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WEDNESDAY, JAN. 31, 1883. '
J.W. HOUGRTOI, If. H. HODGHTOI. UHors. It U announced that the daughter of Hon. J as. G. Blaine is engaged to Colonel Coppingerof the U. S. A, who won his enter Honors in the Papal army. Prcwbsso . J.CtfBs Honhob authorizes the Akron Beacon to state for him that he has graduated from politics, and has no desire for the Republican nomination for Governor of Ohio. Th Prince of Wales will visit Canada the first week in March, and subsequently will make a tour of the principal cities of I T ? . J C. 1 . 1 a i uib vuiiw oiaies. xiih oroiner-in-iaw, ue Governor General of Canada, will annn he ue guest or I Tea. Arthur, will spend some time in New York, and return to Otto w a by the 6th of February. Th Legislature of Dakota has thirty- six members, twelve in the Council and twenty-four in the lower bouse. With few exceptions the members are young men, and all but six are Republican They re said to compare well In intelligence and statesmanlike qualities with the legis- tures of older states. ' Thk Postal Telegraph will have an office in the Union Block, in the second story of I H. L. Couch's building. The workmen have passed through here on the way to . Chicago, putting up one line of wire, and when completed will immediately return, putting up a second. It is altogether the best line we have ever seen. ' - - . Amos Towxbkkh, of Clevelandhas been mentioned as a candidate for Governor.but ' he tells an interviewer he ia permanently out of politics. He suggests Butterwortb, of Cincinnati, if the candidate is taken from the southern part of the State, and AuKman, of Canton, if he is selected from the northern part The Ohio State Forestry Association will present to the Legislature for adoption a draft of laws in the interests of tree planting. It defines the kinds of trees and distance to be planted ; provides that the fourth Friday in April shall be "Arbor Day" in the Public Schools. A reward of one dollar per tree is to be paid for plant ing on the highways and keeping alive .for one year. The subscribers to the telephone ex change will be glad to know that a car load of poles has arrived for the comple- ' tion of the line, and that work was resum ' ed this morning. ' Nearly all the material has. been received, and the remainder was ' shipped early last week, and is looked for ' every day. It is probable that most of the linos, if not all, will be in working order this week. : At the annual meeting of the trustees of Oberlin College, Jan. 34th, Hon. J. E. In ' gersoil, of Cleveland, and Mr. E. J. Good rich, of Oberlin,' were re-elected, and the new members elected were Rev. C T. Col lins, of Cleveland, and F N. Finney, son of the lale Pres. Finney. ' Gen. NetUeton. of Minneapolis, who is one of the trustees, was prevented from coming by the illness of one of the firm, managers of the Tribune of that city. On Founder's Day, at Buchtel College. ' Hon. James Monroe delivered an address. ' Referring to the benefits derived and the , importance or studying tne classics, Air. ; j Monroe said: "Stever allow any man to ; sty that a young man with a knowledge of Greek, is deficient in practical talent Give me a young man with Greek, all oth er things being equal, and be is better qualified to administer ' national affairs . . than any other. The difficulty with Ala- . cauley's scholarship was, he loved the . classics and would not study mathematics.' . . The poet Wbittier is a pretty sensible . man besides being a good rhymester. borne one in his presence defending cider. . said that without cider we should not have - vinegar, ana we must nave mat ior cau bage and cucumbers. "Neither of which ' are fit to be eaten," remarked tbe poet. "X tninE it would De a very gooa we-a to start a nrohibition Dartv on those two arli- . w - -i ,clea - As for cabbage, it ia not fit to be eat- got to burn your bouse down afterward t" - get rid of the smell, it is certainly tbe ' moat diabolical smell that was ever in- ' Tented. ' Secretary Chamberlain recently sta ted btfore the Farmers Institute, held at Wauseon, that although "fifty per cent, ol ' the college graduates came from tbe farm. Anlcr as lnnt frsjaVA WAV lflnr Vol rt t-TI A) A tKffl VUiT stWU a t V art?, vcilhi UVW V msv . ' farm. This, of course, wss all wrong, and , .one great trouble is the farmers really did v not want their boys to return to the farm. ' II we want our boys to return to the farm ' -we should send ahem to those colleges . whero the surroundings and influence , 1 . 1 t 1 . TX- wah. . a n K teau luwaru agiiwuituro. 11 o w ui w wwu .'. them those things that pertain to agricul- . tare. Such education exs only be obtained , from object lessons on the farm and from . agricultural and scientific colleges. Our mnntnr schools ahonld be imDroved." , . r Airs. bwissHELX, whose two children .-were, in Jiiiwauiee at uie tune oi ine - N ewhall disaster, writes to the Pittsburg - Dispatch, that only one week before tbe lire, the Mr. Johnson, who with his wife nrt rWtm tYt lft ntnr. wtrwftlW UTkA were dashed to death on the pavement be. ' low, tried to insure their furniture, but tbe .. insurance man to whom they applied re- i f..uil t,A vial- A frlcnrl gt Ifra Tnltnasitl ' three days'befbre the fire, urged her to quit the hotel, but she laughingly pointed '. in the iron ladder at the window the verv 1.!4.r wMch her hand almost touched when she and her husband jumped to their t..th hnt wliieh waa nvftrltmked in the frenzy of the moment. Mrs. Swisshelm concludes from this and other like inci dents of tbe New hall burning that our sys- ' tern of education poorly prepares people . f. the exigencies of life and sensibly sdds . that if less time ia spent in teaching cbiL dren. to recite "The Raven" and "The ' " Light Brigade'' and more to teaching them presence of mind in danger, they . . would be better fitted to live. - " - Rev.G. W. Bice, Cliicluna l.O., says: " - "Brown's Iron BilU rs will save bun- -: dreds who resort to saloons for teoipo- ; rarr recuperation. Southern Correspondence. Columbia, Ttsjr, Jan. 22nd, 1883. To the Editor of the Kxrarmiu. Since my last, I have visited the county seat of Williamson county, Franklin, some twenty miles south of Nashville. It is quite pleasantly located within what seems to be the center of a large circle of high. round-topped hills. The battle of Frank lin was tought there, Dec 17th, 1864. The rebel forces, on this sanguinary occasion. were commanded by Gen. Hood, who with a large force was trying to divert Gen. Sherman from his march to the sea, and possibly replete his scanty supplies from the Federal storehouses, which he knew were located at Nashville. I was shown over the battle field by a former rebel offi cer, and was shown a spot where twenty- nine men were said to have been killed by one Yankee shell, and another spot Where the bodies of the rebels literally covered the ground. "Oh," said he, "the slaugh ter was terrible, but this defeat of our for ces assisted much in closing the war. If H'KxTs campaign bad been successful, the war would have been prolonged perhaps a year or two longer. It was all for the best, we accept the results." The outer line of breastworks -where the terrible onslaught occured can still be traced in many places. Fort Figures, on the river bank, still remains much as our boys in blue left it on that memorable night when they, all that were left, accept ed an invitation to go to Nashville. The walls are still eight to ten feet high, but the timbers which supported the bomb proofs over the magazines have decayed and fallen in. The once deep ditch out side the outer walls is gradually filling up. trees and bushes are growing here .and there, and the whole area has an air of de cay and desolation. But I love to walk in and about the old fort, to scale the walls, to look at the em brasures, from which once thundered forth those death dealing dogs of war, whose voices spoke for union for all, and for freedom for the slave. This old spot has for me another tie, for an only brother assisted to build this fort, and shortly after- ward gave up his young life for the coun try he loved so well. Many buildings still show the marks of shot and shell, while the recollection of that terrible struggle still vividly remains in the minds of the citizens. Columbia, my present location, is by rail 47 miles south of Nashville, and is lo cated amid extensive cotton fields, that being the staple crop here. Most of last year's crop has betn picked, ginned and marketed, bringing about nine and one- half cents per pound; an average yield is 250 pounds per acre. A few fields are yet to be picked, but will only yield a low grade. Corn and wheat are also grown to a considerable extent and generally yield Well. The face of the country is rough and hilly, with more than sufficient fossilifcr- ous limestone on the surface to build al! the "rock fence" needed. These "rock fences," aa they are here called, are usual ly built along the highways and present a neat as well as a permanent appearance. Columbia has, with the rest of her sister towns, its war reminder in the form of the remains of a fort which was built upon a high, mountain like elevation, a short dis tance to the north-west of town. I felt well repaid for the tedious climb to the summit of this knob, for there I had a fine view for miles of the surrounding country. The climate is warm, and we have seen neither ice nor snow this month, but the rain fall has been excessive. Rolf. Our Sew Torkletter. New York, Jan. 20 To the Editor of the Exraanuta. Some great and giftud ja'.kasses of an alleged sport ng turn of mind are deeply interested in tbe question as to whether a certain expert can or cannot get away with a brace-of quails per day for thiity days in succession. With solemn foler an itiflueotla,! daily paper devotes a third of a coluan every morning,to the record of the supposed feat, and tho belting is getting grand in its dimensions while the performer goes through all the nee esiy motions of a bogus Inva id, nau seated by the m notony of his diet, has a valet to lean upon aa he feebly totters along in the ast stages of his battle, worries down Lis moraels with pepsin, gm, cider, and other queer mixtures and atoge'hrr makes a ' holy show" of him' self. Tour Radix isn't in the hippo droming business but has eateb quail every day for three months and 'a per lectly ailling to do it again if some bod) else will foot the bills. The toothsooie little birds are more expensive here lb in India or Central America. O'ber sporting characters are ago; abt the well-heralded arrival of Jem Mace aod a multitude of imported and iodigenons plug nglies who are occupy inn cot sideraDle space in in, papers just now. The great and good Joe Coburn is back from Slate Prison, where he so journed for a time to expiate the kill ng of a policeman, ana oia lair m oeromc wealthy. Uia friend- have rallied around oim, aDd be will, it la said, start a voney Kin-mill, like the other murderer who kil.ed Jim FT-K. The farmers of a scientific turn of mind have been holding a convention bere U have a good time in general aod discuss tbe glories of ensilage in particu lar. This system of storing green fodder under heavy pressure has met with great favor, and seetna to be a pronounced success; bu. it is by no means tue novel ty people are apt to consider it. In 1864 'violent tempest wrecked the stanamg crops all over Australia. The ruin was apparently comphte, but some smart but unknown genius took a notion to rave something from the general ruin and baled a lot of tau green oats and wheat subjecting it to nydraulio pres sure, lust like so much cotton and then exported it to Ind a. The writer's fath er, a colonel in the British army, bought tbe first bale ever sold, and it was good horse feed The government tried it afterward and ever since this "oat hay has been a staple article of export from Australia to India. Twelve dollare a day is pretty good pay fur a nitcnanlo. Tbat is what tbe oosa haninieruia gels at the Pa-ersoo jxin works. Hia little tool hits a 4010 pound stroke, and while be could make horse si oes with it. so skillful is he, be is usually et-gaged on more important work. Just now be has finished up new rudder, forty feet long, for the great ocean sUtmer, tbe City of Berlin, which lost her steering apparatus in heavy ga e recently, and is now onl ot water for repairs in tbe great dry dock at the Erie basin. There is such a per elual howl about the absolute dead or as ot our shipping interests uisi it is some what of a surprise to find we have such admirable appliances In full working or der and fl iurisblDg. It coats money to ru dry d-ka, iron works, eto., and peo ple dou't run them for the fun of the ih:ng by a large majori'y. Radix. XEWS OF THE WEEK. A General Summary of Exeats at Home and Abroad.' Compiled from Daily Reports m-p to tfco Hoar of Going- to Proas. CONGRESS. Mr. Voorhebs offered a resolution in the Senate on the Hit, that hereafter the Reciprocity treaties will bo considered in open session, and Rave notice that ho would ask a vote upon it as soon aa possible. Mr. Dawes presented Mr. Hoar's credential of re-election, which were tiled. Mr. Voornees presented a memorial of General Her man titurrn, of Indiana, sett In forth his claim aa-alost Mexico for aiding- In the ex pulsion of French forces from Mexico, and tbe re-eslablishment of a republic of foreign relations. Mr. Harrison Introduced a concur rent resolution providing for a joint rule to Tortuu ue reoeption or amendments pro posing general legislation or Irrelevant amendments to the general appropriation bills: referred to tbe Committee on Rules. At tbe dose of tbe morning business tbe Tariff bill was taken up, the pending question being on Mr. isman i amendment to maae tbe duty on Iron ore slxtv cents a toe; lost. Heveral amend menu wer offered and rejected, when the Senate adjourned The House went Into Committee of the Whole on the Naval Appropriation bilk tbe pending para graph being t hat making appropriations for tbe uureau 01 construction ana ttepair, wnica waa agreed to In tbe following; form: The mooey to be applied by the Sec retary of the Navy under appropriate bureaus, for competition to accordance with tbe raonmmendatlons of tbe N val Advisory Hoard: engines and machin ery of double turreted Iroo-olads. which aald Board may advise to be fltst completed In tbe uovernment navy varaa, unaer tne airecuoa of the Navy Department by officers and em ployes or tne uovernment, ana not uy con tractors, provided he can do work of the same quality In the navy -yards as cheaply and thoroughly and with as much advantage to tbe Government, and provided, tf he shall not decide to do this work In tbe navy yard of the United States, he shall then Invite propo- ssls from all American ahip builders whose ship yards are fully equipped for repairing or building Iron or ereet ships. Several amend ments were offered but pending action them the House adkrarned. The 25th having; been set apart for nloes In tbe Senate In honor of the late Senator Hill, on motion of Mr. Brown, Imme diately after the reading of the Journal, re marks eulogistic of the deceased were made when the Senate out of respect for Its late mem ber adjourned In the House tbe Naval bill came up as regular order with tbe pending amendments recommended oy toe t'ommince of the Whole. The first amendment, provid ing that enters or bureaus snail receive no additional pay by reason of holding such position, was rejected, and tbe next amendment, being tbat for the payment of Asa Weeks -tu.W0 for toe use by tatesof was agreed to. The House then went into Committee of the Whole on the Tariff bill and was addressed by Mr. Keller, of tbe Commit tee ot Ways and Means, At the conclusion of Mr. Kenev s soeeen tne committee i publio business was postponed and tbe House proceeded to eulogise tbe late Senator HilL Touoh ng and eloquent ad- drt-asea vna r- hr M r. Hammond, of Os.: M r HnnwL. r n.i Mr. Hooker, or Mlsa and Mr. 4 I .. V-, after which the House adjourned t of respect to the memory of the aeoeasea. In the Senate on the 26th nit., Mr. Hale reported a Joint resolution making ap propriations for continuing the work on the tensus. Mr. Slater, from the Pension Com ml t reported adversely tbe bill for increasing be pensions of one-armed and one-legged wtidiera. Mr. Blair nresented the views or the knlnorlty. Including tbe Chairman, recommend ing the passage of tbe substitute, covering snore ground than the original bill, which he Laid was designed to deal Justly with all classes hf pensioners. Mr. Piatt, who had been unable In concur with either tbe majority or minority. Introduced a bill raising tne pension or those now fweivlna- sis to K9U ana tnoae receiving 9t to fSk Messrs. Sherman, Campbell and Mitchell presented petitions against the reduc tion of foreign manufactured products below tbe rates nxed by tne I aria commission. Mr. Mnbone, from the Agriculture fomm-nee. ported In favor or homing a worm a umtenniai Cotton Expi f erring the rotron Exposition In ia-4: aim. in favor of re- rerrlnsr the Agricultural A ppro Delation btU to tbe Committee on Agriculture. Mr. Bay ard s credentials or re-ciecuon to tne renate were received and Bled. 1 he Tariff Commis sion bill was then taken op and after making several amendments, reducing tae auty an iron, the Ken ale adjourned In tbe House petitions were presented by Messrs. B'narbsm. Harmer ana trneii. of Pa., representing the Commercial Ex change and another association protesting aninsl tne transfer or toe revenue murine. life saving marine, hospital and elgnal ser vice, and against tbe abolition of the office bf Kbipplng uommisswner. A Dill waa reported nantin. tbe tia-bt-of-wav for railroad purposes through tbe Fort stmlth mili tary reservation. Mr. Mpringer reported a Joint resolution, whloh waa adopted, providing for printing at the publio print ing omce tee report ot tne i inn t.ommission at the Instance of any person on payment f enat. The House then went into Committee of the Whole on tbe Tariff bill, Mr. Keller, of Pa., taklnsr the Door In vindication or the bilk contending tbat It was the best bill ever sub mitted toan A mer'cnn t-wngreas. iiwasaarero that a vote should be taken at Ave o'clock on ths 27th. Adjourned. A number of memorials, and also petition of the Council of the "Six Nations Indiana," were presented in tae senate on the 77tn ult asking recognition to their interests in eertHin tanas in iiansaa. me ere- dentists of Senator Ransom, of N . (X. were presented and tiled. The eenate then resumed tbe consideration of tbe Tariff bill. and a larva reduction In tbe Iron schedule was made. Adjourned until tae zuta in tae Mouse. Immediately after reading the Journal. that Tariff hill waa taken un in the Committee ot the Whole, and discussed until ue Mouse adjourned until gstb. DOMESTIC Newton Smith, while under the in fluence of liquor, went Into a hay-loft at Morgan' own, Ind., on the 84th and set Bra to tbe stable. He wss fatally bur- ed and several bouses adjoining were destroveo. Seteral business houses at Cam bridge port, Mass., were destruyed by Ore on the ath. Loss $33,000, The Elkhill Coal and Iron Company's breaker at Dickson City, Fa., was burned oa tbe 84th. Partially insured. Fraxk James is still in jail at Inde- dependeoce. Mo., preferring to remain there nnder the circumstances. He la wante-t In several other eonntles of that State on vari ous eliara-ea. and. If released on ball, would In all probability be re-arreated and taken else where upon charges more serious than that of robbery. Gbaxdfatiier Roesslet, aged ninety three, born In Germany In 17VT, and who was wl h Bonaparte at V a erloo, died at Sugar Grove, FalrAVld County, Ohio, on the Mth. lie leaves a large family, A special cablegram from Rome to tbe New York CUhoiie Beeitm announces that Pope Leo XIII. has appointed to tbe vacant Pee of Charleston. 8. C, In succession to Bishop Lynch, Monslgnor N'-rthrnp, and to the new See o' Grand Rapids, Mtea aa Its Drat Bishop,-Monslgnor Klchter. The New York assay office held, on the 25 b, 1.000,000 ounces of silver bullion re ceived from depositors In payment on charges . . . I III. . . K . nl.u tl 1,1. lorimiunub vuuivu IUO.iOO ounces were sent to Fhilsde phla lo be coined ln osuhsid sry silver, chiefly ten-cent plerea. The rest wui oe uaea ior ouier par- poses. Ah extensive cave-in took place on the morning of ths 84th In the Delaware A Hudson coal mine, at Wilkes barre. Pa. On tbe surface of tbe ground cracks were visible for acres in different directions, and a number o houses settled from six Inches to two feet. Tbe cave-In extends nnder forty Five members of the Sophomore class of Bowdoln College, Brunswick, Maine, ware indefinitely suspended for basing on the 94th. Henry Barnard, late Cashier of the defut-ct City Bank, Rochester, N. I., wss ar rested on the 22th. Cklia Goetze, a domestic at Chicago, was killed by tbe explosion ot a cooking-stove on tbe mornln t of tbe 34 h. She had kindled a Are In the kitchen range, the pipes leadln t-i the hot-water tank being f rosea In front converted Into s earn, and an explosion oc curred wild the above result. The President nominated, on the 21th, Orson V. Tonsley, of Minnesota, United 8ta es Consul at Leipalc. The Commissioner of the General Land Office slated on tbe 84th that he would require that naturalization papers should be produced or evidence of their destruction shown to entitle a foreign-bora citizen to a una patent The coal shute of the Iron Mountain Railway Company, at De Soto, Mo., contain ing 14,000 tons of coal, caught fire on the 84th, and some 3,500 ions were destroyed before the Are e old be extinguished. There wss no in surance. The Republican State Central Com mittee of Ohio, at a seaslon held at Colamboa on the 94th decided to bold the next Bute Convention at Columbus on the 5ih sad 6th of June next. Rear Admiral Piebce Crosby, com manding- tbe Sooth Atlantic squadron, was ordered oa tbe 95th to China to command the Astatic squadron, and w illiara t. 1 ample or dered to tbe command of the Atlantic squadron. The Board of Supervising Inspectors of 8 team boats provided on ths 36th for an to creased number of boa's to be carried by river steamers. The Liverymen's Union and Protect ive Association ot Ohio and Pennsylvania, held Its third annual session at Youngs town. Ohio, on the 84th. President J. W. Nlckum presided. Tbe membership consists of liverymen la Easera Ohio and West ern Pennsylvania and numbers over oae hundred members. Each member is given a number on his admittance t the satocla- Ion, which Is placed oa hla harness and carriages snd thu affords a means of identification when stolen. During tbe past year a large amount of stoles property had been recovered in this manner. University Hall, a large three-story brick, completed September last by Professor A. llolbrook for bis Normal School, at I-eb- anon, Ohio, waa destroyed bv Are on the xntn. Tbe Sre ortrina'ed from a hot-air register. Loss 3u,0UO; I nan ranee not given. The Sandwich, Mass.. tack factory. owned by Heald A Jones, and lately refitted with new machinery, was destroyed by Bra on toe sun. Loss Heavy: paruy insures. Walter P. Flanders, one of the oldest pi -neers ot Wisconsin, died at Crosse on the 24' h. Us was a native of New Hamofihire and emigrated to Wisconsin in 134a. He was largely interested In tbe rail roads of tbat state. The fiftieth anniversary of "Holy Profession" of Rev. Mother Superior Frances Xavier Wards, founder of the order of Bisters of Charity In America, was celebrated at the Convent of Mercy. Manchester. . H., toe 994 n. 1 sere waa a large attendance of Catholic clergy throughout Near En gland, including Arcbbiaboo Williams, of Boston; Bishop Healy, of Portland; Ir. Ooee- brand, of isurllngtoa, and MeManon, ot nan- ford. Pootlncal High Mass was celebrated by Bishop Healy, assisted by several local and visiting priests. The solemn last rites over the unrec ognised victims of the Newhall House disaster at Milwaukee, occur led In that city on tbe 85th. - Nearly aa the business houses, all the city and county departments and banks were closed, and the occasion waa generally ob served as one deep monraing. Pursuant toan agreement of tbe clergy of sll confes sions, twenty-three bodies were swarded to tne rroieetanta aa I twenty to latnoiice. Each victim was placed in a neatly trimmed Imitation rose wood coffin and every scrap recognised aa tbe remalna of a humai body cared for. Tbe bodies assigned to Protestants were taken to the Exposition building, which was densely crowd d And service were commenced at ten u'clock nnder tbe direction of Rev. Lester, ot the Episcopal Church. After reading of psalms, singing - and Scripture reading by Methodist, Presbyter! -n, I nitarian and Con gre Rational clergy, tbe Rev. Freeman, of Emmanuel Presbyterian Church. Rabbi Msea. of Temple Emmanuel, and Rev. Hoskins, of tbe Independent Lnlou Uospel (.birch, de livered snort addresses ana the ser vices closed with singing " Old Hun dred," In which tbe whole audience Joined. 8imoltane--oalv with exercises at tbe Ex position building, . tbe latbollcs held s rvices at St. Joba's Cathedral which was heavily draped In mourning. Fa-her eoh delivered tbe sermon followed by solemn mass of reauiem by Archbishop Heiss, assisted by all the Catholic clergy of tbe city a-id eon- cJuaing wiin aosoiution over tne routes ot tne dead. After the services a procession formed from each place of exercise which Joined at a given point, forming a line ot over two miles in length. All or tne military oodles, sodalities and most of tbe el vie societies of tbe city par ticipating. Fully six thousand people were in line despite the bitter cold weather. The coffius were r laced upon sleighs prepared for the occasion la a most elaborate and appro priate manner. The Protestants were taken to Forest Home, tbe Catholics to Calvary Cemeierv and I'-terred in common graves under imposing ceremonies. A committee of citizens was formed tor tbe norpnseof collect Ing funds for a suitable monument to mark tiie last resting places of the victims of tbe terrible disaster. The firm of Armstrong- dcSon, whole sale leather deal-rs, of New York, made an assignment on the 36th nit. Liabilities $400,- 000. The failure was attributed to tbe long depression in the leather trade. Holland, the United States Deputy Marshal having Frank James, the noted band! , In charge at Independence, Mo., took tbe prisoner with him to tbe theater In that city oa the 34th nit. The facts coming to the notice of Judge White he removed Holland and appointed another custodian. Dr. Charles Ryan, an eminent sur geon, of Springfield, 111., died on tbe 86th nit. He was widely known throughout the est The President sent the following nominations to the Senate on tbe 86th ult. Charles H. Bars tow. Receiver of Public Moneys at Del Norte, CoL ; Edward L. Salisbury, Re ceiver of Public V oners at Leadville. CoL: (ieorge O. Fay, Register of Land Office at Manusba, Wis.; Albert K. Osborn, Register of Land Office at Bayfield. Wis., and Samuel ('. rt lngsrd. Associate Jnstice ot tbe supreme Court lor Washington Territory. The Secretary of the Navy received a telegram from Ensign Hunt dated at Ir- ku ak tbe 80th ult, stating that he bad ar rived at the city with the remains of Cantata Da Long and oomradea on their way to tbe United Sts tea. The Pennsylvania btate benate, on ths86th ult., abolished the Delinquent Tax Department of Philadelphia. Tbe local gov- eminent duties will now devolve upon the Receiver ot Taxes. The Fremont House at Atlantic City, N. J., wss partially destroyed by Are on the morning of tbe 36th ult. The furniture of the building was saved. The business failures throughout the country for the week ending tbe 86th ult.. numbered 277, an increase of three compared with the previous week. Tbe Southern States bad 73; Western, 70; Middle, 64; New En gland, 85: Pacific States and Territories, 18; Canada, 83, and New lo k City, 0. Ex-President Hayes contributed 500 volumes to the Fremont, Ohio, public library on the 86th ult. The flouring mill of John J. Kelley, at Washington, Wis., was barned on the 86th ult. A large stock of flour and grain stored In tbe mill was also dea'royad. The wholesale drug house of MeMa non, A pert es co.; toe slock oi saeyer cz Raapke, grocers, and Hamberger, Duiard A Werth, restaurant, at Chicago, were destroyed by are on the 3otn nit. 1-osa ioii,uou. The office of tbe Evening Express, at last Saginaw, Mich., was burned on tbe m-rulng of tbe 86th ult. The Milwaukee College, one of the finest female colleges In the Northwest, was partially destroyed by Are on the 36tb ult. Tbe Are started In tbe basement of the gym nasium over the boiler and made a rapid head way into the dormotories and class rooms of the main building. All ot the sixty young lady Inmates were saved by toe enorts ot tbe are- men and ponce. The pilot rules for western rivers, as amended, go Into effect at noon on tbe 3d of Sep' ember next. Hon. T. M. Bowen was elected to tbe United 8tatos 8 -nate for the long term by tbe Colorado legislature on the 87th ult. Secretary Huirr, of the Navy, will recommend the passage of a bill to compen sate tbe officers snd crew of tbe late steamer Hogers for the loss of personal effects when the vessel was dee roved, and to allow ths mother of Master Putnam, of that vessel, one year's pay, snd a reward to the natives of St. i awrence Bay for the hospitalities extended tbe shipwrecked crew, Major W. L. Saunders, Inspector General of the Department of Dakota, died at Fort 8nelllng, after a short Illness, on tbe 86th nit. He commanded a regiment lo the Army of the Potomac during the war and was bre veted through numerous grades tor gallant conduct. The Maaonlo Hall building, in which there were wo dry goods stores, st Atlanta, Ga., were destroyed by Are on the 87th ult. Loss on bnOdlng and stock to5,000. Jacob J. Klein, Assistant Inspector of Mines of Ohio, resigned on the 27th nit., and John P. Williams, of Trumbull County, has been selected to AH tbe vscancy. The Secretary of the Interior decided oa the 87th ult. not to ratify tbe leases of lands which have been obtained In the Indian Ter ritory, covering large areas, both from Indi vidual Indians and from tribal councils. The following is the receipts of Na tional bank notos st the Treasury at Washington daring the week ending the 87th nit., 3,X,uuu; bonds held by the Tressarer to secure Nsttonsl bank circulation, t350.9ia.tt50; to secure public moneys in National bank depositories llft,- DiV,0U0; bonus aeooeitea to secure circulation ri iring tbe week, $833,900; to secure the eir- rnlatlon withdrawn during tbe week, a7u,- tils); National bank notes outstanding. S363. 1.3,110; lawful money on aeposu to reaeem notes of National banks reducing circulation, f 3, 844, 821. SO v liquidating nsnks, (14,408, to.40; failed banks, (1,064.334.30. Secretary Folger telegraphed the Collector of Ban Francisco on the 37th ult., that "is Chinese laborer who was in the United States November 17, 1880, snd left before the set of Msy 6, 1S, hss a right to land without the statute certificate, oi proof satisfactorily I . you or the court. Tue act names tbe day. The date of the proclamation of tbe treaty of October 5, 1SS1, is Imma erial." The remains of a child three years old, was cremated in the l.e Moyne furnace at Washington, i'a., oa the -'7th. The subject was th child of Dr. Bamuel -Halm, deceased, who was cremated In tbe same f urnare in 1880. A fire In Sweitzer's shoo factory, at Lynn, Mass., damaged the stock of the vari ous tenants to the amount of ("AOOO. A car loaded with kerosene was knocked from the track, iu a collision at Wl nooskt, Vt., on the 37th. The oil exploded setting Are to a large wooden storehouse cl.-ee lo the track. The storehouse was consumed, togrtherwith lis contents, which consisted of wool sod mill supplies of all k nds, belonging to Burlington woolen companies. Ixws $125,- 000; Insurance (75,000. Ex-CONSRESSMAN LEWIS SELYE, of Rochester, N. T., died on the 27th ult. Henry T. Morgan, a well known banker and broker of New Tork City, died suddenly In bis carriage on the 37th ult. while going from his office to his home In that city. Mrs. William L. Yancey, widow of the late Senator Yancey, of Alabama, a noted secession leader, died st Atlanta, Gs., on the 87th ult. The following is the weekly statement of the Associated Banks of New Tork City for the week ending the 37th ult: Loans de crease, (554,400; specie increase, (1,350,000; legal tenders Increase, (-! 7,000; deposits in cresse, (816,600; circulation decrease, (484,400; reserve Increase, (1,332,800. Tbe banks held (10,007,573 in excess of the legal requirements. Twenty seniors of the Hillsdale Col lege, Mich., were suspended on tbe 26tb ult-, for going on a forbidden sleigb-rlde. A special from Nashville, Tenn., on tbe 37th ult, states that an accountant Ands the deficit of M. T. Polk, late State Treasurer, to be (393,427.25. Mohr & Mohr, distillers, of Cincin nati, made an assignment to Charles Rankin on the 27th ult. It Is estimated thst the lia bilities will not exceed (150,000. FOREICN. The ex-Empress Eugenie left Paris for London on tbe 34th. It is stated that the Grand Duke Constant ine carried to heraprl vate message from President Ureyy informing ber that her presence in Carls at that time waa undesirable, it was n I known wnetner ner departure was due to that message or the per suasion of her friends, all of whom were grieved by ber Imprudent action. ner departure attracted a largo crowd, who evinced the wannest sympathy. A Paris dispatch of the 25th states that tbe magistrates conducting the inquiry in the case of Prince Naioleon think tbat sufficient cause ia not shown for further pro ceedings. A gunboat left London on the 25th for Innismurray Island, County Sllgo, Ire land, with provisions for tbe Inhabitants who were reported In a starving condition. The relations between tho Governor ot the Island ot Crete and the Greek Consul atCaodia have been suspend L The Vice Consul was recently Insulted snd the Gover nor wss reeauea to Alliens. Flowtow. the composer, died at Weiabaden on the 25th. Heavy gales swept over England on tbe 36th ult., doing considerable damage to property. Snow fell to an Immense depth and many districts were threatened with floods. A secret revolutionary press was recently discovered in Odessa, Russia, and several Nihilists were arrested. Representatives in the Spanish Cortes belonging to the Anatomist party, of Cuba, on the 86th ult., asked Congress for papers and full Information In relation to tbe gradual emancipation of slaves. They allege that the bUl ot 1880 was lm perfectly cameo out In Cuba. A Matahorab, Mexico, special of the 27th ult says: "A party of bandits led by Jesus Banacas, waa attacked near San Juan, Jalalasco.on the 86tb ult. by rural soldiersunder Captain Thomas lmon. A desperate ngni ensued and the bandits were defeated, having eleven killed. Six soldiers were killed, in cluding a brother of Captain Lemon. A violent storm in the District of Oravitxa, Hungary, on the 27th olL, destroyed a large number of bouses and considerable amount of property. The Berlin Gazette publishes a letter on the 87th ult. from the Emperor William to the Pope in which his Majesty promises t- order a revision of the old obnoxious antl Catholic May Taels if tbe Catholic clergy prove conciliatory and are wiUlng to aid mm In tbe work oi revision. A dispatch from Paris on the 27th states that the Government and Committee of Deputies had agreed to accept the project of Fabra, which proposes tbat the Orleans Princes be prohibited from tilling sny civil or military post. A Victoria, B. C, dispatch of the 28th ult. aays that Parliament opened and that the Government speeches were considered weak. A decision was rendered by the Su preme Court at Washington on tbe 29th nit.. in the case In which counsel for a prisoner In tbe Circuit Court of Kentucky moved to quash tbe Indictment of murder against his client for tbe reason thst tbe Urand Ju y, which found the bill waa selected by virtue of State law, from whites exclusively. In vio lation of tbe Fourteenth Amendment of tbe Federal Constitution. Toe State Court of Appeals sustained the ruling, bat this deci sion reverses it. holding that "a motion to Quash should not have been granted, for reason tbat the State hss twice enacted laws Inconsistent with the Fourteenth Amend ment." Prairie fires were doing great damage In west and northwestern Texas. St ck ranges and slaughter ranges suffered most severely and large numbers of stock were lost. Some of tbe fires were accidental but the most of them were set through malice. Charles Foote, colored, received seven lashes in the jail at Baltimore, Md., on tbe 29th ult, for whipping his wife. A. Schleneek & Co., cotton factors of New Orleans, failed on the Slh ult. Lia bilities (304,000; assets (343,000. Th e college building at Evening Shade, Sbarpe County, Ark., was burned by incendi arism on tbe 35th ult. II az elton Bros1 piano manufactory. at New Tork, wss burned ou the 39th ult. Loss (110,000; fully insured. John Havens, tbe engineer is suDoosed to have oerlshed in sue names. Behr Bros. & Co.'s plane factory, at New Tork, was damaged by Are on the 39th alt. to tbe amount of 175,001). In the Senate on the 29th ult., Mr Walker presented Senator Garland's creden tials of re election anil they were filed. Mr. lag-alls presented a resolution of the Legisla ture of Kansas asking for the establishment of a Soldiers' Home on tbe Fort Riley military reservation. A brief executive session was tbsn held, during which a largo number of nominations were continued. A rtor tbe doors were re-opened the consideration of tbe Tariff bill waa resumed. Adjourned. In the House, under tbe call of States, a number ot bills were Introduced and referred and several privileged reports submitted. Among the Inner was one bv Mr. Helmont. of N. V. from tho Committee on Foreign Affairs, being his own minority opinion regarding the joint resolution recently reported in the House bv tbe oommitton providing conditionally for tbo termina tion of tbe treaty between tbe United States and the Hawaiian Government. He stated that the "evidence goes to show that under this treaty there has been perpetuated one of the most eollossal frauds agnlnst tbe United States Government. He submitted a resolution authorising the President to Insti tute Immediate Inquiry respecting tho allegod frauds and report the result to Congress. He suggests to glvo notice to tbe King of the Hawaiian Islands respecting tbe wish of tbe United States to terminate the treaty to be withheld till the President respond to the resolution of inquiry. Mi. Peering, from tbe Committee on Indian A ITsIrs, reported a bill authorizing the sale of timber on the lands of tbe Menominee Indians In Wisconsin: piaoed on tbe calendar. l be House then went Into Committee of the Whole and resumed tbe con sideration of the Tariff bill. Adjourned. ; Keeping Animals Healthy. liV2ten.- uiKtn the farm i a subject seldom t-onsMeroft by agriculturists ex cept when disease is acttta'ly present among their an nals, and then it is fre quently 1 oked upon more as a risita t.on of Proviilence than the result of in di lerence to the laws which govern ani mal It e. So Ion f as animal remain healthy, their owners are usually satis- ed lo let what they consider "well enough" nlone; but when 6ickness t'oes come, they are seldom prepared to com bat it. It is not the loss sustained in the death of the animals fir. t diseased in a herd that should be considered, but what may follow; for when stricken by disease they often become sources o. danger to other species, as well as to manKind. , Tho hit nf a rabid Hner mav cause the death of many other animals besides the dog; so tho well-snown disease of the hor-ie. glanders, may p.tss to the groom or others who may come within its in fluence; and the tape-worm so common in sheep in regain regions of our coun try may pro.e a direful calamity to hundred-) who are so unfortunate as to e.tt the in ectod mutton. '1 hi-se and many other diseases of domestic animals are directly transmissible from the lower to hi her. or from animals to niau onsequently the health of the ormer becomes a subject of the great r5t importance, and too n n h cate can carcely be taken to maintain health as protect ve measure, if for no other I urpose. It is not always an easy matter to MHco disease from man back to its ro'irc; among the lower animals, even wi-en we a e quit: certain mat it onsr- i.utel among them, for many of the bod common diseases change in ap pearand', tnd do not invari bly pre ent the same characters cs by wuich they are ii-unllv identitied: hence slanders in horses m y pass to man, and. in the l it- er receive quite another name. Hun dreds of net-sons have, no doubt, in days gone by, d ed from the attacks of irich.ua, when the presence of this mi nute parasite was not stispe tea Dy at tending phVKicians: mil even H it nau been discovered, the hog would not have been accuse I of be n the animal guilty of distributing it among mankind. Another d sense of "swine known t-t present as hog cholera, and of late pre--alent in most of the Western States, wh le not supposed to be transmissible to other animals, must render their flesh unht for human food. How many in ecttd animals are sla"htered. the pork front which is packed for roarset, w of course unknown, but it is sale to con clude that the tnantity is very lanre in a country where there is no Government supervision over such matters, and farmers, when the disease, is sweepi e away bun reds per week in a county oc town, are not very likely to hesitate to save themselves from severe losses if it can he done by anticipating the killing time hv a lew nays or weeks, i ne same niuv bo said of other d'.s -ase of ani mals. an I many an a lin? steer and lever sm tten cow or fiuke-infected sheep has gone to the shambles, when their proper place was in tne groui.u. and tliat. too. w th their " ia kets on. Alth ugh much has been said and written about . bad meal from an:mals sent to our large cities in close, ill- ventilated cars, such meat is ne vert he less less dangerous as lood than that found in the stalls of country and village butchers, which very frequently is from such animals as we have referred to above, and of n. quality that would not pass inspection in our city markets. It certainly speaks well for the cl mate of the Un ted States that we have so few diseased animals, considering the neg lect of a large majority of our farmers to pay the least regard to the simplest laws of hygiene, r rom the State of Illi nois westward to the Kock Mountains, we find hundreds and thousands of herds, large and small, that get all the water they drink ciurnBT the summer months from stagnant pools, artificial or natural, scattered here and there over the nrairies and plains. The water in these pools is that drained from the surrounding surface during tho ra;ny season, or 1 rom melting snows, and nat -rally this water takes with it the tilth from tbe surface of the soil; and even if it appears to be at first clear and pure, it soon becomes extremely filthy rom the dropp ngs of the animals fre quent. ng it these no l lows or m a holes are the principal source from which stock on the estern plains get water to drink, although in the valleys and along streams they fare better, but often not much better, as a large pro portion of the brooks dry up in summer, or near the mountains are polluted with the mud from placer nrnesor chemicals antl pulp I font the mills. How all these abuses are to be recti fied it would be difficult to determine. 'or. as a recent Kuropean veterinanan has said: "The art of preserving health embraces a large and varied i;elil of hu man knowledge, comprehending all the conditions ami requirements of universal existence Among these are the in uences of climate, of habitation, air. ooil, water, and employment, bv cli mate is understood a.l those influences that cause a region to be hot or cold wet or tlrv, due to diil'erencs of a't - tittle, latitude, proxm'ty to the sea. or 'lisjauce from it As a rule, a region o ounlry healthy for man will be found the anie for ail or nearly all o." onr do- mesl'catcil nu nut's. In low-lying, marshy lands cattle sre is likely to sutler froni fever as the in habitants, and we ha -o only to look to he malarial and yellow tet-er infe tctl districts of the South and West to tlnd' the home of that virnlen' malady known :'S the Texas cattle fever. All marshy d stricts arj espeo ally injurious to health during hot summers, when the surface of tho ground is exposed to heata'ter be ng covered with water In low wet grounds in cool climates the i li. -tenses known as "foot rot in catt e and "liver rot"' in sheep ore always more or less ab ndant than in the high. dry and arid, but oi-k are seldom as healthy: consequently what is gained :n one airection is usually tost in an ether. I he ordinary fanner who has no prevalent el matic tlisease to combat need onlf give his animals proper food and shelter to Keep mem almost or en tirelv e empt from disease. He should rely nvre upon keep ng his animals in a condition to resist d'sea-es than upon the use of medicines when maladies ap pear anvtug them. The weak, poor and old animals are usually the first to fail vicirus to any of the interna' or ex ternal parasites which are known to r 'est stock, for the very pood reason that (he ' are not as well able to resist their a'tacks as the strong and healthy. Good ea'-o. good food and plenty of the latter are the best of preventives against tne ordina -y d:seases among domesticated animals. A. x. bini. The Cape Vincent (X. Y.1 Eag't has the following: The Committee on Fisheries have reported an 1 have been discharged, the ( hatrman subm-tted the ol'ow;ng a ati tios: Ntim' er of lersons who went fishing on Sunday dur.ng the 'at tlscar year. H,.io,4ai. Number of fish cnught bv said wicked s nners, : Ct. Xumber of fish lies told n the past year. ts.OtHj.OOO.IIrtj. CrcaU est town in the Un'ted States for fish lies, Clavton. Number of fish lies told in said town, 509,400,a'.i0. Custer Countv, Montana, is tbo largest county in the t nited States. It area is 3'.,00fj square m-les. It is la gur than the States of Vermont. New Hampshire, Mas achnsetts, Delaware and Rhode island, all combined. X Pittsburgh pawnbrrij? has ob served that ninoty-n'ie- per ctnU of the money he lend;; j spent on intoxicating drink. TERRIBLE ACCIDEXT. Keeesaltating a Surgical Operation Lov- tng Mother Attempts to Take a Pair of Shears from Her Child. PA BENTS BE CAREFUL. Domestic accidents are common to women, and some ef them are very serious. Mrs. War ner, of Booth Rondout, Ulster CoS. Y.,some weeks ago attempted to take from her child a pair of shears with which It waa playing. A slight struggle ensued, in which the poiutof the shears entered Mrs. Warner's left eye,en tirely destroying the sight. Her family phy sician did what he could, but Intensely pain ful inflammation arose, which, by sympathy, threatened the loss ol the other eye. Total blindness to a woman bayiBg the care ol a household is an irretrievable calamity. In this strait Mrs. W. applied to the well known and skillful surgeon, Dr. David Kennedy, of Rondout, N. T., who removed the injured eye by a yery aucceasrul operation, setting sside all danger of further harm to the sight Of the other eye. But,' owing to pain and mental distress, ner atstem neeaea a t.-nte and restorative medicine. To do this work the doctor prescribed "Kennedy's Favorite Remedy." wbich sustained its reputatiou and laid a sure foundation of health. Dr. Kennedy's "Favorite Remedy" removes all impurities from the blood, regulates the liver and kidness. Cures constipation, ana all diseases and weaknesses peculiar to fe males. It is for sale by all our druggists at one aouar a ootue. 10 Wonderful, But True. There is no case of Piles that Hilton's Ureat English Pile Ointment will not cure. Uome to tbe drug store or woos ter & Adams. Wei line ton. O.. and in quire about it. If you have blintl.bleed- ing or itchlDg files, try It. One appli cation win relieve tou. 00u use Or. Quinn's Irish Liniment. lljc Cleveland. Columbus, Cincinnati and Indianapolis Railway. tss meat emm nun route BETWEKX THK TJAHT -TSTXS -xrx23r Through cars with connections in Union Depots. Only direct line via Cleveland, Buffalo and Niagara Falls NEW TORK AND NEW ENGLAND, Direct connections for all Southern South western, and Western points, either by way oi Cincinnati, inoianapolls or ot. touts in reel connection in union uepot at ot. liouis for all railway towns in Missouri, Arkansas, Texas, Kansas, Nebraska, Colorado, New Mexico, via Mexico, ana the rsclfic coast. Fast Time. New Eauinment and running through the most . opulous part of the coun try; possessing every appliance for speed ana comion anown to be servicable. Tne Best Roadbed and the Safest B:c in the West. Tickets by this popular route' for sale at an regular Ticket Unices. Trains of this Company pass Wellington as iouows: . going west. No. 11 Cleveland A Ind'polis Ex.. 8.45 a.m No. 7 Columbus Express 5.40p.m. No. 5 Night Express 9.05 p.m no. -x Local jrreignt. s.4o a-m GOING BAST. No. 3 Night Express. .'. 5 42 a.m. No. 8 Cleveland Accommodation 8 45 a.m. No. 13 New York Express lSo m No. 6 New Tork Express... 9.05 p.m. no. zo ijocai J relent 2.33 p m E. B. THOMAS, . O. B. SKINNER. Gen. Manager. Traffic Manager. A. J. SMITH, Oen. Pas. Agt. CLEVELAND, OHiO. "w Sc Im H, H R. Time Card November 19, 1882 Trains of this company pass Wellington as follows: OOIHOKOKTH. No. 6. Canal Dover & Toledo Ex. 10.43 a.m No. 3. Marietta A Toledo Ex. and Mail 4.10p.m eorao SOUTH. No. 1. Marietta Mail and Ex. 10.43 am No. 5. Canal Dover & Toledo Ex. 8 53 p.m CONNECTIONS. Frskoht With L. E. A W. H. R. Citds With I. B. t W. R. R. Bit u. mix With N. T. C. 4 St. L. K. H. MomEvrLi.a With B. A O. H. H. HrBOM With L. 8. A M. 8. R. R. Nobwauc With L. 8. A M. 8. R. B. WELUKOTOir With C, C C. 4 I. Rv. C'kkhto.n ob Pike With N. Y.. P. A'O. R. R. . Orvills With A. & CO. IL and P, Fu W. C. K. K. M Asao-tox With P., Ft. W. A C. B. B. and C. 1. t . ft n . n. 11. M. 1. WOODFORD. JA8. M. HALL. Gen. Snot. Gen. Pass. Agt. s"l T nmirta a -as- . v. iu UIUUU3, icaMfee ana jnanager. A Cure Cuaranteed In All Cases! FOR OLD AHO YOUHG, MALE AMD FEMALE A.MiSvrnn Ma-Diornra: a BrmJn and JCT Serve Food; Positively Cures Night MWr iiwes Bpennaiorrnwa, impotenry f '7 Kervous Oebliltr. Leucorrlxra, Bar- ? renneaw; and for all Weaknesses of narrT'1- Generative Organs in either sex (HtcroiLEHi is an i xrin-no ad rosmri (.rris) Cl El. Tones up the debilitated system, arrests all Involuntary discharges, removes mental gloom and deapondener. and re tores wonderrnl power to tne weakened organs. 7Wlth each order for twelve p.cksges. accompanied with fire dollars we will send onr G-asaxtsx to refund the mooey If the treatment does not effect a core. It la tbe Chbatkst ajtd Bsst Medicine la tbe market. Full nartlcn-ra in pamphlet, whu-h we mall frve to sny sddre Sold by ail Drug gists, one psckasc Si eta: Hx for 2. Su, or sent by mall on receipt of price by addressing tbe (UylJ MAGXSTIC MEDICINE CO.. DETROIT, MICH. For sale tn Wellli gton by J. w. Houghton, and by all druggists everywhere. S)kBsB-A week znsde at home by the industrious. V1J J Beat basinets now before tbe public fhl-f M a9 Capital sot needed. We will start you - Men. women, boys snd girls wanted every where to work for us. Now Is the time. You can work In spare tltue.or give your whole time to the business. No other business will pay you nearly as well. Xo one can fall to u-ake enormous pay.br en gaging at once. Costly outfit and terms free. Money made fas .easily, and nonorably. Address Tarn A Co,, Augusta. Mains. BEST. not, life Is tweeplng by, fro and dare before too. die. ometfnsi mighty nd lUDllme leate behind to eonauer lime. Btiti a week In y oar own town. S5 outfit free. Ko r k ETerythlug new. Capital not required. We will furnish you ev erything. Many are malting fortunes. Ladii a make aa much as men and bo a a d girls make great dm. Header, If you want business at which you can make great pay all the time, rite for particulars toll Hax Lbtt fc Co.. Portland, Maine. WISE people are always on the look out for chances to Increase their earnlnn, and in time be come wealthy: tnose who do no lrnnrove tbelr opportunities remain in poverty. We offer a great chance to make money. W'e want many men. women, boys and girls to work for na right in their own localities. Any one can do the work properly fTv m the flrt start, Tbe business will pay more than tt-a times ordinary wagea. Kxpe.sl re out fit furnished free. No one who-ngages fulls to make money rapidly. Toa can devote your wbole time to ti workuor only your spare momenta. Full Infor mation and all tbat Is needed sent free. Address Btlmsok A Co.. Portland, Maine. iiy THE LIGHT-RUNNING "DOMESTIC" Imitated by Many. Equaled by None. Over twenty years of prac tical test has so thoroUKhlv demonstrated the capabili ties or the Domestic that it is everywhere recognised as the standard of exetlleor a Others claim, but noae can -how each a,recovd. It haa always beep oflered solely on Its merits, and asks for no fivors on any other con elderation. It has been sold to many hundred families durinjt the last few years in Wellington and vicinity, and all pronounce it the best THE DOMESTIC Among the late improvements are a split foot and double feed. ooo . BSA very fine quality of Oil, Needles and Attachments for all Machines kept in stock, and Repairing done to order. Good second hand Machines for sale cheap. . S. JP. HASTINGS, Agt, Rooms and Office in Benedict's Block, "Wellington, Ohio. A GREAT REDUCTION In the price of In order to make room for a differ ent class of goods, I will offer for sale only for a very short time a Large and toajlste Assortment -OF THE- Best Eastern Stoves n the market. CALL, AIVT that I can make it an object for yon to ouy iNti vy , waTtmiix, WELLINGTON. 0. SDhaTIl i CLOTHING! The bottom has been completely knocked out of the Beadymade Clothing trade by BOWMAN who has just put on sale the finest, best assorted and CHEAPEST STQ Gil ever exhibited IN WELLINGTON. His Cheap Table is a wonder. Customers can buy goods from it at their own prices, or as low as their conveniences will allow. He does not " need to blow his own horn; the public is doing it for him in the most satisfactory way. Call and take a look. No trouble to show goods, and no one urged to buy. The goods will sell them selves. Everything marked in plain figures. At the old stand, in JBank Building. THE mm HERALD FOR 1883. Enlarged and Improved. An honorable, independent, pro gressive and reliable journal. All the news from all parts of the world. The most handsome and best arranged newspaper in the State. Every department in the hands of a competent editor. Staff correspondents at Wash ington and Columbus. Send for our catalogue of pre miums to club agents, embracing jlJewett $ Goodman, Organ A White Sewing Machine Cash Premiums, Boohs, Etc., Etc. Every One An Agent. A premium for two or any num ber of subscribers. TERMS, $1.25 PER YEAR Sample copies sent free. Address THE HERALD, 17U Cleyelant), O. The success of the Domes tic is due to the fact that its manuf cturer btve always aimed to produce the bvst, without regard to co-t, b. lievius: tuat real merit must win. As tbe result ot thia policy, it stands today an unparal leled example of meritori ous success. Contrast this record with tbe claima of tbe many Imitators of the Domestic and draw y ur own conckii-ions as to their relative merits. Lit.