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ASHTABULA WEEKLY TELEGRAPH
0 By JAMES HEED. Independent in all tilings. BSl in .Advance. VOLUME XXII1-N0. 28. ASHTABULA, OHIO, SATURDAY, JULY 27, 1872. WHOLE NUMBER 1177. - fERJIJ OP SUBSCRIPTION I Two Dollars nor annnm nalri atrintlv In arivanrii Clergyman will be supplied with the paper for ft a year. - ADVERTISING RATES' Tvrelva lines or loss of Nonpareil make a square. Oneannare 1 week, I in Twninnanullmna . An One square wka.. 1 .Ml Oneaquare S mm., 9 00 On squared mos.. t IK) TwosqiiamsS mos. 8 00 Twosnnarps 1 w tn nn Foursquares 1 year IS (10 HII nHirMlknlin.l.ll - -- . imi.. d wri nun roiiinui 11 -i uit w rear,, a isi nan column i year, as no .ionce not or Rennrai Intarsstnairratee Local Notices Ten t'enta a Una tor each Ingertlon. -. . iT . , u.wiun-w ,t-r jri-nr, JI ml JOB PII1XTINO f erery description attenrV-d toon call, and dona In t most tasteful manner. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. LIVERY STABLES. WILL. BOW TO AN. nronrlptor of I.lvsrv Htahls New Homes. Carriage!. Itohes Ac. Horses kept by HmnnynrwnPK. ummnns io ann from an trains. Stable opposite Fisk House, Ashtabula, O. lluft PHYSICIANS. IIKXRY P. .FHIfKKR, TO. I residence on Chnrch Street. North of Ihe South Pnrk. Ctflce In Smith's New Dlock. opposite the Kik House. WW BH. B. L. KINO, fhyslclan and Snajoon. offloe over Hendrr Kinifs store, residence near 8t.Peter"e Church. Ashtabula.. O 1043 O. H. BIO, 1TI. D., Homreonitlilc Vhvslnan nnd Bnnreon. Successor to Hi. VAN NORM AN. Ofnce iameasformcrlrNo. 1 M iln sir Mt. a.litibitln, Ohio. Office hours from 7 lo ft A. M ; 1to 9 P. M., and even Inp. May he found at the office at night. 1137 R. K.TIf!, would Inform his friends, and the tmb'lc ecn 'rallvthat he mar be found at his residence or Park Street, rearlv to attend to all professional calls. OPflc.e hours, from It to P. M. Ashtabula O. Marai.lRAH. una ATTORNEYS AND AENTS. ORVII.LR A IIOCK WICI.I.. Notary Public. Airent for the sale and piirrleise of Ral Estate. Onn veyancer and Collector. Office at residence. Kings. Tllle, Ohio. H5B MIKRTO N, IIAI.I,, Ac (SMKIfrlAN, Attos. nevs and Comcelors at I. aw. Aslitat'iil'i. Ohio, will practice In the Conrts of Ashtabula. Ijikeand Oeauira. LsBAN S. SHEnHAN. TllSODORB H ' I T, J. TT. BBMtWAW. tlllt RWltn If. FITCH, Attorney and Counsellor at law. Notary Public, Ashtahnla. Ohio. Special at tention elven to thaSottlement ofRstBtes.and toCon vevancinir and Collectlni. Also to all matters arising under the Bankrupt Law. 104$ I. O. PIH1FR, .TnHce of the Peace and Aent for the Hartford. Knn, A Kranklln Fire lnsurnnee Com liles, oqice In the store of Croby A WetherwaT, nn Main Slreot, Opposite the Kisk House, Ashtabula. Ohio, 1111 ItKWRY F,KTT, Aiem Home Tnsnriinen Com pany, of Now York (Capital, M,ntio,niYi. and of Charter Oak Life Insurance Comnunv, of Ilnrtford, Ct. Also, attends to writing of Deeds, Wills, Ac. 1043 J. R. COOK, Attorney anil Counsellor at Law and Notary Public, also Ileal Estate A'.'cnt, Main street, over Morrison & Ticknor'e store, Ashtabula. O. 010 rHtULKa BOOTH, Attorney and C'oun e!lor at Law. Ashtabula, Ohio. Ui'.i5 HOTELS. FiaK HOIISK, Ashtahnla, Ohio. A. Field. Propri etor. An Omnibus mniunir to and from every train of cars. Also, a (rood livery-stable keut In connection with this on t), to convey paslengura to any point. I OiiS A SUIT A BtTLA HOt'SF. K. C. Warminoton Prop Main St, Ashtahnla, Ohl... Lame Public Hall. Kood Livery, and Omnibus to and from thedepot. 1043 MERCHANTS. CRORGR I L.l.. Dealer in Piano-Fortes, and Mo lodeons. Piano toola. Covers, Instruction Books, etc. Depot as Public Square, Cleveland, Ohio. 1043 TVLKII A. OAHLISI.F,, Dealers In Fancy and aple Dry Goods, Famllv Groceries, A Crockery, South ore. Clarendon Block, Ashtabula, Ohio. 10V5 K. II. (.ILKKV, Dealer in Dry-Goods, Oroccrle, e-rius. Crockery mid Glass-Ware, next door north of Fisk House, Main street, Ashtabula Ohio. 1043 J. TJT. FAlTLKNKlt Ac SON, dealers In )ro r ios. Provisions. Flour. Feed, Foreign and Domi r Ic Fruits. Salt, Fish, Plaster, Water Lime, Seeds, .- c. Main Street. Ashtahnla. Ohio. 1 I XV. REDHEAD, Dealer In Flour, Pork, llsms, i.ird, and all kinds of Fish. Also, all kinds or Family Gro ceries, Fruits and Confectionery, Ale and Doimatlc Wines. 1043 J. P. HOHKKTSON Ac Son, Dealer m every de scription of Hoots, Shoes, Hats Cups. Also, on hand a stoek 'it Choice Family Groceries Main atreet, ner of Centre. Ashtabula, O. WW Dm W. IIISKKLL treota, Ashtabula, Ohio, Dealers lu Ury'-Guods, Uro. uminr c.inn?( ana siain venus, rocaery, c., c, D. W. nASKELL. WKLLS BOOTH, Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Western R iservo Uuttor and Cheese, Drted Fruit, Flonr, and Groceries. Ordera respectfully solicited, a Ailed at the lowest c:ihcost. Ashtabula. Ohio. KIM II. I.. MOIIKISON, Dealer In Dry-Goods, Groce ios, ltootsT Shoes, llats,Caps, Hardware, Crockery. Books, Paints, Oils, Ac, Asm ihiila. O. mod CLOTlIlEIt! KOWAHDO.PI K1ICK Dealers In Clotliinit, Hats. Caps, audtieuls' Fiirnlalilii);tioods, Aslitaliula.O, K84 WA1XK Ac SILL, Wholesale and Retail' Dealers In -Ready Made Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Hats, Cap, Ac. Ashtabula. V00 DRUGGISTS. IrlAU UN NKtTHKUKV, li'lst, and Apothe cary, and iretieral do.ilur iu Drills, Mudiciues, wines aud Liquors for .YledJciU purposes. Fancy and 'I'oilet Goods, Main Street, corner of Centre, Ashtahnla. ClItliLKS K. SWIFT-Aslitabula, Ohio, Dealei In Druxs and Medicines, Groceries, Perfumery aud Fancy Articles, superior Teas, Coft'uo, Spices, Flavor ltiit bfxtracts. Patent Hediciuea of every description. Paints, Dyes, Varnishes, llrnshos, Fancy Soaps, Hair Restoratives, Hair Oils, Ac. all of which will he sold at the lowest prices.' Prescriptions prepared with suit able care. 1005 KKOUliK WILL A HO, Dealer in Dry-Goods. Gro ceries, Rata, Caps, Hoots, Shoes, Crockery, Glass-Ware. Also, Wholesale air.l Retail Dealer in Hardware, Sad dlery, Nails, Iron, Steel, Drugs, Medicines, Paiuta. oils, Dyestult's, Ac., Main street, Ashtabula. 10U5 HARNESS MAKER. W. H. WlLLItnUVN, Saddler and Harness Ma ker, opposite Fisk Block, Main street, Ashtabula, Ohio, has on hand, and makes to order, iu the best manner, avervihln In Ids Hue, 1(115 P. C FOttU, Manufacturers and Dealers In Sad dles, Harness, Bridles. Collars, Trunks, Whips, Ac, oppo.lta Fisk House, Ashtabula. Ohio. 1015 MANUFACTURERS. Q. C. C V V V K r, Manufacturer of Lath, Siding. Mould Inirs. Cheese Uoxes, Ac. Plauiui;. Matchinir.aud Hcrowl Sawiuz. doue on the shortest notice. sTmn on Muln striwt. opposite the t'pper Park, Ashubnla. Ohfo. 440 IKVDIOIIU, UIDDINtstt Ac :o., Manufacturers of Doors. Sash. Hill. Is. Uuvti bldluir. Fioorluv. Feuc- luu, Moldlnits, Hcrojl Work; Turning, 4c. Also, Job. Ders ana isuiiuers, ueaicis iu L.uiuuer, L.aiu ana nin clea, at the Plantnif Mill, corner of Main street aud Union alley. Ashtabula, Ohio. WM. HKYMOUH. A. C. OIDDINGS. P.M. HTItuau. twu-tf O. ZBIIB sk HHO., Manufacturers aud Dealers In all kinds of Leather iu ireueral demand In this market. HlKheatcasn price paid lor Utiles auu Skins. SMITH PHKNRH, Manufactnrors and Dealer s in ail kiud of Leather in demand in tl'.ia market. and Shoemaker's Finding. He Is ilao angajred lu the nianulBotara of Harnesses, of th light and tasteful, as well as tha more substantial kinds, opposite Pbueulx Foundry, Aahubula. 870 HARDWARE, Ac. CROSBY Je WKTHBK WAX, dealers In Stoves Tin war. Hollow Ware, shelf llanlwsrd. Glass Ware. Lamps and ainp-Trimiulngs, Petroleum, Ao Ac, oppusii.'na fisk nouse Asoianuia. v,f Also, a hill stock of Paints, Oils, Van lahaa. Brushes, ate jin 6ROH6K O. III HBAUD, Dealer In Hardware, Iron, Hieel and Nails, Stoves, Tin Plate, Sheet Iron, Conner aud Ziuc and Manufacturer of Tin. Sheet Iron and Copper Ware, Fisk a Block, Ashtabula, Ohio, low JEWELERS. C W. DICKINSON, Jeweler. Repairing of all ina. or waicue.. viovas, ana eweiry. Diore in &sn. Ubula House Block. Ashtahnla, Ohio. J, S. ABBOTT. Dealer In Clocks, Watches, Jewel ry, etc. Kugravlnir, Mending and Repairing done to order. Shop on Mala street. Conusant, Ohio. 838 J AIK CSTKBBINfj, Dealer do Watehoa, Clocks, Jewelry, Silver and Plated Wars, Ac Re pairing or all kinas nonswsu, ana an orners promptly aiMDuoa to. nainoire.1, AaniaDuie.u. lutn CARINET WARE. JOHN DtlCHO, Manufacturer of, and Dealer In Furnltnreof the hest descriptions, and everr varltv. Also General Undertaker, and Mannniefurer of Cofllni to order. Main atreet, North ol South Public Square, Ashtahnla. 401 J, S. HKACII, Manufacturer and Dealer In First vitiss r uruiirue. nisi, ieuerni iinnerisaer. liw DENTISTS. P. F. II ALL, Dentist. Ashtahnla. O. Office Center street, between Main nnd Park. 1048 W f visits Connesut, Wednesday and Thn sdny of rT. W. NFLMON. Dentist. Aslitshnla. ).. earn wcm. llir.p W. T. WALLACH, !. D. S. Klnirsvllle.O.ls pre pared to attend to all onerst'on. In his profession. He makes a speciality of "Oral BurKery" and saving iue nniiirai leein, ll's, FOUNDRIES. F.VTIOIIH, STRONO A DPFHII V, Vnnnnie- lurers proves, ,-utw son I oinrrns, iminvr ans snn Hills. Mill Castings. Kettles, sinks, Sleigh Shoes. Ac. Phrrnlx Foundry. Ashtahnla, Ohio. loui WIV. S. .IF.SSrP, Mnllenhle and flrev Iron Found cr, and ninniifactiirer of Trunk llrd re. 75. 77. 70 and ! Central Avenue. (Formerly Nesblt Street.) Newsrk. N. .1. ' mi ' PHOTOGRAPHERS. PKFIt. V. RI.AKFSLKR, Photographer an dealer In Pleiures. F.iiLrrnvinirs. chronms. Ac. having a larire supply of Mouldings of various descriptions, is prepared to frnme any thing In the picture line, at short notice nnd in the hest stvle. Second floor of the Hall store, 2nd door South of Dank Matin street. 1004 MISCELLANEOUS. K D'l A II HALL, Fire and Life Insurance and Real r.state Agent. Also, woiary runiic aim t onveyiincer. Office over Sherman and Haiti's Law Office, Ashtabu la. Ohio. 1140 GRAND RIVF.lt I.VSTITt'TI!, at Atisllnbnrg. Asiitiinuia t:o., onto. -J. I uckerinsn. A, M.. Prinel pd. Spring Turin begins Tuesday March Stitli. Send for Catalogue. 1l43lf J. K. WITItOI.'S, Painter, Glailer. and Paper Hunger. All work done w ith neatness and despatch. llisl TIIF. ASHTABULA LOAN ASSOCIATION CAPITAL 100.H0D liflice Main Street, licit doot south of Fisk House does GCNKKAl. BaNKINO Itl'StNFSS. Bnvs and sells Foreii;n and Kasteru Kxchange, Gold, Sliver, and all kind- of U. S. Securities. Collections promptlv attended to and remitted for on day of payment, at current rates of exchauge. . Interest allowed on timu deposits. DIRECTORS, F. Sllliman. Geo. C. Hubbard. Lorenr.o Tvler. J. B. Shepard, J. W. Haskell. II. L. Morrison. S. H. Farrington. 1171 F. SILLIMAN, Prut. A. A. SOCTOWICK, Cuthier. LAKE SHORE & M. S. RAIL-ROAD. ERIE DIVISION—TIME TABLE. To take effect Sunday, June 30, 1872. Special te Chicago Ex.;j s -s re c? Toledo Ex. PaclflcEx. St. Bt. Exp. Accomm. ,K " "-s-osw-t iaJciK;5 aDri-E-i-isw;Boioiata.fi . - 03 O . a Accomm. jgjvisioioieiatesttewf V. "el N. Y. Kxp.lftS - Special !AtlantlcExS5! 8 Day Exress W Cln Express's . Iff. Trains do not atop at stations where tho time ta on.lttc 1 in tne anove tame. FRANKLIN DIVISION. To take effect Sunday, June 2, 1872. OOINO WEST. A. ML OOINO KAST. P. M. STATlONSj .. .Jefferson .. .Plymouth,... .. Ashtabula,... .. Cleveland, ... 5 81 6 55 10 1 15 f 8 43 7 50 7 80 I 7 15 "l 7 10 4 HO Cliarles I'aliir, Gen. Supt. ERIE RAILWAY. Abstract of Time Table Adopted July 15, 1872. N'EW and imjirovi'd Drawing Room and Sloeplnz Coaches, comblnlnffall modern lm- SHivements, are run through on all trains from Buffalo, iatrara Fulls, Cleveland and Cincinnati to New York, makliiir direct connection with ail lines of Forelirn and Coastwise Steamers, aud also with Sound Steamers aud Railway lines for Boston and New Lngland cities. No. a. Dav I No. 13 No. 4. Llirhtn'ir NlL'ht I No. 8. Clncin. STATIONS. Express. j E x pres s j E xp ress. Kxiiress iuiikirkr...L.ve. l " p.m. ,,, 1 801 " I... Salamanca.. '' I140.WM T H '55 " '1005 " III) 14 " I10IHIP.1I Clifton 7 15 A.M. 71 " 7 30 " "8(10" " 008 "Ti 1-10 140 14. 6 30 P.M. I 6 40 " I 6 45 " Susp.Bridice Niagara F'la Buffalo " 30 " ' M " I I SS-51" 3 43"117 7 4lf f34liT 4 48 " II 03 " I 50 " H05 " 10 10 " 8 03 " TOO " II 15 " 4 05 " 4 00 " 5 8'l " 438 " 33 " ....... 0 83 " lO trt" 73 " I I 38 "?r' 4 3 " 758 " 111 10A.. 608 " 840 " lit 50 " 6 4" i ' ' 6 50f.ll 1 X"A,M. II ISA. X 10 " 7l. " ' i 41 " 7 to " 10 50 " I J 55 " 7 35 " 11 84 " 887 " 847 " 1303A.M. 4 13 " fiai " I 04 " 11 10 " I"'""- I7f.. ' M " tt BtT1- 11 Mam 8 63 " 7 45 " 14P.M 8 03 " 8 35 " 1 IJ " u 40 " 7T7! 6 50 2. 10 l'0Tr X88"" 7(kT' "S05"pM 515"" S3 " ro"88A.W. Sifl-"" 7IHI II M0 J 8 HO " 5 05F.M. U lltTp m. 630a. m Attica " Portage .... " lloruullsv'lut " Addison..., " 10 05 " 1100 " Rochester . 57" '800 " 8 0 " wiTf.M. 1K4H " Avon t . ... Bath Coining.. Kimira ... Arr. Vaverly ... " Philadelii'ia " 10 30 " Oweito " 153 " m " 80J " 8 15 " 4 03 " 43 " H04 7x7 " 646 lllnirlmmlon " Great Mend. " Sus('ehau'at " Uepoit .... Iluucock ... 11 Lackaw'xen " lltmesdsle. . "' PortJervis. " M'ddletown Goshen Turners ... I48 835" 8 54" Newhurgh . . " Paturson Newark ... Jersey 1195 940 New York. Boston M Arrangement or Dra wlng-llouru and tflceplne; C'oaclica. No. I. Sleeping Coaches from Cleveland to Homells vllle. and Drawlng-Room Coaches from Suspen sion Bridge, Niagara Falls and Uufl'ulo to New York. No. IS. Slecnlnar Poaches from Cincinnati, Suspension Bridge. Niuvara Falls, Huffaloaiid Hornellsvilie to New York ; also rroni iiomeisviue to Ainauy. No. 4. Sleeping Coaches from Suspension Bridge, Ni agara Falls and Buff.ilo to New York. No. 8. Sleeping, Coaches from Cleve'aud. Suspension Bridge, Niagara Falls and Butlalo foSiisquerullilia, and Drawing Room Coaches from busquukuiuia to xaw i lira Ask for Tickets Via Erie Railway. For Sale at all principal Ticker Offices. L.D.Rucaan Osa. 4Tui, Jmo. N.Abbott. Otn.Pat.Avl II' ILLIAM HUMPHREY, Jinving mapped out over Threo It nnHMjl I.... with mlw naw streets, between tha North Ridga road and the Depot of the L. 8. It. R-, proposes to sell them on T XD3V "5rUA.TT3' TXMB) ToMther with Three Brick Dwelll dwellings. Twenty-five Lots North of the Depot several lots at tha Harbor. One Thousand Acres of Land In Pymouth. i n small placs In Mourua, aud alghty acres iu miiiuv.'i.. Also on hand 1.000 bnshels Quleh Lime, 100 barrels of Cement. DO barrels Plaster PsHs. lo Tons ijinrf Plaster, and a full Una of Goods aud a Perpetual Lima Kill. " - - - , Also (SO.OOO m Notea and Mortgages, to exchange for Cash. WM. HUMPHREY. AshUbnla, O., Feb. 1, 1871. J-6x HOU8K AND LOT FOR SALE 1 I HE property of Ihe snbsci iber, con sisting of Tt-100 acres of land on Prospect St. House well finished, with good barn, good water, splendid variety of crapes, cherries, plums, peaches raspberries, Ac Considering the quantity of land few places equal It. For sala low and tim. given If desired. . , t , SAML'KL OIFFORD. AshUbuU, Fsbruary, 187. (a-ff IrpnKiympfomiiolLiv L pr Complaint are utifsfiPl nPM unit put u In llioidfl. Home tlm th mtn p In Ihe tihoulrlrra )inl la mli. taken for rhewiuniitm. SIMMONS' 1 1 he nlomach luanoriwl with loa of appetite and ulckiiPM. bowel n iM'tuiiHlly rotlvir. lomnlmi'ii al- luTMBitnif with lax 'J'hn head la trou htutl with imln. and dull, hmivy pcit-ntlon. consider. olr !oi of ni'-niorv. Hff t rrumtih-d with pu Infill annua lion or navinsr mi umione aumcthln which oujht in hnv hFti don. Oltun com plnlnlnirnf wnaknt'". dchtllly anu low -pirn?. BimiT-iimi'i manyofih alMive avmptome attt-nn (he dlnrafd, audit otd er tnna vtrrv few of thrni : but tho liver In ironcrnlly the ornn mt Involved. C uro itia Livur with. LIVEJt JtJJGULATOJt, A preparation o" rnotaand hfrlta, warranted tobeatrict- ly VfftTtnhU', and chh do no injury to any one. It h t'n uatcd hv hundnMlf, and known lor the la it 40 ycHra a one of the mot reliable, eDlcacioui) and hannlefifl nreiiirAtlonfi evir offered to the ftilTurhiif. it tn ken rt'tntinrlv nnd tn'r-liteiitlv, it la fiirc t( cure I)y- pi'pma, neiKiarne, jHnnntie. cotfvt;tteit. FK'k-hendHchcd, throtiicdlarrho?H,ali'eetloiiPfif the blnddi-r, camp dy.eiitery. aflVctioii of tho kiiinrvx.ro ver, lH'rvonnnuj'a. chill-, din eae of the akin. Impurity o. the hliaod, tnelaiicholy, or de ) region of Kplrlti. heartburn, collc,or pal in tn the bowel pnin In the head, ferur and Regulator. aune, iroj only hv .i boili. ii tiii In the bfiek. Ac. Prepared it. ZKIIJN A CO.. DruL'iricia. Macon. in.. and 8iW Arch Ht.. PhllHdelnhta. Pa, Newberry, Anhtnbiihi, o., at wlioleeale by 8tniitr A ArmstroiiK. C'luveland. Cf-'ti r or aole by mart LIVER SELECT POETRY. The Baby over the Way. BY WASHINGTON GLADDEN. Tl ere is Hie wimlow ivit lite way Tlifll was lit by a tmliy's liice hy tiny j But tlif bliiiUcrs me i.'Iiibi'iI, and at I lie di'Or The (lucim's trio iir an hour hna stood; Aii! Ilicy ti ll us llit; Utile nasipg lour Wlio l.rinj; us I lie i.ews ol tlio neighbor- llllflll That tlmtlnolor is cfimlnp ovrry day To tee the baby over Uio way, TUc terrible Bentlet scotirge lias enmo. Anil bi'titlii r ami sister are Bent lioni immo ; Each day they ctmif lo Ihe gale lo hear From the mother's lips how (he baby is, And l n e f'neo is bluntliinj: with trouble and feitr That drops from the window a mournful kiss; For, in spile of the skill of doctor aud nurse, The baby over the wity grows worse. When the midnight hushes the city's noise, We hear Ihe cry of a leehle voice, And know tl tat the room whero Ihe light burns low . Holds lifiirts that watch for the morning light ; What ine tliiy shall bring, if they could but know, They would cling to the lingering hours of night; For hearts will break with the hreokint? day When the long w alch closes over the way. The btiby over the wity is dead. And Ihe mourners will nol he comforted. U, desolate ones ! no stranger's voice JHay break you silence, lor wnrdit ure cheap; But your griels we tell bv our leuderest joys; Our four little gossips arc lnl nsleep; Would it lighten your burdens if you knew That here in the dark we are crying with you ? My Rights. BY MRS. L. C. HARDY. I want the rights lo make my homo The brightest spot on earth ; 1 want the right lo show the world A noble woman's worth ; The right to scalier cheering smiles And sunshine on my way, Au;l to the weary, sorrowing heart A kindly word to s iy. I want the right to seek the haunts Ol wr iclu dness and sin, And kindly into virtue's putli The erring soul to win ; The right to strenglhen sinking hearts With words of iriilh and love, And point them to a happier home. I wnnt Ihe rig lie lo smooth the path- For weary feet lo iread, And sualier flowers along Ihe way Will ie only thorns lire spread. To rights like these nnvl content My lili ttine to devote, And while I'm not deprived of them, I'll never ask to vole. Enough's Enough. It wtvs the Fourth ot July. Next door, to us lived a -little boy, siy eight years old ; nntl I tliink I never saw any one lioy who hiiil so. many tliina to make n noise with on the Fourth of July. He hud six boxes of shooting crackers; pile after pile of torpedoes; its many as tifty double-headers or clntsers ; two or three little iron cracker-pistola ami torpedo jutes; and for the evening, a dozen rockets and any number of pin-whesjls, blue lilns, Hoiiiiin Candles and such. His father must have spent al least sixty dollnra to make his little boy happy. Well, the day began early. The boy had Hcarcely slept, he was bo excited. Up he jumped at the first gun from the fori, hurried on his clothes, forgot to wash liiinselfor to comb his hair, lighted his punk, snatched out a pack ot crack ers sod a lialf-pii.t of torpedoes, and be gan his pop, pop, in the buck yard. Fired one at a time, his crackers would have kept him busy a day or two. But be fore breakfast time he had got iuto a crazy hurry, and would dance and yell round a whole pack going oil' at once. liy nine o'clock ho had moved into the street, with bis ammunition piled on the front door-step, while twenty poor boys gathered round to see and hear the rich little maniac. How he rushed up and down those steps ! How red his face and shiny, as he began to sweat. How he touched 'em off, without waiting lo hear or time to enjoy. By half'-pusi ten, lie had burned 'cm all up, ending off with a whole box at once, and smashing a bun dle of a hundred torpedoes at a throw. He was a sweaty, grimy, cruzy little fu ry. And now his fun was all gono until af ter dark t So he fretted and whined, aud got whipped twice that day. He leased. They let him send up his rockets and bum his lComan caudles during the early twilight, while the day was bright, and then put hint abed sick.. Aud I think that in all New York, there was not one boy so poor and ragged but enjoyed mora that day, than this little crazy pet, who had burned up at least sixty dollars' worth of pop and fizz. MI tell yon, I'd like to have sixty dollars' worth ot Fourth of July 1 I'd have fun 1 " I hear some of the boys saying. Yes, I remem ber, when I was about eleven years old, and off at school, they used to givt roe just one pieoe ot pio tor dessert after din ner. It tasted to good, and was gone so soon tlmt I used to think cf it all the way down tho hill as I went to recita tion, and wish that it was one big mince pie for hajf a mile, and I had lo eat through "it, as a w orm eats into nn apple eat Hiid go ! And I have ei-n boys start to eat up a candv cukef Hut before they had chewed and' nicked up half or St 1 1..,, -i..l. i- . l. rri ' v su Bien eiimin Ot II. a lie confectioners understand this. And so, When ttiey take a new boy into the shop tJ work, they tell l.im to eat all ihe can dy he wants. He never eats much but once. He (jets sick of sw eats and hatts them as a fly does th- molasses in which he is stuck and drowning. Here is a fa ble: A man iu t'ie mint wna. told that he might take away one pocket full of gold if he would run straight home with it, and not slop on the way or touch his pocket. fSo he filled his largest pocket lull of gold, and started for home. lut ua he was limning down a littie hill, the gold hung heavy, lore off his pocket, and fell down in tho road. When he got home anil found his gold and pocket gone altogether, 'ulas !" said he, "had I taken less, I should have morel" All the real fun that we ever get we Uiust take in by little, temperate pot k-I'ts-fuil. If we overload once or twice, that ends' the matter. The pockets will never more hold fun at all. "It is such fun when the holidays come, and we don't have to go to school ? Yes, thill's so. lint did you ever stop to think :hat one cotd lhinr that school does fur you is to make one hungry for holidays and vacation? The hardest work in the world is to do not'iins u the time. We iiever gel a good appi lile for dinner it we keep on nibblinir cookies and eating apnles all the morn- : : . i ... v ... i s.iis J'.im. lor iuii i 1 think that, it I could find a long, long hill say one hundred milea long nnd covered with snow, packed and t-hi-ny from top to bottom, aud start a lot of bovs on sleds to coast down hill all dav all down mid no up they would get their pockets full of coastinn- verv soon. ng the sled up ihe hill makes us hungry for the sled down. Work first and then play. Earn it and then enjoy it. Gel hungry and then eat. Gel tired and then sleep. Sometimes when a girl "has grown a woman, and ihe right nian has come, and they are married, the rich and loving father gives her n splendid new house and a conservatory, and stables with horses and carriages. There is new fur nitirrc in every f'om ; there am pictures on the walls, piles of hntim hold linen in the presses, and table-ware in the closeis. No rent to pay ; nothing to do but just be happy. Dear, foi.d old father, what has been the happiness ot your own life? Has it been the having, or rather the wanting, the earning, the expecting, and at last the hating? Why then deny lo your child all that has enabled aud re warded your own life and labor? What men really enjoy, is not that which is stuffed into them of sweetness growing sweeter to a surfeit, but what they really need, anil then go out to find, win or earn by labor and well deserving. See those pale-laced children hnddlirg round the stove, or over the fuming reg ister lo get warn, in the tin r ling. See those other boys who have been out iu the barn and fed the cattle and hens; or ihose girls who have stirred round and set the table, and "wept off the snow from the sloop and steps of the house! Which nre the warm ones ? Those who are soaking up wnrmlh into their lazy bone nnd bodies, or those who nre mak ing the fire of health to burn inside? Which is best, a little pleasure daily, lasting as lon ns our lives, or a few years uf surfeit and a life-time of quer rulous dyspepsia ? lie w ho aims to do all his duties per fectly, w ill surely find all tho pleasures that he can enjoy. The duty shall whet hi.s appetite for pleasure, and the pleas ure rest and recreate the man lor duly. Enough's enough. T. K. liceclier. Anecdotes of Public Men. Congressional 'habits and manners have ctianged with iho times, aud tin; change is marvelous. In fact, social life at the Nation's Capital -has itself been revolutionized. If you look down from the galleries ot the two Houses, or step iniotheold Senate Chamber, now the Siiprme Court room, yon will see how thorough is the revolution. Colored men in Congress, colored ine.n before the highest judicial tribur.al, also colored men in the local courts, deliberate aud practice without insult or interruption, in 1856--9, a while man could not satefy advocate ordinary justice to a blak man. He was subject to inconceivable obloquy, not alone in the Legislatures, out in so ciety. Nothing but illustrious service or great moral courage, secured decent toleration to such an offender. The Southern leaders were models of polite ness till their peculiar institution was touched. Theu the mask was dropped, and arrogance expelled all courtesy. Nobody who did not agree with them was invited to their houses, aud, as they controlled the Administration, of what ever party, the few ami slavery men had to live among themselves. Now, all is changed. Men meet together and discuss poliiices like philoiophers. Go lo one ol Feruaudo's great patties, and you find people of i ll opinions, . Look in upon one of Charles Sumner's uncqtialed dinners, and you see him surrounded by Democrats like Thurman, ot Ohio, and Casserly, of California. Call on brave Hen. Duller at one of his recep tions, and note among his guests many whom he has most steadily antagonized. When Thaddeus Stephens lived, bis most intimate companions at whist and euchre was the venerable John Law, the distin guished Democrat from the Indianapolis district. Hut iu nothing is the change more marked than iu the manners of the two Houses. First, is the evident ab sence of publio dissipation that fright ful source of evil during the old slave regime. You do pot see men, inflamed by bad whiskey, seeking quarrels with their associates. The night is no longer made hideous by personal altercations. The bowie-knife, the pistol, the bludgeon, lie buried iu (he grave with secession and State rights. Thre ar lively disputes, of course; Hutler and Sunset Cox indulge in an occasional passage; Si'.hurz and Carciiter exchange repartee ; and now and then Mr. Voorhee flies his eagles with angry and fervid declama tion ; but there are no hostile messages, no clandestine consultations, no sum monses to HUdensburg or Canada. The shots that are fired are hurtles; the swords are air-drawn ; the fierce charges exploded in f run less investigations. A colored member is listened to by re spectful houses, and silent, if not respon sive, auditors; an the extretnest Demo crat, even from the South, yields a hear ing lo a man like Heiijtimiu Sterling Tur ner, tho Represent alive in Congress from Selma, Ala., who was born a slavo and is now a freeman. How wonderful is the decay of prejudices that seemed to be eternal! Is this the Capitol iu which Sumner fell under the blows of Urooks ? From w hich John Ojiiiwy Adams was sought to be expelled for words spoken in debate? In which Toombs thundered, Keilt flashed, and Wigfall threatened ? And, as I turn from this profound les son, and look over the fair city as it st retches before me from the west win dows or the Congressional Library iu which I notice colored men and women read i ni; in the quiet alcoves I timl oth er and even beiier manners. Cars trav ersing streets as clean as those of Paris in her best days and carrying both races witl t protest, even front the delicate ex-rebel ladies wjo are coming to us on their silken wings, ready to sell cutis or carry claim", as opportunity offers; the same schools lor Ihe education ot lilack and while; colleges tor the education ol the freed tne n ; a greal savings bank, in which the millions of former slaves are hoarded and increased ; and, above all, a free press, that prims words and dis tributes thoughts which, three years ago, would have raised a mob, aud swung the writer to the lamp-post iu front of his burning dwelling. And this, social, political and intellectual revolution is vindicated by results which, like the glorious works ot nature, give joy to till and real sorrow to none. The tl-.wers and verdure f early spring, tint Ll-iom ami grow ail around u, are not more truly the proots ot the providence ol God than nil thesn chamied manners at the Nation's Capital. John W. I'bmei. Where to Locate. In reply to many inquiries addressed to the New York Farmer's Club, asking advice as to the best, place for farmers to locate, Prof. Henry F. Colton has pre pared and published the following valu able information. Prof. Colicn says: It is impossible to recommend any one section of country as the best for all persons. Florida is liked by some, and they go there and make money. Others think it the most abominable country on the face of the earth. In the first tdace. I have never yet seen that land where any man could prosper without work, yet 1 think a lazy man can live with less exertion in Florida than any other part ot tne united stales; but it will be mere living, and be will not be likely to do himselt or any one else any good. To such persons as like a warm climate the whole year through, Southern Florida is the place. The soil is generally a mix ture of shell-lime nnd sand, and needs simply vegetable or nitrogeneous matter to make it produce abut.damly. To thofe persons who desire to get the best climate f r tho prevention of every character of lung and bronchial diseases, and to prolong life after they are thus attacked, I can recommend Western North Carolina the table land between the Hliie Hidge and the Smoky Moun tains. The soil is very fertile, and as tfie Pennsylvania Ceutral has bought the four railroads centering at Asheville, and agreed to complete fnem, that section will soon have ample railroad facilities. Anything may be grown there which grows in Central New York. The Cum berland mountain table land has also a dry atmosphere, but tho soil is not so rich and is ot a tlihVrent geological for matiitn from Western North Carolina. For raising good stock, either for regular orpecial markets, I would recommend West Virginia, or the southwestern part ot Virginia; the latter I think the best; nearly equal to tnene is hast lennessee. Haiti oad transportation from all these sections is rapid and cheap. The soil of all of them is ot the limestone) chaiacter, and in South-western Virginia us soon as the tree growth is cut from the moun tains, blue grass springs up indigenous ly. I am informed by butchers iu Haiti more and Washington that the beef from cattle raised there rank higher than any other. Special attention is paid to the transportation of stock by the Atlantic, Mississippi and Ohio Kail road lrom Nor folk toJJristol. The Cheasapeake and Ohio will soon furnish an outlet from West Virginia. For general farming the lands east ot the Blue Ridge, through Virginia, North nnd South Carolina and Georgia are more to be recommended. Quantities of these lauds are tor sale at low prices; many acres 'are what is teimed worn out, but as has been re peatedly proven of late by Northern farmers it is only a little sick from bad management, and needs doctoring to make them as fertile ns in their original slate. They all produce clover, aud may be brought up by soiling with that crop or with the common field pea. They will in a year or two produce from 20 to 25 bushels of wheat to the acre, which from its superior character aud nearness to- market is equivalent to near twice that amount in Minnesota or Nebraska Government lauds which are thns sub ject to entry, liy the law ol congress any man may enter bii acres at a cost oi tU, ami alter living on it nve years can get a ch ar title by paying t more. Some of the finest timbered lauds itr Al abama are thus subject to entry, and, too, on or near the Alabama ana cnatta nooga or North aud South Railroads. These lands, and those in Northern Georgia, will produoo all the grains and grass; also cotton may be grown in small quantities, i I would never advise any Northern man to try to grow cotton on large scale. Not one out of hun dred will make it profitable. Fast, Ten nessee is also an excellent grain region, as well as adapted for stock raising. The soil is limestone and very fertile. North ern Texas and Western Arkansas nre both sections now coming into notice from the number ot railroads being built through them. The soil is fertile and generally limestone. The same tuny Ik said of Soinli-Western Missouri; Kansas also partakes of the same characteristic. The Missouri Kansas and Texas nnd oth er railroads affords rapid and liberal transportations from thesy a ct:oiis. The soil seems almost ine xhatirtihie in rir!i nesa. Further northward is the great granary ot the United Stalls, und I might say the world. In tin- production ol w heat, no State will probably com pare with Minnesota, and while even now ranking among the first, not more than a third ot her cultivated lands aie in tillage. Every one knows the itiduct meiiis offered to settlers bv the North ern Paeitii; Railroads. The climate of Minnesola is noted for its peculiar dry ness, but the long winters make it a "Its agreeable home lor many persons. Va rious inquiii-s have been received as to Oregon and Washington territory. To such persons as desire an entire cli'inz'' of climate, i;o move can be more desir able than to go to the Pacific slope. A the same tiinethey will find a fertile soil and a country destined to be wealthy and populous. One of ihe chief que-' tions asked by inquirers i., "Are t lu re any mosquitoes?" I have failed yet to'j find the place win re these pet do not exist, except in some mountain region, far from a railroad. Another, as to the healthiness; I do not believe that any place was ever created wheic man was to live forever, but there are localities where some diseases are less prevalent or entirely uukkown. Chills and levers ex ist almost everywhere except ia high lands and dry climates; the result, iu my opinion, very frequently ot careless exposure, tir of a low state of the nerv ous and physical system. I have seen more cases ot them in an equal area in the City of Un.okly than in onv so-call ed malarious swamptowu on the Miibis s'ppi River. 1 would advise all persons who think of niovitii their homes lo determine tit st what they want lo do, w hat climate will pest rust them, and when they move 1. .! , . .. i make tip ineir minus to stay there. Tho best time to move Sou:h is late in ti e rail, tlnn"'s do not Jook so attractive then, but one is less ant to bo sick next summer, and also more apt to be satisfied w ith a purchase than it made when the attractive clothing of spring covers the rough places. I think spring the best time to s t West, as if not eailv enonrrh lo put in a crop himself, the immigrant may easily ger work through the sum mer. It should be remembered that good, woikmg farmers aud mechanics are always in deniand, that trading is is already overdone, and that no one wants any loafers anywhere. The " Rkst-Cukb " Exercise can kill as well as cure. T be taken advan tageously, it should be done with judg ment. Sometimes a particular part ot the body needs exercise, but the .whole body is loo week to give it ; in such a case only the part needing it should have it. But there is one rule which is applicable lo all never go against the instincts. Many persons have hurried themselves into ihe grave by endeavor ing to ' keep up " w hen they ought to be abed ; and they do " keep up," too, tor so long a limo that when iliey do tane to their beds, their strength is so completely exhausted, that the system has no power to rise, and they fall into a typhoid condition, and all is lost. When anything serious is the matter with domestic animals, they court quie tude and perfect rest. Sometimes we feel indisposed lo exercise from sheer laziness; in all loose conditions of the bow els, debility, an instinctiic desire lo sit down and stay there is universal ; in most of such cases quietude i cure. But. there is out safe rule for all under all circumstances; if every step yon take is with an effort, do not lake a.-.othcr ; go to bed ; if you feel the better lor a walk, theii walk on ; but stop short of great tatig jc. Dr. Tl'. II' Hid. The Rev. James A. IXily, of Fainesvillc, delivered tho address to the graduating class of that place. Commencing by congratulating the young ladies on reachiug this triage of their progress, tho 6peuker continued: The years allotted lo drill and disci pline iu the Seminary are ended to-day. Having learned something of the world yon live in, aud your place iu it, you are now to be more directly participators iu iis affairs. We rejoice Willi you in this advance tn graduation. You have been fathful in study. You have been kind aud considerate to your teachers. Your appreciation has cheered them in thtir always laborious and often unappreciated tasks. Those who remain here will cherish pleasant recollections of your past conduct, and hopeful expectations concerning your future success, for we trust you aie animated by the Christian's holy hope and intrepid faith. Come forward, then, to the larger trusts of mature'Iite. We welcome you to fields of toil, whero the laborer's hand is needed in much careful tillage before the leapei's song is heard. You have come into a spacious and necessitous world. There is room for you. There is need of yon. It beckons you tor ward to large tasks, to honorable places, to bouutiful opportunities. You cotno to your places of trust, Christian women, in a fit time. If grave nejil impends, great promise also allures. Human affairs having such momentum will be docile to the right leadership. Euthsiasm need not be drained in wait ing. The most critical changes now occur with the celerity of the lightning leap. .Maps are old in too or three years. Opinions, tastes, policies are changed as quickly as the fallen blossoms of spring are replaced by the rich sum mer Iruiu Mens minds are agile 'in ques tionings and alert for advantages. With much inoertilude and painful restless ness, there is also sincere inquiry for the "betier way." If the times are .to ine- ' what turbulent with agitations abont DulVs and liights, it may lie merely the Inrbulencc caused by 'affluent flood, which swelling the steam of progress cause it to run and roar with torrent stieed and torrent voice as it approaches the ocean ot perfection. The thought and deed of tho educated Christian wo man have now hopeful scope. Woman's steadfast faith and gentle patience have supreme opportunity now, in various and vigilant, ministries for the cure of ill and tint attainment of good. Go 'forth, Graduates; our hearts go with you. lie brave women. Your banners nre bright to-day; your armors shine"; your steps are tirnt. In years you may come back, ns soldiers "from glorious campaigns, with tattered flags, dented armor, nnd steps f'alterinrr with weariness or languid with wounds; but those dnys shall be better than these, be cause life vigilantly expended for a good cause is won, not wasted. It gains more than it give. If a w ord of conns-1 might be blend ed with our welcome, let it be this Choose a cnue worthy of you and give yo.irselvc-8 to it. Lei it be a cause kin dred w ith that which Jesus Christ came icto the world to achieve. Then, how ever severe its demands or lowly its du ties, accent them eladly. A selfish life is disgraceful. Ambition for notoriety a,,J-ct .and absurd. It has withered into infinitesimal littleness many silly "1( n and women ; but life freely def'oted, obscurely or openly, to the glory of God "'l the good ot men, is fruitful both of i influence and honor. You graduate now into the great school ot lite. You arc to be both schol ars and teachers henceforth. Yon are lo gain and give comfort, intelligence and virtue. May your lives be potent lo diminish the e-vil and augment the good; ami when you graduate from (his rugged school ot discipline into the immortal honor, may Christ, the Great Teacher, welcomo you to the sovereignty of victorious piety and may ho confer upon you all the everlasting honorable diploma, certifying to the applauding as sembly of saints, "She hath done what she could." Where to Locate. The Capital of Ireland. A conespondeiit of the Boston Daily Globe in the course of a letter to that pa per from Dublin, gives the lollowing ac count of the city : " Can you imagine a city of 1CO,000 inhabitants that has comparatively no noise, no teams in the streets, no smoke, no hurry, no manufactures. Yet such, is Dublin, Sackville street, at midsday, one of the grandest thorouglares iu Europe, looks like Broadway, New York, at about two o'clock in the morning that is, the street w ay looks like it lor that is the only lime to get Broadway clear of coaches and learns. But tho side walks of Sackville street are very lively and very fashionable. They are not like the jostling sidewalks of New Y'ork or Boston,; th 'sjlewnlks of Sackville St.,are nearly as wide as Washington Su.Boston, and the promenading ladies or "swells" from castle or garrison are never obliged to elbow their way in the approved fashion of au American city. Ihe im mense width of tho street is silent and empty,- except only for an occasional pigeon looking for wheat, or a sparrow looking for a worm. Just think of a worm in Broadway. Ugh ! the thought is unbearable; but in Sackville street in the very centre of it I am sure that some siliy sparrow, not knowing ihmgs by their aspects, often gulps down au old gray-headed worm iu mistake for his youngest son. "Gray-headed worm" is a styie of metaphor peculiarly suited to a dtsciiption ol an Irish street, for there's something of a " bull " in it and some thing suggestive of a dreary aud hope less w ilderuess. "There arc at all times plenty of cars in Sackville street but they are not moving ; they are standing still in along line, close together, out iti the center of the Riieet. The raw-boned horses are generally niatiticliing whisps ot hay, which lie on the ground be'iore theui;. and the good humored driver is lolling halt-as'op oa tho cushioned seat, calmly waiting lor a fate,' his whip across his breast and ali his ready repartee couch ant and ready tor a spring. Nelson's Pillar, a fine monument, stands in the center of Sackville street, andiu the line with it, is the car stand.' Perhaps some of your readers are under the impression that I am writiny; all this about vehicles ot the family of the American street-car. t ar from it ; I speak ot the jolliesr, easiest, hold-ou-tighte st, fling you-otf-going-round-corners sort of locomotion in the world the Irish jauntng car." List 07 Pajists iiu-d from Hie luited States Pat ent eitlice to Ohio Invi'iitors fur tho werk ending July K, lST-i. and Inuring that dale. Furnished thia p. r hr ( OX & COX, Solicitcrs of I'ateuta, Washing iuii, JJ. t . Steam Pressure Gauge, Cbas. Anderson, Cin cinnati. Kuvts-Trough Hanger, 11. S, Bishop, Cleve land. Constructing Houses, (I. W. Clayton. Sawing .Machine, W. H. Douuu, Cincinnati. Clothes Wushcr, II. J. Noyi-s, Aahlahula. Plow, It. I). Porter, Zanesvllle. Arch Bridge, W. 11. Keuner, Cleveland. Hiiioko-Cousumiug Furnace. J. C. Baum. Cincinnati. Combined Fire Extinguisher and Lightning Hod, .N. Carl, C iucinnali. Folding Frame for Tents. F. A. Guthrie. Addison. bnw Clamp, T. L. Kenworlhy, Collinsvlllc. Churn, L. Kitteugertb LTUuch, Caual FuU ton. Musical Tone Index. W. II. Clarke, Dayton. Hailway, . Crew, Kteubeuville. btraw Cutter, T. Hazard, Wilmington, lnkslaud, W. F.Jones, Ciiclevillu. Foice and Vacuum I'unip.J O.Joyce.Payton. Chimney-Ton, J. I). Kenuard, llHrnesvUlo. Lalhu V ise, J. B. Low, Kaveiina. Revolving ltoad Scraper, W. l'inu, Masslllon. Attachments lor Wagon Springs, li. II Steele aud tl. It. llodgiu, Aaruesville. Auricular PurmuUliou Luck, E. K. Slubbs West Elklon. "i Hallway (Signal, J. Towosend and B. Cham berlain and T. M. Walker, Uuliefoataioe. : JJetigii Moji u men I, J. 11. Muxlin, Cleveland. Two friends meeting, one remarked 1 " I have just met a man whoold me I looked .exactly like you. - . lell me who it was, that I mar knock him down," replied his friend. "Don't trouble yourself," (aid be, "I die) U)U myself."