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Ashtabula weekly telegraph. [volume] (Ashtabula, Ohio) 1853-1873, January 25, 1873, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83035216/1873-01-25/ed-1/seq-1/

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BEEP & SON Publishers.
V0LUMXMV-'N0. 4.
Independent in all things.
2 in Advances
Two Dollar por annum -paid strictly In advHc;.
OUrgyiilert will e summed with tha paper Wr ft a
ii..i lines or less df HdHrtHrell mak a Unst.
Onesqnarel week, til I twonarj-. Jmtt. J (JO
Qaaqder;S ki.
OnQ,ure 9 rrtoe.
3niuar n mo.
On.iqn.r.1 year.
8 Oil
Twoannerasl year, 11 00
Fnnrsaiierea 1 vcai
Italfentlirnh I year, So 00
. ,,. a.,..avk lv.Hnrvtllr. S3 00
dbltnery Votlc.ni ndl rif jifteral.lnlarart half rate.
Hdeai notice ten unu line iur tikniimiuua.
ttf T.ry description attended tn on rail, and done In t
must tasteful manner.
6ATHKM HI. CLARK, boater In 1'lh. l.dM' and
Bltutnenone Coal, comer Centre aniUJallmad Street,
Ashtabula. I.nmber In car lot., el WeWiawd price..
Coal (tarnished by car or ton. I prepared o ship
Lumber by the A. Y. P Boad. HMy
ILKH & CHMLE. poalere In Katiry and
, . ttaple Dry 4,ooda, Kaintly Jrocrlee, and 'rockory.
South Store, Clarendon Block, A.htabula, Ohio. 1(105.
tt. it. gIlKkT) frc'aler Id Dry Oonds, Groceries,
Crockery and Mlaae-Ware, next door north of Flsk
Hou.e, Main .treet. Ashtahltia, Ohio. 1043.
9. IH. P4IILKNKH frO1, Dealer In Oro
eerirs. Provision.. Flour, Feed, Foreign and pome
41 Fruits, Salt, Fish, Platet Water-tiliric, Seeds,
Ac Main etreet, Ash'ahnla. Ohio.
W. nfcltltRAth dealer tn F!onH lo'W, Ham..
Lard, and all kinds of Fish. Also, all kinds of Fami
ly Groceries, Fruit and Confectionery. Ale and !.
nlc.tlb Winer. 104.
I. r. ROBEHTSOK tc SJOJI, Dealer In every
deacrlption of Hoot., Shoes, lints and Catta. Also,
on hand a stock of choice Family Groceries. Main
Street, earner of Centre. Ashtabula, Ohio. - 8n9.
i. XV, HASKELL, Corner Spring and Main its.,
Ashtabula, Ohio, Dealer in Dry-Ooods, Groceries,
Crock.ry. Ac, Ac. 10??'
B. . '. WELLS, wholesale .arid rthtnll Health In
Western Reserve BtltWf W t'Heese. Dried Fruit.
Flour and Groceries. Orders respectfully solicited,
and tiled at the lowest casn cost. AahtahillA, O. KW5
tt. IlV ItlttltKlsOt DealT lU Pry-Oortds. bro
cerles. Boot and Shoes, lints, la.is. MaldWare,
Crockery. Uooka. Palm., Oils Ac.. AHthUla O. 000.
a rr" :
BO Witt AN nropfleWr of Llvefjr mable
nagee. none. ac. jiorse. aeot 17
Omnibus to and frrtrd al. tralhs.
New Horsur, Carriages. Krilics
th. ri.v nr wnelc. Omiilhii. tri a
Ruble opposite Fiek House, Ashtabula. O.
felENHY P. FRIfKER.n. D. fealdehce On
Church Street. North of the South Park. Omce In
Smith' New Block, opposite the Flsk Holing. 11 49
OR. K; U. H IKOi: Physician and Sui'ffcon, office
over Hendrr A Kln(t'aWrJ6,rBltlCDCBiiearBt-.Peter'
bhurch. Ashtahnln.. O 11M3
NDtl tc TiOCftlK, llomesopithlc Physlejana' and
Snriterin. Oniceaamo asfctrmerly. No. 1 Mailt 8trsct,
Aahtahula, Obid. OlBce hortfs frrtin 7 to A. M : 1 to
i P. M., and eveuinfe. May be ftlund at the ofllce at
mem. ;y, : 1101
UH. BAITIK, would Inform hia friends, and the
public generally that he may be found at Ills residence
oc Park Street, ready to attend to all professional
..calls. OrUce hour, from l'i to i P. M. Ashtabula O.
HaiSI.IKfiK , 11M
triftK HOI7RK Ashtabula. Ohio. A. Field. Prnorl-
. or. An Omnlbu. running to and from every train of
Vtr.. Also, a good iifery-smote Kept in connection
wltn in; nouse, 10 convey paaaengera to any
.point. ; , i ' t -. iwn
MHfABVLA HOCSK-A. J. Smith, VnVfflis
tor Mailt Sfr. Ashtabula. Ohio. Larue Public Da
rood Livery, and Omnibus tit and from the depot. 1044
44H!V DCCRO. Manufacturer of, and Dealer
fnrultnre of the heat deeciiptiona. and every variety
Al Ueneral Undertaker, and Manufacturer of CofHns
to order. Main Mreet North ot South Public Square.
AintaoaMt 4hi
. A. BKACH, Manulactitrer and Dealer in First
via., r nrnurae. Also, uenerui iiuneruiaer. not
f'"P K. HALIit Dentist. Ashtabula, O.
gOYVP Center street, between Main and Park.
each week.
NKI.SON. Denlst. AshtaVil
visit Connoaut, W'edhesday and Thursday
V. 1. WtLL trK, D. n.H. Klmrsvllle.O.lspre.
pareo to alien 1 10 an nperarnn in nte pron-ssion.
110 maaen a speciality 01
th natural tethi
Oral Surjrcry" and saving
1 ton
FRED. V. 111. AKKSI.IClCv Phnttignipliersn
dealer in I'icMire-,. KnL'niviu..:, t'briinios. .tc. having
a large supply ot Aloulmni; ol various descriptions.
prepared 1,0 IVfiine imy tiling In tl:e ptrlure litie.
stmrl notice and In the brtet nlvle. Seevntl IIoit of
Hall stum, iud dour SUliihol-Baiik Matin street. HAM
XW. H. VII,I.I AtiSO?t, Suildler abtl Itafnvsa
Maker., oipoalle Flsk Block, Main strrel, Ashtabula.
Ohio, ila on-a atid einkee to rjrdv 111 the best
aaanner, .verythinji In hS llhe, 10-15
a. O. FOHO, Manntacittrcr and DeAliif rl SAlldlca,
Harness. Bridles, Collar. Tfnnk., Will pa, Ac., opiat
alte Flsk Hoase. Ashtabula', Ohio.
. U v 1 ') JKWELKR.
ABO. W. UlCKINaON, Jewalerr. Repairing
all kinda of Watlicea, Clocd and Jewelry. Store
A shtahula House Block, Aahtabiila. Ohio.
tAMtft IKi' BT IS BBS "It, Dealer lit V-'atches,
. Clock. Jewelry r SHrer and Plated ware, tc.
of all kinds dona well, and all order prompt
ly atteuded tn. Main Street. Ashtabula. O.
m h n Jaavaav a m , vusini in v mi Di " Ll-111 v enc,
rr. etcv. Knvravinir. MentHnc and Repalrinr done
Order. Shoo on Main street. Conueaut, Ohio.
ftr r, w . r. . 1 uimlrviwlM.!. ninthlM
Caps, aud Gents' Furnishing Poods, Ashtabula, 0.
T A I TEA II I, I.. . WUoltaal. and
Dealer, in Ready Made Clothing, Furnishing Good
Hats, cap. Jtc. Asntaiinia ami
intltltfRU. OIDDIAIGS St. CO.. Jobbers
Buildera, also manufacturers of Doors, Sash, B'lnd..
Siding, Flooring, aud Buildera' Materials generally.
Sspeciai attention ,iven w uiaaeu v inuowa,
BawiAJC. Mouiuings c.
Tjlouldlnga, Cheese Boxea, Ac. Planing, Matching,
' and ScroWl Sawing done on the shortest
I h.aisiW.ln si mat. ODOOslt tli. t'puor Park.
Ubula. Ohio.
tTRBNCH U ltIBtl4N M nil hctr rers Dealers
la all kinds of Leather In demand la tilts market
f IK rDOIX f ounqsiry. aiBwuyia.
aasnaitM. H ALL. Jc KHKRMAN.
a.ve and Counselors at Law,' AsAtabcila, Ohio,
practice In thsOeajrt of Ashubula, Lake and
"t Bhbii-
DawiRl M. PITCH. Attorney and Counsellor
at Law, Noury Public, Ashtabula, Ohio. Special
given to theSettlement of Estates, and to
and Collecting. Also to all matteysarlslng
ander tn sanarnpi Laiw.
I. O. Pis)
Die. oMos Id lUt tora of Croaby Wethjrw,
ti.ln street. floDOslt ih FUk UOdsei Ashtabula.
HKR, Jostles of the Peac and Agent
rd. Bun, A Franklin Fire insurance
asssmv vassktT. Aeem Home Insurance
nsL of New York iCapltaT, S,000.0001, and of
van 1
t Ltf .lnsnrause companroi uartrora, vt.
IO WrillUJI U. uwuw, mv,
ranti. Aitnrnsv and Counsellor at Law
. , l ' , t, -1 tr ..... - 1 li.in -ut
oury Public, also Heal EsUt Agent, Main
Over Morrison A Tlcknor' wore, Asnmoma, u,
CS1AHI.RS1 Horyrit,
Law, Aehwhala. Ohh
and Counsellor
CROAtlY tTfKTHKBWA X, dealers tn
Tla-Wara, Hollow-War. Sheir Jiarowsre,
W'sra. Ump.and Ump-frlmmlng, Petroleum.
- .. ' ... , , '
"'rr'" :"V",.'.."X pV.T.. nil. Varalshea.
S1,U, ,uu wwm w. - ,
tair.OBf.ClBt 1. If t'BHARD, Dealer In
Iron, Steel and Nails, Sluve., Tin Ptate, Sheet
Cooper and Clue, and manufacturer of Tin
i . . r. w . Vi-h. 'a Uliwk
vw I ID v a u rnyM
itttH-i'ln isnwiimtit v, Pruit " AV2'
a.id'l.ltni' tt ht mirlltal Hilrbose.. "Wry. atld Toilet
till stloot. tin-uer otiwmre. ""'"
llroeerlea. nais.vnps, iudii-. rnun-p. ynvHci, ui-f.
wiVe" Also, wholelal Hllfl relAll rfealt-r IK llard
ware. Snddlerv, Nells, Iron, Steel, Drugs. Medicines,
Faint. Oil., Dycstuu", Ac. Main ft. Ashlathit. lot.
irnnin a a .(.. Fire and I.ln Ihttlranre afl Reat
Kstate Atrtmi. Also, r mun. nun " ' '
Offlce over Sherman and Hall' Law omce, Ashtahu
la. Ohio.
OR AND itiVKR ImiillTlTTK, at Aiiatlklilirir,
Ashtnhnla Co., Ohio. 4. Ttickerman, A. M i Prlnt l-
I anal.. ThvM l,,.irtna Tm.ulatt UurlK OT.th HotlH
S. I. W AtfHOL'U, Painter, Olaaler, and Paper
Hanjfer. All v. or a aoue wnn nearness ami arraicn
Tit R A Kit 14 lit 1,A I,0 Altf lAttON
CAI'ITAI. fKHi.iKKi umce Mam Htreet, next uoor
outnolt isk House ooe
tl.NKnjii. llANKfirn TlrsiKPsa.
Bttva and sells Knndisn and Raatefn Exchange, GoW,
Silver, and all kinds of U. H. Secnrltlea.
Collections pnimptlv attended to and remllled Ibr on
day of payment, at current rales of exuthnge.
Intereat allowed on lime deposits.
. Sllllman, L Geo. C. Hubbard, iofehto Tyler,
. B. Shepard, J. W. Haskell, H.L.Morrison.
,.8. II, FarrlnKtoh. ,-...
. SILLlM AJf. Pntl. A. A. ot'tU-lC. VtafUer.
iu llwtl... ....I Uhtl.ln...
FAhfy AVlltlcaj aiipeHor 1'rfi
vnrltiR Kitraria, i-aieni
Aahtalinla, Ohio, Dealer
ijroeeries. rwriainnrj sou
Tea, CoflVe, Rpices. Fla
.Mld ltil-s of eVerv deserlD-
tl .n, Paint. Dye., Varnlsfiea, J'n'Vr"' Mf '
.Ialr Re.toi..tlve..Halr oil, Ac.i l W llltti
be sold at the loweat price. Freicrlttllun prepared
with suitable care.
BY moil R, Spruit' V S- Mannfae
Hirers Wtovea, Plows and Colnrrilr, window Caos and
Bllla. Mill Casllnirs, Kettles, Hlnks, blelgh Shoes. Act
Phanix Foundry, Asnianuia, unio. iv.n
.1. Snrlnr Term bcirlna Tuusdav March STith. Send
irCAtalogue. H43lf
IjEAUI mnrte UttonltiHTe
Suits, all
IV oradce.at tlltt Clutu.H)t Hdtiaebf
Front and after iJanhliry 61h. 1, Pnsst nger Train
will run a louow t
BOIND iast.
No". 7,"No.l.'DIt, I
Nd. S No. 8
f n I
8 45
8 O81
8 !
8 45
8 M
4 04
4 X4
4 27
X4 81
1 44
4 61
S 80
A It
1 0d
7 ua
t 10
7 M
7 as:
7 84
7 At
A 11
8 i
8 Al
x 811
8 4
8 An
0 ll
0 1
W 81
II 88
10 l
10 13
10 asi
10 411
10 A8
11 in
r m
0 0ir Jilncticm ,
1 1:A Oil City West.
4 7! Keno
Rllll ;. . .
9 S's Frankliii'.
1A HlSunimll ...1
18 14 Polk.
v 1
3 7 Kavniiltou
VH 51 Naples
211 Sir Htonelioro , ,
81 8 Branch
85 AjClnrk
88 8 hadley . ,
44 8 Salem .
411 1 A u W Crossing.
Al 1 t 1lamcstow.11
Al iTlirni-vlllo...
R7 i Simon- Corliurl)...
M H i Andd'-er
m A Biirller'a Lfcbn...;
70 4iDtlrsct...
7il 4 a Jelfersrlni.... ..
K4 4
I 60
t 401
a 10
1 54
1 44
1 W
1 ')
ill IH
1 in
1 B!l
m 45
la as
lt Al
11 41
II i
11 ii
11 00
10 40
10 18
10 UO
T 4.V
A at
8 A4
8 46
8 85
8 SO
8 S5
A 17
7 r2
7 45
7 85
7 U
X7 1A
7 10
7 110
tt All
A 8rt
H !A
Trains eton onlv on Signal. xTraln dd not Stop.
zTeleiiranh Station. Clevelaud Time.
1 n jetrorson Accnmmoaauou reaves uvnerson at o:uu
a id and arrives al 7;45 p m.
rrii., wmv Krnirfht triiin. .ton at jnrrerson in atiimr
West, at ':80 P. M., and going Kant at ,M A, it: These
trains carry Dassens'ra.
Passenger tare at the rate of 8 cent, per mile t to Way
tatioua, vouutea in even nu aimes.
Abstract of Time Table Adopted Nov. 4th, 1872.
13ULLMAN'S bt-st Drawing-room ami
. Sleeping C atches, combining hli modern Im
nrovements. are run thrniiL'h on all trains, from Huflatn,
Suspension Bridge. Niagara Falls, CleVrmnd and Cin
cinnati to New Vt;rk, ninking direct cunntTtion w'th
all lines of foreign and coastwise stunners, antl also
With sound Sieatuere and railway lines Ut Dostou and
other new Kngianu cines.
Dunkirk... L'Ve
Slisp. Brldim ''
Niagara F Is "
Bn Halo. ....
Avon 1..
mnura. . .
Waveity .
nalriua loHA
Oweiltii 1
Hitighamtoo ' '
tireat Bond..
Siisiiehan'a "
deposit "
Hancock.... '
Lackaw xeu.
llooesdale '
PortMervT. "
Middletowu. "
Go.hen "
Turner "
Patterson ..
Jersey Cltv.i
New Yolkii
I IHo. 1. MO. n. . 4.
!Day Iilgbtn'g Mgbt Cincin.
Rxpress. Kxpruss Bxpress. Kxpress.
....iTT.T isTaspT!; 7"..." Kioo rTii
A00 " i.. H0NA.M
I 7 00AH 180 1 D 411 P.M. H 55 "
II" 1 411 " 5 4A loOS "
t 10 " . 1 45 " 6 60 " Hit "
7 48l " S iTS5
8 65 " S 48 Ann" ' lii Atia.M
' 9 45 " 4 4I ft 18 " f nil "
It AO " W ' 10W " 0 IB "
' 11 4.'i 7U0 " It 8 'I
: ' 8 (ill 4 Otl ' TAtl "' '
8 :trt " ' !W "
11 III ' BAA " 1018 "
, " pa Iterj, 1 - ' lltOiJtiMi 1 4 87 "
Arr. U S8 1 7 68 " i 5 " 5 0 "
. 1 1 ' 8 40 "113 " 6 5 '
" llil 80 " I I IVm
1 4i!r io TT- a m. li "a m
80 " 10 05 " a 80 " 7 18 "
8 01 " 8 IVt " 7 46 '
S 15 " 10 50 " 8 SO " 8 00 '
4 05 " II 84 " 4 04 " 860 '
i i til :i 1.1 (II " ff HO -
i1! 1L 88 W " 1110
jj 7 . 7. . . 100 " JM7 rjt
b"6o " SAt- 710 " 1155 a
......... 8A8 SOS " ISMSr.M
.......... ... 1 .... 8 IS
sin" io " im "
" 11 40 " -jji,
3 0 11 " 6 60 1 10 16 ""' 8 86 "
Tla"" "iTB-f " iiiw'i.ii. Tin
9 65 " 7 00 " tl 1U " 8 80 J
! trl....i... I 4 60.tl. U05P.M.I 850A.M
Arraucein-ta of DrwlnsRooin and
uaauinit ajoaenea
Nd. t. SleeplMif Coaches from Cleveland to IltiHlell-
villa, and Drawlng-Roonl Coaches from Suspen
sion undue, mugora Fall ana jtunaio to i
Nd. ta. -slKcMnc Poaches from Cincinnati! Snstlfhslon
Bridge, siiagara rana.riunaio ana iiorneiisvine
New York: a so irom liorneiisviil 10 Aioaur
No, 4. Sleeping Coaches from Suspension Bridge, Nl-
agara Falls and llurTalo to New York
r i:oaenes irom .ieveiaiui
inir t oaelies irom ;ieveiana. wnsoension
Niagara Falls and Buffalo to HiiBqiiehanna
and Drawing Room
Coaches from Susquekann
8. Sleepin
tn New Yorl
Auk lor tlukets Via Erie Railway,
For Rule at nil nrinttnle Ticket Offices.
JNO. N. ABBOTT, uem rat. ngem,
Ball from Liverpool Via QucenStuVM every Tnesday
ana saturaay, A ...,
wi mm nnur 1 nrr svnrv whiiiihsi av aim faiu t ni.
Weluerdaye-Cablu Passage SI SO, f 100 and 0
gold ; pq steerage.
eatnraaya t;anin
In mid. Steers ira SAn chrrercy.
om Liverpool, Queenetown, Glaa-
tention Con
veyancing pn
steeraee rassae rvtitn l.tveruc
n .nil VjinanHflsrSto lo SImw York J14 enrreuCV
Jippiy lot;, u. ril.isi hli n, 111 uroaaway, r,.
' u. rASBKlT BU.1 Asniaouia. onto.
To .ell the SHRItm 1rtttR tn
Higtlts. Hone need apply unless properly recommeu
ed. Address, leucloaiug atamp for reply.)
T. a. sbcor, urn. Agent
llSV-tf - ' Ashtabula Hotel. Ashtabula, O
wn or Ccnnty
Couipa I J BNOINK,
For sate very cheap. The engine Is ill food
dition In all respects,
Vot term fnunlre or
Q. C. CLLLKY, Ashlabula,
HEAl Casiineres, Medium I'riued
y Casalineres. and Flue ciasimere.
The Best American, English, French,
and German Makes,
or the Pall And Winter trade are on bur Counters
ng Impaction. Believing tn
Best Clothe!
to be th
ha. pttrenad And are Well nfepared to mak
rrom in louowing orana. 01 nroaaciouw
Lioeskina. Illlirar Brother.'
and bvhnable. ; also Devonshire
In (II the desirable
Wagner s lkickheaker,
ahadoe. as we
and Straight Lined Worateda, Onr lin of
rsers and Kdredons
hadoa, as well as Uernian Diagonal
Is very superior to correspond to the goods enumerated
"Oh, Bury My Little Darling."
"Plea Mrr air lllti.darliiiir. I am driven by cot.
erty, ud n Inteiiiperaw hu.oaod to do that I wooid
mi uo, 1 shall soon lie with my child." It was th. old
old sloiy, piuiieti on the ciuihliisT of an Inl.nt found
dead and buried In PoiUr Field.
g vra oun,
1 m weary, oh ! Imw wear
Of llio tt litis and Hie fi-nr
That liuve liHiinted me like ApeCtral
80 many UllUr yenra.
My ryes are aenrecl with weepHif!
Mid porerly mid slrifc
riense bury my little dnrllnji
Fur 1 have donu with life,
lu the Ailenco of the midniclit,
With my 1ml y 00 my breast,
I've pi A.yeJ iliat God might aumrnon rn
Tu that utvrnal ri'st.
Ho tins token tint! tweet Infant,
And answered hull' my prayer,
I'luase liury my little durling
And I will join him there.
Is It strange that I should murmur,
And lontf su much to fl''e
Fur from my rum trnz-d husband
And abject poverty t
I am wild with tiiU rrat torture,
Aud my head lieuins to swim,
ricaae bury my little tlarllinf,
For I must go to him.
He cannot come to me alt, no,
My babe has gone to r-st
Ilia tiny hands ure Inldt d
Upon his liltlv breAAt ;
His soul la villh the bnvlour,
Who 1 1 us home it to the sky
FleHse bury my little darlinic.
Aud now, cold world, good-bye I
Speak Nea Ill.
Other people have their faults,
And so hare ye as wellt
But all ye chance to see aud hear
Ye have no right to tell.
If ye cuntiH speaK o' good,
Take care, and see, and feel,
Earth has nil too much o' woe,
And not enough o' weal.
Be careful that ye make line strife
Wi' meddliiiir longuu and bruin,
For ye will tlud enough to do
11' ye but look at harad
If ye cnuna speak u' good,
Oh, diiina speak at nil,
For there is grief nnd woe enough,
On this terrestrial bull.
It you should feel like picking flaws,
Ye ui'lier go, I wei-n,
And rend the book that tells ye all
About the mole and beam.
Dlun.i lend a ready ear
To gossip aud to slrife,
' Or. p'-rlmps '1 will make lor ye
No funny thing of life.
Oh diiina ttdd to other's woo,
Nor mock it with your mirth,
Bui give ye kindly A.vmpnihy
To suftVrinir ones Of earth.
A New Story.
The Indianapolis iSuilind of receut
date It lit) the tollowing story i
boine years ago, there wa a well
known engineer, whose name is not giv
en tor tiood and euthVici t reasons, who
run a passenger train 011 one 01 t
most popular and most traveled roads
that run out ot Indianapolis. At a cur
tain place on the road, every night for
h bo 11 1 a Week, as the passenger train ran
by this engineer) Came thundering along
it was cerium to be thrown from the
track by obstruct ions placed thi-ie. Sev
ill ot these mishaps caitsed loss ot lite,
and the ability ot the engineer was baiiij
qut'Si toned. Une night as the union u
uate train was nearing the fatal spot
the eDAfineer who sitting glum and silent
al the throttle turned to the fireman and
said 1 "If this trains jumps the track at
that plaue to night you lollow me 5
Rut keiii close utter me. Somebody
has been throwing this train off the track
and I'm going to catch him."
V hen the tram arrived at the usual
place it struck a misplaced rail and was
banked, 1 he engineer, closely followed
dy llit- titi nian, jumped I ruin tbe engiret,
ami inn into a crntit'lil and started up a
nun. that lay concealed thi-rrh Up
bringing the culprit back to the wreck
the enraged passengers wanted to lynch
hi:n. but t lie eiiKineer. a steam, cold
deieruiineU Inall) prevented them, say
mg lie would take care ot bun, anu
through the intercession ot the coiuluc
tor the trembling wretch was left in th
charge ot the engineer, I he tram Was
1 mil teu and was soon speeding on its
way, 1 he prisoner who had contesse
the deed, had been seated on the engine
and the nreman placed beside him. as
guard. When the train was 011 a smooth
piece ot track the engineer beckoned th
nreman to stand out ot the way. II
tkiiian stepped aside and the englnee
picked up a round stick ot ot wood
struck the criminal such a blow upon
the head that it stunned him, lie then
caught the quivering fjrn) of the poor
wretch, and opening the tnruace doors,
threw the body into the hot seething bell
ot flame. The doors were shut, the
train rattled along and never, until on
his death bed did the engineer
the it ascertained What had
actj nor was
been the tale of the tiend who had been
111 ine 11 u oil, 01 inrowing tuo pasaenger
train otl the track.
Teachino the Girls to Work. Far
mer's little daugDters caa oe taugni,
many valuable duties at the early age
seven or eight, lbey can be taught
knit their own stockings and mittens,
sew pai ch-work, and even spin. At the
atre ol nine or eleven let mem nave
auillirt and invite the little girls in the
iiHobtie lioou l lieip intra quuu iinn
. ? . . . -
will induce tnein to be sinai i ana per
anrvino-. I.iRewlBe nave tnem practice
cookiiif. as every mother knows this
1 he most essential part ot nouseseepingi
We must not think because they do not
go about it as handily as we dojor scatter
a little Hour, iney must wan 1111 vuey
sixteen. Just CO into the pantry andlell
them bow to proceed to n.ake buscuit
and pies then leave tbem o coon ana
use their own judgment, as they will
have more confidence when left alone.
Praise and eucouratrs them if they suc
ceed. Never speak disoouragingly
melr effort it they do not. It is very
satisfactory 10 know that our daughters
in - .t j .:
BuvuinuiiBQ tneir uoinesuo uuuos
with economy, cheerfulness and alacrity,
The neglect of early training in
above mentioned duties, perhaps may
the reason why so many girls are
skilled iu those duties, and therefore
not succeed, when called to take eharee
Of a b&uie of their own
Love's Lunacy.
Not far Irom the iwV tt Kllthorn
red llit pretty little widow Fmintle-
roy, mid ona 01 tier nearest neignDorn
wan Getltrat I'eyton. Tim Ueneral had
looked tiK)rt the widow verjr much at he
ad upon ritB Moodea norse I'ownaitaii
"the finiRt horse, sir. In the Blue
Grans resrion."
The pretty Mrs. fanntleroy had ben
widow more than a year, while the
General having a great regard for eti
quette, had waited patiently for that
line to elapse 111 order to declare him
self. Rut the widow, with her woman's
rt, kept her lover at bay and yet kept
im in her train.
He had escorted her to the barbacne
and when returning had expressed his
aatinlaclion at th prospects f General
Combs and the success ot the Whig tick-
The widow took aides with the De-
jnd offered to wager her blood-
horse 'Gipsey,' or any thing
mocracy, ni
d saddle h
else on her place against Powhattan, or
anything else she might fancy on the
Generars place.
1 he General's gallantry would not al
low him to rescue the wager, which he
firomplly accepted. By tins time they
tad reached the North Ford of the Elk
horn, and were about to lord it, (bridges
were not plentiful in those days) when
John Peyton, the General's only son snd
heir, Came Up at a sharp gait behind
The widow turhed and bowed to John,
and rode on into the stream(but a little
behind her companion. I lie east bank
was very steep, and required the boree
to put forth all their strength to reach
he ton With their loads.
As luck would have iti Cood or Ur, the
widow's girth broke list at the com
mencement of the steep bank. The lady
still seated on her saddle, slid swiltly
back into the water, while her horse
went up the bank like an arrow.
John Peyton leaped from his horse.
and iu an instant cut! 'Wit the floating hi'
dy nnd saddle, and before the General
had recovered from his astonishment,
was at the top with his burden, The
itile widow was equal to the occasion,
or she begcrod the General to ride on
mil stop her hni'Rc, Who had now began
to iiuileistaiid his tiart in the mislinn and
. . . . i
was beginning to increase bis gail toward
The General did ns he wis bid, and
soon returned with the horse. In the
meantime John PeVlcn had secured his
own horse, and when the General came
back with the widow s horse, she and
John were laughing merrily over the
ridiculous accident, but what passed fur
ther between them is known only to
John Peyton repaired the broken gil'th
n . . . I . . . ,
tastened the saddle again on the norse,
placed the lady in her sent, bade her
good evening, mounted hishorsfi sndtnk
log another road down the Elkhorn,
rode rapidly home. leaving the General
to escort the widow.
It is not necessary to relate ho ho
entertained his tail companion with pon
derous anecdotes of Mr. Clay and othef
famous Diihlicmen : bttt when he reached
the Fauntleroy place he accepted the- la
dy's invitation to dismount and take tea
with her.
After havtnr chanrred her wet cloth
ing, the pretty widow entortamen ner
guest with the brightest smiles and
some new songs. Tho tienerat was de
lighted, and expressed his delight as
Kentucky gentlemen of that day would
havo dune, 'Voit are the finest songs
tross, madam, in the blue-grass region.'
When he bid her good night and
shook hands with her on the porch, the
wicked little AVldoW gave his hand a
SqiteeBi; Only a little but it thrilled
like an electric shock through his great
j i. i. ....... .i? 1. i.:..i
pontic ois, ran.,., w one si.e mug...
i : ?Ln ::SnS
roy Was repeated so often, and in so
many bewitching forms that he resolved
to propose to her at their first meeting,
nor did he dream that he could be re
fused. Ihe hext morLing a letter from his
tobacco factor called General Peyton to
Louisville, and before he returned the
political contest in the Ashland .District
was overt and wonderful to relate. John
C. Beckeuridsri' the young Democrat,
was elected to Uongiess.
General Peyton was both astoniRhed
and iiiili.niaiit. Mr. Clav's district,
. .:. " . . ..
the Blue grass region, had disgraced it-
apir sir,' wnn almost his first remark to
ne ur hbtr. Co one lieautort.
To his son John he communicated his
- J i
intention of bringing Mrs. launtleroy
adorn the head ot the table.
Sir. she is the finest lady in the Blue-
grass region, and I hope, sir, you will al-
u ....... 4.ft.,M.. rnntltn.
ways icnpcut jyui lutuic
John with a quiet smile, assured mm
that he was pleased with his choice.
This pleased the General highly, for
. , T,. 1J -1 ! . n
aaa oeen airsia ioun wouiu uujeuk iu
stepmother younger than himself.
The next morning theuer.erai oraerea
Powhattan brought out and led over
Mi-s. Fatintlerov's. Calling John, he
nuested him to coll upon Mrs. Fauntle-
"i .
"The Whig party has disgraced Itself
iu Mr. Clay's district, sir, and 1 am com
pelled to part with the iiuensi uiooueu
horse In the Stale to pay roy wager with
that lady sir.'
Th black bov had led Powhattan
ilia irnchiiiLr rail in front of Mrs. Fannt-
leroy's yard, and having tied him
. . . ...11 I. ! .. K..s.,l,-
gone into the quaivern icu ins iMw..-
en and sisters of their mistress' great
having won the famous
Iiassu Tn a; ll fit 1 fin.
When General Peyton and John arriv
ed they foitud the pretty widow atld
young lady trieuusin m yuru auiuuins
lVhur LuMlAII.
The ladies were in high glee, aud after
the usual ealutatlons.thB gentlemeu were
invited to take seaia on tbe porch, which
they did. .
Ufa 1nm said tbe General to Mrs.
Fauntleroy, 'I bava come like a true
tuoky geutleman, to pay the wager
jolce. In after Years he lined to say t
'Sir, she is the finest lady is the Blue-
liave lost I Powhattan, madam, Is right'
lu'ly yours,
'But, General,' said she, 'I believe the
wazer was conditional. It was the
horse of anything else on the place, was
ll notr
Madam' he replied, 'yon are correct,
Jim there is nothing on the place one
balf in value to Powhattan. I cannot
allow you to select an Infctior animal,'
the pretty widow blushed to the tips
of her fingers when she said I You have
another and superior animal here your
son John if lie would but use his tongue
1 think 1 shall choose him.'
There was a moment of dead silence
then a laugh) in which the General did
not 10111
lie roset nnd in the blandest manner
bade the ladies good morning, To John
he said. 'Sir. you will remain.
And that was the way that John Pey
ton came to marry the pretty widow
1- aiinlleroy,
Ueneral i'eyton never forgatt his
pretty daughter iu law for her practical
grass region)but sho lacks taste, sir I'
Judah P. Benjamin.
iiBu Uwi Albansi Argus.
Uofi,)hom9 . as toOd tor the iishes t that
he bowstring, hi. .hj.u whenever
l ear's Day, at the I'tesiueut s reception
attracted much attention, it is very
tlmwv. and the illumes ot the ditfereii
7 ' .. .. . j
branches ot the service are oesignatcu
a hv HiftWiMit colors. The coat is of dark
.rj ... . , ......
blue cloth, douoie-ureasieu, wuu a nun.
extending irom oue-nau to leree-quariera
.1.. . . a. . ! 1st
Among the most striking careers cf
the times has been that ot Judah P. Ben
jamin, wiio long represented Louisiana
in the united Mates senate, subsequent
ly became the leading member of tbe
Confederate Cabinet, and, afier the clcse
of the war, removed his residence to
London. lie procured naturalisation in
England, and, upon complying with the
requisite conditions, began practice In
the Westminster and Lincoln's Inn
Courts. His progress has been so rapid
that, although he has only been at the
English bar live or six veara, he has re
ceived the honor ot "Queen's counsel,"
and has assumed the traditional "silk
gown," thus taking his place among the
tipper grade ot barristers. It is now ii
timaied iu some of the English pspers
1 hat Mr, Benjamin is among the ten
most iu the line of those who are likely
to be raised to the Bench within the next
few years. It would be curious to see
an ex-United Slates Senator and an ex-
CoiJtederale Secretaiy of Stale silting
beside Sir A- Cockburn on the Queen's
Bench, wiili patched wig and ermine
gown. Mr. Beiijamiu is a man of bril
liant ability as an adyocate, and he sat
111 our national councils. His speech in
retiring Irom the Denate, just betore the
war, was one ot thrilling vloqucnce, not
soon to be forgotten by those who heard
it. He is ot Hebrew exi faction, and, tl
promoted to the English Bench, will be
the first of that laiUi to occupy a high
judicial position them Were he to be
come Lord Ulnet J uslice, and Mr. .Disra
eli again Premier, the singular spectacle
would be exhibited ot Jewish heads ot
the English administration aud the Eng
The London Times has risen to the
dignity ot being sued tor libel by a Gov
ernment, the libel being thai the Times
published a communication, alleged to
have been signed by the Tin hish Minit.-
ter in London, containing untiue state
ments with reierence to the finances ot
the Government of Turkey, With all
due deference to the Sultan of Turkey,
there are tew people who will not
consider that he bus made an ass of him'
self, whatever the Slate ot his finances
may be. The Times should come into
Court and establish the bad genenal
character ot the plaintiff, and show that
his statements ate not worthy ot belief
Let us produce testimony to show that
he ens cross-legged, as no gentleman
should ; that he eats opium and keeps
stupihed with cottce end tobacco j that
he compels 11 is suujects to uuaeigo ine
diurnal torments ot a lurkish uatn; that
he keeps a harem iu defiance ot his du
lies to the Sul. ana 5 that, when he gets
Herd of one ot his concuhines, he ties her
ud in a sack and throws her into the
I feels like it ; that he is constitutionally
Ey, and utterly cumlempuble 111 the eyes
ot every one ; that he is a religious and
political despot j that sucit a man as inn
to sue a respectable newspaper for libe
I'm a cleear case of coniembt for th
Court in which the actions brought, and
that the evidence of such a mau cannot
be believed.
The New Army Uniform, worn
the first time by the officers on New
of the distance between the hip and
knee. Staff officers wore pants cf dark
blue cloth, without stripe; other officers
wore light blue pants, wuu a sinpe
similar color to the facings ol their
spective arms, except for infantry othcers,
where the stripe is ot uarK oiue. gener
al Sherman wore two rowa of buttons
upon tho breast ot his coat, placed
..r I .1
tours. lie wore epauieues, suu
plume Conslsred of three while oslrich
leathers. Olher general and staff
wore thrte black o'sirich feathers
regimental officers wore plumes of horse
hair or cock's feathers of a similar
to the facings ot their coats. General
Sherman, aud the general and staff
wore chapeaus) light artillery
cavalrv officers, black felt helmets
. . ' . , i. . !
cold cords aud tasselS atld gill innnmon"!
other officers, dark blue cloth hais. Gen
erals Babcock and Dent were auirea
lull iriHs suits, and not in uniform,
heretofore. Washington Stan
A singular accideut recently
place in a priming office in Dublin;
appears that a young girl had her
non caught by the upright revolving
Wt. which tore off the eutire scalp
n.n i,f the riahl ear. Bbe was removed
to the hospital, and a search being
tor the scalp, it was touua ana sauuuuy
ronlnoed bv the surgeoD.
j- y w
TTnnn the marrlatfe of Miss Wheat,
VTririnia. an editor hopes that her
may be flowery, and that aba may
be thrashed ay ner nusomuu
Business Lying.
Dr, Holland devotes Otie of the longest
chapters ol his ''Letters to the Joneses"
to a sever criticism of what he falls "the
habit of business lying." as especially
practiced by a friend of his who was a
shoemaker. We have otten wished that
that letter might lie read by every busi
ness man with whom we are brought in
contact, as there is nothing so disagree
able to others and so injurious to the one
practicing it as this habit.
But we wish to say that In our experi
ence the sols of St. Crispin afe not the
only ones, nor the prominent ones, who
permit their tongues to speak guile in
matters of business. Professional and
prominent business men. who are looked
op to by the community as patterns of
honesty and teachers of morality, often
overthrow the whole fabric of character
which they have built, by habitual care
lessnees in keeping a promise or meeting
an engagement. Men judge their fellow
men by the little things that crop out cf
their lives, and can hardly believe that
his honor I reliable whosu tiracily is so
often a subject ol doubt,
Our attention was particularly called
to this general subject the other day by
hearing a prominent gentleman of a place
remark in regard tn a minister ot the
gospel in the same town, "His preaching
oes me no goo-l, tor 1 never know when
to believe him. He has lied to me so oft-
n about little things and tiisappobitcd
me soolten in minor engagements, that
would not dare to trust my soul to his
guidante nor rely upon his versions of
rulh." W hat a text lor a sermon them
And how often do we see men thus in
igh responsibility, ceatovts in their call-
ng, but lorced to WorK continually
gainst an opposing tide of their own
frailties, and egaiust the result of their
wn carelessness or lack of true princi
ple. Short memory or press of business
may serve as excuses tor tail'.iro ti keen
business promises occasionally, but the
abiiual ulsregard ot the common rules
of houor and veracity soon subject a man
to that most damaging of all bad names,
common liar, o matter how high or
sacred his calling, or how important his
mission, if he wins this name he loses all
!b". Long Jirancli Xtw.
cers and
cers aud
It is remarkable, but nevertheless true.
hat as a rule, flirts, both male and fe
male, do not marry quickly. The chanc
es are that a girl who becomes engaged
al eighteen, and goes on becoming en
gaged add disengaged, as is the curtiirn
for flirts to do, ultimately settles down
into a confirmed old maidi If she does
wed, as a general rule, she developes in
to a virulent wasp, makes ber husband
miserable, and brings up her children
badly. It is not very difficult to find
easons why flirts do not marrv. Sensi
ble men admire in a woman something
besides a pretty face and engaging man
ners. They love intellect, common sense
and heart qualifications, which the flirt
does not possess. 1 he true woman al
lows her atiections full play, and is not
ashamed of them. She will never lead
man to believe she cares for him when
she does no snch thing t she Will not flirt
with him just for the sake ot flirting,
She has a true conception ot what is
right, and poBesses a great rteal more
common sense. She has derived her ed
ucation Com something else than
three-volume novels and the society of
the empty-paled. She can be thorough
ly merry, but she cau be merry without
being idiotic. She may attract less at
tention in a drawingroora than a flirt
dees, because she is less noisy and obtru
sive; but for all that, she will be married
sooner, and make her husband a better
and truer wife. A true woman decs not
care lor the spoony young man; one
dislikes his foppishness, and vivid com
pliments he pays her, atld his elietnin-
acy. He quickly finds this out and
leaves her 111 peace. 1 hus, it he ulti
mately gets married, it is to the flirt, and
the happy pair lead the jolliest cat-and-dog
life imaginable.
The Herald of Health thinks that
men are to lose their lives for murder,
they ought to be got out ot the way
decently as possible. If society decides
that the murderer cannot be safely kept
alive for fear he will do more injury,
it take him out of the way t ithout shock-
in"- sensative wives and delicate invalids
aiitl tenderhearted children with a brutal
exhibition. We would not even have
the prisoner know it himself. Within
tew years a method of butchering animals
has been invented, in wnicn tuey suner
r.S, , . A I' .
no paio. lheir Drams are uenrioiisiy
idroxicated by a peculiar auresihetic,
and nothing can hurt them. Such
anajsihetio might be silently passed
into the prisoner's cell while he sltpt
nnd the work would be done; Would
not the ends of justice be quite as well
met ! Would not the public be saved
from a most disgusting spectacle,
the papers that deal in such news betake
themselves to some other means of grat
ifying the public ear more in accordance
with pubiio sentiment.
Pittsburg has bad a modern comedy
of errors. A yonng wife suspected
lord of too great an intimacy with
comely mulatto Cook, and lo one night,
when be acted suspicious, sne laid
him. Sendiug off the cook, she covered
her head with a shawl, and Waited in
kitchen for the confirmation of her
Some one rapidly entered short
ly afier, and she felt an arm around
waist, and Warm kisses 011 her
Then she threw off her disguise lo trans
fix the villian on the spot, but instead
lu-r husband she beheld the biggest,
blackest negro in all that city. It
the cook's sable "particular," and be
kissed her. Oh 1 she no longer auspects
her husband.
A Chicago paper says that it ia won
dertul how quick the blind beggars
that city Can tell tils rtiflorence. between
ten cents and a quarter.
An agent far a Sooth Kansas newt-
paper lately traveled one nunareu iuu
on foot to collet t tlOO on subscription
put dne. He raised two dollars;
Beecher's School Days.
When I was eighTor nine yeara tL
(this is strictly confidential,) tanghter,
I was sent to school an old, old painted
village school house, that I can smell Tt
Laughter. ,
We had benches made of slabs of tog
pnt in at each end, and we brongnt toe
softness to them. Lanrhter. There
we sat. I cannot remember that I ever
learned anything at the common school
in my dsy. It was always a mystery to
me how I learned to read. I never re
member any process how I got tbe alpha
bet. I thought I dreamed it ont some
how. My business was divided between
two thlngs-i-being whipped for roguery,
and sitting on the bench wishing It was
time for recess. Langhter,
One comfort I enjoyed in looVing out
of the window, seeing he country round,
nnd heating ihe murmuring of the birds
The autumn came thatyear, and the va
ration was over. The mother, laid.
"Henry, next week the school beglnn,"
"Ye, ma, but I don't waht to go,
"Why not; do you want to grow np a
dtinie?" "Yes, ms." Then she ayi,
'Don't yon know, if yon do, you will havV
10 be a servant all y U lifer" "Yii,
ma." Would you like to itay at home
and work as a servant?" "Yest ma.
I w as kept, at home that winter, and
had to do the Work of a servant, clean
np the house, set the table, and all the
Iietiy details of wr rk, aud all these things
followed ont faithfully, and In the win
ter I chopped the wood and brought It
in, and it Was no small matter 10 bring
in wood for one of these old Litchfield
houses. Lsughter.J
I enjoyed myself ery rnttcb, bttt t did
nnt know that I wan educating myself.
My experience taught me to rely upon
myself, and I was never placed In any
situation where I could not do the thing
that was necessary. I could shoe a horse,
mend a harness, fix a broken wagon, of
cut off a man's leg, I believe, it necessa
ry. Laughter.
The Argonauts of '49.
I .
Cret Harte, iu his leciure describlnif
tne early days 01 uaiitornia, tells many
interesting anecdotes, lhelawa against
dishonesty were so strict that dishonest
les were punished with death. A horse
thief was tried, and the jury, having re
tired to deliberate npon their" verdict,
were slow npon returning to court.4
The Judge pushed his head through the
door of their room, and fonnd they had
not azreeJ. "Take year time, gentle
men," he said, "but remember we are
wailing for this room to lay out the
corpse in." A gentleman replied once to
tbe query of a parishioner of Rev. Tbouv
as King, that as a preacher be won ev
ery trick. An engineer on the Pacific
Railroad told of a comrade who died
of consumption. "Poor Jim," be said,
"got a running slower and slower, until t
one day he stopped on bis center.'.
What a picture of the Lelpless pitch of
this weary human machine. A teamster1
met a surveyor and a farmer angiily
discussing Siding with the surveyor, lie'
said, "It 1 were you, I wonld just theod
olite that fellow out of camp." Another
teamster Was rebuked for bis profanity
by a young girl returning from camp
meeting. "Why Miss," said he, "you
don't call that swearing do yon ? Why
you ought to hear liill Jones exhort tbe
impertinent mule." The names of plao-.
es were expresaive. A letter dated
from "Dead Broke" wasn't calculated
to induce credit and a stranger would .
hesitate to accept an invitation to "Mur
der's Bar." A stage in California was run
from Happy Valley to Mount Dolores,
and from Blazes to Purissima, Ad
vertising to the recent Spanish colonists,
he minutely described how the Arge
nauis at brst pretended friendship and
afterwards completely r bbed and de
spoiled them. They joined the fandan
goes and bull fights, but were decidedly
anxions to give the bill a show, On
one or two occasions they substituted
grizzly bear, that cleared the ring anil
ifTcciually wiped out the first two rowa
of bencl.e-t. But with experience th
Spaniard became wise and allied himself
with his oppressors. Being the earliest
inhabitant, his evidence on the question
of titles was valuable that be knew
everything that was wanted te supply a
deficiency on eh her side of a case. This
extended so far as eventually to destroy
all ownership ot property iu California.
The advent ot the Ileal hen Uhinetf. im
parted a new life, a new conservatism to
the character of tho Argonaut. He eh;
gendered cleanliness, attended to all do
domestic necessities, and acted at the '
table liko a man who, knowing his Stipe
riority, could never je-opardieu his posi
tion by coiidessending to spuak. He wor
shipped the devil in your household with
a frankness that shamed your Own at
tempt in that directions Oppressed bjf
a cruel statue, he had an innocent way
of defrauding ihe customs by Conversing
wth custom-officers, whife , Seated on
chair stuffed With smuggled opium. lie ;
avoided the State tax taking the name and
assuming the facial expression of kerae
other brother who had payed the taxes: '
Knowing the character of bis Cbrisiiart
brethren; he established ftoctor's offices!
at every street corner 01 oan rrancisco;
distributed medicines, the mention of '
which would bring on sea sickness, and
whnu finally discovered retired with dig
nity to bis native race, the happy iKjaee-1
sor.oi a half million dollars. '
man tells how be his oil- '
, . as '
a horse-car conaueior. ju
A fuuuy
latter asked htm to "Alans a nine room)
sir?" Says I, "You want me to make a '
little room, d yon T" Bays he, Yea, I
do." Says I, "What kind of a room 4
you want, a bath room or a billiard !
room T" Says be, "Sir, ther if roon '
lor eleven on this seat." Saya I, ,"Sli
there Isn't. Says he, "There art eleve'
on tho ether side." Says; Ij "I M V
and there afe ten on this aide bot' w7
you tell me there is room eftijf gj,
eleven more." Says be, "I ttVeaa there,
is room for one more." Bays J, VyVeU,
why in thunder didn't yon say a I Onr
isn't eleven." He-smiled with igcb an
expression of entire woe, that tbe driver'
shunted whoa to bis horses; , , ,
JfeiXttHr-wirT Aaara ajfjefif-

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