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The Wellington enterprise. (Wellington, Ohio) 1867-188?, May 08, 1879, Image 4

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028271/1879-05-08/ed-1/seq-4/

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at the exact eopiee of
. - . They are
Me. L TioHaa fat tho nOlon. with cotaDlete
i,i-u watat lw. roela aad extra strtnge.. b.CSI
No. A Vtona for Aaitmn, with plute .
oetat boa. eaee. rcsta, and extra
. atringe 10,01
' He. , TteHa for Artists with complete
autst how. ease, roeln. and extra
atriaes.. S1S.00U SS.OOl
Joha V. Stnttoa A Co. 'a Rosaiaa fiat TioUa
: Strings are tho beat la the world. By par-aaeing
thee string and ao other, musician, will octaia
a reliabi string which can always be depeaded on,
will wsbobA teedily to the bow. mad wUI outlast
ea vtoUa airing asade. A foil aaeortaMnt of I
I BMrrhaadiae ken la stock
r procaiwa aa aaass Booce aaa ai lowest pnoaa. ,
Mannfactnrer of '
. . Wagons and Sleighs.
Bavioc purchased the Interest of P. C
' ' Thomas in tho carriage business, I shall de
- '' vooa my entire time and energy to snpplyinc
. - veryuunK in ray line mat me neceasiues 01
. my outomrrt demand.
Ihavaalsnr stock of aew and seennd
hand csrriaeea, which will be sold at prices
. to salt the times.
Office and Factory at the "old stand a
; lormeri. - t oauaiai lor past lavors, 1
" Beit a eoatinaance of yoar patronage.
your patronage.
traa make bobot taatar. at work for as thsa at
UaBTthlas: els. Capital sot required; we will
atartyao. ll a day at hoaaa Bad by tho indoa
trtooa. Maa. woBca. hoys sad jirla waatod
ererTwhere to work fur oa. Now is the time. Coat
ty satti aad terma tree. Address Tan A Co., Aa
pal, Baisa. . . ll-37yl
' Da. Tu It. Pear Sir: for trn rears I havo
keea a martyr to oyapepsin. lonsunaaon inn
ues I art "j--1 rT -
anaM- Iiuwd tham Ibat with liUle faith I. I
' aat Bowa weU auui, bar.) pood appelile, di iftli-
aanect, rcaniar sioimb. pnea Rone, ana ; .
I asiaad forty pounda roiid fieah. They ara '
i (belr weight In !!.
: P b Qbi hullflil biwiiu of iiibiii illwinin nrh la
t Patto)tola.frk Hewlarbe.Coatit'eiMm DyarD
. i tsry , BUIouaFer-r, Airue and Fever, JsuiHlirr,
J ' niaa gkanmalrirn yi-i y r''"1!""1" "
: Tntfa PTllaaTTOTta low-l f ul rnflnenoe on the
J ea. tJtai.aaiilBlllwllliarrtalmTiTllTTTltT-' l I '
at orfzaa iront aaaoaaa, auu mwre iia uunuu
.kiUL..k.l.llnM,ianflhaa.n;iainf tlaj.lf I
motr anapermity w nounan uir 07.
ajyatauala. aaiUna of themoesaluayium-a
-Vrt'l nraln. ml wiMasn" to taeaywem.
, 0 CCr!3TlPAT10N.
ftiili Milli iianilailtrnffllif liirwilnmT
- a- KaaUik heenkiead. WbaatbartMi-Xinatuili hoi
iVa .ay teaaBt oaaa. a rincl ttosa of TUTTS FIIX3
m wUI aoaaoa, kot If It liae become hahiliiiil.oao
akUt aaMA kaaoaa Mfjf aialu eTadiiallT o. a-
m b aka AaaaMoy a( Ike Mm aolh.a racalar datly;
' - tmM raw j wlwits a (.
irncE, 3 mnuT R. inrw to-l
awn, BriatBaa at ViratlsliT. Tna-
ikjrrnefVnBarieeav T?i
m wnw yiaaiinia. tw Oilby aa4
Hi lull oaMoipr
-- iaaaawaTlaOTa aaS
haaaliii 1 ml M
. -aA laweaSMirtaei, Imw
iiaHaji I
SkMklkr aitia
m.m. T iaihilli mm 1
MbM SlMMMMtlgtml
tmm 'rnt aWaal lawia, mm. mthtmt alanine Imi i ii ir
HewMMaM, SO -. . "
"Mai1Ual lilalm TT
an ami
aD ttMBaaaaaaCTlaa4aahuaa.S
lead. JO i
mmmmtTmmSmSLt lot SO
"J-"f - aMaaaaBe. iiiilia.ayaaBtaal to wa kaeV. a
toaataaartolM la aareckaw work. Thm
mm to MCnly ta km Pofetu Mntlnl kook
MOMiajajiMNiiil gmTUMg M
raj ihlia ofjaay ymn aija, ( to wall kaowe.) a
, b i aawaa sl-aa. 4 mSmt afciirw i.l tots mwn t
.' mTgrmmtmimm w tkeoa owBarlac tVow laJi
' mttmm j , oalj i Jo mt ear mt -m aaan
la aiaghtfjp- mtm.mm
aatjooai arawiatlv aaa rnektv
Bonnemcly tM ttaekly
mvBMefvM K awwai nr. atw
1MT4 , xa m. ota aa. at-Jov . ata i
UrrwadbkllMteiba. AAFMTB
aa mmmmf mm Um tkat they wtU trmrm W i
aaaaiaBsiaMMarBaaataaii rfaiTma.
VMMlllMta r I Ikfali
aa !tw Ikpoitm in llrt
ni mm mm aurriv
Mew Bod oaltiTy rea-t-
fnat Si
aat Cue mt
etaacr by thm oalv -
l way. aloa Oanjaa
3 ApaUaatioB la th
rtfal a-at mt ttw Wttaia, aci- W Ah.ai uitom. an
:C ir aptrtto ! r ea the SaaUaal Vcaiekaa 1
Applljeliop la tk pria
al tory Posa. rrei ale Olaad aa Drrtkra. Ttx ooe
- fnjf MMacay -t aoowoara waa aa aata or n
H to .i lmlr mm mm UarkaoL
mml maA I
aool c. a. aafrfni th dma trow ta mjt
taa bim w Malta aaa laiina Beaaaew. iwacoriac
: ta Hianm arms"-. Tar-aaaj Pabiaay. CtoafaaloB
t-aCWeaa. Armrm KP tokeeaoay. Bj.qTt,, mm thm i,piii.
aar rf piaaoanua eld aaa :iy owfeaytoai thto
Bamiii. mm rnlurta prrfe taaaal Vicar. ito kaa
mmrm itwrnmum wmw 11. aw on
Biaaan arai aaaaHl to
i ii. sraas a tow laack prracriSad is tko troaatoa.
ay aaa aar viwa m, viu oat llltM It aay
rod, Tanoto aa Human abaat thto fitfaia-
' at tnthi ielil m toll valet, mm k to mow acwe
a ay (he IMbal Piuti-io. to ka ta anoot nnoaal
oa ryt tocjii J ot rarM aa Mrtall Lhto wry prrr-
' atoat iat It. that to mrH kMnMbt I ha rmmm ateulol
attorry taao aoaay. aa apa vhooi aoeka ay wttk
Itwtoaaa Ittm aiawn aa bis Ikaa.Tka kaaMrayl mm mp
t taa ot tooa. woaaH tm mt a laoatk. lw a ptoia
K HOT oral a anju-aa in i
kaa toot lac Ihrte rail aiiialha will too miMtMw. an
auo Tmw,nt UaaaOM tllSIIJCrlOKI
tmm r ains- win aorOBpaajr IAOX BOX
fasciae Ikrre tall amalni ail!
- wrmm aw a I ar iijinra raaajai grraty saawBtaary
M mm alMawklaliwUl rlatl po mcrmHrml
K that Stay aaa mm mini i A B jiilim waaanni. aa
.1 Ms.ltaaahaafMBI-MUltTVi.VM
kallaMBaialBiaiait fclOaTI.Tky tkq
l-s.t4B.fMa. . T.tOUIMaa
Immfm lWIIHBt.vaiia.1. ia.ni.
Br Innl stslasd, font tnn,
His slsthtag torn.
he said.
The "tody ot ttaa haaaa" law bf
Hie eaetao-a iooke
Ho had booa U sated lawrlsilj
By diva
1 hat he hoped awatefln his mew;
Te dlaappotatMiat'e orael Mix.
Ho co? hot,
lie pie, as eaka, aor aartaiag
Woald be hla lot.
"It gilo'se at saaoh. poor .maa, 1
''Tea are se low
' goa taadar take and hoteoaee
Weald aevar da.
MA eblrkoa ffrleaaaso or bsotlod
: : sTeaid set aulas tight
Year atoaaaoh ea; bat thea is
Tear appetite.
"80 bread eloas yea aare to take
Aadaothlss hot?
Perhaps If poa east eat a stake.
He oew the weed pUe aad the aaa.
Her laaarhter hoard.
Prmiili ainkilil a"ailli tiauke.
One fine autumnal afternoon as a couu
try gentleman, named Louis Dwight, was
out for an hour's ride in his vehicle, he
came upon a group of urchins sporting in
boy oT krgi ki "WTh"e novel
thought ..struck - him of giving his son a
M kw soow, this anal.
Might be his last.
ride while still nymg ma aitc, ana so uy " ovi.t mwugpimi i ,,aiiu uu ojwia, imuviug m.o
his desire the child took a seat by his side, la this world thronged with proofs of our personal staff to fourteen men instead of
the horse trotted on, and the kite-string, insignificance and ignorance, we might McClellan's fortyjhree. ' 1
through the back of the wagon, still held dare attempt to grasp at and arraign the Before this time public opinion conv
by the pleased youngster maintained the wisdom of the Almighty he reflected as manded the army. He commanded pub
traveling kite ii theair. It was, however, he mourned. "Yet, in what light I have, lie opinion. Corps commanders had been
not long before the boy lost his hold of it sometimes seems unjust that charity afraid of losing life on account of the
the stick, upon which the kite rapidly de- should be the cause of its own punish- great sweat and horror of the home party,
scended from its gay attitude, and disap ment, or be permitted at all to suffer. But, Grant did not apologise for losses. All
Dearinff- behind some trees, fell into a I
anrThovnnrl I
swamp Devon u. 1
retrain wnat was so mucn pnxea oy 1
his son. if Dossible. without too much I
-it . t.it anrl nnw aw I
that one or tne group 01 cnuaren naa ai-
ready started in pursuit of the missinir toy,
and was wending his difficult course
through the swamp, from which In due
HmA hss mnm nil WAV WHr,W Wlin m Wflf IllL I
fW brinirinff the unharmed kite and its
- 1 .c . . . . i I
he presented with smiling grace to their
'Von are a trallant and tinselflah boy.1
sale Mr. Dwight, giving him a handful of
pence: wnat is your name?"
"Herbert Arch ley," said the youth,
blushing at the compliment and lilting his
can in recognition of it and then, turn-
log to his play males, ne aiviaea among
them what he bad received by tossing the
corns Into the air and saying
"Oome. boys. here', for a scramble!'
Hi. oomDaniona proved themselves not
slow to accept the offer, and young Arch
ley, sharing in the scramble with high
glee, took nia scant - portion wiia tne
"You are too generous by half," exclaim
ed Mr. Dwight, admiring the boy's benev
olence quite as much as his good natured
service and politeness. "You must learn
tn ho mor careful of vour mean. when
ma tranw nlrlnr at Wat - tir von will find
f a thenkt-aa and vrv rrnie world to live
In". . .
Ah oi-aairl th rartr ' with a brio-liter
glance even than before, and again doffing
his cap "father taught me never to be
mean, and to De unseixiHu always makes
me feel happy "
His look, toid the truth as eloquently
as hla words and tone, as he stood there in
the road, his fine, open, handsome tace I
roar with health and beaming with intel
ligence and ioy-r-a far more beautiful ob-
Meet to contemplate than even the declin-
I ing sun, whose light displayed bim to such
advantage.., .v - . . . . 1
i - "The sun Is - lengthening your shadow, I
my -boy," said the rentrero&a, reflecting for I
moment. "And even ao it is witn tne i
light of experience, which increase, the I
I shade of sorrow the longer it shines. Take
my advice, my boy, and hereafter never
give all your stntre money away. , ce uo -
eral as your father taughtyou ; but save
at least half for yourself. There is no vir -
toe prevents both the power to he just and
to be generous." .
"I thank you, sir, for the Advice, and 1
I - . C 1 , i-
i wui try to iouow it. .
"Good attenioon, my Doy.-
"Gooa-Dye, sir.
As they rode home, which was not far
from the neighborhood, Mr. Dwight learn
ed from his eon that Mr.-Archiey was a
poor boy; living with his widowed moth
er; that he was a forward scholar, and so
KQUciaiiT laiuiiN ojiiw vi&ivm ..v.v
often made to nun, and tnese ne almost as
I often distributed among his comrades, be-
tween whom he seemed to make little die-
Within few days Air. Dwight again met
I young Archlev, and repeating hii injunc
tton to -save nail at least," gave nun a
mnan.lm for that nnmrw And the
boy, smiling,' again promised, and, ap-
nlanded bv his mother, did ashehad been
.1 I 1 I J al a- Ta. m 1
it accnmnlated. from month to month.
The gentlemen who had been so interested
in him often gave him small sums like
others, though debarred like others, from
rendering his mother aasiktaiice. which an
honest pride forbade her to accede, and of
which health and industry preremed her
I from being in absolute need.
I. A year passed, and chancing to be in
the company of evil associates, Archley
got into trouble with them. 1 bey com
mitted some theft in which Archley did
not share, and or wnicn ne waa ignorant
until he waa arrested, like them, and tried
I as their accomplice. Information of the
affair being brought to Mr Dwight. he
felt convinced ot the boy', innocence, and
toiler oustioning him undertook to nlead
nl. case; wnicn innoence, newever, only
ancceeaea so iar against tne laise tesu-
ntoav or tne rrany guilty, tnat Aicniey
was tinad for trespass while the others
were more severely dealt with.
Tha shame of the accusation seemed to
overcome the bov far more than the fear
of punishment, however unjust ; And he I "His sight may be poor," thought Arch
wept more bitterly than the young repro-1 ley ; "but l will test his memory by a
bates who had thought to make him share
their punishment as well aa their die -
grace. .
"You need not tueu tears my boy," Mid I
hi. temporary protector, sotHhingly, sol
that all could hear. "None who know you
could think harm of you. The best are
often injured by false evidence beyond
their power of defense Against law; and
in this case the penalty ft prescribes for
you I believe you can pay, witnout de
pending on anybody but yourself."
"My mother is so poor," sobbed the
boy, that I don't like her to pay so much ;
and bow can l pay it .
"What have you done with the hex ?
- "Oh. I forgot that: but I don't think
there can be much in it from the little
have saved up in it.
"Send foi it. we will see About that."
. The little box was therefore brought and
opened in court, and, much to the surprise
of the boy. far more was found in it than
was demanded to meet the penalty. This
discovery cheered young 'Archley, for he
was now reiieveu innu uis iutjniuceiiua
and dependency by being able to pay his
fine with his own money, which he did
with some pride; and. with bis mother,
his friend and his box, he marched out of
court amid the cheers of his joyful play
mates. 'You see, my young lriend, that by be
ing provident, witbout being mean, you
have been able to rescue yourself from
difficulty,", said Mr. Dwight, on parting
with them. "Bear the lesson tn mind, in
future, as well aa you have kept your
promise, and you win nnd it or service
throughoutyour life, long after I am dead
perhaps. - There la more tnan tne amount
you have paid. I wished you to send for
the box, only the better to illustrate what
virtue there is in providence, and how
thoughtless prodigality might hare left
you without a single irlenu to neip or
serve you.!
lie lesson uius learned nau a uouuiy
good effect, and the boy was more careful
as to the character of his companions ever
The manifold changes of a few more
yean, transforming the boy Into a man.
involved otner Alterations tn the condition
of his life. Ilia mother slept in the srrsve ;
his good friend, Mr. Dwight, had moved
away, he knew not whither; and he, in a
neigntxmng town, no leas popular as a
man man ne naa been as a Doy, naa, oy
dint of intelligent enterprise, acquired a I
v. : v. i r i : i ... .Kn I
lurivuig vuBUicBB, 01 wuicti uv tuu 1
Fortune ions seemed to favor the young
man. and often the image and counsel of
I his early good adviser came up before him
and the pleasant remembrance made him
yearn to see bun.
But, unfortunately, the
vnumherad he did not
aavice wnicn ne rem
follow. His benevolence and confiding I
nature, his eaeerness to obi ice and his I
impulsive sympathy at every signal of
distress, became known to all around him,
and by slow and sure degrees the unstint
ed exercise of his uncalculating charity
annulled the good results of his honest in
dustry, and carried his affairs gradually
I. - - (.a I
into the background, wbere prodigal gen
erosity often leaves a man, and wbere
rinht inmrrwd hv helninir oUiera brincrs I
distress and ruin upon the deserted bank-
" I
s-jpl I
Herbert Archlev failed, and found few
friends to praise, pity him. or defend his
honesty of purpose, and none who were
j f . v.i i,! Ti,imi..i.
able or dared to help him To hin -came
lent, who hav-les. mean, to sustain than
rhhac?ldsrsn -session began the warAhathe preferred
.ilfJSLkiUi-fflfcirf expected to lose men
him as to consign the well-meaning debtor
to a Jan. Ills ireeaom 10 wanaer seemeuuo 1
liberty to him. who. as he left the town, a
. . 1 1
poor ana censured man, couia not, leave
its recollections also behind.
The imprisoned thought was itself im
prisonment, as, when far away, he brood-
i pove rty, over hi. follies and misfor-
. tUtM ; .
now, now wen rccuueci iub i-uuuki i
given me by that good man m my youtn 1
e w, i.K. .11 . 1
" w fe j ,
mat one migm oe proviuent wiwoat oe-1
in 07 mean, tie eave me a fatherly lesson
"i'i -
cause more mindful, even then ; bu, grown
confident by success, I neglected the ad-
vice which would have spared me the
Uiw mww - ms ivw v rw ivviiw l
And the ingratitude of the undeserving,
I r., v 1 ,ntt I h.n mlnml ttm wnrthv en1 I
1 the tongue of scandal, for inability, which
more even than tne lack or means, with
which, if not thrown away in acts of mis-1
taken benevolence, I would gladly repay
all.. But yet, to sit down thus and meanly
mourn, like Job, will never lift me up
again. There must still be time and op-1
portuniues to reuecm myseii. 1 am sun
young and strong, and may yet prove
wiser, n i iaiinruuv iouow tne counsel 01
him who understood me so well in my
boyhood. Henceforth I will do so. I will
strive hard again, and the lesson of the lit
tle box shall be my guide as I tou."
Animated by the resolution he had
formed, half the load which had oppressed
him vanished. Among strangers he en
tered anew into the mazes of busines. and
though hi. melancholy memories some -
times made his struggles less energetic
I than he wished, their discouraging effect
I was more than offset by the great object he
I had in view the ultimate power to clear
I i. . n . : . i. e n
I ma rcuutauuu a uvuro iiviuu mi Btoviu.
I Stray gleam, of success multiplied and
I gathered, as ne proceeded slowly but stead -
I ly toward the horizon of his hopes, and at
i ""oi hjicuot wiv uc ihoimi iug uau.
I Wllen, wniie tn mgnt oi nis distress was
vanishing behind him, the old prodigal
impulse wnicn bad caused it would re
turn upon Dim ; out ne cnecaea n oy tne
memory ot the little box ; and while not
mindless of the claims of those who were
more needy than he, he learned to feel
that there was yet something nobler than
extravagant benevolence; to he just first
and then generous, and that, beside what
was due to nis creditors, mere was mucn
due to himself.
By this line of conduct he rose again to
I substantial prosperity. Experience had
I not been wasted upon him, and his second
1 oraeai waa tnumpnant. ine memory oi
I the little box was a talisman ic guide to
1 him. One-half of all his profits he uni-
I formly put by for future days; and freed
I from all former indebtedness, he found
1 himself, in the prime of life, not merely
I 1 , I . ,,
commended for being generous as well as
iinnoii km Jij;rt i.a :i ,1
wails bf imnostors. slid wealthv without
I having been a miser.
Thus enabled, by a courageous adher.
enne to the provident rule, which was at
nrst repugnant to nis nature, to return in
' and nonor to tne town which he had
in disgrace, he revisited the scene, of
ici, iu uiBKiaa(
i nis you in. and as ne wandered among
them and revived their associations, he
thanked God that he was now aa happy.
n ne nsu ever oeen wtien ne piayea tnere.
I The old cottage was torn down, but the
I grass grew green over the graves of his
i parenta, and ne leit that their souls were
I in a rhanroloo- homo Tha natural lan1
marks remained unaltered, and as he
strolled along thechiefmadof the villaiw
I 1 1 . al a. . "Ov
I I1H inilHfHl SAW IIIIN kl I flM Hf af IX aVnfin)
I tui-nino- from the a warn n with tha Ht h
I bad first met the good man. Louis
"He must be quite old now, if alive,"
mused he. "Let me see : I waa then ten.
and he. perhapa. forty mv own age now.
Three score and ten the allotted age of
man. ue may tie dead ; or u not, 1 sun-
pose I shall never see or- hear of him
again. How like a dream it all seems!
Here I am standing alive. Here is where
he gave me the pence, opposite that very
tree; And here is why, bless me, who
uimM hpna Tf thia iant tha niri wontio.
man himself, mv rvn or mv nunum r0n
It was a bowed old man. in worn an.l
faded garments, who was ariDroachinir.
I walking slowly, witn a cane. Archley
ratseu nis nat respeciuiiy as ne drew near.
I ne nau truly recognized nun. it was
I Louis Dwight.
I Hot hi. old friend and adviser did not
I recognizee him so quickly, though he
paused and returned his salutation.
I surer method. Old gentleman, I was born
1 in this village, and have been absent many
.1 years. I have been standing here for some
time, looking upon tne scenes which are
more interesting now than they were when
I played here, thirty year. ago.
"Thirty years ago!" exclaimed old Mr.
Dwight, staring at him. "Why, I used to
live here then."
'Did you. indeed ? Then perhaps vou
might be able to tell me what became of a
very fine gentleman who lived here at the
same time, but went away before I did.
He was out riding one day, and I saved a
kite for hi. son ; and on this very spot he
gave me some pence for it, and some very
good advice into the bargain. His name
was Louis Dwight "
"And yours is f"
"Herbert Archley."
"Why," cried the astonished old gentle
man, holding up his hands to heaven;
"merciful Providence! is this you, my
dear young friend ' Let me give yon a
good hug!" And, faltenng toward him,
ne gave mm an .embrace wnicn was re
turned with interest, and then, in brief,
tney exenanged mstories tnat oi Mr
Dwight being far more melancholy than
His son was dead, his property all gone,
and he was now a dependent upon charity,
where once he had lived in affluence.
Archley heard in silence, with tears; but
he brightened them with a smile as he
"Mr. Dwight, I believe that God has
ordered that we should meet this day. and
we meet, sir, never to part until one of us
is dead. You are now poor, but I am rich.
All that I possess I owe to your early les
sons to me. I will protect and comfort
yen while life lasts, nnd repair your losses
as well as 1 can."
And here Herbert Archley proved true
to his word; and thus it was that good ad
vice, in kindness given and with reverence
obeyed, resu.ted in a rich reward to both.
The bread of wisdom had been early cast
upon the waters, and it returned "after
manv davs." in the shane ef substantial
gratitude. J
What -fciath" Maya ef HI am.
The overland campaign of Grant aiwinst
Lee was marked by unintcrmittent steadi-
ness and confidence. By Lee it was met
i.u ..I.-- 4-.. -Lin .1 1
mui vicu m,i uu uui huu m uniYc army.
urant soon wore ciown tree's laea that be
mast retreat, as all other Federal com
manders bad done, Meade falling back as
far as Bull Run only the previous autumn.
unatiie to beat iee, urant Eept onward
untu the I"". when he crossed the
ChickaUominy, Lee fell back to the defen-
of Richmond, believing that Grant
meant to follow him there. Then, cross
ing the James. Urant invested Fittsbure.
But it is not only as the resisent super
visory commander of the Army of the Po
tomac that Grant is to be estimated. He
was the lieutenant-general over the whole
continent, and put in motion the expedi
lion tnat broke the heart or tne south by
burninr the rmm. datmvinir the mills
supphe, and earn ing poverty to the
skulking element which sacrificed their
anna n U.: Was Sea ko
VVr.T" '
fight just a little, save life and be elected
tne great compromise president, thus leav-
ln6ror iuiure wars uie miseraoie qura-
s om fMheT1?
doing it. His commanders, many of them
, . . . ,
ousies and layins responsibility on each
other. Grant set the example of accusing
nododv. never tattlintr. weedinz out the
second-rates, and depending on his sol
diers. He sent six cock-a-doodles to Wash'
?LT!& ""C
out on an own in tne east, sjminx-visaKeu,
with no-beautiful aentimeqts attacned to
1 i r 1 1 1
umi uu uwuuj w icw, miv.uv v
wnere to nincn wouia nave oeen paruona-
ble in anv otheT man. The averaire com-
uumua "
before Spottsylvania or Cold Harbor;
Grant merely lit a cigar and marched by
the left flank. -The civil government was
ou uciiaiUr;ui "A ,u, auau nuu ivouu
that it played second for the Unit time in the
I in..ln liaK.mul is l.njnl atlha .nil
and wrotes dispatches at his side. His
I and supplies; other commanders com-
plained that they had not been so well
I supported, but they were not so much
I trusted. Lincoln loved Pope and Joe.
I Hooker more than Grant; but he could
draw a bigger draft because he was a big-
i iter man.
This campaign overland is poorly shown
in the public mind, lne impression ex-
ista that it was very long and the move
ments much Involved, inis is a mistake.
It was the usual campaign, only conducted
with never failing vigor. No movement of
rany ana iirecainnuge cuuiu ursw tuia
army back. Tney penetrated to tne envi
rons of Washington, but Grant stock to
Petersburg andRichmond. He was the
1 greatest in number, but he did not know
I he roads Ihronrh the wilderness where
I Lee had a great advantage. The railroads
I which Grant could scarcely use, concen
1 1 rated towards Lee's base, and the country
i i .i . . i r ,i
I waa llinutj rcaur a , uiub, uiaucs iu uv-
fense. The quartermaster's department of
1 Grant worked like a clock, however, and
I he went over rivers like a duck. Cincin-
otu xiuumr, . ,
There never was a hanuier bov than
Carl Howard or so it seemed to bim
and this was the reason why : He was bom
in a part of India wbere the weather is
never cold, and it is often intensely hot.
He could tell stories that sounded like
tale, out of the Arabian Nights about the
strange people and places he had seen be
fore he was ten years old. Whea he was
ten he came to America to go to school
with his cousin John. He came in the
summer and enjoyed the climate very
much, but nothing was so fine as some
thing that happened one November night.
w nen ne went to oeu it was coiu and rainy
when he trot nrv giieh a shout as he gave
The rain had turned to snow and ice the
"T,, h J IIH
roof And shed and patch of ground ; it
nunK from ery trce in iclc,c8 and BPrk
led like jewels. He could hardly wait to
get out and toss it about, taste it, slide on
it. play with it in perfect delight. His
cousin John said, "that is the way 1 should
feel if 1 were in India. I mean to be
miA-ionaiy, and go there and ride on cle-
uiiBuui, wu limit ugCTn, uiu ira aiicuuiu
fruit, and have gardens full of elegant
flowers growing without any care."
Well, you may be sure that the school
recess that day was spent sliding down hill
Carl and Johnnie were rushing down at
full speed, when they met a little black
I eved boy dragging Ills Sled Up
"Get out of the way!" shouted Johnnie,
rudely, as if the hill, and the winter be-
I atlm laaolan iY-kwl tfm K 1 YT
I oivo, ovivuavM uiuai
"Get along with you, Abraham. Isaac
I an(l Jacob!" cried the next comer; and be-
fore the boy was out of the way Carl saw
tnat eacn one jostled and scorned mm
he was forced to draw his sled up by the
lene ano eiano mere looking at ue lun.
"Who is he, and why do they treat him
so T' asked Carl.
"Oh, he is a Jew the only little Jew in
the school and the Jews are are well,
horrid, you know old clothes peddlers
n1 cheats now-a-days, and they crucified
" po"1. in old time- They ouSh be
punished lor not uelievuig on him."
I Just then the bell rang, and John did
I not notice how amazed Carl looked, or
how be suddenly ran up to the little Jew
And said. "You and I will slide together
to-uionuw. l our eyea arc Dig ami uioca
like a nice boy's away off I used to play
"Yea," said Johnnie, that night as they
were going to bed; "1 shall be a mission.
ary to India."
"What will you tell the heathen there V
arked Carl, soberly.
"The heathen t Oh oh why, to be
good," said Johnnie, who had not thought
about, them at all, but only of theelephants
ana tigers.
"You would show them how, then
Would you tell them that Christian, try
to De like Jesus Unnst?"
"Of course," said Johnnie.
"It would not be the way to call them
names and beat them because they had
not believed in him before, would it? Papa
says we must make them know that we are
good and kind before they will believe
Jesus is."
"Who would ever expect to beat them ?
Do you think I am so stupid V asked
Johnnie, vexed.
Carl answered so softly he could not get
angry: "That little Jew at your school is a
sort of a heathen, you think, but you go
that way at him. I don't believe he will
love us much for being Christians if we
hardly give him a chance to" live. Letus
try being missionaries right here to him
He is a good deal nicer-appearing than
anv heathen vou can find in India."
Johnnie laid awake awhile and thought.
It did him good, for before that snow melt
ed the black-eved little fellow at school
had a fair chance. Carl shared his desk,
and the two came to love one another so
much that the little Jew listened to any.
thing good Carl ever taught him. A. L
Noble, in S. S. Visitor.
The TVaoleaey et Jlexferate Drlaklas
I confess there is a great advance of
opinion concensus of opinion, I think, is
the right term on this part of our sub
ject; but there is not a sufficient advance.
A man or woman sitting down, or stand
ing up if you like, to drink wine or other
stimulant, always starts on the way that
leads through four stages toward an easi-
realizable destination, stage one is
t gentle stimulation called moderate
excitement or support. Stage two is ele
vution whatever that may mean it is
not elevation cf character; of that I nm
satisfied. Stage three is f i'ifuslon ot'ml' '.
action, and deeds with sud want of ri
tion. Stage four i. compUte concnt "i .ii,,u j
of circumstance: all the .tugc t . . utly '
matured : the journey completed, with the
traveler lying down, absolutely prostrated
in mind and in body, me destination is
reached, aud found to lie a human being
dead drunk and incapable.
I repeat, whenever a person begins to
take any portion of alcohol, he starts on
that journey; starts just as distinctly with
the first drop swallowed, as he would start
with the first step he would put forward
in a walk from the pure region of Hump-
stead Heath into the outfall of that Baby
lonish sewatre which greets the smiling
Thames at "Barking Creek. The knotty
Question then is this: Ought a person to
start on that remarkable journey ot alco
holic progress at all? Should he try any
stage T Every one says, venture not on the
last three stages on any account ; but some
say, live and go happy, day by day, through
tne nrst; walk tho tint fourth ot the way
and you will be the better for it. It is a nice
exercise. It makes your heart light : it re
freshes your mind ; it quickens your secre
tions; kit assists your 'digestion. . The
wisest men of all ages have daily walked
this stage on the alcoholic high way toward
the point oi concatenation of circumstan
ces. In this first fourth of their way, with
an occasional venture a little further when
the companionship was good, they have
given the world its wit, its humor, its
poetry, its greatness.
Suppose they have lived a little shorter
time from the exercises, they have done
more work in the shorter time than they
would have done in a lon.er time under
duller circumstances ; so that the advan
tage, on the whole, is with this moderate
indulgence in alcohol. Indulgence just a
a fourth of the way on toward danger;
never further, except on rare occasions:
and then certainly not quite half-way to
tne loot 01 Mount .Elevation at ninnest,
and no further, for sake of body and mind
This, in plain language, is the argument
of the moderate school of thought. It is
met point blank by the abstaining school.
wnicn calls out with all its sympathetic
mignt: lake not a step on that high-way.
It is the devil's highway! It is the grand
model of his engineering skill; it is wide.
it ie vjvn, it ih straigut, it biuuuui, it u
filled with jolly companions every one, it
is fenced with pleasures, H is rich in his
torical reminiscences, but there is that pe
culiarity about it, not a hair's-breadth ot it
safe. Therefore keep off it altogether. It
the devil's highway! Benjamin W
Richardson. F. R. 8.
Wlnatag astatu Bride.
The Saaioan corr&ponxlent of the San
Francisco Chronicle, writing from Apia,
gives the details of a social scandal of na
tional importance, tor the story is tbe
elopement of no less a person than ' the
Princess Toe with the duke of Malietoa.
The correspondent describes Toe, whose
name should be pronounced "Toa," as
first-grade superfine brunette, about the
tone of a baked goose, with beautiful sym
metry of form, according to the Samoan
standard. When arrayed in Samoan court
fashion, a cocoanut apron and a necklace
of birds-claws, her graceful appearance
would not fail to attract attention in the
fashionable saloons of the most refined so
ciety. Toe has passed about seventeen
summers, as the calender goes, in maiden
meditation fancy tree, when about three
years ago, inspired with the ambition ot
her sex, she tried to run away with a scion
of royalty, a son of his late Majesty, Malie
toa 1 but one or His .Majesty s high om
cers of state discoveied the plot in time to
frustrate an elopement. Toe mourned this
cruel disappointment for two long years.
About two months ago sne fell in love
with another member of the house of Mahe-
toa, the son of a high chief. Governor
Patiola, Toe's, distinguished brother, was
passionately attached to his lovely sister,
and could not be pursuadeu to consent
to her marriage under any consideration
social or state. So the courtship was con
ducted clandestinely until - the flame of
love Lad been fanned to the proper tenip-
perature, when the customary expedient of
tampered lovers tne world over, an elope
ment, was agreed upon. So the gallant
young Malietoa and the fair Toe eloped
- I. . , . IT' T lllL T . . 1
eignt miles to v la isu. rrnea nuiuii
and his tribes heard of this undutiful eon-
duct they were exceedingly wroth. He
sent a message to Toe, pretending to be
reconciled to her choice, and requesting
her to return with her lover and be mar
ried under the baronial thatch in proper
style and befitting ceremonies. The dusky
Lothario fell in this trap. Great prepara
tions were made for the occasion, and
Lord Malietoa, accompanied by the fair
Toe, set out on their return, followed by
all his relatives in an imposing proces
sion, bearing baked pigs and other edibles
in prolusion, and timing their march with
the beating or tom-toms and every mani
festation or joy. When the procession ar
rived in Man tan ta, on a Saturday, Gover
nor Patiola, who professes to be a christian
of the strictest discipline, sent word that
as it was so near Sabbath, time was not
permitted for tho p:oiier entertainment of
his dear cousins rnd the numerous retinue
accompanying them, and he prefer
red that the reception and cer
emonies be postponed until Mon
day. This arrangement was assented to,
and Malietoa and his people went into
bivouac accordingly. On Sunday the gov
ernor feigned a violent attack oi tne gout,
or some other type ot aristocraticSSamoau
malady, and sent a message for the lovely
Toe to hasten to the bedside of her ioor
brother. The unsuspecting one obeyed,
but no sooner was she inside the governor's
lines than brother Patiola developed his
usual vigor and activity. The lovely Toe
was bundled into a canoe and conveyed to
Sola Sola, in her brother's domain.' The
distracted Malietoa and his retainers re.
mained where they were bivouacked as
suaging their grief as far as might te by
gorging themselves with baked pig and
other delicacies, not knowing what dispo
sition bad been made of the missing
One day n messenger arrived from Sola
Sola bringi. ' a letter to ratiola from his
sister. Too professed great regret at her
folly, declared that she had entirely over
come Her love lor Aiaiieioa and would
henr'.'forth be a dutiful sister. She desired
her brother to send her some other little
trinkets of the kind a Samoan belle would
naturally covet But it soon became ap
parent that this was not the special er
rand of the messenger from Sola Sola. He
had no sooner started on bis return with
the desired articles, procured by the affec
tionate but deluded brother at an expense
of $3, than Malietoa broke camp and sud
eenly disappeared. He too had received a
message of some purport from the suine
source. Patiola congratulated himself in
the belief that he had finally been released
from a vexatious annoyance. But later in
the day information was received that a
war canoe containing seventy warriors
armed to the teeth had put intt Sola Sola.
The faithful Toe had so arranged that the
guard of old women under whose surveii.
lance she had been placed should bu off
dutv and out of reach at the appointed
time. When the war canoe came inside
the reef the intrepid Toe rushed forth, and
without tarrying to cast off her simple ap
parel, she boldly plunged into the water.
and swam out to the boat and was taken
onboard. The '. 1 women witnessed the
escape too late to prevent it, but gave the
alarm and immediately the whole village
was in an uproar. .The Sola Sola people
launched their cauoes and Instituted a vig
orous pursuit in strong force. According
to the Inter-Islandic law of Samna, the
.stealing of a woman is punishable with
'death, and a bloody battle would have re
sulted had the pirates been overtaken. As
it was the Malietoa boat hml almul two
miles the start and mainta ined that dis
tance through the race until they reached
the waters of Malietoa's district, and Toe
was delivered safely into her lover's arms.
The Sola Sola boats then stood oft for Apia
harbor and soon reached there. The affair
is the grand sensation ol the day, and may
lead to governmental complications and
possibly a civil war.
The Haviland faience has held its own
secret until recently. Miss McLaughlin,
of Cincinnati, has discovered the secret of
the famous process of under-gloze painting.
similar, if not identical, with the Havi
land process. Specimen, ot this ludv's
work are on exhibition at the Art Loan
Exhibition. ' '
All fashion books say black toilettes are
to be worn for street costumes, but one
would not fancy it to see all the gay, brigb
-'yet ilresswi exhibited at the spring open- j
uifc. . '
Why arc thou 'cast down. O mv soul V
How many have echoed this question of
the . Psalmist ! Trials come to us which
we cannot shake off in a moment and
which weigh us to the ground. Some
times they coine without a note of warn
ing, and are tnereiore tne naraer to dc l or
Imrnn I ha IIII1IHT uWitl ml V I I10V XX't'f T I
borne. The young soon rally. They weep,
but soon they smile again, for hope is I
strong within them and the future is
bright with, promise. It is not so with
those who are in advanced years. Their
powers of body and mind are failing;
their earthlv work is nearlv done: and al
ready the shadows of night are falling up
on them. No wonder, then, if they long
for lest. No wonder if, in a desponding
mood, tney cry. as did discouraged Elnan
in the wilderness: "It is enough; now, O
lxrti, tame away my me."
There are losses which it is hard to
bear. Death enters the home unbidden
and takes away a dear companion and I
I .-...1 ...... r-An. K f- : I .. .. ; 1 .. T"l . I
lovetl one from the family circle. There
is a vacant place. No more will be seen
that familiar face; no more will be heard
the tones ot that familiar voice. There
arc tears which start unbidden at the
memory of a great loss which can never
bo replaced. The thought which David I
uttered wlien he heard that his child was I
dead brings a ray of comfort: "I shall go I
to mm, ne win not return to me. I
But there are trials worse than those I
which 'loath aam Kri n rr T nra a ns, tho I
child which died early, but the one which I
iiveu tu uiuniiouu wnicn orougm greaiesti
sorrow w imvta. i ue King could imu-
ish a rebellious subject from hiskingdoin
but the king was a lather and he could not
ban inn tne son from his heart. A living
sorrow cannot be forgotten. It cannot lie
buried under ground. It is with us by
day and in the wakeful hours of night.
We may not speak freely of it, but it
dwells with us, and throws a shadow upon
our pathway.
There are losses in business which make
one desponding. Hard earnings and
scanty savings are swept away. The gains
of years are sunk in a day, and then must
come painful self-denial and sacrifice. The
bouse must be sold : and, in age it may be.
one must begin again the struggle for a
support. Iben comes failing health, and
the enp of sorrow seems to be full to over
flowing. Mho brightness is taken from
life ; the foot sore and weary pilgrim longs I
to reacn tne ena oi nis journey.
Child of despondency look upward !
1 bough clouds and darkness are round
and about you. take courage. . "Hope
thou in God," iiud all will vet be well. I
Keep a good conscience and do the best I
you can, and look to the future with un-1
shaken confidence., . God cares for his
own and will forever care for them. Fear
not then, but rejoice, for the clouds will
break, tne ..darkness will scatter, and
light even the lights from heaven will
flood with noonday brightness the path in 1
which you walk
God lives and reigns. He who watches
the flight of the sparrow and the growth
of the lily watches over you. He who led
his ancient people through the Red Sea,
and through the wilderness into the land
of promise will lead you into a better land
than that. "Hope thou in God." Bear
your trials with a Christian spirit, and
le ace win come to your troubled soul.
Break forth into singing as vou view with
the eye of faith a brighter day and a
brighter home than you have known on
Haw Blesaarek Heared Earepe. '
Mr. Sumner was in the habit of telling.
with much humor, one amusing Incident
in Motlev's diplomatic career in Vienna.
After the close of the joint war with Pros-
sin huu Austria against jjenraars; on me
question of the Duchies, Bismarck came
to Vienna to settle the terms ot peace with
the emperor. He arrived too late to go to
the office of the minister of foreign affairs,
and remembering that his old university
chum, Motley, was the American minis-
ter, he drove directly to his house, and
found Motley just retiring from the mod-
est family dinner, with nothing but
the remains of the dessert on the table,
ine oia inenos coraiaiiy joined nanus and
hearts: fresh viands were furnished from
collcgiates went over their student expe-,
riences and frolic's at the University of
lierlin, without siieatting a word about
politics. After cracking his last walnut
and swallowing his last glass of wine.
Bismarck, long after midnight, left Mot
ley's house, and sauntered away whistling
to his hotel, with an immense internal sat
isfaction at the entertainment he had de
rived from his first nights experience at
Vienna. But the eyes of all Europe
were all this time on the terrible man
of blood and iron. The foreign embassies
were in uproar. Was it possible that there
was to lie an alliance between .Prussia
and the United States? It was known
that New York was, in respect to its Ger.
man iopulation, the third or fourth Ger.
man citv in the world. What meant this
mysterious visit to the American Minister
the first visit the dreaded Prussian states-
man hatl made on entering Vienna? Tel -
egraius Hew to London, Pans, Turin, and
St. Petersburg. The ingenuity of tliplo-
matists was taxed to account for what
was unaccountable. Sumner himself, as
chairman of the senate committe ot for
eign affairs, received private letters from
eminent persons abroad, earnestly inquir
ing whether the United States had resolv.
ed to depart Irom non-interterence with the
affairs in Europe, as recommended by the
immortal Washington, etc. absurd let
ters, at which Sumner, who knew Motley's
early associations with bismarctc. exhibi
ted his teeth in the most genial and hu
morous of smiles. He laughed with
Motley over the occurrence some-years
afterward when the affair was explained
to him just as he had divined it It is a
pity that this one humorous incident in
the whole -dreary correspondence of the
American department of state with its
ministers abroad is not recorded in any
state paper, am it is certain that lor i
dav or two it seriously disturbed the con
sultations of every cabinet in Europe.
Harper's Magazine.
Cbarlle'a Lean.
"What arc yon rattling off at such a
rate, Charlie, boy?" asked little Charlie
Kudcliffe's Aunt Helena, as she came upon
the piazza one Sunday morning before
church time, and found her nephew lurch
ing on the piazza rail, with an open book
in his hand, the while his busy tongue, as
fast as it could move, chattered some
sounds like these;
Shilnut ake thnauic.
Thlordthcgodn vninr
.Flordnut oldim gilt is,
Takthisnamin vain.
Over and over Charlie turned this
strange-sounding medley on his tongue.
and Aunt Helena looked at bun in a puz
zled way, trying to make out the sense, if
sense there might be in any ot it At last
she asked, "Where did you learn that gib
berish, Charlie, and what do you mean by
It, pray ?"
Charlie seemed surprised.
"Why. Auntie," he cned, -don't you
know your commsudment? That is a
commandment. -I learned it out of the
Bible." . "
'(!" said auntie. "Out of a Choctaw
or Cherokee Uihle probably. I do not
know the command nicnts in any such lan
guage as that' ' ;
"Why," laughed - Charlie, "that isnt
Choctaw or Cherokee. It's jus: well, I
guess it's English onlv it's the careless
sort. Mamma didn't understand it anv
belter than you did. . She passed just now
and said it was naughty to pibbei nonsense
in such a fashion on Minday.
"Won't you please translate vour care
less English into good plain English for
my benefit?" asked Aunt Helena, kindly.
"O, you know it" said Charlie, gay'v
It is the third commandment: "Thou
shalt not take the name of the Lord thy
God in vain; for the Lord will not hold
him guiltless that, taketh His name in
vain.' '
Do -you understand this command-
ment asked aunty.
"U yes, indeec," said tne nine lad. "it
means you musen't curse and .wear be
profane you Know.'
What is it to be proiane? ' asked Aunt
I know," suid Charlie, smiling. '"but I
in't exactly tell. Wait a moment, and
I'll find out.'
Then he ran
ran to the dictionary and look-
ed up the word. " HTs mother had taught
ti..Hl tl. a nmilllinO' nf .1. Y... It.,.,...!. I I
uui i ' ... j 1 -. .. ....v .vi in: . ami. " i" -i
It m . rl i. I hla urhi'imira. I . . . ,nnna n ... ... B I
"VIU VJ .lilt II 11 V L.l.TlllllJV
he understood, but which he could not
To bo profane incana u treat anv sa-
cred subject with irreverenou or neirlect. I
To profane the name of Clod j8 to speak
use it ligntiy, irreverently, or wickedly
and not with that
anil n,t irith flint
v(v, uiu reverence
that belong to
holy things," said
"les" answered auntie "And a-onl.
in ir to Uii 8, it is a sin .ijiaiust God to
use His holy name in any but a reverent
"Yes," said Charlie promptly.
I hen was Cunrlie in nis careless sort
of English just now using the name o
trod in a sacred or reverent manner?"
Charlie blushed, but made no answer.
I hope mv little boy has nw learned
the third commandment," said auntie.
"It is u lesson that none of us can learn
too early or too thoroughly. The name
..1" I 1 : n V. I. ..1 : . r all aanvail n a maa
of Clod is the holiest of all .sacred names.
c should never let it lightly pass our
lips, or use it except with the utmost
reverence. To use God's name in, wicked
cursing or swearing, is a leanul wrong.
To 8iHk it liirhtlv or unthinkingly 18
also wrong. And God has said that He
will not hold him guitless that taketh Ills
name in vain."
unarlie is a man now. out ne nas never
forgotten the lesson of his "careless ng
lial, ' anil a 1 nrniro Mmamhava til a tni0
meaning of the thin! commandment.
vunu s rajier.
Hew tteerxe Hsaey Heated Hats.;
Here is a story far funnier than most of I
the anecdotes one finds under the caption
of mouneUe a In main in the Journal
Amusant or the Figaro. It is a story of I
George Honey, the distinguished actor,
who, many years ago. while on a tour in
the provinces, bad taken lodgings in an
humble house, somewhat the worse for
wear. Soon after retiring he was awaken
ed by a fluttering noise as ot a bird around
the cmtain of his bed. He sprang up,
struck a light and saw a dark little crea
ture with wings blundering about the
room. Not being well" acquainted
with natural history he did not
recognize Mt as a bat, but deter
mined to catch it it possible, and ex
amine it carefully in the morning. - Tak-
ing up a felt hat, he began the hunt, and
tried to capture tne intruder lor a long
time in vain, but at last he pounced upon
it, took it from under the hat, shut it up
in a drawer, listened to its struggles to es
cape wanting to be sure that he had
really caught it, and went to bed dream
ing of dying dragons. But he was not de-
signed to sleep long. Hardly had he do
ed otf when a further fluttering awatceneu
u . ... . - . .
him, and lighting another match he
found another bat. Alter this one he naa
another hunt, caught it. put it in the
drawer with its brother, and again went
to bed.. .Again, however, he was Awaken-
ed in a similar manner: bats came not
in single spies, but if the expres
sions be pardonable in "battalions." Mr.
Honev hunted diligently, malting quite a
collection of specimens, and put them all
with great care in the drawer. - Heated
with the chase, he then opened the win
dow, and, tired out, at last enjoyed a few
minutes' sleep. Waking with the morn
ing light he jumped oat or bed and opened
the drawer very cautiously to look for his
bats; but lo! and behold, there were no
bats there; he opened the drawer wide,
and then discovered it had no back to it
He had, iu fact, been, passing all his night
in catching the. same bat, which had
flown out sat the back of the drawer as
soon as he had put it in at the front, and
when the window was opened bad finally
escaped. Howard Paul
in American
I ncgioici.
Judge Blake, walking . to . church last
Sunday morning, at CeTina, Ohio, met his
brother-in-law, Mr.'Franklin. On tho pre-
vious evening Franklin had whipped his
wife, and she had fled to the house of her
brother, the judge, for refuge. Therefore
his honor was full of wrath at sight of the
offender. He drew a revolver, but quickly
changed his mind, and used only his fists
I and the butt ot the weapon,
I q-q----
New York Money aad ttoek Market.
New York.' May 3.
Money easy ait S per cent. Prime
mercantile paper at 45 per cent. -Ster
ling, long, steady at 486 Jtf; short, 488.
Governments firm. Railroad securities
active and buoyant. Stale bonds quiet
Stock market strong and active through
out the day and an advance of 14, per
cent was established in which the entire
list participated. The principal activity
was in the tne, Jake Shore. Wabash,
Northwestern, St. Paul and Western
Union, which closed at the best figures of
the day. Some of the low priced shares
reacted sharply in late dealings, particu-
1 larlv Louisville and Nashville, which de-
I clined about 8 per cent The general
market however, closed strong in tone.
Government Securities. Coupons ol
81, 106; new 5s, 103$; .Js, 10
new 4s, 101 ; currency Bs, 124?a
Express Sharks Adams, 108.; Ameri
can. 48 U; United States. 48.
MisoKLXANEOUS Stocks. Western Unio'i
Telegraph lOtiU; N. Y. Central 119: Erie
2$ ; . preferred 52 ; Michigan Cen
tral Union Pacific stock 74 a;
Lake Shore 7:5?,; ; Cleveland & Pittsburg
97 ; Northwestern 61 1 j ; preferred 93 Cleve
land s Columbus 4t: Kock Island
31 ; St Paul 424f; preferred 84?,;;
Fort Wayne 107; Wabash 36; Ohio
and Mississippi 15.
Statk Bonds. Tennessee 6s, old 34
new 30; Virginia 6s, old 33; new, 34
Missouri 6s, 1055. ; , T , .
Chioaaro Market.
Chicago, May 3. Flour nominally un
changed Wheat active and lower; No 1
spring iz4 cash; aa June; W'4
July. Corn in fair demand but lower al
33 cash; 33 X (234 May; 35 June; 3U
July. Oats steady and in fair demand at
25 cash; 25 June; 26' July. Rye
steady and unchanged. Barley steady,
strong and higher at 0. Pork dull, weak
and lower at 9 370?9 40 cosh; 9 450
9 47 J June: 9 55(39' 57V Jultv - Lar.1
dull and shade lower at 5 97la6 00 cash :
6 00(36 02 4' June: 6 07 July. Bulk
meats steady and unchanged. Whisky
steady and unchanged at 1 04. Hogs linn;
mixed packing 3 30(n3o5; light 3 55(tt5;
choice heavy 3 6003 70; closed steady.
Cattle slow and easy; shipping4 205 00:
butchers' 2 00(33 80. Sheep dull at 3 15
5 75.
Clncnna,ti Market.
Cincinnati. Mav 1. Flour , dull un
changed. Wheat qnkt red and white 1 02
ai 07; Com dull No. 2 mixed 37; Oats
dull 28(331: Rve dull 56; Barley dull
nominal. Pork "dull nominal 10 00, Lard
steady current make 5 95. Bulk meats
quiet: shoulders 3 50; short-ribs 4 45
4 50 cash; 4 52 seller May; 4 57 seller
June; short-clear 4 io. Bacon scarce Arm
4 12 )i, 5 12i, 5 Whisky steady 1 01.
Butter steady unchanged. Linseed oil
steady 62. Hogs quiet; common 2 50a
3 20; light 3 253 50; packing 3 80
3 50; butchers 8503 60. Receipts 825';
shipments 604. m .
Haw York Market
New York, May5. Flour steady and in
fair demand ; super and state "western
3 25(33 75; common to good extra, 3 500
3 90; good to choice, 3 954 50: white
wheat extra, 4 5505 25; extra Ohio, 3 70
(o OU. Wheat OUlet and stead v- nmrrarl.
ed winter red. 1 08(551 13: No 2 do.
1140114".4; No 2 amber, 112; un
graded white,, 1110111: No 2 do,
1 0901 10; No 1 do, 1 lJlf; extra do!
1 13;. Rve firm: western. 67ar58 Bar!
ley dull and nominal. Corn in active
demand; steamer, 43 U; No 2, 43f
044. Oats quiet and unchanged. Eggs
strong; western, 11012. Pork dull;
288, tt 12. a old , 10 10 new. Lard steady :
prime steamer, 6 22. Butter quiet and
unchangod; western. 5(2 lS5. Whisky
dull at 1 07.
Toledo Market.
Toledo. May 3. Wheat dull: No. 8
white Wabash. 1 05 amber . Michigan,
spot, 1 06 ; June, .1 06$ ; No. 2 amber
Michigan, 1 04: No. 2 red winter spot or
jiav. i if.). - .1 una i I an - ii iv a ill u
, j ir-1 - T s An. . . w . .
Orn dull ;'high mixed, 38 No. 2, spot or
.'iTj . ' . 1'. "J
Si"?' Jnnc' 37 5 July. : rejected,
-P-aU steady; No. 2. spot. 281':.
Mav. 28: mixed 9fti
, -
JDrjr Uootla Market.
New York, May 3. The cotton trade
was less active, but agents' prices were
very firm; stocks exceptionally light
finnts moving slowly, but prices steady
awns in good demand ; dress goods in
fair request; ." heavy: fancy cawimeres,
worsted coatings and over-coatings more
"""Si", iot dv uie uuuuug traue; JLen-
tucky jeans more active. - . . . -
Detroit M&rket- .
Detroit. Mav 3. Flour stead v: A 50a
5 00. Wheat a shade lower and oniet-
extra 1 O&K&l 04: Mav 103: Jnne
104W; milling No 1. 1 00L asked: ra-
ccipts, wheat, 24,120 bu: shipments 136V
399 bu.
Cleveland Mtarket.
Cleveland, May 3 Petroleum a little
firmer; standard white. 110 test. 8c ,
Drodelotll and CaBlmera Coata, $3 ea eg mmch:
-t- avcuud-hand bat nicely classed, repaired - aaa
Teased. Addnaa, Koaas Ox a, Bsleigk, M. O.
$ 100
with oar 12 OUTFIT eerily Bake this
profit; goods ornamental, aaetel and
popular. . Fend for catalogae aad
terms to SC. BRIPGMAN, - -8S
Wanaa afreet, M. V, or -.
87! Fr-anan Ht , tinelarjaii, O.
IB scale lor mm ;
J a ay I jcaery Ssale perfect
. rieacott Bro. AOo.. Asente. Tort Warae. tad.
We will pay Aguntabiary ol Hou ptT toonta
. mnd pxpgnstgfi, ornTlow large commvwioo. toaell oaf
new ami wondrrfnl inrnlions. HV meo Mai tw mm,
Sample free. Add.6MiMAa.fcCM.Miaa. Ms.
Happy Voices,
(Copyrighted.) k "
Now glad happy Totoeo ; - - -;
, - lake sweet Sabbath belle, ;
O'er the hill and tbe Talra. . ,
tho alad atorr tens.
Of the celebrated tar Parlor Organs, BSBoftcttirel
Alleger, Bowiby ft l Washington, H. J. Tne dm
organs for leas money thao any la the United BlatBi
nio a wap eow Hit
"No one can be sick 'when the stom
h. blood, liver and kidneys are!
Ihealthv.'and Hop Bitters keep theml
The greatest nourishing tonic, ap-l
Inctizer, strehgthener and curative on
krth. Hod Bitters.
"It is iimiossihle to remain longsicsv
iroutof health, where Hop Bitterst
are used." , . . i .'
"Why do Hop Bitters cure so niuchr
Because they give good digestion
rich blood, and hi
lealthy action of all
the organs.'
No matter what your feelings on
ailment is. Hop Bitters will do .youl
SJOOd." . :. ; ;,-! t -r : : "
lieiuember Hop Bitters never doea
harm, but good, always and conlinu
kllv"-' - ."7 .HTU-:n:'C:'kC
Purify the blood.: cleanse the- etot&H
ich and sweeten the breath with Hop!
UBitters. '.- - - --' :
. tuiei nerves rnu Dtumj. aicci u
Hop Bitters. i.iMir
"No health with inactive- liver and
iirinarv ortrans without Hop Bitters.
Try Hop Cough Cure and Pain Relief.
i ..... . . . i r . t t ..nDiTiriTaTa
. Fmbraclng roll aad intbantic aecaants of ararjr as
t'on of audeot and modara timoa, and faclodiaa; .
hMtorjrof tha rise aad taUoftha Greek and Boan
Kupirrs, the aro'th M the aatiotu of ModarB ' Jto
lopa, the middle agM, tha craaade, the feudal ayatea,
tha reformation, the diacorerjr and etUeBMBt of the
Mew World, etc., etc
It contain 672 fine historical eairraTiag and 126C
lara double column pagea, and 4a tbe saiee complete
history of tha World erer published. Its sells at
sight. Send for specimen paces aad extra tarats to
agent, and see why it sail faster -thaa any athss
book. Address -Natiohal
PuaUBUiita Company, Chicago, 111.'
Aceata Waa ted for the Sew HlstarW
A complete aad Graphic Historv of America rx Ff.
oueer Life, with full account of Gen. deonra Rayawv
mark's nuaous Kaskashia Expedition. -
- ISO YEAfW AtiO. : .
It thrilling conflict of Red and White loot exalt.
Ing Adventures, Captivities, Fnrars, Scoots, PioBeef
woatea and boys, Indian war paths. Camp life, and
Sports A book for old and youaa. N'-t a dull paga:
Mo competition. Enormous sales. Agente waa'ed
everywhere. Illustrated Circular free.
March 8. lot . Chicago: III.
New Sunday School
Price, $25.00 Per Hundred. . .:"
By the Same Author. r
Will be ready June the 15th.'. Price $7.50.
perdoz. For sale at m ... ... , . "
The Great Natural Extenal Ksaaasly for ',
..eute and Inflammatory Bheomatiaia
(iout. Sciatica, Lantbago, Neural- .
gia and Severe bodily paim. -
immediate Relief Guaranteed.
indorsed by tha Medical Profeaslea at tha aoly
external care known to science,
- I'KAiaiKOiLls extracted purely from the aet-n-
kingdom, embodying no mineral coot pound,
p rf cily harmless In Its operation, aad Is laa
iaf little la it results. The most aggravated aad -.imiui
cases are relieved at bbcb after one or
applications, wb!e in almost every iasiauce
-- boiilo a-lllcffertapermaneatcnre.
VESfca. OKI DOLLiE. ' ' '
Prairie Oil Co, 9 M array St, N. T.
And Druggists geaerally.
Pamphlet containing treatise oa tha dl and
particular ot tha lamedy with taallmoalals. aeat
oa opllcatfca.
Keil fc Bro.,
Al way keep a full ttnpply mt
Printer Stoek. .
At price Low aa the Liow-
eat ' ;
pitd for Mample aad Price.
pobt wa'tne.ind. :-"'p-
.ATI ,.

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