O. Offica . at Dr. YauNoruirn's. . , - , pmi. ( sa m, la. lav. K 1ILKOV. Dentist. Ashtabula. Ohlf. a5fYtt7 ;OtBe ta ri.k tii.KK. JEWELERS. fi. .Wi BICKIsiON, Jeweler. Rejialrlng of -all RlUila o watcjiea. .iuhn. saiu seweiry. onop, v ia.v. ae Block, Ashtabula. Ohio. ' 1. M. A IBOTT, Dealer in Works, Watches. Jwl ry. tip. Bngivtng, Mending and Repairing dune lo order. Wino on Main stnwt. Conneaut. Oiiio. wao JTA'IK1 H. ITKHUnH, Dealer In Watches, - ninnk .lAwHifr. hiivmv and t'lsud Ware. Ae. He Dalring of all kinds done well, and all orders prompt 1 aliunde to. Main Street, Ashtahl''"., p. llWSf, ' "clothTeks. - - PWAHUU. VlBttdR DeaJera In Clothing; Iata, ,Cbs, aaid Ueuta' JTuruMUlog Goods, AUbula.q. M ; c WAITK, Wholesale and Kelall Dealers In liiindy Made clothing, Furnishing Gooils, Hut", Caps, Ac, Aslitahnla. Kim FOUNDIUES. JII!V W, IIII.I,, Iron Founder and Man utacturcr and Dealer in Stoves of various kinds. Plows and Plow Castings, Mill Castings, and most des. Mums of foundry work. Bprinr St.. Ashtabula, TOO S IKY VI 1)17 IK sV tiTHttsG MniuaaIrtur.Jsl Stoves Plows amli:iniKitir, Wind.Av Oa4s'tiiik Vslls. Mill Castings, Kettles, sinks. Heigh Shoes, Ac,, Phnmla Foundry, Ashubula, Ohio, HVil MISCELLANEOUS. E1IOIIV LITIi, Propa-rator and Dealer In Orape Mites, Green-House Beddlicf and Vegetable Plants. Persons about to plant Vlncyanls, will nnd It to their ailvautsge to roitsnlt me on the selection of sites for Vlnevards, Soils, Kln'ln of 6'rriis, he-t moile and time or naming. Examine samples of (trowing Vines, and comimre prices, y ... ... - ,. .Aitsbula. Ohio. PI'HIC imAftDY made from (Iraiie Wine, White Calawhaniitl Blacklierrv Wines, for medlcliinl tuttnoses, for sale on the North liidge. JOHN I'KliEW. Ashtabula, Jan. IStUl. '-8li I'SK DM. VIC;:iNN' Honey Cough Ilnlsnm. ltli. n inalie Drops and Worm Powder, tho most valuable Vegelalilv licmedies ever discovered. G, W 1 1,1. Mill, A'jcnt. Ashtululla. Piincltal Depot tor these mid otl or Family Medicines, at No. 440 Main Street Buffalo, New York. mlUBl BUSINESS DIRECTORY. LAKE SHORE & M. S. RAIL-ROAD. ERIE DIVISION—TIME TABLE TAKING EFFECT SUNDAY, MAY 22, 1870. Special s'3 ChicegoKs.W'0 " , 22 2 t,it"HS2 e t.'-l -l MailaAec. ESSSSKSS5?gS2S!T" lx 'it-ff i ' a ss m.iit.iis.'iS!..:R S .,,: r. Tralus dp not atup at stnlions where tho time Is omitted in me atiovc utile. - I: llliiflili!!llf: n'T'k. - " " ' ' f ' fZT.w'rw't-i ' 5 Mail4Acc.te'"K'tt3'-'-:'-K? U.iAusesw(pt;ttl-tt- S'ohiExprui.aW ''' ' .,r"8 'g-'SfS I vjr iV".Jc. " Day Ex.fe' p. 5 !2 5SJ Sjj I l3 a:? s -c: lAilantloEx.'i " 3 " S '"' ,' t. ' ; ;;:.' ( iiAni ca f. hatch, WW Uriirrnl K!i'l, Icvelnild. ERIE RAILWAY. 8C.0 Allies ultliont 140(1 villo. iindrr 4 iiunuo ol ou lies. one HaiiueiueiU. BROAD GAUGE, DOUBLETRACK-ROUTE TO NEW YORK, BOSTON, ALBANY, PRINCIPAL POINTS IN NEW YORK, AND NEW ENGLAND, AND THE OIL REGIONS OF PENNSYLVANIA. TlIIS Hail Wny ExtowV from Hochostcr to New York 383 Miles. HuHiilo lo New York 42U Jlilt'n. ' Dunkirk to New York 4U0 Miles. Cleveland to New York .Miles. Cincinnati to Niiw'Yorfc 8(10 Miles. ' and Is from 22 to ST miles the shortest rouui. All Trains run (llrseJJy. h(onltJo. -I$aa lork, 800 miles, without change 6l Conches. 1 1 From and after June 13th,- 18 TO, trains will leave in connection with all Western lutes, us follows: New York Bqy lixiircsa, leaves Cincinnati at 1 15 I. M,. Sutuaii.ivs excepted; Cleveland from Atlantic and Great Wu-tcrn liopol,. ky. , Oulumhus, Ohio, time, dally. (Saturdays excepted), ut lll.IK) P. M.j Buri'ulo from Dcpm cor. Exchange slid MjclilgsnHt., bv New Yurk tune, daily, (Sutulays excepted), at 1.0UA.M. ArrivorR. llornellsville li.Vl A. M., Sus quchautia .80 i. x., (Dine) Turner's 7.4-4 r. M.. (Supper), and arrives ill New York 11.3') P. . Con nects at Biughunijiton for 'ooperstowit',; ABniny, and, the eelehrsteu Suninuir result, Sharon' Spiins. at Great Bend with Delnwaru Luckawain.a and Wesluru Bailroad, unci at Jersey City with Mid night Kxprsas Tiaiu of New Jersey Knilruad for Pltiladeliiliiu. Sle.:iiii,' ijoaetics are utiucTied to this Ityiiu at Cleve Inud. running through to llornellsville iBreiikrasll; ami neiv aud Improved Drawing Itnom Coaehes are uttuebed :it Binf-tlo i-uiiuin: ihrotib to New York. Kxti'cN '.tlall. loaves iiiinkli'k from rnloii Depot uiul liiiii.il... la i. n Hid via il.trii ll-v)llc. dail), (Sun layr e.c,:ptcd ) ui't.&JA. M., arriving in Kcv York at 7 II I a. .. A . i i illituluu Hpfc, Jjallvj, leaves cluciuuati V 1'. .Vi ; minis nl Mirt ule:u ut u. 10 A, M., (Kreakht) ; lelives Clnvtiliilid 1 115 A. V. ; I.euv Hlshurg I'. -H A M . (Drraklast ): Sl.iicvillr ll.ao A. M. (Dim); Dunkirk 1.80 P. M, Buiralo i.M P. M...Arrtyeal llornellsville fi.l r. ii. (supper), and' arrives In N'ew Y'ork T.00 a. w. Connects at IC I in Ira with 'Northern Central Kail. way for Wiillumsuort, llarrisburg and the Souili, at Jersey City with morning Express Train of New Jersey Bailroad for Philadelphia. Baltimore and Washington, and at New York with morning trains for Uqstnu and all the New England cities, Sleeping Coaches are attached to this train at Leavitts burg aud at Buffalo, running thrujitfii luiscw York with out chaugu- Mllt Kxprraa, daily, (Sundays pvrcpK'dt-, leaves Btlllaln at O.'i.S p. M.. arrives at Turner'sut R.!s) A. M., (Bieakf isi), New York at II, (Id p. u. Coniiects N. Y'ork at I0.no A. M. Couuects at New York with steamers, and Qfmrnooa trains farlkistuB anif Kew England cltlesY1'' ' ' '- ' 1 " i-i.. 4 Cluvliuiatl Express, dally. (Sundays except ed. Leaves Cincinnati at 7.00 A. M.; arrives at West Suleui ut M P. H. : tJJinc); Leaves Cluvelapd at 8.88 P.' M., Meadvllle H.OO P. M., (Supper); Dunkirk tk'iO P. Mc; lUHhilo' U '40 J', ,M. Stops at Silsqucliuiniu7.CoA.il., (ltklst.): 't urner's 1 ...... u t- ,,.! pt.r..d 1 M...., ...1. ... U u,k p, h. Uounocls at Elmlia for WiHlamsuort.Harris burg aud the South ; at Owego for tthaca ; at Bing hatnpton for Cooperstowu, Albany and the celebra ted summer resort, Sharon Hpriug,; at.Grevo uirt for Mewburgh and Warwick, aud ul New York will evening trains and steamers for Boston and New England cltiea. . Bleculuu Coaches are attached to thU train at Buffalo running through to Sueuucbiuiua, aud at Leavltlsbure. running through to New York. , ' : . . Only Ono Train Eastoa Snudav, leaving Clin- imuII at U.45 A. M.; Cleveland at 7,6 A. M. ; llullalo v.Bd p. aud Puukiik. 1.D0 p.m., reacbluK New, York 7.1,15. , M , Boston and New England Pasaenirera. r, 1th thalr lUi gse.sre triflufcrrejlVociUriu New York. The best ventilated and most luxurloiissleenlngcoaeh eaiN tub would, accompany all night trains ou this railway. t"The Erie Railaav Oomien has onenrd a new Ferrv from their Jersey City Input to tlicfoot of SSJ St., New York, ttnis enantiier tussngrni-.it warnine upper portioii of lliecUy without the expense aud an uoysnaji of a street car or omnibus trantfur. t-flThe scenery along the enMre ronte of the Erie Itallway Isof the most ptcterosquc and heautiftileliArac ter. Arlmlrers of Nature's beanrles. Ul a dsvlteht louruei over this IJua, wll4 find iu Its ever changing landscapes su yens ui-uvu,iyiiHju.yirauoii aini auuiec. f Baggage Ohock'ed Through and' fare always as low as by any otherroute. Atik tut JitcU Ya 4'ie Ruilway. , Which can ba obtained at all principal Ticket Offices on main and connecting lines. 1(111 L. D. Rucmiu tV.n, (IhjM Wat, fv ftauu, Oen. Pat. Aot i ' ' 1 '- ', IMPROVE XPUPf SIGHT! MY THE USE OP PIKE'S pambolI spectacles nanuturtorf at l ilca, New York, (rEOIJC.E WILLAUD, Dealer In Drugs and Medicines, Hardware. Ac. Ashta bula. Ohio, a appointed agent for the saie uf Ilia abu-, celebrated spuutaclea. Persona wearing elsssrs. or those In need of them, will "o wbII to call, for lq a vary case we guaroutee to suit fie Sight Perfectly. No Peddlers Employed. 4 10(11 . ' I O ES I . I O E ! ! y E hnvo a pood iupply of excellent Lake Ice. which we will deliver Uirve daya each seek at 60 cents per hundred pounds. We soil fur 60 cents at the Ice House. ' Please aeud In year ordert. ; A. A. STRONG CO. ' AsbUbuia Depot, May 6U), 1870. 10411 4 SELECT POETRY. The Evening Hearthstone. Ol idly now wo Rnilicr round it, For the toiling; tiny U done, And tli Kfoy 'mil Holetnn Iwilliilit Follows down Hie golden sun ; , liado tirlbcn m tin; Yi-tiiint1r ', lulli Jii.ut.i'ZiiKi llijirjuuitu W ander puat lite dusky cascnit-iu, Creep arnuiid llic llre-lil room ; Drttw the eiiiliiiiiH close the shutters Plncc the slippets by the fire Tlinuli the rude wind loudly mutters, What cure we for wind-spirit's ire f Wlmt eare we for outward secniloj; Fiekle lorltine's frown or smile Tt If around us love Is braining, ., Love call IxtmttB ills bt-KUilo- 'Netilh the cottage roof and juilacc, From the peasant to the king, All are (piulllng from life's ehulico . liiibblea Hint enchttnttiii'tit bring ; Glutei are Klowini; music liowini; From lliost! lips we love the beyt ; Oh, the joy, the biiss of knowing j There are la'Mrts on which to rest. Hearts that throb with enger jcladness ' ufHcivlsJlltaJebtrUloiirjiifn--, 1 ( eVrit'whien.c'iirca(idiraiiiitiilgi'litliieis' I Minnie ue'er in look or tone ; Care may trend the hulls of tl:iy Mirlit Badness haunt the midnight liotir Uut the weird and witching; twilight Jirinps the flowing hearthstone's dower, A'lor of ti' holiest feelings Chiltlhood's well-reniembercd shrine ; Spiril-yenrnings, soul-re veulings, Wn-atlia ininiorlul round Ue twine, The Living Deluge. Like ocean wnves o er oconn s beach, O'er Hiiine the I'riiNsians came, ' Their feet made presses for the grape, ( And lliivMicrs for the grain, l The ti'i coli.i'a belore their march Were oyer forced to Bee, , Till legions of lite north had rolled O'er Fruuee u living sea. Their helmets in the morning sun, A sea of silver Bcincd..; ! Th. ir camp til'es thick ns stars o'efliead Through iiighi's durk curtain glt-a d. Their "Watch on Illiine" iroui milesof earth, ' Like nini imirs of a storm, ; Arose to thrill their veins uiu'. keep Their love of country warm. The suns of France arose and tried In vain to block Iho way . As well might tin y have tried the foroo (y hiiiricuue to Blhv. ' , Di own'd in the Hood "it gave thenj graves That uo bright (lowers bedeck, . For l'rosii aenl un "teaii Thai made of France a wreck. From the Kansas City News. Elgine Drivers. THEIR LIFE, ITS POETRY AND ITS HARDSHIPS, ANECDOTES, &C. t Upon the fiiilit'vii nine railway line which, tiller, our stirring city, are (it work night and day from fifty to sixty men 'whose 'lives have more within theui of weighty responsibility, of ex-uselcss, vtciiriiiij cure, of vurit-'d pleaMiro and peri!, excitement unci ennui, tltnii perhaps any oilier iield of labor; lives, withal, whose pains and pleasures, endurance and heroism, are entirely unknown lothu unii.iiialed, In tin. e of public peace litem is possibly no oilier profession of men upon whose unerring skill and care rests more of life and limb tlan upon ihe un known and lit Lit thought ot railway en gineer. A iew-'UKMir-'iitiV 'Will not Lo misspent, then, in consideration of his life, ., , , . . .... . ' In iliis profesiiioD, altove- nil others, a man niust,,i:, J-boru jn the pipple,"; lie must be perfvcl iu physical development, hardyi capable of unlimited endurance, cjtiick ol sight as an eagle, calm in lime ol peril, mil knowing tear, iustait and Unuriiijr in jinlgiiicitt and, alter 'all, iiulst- be-a 6,v engineer,-or he will be tried in the balance and found wanting, lie miiKt sci yt' hiit long and wearisome iippu iiiict-ship as stoker seven years in Lngland liu (I'efinilo lime here,) and fi nally enlcr upon his 'perilous profession won mi nei ier jury mail comes lo many it dry goods eh rk. In I lip cnurte of niany thousand miles of railway travel thai we have Dassed over, a largo portion of it has been ac complished w hile selling on the eii.shioii- eil si. leu ot an eiiiriue-ltotise, and in our 1'Xperii'tico we have never met a set of men more gena aud cpurieoiis, iuoiv i borough -giiVhn i.tlutii. kliosQ I same blackened ami begrimmed engine-drivers. And if. any one would know how rarely pleasant Fitch travel is let him try 1,, if he can, In tho coldest weather -sit is warm and cozy; and iu the httteet, eool and fretV'l')rti-hist ' Open the 'window in li otit.fif. you nml there comes a si ream ot air, fresh as a iVonvay gale, and while you spin on, sw nying like n cradle from side tot,side pf,' .your, thread-like, road, wa o'liiigeacli gap au'd curve for fear of danger aheadj j biir nerves In a jierfect thrill ot pleasurable' Vxilement steals moiueu), to , watch the black bwtved king beside you. Jlow calmly, ami jovially he chats, as if he' w ere nestled With Leer and cigars in a club-room, while all the time one oy is watching every valve and lever of his ponderous niaehine, the other scanning every rail and boltjn the track ahead, and each car listening for signals from the rear. 1 It U wonderful how thoroughly attach ed these men become to thej'r particular giues.-MVreaHhejr1ove them more, and cares them oftener then they do their leg;tj wives and children, ami well wy kiiovv that, tliijir. iueut more cared lor, - -'ih'K;"T r Jl--.i;r T 1 ..... A few years since, a driver on the C. B. fc ty, roatj, had returned from 'an all night trip, nnd had seen his locomotive salely in the round-house. She was an old, ugly, battered up draught engine ot Airly iQiis, but her brasu uut tjeaned as bright n a mirror, and her house decked up with every little ornaipent that love could sgjgea.. The driver had quilted the depot, and was hurrying to his wife and children, when he heard from a mate thai his engine was going out again. Hurrying back to the Superintendent he asked, it true, sir, that the .'Kleuhant' in going out this morning ?" "Yes, Wil lis, everything else in busy, and wo must st ud Jones with her on the up train." The drivef hesitated a moment looked a idly toward his home, and said, "I think I'll 'sub' Jones, if you'll let me, sir." "You I you've been up all night, and are all battered up." "I can Ntaud another twelve hours, sir; and you see, Jones don't ko;w how to use tfie poor tiring. He'd spoil her. The Superintendent let him go. i Illustiatiye of tjie ipt.euseforott of Lab- it, which, grow upon an engiiio driver with regard lo ignals the ncoond un title which nix J'ing Item becomes we cito the cate ot one in New York, who became, v hilt Very rarely happens to them, r thoroughly drunk. Ii is well known t,o most ot our readers that a red light is, on all roads, a signal of danger, aud must never be passed. Well, our driver ou returning home w ith his ft iends, neiu-cd . j druggist'a window, through which a ruddy light gleamed through a real glolio. ! '4 he drunken diiverstopped, iremblnd; Mi over, ami refuged ta stir an inch. uJ5y !", there's danger ahead. D you think (hie) I'm going' to (!nc) I'un past the red light ? Ami all remou"lrances of his liietnls could not ninke tiiin holno that wny. Thev had to take him another street. ' One of the most thrilling cases of en gineer nerve npon record occuied within our personal ktiowedcre, on tho Lake Shore line of Ohio. At the Hi tie town ot Willoughby, twenty miles casl ol Cleveland, there is u very sharp curve, and round it came two engines, with nothing but tender attached, headed lot each other, The drivers boih reversed, anil the one on the wckt engine jumped oil'. The other stuck to his brakes, and succeeded in checking the speed so that, they collided but sl'glitly. The jar, how ever, threw wide ojien the halt-fastened valve of the west engine, ami away she started on the bank t rm-k, alone and un eHidedj at the rate of 50 miles an hour. Ahead was the Cleveland depot, tteming with Ijfe, nml hut 0 miles between it and the runaway locomotive, ' The dri ver never hesitated. Uaising his brakes, weighing down his safety-valve, and tin-owing on .every, 'unco of steam, he stood, braced like a giant, with one mas sive arm on the brakes ami the other on the lever, while his engine hui d on like a meteor iu il wild chase. Hashing thio' Kuclid station went the pursuer and I lie pursued, so like a flash that the waymen uoliced liolhim; but-a roar of thunder and a gleam of light. Nine miles to Cleveland J Three miles more flew pasl in as many miiiutes,aml then t he cow catcher of I In; pursuer dipped the shatP ow of the flying tender. Nearer and nearer it erej t llll . '.he bumper teuehed, and the two were together. Then over lit Jt flying, boini'ling mas. of iron, crept the driver into the trout engine, screwed down the brakes, reversed tho wheels, and then crept back to perform the same duties lo his own. The Cleveland depot was saved, dnij the company voted John Cooper 6,000. - All who have betn lo New York by the Erie road know that the trains come lo a full stop lielor entering I he hmor tunnel, but tew know' the reason. It is tlllS , : , . ,, , Many ' years iigo we have forgotten the. exact date a, conductor on a New York boipid train was telegraped from Syraeusa that Lis wife was diying there, lie prevailed upon an uiieinjiloyed driver on board lo till his jilace '(although against the j-ules) anil took the buck train, Ujion Hearing New Yoik there came a tolegranj it was never explain ed), t( make I he oityia "half hour tvhead of time;" 'fiie engineer had no choice but to obey orders, although it ueeessi-. taicd ft Speed of0' u)ics nil Injur. S'eain was increased and the train whirled on like a Hying demon. Oppressed with anxiety, tho conduc tor led the hot car for the tear plat form, and leaned out, looking uheud of the flying train. They were speeding round the tangent close by the mountain, As they passed le curie, there gleamed out from ihe uiniiel the glaring head light of a coming train. Two wild shrieks from the locomotives, and iheu the drivers jumped, w hile ihe li ajn, un der its patent brakes, quivered and jarred aVil ll'-w ou It) tlisliucliou. Tlie the conductor-went tit and Bit down. A golden-haired woman, with a babe iu her arms, turned to hlm; and asked: 'what does jt mean, conductor V Calm and gentle pamu the answer, 'it means death, iiiaditine;' and it wa nuticed how sadly his eyes dwelt upon the babe. There caiuu a crash as of rending spheres, and from ihu wreck the :womau was taken living, and the conductor dead, with a bud ii)ile still jiiiguriug ou bis handsome lace. ' Since that day all trains have stopped before entering 'the Erie tunnel, by force ot a Stale statute, Masculine Meddling. A-Viiair who lias a wife competent to fultjll tho duties of her station never looks worse than when meddling' with matteis w hich como legitimately within her dcpaj-iinent, - "My dear, how much did you jjay tor this chicken ? It U either louU -or decidedly nndeidoue. You should look about the stalls. ..Nothing is gained by doing your marketing in a hurry,"y 'Fiie, vyile knows perfectly well, though he does not, why she could not spend the usual amount of time that morning, aud sadly remembers that pur chases wiih which 'no fault can be found are never commented upon ut all. A house where men aud boys are con tinually dodging out and in, making their Ignorant' comments upon matters they know nothing of, interspered with thoughtless reqilestu to have something .1 a' .i -ii' .... i .i... :.i....l ..4- none jor tueiii, win never ue lite meat ot "Home,, sweet home," to the lemale members of the tamily. Of course, tie queut .occasions may arise when the mis tress of the house ' will be glad of such advice and assistance evui iu her own line, 'at her husband can offer. 1 have seen a man washing dishes, while the mother was up stairs hushing a sick' child lo sleep, and could not fancy him more Ceooiuigly employed. Uut the real meddler is nol the one to p rotter help when it is most needed. When there Is corn to husk or peas to be shell ed, his . duties gnuially call him the oili er way. Girls 1 when you' marry, look for a mui) who eua appreciate your occu pations, without an itching linger to in terfere wi'hthem, or dictate your course, liut girls, first be sure that you are you selves thoroughly well informed of your duties. It is barely possible that some masculine meddling has ils ration cT etre in womanly ignorance and iueilicienuy. Nellie Wiok, in the Ohio Farmer. Out of Her Sphere. BY A LADY OF ERIE. Consistency ikeu, rl Jewel." j Wo olten see women full of religions etithtisiasin for I'aui's administration, "to be keepers at hone-," yet Hetiri" in direct opposition lo their belief in ihe divine injunction, for they are forever on the street. .Wii h much solemnity and dreadfully dignified expression of countenance, they tell you that a tm.aiiV place it a home, loo.ikiii'.r after the iuteri sts of her family ; rspecially in taking care of the children. bear ladies, why din't vou practice w hat you preach ? Why do ihe si reef, society, the fash ions, gossip, mil the latest novel have more attractions lor you limn home and children V Home duties do not consist in spend ing three mouths' lime divided between yourself and your fashionable dress maker, in lucking, milling, crimping, fluting and iussing generally over your baby 'a cloihes and christening robe, when you have never sjient one hour iu the si inly of the structure of the human system. A human being is committed to your care and you are" not "ven a com peleiit director of ils physical trajiiiiej. Who so much as you, is "out ot her spheie," in assuming iho high and holy responsibilities ot molhei bond ? How often do we meet young lad and lasses, just budding into nta'tiritv, who 'exhibit all the tremor and nervous ness of old age. l'ale, with dark circles under their eyelids. Indisposition is jdaiiily seen iu every feature, i:, stead ol i go roils health. Physicians, eminent in tlioir profession, declare they dare not tell parents the cause ol half the diseases of their child ren. Oh, mothers J you are fcarltdiy out ot your sphere in neglecting the moral education of your children ; leav ing them to learn the most important lesr-ons ol life from chance, and olteu yuigar nipiainiuucc. It ladies would take halt tit the pains with the moral and physical culture of their children, that they" do to teach ihcm to "ehine in society," we would not at this moment, be so terribly alarm ed at the frightful increase ol crime and immortalities in our towns and villages, Look at llju families of Mis. Elizabeth Cady Staulon, .Mrs. Fanny 1). Gage, and inform yourselves ol their cll'uits to abo lish social evils, to elevate and purily the domestic atmosphere, then ask your selves if it be they or you who is "out ol i .... uer spuere ; The Strasburg Cathedral Clock and Library. One of the most lamentable results of the siege ot Sirasburg, leaving out of view the loss of human life, is ihe injury which the bombardment has inflicted upon the noble pathedral and its won derful astronomical clock. The vast cathedral, which, n-rhaps, more than any other one thing, has made the name of Strai'burg celebrated, is one of ihe finest golhio buildings iu Europe. It w as founded A. D. 504. The choir was budl by Charlemagne, probably about A. D. 800, though il was not completed until 143Q. The material of which the cathedral is built is of brown stone, very much resembling our Connecticut Port land freestone, so extensively used iu Filth avenue. It was obtained from a quarry at Wassebonne, in the valley of Couronne, a few miles from Strasbur"-. The arohjlect of the existing edilice wits Edwin Von Steinbach oi linden. One John lluells of Cologne was the archi tect of the peerless tower. Its spire is the loftiest n the world. Its height 406 feet, surpasses St. Peter's and is about equal to that of the great Pyramid. The greater part of the enlire structure was destroyed by lightning in J007, and the restored edifice was begun in 1105 and completed iu 1439. The cathedral was in every part richly decorated with sculp tures; and the western front, rising to a height of two hundred ami thirty feet is or was, particularly fine with its wealth of statues, ornamental carvings, nnd has reliefs, Jt has a circular window forty eight feet iu diameter, Tl:p Prussian hravy artillery has made, it is said, a ruin of part of the vast building. The astronomical clock, the product of a (Termini clockinakerf iu about the year 1550, is a marvel ot ingenuity and mo phanical skill, aud has no counterpart. It performs not only the ordinary ser vice of a clock, but exhibits the' days, and the months, aij) the years ; the pro cess ot the seasons; the sirus ot the zodiac, and the names and movements of the heavenly bodies. At each quarter hour an angel comes oat aud strikes one su ke on a bell ; at every hour another angel c mes out and strikes twice ; aud aj 12, meridian, a figure of Christ appears, accompanied by the, twelve apostles, all ot whom move around a central point aud pass iu, out of sight, by another hour, Ihe stroke of twelve being given aud a cock flaps his wings and crows. The clock is enormous iu size, like every thing else con nccled with the vast cathe dral, and is invisible from the outside s'reet ihe spectator passing through to see it. It has sutt'civd from (ire and violence before the presuut war, having been out of repair und motionless since the revolution of 1 7 9;i, until the year 1842, when il was repaired by a watch maker ot ISass lthine, ami has beeu in operation since. It is to be hoped that this ingenious piece pf mechanism has not been irrejiarably injured by the pres- eut bomiiaiumeui. The loss of the Sirasburg library a vast collection of 800,000 volumes, in cluding many collections of rare and curious monkish parchments is tgtalaud irreparable, it can never be replaced by any collection hereafter mode. Jt was the slow result of a thousand years; aud its destruction by fire caused by the Prussian hot shot, is like the Alexandrian library in this, that a great' number of the works destroyed no duplicates cau ever be obtained. ' Whatever you dislike iu another, take cars to correct in yourself,. .. . . , , , Novel Remedy. A (rood storv is told of a fellow u l.n put up.al an Indiana cabin on the Wa bash, and who, after eating nn enormous supper of cucumbers, was attacked by the colic. The woman of ihe house upon being consulted, said ; " F'l! uo and fetch mothrr. Yaue stranger, I do reckon she's the aw fu'.est best hand at t in m colic in the Whole Wabash bottom." She went into another tiart of the house, and len in inn! cm after ono of the uglicbt., -;.llnwirM, iit-lesl old woiiuiu I ever saw iu anv liait of the civilized world came hobbling in. Her gait wa hardly a decent hooble ; it was more like that of a rheumatic ostrich. Her nose and thin almost met over the shrunken cavil v doint duty as a tnotft.ii. ami a, r'ic shuflb'd toward m.- she mum bled as if chewin-r the fin I. Ou the end ot her nose was a great wart, with tum or live gray bristles strangling from it. Stranger, she said -5elsv Jaile ti lls me she reckons vou ve got ihe colics powerful. Now I've bin so mysell nigh to a hundred timts. I reckon in the cow- cumber season, and Betsy Jane, she's bin that way : lCichard he s bin that wav. nml the biL"'est end ot the rest ol the family." ProiJueiti'' a musket ball an ounce bullet of lead she assumed tne that I would be all ri-'ht in five iniiinn s after swallowing it ; that lea I was . ath on colics. Jicihg terribly racked and hardly knowing what Idld, I sie.ed the bullet, and wnh a single p'ilj down it went. No sooner was it down than I repented of havitig swallowed it. I remembered have heard thai lead Was u lisonous. Starting up I cried out : "lou old wretch, vou have killed tne! Lead is deadly i.oion, I can feel it col 1 in my stomach now. It will kill me." 'll.i, ha. ha ! he. he. he !" lati-'hed ihe old crane ; he, he, he I" in a shrill, crack ed voice -'kill yer ! don't pester your sell with the idea. Why. straniier." that bullet's bin iu the family nigh (Hi to twenty years. Hit-hard, he has "swallow ed it, the biggest end of the children, they have swallowed :t, and I've swal lowed jt mysef nigh on lo t rty times." "Youy"! tried, starting Iron, un seat : "Volt have Mvallnu .! ll.ij a-mi.. bullet V'"' "Su tin ; that same bullet every cow- cumber season for twenty years."" "Veil old devil !" I ciied as I rushed ft om the house. ! Mormon Services and Habits. The following is from 3Ir. Briglmiu's article ' iu the October number of Old and Xte : In the tabernacle, the services are sim- 1)1 e and uileily without pomp. A larsre organ, built by a Mormon, and a numer ous choir furnish ihe music, the h vmus being from the selections of Emma Smith, It the liresldetit preaches, he usually occupies a lower seat on the raised jihit fortn. Any one may be called on to pray or exhort, and the extemporaneous sermons resulting from this practice are rambling, ami olten objectionable ; tint the president or apostles generally extin guish any political heresy that may thus be published, by a final address. Poli tics, fashions, agriculture indeed all the topics of present interest, are discussed in their Sunday meetings ; and coarse ness aud profanity often sully the lijis of the highest dignitaries. So little s tcred ness seems to be attacked to t'e ulace. that the president does not hesitate to make a town-hall ot jt wheueyer convetir ietit. The Uible is used iu the services ; and clergymen of various deiuonina liotis, who may be in the city, are in vited to preach. Indted, the pu'lnit. if it can bo so called, is open lo all shades ot religious belief ; and Jloi tiions cast it in the leeth ct Christians, that their pulpits are not so tree to the discijiles of Joseph Smith. The vast congregation of from six tc ten thousand souls are regaled with strange food, Iu one sermon, on Adam's fall, they were told that "had Adam not yielded to Eve, he could not have bad any progeny, ami God's command, "in crease and multijilv," could not have been fiiltilled ; for Eve, had she alone sinned, must have been eternally se) irat ed from her husband, who would have remained in Eden. It is iu consequence of his thinking of this, that ho did sac rifice himself, in order that man might exist," If we are to judge Mormoiiism from the sermons ot the jirescut day, such exjitessions as that of Ileber C. Kimball, who exhorted the missionaries "to bring lo the flock as niani ewe-lambs as possible, but to be careful to keep their hands oil' them until they reached the fold," must have their weight ; and it is the fact, that such sermons aie a .' mirably adapted to, ami enjoyed by, the rude aud ignorant populace. The Mormu Church has a sortot trec nvisonrv, whese tliflercnt stages are at tained by initiations called en io wmuuts. These mysteries will be performed in the temple when that strange buihjing is completed. From accounts w hich have every ajijienrance of truth, the endow ments aro wise instructions in hum-in anatomy and diysology , (which might well have a place, in any religious tys tein,) interspersed with meraclo ilays and mummery, lioth sees are admitted to most, if not all, of these ; for, in the words of one of the ajiostles, "if man is to lie a king or jirince in heaven, bis wife is to be a queen, and must bo fitted for that high position." The gift ot tongues among tho Mor mous is simply this : A man is inspired to utter inarticulate sounds unintelligi ble to himself and another jiersou is in spired to interjir'et this jargon, although this interjireter ' cannot reproduco the origiiiid. It may be added that few of tho community, excejit the foreign jiojhi latiou, understand any language but their native tongue. The saints work iniracles and cast out devils, the miracles being unusually, if not exclusively, healing. Their proplte cies are frequent; and many have already been f ultillcd, if we trust th church jour nals. ' i ' ..'-.'. When a person joins the church, he must pay into the treasury a tenth of all bit property, 'aud each year givU. to the samo iiisatialnV n tenth of his lnfrni,$, Among a pe.t like the Mormon., much of this yeaily tax must be jmid in kind J and, as the t ttler.pl' New Knglautl eon I rib tiled to the needy college at Canj bridge, one man a peck of beaiis, another a bushel of jiotatoes, so the inhabitant! of the jiourer villages of Utah bring their wheat and fruit to the tiiliug house, .They have other taxes, severe enough; I but they are certainly prosperous, and soon own the laud they till so carefully, Every oik; iH bound to go a a missionary, even to the utmost (.arts of the earth, at the command of their jnesident ; and it is said that when a man becomes (Jis tflsUflil to the supreme authority, be is sent to preach the gospel in some distant land. The Piki v rne Woui.o Hates. It i not true that the world hates piety. The modest and uitobti n-iive piety wh'th fills, the heart with nil human charities and makes a man gentle to others and severe to himself, is an object of .iniversal love and veneration. Itiif. mankind hate the lut of j.ower, when it is veiled under the garb of piety; they hate cant aud l.ypourisy ; ihey bale advertisers and quack in piety ;' they do mil choose ta e instilled ; th.-y love to tear folly and impudent from the altar which should only be a sanctuary for the wretched, and the good. Shinty SmitL flTATIHTirs OF Dl'.f.NKKN.M'SS A St. LouU physician lute lately compiled llu; following statNlit-s of drunkenness : Taking three hun dred men, it is found Unit one hundred and twenty-two never drink spirits at all; ono hiindri'd drink moderately, but not to intoxi cation ; City are occasional drinkers; twenty live periodical!-, called I'sprf-tlno; ni,d lhre are habitual drunkards. There is one con tinued inebriate in every fifty-nine of drinking men. Counting off seven hundred women, six hundred never 1a-ilc alcoholics, of any kind; thirty ta4ic wine occasionally ; seven teen laste ardent spirits ; thirty-six drink ale or beer constantly; fourteen drink ardent spirits periodically, and th;cc are habitual in-, ehriates. A veritably descendant f;f St. Martin came int.) a neighbor's liouse in Buffalo, a few days, since, downcast, wearied with many cares, and cumbered with much serving. "So much, to do! cleaning, working, rooking, wash jng, sewing, and everything else ! No rest, neyet was, never will be for me !" "Oh, yes," said, the pooj woman she addressed, "there will be rest one day for us nil a long rest." Not for me ! not for me" w as the reply. "Whenever I do ditr, there will be certain to be resurrecr lion the very next day ! It would be just my luck !" Won Himself. I was goinir up the MissMjjpi in 1343 Judge Underwood of Kentucky,' and Henry C lay bein:; on board. "That's a tough crew from Xatchez," re marked the clerk, who came on deck ns wa were about going below. "They play hard and high." "Let's gu and look ou for a, w bile," said the lude. We went dow u into the saloon, where we found twe parties at play. At one of the ta bles sut four men, about whom were gathered a large number of lookers-op; aud a these proved to be the heavy players, we joined the spectators. The game was "twenty deck jm ker," and money was changing hands with startling rapidity. One of ihe players was a middle aged man, whose face showed plainly the ravages of an excess lhat was supping his life, and who, I af terwards learned, was a cotton planter, Und staked his last dollar,' and "called his oppo? nent's hand, lie held I'u.u queens, against which were laid down four kings. And he was "broke." lie starled to his feet as if t(j, leave the table. "Are ve dead broke, Colonel ?" asked he of the four king-". ''Yes to the lat picayune." "Give ine your note, and I'll lend ye.'' "So," replied the plainer w ith an oath, "I can do belter than that. Where is Mr. W'ack man " "Here," 311; wcrcd a dark-visaged man. "Bring the girl nnd boy here that I bought at Natchez. Hold on the game just one min ute, gentlemen, nnd I'll make a raise." The rani went away and shortly returned, accompanied by the "ciil and boy." Said "girl" proved to be it bright mulatto woiuarj of five and thirty, or thereabouts, and tho boy was her sen. The boy w as not far from ten years of ago, with a face lighter 111 Color than was bis mother's his leaturts realty huiulsome. .'Look here, gcnllemeii," said the planter, rising, "here's as likely a pair for a girl and a brut as you can scare up. I paid eight haul dred dollars for 'cm. Who'll give mc six." "Why nol put lUetu up separate?" asked one. "'T won't do to sell 'cm s-parate. Th gaj has Bworn lo kill herself it her boy is sold away from her, and her old muster says khe'lj be sure to keep her word. But don't you see, the woman's worth jnore. than I usk for th4 pair. Xow what dye say ? ho'll take 'em at six hutidred?" The planter waited a few moments without receiving any answer, and then said 1 ' 1 must have the inouey, so here goes for rallje. Twenty dollars a throw, and thirty chances for the pair. Come, gentlemen, them that buys first will throw .first." Here was exeiteiueijt as wejl as a chance for profit The players took two chances each.-i Theu the spectators surged tip, and twenty chances were sold as fast as the ptiuter could lake the money and write down the names. Theu caiuu a lull. The planter took tw(j chances, whereupon his companions took each oue more. Then three men in the crowd "doubled up." ' "Two more chances, KtnUcuten." 1 Clay w hispered apart to the Judge, and theu tnado his way to the table and threw down two golij eagles. " ' "What name f" "Give it to the woman.? 'EU the gal herself f" "Yes. Give her a chance.1 ' ' ' "AU right. . One chance for Ninette.? Before the planter could call agalu, Judg Underwood bad placed twenty dollars on lb table, saying, as be did so-r !." .' "This U for the boy." Continued on fourth page.