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Ashtabula weekly telegraph. [volume] (Ashtabula, Ohio) 1853-1873, May 11, 1872, Image 1

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7 'i '. Y-f
By JAMES I3212D.
i Indooondont in all things.
fYioii liiiLalBuaToiiia satuiday7may 118727
2 in Advance,'
Twd hollars per annum pnldstrlctly In sdvsnr.
Clergyman vrltl bo uplluii with, tlio inuur forest
"Ywrolvo llnoi or los of Nonpnrnll make a squsrs
Onstiiaro 1 wuek.t "S I 'I'wnsrjuitrB Dining
On oniHr'j a wka
1 no
a mi
Dno square 1 mfH.
One flcjuurn A niim.
t iii)
8 n;
Two square 0 mos. S IKI
Twosqutiresi yr-nr, 19(H)
Foursquare 1 ywir 15 DO
llnlf column I yi.tr, m on
on" square 1 your,.
n ismea darns not nvor nvetins per ymr, fit no
. . . imi-oi KHiinmi intnri't halfrato
Local Nation Ton Cunt a lino for each Iniurllou,
f Try description attonilcd 1o on call, and don In t
moat tastol'iil manner.
Will,, BOWMAN, proprietor or Livery Stable
New llnrte. C;irrla. Holies Ac. Horse kfpt by
urn 'inj pr h wk. umnmiisntnnri rrum nil trains.
4 Htablcoppoailo Iflsk House, Ashtabala, O. -1101
MMHV P. PHirKRH, 11. D.. reslrlfnr on
Ohiirr-h street. N'irth of the Noinh Park. Offlee In
timllira New nii)(-k. oppnUn Hie Fisk House. 119!)
ftlt. ft. I.. K1N, Fhvslclan nnd Bnrseon. offlre
over Hemlrv . Klinj' store, rosldcuco near St. Peter'
Church. Ashtnbuln.. O U4S
O. B. llOta, 11. D., llomrenp-tlile Phvsirinn and
Hnraeon. Snmwxir In la. VAN NOHM AN. Office
sfne n formerly No. I Main Str-et. A-lil.ihula, Ohio.
Office hours fnm 7 to n A. M : Ito 8 P. M., and even
tw,'. M iv tie found at the nfHen at nlrht. 1137
DK V.ATtri, would Inform tin friend, and tho
tlllK' 1 ITOt, M II I ItB. ha n.nu l.n Kid u.!i)juiu
or Park Struct, readv to attend to all professional
call., O ricehour,.r-om 12 to 1 P. M. Ashtabula O.
Mvt.'lWH - - lots
J. If. IIHOnifX, Attnrner r.nd C'nnncllor at
Law, -Jlil Suporlgr glrcet, Cleveland, Ohio. 08
ORVIM.fr; A. nftfKWKI.l,, Notarv Pnhllu.
Agent for tltc n)e and purrtinse of Real Rutate. Cou-
vovnnrer and Collector. Oftloo at residence. Kings-
vl lie, Ohio. 1150
SHKRHtN, II A 1. 1., He SIHCHITI AN, Attnr.
ncvaand Counselors at 1. aw, Aahlnbtila. Ohio, will
practice In the Court of Aalitabuln. Lake and Oeaii(ra.
-Las an S.AaEiutAN. Tixkodoius Ham..
. J. H. PtlKHXAH. 1(1)3
EDWARD II. PITCH, Attorney and Connsellor
at Law, Notary Public.. Ashtabula. Ohio. Special at
tention given to the Settlement of Rstntes.and to Con
evncineand Collecting. Also to all matter arising
nnder the Bankrnpt Law. 1(M.1
1. O. PltRRH, .Tntr of the Peace and Aevnt for
the Hartford. Sun, A Franklin Plro Tn-nrance Cnmpa
ntes. Office In the store of c-nliv Wetherwa, on
, Main Street, Opposite the Fisk House, Aahtnhnla.
Ohln. 1111
IIKVIIV FASSBTT, Aient Homo Insurance Com
nany. oTNew York iCapltal. Ja,(KK).ni. and of Charier
Oak Life Wnrnnce Oompanv. ,f Hartford, Ct. Aluo,
en(lto.wf itin2 of lcode. Will, Ac. . . ; - 1048.,
J.'HroOK, Attorney nnd Counsellor at Law and
Notarv Public. alo Kenl Kntato Atrent. Main street,
over Morrlion A Ticknnr's ntnre. Ashtabula, O. 1110
rint! WOOTII, Attorney and Counsellor
at Liw. Ai-htahuh, Ohio. 1nt5
FINK lIOH.Si:, Axhtabula. Ohio. A. Flold. Propri
etor. An Omnibus rnnmnff to and from everv train of
r. 1 Aleo, a pood llorv-atable kept In connrctien
tu-lih..thU. puo( to eonvoy paaaeniera to any
point. 10'UI
ASHTAISl l.A llOI SK-Tt. O. Wakminotom.
fron Main St. Aalitnhnla. Ohl... I.an Public Hall,
koo I Livery', and Omnlbu to and from tbedepot. 104-1
Ci SnltOK HA LI., tlrnler in t'lano-Forto. and Me
lodeon. Plann tool. Covers, Instruction Book, etc.
:ppot-ra Public Square, Cleveland, Ohio. .. , 1013.;
TifLRR dc CAICLII.K, nealer in Fancy and
, orq, C'lareuilou Block, AshtaWulo, Ohio, , , 1UV5
II. II. GILKIiV, Dmler in Dry-Goods, nroccrle.
'rie-.. Crock'-ry and Ola-Ware, pext door north of
Flak House, Mala Kraut, Ashtabula' Ohio. 11143
J. H. PAITLKNIjn Ac HON, dealer In Oro r
1 1, Prolslmi. Flour, Feed, Forolan and J)inni i k!
.Hruils. Salt, Fish, Plaster, Wator Llnio, Bead ..,
Main Street, AKlitahiila. Ohio.
1 1
AV, UKOIIGAD, Dealer In Flour, Pork, Ham,L.ird
and all kinds of Fish, Aim, all kind or Family Uro.
eerie, Fruits and Confectionery, Ale and DoiVi atir
.Wtr Tv'T T." "'"" 1.. 'l??
jf. i'.'HOil JiKTSON Son, Jlealor in every dc
scriptiou of Huols, HIioh, llata I .'J p.. Also, on hand
a etojk iri'tiolco iVmily Uroeurlu, Main truet,
nerof Ccnlre. Abla)iuln, O. ml!)
D. AV, IIAKKICLL, Corner Spring and Main
'treets, Aalitaliula, Ohio, UuultU lu Ury-Goods, Uro
eerles. Crockery, Ac, Ac.
Wiilyi J ll:( Tl. Wholesale and Hetail Dealer
in Western It tanrvu Bjttnr and Cheese. Driuil Finlt,
Flour, au l (Jrncerles. Order respectfully sollrlted,
dllei at thelnwast c iheot. Ashtabula. Ohio. Km
II. IiniOIIIIIOXs Dealer in Dry-Good. Croce
ius, lloiitsT shoes, llaLs,CAps, Hardware, Cruckery,
Hoo'ts, Paints, Oils, &e., Asut.ibula, J, wn)
M A It r I N Mi IV II Kit It Y, L: j-tlst, and A iKitha-
cuiy, and general dirtier in lriii,s:, .fledlelne, wines
and Llqu rs f.ir Mj lieil puni ous, Fancy and Toilet
(iv1. alii Strete(rrnor crCeuire, A"htubula.
BflirlMit it. - tVirT--Aahtihiila, Ohio, Dealer
lu Druit and Mediuines, Uroceries, Perfumery and
Fancy Ar-lltloa. snptirlur i'l'us, Coffee, epiees. Flavor
ing tc, PiUeHt Madleine of every description,
l'ulnu, Dyos, Varnishe, liruslies. Fancy Soups, Hulr
Keator.itivua, UaitOils, Ac. nil of which will Iw sold
at the loetpiog,,liaiicriiiUou prepared with sulu
able ogre. una
II. A. IIKNDHY, Muln streets, Ashtabula, Ohio,
Dealer In Drus, Medicines, riieuilcals. raiuts. Ols,
Brushes, Varnishes, Dye Stuns, Ac, Choice Family
Uroceries, Including Teas, 'oti'cc, Ac, Patent
Modlclno. Pare Whio and Liquors ftrr Medicinal pur
poses. Physician' pruacirtlou carefully and prompt
ly attended to. 1048
GKOHGB WILL AK, Dealer in Dry-Goods, Gro
ceries, Hats, Caps, Boots, Shoes, Croekerv, Olass-Waro.
Also, Wholesale and ltetall Dealer in Hardware, Sad
dlery, Nulls, Iron, Steel, Drugs, Modlrluos, Paints, Oils,
Dyestutts, Ac, Main street, Ahtabuui. 10115
V. II. WILLI tNUOK, Saddlerand names Ma
ker, opposite Fisk Block, Muio street, Ashtabula, Ohio,
has on haud, and makes to order, in., the best manner,
everything in his line. loiiS
P. C. FOND, Manufacturers and Dealer In Sad
dle, Harness, Bridles. Collars, Trunks, Whip,
Ac., oppodle Fisk House, Ashtabula. Ohio. 11115
r-itt nrt-r '-ts-
Q. C, C Wtil. UT, Manufacturer of Lath, SVrrng. Mould
iU!s. CUeese Uoxe. Au. Vlau'na, MaHeliiiig.aud Ssrowl
Sliiqiqe pn jJle luirlmt fotle. Slio oa. Mafn
tre ppa.ii tile ITp) parn, -Aslitqhula. Olrtd. 440
IKVnoUK, (ilDDINU V CO., Manufacturers
.of Uoora. Sasu, Bill. I, Buvil Sidluj, Floor! Fen.
Ing, Molrtiiu's, Scroll Work: Turniu, Ac. Also, Jo
b -rs and Builders, Dealeis In Lumber, Lath and blilu.
Jp)es; at the Plaulutf Mill, cornur of Mulu ali-aet aaid
Union alley. Ashtabula, Ohio.
P.M. STRONG. U0-tf
U. ZKILK & UltO,, Manufacturers and Dealer In
-ali kiuda of LieatUer in general demand in this market.
HTVhost cash price paid for Hides and Skins.
--!- f - V-
SMITH A FKKvcil, Msnufaet nrer and Dealer
in all kind of LuAther lu demand In thl market;
,ud Shaeamkar kindtng. Hei ukteangaged In the
maiintcute of Uatawtsaes, of the light and tasteful, as
well as (he more substantial kinds, ouuosll Phvxuli
WBry, Ashtabula. ' , tig
CROSBY wrKTHJiHAr AifJdeles r
i "i i si 'HI II II
On Is
Tin fit. MoIkmv tVsira.'sheN' Hardward, Ofcss AVare,
.Lamp and Lamp-Trlmmlngs, Petroleum, Ac, Ac,
oppisiteihe Fisk House Ashtabula. Will
' Ana, a full stock of Paint; Oil, Van h, Uro.hs.
Ac. . 1111
UKOHMH f . IIUUJJAJtD, Deiklvtn HaroVwaraj,
ftoaj, twlkihll; Slipti, Tin Flie,)?h(t, (ron.
Cooper and Zinc, and Manufacturer of Tin, Sheet Iron
and Copper Ware, Fisk a Block, Ashtabula, Ohio. 10K3
4Ut AV.IDICKINHW!!, IwrJr Kcsairfog of all
kind os ulu Ulseas, aud Jawilsy. tsuiriln Ash
Ubula House Block, Ashtabula, Ohio.
J iUpTf. DW it eWMfc. VeKcfies. itHfb
ry, etc Lngiving, Mendlug aud Repairing don lo
m.iIuv Rhnn nn ll.ln .Intdl ... n... t I ,1.1., BIU
JAXIK K. STKBBIflS,- Dealer In Watchea,
Clock. Jewelry, Sliver and Plated War. Ae. Ro
ptlriug of all kiuds done well, and all order promptly
ltad4t- Ml0 Streot, Ashtabula, O. lObs
JOHN OIICHO, Maimmctitfcr of, and Dealer tarn
Knrnltilreof the bnst deaerlpllnu, and every variety.
Also Ooneral Undertaker, and Manunictnrer of Collliis
to order. Main streot, North ol Swith Public Honare,
Ashtaluila, 4111 ;
J. . IIHACII, Mannlartnrer and Dealer In First
Cls Furnltrne. AIsol uosmsI linriertak. IKt.1 i
K, HAI.I.a Demist. Ashlobnla. 0. 'Officii
Center street, between Main nnd Park. 104
. AV. Mil.Sny, Dentist. Ashtahnla. )..
visit Conneaat, Wednesday and Thu-nlny of
eaeh week.
AV. T. AVAI.l,ArK, I. I. S. Klmtsvllle. Ols prc-
i",r,-ii iu nueiiii m an optrarons in bis proression.
He makes a speciality of "Oral Sunrerv" and savlna
tho natural teeth.
aud saving
KnwA R DO. IMRItrTK Dealer In Clothing. Hats,
Caps, and Pent' Furnishing Hoods. Ashtahnla. 8Jt4
WAITK & Mil. I., Wholesale and Retail
Dealers In Ready Made Clothing, Furnishing Unods,
Hats, Caps, Ac. Ashtabula. fifto
nirers troves, riowa ann ;otunRs, window i 'a ob and
Sills. Mill Castings. Kettles. Sinks, Sleigh Shoes. Ac,
Pho3nl Foundry, Ashtahnla. Ohio. 10H1
AVITI. n. JIRSi r, Mallrnbleindfltey Iron Found
er, and manufacturer of Trunk Hardware. 75.77.7(1
nd SI Central Avenue, (Formerly Nesbit Street,)
Newark. N.J. 11?1
fr'RKD. W. IILAKFSI.KK, Photogrnpher an
dealer in Pictures. Knirraviu?. Chrotnl, Ae. lm1iM;
a large supply of Mouidlnsis of various descriptions, Is
prepared to frame any thing In the picture line, at
short notlco nnd In the best stvle. Second floor of the
Hall store. Slid door South of Bank Ma tin street, ltlll t
EDIiAII II A LI., Fire and Life Insurance and bn I
r.sinie Agenr. Also, .-otarv t'nniic anil t,:onveviincer.
Oillcc over Sherman and-Hall's Law ORice, Ashtnbu-
G. TR APIM.HH, (From Paris.) No. 878 Sixth Ave-
Hue, net. I7th and lSlh St.. New York. All urlllles
for ladles' Toilet and In Hair, manufactured aftertbe
latest Fori patterns.) Specialities: ill Ladles' Coif-.
Hires,' )y ; . ' i , i I .i . .-5Jt20
UK AM O IllVHIt INSTITUTK, at Anstlnhnrc,
Asiiiiiouin co., vnio. d . a urKermnu. A. ivt .. I'rtncl
pal. Spring Term begin Tuesday Mnrcb ittlth. Send
for Catalognc ' s i ... ll lif
J. V,. H'ATKOl'S, Painter, Glaaier, and Paper
uungcr. ah wora. uoue wiin ueamess ana aespatcn.
To take effect Sunday, Jan. 14, 1872.
Sneoial .si3 .5 3 V, 5
CluuguKx.j,s' j . , . . ( so
Toledo Ex. RSss SS38 Ss'?8t.sSS Sr
-4 -4 5 91 -N ff
S so,;
raclflcEx, ?
3 I
Ss TP ovjr
St. Bt. Ex.ls 8 3 ? S
15 J ' '
Con. Acc r.-
as xe t-e- fte ts w ic u
ICoq. Acom. iS2Sssls2S!S?iS1!
s!iBcie)e-,t-n ,
Special 5 3 S gy
. l.UiX.'ft.S
Atlantic Ex'S'i'' ? 2
Day ExrcB psS S
Oln Expreeg'S "
Trains do not atop at station where the time la omitted
in tne above iapio.
r i ) i t .tjieiieral eur'ti ricvrland.
f -.ilii ) ' Hi i i '....'
j . 1 S s.Su 'J ' S -f C
1 '. ii
Plantation1 Bitters.
S. T. 1860 X.
"-i trri
r rin-a.
TlIIS womlerfnl vegetable rostorntive
is the shi oti.Tnc-tir of th freiil and debilitated.' As a
tonic and cordial lor Hie aged and languid it has no
equal among stomachic. Asa remedy lor the nervous
weakness to which women are especially subject, it is
superseding every oilier stimulant. In all climates,
tropical, temperate or frigid. It aeis as a spceitlc in eve
ry specie of disorder which undermli.es tuu bodily
struugth aud breaks down the animal spirit, U4j
ForPreservIng and Beau tlfyinar the lln
man Hair. To Prevail! Ita Falling
Out and 1'uruluf ray.
wel!;pre4erv6i'noaof Ig In'rsofbf ndiije
age, at one bespeak renueuient, elegauce, health and
beauty. It may be truly called Woinana Crowning Glo
ry, whila mrt are sot isMiiib)i t D-iWivails.siid
charms. Few things are mora disgusting than thin,
frizzly, harsh, untamed Hair, with head and coat covor
wlth dandruff. Visit a barber aud you feel and look
like a new man. Tills; 1 what Lyon'a Katharion will
do all the time. Tha charm which lie In weil placed
Hair, Glossy Curia. Luxuriant Tresses, and a Clean
Head, Is noticable and Irresistible.
Sold by all Druilsta anii Cnuntry Storoa,
):! iJl
"P A T ' T TJTjI TT V n Tl ti nnmn
VAX! A VU Ull UiJ AOUlllV.
HAYlNQxsftipplLe outfit for carry
ing on thl branch of llU hn.lnaaa. I faal eon.
dent that I can glvs atlrctlon to tbos havlua- need
of the service
of an Ludsrlaker. If they will entrust
ut-wUh their buwnesa.
... j. srr ISKA1911--'
Ashtsbala, March 80, 187.
A Deed and a Word.
A liul(yirlnk-1i(l Irrst il war
Amiil tliu gniss utitl ii rn ; ,
A pussing Mlrititgt'r acnoptttl a well, '
Wliero wi'itry men migjit liim j
lie wiillfj It in, nnd Imn wiih euro
A luillu at I lie lirink i
He lliiinlit mil ol lla- ilet-il ho (lid,
Hit I Judged tliitl 'l oll in i drink
Ihr pnssftl ngtiiii, and In! the well
Hud entiled tv'ii IhotUdOtl parcUIn tfauut
Ami suved u lll'e bcaide. -
A nimiflesa mini, muld a crowd
Tlmt lliroiirid t lie duily miirt,
Let full it R'tirtl nl' linpo und love,
Unslnilit-d from I lie licmt j
A wliiHpi'r tut I Ik t n m tilt llirown,
A liiuifiiitiry trcitili, ' . ,
ruistd h hftsiiirr lioni fhc dust,
It suved tt iKittl frnm denlli.
O genu, U Count, O word ol' love 1
O lliouglit nl rnndout cast 1
Ye were but little nl tin- first,
Dili miglily ul Hie IiihI !
Long Prayers.
Mr. Editur-rt Allow Jiiel(1ii ull kitidnesa nntl
reverencf, lo ihfuw'out u Tew lilnta mid mi
Keslioiiu upon this subject. I refer espeeiully
to lumily utul social prayer.
Are loiifr, prosy, verbose prayt ra ever desim
ble In li;inily oiliip t,r ilie meinl ineeliiij; ?
Do they incrense Ilie fpiiiiuttlily nnd ruise ibo
iipir.ilion of souls heavenward ? Do they
tonlrilmic to Die spirit und lit'ccif or tend $o
iiinke such tueeliu's ptlmclive m" tlie yoimu'
or inellnu Ihe worldly lo come to them
IC some nun were iinswered " for Iheirmuch
Hiicaklng " would I hey not receive i; lanje
meaturt the tfifu nnd jmeea they mi,!v for?
Did you never heur Ihe long-dmwn biyh of
relief from thu uudiencu when the un.iuuly
desired " Amen " was tillered ? Have you not
lif(i( ijUiiillie wai,e4 ilmost beyond endur
huco und the chil.lreu linally como to dread
the hour of rniuily worship by reason of Hie
leugihy prayers lu which, euch duy, aUsuhJeet
must be touched upon ?
How diffi rent U the Bible record. They
are all brief und lo tin; point. The longest,
wc believe, is Solomon' iU Ihe dedieitliou. of
the temple; und Ihui; aWji read, ilf hot
occupy over six or seven minutes : yet w e often
hear prayers twice iu lonjr at these meetings,
David's prayer is recorded in Hie Slsl Psalm,
will not occupy four minutes. Ilezekiah's
prnyir that his life might be prolonged, con
sisis of but thirty wordn. All petitions ad
dressed to Ihe Savior were very brief. They
Wrr uoWlotbed lu verbiage to obscure thu
object soui'ht for. If persons must be so wordy
ami diffuse upon each nnd nil topics, would it
not be far preferable to select one or more that
most deeply inlcrest their hearts and make
them a upecUtlity.
Prayer is, primarily, a pelition for blessings
and favors; but it may comprehend aduraliou
and confession, IhanUsgiyjutr' Jnt praise IJirt
how often d we hear persons piny as if talk
u g to the audience of God and Hit, utlributes in.
stead of tntrmtttng Win (or the blessings they
need, As a gentleman remarked alter having
heard a distinguished chrjrymnn lu Boston
"That whs the most eloquent prayer ever
addreiud to a Boston audience."
J 1 hatTj heuril.pwys ut the opening of Sab
bath schools, " as long as the moral law," in
which every subject from Genesis to Iievela
tious was referred to, yet only a small portion
was appropriate to the occasion. Do have a
little pity lor tho children, perhaps already
wearied enough by the other services of the
day. Can you womler if they get rvatliss nnd
lisiless rVUwtMit"fcearyw4ucm,lri ''-vil doing."
lu concision, let me nsk, would it not be
far more benelicial m all respects at these
meetings, ii no oue occupied over three or
four minutes in prayer or remarks?
"Prayer is the hurdeu of a sigh,
The falling of a tear j
The upward glanchjg of an eyo,
Quite a Mistake.
In the thriving village of Holly thorn
there were, as is common to such places,
a church, post-oHice, a couple of stores,
a district school, the said school beins;
taught by a youiiir lady w10 had o w.kit
ow ed mother aud hi others and si'siei s to
assist in support ing.
For the sake ot economy. Miss Eva
Stanley "hoarded around" among the
scholars, and was considered a paragon
among teachers. Her lather had been a
respectable mechanic, but died after two
years of illness,, ivhichc bitterly impover
Mti4xrt&Vj iuTmilyi' i ICvk had, however,
she being the eldest received a good,
plain education before this great calami
ty came upon them, and noble-hearted
and unsellish, begau her work of assist
ing in the support.
Tim last week previous to a holiday
vacation she had been boanViiirr -with a
Mis. Carpenttr, wh was-braking1 'gigaiit
tio prepawions forguesU she expected
from New York.
"You noyer met my brothers, Eva,"
she said, and then began to give the pret
ty young teacher a description ot them.
'There' Sam, George and Johnny, the
youngest : aidrich times as they have
wlmi tUH g6 ut hero to rest and rus
ticate, as they call it ! lint, dear mo 1 I
don't get much rest or peace, for they
are like a lot of boys let out of school.
Such tricks and brauk one ever saw
The last time'tuey visited 'nio all togelh
er, John and Sam actually cut a pano of
glass from the window aud pelted
George out of mar best room with snow !
You see there is a regular strife for that
particular room, for tho bed is a spring
one, and they say they don't sleep on
any other in tho city. .Hut, they don't
get iu there this tirac.JJiitti ceHaiki,! Io
I intend to keep you in that room, and
so end tho controversy. I am so afraid
they will break or ruin something that I
am glad you are here. It may keep
'''"Fiiaof jdsff' altsdoii occupy any other
room, Mrs. Carpenter, and do not wishJ
to incommode your brothers 1 have no
right to do so."
"No you shan't, Eva," peremptorily
exclaimed her hostess j "and w hat is the
use of your going hom'Vncatlofir'ffi;ek?
You can stay hero just as well as not,
atidytlo, yotjr , peeing on my machine.
Yo'ur'mothVr has enough mouths to feed,
I'uess, and won't iniwryoVirlii''M',,'-
The subject was dropped, and the en
tire household retired early, for oa the
morrow the brothers, young, ardent and
full of lif, Mere to In there. IStit with
out sending a-iy word ol their intention,
they had concluded lo take the evening
tram, which would lam them at Holly
I horn about bed-time. George and John
did so, and when safely seated in ibo
cars, bepan to speculate Hbout the ab
sence ot Sam.
"No reason upon earth, why he should
not have been along," said George,
"No, for he told me this morning ho
would ceiluinly bo on hand," replied
"I can't make It out, miles he's taken
the five o'clock train by mistake."
"Not a bit of it," laughed John, who
fancied he understood the entire pro
gramme. "It is moro likely ho took that train
on purpose to get into Hannah's spare
bedroom and make us take up with straw
tick and feathers."
"I didn't think of that, but I reckon
you are right, V must contrive to get
him out somehow."
"Ret your lileou that."
The brothers put their heads together
und laughed merrily over some scheme
for outwitting Sam, aud accordingly,
when the train t cached Hollyilioiu
about eleven o'clock, they approached
the house of their sister in a very st;:ilthy
Climbing the fence in the rear, they
softly opened a window and gained ac
cess to I lie pantry, where thev demolish
ed a mince pie ami a quantity of dotigh
ntitx. Then, with appetites appeased,
they removed their boots and prepared
lo investigate the "beet room" stole
along the hall, which was dimly lighted
by the moon, ascended the stairs and
reached the door. The faint rays of ihe
moon disclosed a chair piled with cloth
ing, and they could distinctly trace tho
outlines of a form beneath the bed-
clothes, aud had not the remotest idea
but that Sam was enjoying sweet repose
upon Hannah's best Tied.
A few whispered words were exchang
ed, and then, as softly aud lightly as it
they had been shod with dowu, they
drew near.
"All ready," whiskered George.
Quick as thought they seized upon the
form ot the sleeper, bed clothes and ull,
and bore it swiltly down the stairs and
out into the snow, aud were just about
to deposit it in a huge drift, when a
shrill scream broke the stillness of the
night, and oh ! horror 1 it was that of a
woman, and in their consternation, they
dropped their burden plump into the
middle of the drift.
"Good heavens !" exclaimed George,
"it isn't Sam, but some woman, as I'm a
sinner, and she has tainted. Kuti aud
cell Hannah."
With admirable presence of mind, be
lifted the limp form ot Eva Stanley and
carried her into the house. But her cry
had already been heard, and the inmates
came rushing into the hall just as be ap
peared. "George! John! for goodness sake,
what does this mean, aud who have you
there V asked Mrs. Carpenter in a breath,
"Blessed it I know, betrau George,
"thought it was San-, so we oncluded to
giye him a duck in the snow, for getting
into the best bed and trying to euchre
us Quick! I believe she has fainted,"
"Just like you !" scolded Hannah, as
she assisted in depositing Eva once more
in the bed from which die had been so
unceremoniously taken. "Beginning
your tricks upon each other before you
get into the house. Clear out, now !"
Long lielore she had finished her li
ra Je her discou. lilted brothers had taken
themselves down stairs, where they al
most went into hysterics over t'.ie joke.
"A pretty kettle of lish !" said George,
rolling over thu floor, and letting olT peal
nfttr peal of laughter.
"I should think it was," replied John,
holding his sides. "Oh, my! But what
the dickcuw is to be douu about it, and
who do you suppose she is, George?"
"Some guest of Huuuuh's, of course,
young und pretty at that. I don't know
how it is wiih you, but I feel pretty
small and extremely cheap would sell
myself at a very low price.
Cheap?" roared John, "Cheap? I
would give myself away this blessed
minute, and throw something in to boot.
What are we to do? Can't say j but I
believe I shall dig out ot this place and
get back to the city before morning. I
haven't got thu courage to face the mu
sic, so I'll get up aud get."
He begau hastily pulling on his boots,
and would have put his threat into exe
cution, but for the appearanco of Hau
uah, who at once asserted her authority.
.'!You, are not going one single, step."
I don't wonder you feel ashamed of
yourselves. What on earth possessed
you is more than I can tell."
( '.'That's right, Hari; pitch jn; scold
away. I'll take any amount just now,
for I'm rueek us a lamb. But who is it
we nave played so shabby a trick ou ?"
replied George.
"Trick ! I should think it was. Why,
it is. Eva Stanley, just as nice a young
girf as ever lived. She is our school
teacher, and it is her week to board
here; audi knew well enough you boys
would be squabbling over that room as
usual, so I put her in there, littlo think
ing you would como home lu this
stealthy manner."
"Eva Stanley? 'Whew! A prelty
sohool teaoherj" aud repeating his sis
ter's words, he gayo a lugubrious groan.
"Has she recovered ?" questioned John,
vainly endeavoring to retain his laughter
as the wry faces his brother was making.
"Yes," I soon brought her to j but I
don't believe the poor girl will over get
over her fright. Sho said that the first
thing she knew she was being lifted up
aW 'darried out, and she was so milch
alarmed that she could not utter a
sound ; but the moment the cold air
struck her, she realized that she was be
ing abducted pr something ot the . .kind,
and , had Just time to utter a scream
when sho fainted. It is, too bad, I de
clare, boys. " I shouldu't wonder if sho
had taken her death, being dragged
out of a warm bed and dropped into a
ditftosporMUbat fashion, ,.vNo wpa
der that she crjed, poor thing."
"Cried, .did she?" repeated George,
with a groan.
"I should think sho did. 1 jut took
her in my aims nnd lit her have her t ry
out, w hile I explained to her how she
happened to be tnisiitkeii for Sum, and
so became the viciiiu of your mad
"That was neat of you, Hau. I'm aw
In' glad you hugged the poor little
thing. WMi you bad given her a broth
erly squeeze for me 'pon my honor I
''And how on f arlh do you expect us
to stay and take the cciisequences ?"
asked John, beginning to look serious.
"I had rather lace a muked bnllar than
this pretty teacher, after making ,uch
fools of ourselves."
"I don't care if you bad," answered
his sister iiidigmmtfy. "The only way
lo do is to bravo it out, both ot you, and
npologiu for your rudeness. She is not
a bit stupid, but pleasant and inerrv,
and no doubt you will have a jolly lau-'h
over the affair."
"But Sam ? How the deuce are we to
get along with him ? You know well
enough, Han, we shall never hear the
last of it from him; that it will he
brought up at all times and in all
"If you can keep the secret, I'll find a
way to silence Bridget, and it's a sub
jeet Eva will not care to have discussed,
and, fortuni.tely, my husband is awav
trorj home, tSo go to bed and lest con
ten led."
She showed them the room she had in
tended them to occiidv. and soon tin-
the house was once uiuie hushed in slum
ber. Meanwhile, their brother- Sam bad
reached thu depot a lew moments too
bile. He found the train he was to have
taken gone, but upon consulting the
time table, he ascertained that another
started two hours later, and so decided
to lake it. lie figured to himself, as he
impatiently crowded into an empty seal
aud was being whirled along at a rapid
rate, how snugly his brothers had en-
scouseU themselves in the best room,
which by riht belonged lo him, he be.
ioir ihe eldest, and consummated a plan
to get even with them.
Some time after midnight he was de
posited at Hollylhorn, und reaching the
sister's house, he scouted around until
he found a way of entrance into the
kitchen, where he deposited his luggage
and removed his boots. Then h-s ijuiet
ly stole up stairs and opened the door of
the best room. Sure enough, thought
he, "my tine chaps, you are in clover,"
for there was not to be mistaken signs
of the room being occupied. Garments
were lying upon the chairs, and the bed
w as pressed by slumbering tonus. To
think ot coping with their united
strength by dragging theui forth, was
not practicable; but there stood the
pictcher ot water, and he knew that a
good dousing with the icy fluid would
bring them out quick euough.
"If I can't have mr ouarters " h
chuckled, "you shan't, that I'm deter.
mined on. &o here goes !"
He lifted the Ditcher, nnniou li,,.! tin.
bed, raised it high and suddenly dashed
tne enure conieuls upon the sleeper.
Such a torrent ot screams as he bad
never heard before rang through the
house, aud before Sam could collect his
scattertd senses, door after door was
opened, und Hannah, George aud John
rusucd in, clothed in scanty apparel
itauuau wiin a inglitcneil look m her
face aud a lamp in her trembling hand.
that revealed ihe entire scene.
There sitting up in bed, with her hair
dripping like a mermaid, her uight'dress
deluged, her lace colorless and her eyts
looking terror, was the young school
mistress, ami there was Sam, w ith the
empty pitcher in his hand, and tho very
picture of imbecility, staring about like
uu idiot at Miss Eva and the havoc he
had made.
Hannah, George and John instantly
comprehended the situation, and Ihe lai
ter, at, tne command ot their sister,
, ., ....
uraggea Bam away, while she assisted
tho dreuched and " terrified gill to dry
clothing, and then took her to her ow u
room aud bid, explaining, for ihe secoud
time, the mishaps of the night,
"I'll keep you now my p or child," she
said with great difficulty keeping back
her laughter. "Those boy are nicely
come up with, at any rate; and it ii
wasn't for your being so terribly fright
ened and the way my best bed has been
used, I would not care. They do noth
ing when they come home but study up
some tricks to play upon each other ;
aud," continued she, by way of apology,
"they are so confined in their offices und
stores during most of the year, that
they let entirely loose when they get
out here. But you are safe now."
Hannah kissed her charge, aud went
down lo see about the buys, who, as
soon as they were fairly shut up in the
regions below, began to thoroughly ap
preciate the joke; and now Sum who
was as deep in thu mud us they iu the
mire, they gave no quarter.
"I'll be blamed if I know what it all
means," said Sam, looking in confusion
at his brothers, who were rolling aud
kicking in convulsions of langhler.
"Wail," replied Georgp, ""until Han
comes, and Bee it you don't find out!"
and he gave vent to another peal.
Sam had not smiled, and sat looking
the very picture of discomfort and
perplexity, nut answered :
"For heaven's sako bold on, boys 1
I'm willing to admit that I'm badly
sold gone dog cheap to the highest
bidder ; but hold up long enough to tell
a fellow what it meaus."
"Means ? of course I will," continued
Geoige,still holding his sides. "It means
that you have stolen like a thief into
Misj Eva Stanley's bed chamber w ho
is a young lady teacher aud hording
around ; that this is her week here and
thinking It was your bumble servant aud
Jonny snug in bed, you attempted to
drown us out, and a grand mistake.
How do you like it Sam ? "
" I coufess to see the point, but can't
the joke. It's a most outrageous shame."
At this moment Hannah came in aud.
began rmg them soundly, -thereby let
ting out the whole story. . It was Sam's
turn tLen to laugh. He struggled mam
fully to retain his gravity, but tbe whole l
thing was so supremely ludicrous ihal he
wa compelled lo join hi brother.
Mi.s Eva wus not visible at the break
fist table the next morning, and Hannah
announced ihiil sho was sick with a
severe cold ; w hereupon Geoige gronnt-d
out lor a handful ot peas lo put into
Sitm's shoes, while that gcntlein.ni looked
very contrite, and John declared that ho
wanted to shoot himself, But Hannah
had the utnuly crew under her ihuinb
for once in her life, and had the satisfac
tioii also of seeing them behave with
something of a dignity. They appeared
to never forget that there was an invalid
!n the house mid went on tiptoe about ;
nnd Sam. w ho seemed lo take the entire
respoiiaibiliiy upon his shoulders, sent
'fV slyly to New Yolk for fruit und
flow els, w hich he induced his sister to
convey to tin- young lady with the most
abject apologies and regrets. In a couple
I days Eva was able to come down
stairs. She was looking very tiale but
lovely, and of course blushed divinely
when presented by Mis. Carpenter to her
three brothers, who behaved very well,
considering the unpleasantness of the
Bdt Sam, who had broken the ice by
means of his presents, was the most at
ease, und by virtue of his iv'a and ex
perience, coiirtiluled himself the pro
pitiator, stud w a constantly ou hand 1. 1
oiler Mi- Eva a thousand nameless at
tentions ; and before the week was out
John declared in confidence tu U.ilni.Ji
thai " S.ini u -is limn- Inr "
"Gunu under completely!" echoed
George wiih one of his dismal groans.
'Just think ot U Hau if it hadn't been
for that pitcher of water, S-.ui would
have been heart whole this blessed min
ute. This feilow meets lots of girls
prettier than she every day, and with
lots of stamps loo. They say pity is
tw in sister to love, and I believe it." "
"Sour grapes!" whispered John,
puckering at his mouth.
Hannah sang Eva's praises, and secret
ly commended Sam's choice. She recom
mended marriage to all ot them as being
the only sobering process she was ac
quainted with, 1 1 is a piece ot advice,
however, ihey did not appear inclined to
follow, notwithstanding Sam's hainiv lot
with the pretty school-mistress ot Uolly-
iuoi n,
A Ride on a Locomotive.
"Could we ride with the diiver?"
"You won't find it so pleasaul as you
imagine, but you can try it,"
The conductor signals, the. engineer
grasps one of the mysterious levers which
puts him en ropport with the modern
behemoth, and the docile monster whisks
away as it rejoicing in the lightness of
tho play-day train behind bim. A our
speed increases we become painfully
aware that we are not on springs. The
easy spring of the car does not pertain
to the locomotive, which jumps to its
work with a rioting, trampling, trip
hammer energy that disdains the
thought ot ease and foftiiess. We cannot
keep our feet, and find it hard to keep
the high and nairow slippery seat, with
nothing lo hold ou lo. The speed seems
ten ilie. The country no longer glides
away from us with a drifting motion, it
rushes ou us like a thunderbolt. The
trees aud houses have a whirling motion,
fi rce, tumultuous, maddening, as though
hurled towards a voiles from which we
are inomeutarly escaping. Instinctively
we shrink as the track cuts under us, and
the huge rocks by the wayside seem liv
ing at us, '
Ahead is a curve. What is beyond it ?
Wo watch the disclosing line with
peculiar fascination, for terrible possibili
ties urevverjtistout of sight. Gradually
our senses besome used to their new
experience, and we are w illing to forego
our useless vigilance. On the right the
river flows like a liver in a vision.
noiseless, sw iff, and strangely calm. On
t. ) r. . i. i :i , i. i .
inu ten, i ti u inns waiiz aim reel, beann"
down on the track like an endless
avalanche. Above, the fiery clouds
betoken the close ot a brilliant day, but
it makes us dizzy to look at them. It is
pleasanter to study the steady poise ot
the driver. Alert, self-possessed, liiiprc.
tending, he sees every inch of thu track
by flashes of observation, lets out or
restraius the heedless energy of his all
but living engine, and holds the lives of
us all wiih a grasp as true as it is seeming
ly unconscious. We plunge into the
shadow of Ivittatinny Mountain, pierce
the point of rocks that projects into the
river, aud stop amid a confusion of back
ing trains, shrieking' eng'mcs, and the
shouts of trackmen. We are at Bridge
port, and as soon as the bridge is clear
we shall cross to Harrisburg.
"I shall have a realizing sense of my
obligation to the engine-driver, after
this," remarks the uiitraveled man, as
we climb down from the locomotive,
"and a wholesome respect lor his skill
aud courage." "Traveling ly Tde
graph? lij Jamea JUchardson Hcrib
io' for Mag.
The Rights of Some Women.
We have in mind two among the
most agreeable women we have ever
met, both in manners and general culti
vation, who are tilted personally to
adorn any drawing-room, and who can
converse intelligently on any subject
which may be broached there, but who
are not iu general society, iu the town
where they live, simply because one of
them is a dressmaker and the other a
milliuer. Both devote their evenings to
reading and study t they travel, they
hear the best music, and are familiar
with the best thoughts of tho day ; and
to tho few who are really ocquainted
wiin mem, iney are valued friends.
But they are not often invited because
nobody thinks of it. Can society afford
do without such women as these ?
And their case is not exceptional. It is
true, that there are scores ot young girls
our shops whoso breeding and whole
appearance are very questionable, and
who could not tie received, at present,
into polite society. But do we hold out
any inducements to them to cultivate
themselves? Do they see that those in
their position who have beoome refined
and intelligent are any better off, social
ly, than themselves? Nay, msr no
they set in rnther wore t,rt, ns having
lost a taste for one kind of society, sod
laihd to obtain admission to another?
But, it iniiv Lo answered, we havs
church sociables for these very people,
t es, we have ; and most of thcra ar
very poor affairs indeed. Would it da
you much good, it you were a shop-girl,
to go once a month to tea, at a church
parlor, and bu waited on with conde
scending assiduity by Mrs Jones, who
never speaks to you in the shop except
to give an order? Or do you evon,
cue much for her kinder aud more
thoughtful neighbor, whom you always
iike to serve, because of her gentle ways,
w hen she urges you to come to these so
ciables and "get acquainted," and never
would think of asking you to her bouse
for that purpose, no matter how unexs
ci i!ionaWe your English aud
dr. -en ?
Our rule is not so revolutionary as it
seeuis. We tlo believe in an arranges
rueiit of society which shall permit the
introduction of nil worthy to take a
place in it ; society where, at least for
those not native lo it, tbe qualifications
shall be refinement and intelligence.
Some arc in w ho ought to be out, no
doubt ; but this cannot bo helped. It is
for tho.e v)io :iri- out and ought to be
lu that we
how speak. "ffome and A'o,
c.Vy," in
Hirilmer'nfor Jlug.
Mi:s. II, B. Siowk o.' Womkh's Edui
cation. At a meeting held in a private
house in Boston a few days ago, Harriet
Uect hei St jwe w as one of the speakers
upon the subject of woiueu's dislinitive
(duties. She said it was with women
just as it was with farms, It ued to be
i s 'id that books were useless. After a
I while it began to be found out that men
w ho studied abou: soils and their ingre-.
dietits could do things that those whq
did uot study tho books could not do.
It was said that woman's common sense
was enough. '-Oh, you just marry her
and give her a family aud she will find,
a way to do things," and she is married
and put into a house full of water pipes
making horrible uoises that scare her
and spring aleak, and an uncontrollable
furnace that roars and scares her ogain,
and sends its fumes through the house.
Her husband is away at his office and
she is left in a maze. ' Mrs, Stowe said it
was like being in an enchanted castle
wheu you didn't know what would go
oil" next. She had a house w ith so many
conveniences in it that ihey could not
sleep in their beds. Some of them were
springing aleak. They sent for a plumb
er, and he came aud spent two or three
hours flirting with the girls. She said if
she were to go to housekeeping again,
she would certainly buy books aud study
plumbing, aud ge'.at the bottom of these
thing. She gave an account .of her ex.
perienee with ranges, w hich bad to be
supplied wittl new boilers and furnaces,
with which they were obliged to sit up
nights. She learned a good many things
when she went to school, and, among
other things, how lo make hydrogen gas
and flourie acid, but she did not find out
anything about making bread, which was
also a chemical process,
PcrtE Aiu.-A. little sink near a kitchen
doorstep, inadvertently formed, has been
known, although uot exceeding iu its dimen
sions u single square foot, lo spread sickness
through a whole household. Hence, every
thiug of the kiud should bo studiously obvi,
ated, so that there be no spot about a house
which can receive aud hold standing water,
w hether it be the pure rain from the sky, the
corneals of a wash-basin, the slon-bowl, or the
wuUr-putl. ,
From the Baffalo Commercial Advertiser.
A Small-Pox Remedy.
During the conliovprsy now going on
in reference to tbe virtues of the Cundu'
rango plant iu trcatmeut of cancer,
(and by ue war, very lavorable reports
are received so far as it has been tried,)
iei us uot, lorgei anoincr valuable plant,
the tkiractn iu Purpurea, or the Pitcher
plant, or Side-Saddle Flower, or Hunts,
man's Cup, as it is sometimes called. This
plant was used in inacy cases of smalls
pox, in this city, during the winter and
spring of 'CO, with decided succuss,' It
does not sueiii to shorU-u the duration of
the disease, but very materially mit gales
its symptoms, in allaying fever and Jn.
tlaiuuiatiou during its progress. This is.
especially so wheu the pistules begin to
dry up aud the crusts or scales faU oft".
It does away with that disposition to
scratch the face uud remove the scabs
before it Is time lor them to fall off ot
their owu accord. It also prevents the'
appearauco of pits that often occur.
This remedy was also professionally
denounced at that lime; but notwith
standing the condemnation, many per
sons used it, and are ready to teuify to
its good results. The history of this'
plant has beeu written. It, too, unfor
tunately, had a humble origin. It was
discovered aud brought iuto use by a
squaw in treating a British scldier, in'
New Brunswick, for small-pox, several
years since. But what can be the differ
euce to the commuuily whether these
remedies were discovered and brought
into practice by a protessor or a squaw.it
they are adequate ? Aud how are we to
know unless we try them?
1 commend your liberality in publish-,
ing the favorable results ot the Cuudu-.
raugo. I have still a better opinion of.
the efficacy oi the Saracenia iu the treat
of small-pox, because I know more about
it. At all eveuts, it Is our duty to give
both of these remedies a fair trial, espe
dally when there can be no danger of
tbeir leaving any unfavorable results in
tho system, and it they prove specifics in
these forms of disease, let us rejoice and
hail them as the greatest discoveries of'
Some people are always bragging of
their ancestors, and their great desoeut
when the fact is, that their great descent,
is what's the matter with ivm.-lSilliugit
An evening chat: Wife (ootnplaintug
ly) "I haveu't more than a third of ihe.
bed." Husband (triumphantly) Well,'
that's nil tbe law allows you." A
...ii. J t
' If Adam is accountable tor "conequen
tial damages," be will have a rough, vlmr
of it,

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