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ITIBIM WEEKLY TELEGRA-
IV ID 1 l' Wt I k ' '. l l' - ' ' tin iS By J A. IS tICS REED. VOLUME XXII1-N0. 31. ASHTABULA, Independent in all things. OHIO, SATURDAY, AUGUST 17, 1872. S2 in -A.d Vance. WHOLE NUMBER ljEj). t Knit OP SCBCRIITlOrt I Two Dollars oer annnm paid strictly In sdvanca. -Clergymon will b. supplied with the pspor for $1 ADVKRTISINO RATES I Twolva Knot or toss of Nonpareil make sonars. .attOnasqnvtl wouk.f 7.11 'i'wosquarcsxmns.a. 5 00 OneiiimireS wk.. ISO Twosqunrcs 8 mm. Hon On. square S mm, . It (Ml Twosquaroel year, 19 no Oneniuar. (I no,. 8 Oil I Koiiraiiitirea 1 year 111 (10 Ono square I year,. 8 00 I Ilalfcoluinn 1 year, Wl 00 R iiluuKsCarria not ovor five linesper year $1 00 ,'.i.oimr? iotitw not or mineral lutorostnair rates Local Notice. Ten Cents a lino for each Insertion. ' JOB VU1NTINO Of .Very description attended to on rail, and donoln t til" : mot ta-trfiil manner. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. .1 ?!'!. LIVEUY STABLES. 1 1 Will,. BO WHl.tlW. proprietor or Mvery Stable- New Horses,. -Carriage. Rotx-a Horses kept by the il-iy or week. Oinnibiiit to and from all iruln. Btablo oppolte H"k Hmi-e, Ashlalmla, O. 1109 PIIYSTCIANH. IIKNttV-l. FniCIKFIl, in. IK. residence nn ,.uiirr-i i-ireci. norm oi me nouin rm-K. llnli-ein (l.Mltl.'a Vn.B III..,.!, .i.ui.l.a !. 1.-. .. I. unn y t """ fi , " ) 1 "f"" MT1 ' II1MI-.-. ll5l DKi K. I.. Kln, Physician and Burgeon, offlee over noniirv a King .loro, remuence near St. Peter's Church. Ashtnhula.. O 101.1 b. Hi TlO, ''i. !., llommnp-ithlc Physician and Hnrgcnn. NiKi-iw-ior to ln. V X NOIIMW. Olleo s-enena formirlv'No, 1 MiinStr-et. xhtnlinln. Ohio. Office hotim from 7 to 0 A. M : 1to S P. M., and even Ins. May ho fonnd.it Ilia naenl nl-.'ht. 11:17 it DR. B . Tilts, wonld Inform hi friends, and the ptih'le ?ren -rally Hint he mav he found at hi residence or Park Htrr-r-t. mndv to attend to all profeilonal call. OTicohours, from 13 to i P. M. Ashtabula O. Mav 91. isn) lots ATTORNEYS AMD AGENTS. ItVll.lf.5 A. IiarHWKM,, Notary Pnhllc. Aircnt. for the sale and pnn-hiie of Ural Estate. Con tviwt, and t'olletwr. OQlco at. rosldenca. Kings- lJTi; trrlo ' li fin ifif nnn n, iiai.i., & nnv.nytw, Attor- neva and t'n'tnelnr at L aw, A-htalul-i, Ohio, will Lraetlee In the Oonrta of Aalitahula. Lake and Ocangn. abas 8. SuEn ah, Tueodors Ham.. .1. It. StiKnMAW. 10l: JSPW RD II, PITCH, Attorney and Counsellor rriaw; Notary PhhMiv Ahtshn'a. Ohio. Sp-cial at- tentlnn given to the Settlement of E"tfltes'.and tnCon Tevanclnirand Collecting. Also to all mattersnrlalng nnder the Rankmpr Iaw. 1013 I. O. PIUIKH, JnHee of the Peaen and Atrent for the Hartford. Hon. & Franklin Fire Tn'traoee Oompa nln. aw Hi Hie "tore of Crohy Wotherwa, on Main Street. Opposite tho Fik House, Aahtnbnla. .HIIW ; : l 1111 IIGHKV F4SRTT, Aeni Home Innnrinre Com pany. or ew York (Capital, l.noo.nooi. and of Chartor Oak' I.lfe 1nnranee Pomnanv, of Hartford, Ct. Mso, attends to wrltiuiof Deeils. Wills, Ac. 1013 t COOiaZ, Attorney and Oonnsellor at Iaw and Notary Pnhllc. aNo Heal Estate A'enf, Main street, over Morrison Ticknor's store, Ashtahnla, O. 010 rwl!,ics,nnril, Attorney and Conn ollor at Law. AsHtabnli, Ohfh. ' 1110,1 IIQTEUS, :X1 PISK IIOIISIC, Ashtabula. Ohio. A. Field, Propri etor. An Omnibus rnnnincr to and from every train of eirs. Also, a ?ood liTery-stahlo kept In connection withvtliia- onse. to . convey uassenirere to any point.' ' IPO' A1IT 11' I, A IIOI'SK H. C. Warmivotov. Prop Main St. Ashtabula. Ohio, t.arsn Public Ha'l. jst''''l tl.v.r. ai yinlbiy to Bjiid frnin tliodtpo(. 1048 MERCHANTS. a B1lK irt 1. 1., Deaienm I'ltinn-Fortca. and Me. lodeons, Piano tools. Covers, Instruction Books, etc. Dejiot W Public Square, Cleveland, Ohio. 10-13 TrLRII&CAIILISLK, Ttenlera In Fancy and aple Dry Goods, Family Groceries, A Crockery, South ore. Clarendon Dlock, Ashtabula, Ohio. , , 1003 K. II. (ilLKIiV, Denier in Dry-Goods, Groccrle. e 'v os. Oroclo'ry and Glass-Waro, next door north of Flsk House, Main street, Ashtabula Ohio. 1018 J. 'I. PAUI,KF.a SON, dealers In Gro r la. Provisions. Flour, Feed, Foreljin and Doini t Ic Fruits. Salt, Fish. Plaster. Water Lime, Seeds, e c, liiu atrjuy.jAshtahula. Ohio. 1- 1 X. UliDlIKAD, Dealer In Flour, Pork, Hams, l.:ird, and all kinds of Fish. Also, all kinds of Family Gro ceries, Fruits and Confuctlouery, Ale and Domestic ..yjw: IP. ' . ; ; low J. I. "tOlimiTSOS Jt Son, Dealer in every de scription or Boots, Shoos, Hats Caps. Also, nn hand a tok ol Cholco Family GrocJes, Muln liect, nerof Centre, Ashlahula, O, 1! D. W. II AKKKM., Comer Sprlntr and Main streets, Ashtuhulik. Oiilo, Dealers lu Dry-Ooods, tiro crb.. Osockjjrw p,, JSq. ; ; - WICM.S & HOItTH, Wholesale and Ketnll Dealers in Vustern Rorve liulterand Cheese, Dried Fruit, VtWisfaiRLttreierloa, Orders rosiwetfully solicited, tilted at thula .vii-l cash cost. Ashtabula. Ohio, ions II. L. AIOHRISON, Dealer In Jry-Goods. Groce- ius. Boms, Shoes, .H,ats,Ca.a, llardwa HoAa,yi,nyctl Ac, -Ashuhiila. O. vare, urocicory, CLOT1IIEUS. KDWAIIDti.l'IGBOE Dealers In Clothing, Hats, Caps, and Gents' FlirnfehinirGoofls, Ashtabula. O. H34. XV IITK dc RILL) Wholesale and Ketail Dealers lu Heady Made Clvtbing, Kumtshiug GimhJs, tICj8,jtt.Ahblil. ; I WW) druggists! iniKU ltW WIIKHHV, Vrig-rfst, and Apothe cary, aim feoheral doalur in Druus, Medicines, wines a iiu Liquor. Tor Medical purp i.e.. Fancy aud Toilet Uooils, Main Htroet, comer of Centre, Ashtabula. (II f'H UKli Hv Wlf -r-Alitbiila, Ohio, Dealer In irrujF and Medicines, Groceries, Perfuinerv and Fauey Articles, superior 't eas, Code., Spices, Flavor In Uxtracta, Patent Medlclnea of every description. Paints, Dyes, Vsrui)icalru)ftlas, Faney Soaps, Hair Restoratives, Hair Oils, Ac. all of wnlch will he sold at the lowest prices. Prescriptions prepared with suit- PniAV'AAnUler ill Dry-floods, Gro- I ceries. Data, Cap., lloots, Slioes, Crockery, Glass-Ware. I fibft. Wholesale and Ketail Dealer In Hardware. Sai - dlury, Nitila, Iron, Htuul, Drills, .Medicines. PaiuU, Oil-, ntj. iH AltNESS ' MAKER. XV. 1AIWVI.1VP. ,tl!, tMilruTnh llani.ss Ma llCMl'',lls) ik Woe a., Main street, Ashtalmla, Ohio, tJm4 a.liii(l,aiid mukss to order, la lbs best manner, t yytUa -' lu. his line. liw pf'SXfC f lilt fly Muuufscliirvrs and Dealers in Sad cntes,' Haruuss, Bi idles. Collars, Truuks, Whips, ce,.pjHiliKlsk House, Ashtuhula. Ohio. 101.1 'MANUAC'j;URKltS.. , ;.!! C iM 1 rfiiufticturer of Lath, Slillnff, M . Jnzs.Ci.eellpiiil. It, f lul.2. MatelilnK.audScmwl- iTiiy, done 'ou the whoriest notice. Shop on Idain it UB.ii, oiitiiiu. inuillll- erMt.npp.Mt. lusi'ppsr rare, Asnraonia. on:o. 440 UVAIOUK. U1U1JIMUM & CO.. Manufacturers luir, AlnlAareroTl Wjrk; TurnlD'j, AC Alio, Job JoVVMpI ttndtrs, Doaleis in Lumudr, Lath and 8b I n TtliA, (M I1- flauiaK Mill, corner of Main street aud Tnlon alley. AshtailuU, Ohio. VW- wXMOU. A. C. OIDDINGS. Z. . -P.M. STRONG. HtW-tf Ck. KlbKsrHHpJlaiioftiCtnrers; and Dealers V SntMinhsvrLeatnerlif general demand fn this ttiarkut. Ultf best cash prjee palJor Hides nd Skins. . . , SA if lV ft T sJvuTafiiiiiinictiirttri and Dealers -M tW ftM -tor Ueathor In demand lu this market, soil Shoemaker'. ISadlngs. He Is Llo engaged In the manufacture of Harnesses, of the light anu tasteful, as CUOSfVlfXrETIImlWAJt, dealers In Stoves Tin war., Hollow Ware, shelf Uardward, Glass Ware, Lamp and .Mri,Tr1iilaK, Peti.(lTuui, 4tc, ic, op'io.it rh Visit 'louse Ashtabula. mil .fo,t luU-saxfcorfalnls.Oils, Van tabes, 'Brushes, tMH tvtt ." ' :' H'l (lUUAItU, Dealet In Hardwara, Iron, Steal aud Mall., Stoves, Tin Plate, Sheet Iron, Cooutar and Ziuo. aud Manufacturer of Tin, Sheet Iron and -JopiKir Wara,.P1.k 4 Blik k, Aslitabula, Ohio. 1005 'JEWELEIW. O. W. DipKINWW'a'BWalef.' Repalrinjr of all kinds of Waieb".. Clin k., and Jewelry. Slurs In Ash Uhiilasi.siiinBUstaAhlalsiWv;i(blo.. 'w '. J, M. ABBOTT. Dealer In Clocks, Watches, Jewel. rK'iaQ yrtaaravlpK, Mendlnsaud Repairing doaa to a.'i.s. MW n. -Mat, itwa, CoiiMaiit. Ohio. - HH6 JtrHr SXi KBBIVAl; Dealaf la WMohaa. yaisi.s'Pwra,ia'Tcsoi VKIsSi MsuOtinds don.wwll.and all anlara arasamly Taa4U. Maia alraat. AshtaJtoawO, t Jsa CAIJINET WARE. JOIIV DIICRO, Manufaclnrer or, and Dealer In Furniture of the best descriptions, and .very variety. Also General Undertaker, and Mannfactnrer of Coffins to order. Main street, North ol South Public Square, Ashtabula. sui J. H. RKACII, Mannlactnrer and Dealer In First Class Fnmltrne. Also, General Undertaker. 11811 DENTISTS. P. V. II ALL, Dentist. Ashtntmla. O. Oflle. Center street, between Main and Park. 1048 2J(. AV. IVFLSJOM, Dentist, Ashtahnla. O.. visits Conneaut, Wednesday and Tbn lsy of each week. noo XV. T. AVAl,E,ArK,I.H.si.Klii(rsvllle.0.lspre. pared to attend to all opcrat'.ns In his profession. He makes a speciality of "Oral BurRory'' and saving the mutual teeth. ikki foundrTes! -- SF.VTIOIIR, TROn APPRR T, Mnnnfac tnrers stoves. Plows snd Colnrrns, Window fans and Sills. Mill Castings. Kettles, Sinks, Sleigh Shoes. Ac. Pho?nlx Foundry, Ashtahnla, Ohio. 10M W1W. H. JESSI'P, Mnllenhlo and Grey Iron Found er, and mannfaetureror Trunk Hrdware. 126.96.36.199 snd 81 Central Avenue, (Formerly Nesblt Street.) Newark. N. J. 1191 rilOTOGRAPHERS. PRKD. XV. IIIAKFKI.EK, Photoprapher an dealer in Pictures. Kiirravlnirs, chromos. A, having a large enpply nrMnnlding of various descriptions. Is prepared to frame any thing In- lb. pictnre line, at short notice and In the best stvle. Second floor of the Hall store. 9nd door South or Bank Matin street. KM MISCELLANEOUS. KDKAR II A 1,1,, Fire and Life Insnranre and Real K-tate Agent. Also, Notary Pnhllc and Convcvnnrer. Olllre over Sherman aud Hall's Law Office, Ashtahn la, Ohio. mil GRAND II I VI! It ISST1TI TK, at Anstlnhnrg, Ashtahnla Co., Ohio. J. Tnrkerman, A. M.. Priucl p il. Spring Term begins Tuesday March SOth. Send ior r Catalogue. 114:nr J. U. WATHOVM, Painter. Glaaier, and Paper Hanger. All work done with neatness and despatch. 11(10 TIIH AHTAIU LA LOAN ASSOCIATION CAPITAL lno.nuu Office Main Street, uext door south or Flsk Hons. does ... -Oknkuai. Bambino Bt'smrss, Buys and sells Foreign and Eastern Kchange, Gold, Silver, and all kinds of V. S. Sei urltlm. Collections promptly attended to and remitted for on . . day of payment, at current rates ol exchange. Interest allowed on time deposits. DIRECTORS. P. Sllllmnn, Geo. C. Hubbard, Lorenzo Tvler, J. U. Shcpaid, J. W. Haskell. . II. L. MorrlVon, S. H. Farriuston. 1111 F. 8ILLIMAN, Prttt. A. A. SOUTIIWIC'K, CwAer. LAKE SHORE & M. S. RAIL-ROAD. ERIE DIVISION—TIME TABLE. To take effect Sunday, June 30, 1872. I Special IS 3 :ChiuigoKx.;' Toledo Ex. Pi" It PaclScEx. 8 i 1Kr3 'S "S" If SL Bt. Exp Accomm. J'ir-t-ifr-tttettieioaOtOaO-vv 5 O 5 I Accomm. ft Q'aioioioieiet.e Hnai.lnl '.3 N. X . Kxp.'P, Atlantic Exj Ri Dav Exresa rs 11 Cln ExpresslS 0 Trains do not stop at statinna where the time is omitted 111 tne a novo lame. FRANKLIN DIVISION. To take effect Sunday, June. 2, 1872. OOINO WST. A. M. OOINO VAST, PM. STATIONS, 6 8" Jeflerson,... 0 f5 Plymouth... 7 B0 7 80 17 15 7 10 4 80 010 I 6 15 f 8 Ashtnbnla,,. Cleveland, .. Chariest Value, Uen. Supt. ERIE RAILWAY. ERIE RAILWAY. Abstract of Time Table Adopted July 15, 1872. NEW and improved Drawing-Room and Sleeping Coaches, combining all modern im provements, are run through on all trains from Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Cleveland and Cincinnati 10 New York, making direct connection with all lines of Foreign and Coastwise Steamers, and also with Sound Steamers and Railway lines for Boston and New England cities. No. a. Dav No. 19 No. 4. Night Express. STATIONS. No. 8. Clncln. Express liExpress. Ug'utn'g ttxpress Dunkirk.... tve. 1 liip.M. 8 00 ' ..IHUKir.H -:i9orA.a H.Ii,.m Clifton 7 15 4.V 71 1.80. 'IL S(K) " 1W) 1 1 40 ' 1 4.1 ; S.KIP.H.I HSV " a .11 ' fiona ' Susp.Bildge Niagara F'ls Buftbla B 45 11019 " " 843 " 4 48 " 11115 " T(IQ ' 4 00-rt" 43.S " W8.1 " 7 9.1 " 758 840 " Hl " 1005 " ioeo'" 1184 " no" 7 4oV- III 1(1 " 11 15 5 30 85 " 10 119 " 1 1 as " 1195 rfiba.M Attlen..... dim v Piwtuge inns '.' 150 " 8 0.1 " 4 05 " llornellsv let 00 " Atldisop 1150 " Rochester .. Avon t Bath .....'.. 800 " :. II 01 " Coining,... " KImini ..... A nr. Waverly. . . " Plilladelp'la'"Tr 19 1:1 P.M. 4IH " 608 " 1 4!LI1 560P.M H93A.M 7(0 " 740 " 7 55 " 847 " 0 90 V 1941 ' i-j iiu.it, 190 ' I0JSJJ "153 ' S88 ' 809 ' 8 1.1 ' 4 04 ' 439 ' BW ' "iVii"' 8: " 19.10 " Owego ' Binghamton 1 Great Bend. 1 Susq ehau'at ' Deposit.... ' Hancock ...1 ' Lackaw'xen 1 Honesilale.. ' PorlJervis. ' Midiiletown Goshen ? Turners t. 1 Newhurgb.. 1 1 9"a.a. 9 10 9 41 9 5.1 8 87 luoSA.a. 4 15 I (104 11 10 1090" I17P.T. 853 " a mi 745 " 8 0-1 " 8 31 " I MM AM 19 49P.M i'li" 95 " "615" 8"10 " 83(1 " 680A.M U 40 " 100 " Paterson JWi41 J 00 an-) Ni-wurk 0.1 p JurMy City. New York.. Borton 11 1140 HO 38 A.M. 7IK1 " 111 Up " 601P.M. ll fp.M. Arraugemrnl of DrawlnK-lIeom and Hlecplua; sjoachea, - No. I. Sleeping Coaches from Cleveland to Hornclls vllle, and Druwiiig-II-jotn Coaches Irora Susuen slon Bridge, N'iagaru Falls aud Buffalo to New York. ' No. 19. Sleenlnir Coaches from Cincinnati. Snsnenston Bridge. Niagara Falls, IluflaUiand Ilornellsvill. to New York ; also from Uoi-oelsvllle to Albany. No. 4. Sleeping Coaches from Suspension Bridge, Ni agara Falls aud Buffalo to New York. ... , , J7o 8. Sleeping Coaches from Clev.la.d, Bnspetislnn .1 Bridge, Niagara Falls and Buffalo to Susquulisnua, , snd Drawing Huom Coaches frou Husoueoaaua to New York. , , Ask for TJckeU Via Ei Railwey. For Sale at slIprlnclpalTicVet Offlcos.' V . Vao. n, AiaoTT, (HA. Pal. Atmt. w ILLIAM 1TUMPIIREY. lmvinff maoriod ont over Three' Hundred ntm lik treuts, between the North Klilg. road and the Depot of the L. a. U. It., propose, to sell Uteia ou . , , , 1., . , . , r xa tax rsrjEuunm ria.xxB, Together with Three Brick Dwellings, aeveral Wood dwellings, Twenty-five Lois North of the Depot, several Iota at the Harbor. One Thousand Acres of Land In Pymouth. rm amall place lu Mouroe, aud Klguty acres In Minnesota. Also on band 1.000 bushels Quick Lima, too barrels or Cement. 90 barrels Plaster Pals, 10 Tons Laud Plaster, and a full line of Goods aud a Perpetual Lime Kil. ' Also 190,000 In Notes and Mortgages, to exehsng. for Cash. WM.UUMPHItKY. Asbtahala, O.. Feb. 1, 1871. 7-68 ' . nOUSB AND LOT FOE 8 ALB I 1 IIE property 'oi the Vabsciiber, con sisting of 9 71-100 acres of land oa Prospect St. Hons, wall nulsbed. witk good karo, good watar, splendid variety of rrap. rberrlsa, plum paache. raspbarrlea, Ac. Caslderlng lbs a.aatlty o land few placaa afaaj It. For sale low aad Urns given If desired. . a. Aalkola.t'sbraary.l!. ' . ... 1. Mt Plantation Bitters. S. T. 18C0-X. TlIIS wonrlerfnl vefrctalilo roslorativo Is the sheet-anchorjif tho fcetile and debilitated. As a tonic and cordial ror I be aged and languid It has no equal among stomachics. Asa remedy Tor the nervous weakness to which wnaion are especially subject. It la superseding every other stlmnlabt. In II climates, trdpleal. teinperalc or frigid, it acts as a specific In eve ry species or disorder which iimlciiuUcs die bodily strength and breaks down the auimal spirits. 114U LYON'S KATIIARI0N, Wr PrMorwIisa-stasl sasitlf1rr fta anau Hair. .To Prrvrst It. falllDa; . Oh aad Turalui ray. A well-preserved Head of Hair, In a person of middle age, at ooce bespeaks refinement, elegance, health and beauty. It may bo truly called Womme Crowning Glo ry, while men arc not Insensible to Its advantages and charms. Few things are more disgusting than thin, frlMly, harsh, untamed Hair, with nead and coat enter with dandruff. Vb.lt aliarberand you reel and look like a new man. This Is what Lyon's Kat ha rlon will do all the time. The charm which Ilea In woil placed Hair, Glossy Cnrls Luxuriant Tresses, and a Clean Head, Is notlcahie and irrorlstlblo. Bold by all Druggists aud Country Stores, SELECT POETRY. SELECT POETRY. All In All. BY HARRIET M'EWEN KIMBALL. Oh, can we gee or can we hear The sireHin of Being flowing clear, That day by day and your by year, lu lfsgi r being swill appear f . Giiil hidclh all Himself most dread, lu light and silence garmented. The shining duys His records keep j The night His scum-re,! gpli-ndors reap ; His crystal chamber is the deep ; His seit'-thrnwii simile crentelh sleep. Hills at his loueh i;ivc Home for Unme; ': The sea's sofl thunders roll Ilia uume. lie walks the viewless waves of nlr; Tiie wild beasts, lisieninir in ihcir lair, Willi sinking birds His bounty share, And all things living crowd His care. He knowellt ticitlier great no small Whose All is Love, whose Love is AH ! Pair round His Icet the flocks repose; He breathes, and desvrl springs unclose; The mountain drops Us vrowu of snows t The wilderness reveuls lis rose; Even the senseless rock Is drest For Joy of Him in mot-gy vest. lie is not to these mortal eyes, And yet lie the glad Earth cries Exulting with exultant skies; UeUl the thankful Spirit sighs, Nor darkening space divides lor Him The sous of meu from Seraphim, Unseen He breaks the dully bread, Wherewith our living souls uro led ; We know not when lie litis our head, Nor how I ho heart is comforted. We only kuow the cloud of sin From Ilia pure presence shuts us in. r Ho speaks our hearts wilhln us burn; In their unrest we slowly learn The8weet constraint of our relurn To Love that for its own doth yearn. From Him we came to Ilitn wego; Lile ebbs for Lite's Eternal Flow. A Woman. BY JOHN G. WHITTIER. Oh.dwarfed and wrongcd.and stained with 111, ajciiuiu 1 iijou art a woman still 1 And, by that sacred name and dear. 1 bid thy belter self appear. Still, through thy foul disguise, I see The rudimentiil nuriiv. That, spite of change and loss, make good' iuy iiiriurigui ciaim 01 womanhood; An inward loathing, deep, intense ; A shame that is hull' iuuoceuce. Cast oft the grave-clothes of thy sin I Itise from tbo dust thou licst iu, i ; A Mary rose at Jesus' word, . Redeemed and white before the Lord 1 ltuclitim thy lost soul I iu His name, Itise up aud break thy bouds of shame ! Art weak T , He's strong. Art fearful Hear J lie world's O ercouier : " Be of good cheer I" v nai up snail judge when Ho approves? Who dare to scorn the child He loves ? The Lesson. "What is tho matter, little woman ?" "Only tired, John.'!i t - ' 1 Liiia Edwards looked np as she spoke, to smilo bravely into the face betiding anxiously over Iter. "Tired T.inn V" lin nn!1 tifiinrv La lit - j - - . . . 3 iv 11,- lie figure as l.e Boke, and taking his wile like a child ou his kneo. "What have you been doing to tire you?" "Jnly the day's wtrk. Don't worry, John," for a shade passed over the kind ly lace. iS2 - r. "1 don't, worry ; but I can't see what makes yon complain so often of being tired. X am sure tliu housework ain't so much. Other women do it." 7 Theresas just a lilllo frelfuluess in John's tout, though he did npt mean to bJ unkindvi ' i- , . ''I know they Jo. JJIrs. Ilarpqr has feijir children, and takes tare tit tlrem in arfdiiionRi hou8ework'r; besides -doing rffle". of sewing. . Perhaps, Jolin.it is bttiause I have ot , h4d experi Jpco in (spuntry ft oik and dcW't jnanagel wtoll. I will leuriiietUr altera while.CiVow tell mi wiat.vu did in tewii." H did temite well. Sold the whohi crop oi wheat' t a J good- price, find put aii otfier iullmeut in t!ie buuk, lor the Stinky fafui.'' M ; " . fiouriieart is set op mat larru, jonu. "Indeed it is! Let me once owa that, clear of debt, and f- shall be; a happy ruan. It iSjthe beet land in the countiy, a til the Ktuse is twjoe to large as this.'. . Xiua tbougbt of larger floors to pyi ub' more roiiiis to clean, and .additional work of all kinds!- aud swallowed a little sigh that neatly escaped tier. -JohnfBhe said rather timidly, Mon't you lbinkf.il you fepent part ot the tnon t y on thia-house, we might be very hap py here W; "Spend money oo this' hous" cried the atonhd John. Wby what gn earth ails this bouse 1" r "I mean in things for it. Now, the parlor looks stiff, and is always shut up. 1 was thinking if we had a pretty car pet, and some curtains of white muslin or lace, and a set of nice furniture, and and a piano. Oh, John, if I could have a piano 1" John Ed wards looked at his wilo as if sue ima proposed to him to buy up the crown jeweln of Uiissia. "A piano 1 Do you know what a pi ano costs?" 1 "No. Aunt Louise had one, you know, ever since I can remember. Jtut, I think if we had a pretty parlor to rest in. in tho evening,! could piny for you, and oing. You never heard me play or sinir. John." 1 ' b' "I have heard you sing, but not Jate ly, said John, rather gloomily. Oh, that was just humming round the house; I mean real singing. I have lots of music in my trunk. 'f "But you are only a farmer's wife, now, .Liua. I thought you understood when we were married, that, you were not to have city finery and pleasures." "So I did, John. 1 don't want finery. I don't want any pleasure but your love, John. Don't bcowI up your face so. J m silly to think of these things at all. There, kiss me and forget it. f am nice ly rested now, aud I'll get your tea in ten minutes." , John put her down with a very tender kiss, and tell into a deep reverie. Linallivers had been a district school teacher in Scottslield just four months, when John lleyimlds offered her his hand and heart. bhe was an orphan from infancy, but her father's sister had adopted -and educated ber in a life ol luxury, aud died without altering a iuuub yvurs uciure, leaving ner entire for tune to a charity asylum, Lina, left alone, thanklully accepted the position ot country school teacher procured for her by some friends, and was thinking lie. a hard burden when John came to brighten it. She gave her whole gentle little heart into his keeping at once, ap- jn-i;iiiiiiiH in. meiriuu value Ins Honest, true heart, his frank nature, his slerlino good qualities, and looking with pro found admiration upon his tall, strong trame aud handsome face. ) It a? a perlect love-match, for John lairly worshipped the dainty, relined lit tle beauty lie had married ; and having married her, he took her to his home aud iu all ignorance proceeded to kill her. There was no blame to be laid upon him. Living in the old farm-housp, where he had spent his entire life, the one ambition of his heart was to own land, stock, barns, add a model farm. He had seen his mother cook, churn, teed poultry aud drudge all her lile, and it Lina made odd mistakes she put a willing heart into her work, and soon conquered its difficulties. Surely, he thought, it was an easier life to be mis tress of his home, with the Stanley farm in prospect, than to toil over stupid children iu a district school. He had never seen velvet carpets and lace cur tains, grand pianos, dainty silks and oth er surroundings that had been Liua's from babyhood. He had never heard the wonderlul music the little while hands, all rough and scarred now. could draw from the ivory keys of an organ or piano, or ino clear, pure voice lu song. It was an unknown world to John, where his wife's memory lingered as she scoured tins, strained milk and cooked huge dishes for the farm hands. He would have thought it wicked waste, if not positive insanity, to draw lrom the bank his hard-earned savings to invest them in beautifying his plain, comforta bin home. And Lina lashed her consciousness sharply, telling herself that she was un grateful, repining and wicked. Was uot her John lender, true and levin tr ? Where among her city friends was there a heart like ins? Had she not known he was only a farmer? And t"o the loving little woman toiled aud slaved, undertook tasks far beyond her strength, worked early and late, un til just one year after his wedding day, John Edwards, coming home to his ton, louna lying upon the kitchen floor a lit tle senseless figure, with a face like death and hands that sent a chill to his heart. The doctor, hastily summoned looked grave, and advised perfect quiet and rest. A girl was hired, and John tender ly nursed the invalid, but i hough she grew better, she grew pale and weak- "Take her away awhile," Baid the doc tor; "try change of air. She is'over worked." "Hut," said honest, puzzled John, 'she does nothing but .thu housework for us two. She has no child, aud our sewintr ; . i. 3 ib noii in uen. The doctor looked into his troubled face. "You are a good man, John Ed wards, and ft strong oue. Will you let me lea you a lewjiiaju truths r" ;yis "Yes. About Lina?" ' "About Lina. You remember,' do you not, the liny auteiope . you admired so much in the menagerio we Lad here lust summer ?" . i VCertaiuly," said JoKri, looking more puzzled tbaii ever. - !:.' i'. "Suddoso vdu had broiicM that liuln creature and yoked it with one of your oxen to a cart to do tho same work ? , "l:d been a fool: that little thins couldn't wpi k. Jt, was just made pretty to iook at, anu iq ptay. ' "That's it, John. Now I don't think God ever mudo any woman to look pret ty and play, but be made aoiM'for the rough work ol this world, and some-for the dainty places, isome to ' draw nicA's souls to heaven by'geutle .loveliness. Your wife is .one of t,bo latter. It you were a poor man I 'would have held my tongue, but you are a rich one. Give your wife a servant; let her have books and music, aud pretty things around I...- T ... I J 1 . nor. jv tier rest, irom ton, anu you may keep her by your side, l'ut her back in her old place, and you may order her tombstone, for she will soon need il. Don't put your antelope beside your ox en, John." ' 'i' ' "1 will not I Thank von : I under stand. Poor, loving, , patient heart." "That's right I ' Take her now for little pleasure trip, and get back Jier roactv , ... ,. , ...... ,4 I ' Lina clapped her hnnda when John asked her it shn would like to spend a week in New York, and really seemed to draw in new lile lrom the very idea. It was delicious to see John's whip open eyes as he entered the parlor of mu treat city notei, aim was shown into the bed-room, whose beauties were quite as bewildering. "The best room," he had told the land lady, and Lina could not repress a cry ol delight at the vista ot a cosy sitting, room with a piano standing invitingly open. "Oh, John 1" she said, "won't yon go iu there and shut the door for five min utes, please?" John obeyed, of course. John, she thought gratefully, refused her nothing now. "How lucky I brought some of my old dresses 1" Lina thought. "I have not worn therir since I was a school marm. Fancy Airs. Edwards scrubbing the floor in this dress!" Ji-hii rubbed his eyes and pinched himself as a little figure sailed into the sitting-room, made him a sweeping court esy, and went to the piano. Was that the little woman who had worn prints und stiu-bonnets so lon? The fair hair was fashionably dressed and b;iuds of blue velvet looped the golden curls. .Iresa ol blue silk, with softest lace trimmings aud ornaments ol pearls, had certainly made a la.ly of Li na. The piano was yielding its most be witching tones to the skilled little fin gers, and John's bewilderment was complete, when a voice of exquisite sweet m. 88, though not powerful, began lo sing. Only one song, full of thrills and qua vers and then Lina rushed from tht. piano into John's arms. "John' darling," she said, "hold mo las:. Don't let mu slip from you !" ' O Liua," he groaned. ""I was not fit to marry such a dainty bird ! But I loved you, little one." "And I love you, John, rough old John ! Let me sing again. 1 am very happy to-day, my husband." But no wonderful thrill rilled tho room now. In a clear, pure voice, full of ex pression, Liua sang, " I kuow Unit my Redeemer llvntli " Every word full like hoi tears on poor John's heart, until as the last chord trembled upon the air, Lina turned to unn, Bit-etching out her arms : " Take me iu your arms, Johnl" He took her tenderly to the room she had quitted so gaily, and replaced her finery by a white wrapper, whose lace trimmings looked like lairy-work to his unaccustomed eye. "Are you tired, love?" he asked, wiiii a nii.miu vi terror at ins nearl. as I - I - I I ... I - I . ne looKeu ui tne wnue wasted lace. " Yes, tired, but happy, John ?" and with a little sigh of enure content, Lina nestled down against the warm heart, w hose every throb she knew was all her own, Mrs. Edwards was to experience her share ot astonishment during her holiday, and it commen-jed by tho apparition of John the next day iu a new suitot hand some clothes, thai well became his man ly figure, lhere was no toppery, but he looKeu a genueman, inougb lie made more than one grimace Iretore he got, as he said, " well shaken into his store clothes." " But John, " she cried, " the Stanly farm ?" " Is Bold, dear. You were right ; we will make our home bo lovely, the Stan ley farm will never cost me a sirh. I have hired two new hands, so as lo have a little more leisure." Can I describe thatiTWcek? What was new to John was old familiar ground to Lina, Central Park was not soon exhausted, aud ihe little guide grew stronger and rosier every day, in John's thoughltttl caie, that provided plenty of pieasanti excuemeui, out guarded against fatigue. It was early in the afternoon of a sun ny day, when a train drew up at the Suottstield station, aud John handed his wondering wile into a neat little one horse carriage uailii g lor them. "A new purchase, dear," he explained. ." We are to have a drive every after noon. Dr. Grey.sou prescribed it" . The house stands where it had always stood, but somehow it has - gradually been undergoing transformation, as il (airy hands were upon it. The dull little sil ling-room has been papered, carpeted, curtained and transformed into a cosy dining-room. The slitl parlor is a bower of beauty, with a fine piano, . the dair ticst of. furniture, soft muslin curtains, and a .carpet covered with bouquets ot exquisite flowers; the bed-rooms are carpeted brightly, aud rejoice in cottage sets, and in the kitchen the most good natured of stoul German girls, awaited Lina's astonished gaze ou her return from the city, and fairly shed tears win n she addressed her in her own language. Tliri.niighboi's stared aud wondered. Comments upon John's folly and ii. providence fell from many lips, and old men, shaking their heads, prophesied ruin lor the Edwards farm. But John was as much astonisned as any of them, when, alter a few years, he found the farm yielding him a largor' in come thait' ever before, "I do believe, Lina," he said one day to a matronly liule woman, ; who was dressing a crowing baby, " that your flower garden. last year was' worth a thousand dollars lo me. i , " John ". . . . - : . "You see it was to get you the infor mation, about the flowers that we first began to take . the agricultural papers ; lhere I found so many useful hi ills, that began to think that I knew nothing about farming. Oue book after another crept into the house, and the time I thought would be wasted, taken from farm work was spent in reading. Now, look at the labor-saving machines I have bought, - W y orchard goiug to be the best m the county, too. "And my poultry ysrd, Johnt'Jt Was the papers and magazines that, fi.'Bt gave me the idea of a model poultry yard. What fun we bad getting u started. ' ' ' ' M Yes' indeed.; Tbat New York trip waa the best' iaveitQieot I ever niade,' j Lina, I saw so many things there that I recognized as old Irienri when I met them again ir. print Ihe threshing ma chines, tho rotary harrow, the improved plows." "It beats me, John," said li'n nncle one bright day, "where you find so much money for totn-foolery, new-fangled nonsi-ncc. and fallals fur Linn and vet give so much in charity. I thong'it yo.i werer crazy 10 pity tiiat Stanley tann." " I was once, but I have something better now than tho Sunley farm. I have learned how to manage my ante lope." 3 " What ?" But to this day John has never ex plained that riddle to bis puzzled relations. A Voice from the Country. iff. Editor Having observed your coumc of late on subjects which have a very direct bearing on the temperance question, and no ling the censure and opposition which you re- c-lve from sources whence you might reason ably expi ct support, I came to consider it a duty to inform you of the views of your sub-scriljf-rs out of town, concerning the temper ance laws of your village, and just here let me assert that we have a riyht to a word in thin matter. We do not. it is true, derive any direct ben Hi from the fines Imposed upon drunkards who are thrust into the lockup after being thrust from y;ur dens, uion the street. We do not seek Ibis. But we do geek protection from the capricious actions and crimes of drunken men. It Is not pleasant to be awak ened lrom slumlier in the middle of the night, or the small hours of the morning, by the howls ol intoxicated men returning lo their lioiiK-s, frmu town, especial! if you iiuve a distinct consciousness that as a result of their revels, you w ill fiud, iu the morning, your niilkstand dissected, or your fences torn down. We regard the aetion of your village council upon such mailers as the closing of saloons, m exposing us direct iy to these evils, and we call lor lefortn. Tiie principal purpose, how ever, of tht nrticle, Mr. Editor, is to express our approbation of your praiseworthy and de cided course upon this subject, and to assure you of the support of all whose appetiUsdo A. M. C. For the Telegraph. Mr. Editor It is now thirty-four years since the township of Ashtabula was divided Ihe northern portion retaining its name aud the southern poriion taking the name of Ply mouth. The object of the petitioners for the division of the towntbip was, first, to build up a town, and thereby enhance the value ol their property. There were other important reasons, which the writer need not now men tiou. The fond hopes of the petitioners have never been realized, and never can be, for it may now be lakeu for rauted that no consid erable place can be built up within several miles of Ashtabula. Ashtabula has now three railroads and is destined to be a great town. The Ashtabula & Jamestown Branch brings the people of Plymouth much nearer to Ash tabula than before, and it is now believed that it Is for the interest of the two townships to be reunited, and Tor that purpose and to that end a petition will be presented to the Com missioners of Ashtabula county. The people of Plymouth go to Ashtabula to do their bus iness, and there too, they gj for pleasure. We are one people in fact, let us be so iu form. We have been divorced once, But lo all It's now plain That we love as of old, So we'll marry again. Do you ask who's the writer? Then w iih truth be It said, It is ono who's in tote A nil determined to iced. Plymouth, august 4th, '72. Jify Dear Editor 1 trust that you will par don my addressing you, but so deeply am I being nlllicleJ that I cannot resist writing, in older that you may know thai there is at least one of my sex and I trust more who is praying that you will not cease, but will con tinue on in tbe jrood work iu which you are engaged I refer to Ihe treatment of the sub ject of temperance. The bivefor Intoxicating drinks is gaining a firm hold among us es pecially among our young men. This love ut one lime, wits confined, but not exclusively, to a lower class ; but now,- those drink whose sluuding and seli-rcspect should at least deter them from such indulgences. Homes are fast losing thi-ir-attractions, female society is not at its usual slate of appreciation, aud the in fluence of pareuts aud frieuds Is of little avail. It is hard for me to admit that hulks are par tially lo blame, but Just go' long as they con tinue to fl itter aud entertaju geutlemen (T) whom they know, both from their actions and th undisguised smell of liquor, are under the influence of the same, they are recognizing their dissipations. And a few words more : If, during the even ing hours, you should happen .to pass our "Deus" you would perhaps be surprised at hearing the familiar voices of those congre gated there, voices that could be gladdening hearts instead of beiug perverted into rui'.s jests, made tho more sickening by the frequent With respect. One who is having it brought to her own door. Tea Dkcnkaisds. Dr. Alrige, one of the Pottery Inspectors iu Staffordshire, has put forth a sensible protest against a very pernicious custom, whicii rarely recievi'S sufficient attention either from the medical profession or from the pub-, lie' He says that the women of tho working classes make tea a principal ar ticle of diet instead of an occasional bev erage; they drink It several times a day, and the result is a lamentable amount of sickness: ibis i no doubt the case, and as Dr. Alrige remarks, a portion of the reforming zeal which keeps up such a lively warfare . against intoxicating drinks, might advantageously be divert ed to tbe repression of this very serious evil of tea-tippling among the poorer classes; Tea, in anything beyond mod erate quantities, is as distinctly a narcot ic poison as is opium or alcohol. . It is capable of ruining the digestion, of en feebling and disordering the heart's ac tion, and ot generally shattering the nerves. Scribner's, for August. Edwin Adams resides in a hammock at the Branch, and it is diffiouU to in doe3.biiii(to leave it, save at meal time. No Mortgage on the Farm. BY JOHN H. YATES. Marr, lot's kill th fsttwl rail snd eetshrat. tti. iflr. a"wa"- B,,rul "aurllfir pallia farm la-wlprd I'vaiot the pipers with mathsy Sr.' rfKhfitOta-ht can h i t Let b laugh and sing totreihsr, for the dsar old fttrnj la frea. .T Diw'l n't all th. pip! eclr-brate ths Prnirtn rlar of air, saii-u twin tlmn that fruwlum's sun lit nnousna Bcau-i! twin tlmn that fruwlum's sun lit upour.ua- Why phuul'lu'i we thnn celebrate, and this dav ne'er fiirni i f ' .. Where is there any freedom Ilk. being ont of debt f I've rl nn many mornings an honr Ix-for tbe sun, rtni nlvlit his overtaken ln rs-foro (he task was ilAno: Hnen wary wild ruy lalwr, 'twas this thought lint nem-'l my arm ' 1 Each day or toil will help to pay the mortfami ortth. farm. t-S And, M.-iry. yon have dons your part In rowln' to , the shn.-e. By takiiii.' viegi and butter to the little vlllsiro store- You ilM nut noeiiil tlin mon-.ylii (Ircnaiiii; up rnr show. But rang from morn till eveuinv lu your faded calico. And !Vle, our sweet daughterGod bless her lorlnff hi.-art, . .; 1 Tbn lad that et her ror a wife mit be hynatnr smart, "lie s pine wlih'int s piano, her lonely hours to chaYra, To ha a ha .d lo payiuir off th. niurtipig. oa tb. sarin, HI build a little eottaee to make yonr heart rekrfeaa I II bur a Kood piano lo bo with Belle's voice ; You shall not nuke your batter with that up and dowo concern, r For I'll go this very day and buy the Eureka Churn. Lay hr yonr faded raMro, and go with me to town. And get yonrneir and ffcrnle a new and shining gown j Lo.v prices fur produce need not give as now alarm ; Sprues np, my little Starr, there's no mortgags on tha farm. 1 While our hearts areniwso Joyful, let n. Miry, not forifet To thauk the Ood of Heaven fur being ont of debt ; For lie gave the rain snd suushius.and put strength Intomysrm, And lengthened ont my days to see do mortgac. an tha firm. How the Bolters "Pan Out." Ten little bolters gettintr into line, ' K One of them boiled, and then there wore nine. Xine little bo'iers, organized by hate, ' ' Fought among themselves, and then thfere were eight. ' . i .- a Eight little bolters claimed to be eleven, ' Oue couldn't see It, and then they were seven. Seven little bolteYs playing silly tricks, One got disgusted and then tuere were six. Wx little bolters getting in a hive, , , One got sttiDg, then there were five. Five little bolters played a game of "draw, One got busted t:nd then there were four. Four little bolters getting np a tree, ' One tumbled over und then there were three; Three little hollers Mttinst In the dew, One got ihe colic, and then there were two. Two liltle bolters Inlking very freeley. One got mad and the other went lor Greeley, One little boiler sitting all nlone, P swallowed up Lu own sell, aud then there was none. Deacon Smith's Courtship. The Deacon's wagon stopped ono morning before Widow Jones' door, and gave the usual sign that Le wanted some body in the house by dropping the reiqs and sitting double, with his elbows oil Ins knees. Out tripped the widow, live ly as a cricket, with tremendous black ribbons on her snow white cap. Good morning was said on both sides, and the widow waited for what was further tb bo said. -'Well, Ma' arn Jones, perhaps yon don't want to sell one of your cows, now, for nothing, any way, do you ?" "Well, there I Mr. Smith, youcould'nt have spoke my mind belter. A poor lone woman like me, does not know what to do with so many creeters, and I should be glad to trade if we can fix it." So thev adjourned to the meadow, near by, Deacon Smith looked at Roan, then at the Downing cow then at ,'the widow again and so on through tho whole forty. The same call was made every day for a week ; but the Deacon could not de cide. ! On a Saturday, when the widoif Jones was in a hurry to get through with her baking for Sunday, and had ev er so much to do in the bouse, as all farmers' wives and widows have ou Sat urday, she was a little impatient. Dea con Smith was as irresolute as ever. "That 'ere short-horned Durham cow is not a bad looking beast ; but I don't know" another look at the widow. "The Downing cow I knew before the late Mr. Jones bought her of Major Downing." Here he sighed at the allusion to the late Mr. Jones; she sighed, and both looked at each other It was a highly interesting moment. ' ' f "Old ltoan is a faithful old mi'.cb cow, and sO id Hriiidlb; but ' I have knowu better." A long stare sncceded this speech. The pause was getting awkward, and at last Mrs. Jones broke out "Law s ! Mr. Snrlh, if I'm the cow you want, say so !" '. ' Tho intentions of the Deacon- ani widow Jones were published next day. A woman applied to a magistrate for a warrant against a neighbjr, saying: "Sho called me a thief, your Honor. Can't I make her prove it r" " Perhaps you can," quietly replied the magistrate', " bill it I were you, I wouldn't Mr.- Prndhomme, in the decline of life, was talking with bis nephew, to whom bo related stories of bis youth, 44 But, uncle," suddenly exclaimed .ihe young man, " what struck you most during your life ?" . " My dear boy, it was your aunt 1" . , . - "Tell that man to take off his bat in court." said a iudere to an officer. Tb offender, who turned out to be a lady, wearing the fashionable sailor bat, in dignantly exclaimed j " I am no man, sir !" " Then," said his honor, " I am no judge." , "Sir," said an irate little gentleman, of about tour feet eleven inches, to one. six b-et uvo, u I would have yon ander8taod sir, that I have been well brought op I" "Possibly," said tbe taller one looking down, "but you haven't been brought up far." . .: Why wait Greeley's appearance in ' th6 Cincinnati Couvetiou an agricultural de velopment ? It was a turu-up of very rare species. . '' " A German lately married says: ul vas youst so easy as a needle cood yallf out mit a camel's eye as to get der. be hiodt vord rait a voomaue." ( , 'n Brigharo. Youns does not look; out for his wlariona.'. IU has a hall-brother- 4 bi U a bacbalor. .:..,. .